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AMBOY EVENING NEWS.
PERTH AMBOY, N. J., MONDAY, AUGLST 10, 1903 PRICE 1 CENT .SHERIFF IS PRESENTED WITH BADGE. Came to this City Saturday to seethe Ball Game and Re ceived the Memento. A TOKEN OF ESTEEM. I Sheriff Seemed Greatly Pleased and Thanked ail who had a Part in the Affair—From the Deputies who did Duty During the Strike at Ostranders —Detective Peltier Presented Badge. When Sheriff Carman came to Perth Amboy Saturday afternoon to see the j Marions play Detective Richard A. j Peltier presented him with a gold badge in behalf of tho deputies who did strike duty at the Ostrander Works at the recent trouble. The badge had ah eaglo with a streamer in its bill. On the streamer s was the sheriff’s name, “William Carman. ” On the edge of tho badge was the inscription “Sheriff of Mid dlesex County.” The sheriff thanked , Mr. Peltier and expressed his appre |' ciaton to those who had a part in giving him the token. The presentation was very quick ly over and many who were on hand did not know what was going on. The sheriff seemed greatly pleased and Detective Peltier was at his best. The sheriff watched the game for a time and left before it was finished, returning to New Brunswick by way of the trolloy. MOONLIGHT EXCURSION. Tomorrow the members of Star of Jersey Lodge No. 484, Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen, of Perth Amboy and South Amboy, will run their moonlight excursion to Coney Island. The iron steamboat Cygnus lias been engaged for the excursion. The steamer leaves the Pennsylvania Rail fekroad dock, South Amboy, at 2 o’clock, jHhnil from the steamboat dock this ™city, at 2.30 o’clock. IRON WORKERS. The mason work at the Clieeseborongh Vaseline Works is now well under way. Many of the foundations for some of the larger buildings are completed This morning a gang of fifteen iron worker# commenced work. They will be engaged for ablut two months. Saxton’s puzzle This picture represents the name of a girl. Can you guess itThe solution to Jksterday’s puzzle was “Lena.” The winner of Saturday’s prize was Helen Gerns. 58 Kearney Ave. Perth Amboy. JUST BACK FROM FAR AWAY GUAM. George Swinton has Been Clerk there for Over Two Years in Goverment Service. ONLY FIFTEEN OTHERS. Just Arrived in Perth Amboy and will Visit his Father—Does not Want to Return to the Island—Says* it is an Unhealthy Place—Guam is one of Uncle Sam s Possessions in the Pacific Ocean. George Swinton arrived in Perth Ambov today from Gnam, where he has been stationed for the last two and a half years. Mr. Swinton is staying with his fathor on Gordon street. In an interview with a News reporter he told of somo of the wonders of the faraway possession of Uncle Sam and of some of the habits of the people there. He said that two and a half years ago ho was trans ferred from the Brooklyn Navy Yard „ _i : t i « fPUn«n are only fifteen other native Ameri cans there and it is a very unhealthy place. He says he is glad to get back to America again and does not want to return. Guam is one of the islands taken from Spain and is sit uated in the middle of the Pacific Ocean. LOCAL ITEMS. Leslie Crowell, of Rector street, is enjoying a vacation viisting friends at Easton, Pa. Miss Margaret Hornsby, of <54 Wat son avenue, is snending a few weeks with friends in the Catskills. Miss Bertha Bradley, of Market street, will go on a two weeks vaca tion commencing tomorrow, which she will spend at Altantic City and Philadelphia. George Bunton leaves today1 for San Fancisco to attend the National en campment of the G. A. R. Miss Lorretta Giles is back at her home on State street after a two week’s vacation spent at Red Bank. Miss Estella Rankin is home from her trip to Boston, Mass. Miss Katherine Anderson, of Jersey City, is visiting South First street friends. Edward O’Brien, of Newark, formerly of Perth Amboy, was in town yesterday. Mrs.'Disbrow, of Rahway, is visit ing Mrs. Joseph Sylvester, of Madison avenue. Lester Greenleaf, of New' Bruns wick, spent Saturday with Perth Amboy friends. Paul Flenard, formerly of this city, now station agent at the Sewaren depot of the Central Railroad, was among old acquaintances yesterday. Daniel Haves, of Tottenville, was a local visitor yesterday Miss Bessie McLaughlin, of New York, lias returned to her home after visiting her mother, Mrs. Mary McLau ghlin, of 150 Brighton aveuue. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Jones, of 25 Broad street, entertained company from New Brunswick on Sunday. Mrs Martin de Plauque and son, Lester, of Irvington is spending r.wo weeks with her mother, Mrs. Cornelius C. Joues, of 158 Brighton avenue. William Hewittof High street, ii spend ing this week at Ocean Grove. John Sofield, of Kearny aveuue, lias re turned after a week’s vacation at Bed Bank. Joseph S. Loder, and family of Ke. W nv avenue, will spend tiiis weuz at Ocean Grove. Mrs. Rose Strouder will leave town lo night for Detroit Mich. Miss Laura Dixon of Elizabeth is vi it iug Smith street friends. William lloiiserman, of New Bruit - wiek ,was in town t,"day. RARITAN LAUNDRY, 44- Fayette Street. HULSIZER & LYDIARD, Props. MARIONS WON THE VICTORY. Defeated the All-Cubans in an Interesting Game on Smith Street Grounds. SCORE WAS 9 TO 4. Second Game this Season—First was a Victory for the Cubans—Visitors Played Great Ball and are Very Quick-Do Their Coaching in Spanish—Cover Much Ground in Short Time. The Marions won again Saturday, defeating the All Cubans 9 to -1 in a game that developed lots of excite ment and some kicking on the part of the visitors. The game was close ly contested for eight innings, two runs only separating the teams at the conclusion of the eighth. Then the locals clinched the game by sending three runs across the pan. The fielding of the Marions in the early part of the contest was some what erratic. After that, however, the team braced wonderfully and to ward the close were playing brilliant ly. MoPhillips pitched a superb game for the Marions, allowing only five hits and having the best batters com pletely at his mercy. Rosade essayed to pitch for the All Cubans, but when he became dis gruntled at a decision of the umpire in the third inning he was succeeded by Cabrera, who pitched four innings and then went Til to relieve Molina who had to quit work behind the bat because of a split finger. Padron pitched the remainder of the game. The Cabans played excellently during the early innings, but seemed to lose heart when the Marions forged ahead. The following is the score 1 Marions. AB. R. IB. PO. A. E. Moorehead, 2b5 2 10 4 0 Kiernan, ss 3 2 1 1 5 1 Mitchell, If 4 2 2 2 0 0 Galvin, lb 4 0 1 11 0 0 Hoft'ner,3b 3 0 0 0 0 1 Bird, rf 4 0 0 3 0 0 Connelly, c 3 0 0 8 1 1 Lyons, cf 4 1 1 2 0 0 McPhillips p 4 2 2 0 2 0 Totals 34 8 27 12 3 All Cubans. AB. R. IB. PO. A. E. Bustamenfa, ss3 3 1 2 2 0 Muno/,, If 4 0 2 1 0 0 Cobrera,lb-p-c4 0 1 4 0 0 Viola,cf-lb-3b 4 0 0 5 0 1 Rosado, p-cf 4 0 0 0 1 0 Padron, 3b-p 4 0 0 0 1 o Molina, c-lb 4 1 0 12 0 1 Carillo, 2b 3 0 1 0 4 0 Magrina, rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 4 5 24 8 2 Score by innings: \T nr*i r\n c A A A A A *A (A v (I All Cubans 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0—4 Two base hits, Cabrera and Mit chell. Bases on balls, off McPhillips 1, off Rosado 2, off Cabrera 1. Hit by Ditcher by Cabrera 2 (Kiernan and Hoffner). Struck out by McPhillips i ff, by Rosado 4, by Cabrera 5. Stolen j bases, Mitchell, Bustamente. Time i of game, 1 hr. 40 min. Umpire Brad ley. OBITUARY. John .luster, twenty-four years old, who died at his home 10 Cortland street on Saturday morniug, was buried at 10 o'clock this morning. Interment was in Alpine cemetery. Henry Kierstrup died at his home 102 Charles street early yesterday morning. The funeral will be held at 2 o’clock to morrow afternoon from his late residence and 2.30 o’clock from the Danish M. E. Church. Rev. A. Hanson will officiate. Interment will be in Alpine Cemetery. Matthew Byer the three month old aliild of Mr. and Mrs. Matthew aud Rose Byer of 32 Hall Aveuue was buried at 3 o’clock yesterday afternoon in St Steph an cemetery. The child died Saturday morning. Bargains in real estate are to be found in the real estato column on page 2. NEW DRINK | ORANGE RICKEY Cooling and Refreshjhg—Everyone Likes Parisen’s PrescrJ , Pharmacy. CAR FLOAT FIRST DIP IN SOUND. Successful Launching at the Perth Amboy Dry Docks this Morning at High Tide. TAKEN 1 H YORK. One of the Largest Floats ever Built in this Vicinity—Will Carry Seventeen Cars—Tug Wa3 Waiting for Her and as soon as Line was Made Fast Trip to New York Began. Another big launching took place along the water front this morning. This time, however, it was the car float instead of a dry dock. The huge craft slid down the ways very grace fully and splashed into the sound for the1 first time in grand style. The launching took place at 8 o’clock on the turn of the tide. The float drifted out into the stream and a tug was on hand. As quickly as a lino could be ma ’e fast she was towed up the sound to New York. Tracks will do laid at once and then the float is ready for service. This is one of the largest car floats that has ever been launched here. It will hold seventeen cars, which makes up a good sized freight train. It is 250 feet in length, has a beam of 84 feet and 12 feet depth. There was no ceremony at the launching. Such things are too frequent at the drv docks places now. This float was built at the Perth Amboy Dry Docks. It is known as No. 6 Bush Docks. YOUNG UFeTeNDED. Miss Grace McCormick Died at Home of Parents Saturday Night. Miss Grace Gertrude McCormick, fifteen years old, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William H. McCormick, died at the home of her parents, 158 High street, at 10 o’clock Saturday night. She was a girl of pleasing disposition, was very popular in the High school, where she was a member of the junior class,and had a large circle of friends. Her death is very sad, particulary so as she had been ill but a few days. Friday afternoou an operation for ap pendicitis was performed, Doctors J. G. Wilson, H. M. Brace, F. C. Henry and Frank Donohue, of New Brunswick, being present. She lived but a few hours afterward but seemed bright and happy to the last. The funeral will be held at 10 o’clock to moriow morning at St. Mary’s church. INVITATION TO ALL. The carnival committee extends a gen eral invitation to all persons interested in the carnival to meet them at the Rar itan Yacht Club touight. LOCAL ITEMS. Mr. Rossnagel, Mr. Seims, Mr. Jones and Mr. de Planque, of Newark, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Jones, of Brighton avenue. Mrs. Wallace Forrester, of 110th street Now York, is visiting her brother Mr. William Durrea, of Brighton aveuue. Miss Josephine Darcey, of Brighton avenue, has just returned to her home after spending a few days at Asbury Park. Miss Nellie Darcey, of 102 Brighton avenue, has just returned to Carteret to visit her auuts, the Misses Sexton. Mr. Lewis Rudders, of SI Lewis street has returned home, after visiting his sister in law Mrs. C. Moffett, of f ewark. Charles Omenhisser and Ralph Kelly, of Woodbridge, spent yesterday in town. Timothy Hurley, of Garwood, spent Saturday and Sunday with his parents on Broad street. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Coley, of 20 DeKalb avenue, are receiving the con gratulations from their friends upon the arrival of a twelve pound baby boy. Shrewsbury Soft Shell Crabs ASU Summer Virginia Oysters Fat as Butter. WORRELL'S, -440 Smith St. HANSEN IS READY FOR BUSINESS. Wrestler Returns to Town After Long Trip and Will Wrestle Any in the Business. HAD BOUTIN ALBANY. Says he Will Stay in Amboy as Long as there is Business to do. but May go on the Road Again—Is now After Leon hardtand Bothner both of them Wrote here for a Match. Wrestler H. P. Hansen is greeting old friends in town today. He left Perth Amboy early in the summer and has been making quite a tour through the eastern states since departing. He has had one match at Albany, he says, where he threw his man in 31 minutes. He has returned to give some of the wrestlers who have been writing here, a chance to tackel him. Hansen is looking in good trim. He says he struck a good sporting town at Schenectady, N. Y. He has an offer to go back there and wrestle if he wants to take it up, he says. Since Hansen has been away Charlie Leon hardt, Bothner and Pardello have written here for a match with the Dane. Hansen has heard of these and has come home to give them a chance. He has instructed his manager to write to Bothner and Leon hardt, ac cepting them both. The latter al ready has articles of agreement to wrestle Hansen which provide for best two out of three falls, Graeco-Roman for f 100. Hansen savs this still holds and for Leonhardt to sign it and send it back and all will be satisfactory. Hansen says if he can get any good matches and is properly support ed, he will remain here, but if no matches pan out, he says he will take to the road again. PROTECTIVEUNiON PICNIC A SUCCESS. I _ Crowds were Present Both Morn ing and Evening Will Hold Another at Later Date The members of Laborer's Proact ive Union No. 10,159 held their first grand picnic and outing at Union grove Saturday. All day the union had a stage waiting at the post office corner to take the people to the grove. In the afternoon a fair sized crowd was present, but in the evening, when all the laboring men in Perth Amboy were through work, the crowd was at its best. The committee in charge of arrange ments of which Kai Rnemett was chairman, had left nothing undone that might add to the comfort of the guests. Dancing was the main feature of the eveinng and the floor of the (lancing pavilion was in fine con dition. The monev cleared Saturday will be added to the funds of the union. The picnic was so successful that the union will give another at a later date. BENEFIT pTcnic. At Loesers Excelsior grove Maurer, [he Hebrew Progress Association will hold forth tomorrow night at their picnic for the beuefit of the Perth Amboy City Hospital and the Kishineff relief fund. BROKE WINDOW On Saturday afternoon Mr. Weist tnan comolained to Chief Bnrke that two vonng men had broken a pane of glass in his saloon on Fayette street. Phe Chief sent Patrolman jlcDermott sml Meshrow out and arrested the fellows. Both were fined $3 apiece by Recorder Pickersgill yesterday! morning. M If yon are looking for real! estatB investment read the column on page 29 P. N YG R E E NT Successor to L. Albert jt Co. ...Photographic Studio... Everything in Portrait, Landscape and Interior Photography. P. O. Building. Perth Amboy, I FISH WERE RUNNING VERY GOOD. Several Large Catches Made Yesterday—Many Stories are Told. BOATS ARE OUT EARLY. Many from Newark and New York Enjoy the Day s Outing—Took Home Large Strings—Local Fisherman have Excel lent Luck and Catches Ran High—Bay was Full of Fishermen. Fish, according to all the reports told today, were biting better yester day than they have this season and the amount caught altogether is said to have been at the least 15,000 mora or less. Late Saturday night crowds of fishermen from Newark and New! \ nt'L" Pn m ft t Cl tf lU-n fill f Is an/tl J line and a great big basket to have a day’s outing. Early yesterday morning they started out and when they came home last night they were loaded down. William Mundy, of this city, returned with sixty, mostlv weak fish, “Bub” . Ward got jnst fifty weak fish, but he 1 explained this to his friends by saying rnat when he got out in tne bay he found that some rascal had snbstitnted hard crabs for his shedders. Commodore Evans, of the Raritan Yacht Club, got 6ixty-four weak fish, and a few blue fish. Harney Christen son and a friend,of South First street, got ten weak fish and four eels. “Yollie Walters came, home with eighty-four, while Henry Odium got 110 weak fish ana a few bine fish.^' — ■« STORY OF A CRUISE. Down to Midland Beach—Wind Died Out and Fog Came up. Raymond Roberts, of New York, Ing ford Madsen, Franz Neilson and He mau Anderson cruised down to Midland Beach yesterday. According to all re ports they had a delightful time. The story as given to a News reporter who traveled along shore this morning tells of the party going ashore near Sea Breeze on the return trip. There wag a heavy fog and no wind. The boat reach ed her mooring hear about 9 o’clock this morning. TRIAL TRIP. The tug' Henry O’Brien,” owned by O’Brien Bros., of New York City, had a triai trip to New York yesterdav in charge of Chief Engineer John Kress. She made 14 knots. TOOK THE PLEDGE. —-- v Samuel Macaulay, a caulker, wa anested by Policeman Frank Shultz last night charged with being drunk and disorderly. He took the pledge this morniug and was discharged. WEATHER.