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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, June 04, 1903, SECOND EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85035720/1903-06-04/ed-2/seq-1/

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SUPERINTENDENT SHULL
ASKED TO- SE RELEASED.
Declared that he had Been Offered $2,500 in Another City and Would
Irke to Accept? Board of Education Refuse to Release Him, but
it is Probable They will Make Good the Difference in Salary? Mr.
Shull's Work is Appreciated and Board Wants Him Here.
I ?
Superintendent Shull has asked to
he relieved of his position as head of
the public schools in this city, and
the Board of Education, after doe
consideration, has refused to release
him. Mr. Shull gives as his reason
that he has had a.better offer in an
other place, but declared he could not j
tell where unless released.
The announcement came as a com
plete surprise to the members of the
board as well as everyone else and the
matter was as quiokly settled as it
wan brought to the attention of the
board. Mr. Shall said the had been
offered |2,500 a year. Where, he J
would not mention at this time un
less the board deoided to release him,
as l he people who had made the offer,
did not want it announced unless he !
was released. The offer is $700 more
i than he ia at present reoeiving. Mr.
r Shall, at the conclusion of his re
quest, stated that should they decide |
unfavorably he was willing to con
tinue his work as oheerfully as before |
and there would be no hard feelings.
lu giving their decision Commis
sioner Poulsen spoke for the board.
He said that inasmuch as Mr. Shull
had come here and taken our schools
in hand when they were in a very bad
shape and as he had accomplished
such good results under adverse cir
cumstances the board could not, with I
justice to themselves, let such a good
man go.
Under an agreement with the hoard
Mr. Shull still has nearly four years |
to serve. It is believed, however,
that he oould not be oompelled to
i serve under these circumstanoes. It
is thought quite probable that owing
to the faot that other cities with few
er schools pay their superintendent
|2 500, and owing to the generous way
iu which Mr. Shull has treated the
board in the matter, that an increase
in his salary will be the outoome.
It is agreed bv every one conoerned
that Mr. Shull's services are worth
more than the city can ever afford to
pav him, and owing to the tact that
the boaid has refused to release him,
it is said by some that it is no more
than right for the board to show their I
appreciation by advancing his salary.
SERVICES APPRECIATED
(
Miss Hessie Johansen Rendered Several j
Piano Selections at Freehold Recently.
Miss Hessie Johansen, daughter of
Freeholder Johansen, recently played
the piano at an entertainment in Free
hold for the benefit of the Woman's
Aid Society. The society's apprecia
tion of her services is best told in a
letter which has just been received:
"The Woman's Aid Society wish
me to thank you for your most kind
services. Your piano playing in one j
so young, is a marvel and was most
thoroughly appreciated by every one.
We wish you sucoess in your career,
which oertainly will be a bright one.
Most cordially,
Elsie Sterry.
Wanted.
. Iron wrkers wanted on plain and j
ornamental iron work, also black- i
I
nith. Steady work. Call or write
aver & Soherbner's Iron Works, 306
ast 123d Street, New York.
2920-6-2- 3t adv
Soft Shell Crabs
Boston Lobsters
Northport Oysters
Worrell's, 46 S?&"r
MEETING OF BOSS
PAINTERS' WAS HELD.
One of the Members Declares the
Situation is Still Unchanged
No Signs of Settlement.
The boss painters held a meeting in
Dana Ball, Smith street, last night at
which it is said that the trouble with
the local painters was np again for
diBoassion and that the bosses will
call a special meeting to settle the
trouble one way or the other tomor
row night. When a member ofs the
bosses association was seen by a News
reporter this morning he admitted
thftt the bosses held a meeting last
night, but would not say what took
place, he said: ?,
"As far as I know, the trouble with
the men remains the same as it was
the day they left our employ. "
LUTHER LEAGUERS
ORGANIZED HERE.
?
Young People of Grace Lutheran
Church form a Society? State
Pres'dent ( i es Address
Many young people gathered at the
home of the Rev. E. J. Keuling, on
Brighton avenue, last night, where in
response to his plea, a branch of the
Luther League, to be known as the
Young People's Sooiety of Grace
Evangelical Lutheran church, was
organized. The meeting was ouencd
with singing followed with prayer
after whioh the Rev. Mr. F. O. Kropf,
of Elizabeth, President of the Luther
League of New Jersey, delivered an
eloquent address.
The organization was then effected
and 20 persons joined. Temporary
officers were then eleoted as follows :
Harvey Binder, president; John Ding
ier, secretary; and Olara Hanson,
treasurer. A committee on constitu
tion and a committee on membership
were then appointed and Wednesday
Evening, June 17, was set for the next
meeting at the same place.
RELEASED ON BAIL
Lawver Joseph Strieker went to
Newark yesterday and secured bail
for Mrs. Mary Ebner and Annie Pe
cocliie. the two sisters, who, as told
in yesterday's News, were arrested on
a charge of shop-lifting. They waived
an action of the grand jury for which
they had been held and their case is
now set down for next Monday in the
Oourt of Special Sessions.
ELEGTRICAL WORKERS MEET.
The looal Union No. 368, of the In
ternational Brotherhood of Eleotrical
Workers, will hold their regular meet
ing in their rooms in the Adelaide
building tonight. A fall attendance
is expected as several matters, includ
ing the adoption of their by-laws, are
to be brought up and settled on.
Don't forget the ooncert of the
Lyrio Mandolin Olob in Simpson M.
E. Ohnrch. Thursday evening, June
4th at 8.16. Admission 25cts.
6-3 2t? adv.
8. J. MASON,
CIVIL. ENGINEER -
43 Smith Street.
A ..AiiiiU of Merchants, Manufacturers, Corporations
ACCOUniS and Individuals Solicited ? ?
INTEREST PAID ON [ 2 per cent, on $ 500 or over
Y DAILY BALANCES J 3 per cent, on $1,000 or over
^ C Safe Deposit Boxes to Rent at Low Rates
LIBERAL POLICY
' *HI FIRST NATIONAL BANK
110 SMITH STREET, it PERTH AMHOV, X. J.
Capital | Profits | Deposit L$l'000,000
?AHILTOM r. KXAN. I EUiMNT, B4HRY C( NAKD < mil
ELKS WILL
CELEBRATE.
One Year Old Next Wednesday
and Anniversary will be Od
served in Music Hall.
VISITING ^LODCES.
Invitation Extended to Mother Lodge at
New Brunswick and to the Baby Lodge
at Stapleton S. I ?An Enjoyable Time
is Anticipated? Lodge is in a very Pros
perous Condition.
Next Wednesday the local lodge of
Elks will be k year old and a celebra
tion fitting to the occasion has been
planned to be held in Music Hall.
The mother lodge of New Brunswick,
which instituted the local one, has
been invited to be present as has also
the baby lodge recently institated at
Stapleton, S. I. The invitation to the
latter is extended out of courtesy for
the generous treatment the members
of the local lodge received upon the
occasion of their visit a few weeks
ago.
This year there will be no parade
and flreworks^uch as occurred a vear
ago, but it is the intention of the
local lodge to make things pleasant
in more ways than one at the old
Music- Hall.
LOCAL DELEGATES TO
G. A. R. ENCAMPMENT.
State Encampment to be Held at
Atlantic City and National En
/ campment at San Francisco.
At the last regular meeting of Major
James H. Dandy Post, G. A. R. , E.
B. French was elected delegate and
Daniel Hutchinson alternate, to|repre
sant, the local post at the annual State
encampment whioh will be held in
Atlantio City on June 11 and 12. A
number of the local G. A. R. members
may also attend.
At the National encampment, which
will be held at San Francisco on
August 10, about six members of the
local post will attend, as a Grand
National Commander is to be elected
for the year.
MR EVERSON GRADUATES.
Will Get Degree from Taylor University
Is a Resident of this City.
Tomorrow Miss Sophie Everson will
start for Upland, Ind. , where she will
attend the graduating ceremonies of
her brother, Charles Everson, at Tay
lor University. Mr. Everson is well
known in this city and during his
visit here last year, preached in sever
al churches.
CHARGE NOT PRESSED.
Bennie Blum was arrestid charged
with obtaining money under false
pretenses yesterday, but was dis
charged this morning beoause the
oomplainant, Abraham Hoagland, re
fused to press the charge. Mr. Hoag
land alleged in his complaint that
Blum had been paid for work he said
was done and it was not. Blum start
ed to do the work as soon as he was
notified to appear before the recorder.
Real Estate advertising in the Even
ing News brings results.
WASTE MONEY
ON THE JAIL.
Sheriff Carman Says the Struc
ture is Worthless-Only One
Cell can be Locked.
TO MAKE REPAIRS.
Freeholders Met Yesterday and Transacted
Much Business for the County? Wood
bridge Creek Bridge Muddle? Wood
bridge Township Citizens Inquires About |
Land on Sound Road.
Sheriff Carman stood on his dignity
yesterday when he appeared at the
meeting of the Board of Freeholders.
He expressed his opinion of the county
jail freely and termed it an old box.
He declared that of the seventeen cells
in the jail only one can be locked.
He said there is immediate need of
two new iron barred doors at the
oorridors and al?o a solid iron door to
be placed before the cook hoose. To
keep the prisoners in jail these doors
aie absolutely necessary. Only a few
days ago a prisoner had managed to
escape because of the absence of these
doors, bnt he had been caught later.
Other improvements should be made,
too, bnt he did not care to nrge them,
because he thought with others that
any repairs made on the old box of a
jail meant so mtkjh money thrown
awav. A new iron roof ought to be
furnished. Until something is done
he did not feel safe in the building.
On motion of Mr. Oox, the Jail
Committee was directed to act at once
to have the iron doors purchased and
the locks and hinges secured.
M. Arrowsmith, who has occupied
property in Woodbridge . township
since 1846, on the Blair Star Landing
road, leading to Staten Island sound,
wrote to the board asking it to deter
mine his rights to the land he occu
pies.
Mr. Duningan explained that recent
ly a number of factories had located
near Arrowsmith 'p property and rail
roads were being built there. It was
a matter he thought the township
should act upon. The matter was re
ferred to Mr. Dnnnigan and the So
licitor.
A resolution was introduced that
the salary of the South River bridge
tender be increased $10 a month, to
be paid by the Traction Company.
The trolley company has placed extra
work upon the tender.
As the Traction Company had not
agreed to this the matter, upon advice
of Solicitor Willis, was referred to
the committee with power.
Freeholder O'Neill reported that
repairs are needed to the iron work
on the draw of the, Albany street
bridge. The committee received power
to have specifications drawn for the
repairs and to advertise for bids.
Mr. O'Neill asked to have a night
watchman placed on the bridge to
proteot people from hold-ups at night.
No action was taken.
Some of the members thought that]
the city or bridgetenders should pre
sarve order on the bridge.
Messrs. Dunnigan, Draper and Man
ning were authorized to build a $400
bridge on Middlesex avenue near
Colon ia, and a bridge at Raritan
Lake, Woodbridge township.
Thu contract for a new bridge, the
Higlitstown-Manalapan bridge, was
awarded to the New Jersey Bridge
Co. , the lowest bidder, for $528.
Messrs. Vendenbergh and Rusher I
were instructed to build a bridge on
PURE DRUGS
and CHEMICALS
Sexton's Drug Store,
70-72 Smith Street. [
the road to from Mount's Mills to
Spots wood.
Mr. Manning was ordered to receive
bids for a iiew wooden bridge near
Lincoln, on a road recently laid out.
The Committee on Oranbury bridge
was authorized to advertise for bids
for a new structure.
The complicated Woodbridge Greek
muddle was referred to the bridge
committee and County Solicitor to gee
if the county can legally brace the
bridge.
Messrs. Allgair, Rusher, Welsh and
Bennett^were named a committee on
replanking the South River bridge at
Old Bridge.
Messrs. Allgair, Rusher and Johan
sen were authorized to look after a
culvert at the Quaid property at Sayre
ville.
Messrs. Fountain, Welsh, Manning
and Vandenbergh were named a com
mittee to build a 40-foot iron bridge
at Deep Run, Madison township, to
cost about |700 and a 45-foot wooden
bridge on the South Amboy road,
Madison township at a cost of about
#300.
LOCAL ITEMS.
Fritz Oleson, of Smith street, is out
of town today.
Sandor Kish, of State street, is in
South Amboy today.
George McGregor, who has been on
the sick list for over a week, is out
today.
T. F. Denane, of McCleliand street,
returned home yesterday after a week's
vacation spent in Orange.
Mr. Cyrus Mallet and Harry Turner
have returned to Boston after several
days visit with relatives in town.
Howard Schroeder, of Water street,
is an out of towu visitor today.
William Zigenfuss, of Oak street,
has resigned his position on the tug
Wiona.
John Johnson, of Oak street, is in
Newark today.
Harry Neal has his name on the
board at the Raritan alleys for bowl
ing 217, for the month.
Raymond, the Smith street soda
water dispenser, has his new fotantain
in use.
Charles Hilker, of South First street,
is out of town today.
Mrs. John Erickson will occupy the
store recently left vacant by McCul
lough & Company.
McCullough"& Company have now
moved back to the old place of busi
ness on Smith street.
Elwood Zigenfuss, of Oak street,
has a position with Scheuer & Sons.
H. P. Hansen, of New Brunswick
avenue, is spending the week in New
York.
Mrs. John Smyser and Miss Smyser,
formerly of this city, but now of
Orange, are visiting in town.
The work of putting in the new
bowling alleys for Theodore Blood
good, commenced yesterday.
After enjoying two weeks vacation
at Red Bank, Edgar Reed will resume
his duties in the main office of tne
Raritan Copper Works Monday morn
ing.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Blume, of King
ston, N. Y.. are the guests of their
daughter, Mrs. Leon Geil, of Smith
street.
Samuel A. Blume, of New York,
sent yesterday with his sister on
Smith street. ?
Peter Jensen, of Paterson street,
returns to work at the Perth Amboy
Terra Cotta Works, Monday, after
fifteen weeks illness.
Greisen & Dahl will complete the
work on Alfred Sandorff's house on
State street within a few days.
William Miller, janitor of School
No. l.J moved from McClelland street
to 80 Gordon street 'today.
Henry Erickson, of 180 Elm street,
has scarlet fever.
Mr. Klein, the haberdasher, moved
from Mechanic street to one of the
new Ball cottages on Brighton avenue
today.
Mr Keenan moved from McClellan
street to 22(5 Oak street yesterday.
Master Lester Deitche, who has been
suffering from an attack of appendi
citis, is very muoh improved and it is
hoped on the road to reoovery.
Raymond Burlew, of State street,
has resigned his position at the Stand
ard Underground Cable Works and
left this morning or Pueblo, Colorado.
We put up Prescriptions; prices not Ojlu P||9rifl9Plf
moderate, but the lowest in the city. '? sh'th stre'' ^
ADVANCING
THE CRUSADE.
Ministers Have Alliance and
Will Endeavor to Have Sunday
Better Observed.
PREACH ON SUBJECT.
At a Meeting Yesterday the Ministers De
cide to Preach on Sunday Observance
June 21? Nearly all Churches Retire
sented-To Circulate Petitioa Awn
Those Who Keep Open on Sunday.
The ministers of this city have or
ganized themselves into what they
term the Ministers Alliance, the ob
ject of which is to have Sunday more
generally observed. The allianoe is
composed of nearly all the pastora of
the local churches and they hope that
by united effort they will be able to
accomplish mnch toward the desired
end.
The allianoe held a meeting In the
parlors of the Presbyterian oh arch ?
yesterday afternoon. Rev. Percy R.
Ferris, of the Baptist church, h?s
been chosen to speak for the organiza
tion. He stated this morning that all
the ministers have [decided that on
Sunday. June 21, they will preaoh on
the subject, Sunday observance. They
have also outlined a general plan for
more active work among the atorea
and others who do business on Sun
day. Petitions will be circulated to
urge the closing of business places aa
far as possible. Baseball at Keaabey
and Buffalo has also come under the
ministers notioe. gj
The ministers report that they an
meeting with much success and be
lieve that if the Ohriatianpeople do
their part Sundays iJYRO M % mora
respected /hera^th an stean^P'^***'
[DANISH A. G. WILL
NOT RACEON SUNDAY.
Declare they will (Abide by the Law
but will Watch the Rest? Race
on Saturday Later.
The members of the Danish Sociable
A. C. have decided not to hold their,
boat races on Sunday morning on
account of the recent letter reoeived
from Prosecutor Voorhees. A promi
nent member of the club, when aeon
by a News reporter this morning,
said :
"No, the Sociable clnb will not
hold the boat races Sunday morning
as they had decided to do became we
are ns good lawbiding citizens as can
be found anywhere and we do not
care to create any trouble for any
one. ' '
The races will bo held on Saturday
afternoon at a date set at a later meet
ing of the club. The club are now
awaiting with interest the outing of
the Pop Social Club at Keasbey to
see if they are stopped and if they
are not the olub members may enquire
the reason why, as the Sociable A. O.
think that racing is not as bad aa a
picnio on Sunday.
Real Estate column page 2.
Safety in Our Label. ? When you see our
label on a bottle of iuedioine you know
that jour prescription has been filled
with absolutely the best and purest
drugs. Your medicine is just what your
doctor ordered and you are safe if we do
your prescription work. Open day and
night.
Pa risen 's Prescription Pharmacy.
TYPHOID Fever
Trenton. The doctors claim it is caused by
drinking water. You can nii ha koap
avoid it by drinking good T
Wuerzburger $1.40 per Case.
As good as imported.
Pale Export $1.20 | Export Pilsner $1.00
These hrauds cannot be duplicated (or
any such price, besides you get a rebate of
SO cents on every box of empty bottles.
The Hygiene Steam Beer Bottling Works,
Tel. 143 b. 254 New Brunswick Ave
HIGH TIDES.
June
2
3
4
a. m.
12.47
1.52
2 58
p. m.
1.36
2.43
3.44
June
5
6
7
a. m
34.0
5.01
5.54
p.m.
4.39
5.30
6.17
WEATHER .
The forecast received at the local Signal
Station is for fair .

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