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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, September 18, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 4

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Mrs. Jane Overington is
Again W, G. T. U. President.
The annual election of officers of
the Woman's Christian Temperance
Union took place yesterday at the
home of Mrs. Jane Overington. Mrs.
Overlngton was re-elected president. J
The other officers are: First vice
president, Mrs. George D. Runyon;
second vice president. Mrs. John Hal- I
pin; third vice president, Mrs. Wat
son; fourth vice president. Mrs.'
Fritz; treasurer, Mrs. Harry Hadley; |
recording secretary, Mrs. William
Walters; corresponding secretary. 1
Miss Katherine Woglom; collector,
Miss Kate Orost.
The delegates named for the state
convention to be held at Montclair
September 28 to October 1. are as
follows: Mrs. Overington and Miss
Katliernie Woglom.
Miss Gofdsfein Weds
David Appleiield in Secret,
Frieds of Miss Clara Goldstein, of
424 State street, and Daniel Apple
field. of 397 State street, have learn
ed of the quiet marriage of these
young people in New Brunswick
August 5. The marriage was kept a
secret until yesterday, when thev
disappeared from their homes, and
a card was received at the home of
the bride stating that they had been
wed in August and had started on
their honeymoon trip. Miss Gold
stein was well known here in social
circles, while Mr. Applefield is the
proprietor of the Perth Amboy To
bacco Company. They were engaged
May 16. They expect to make their
home in Trenton.
Canoe Tomorrow Ailernoon
at file Y. M. H. h. Hail.
Dancing will be the social attrac
tion at the Y. M. H. A. tomorrow,
when members and friends of the as
sociation will congregate at the hall
at 2 o'clock. Dancing will be enjoy
ed until 6 o'clock. The music for
the event will be furnished by Sol
Kaufman's orchestra. Refreshments
will be served. A large crowd is ex
Miss Ethel Hulls Bride
of Austin Fiigon Tonight.
Misa Kthel Units, of Port Washing
tou, L. I. will tonight become the bride
of .Austin Fiigon, a well known and
popular young man of this city. The
we.Ming, which is to take place in Port
Washington, will be attended by a num
ber of Mr. Fiigon's friends from Perth
Am boy.
LUbon leaves the ileflnite impression
of a gay, bright capital, if not of f
truly beautiful city. Beautiful It cer j
1 on its lofty
gardens and largos, bat Its newer
houses are too rectangular, too lack
ing in imagination, to make anything
b'Jt rather monotonous streets. Even
the Praca do Commercio, though laid
out upon a truly magnificent scale,
falls to arouse euthusiasm.
This Is the city's aspect to the casual
visitor who devotes but a day or two to
Its sights. But to one who is willing to
give it a week or more it holds many
The seeker for the picturesque will
delight In the water front in the morn
ing hours and in the Usher folk—the
men in black bag caps and knee
breeches; the women, barefoot, setting
out with basket on head to trot the
city streets. These fishwives are the
most picturesque of the Lisbon types,
and most of them are really beautiful,
the tine ovals of their faces, their
smooth complexions and lustrous, al
mond shaped eyes recalling the Mau
resques and clearly bespeaking their
oriental origin. — Ernest Peixotto In
A Glimpse of Lisbon.
tus and inter
ni semitroplc
A Pen Portrait of Carlyle.
He looked, I thought, the prophet.
His clothes loose and careless, for
comfort, now show; the shaggy, un
kempt gray thatch of hair; the long
head, the bony, almost tieshiess face
«f one who has fasted and suffered;
the tyrannous overhanging cliff fore
head; the firm, heavy mouth and out
thrust challenging chin—the face of a
fighter; force everywhere, brains and
will dominant; strength redeemed by
the deepset eyes, most human, beautl
fui; by turns piercing, luminous, ten
der, gleaming; pathetic, too, for the
lights were usually veiled in brooding
sadness, broken oftenest by a look of
dumb despair and regret; a strong,
•ad face, the saddest face I ever studi
ed—all petrified, so to speak, In tear
less misery as of one who had come
to wreck by his xwn fault and was
tortured by remorse—the worm that
dietli not.—From "Contemporary Por
traits, " by Frank Harris.
Judged by Appearances.
In "Twenty Years of My I.ife" Doug
las Sluden recalls a story told at the
Authors' club long ago by Sir J. M.
Burrle against himself and in broad
Doric :
"I expect it was just a ben trovato.
But It was none the less amusing. He
apologized for tieing late. He had
been to the wrong club. He had never
been to the Authors' club before, lit
said (though he was a member of the
committee), so he asked a poll· eman
the ν Way. From the way In which he
^ pronounced the word the policeman
thought he meant Arthur's, which was
quite near the Authors' club when it
was in Its temporary premises in Fark
place. When he got there he found It
a very grand place, he said. The club
porter looked him up and down and
said. 'The servants' entrance is round
\he corner.' "
;'Hohenzollern Luck."
"The Hohenzollern Lu"k" is a plain
Cold ring, with a black stone, in the
possession of the kaiser. Frederick
the Great received it from his father
with a note, declaring that so long as
It remained in the family the race
Passes Through Metuchen,
Woodbridge, En Route Here,
Where Speeches are Made.
With banners and pennants flying,
inscribed with votes for women, the
flying squadron of the New Jersey
Woman's Suffrage Association arrir
ed in this city on time this morning
and made a stop in front of the City
Market in Smith street. Several of
the speakers made brief addresses in
their short stay here. They came
here from Woodbridge, where they
made a short stop and from here the ;
next stop was South Amboy.
Pass Through -Metuchen.
Bperirtl to the EVENING NEWS.
Metuchen, Sept. 18.—The Flying |
Squadron of the Woman's suffrage
party in eleven automobiles arrived
here on time at 10:30 o'clock this
morning. They made a stop in front
of the postoffiee. There was a fair
sized crowd waiting to hear what the
speakers had to say. Several of the
women spoke one of whom was Dr.
Pluntmer of Utah, sister of Mrs.
George I.itterst of Metuchen. Mrs.
Hummer in her remarke said that
she had been voting in Utah for the
past eleven years. The party left
here at 10:50 for Woodbridge,
where another meeting was held.
Recognition by the United
States is Given to President
Washington. .Sept. 18.—The efforts of
the United States in Haiti have been
brought to what Is regarded by officials
as a successful conclusion by the sign
ing of the proposed treaty at Port an
Prince, which was followed by the rec
opnition of the existing Haïtien gov
ernment by the United States Prompt
ratification of the treaty by the Haïtien
chamber of deputies is expected.
The treaty gives to the United States
government a large measure of control
over Haitian affairs. It was proposed
by the United States after tlfe occupa
tion of the principal ports of Haiti by
American murines and bluejackets. The
purpose of the explained by
the authorities; Is to guarantee to Haiti
a Btebie government under which the
successive revolutions, governmental
bankruptcy and stagnation of com
ferce and Industry of recent years will
be impossible.
Owing to the fact that President
D'Arttgnauve was formerly president
of the chamber of deputies and was
elected to the presidency by that body,
it has been understood that if he ap
proved the American treaty the cham
ber would ratify his act.
Verdi jmd His Admirer.
Verdi was once traveling in the same
railway carriage with Ueneral Tour
non. They got Into conversation,
which soon turned on the subject of
music, and the general, who did not
know his companion, expressed en
thusiastic preference for that of Italy.
"I can hardly go so far with you,"
replied the other. "For me, art lias
no frontiers, aud I give German music
the preference over Italian."
"Indeed, sir," said the general testi
ly. "For my part. I would give all
the German operas in the world for
one act of 'Klgoletto.' "
"You really must excuse me from
following you any further on this
ground." replied the composer, blush
ing a little. "I am Verdi."
The Historical Bluebeard.
Bluebeard wns a historical personag,·
whose name was Giles de Retz. He
was nicknamed "Barbe Bleue," from
having a beard of a blue black shade.
Persuaded by an Italian alchemist that
his strength could be restored by bath
ins in the blood of Infants, he had
many children entrapped for this
hideous purpose into his castle of
Chanitoee. on the Loire, the ruins of
which are still to be seen. At last the
horrible suspicions of the country folk
as to what was going on were proved,
and the monster was burned at the
stake at Nantes in 1440.
The Color of the Eye.
The color of the iris is not uniform
in any eye. Some eyes have spots,
others stripes, still others blotches of
white, green, blue, yellow and black
and the eye takes its color from the
predominance of oue hue. An eye
that Is considered gray will often be
composed of black and yellow. An
eye that is thought to be brown will
be very dark red with spots of yellow
or blue.
Crossing the Strait.
Talking about funny typographical
errors, the Christian Register recalls
how once upon a time a clergyman,
writing of his travels in that paper,
was made to say that he hud crossed
the straits of Messina "in twelve
hops." It should have been "twelve
Doran't Feel Put Out.
Tess—I broke my engagement with
him because he wouldn't give up to
bacco. Jess—Then he is an old flame
of yours? Tess—Yes, and he's still
Selfishness is that detestable vice
which no one will forgive In others
and no one is without in himself.
"Bliggins is a remarkable fisher
man." "Yes. I honestly believe it's
more wonderful for a man to think up
the stories Bliggins telle than it would
be actually to catch the fish "
House at 165 Rector street in the best Residen
tial section of City Lot 50xl60-House with 8 rooms
and every modern improvement.
Property is oftered at a very low figure.
Ex-Mayor Gaynor's Daughter De
nies Rumor of Row With Husband.
Photo by American Press Association.
A formal statement denying positively
that they were estranged or mlghî be sep
arated has been signed by Ralph Hey ward
Isham and his wife at the Plaza hotel in
New York, where they are now stopping.
Archellio Morretta is Not
Wanted in Middlesex Co.,
But in Stamford, Conn.
Concluding that Middlesex County
does not care to have a bad man at
large any more than Stamford, Conn.,
does, County Detective Richard A.
Peltier made an arrest yesterday of
Archellio Moretta, alleged bad man
with a record. The prisoner is de
clared to be a gunman, who has been
arrested many times and who has been
wanted for sometime to answer to a
charge of felonious assault and carry
ing concealed weapons in Stamford.
While doing other work in Roosevelt,
Detective Peltier learned that Moretta
was there and had been wanted in
Stamford. The officer immediately com
municated with Chief of Police James
HefFerman of Stamford. From that of
ficial he learned that the accused
Italian had a long criminal career, that
he had been wanted in Stamford, but
was not wanted now, though there was
a crime hanging over his head, because
the authorities concluded they were bet
ter off rid of him. Mr. Peltier was in
formed that Moretto had been arrested
several times for felonious assault, at
tempts to kill and for carrying con
cealed weapons. The record showed
that on March 17, 1914 he was fined $15
for felonious assault; that he was com
mitted to jail for ninety days for feloni
ous assault on April 10, 1914; that he
was fined $15 for committing assault
on September 7, 1914, and was fined
$15 for assault and carrying concealed
weapons on November 12, 1914. The
record showed further that he was fined
40 5 for assault and carrying concealed
weapons on May 19, 1915, and that he
committed a felonious assault and car
ried concealed weapons on August 7,
last, after which he escaped to Roose
Detective Peltier held that he was a
dangerous man to be at large. He ob
tained statements of complaint from
four persons, whom it was alleged he
had threatened to kill, and arrested
him. Chief of Police Harrington, of
Roosevelt, assisted the detective.
Airt Critic Says She Found a Few
Months With Him Enough.
Hackensack, N. J.. Sept. 18.—Mrs.
Kloise Lewis, wifte of .Jack Lewis, a
cowboy and wild vest actor, who ap
peared with a road company in "The
Girl of the Golden West." has insti
tuted an action for divorce. Mrs. Lewis
was formerly Miss Lathrop and is
known as an art crittc and musician.
Her home is at Hillsdale. A few months
of life with the cowboy actor was
enough, the ait critic says. Lewis will
make uo contest.
Got Their Share.
Seven communists in Paris during
the 1848 revolution called on the head
of the Romschild house there, remind
ed him that now all wealth was to be
divided and intimated that he better
ge. ready. The wily financier pulled
out a pencil, divided his own wealth
by the population of France, gave
each of the committeemen four francs
and bade them good day.
Tel. Corn. 183 New Brunswick Av«.
J Ρ j Photoplay 25 cents
I SUITlpie Send coin by mail
j to LOUTS KARKUS, 196 Smith St
Bishop McFaul Will Officiate at
Ceremonies at St. Stephen's
Polish Catholic Church.
Rt. Rev. Bishop James. A. McFaul,
of Trenton, will come to this city to
morrow to lay the cornerstone of the
new St. Stephen's Polish Catholic
church at State street and Bucking
ham avenue. The ceremonies will
take place at 3 o'clock and will be of
an elaborate nature. Rev. Joseph
Urban, pastor of the church, has
made great preparations for the
event, which will be taken part in by
the various Polish societies connect
ed with the church. There will be
a general celebration and ft is ex
pected that many visitors from
neighboring towns will be on hand
to take part. There will be a parade
of the societies before the corner
stone laying.
The new church is expected to be
completed in about a year from now.
It will cost about $ 100,000 and will
be one of the finest structures of its
kind in the city. It will take the
place of the old structure that was
erected twenty-two years ago. Work
on the new structure was started in
March of this year. The new struc
ture will be thoroughly up-to-date
and will have a seating capacity of
1,250. It is being constructed en
tirely of stone and the cross on the
spire will tower ISO feet in the air
above the street.
The program at the Ditmas today
will be headlined by George Kliene's
production of the photoplay of
thTills, "The Golden Beetle," a story
of adventures on a desert isle, of a
lost son, a powerful secret order and
a daring scheme. The drama is in
four parts and two hundred and fifty
scenes. Cleo Madison will appear in
"A Fiery Introduction" and there
will be two selected first run come
dies. On Monday and Tuesday Jesse
L·. Laslry will present "The Una
fraid," in which Rita Jolivet makes
her screen debut and it is beyond all
question one of the most romantic
and absorbing photodramas ever
presented. The situations are as un
usual as the setting in which most
of the events take place—the castles
among the hills of Montenegro. Miss
Jolivet will be supported by House
Peters. Theodore Roberts, Marjorie
Daw. Billy Elmer and many other
screen favorites.
Falling candle causes
A falling candle, used in the cele
bration of Hebrew holidays, caused
a small blaze in the home of B.
Mannium. in the house owned by Mr.
McNally at 341 Prospect street,
about 7^3S o'clock last night. Flame
from the candle ignited some cloth
ing. An alarm was sent in from box
No. 84. Quick and effective work
was done by the firemen. The dam
age incurred is estimated at $5. ·
September 22—Sample primary
ballots mailed to voters.
* * *
September 28—Primary day and
second registration day.
# * *
October 5—Republican and Demo
cratic State conventions held In
* * *
October 19—State referendum
election, and third registration day
in municipalities of more than 5,000
« * *
October 26—Third and final regis
tration day in municipalities of less
than 5.Θ00 inhabitants.
* * ♦
November 2—General Election
Milk for Choice Lace.
It is well when washing a piece of
choice yellowed lace to dip it in milk
before ironing. Always place a piece
of tissue paper directly over the lace
so the warm Iron will not touch the
General Contractors
£xcavatiug, Grading, i to. Sand,
Grt<vei, Broken Stone, Cartitg, Ete.
264 Smith Street
826 New Brans-wick Ave
Tel-phone 21S-J T8Q-B 421-J
Plumbing and Beating Contractor
Hot Water, Vapor, Steam and Hot Air
Heating. Jobbing Promptly and
Personally Attended To.
Shop »nd Office 40 Smlta Street
Business Tel. Open Residence Tel.
393-M Evenings 48/
3. 3. HANSON
Jobbing Promptly Attsnded To
186 New BruniWii-ί. Are.
Telephone 724. Beutane· MS W.
THK V. M. C. A.
The Young Men's Christian Asso
ciation is being written large in the
Perth Amboy firmament. There are
no glittering lights to denote its
presence, no auroral flashes or
streamers as beckoning fingers from
afar; but that quiet, insistent evi
dence of power, which is making its
impression deep upon the city's life.
A circus will cQme to town and in
side of a few days take away with It 1
thousands of dollars. But the cam
paign now on will leave a thousand
or more men tied up to one of the
leading institutions of the city.
What makes a city strong? Not
its many industrial plants, import
ant as they may fee for the building
up of the community's population
and wealth; not the many fine busi
ness houses, both wholesale and re
tail, so necessary for the ministering
to the wants of its many people; not
the banks and other commercial
tiouees, which make possible com
mercial transactions and act as re
servoirs for the savings of its citi
zens ; but its men and women, its ι
boys and girls. Without these lat
ter, none of the former would
amount to anything; while given the
latter, the former is soon forthcom
That, then, in the community
which ministers to the building up
of manhood is an asset that cannot
be discounted. The institution that
stands for and seeks to promote
manly character Is easily the fore
most in the city. Without regard to
creed or race, the Y. M. C. A. reach
es forth its hand in friendly clasp to
every young man, and seeks through
Dne of its many lines of activities to
be of benefit to him. Primarily this
benefit Is for the individual; but in
the long run the community gains
is much as the individual, if not
Of course, there are other institu
tions that stand for the uplift of
humanity and the upbuilding of
character; but the work that they
do is projected on narrower lines
than that of the Y. M. C. Α., largely,
perhaps, because of the traditions of
history. Men are apt to run In
groves, and many excellent works,
without which we would hardly care
to live, have become stereotyped in
their form. Each new age strikes
out anew for itself, creating new
agencies to meet the demands of the
day. What is good in the older in
stitutions still continues to live. It
is the story over again of old wine
in old bottles, but new bottles for
the new wine.
The Y. M. C. A. in our city Issues
a challenge to every man, young a:»d
old, of the community Every one of
them ought co be associated with it
and identified with it. Let every
man and everybody who believes in
clean and noble manhood stand up
now and be counted. If any such
should read these words and inad
vertently be not approached by any
of the workers, the writer will gladly
sign him up.
Sixteenth Sunday after Trinity.
Holy Communion at 7:45.
Morning prayer and sermon by the
rector at 10:30.
New Every Morning is the Love
Venite— Elrey
Te Deum— Lawes
Jubilate— Hopkins
Let Saints on Earth in Cou sert Sing ι
Recessional —
Love Divine, All Love Excelling
Church school at 2:30.
Evening prayer and sermon at
The Church's One Foundation
Nunc Dimittus Round
Ο Brightness of the Immortal Fath
er's Face St. Nicholas
Lord of Our Life Cloisters
Savior Blessed Savior .... David
The Rev. Mr. Jones is preaching
a series of sermons on the Beati
tudes, and on this Sunday evening
will preach on the second.
Washington and Johnstone streets.
Rev. Sidney H. Dixon, M.A., B. D.,
Sixteenth Sunday after Trinity,
September 19, 1915.
Church school—10 a. m.
Holy Communion—11 a. m.
Processional Hymn—30
Kyrie—Ancient Chant
Gradual—Hymn 284
Gloria Tibi, Gratias Gounod
Communion Hymn—227
Sanctus Simper
Gloria in Exceisis—Ancient chant
Nunc Dimittis—Gregorian
Recessional hymn—403.
Magnificat Pitman
British Orders of Knighthood.
There are eight orders of knight
hood in the British empire, of which
the highe3t is the Order of tha Gar
ÎÎ^AlAfllC 22K Guar
mlmm anteed
$4.50 up
$8.00 up
$1.00 up
Money cheerfully refunded
upon reasonable request.
The Ordway Dentists
Over Royal Theatre
131 Smith Street, Perth Anrtoy, N. J.
The buildings stand on Fayette |
itreet, near High. Pastor, Rev.
iVilliam H. Bawden. : ι
The service of worship commences ! ]
it 10:30 a. m. The pastor will
jreach on the theme: "The Good
That We May Do." <
The school for Bible Study con- I
'enes at 12 noon, with classée for
In the evening, at 7:30, inspired ■
)y the campaign now being carried
>n in our city, the pastor will preach j
>n the topic: "Team Work, as II- ·
ustrated in the Y. M. C. A. Cam
paign." It is recorded of the Great
Teacher that he lifted up his eyes 1
md taught the people from what he 1
ind they all saw. An object lesson
s spread before us. Why not learn
The pastor and deacons meet In
he chapel every Suntlay morning at
10 o'clock. 1
The Week.
Wednesday evening the midweek
neeting, at 8 o'clock, for all the 1
jeople. This week the thirteen who
ittended the Young People's Sum
ner Assembly at Hightstown will re
ate their experiences and seek to
mpart some of their enthusiasm.
The committee in charge is Edward
3. Kinsey and the Misses Estella
Main and Emily Greene.
Thursday evening the teachers
md officers of the Sunday school
nill meet in business session.
Friday evening the Ladies' Aid
Society will provide an evening of
întertainment. Rev. Arthur T.
Brooks will give his lecture recital,
'An Evening of Choice Old Songs."
Mr. Brooks tells in a pleasing fashion
ibout the songs that he then sings
.n his imitable way. While it will j
je without price at the door, during
;he course of the evening an oppor
:unity will be afforded those present
ο show their appreciation.
The church at City Hall Park.
Rev. James H. Northrup, pastor.
Services at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p.
m.. Rev. Harlan G. Mendenhall, D.
D., of New York city, a former pas
tor of the church, will preach at both
morning and evening services tomor
9:45 a. m., Sabbath school.
6:40 p. m., Christian Endeavor.
Topic "World Ideals, and How For
eign Missions Will Promote Them."
Dan. 2:36-4 5. Leader Miss Eliza
beth Pox.
Wednesday meeting. Regular
Week night prayer service at 7:45
p. m.
Music Program—A. MC,
Organ—Melody Parker
\nthem—Praise My Soul
Soprano Solo—By Mrs. Ella Ramsay
OTgan—Marche Religieuse
P. M.
Organ-—Prelude Gounod
renor Solo and Chorus—No Shad
ows Yonder Gaul
Quartet-—God so Loved the World
(Holy City) Gaul
Miss Marguerite Boughton, Miss
Edith Crowell, Jesse Sleight,
Fred Briegs.
Location, Broad street. Rev. A.
Γ. Dorf, pastor. Rectory adjoining |
church. Tel. 308w.
Sunday: Sunday school, 9 a. m.;
service, 10:30. A collection will be!
taken for the benefit of the Ebenezer
Sanitarium, Brush, Colorado.
Daring the Week.
Wednesday, Y. P. S. meeting for
Confirmation class will begin Oc
tober 2, at 1 p. m.
Church State street. V. B. Skov
Sunday services at 10:30.
"If thou wouldest believe, thou
shouldest see the glory of God," in
chapel on Brace avenue 4 p. m.
Theme: A. two-fold inheritance.
Tuesday evening, 7:30 commun
ion service in connection with min
isters meeting Tuesday and Wednes
Confirmation class meets Friday at
4 p. m.
Christian Science Society of Se
waren, 60 Woodbridge avenue, holds
service every Sunday morning at
10:50 o'clock and testimony meet
ing every Wednesday evening at
7:40. Sunday school at 9:30
o'clock every Sunday morning. All
are invited.
Gordon street, near Brighton ave
nue. Henry Bentson, pastor.
Morning service at 10:45 Sunday
school at 11:45. Confirmation class
at 6. Evening service at 7:30. Mid
week service on Wednesday evening
at 7:45.
Telephone 441-J.
Organist andChoirmaster, St.
Peter's Church, Teacher of Piano,
Organ Harmony and Solfeggio.
87 Fayette St.
Storage Batteries Recharged
New Acid refilled in batteries as per
mekere instructions. Batteries pro
tected by I. T. E. circeit breaker di
rect current from generator used.
CUrgltg Stttloa 311 Ma41«oa Aye.
Rev. Wilbert Westcott, pastor.
9:30 a. m.—Morning devotional
ueeting led by Brother Sellers.
10:30 a. m.—Preaching by the
>astor upon the subject of "The Di
rine Plan for Every Man."
11:45 a. m.—Sabbath school, with
liasses for all ages. Mr. V. Mun
;er, superintendent.
6:45 p. m.—Epworth League de
votional service led by Miss Anna
7:30 p. m.—Public worship with
iermon by the pastor upon "The Net
Wednesday evening fellowship
neeting with studies in the Booh
>f John. Subject, "The First Dis·
■iples." John 1:35-51.
Coming Events.
September 28th, the Perth Amboj
Mstrict of the Epworth League will
îold a Group Rally in Simpson
:hurch. The pastor will make the
October 3rd, will be Rally Bay. AI
he morning service the Sabbatb
ichool will have charge. A fine pro·
;ram. Reception of new members
in the evening a spec>· Masonii
lervice, with Raritan Lodge as oui
quests. The pastor will preach upon
'Hiram's Pillars or a Message in
October 5, a meeting under th«
luspices of the Epworth League with
>opular lecture by the pastor upor.
October Sth, second and third
luarterly conference.
3relude—Voluntary We3t
Processional—'.'Joy to the World"
3olo voices, Miss Parsons, Miss An
derson, Messrs. Thomas and Mun
Offertory—Pastorale in E.
Sermon—"The Divine Plan for Ev
ery Man" Pastor.
Recessional—"Arise My Soul"
Postlude—Grand Offertoire in G
Prelude—Allegro Moderato Opus 86
Processional—"What a Friend We
Have in Jesns Scriven
Anthem—Hark, Hark, My Soul"
Solos by Miss Mead, Mrs. Hosking
and Mr. Munger.
Offertory—Elevation No. 3
Sermon—"The Net Mender" Pastor.
Postlude—Marche Nuptiale
Madison avenue and Jefferson
street. Ole Nielsen, pastor, 164
Tefferson street.
Sunday services: Testimony meet
ing, 9:45 a. m.; sermon by R. P.
1'etersen, 10:30 a. m.; Sunday
ichool, P. Jensen, superintendent. 12
noon; Epworth League. A. Nielsen,
leader, 7 p. m.; sermon by R. P.
Petersen. 7:45 p. m.
At both Sunday services the Rev.
Robert P. Petersen, from Minneapo
lis, Minn., will preach.
No meeting on Wednesday even
ing. The Rev. Dr. M. S. l>ayton, our
ilstrict superintendent, will preach
m Friday evening. English service.
After the services the quarterly con
ference will be held.
On Monday night, September 20,
the official board will have their
Cannibal God.
Fijian cannibals worship a god
named Mata Waloo, who has îifrht
stomachs, and is always eating.
Headaches, nervousness and other
troubles are caused by defective eyes.
Proper glasses will afford relief.
Dr.F. J. Monaghan, Pptomeirisl
Removed to 75 Smith Street
Daily 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.
Recommended oy Dr. Wilson, Dr. Fith
ian, Dr, Hay, Dr. Meinzer Dr. Smith
and others.
Phone 766-J Sunday Appolntmen
A FoorSel of Τeeih
Dear at Any Price
There are a great many peupl*
wearing sets at teeth that are a
constant source οf discimfort and
annoyance. This is always th«
case when they don't fit. Per
haps they got these teeth at bar
gain rate·—if so thoy find
η them a dear bargain. Some
IIΓ artificial teeth would be
^ ■ ' dear a· any price. This
U not the kird I
D At J ®a'ïe I Ί° no'
ΓΓίΠΪΠΓΠ ('note ?ou bargais
L. ! UU1 Ul U rat0, Deither are
my chargen high I
(* ·> · furnish teeth that
ΙΙΡΠΤΙΟΤ look well, wear well
VDIM 101 and flt well st th„
lowest possible price for good,
durable work. I think yon 13
agree with «ne this Is the bet
ter way. Ii Oak es friewds and
keeps then.
Consultations Always Fro·
DR. BRADFORD, Oeillisl
Office Hoars—8 a. m. to 9 p. m.
Sundays—β a. m. to 1 p. m.
Bpltzer Bldg.. Btnte & isinltb St
Including All Expenses at Sea and on Shore
For Bates end Further Infornuition inquire
433 State Street, Corner Washington Street, AMBOY, N. J.

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