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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, August 19, 1903, Image 2

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Delegates at Bridgeton Split Over
the Election of President
Fraud Claimed.
BRIDGETON, Aug. 19.— The second
day's session of the New Jersey State
Federation of Labor was replete with
excitement yesterday, ami for a t’liie there
was every possibility of the meeting
breaking up in a row.
The Disturbance arose over the election
of president, some of the delegates con
tending that the election had been cal'
ried on unjustly. Their contentions, how
ever, failed to meet with the approval ot
the chairman of the convention, and as a
result the complaiuiug ones, headed t>y
President John A. Moffett, of the l uited
Hatters of America, left the hall in a
body, with the express purpose as they
declared, of holding a convention of their
own elsewhere this afternoon.
When the convention opened this morn
ing Vice-President Guidon R. Levak, of
Millville, was in the chair. There were a
* few minor matters adjusted by the dele
gates and then the chairman announced
that the convention would go into execu
tive sessiou and elect officers- Tellers
were appointed and it was learned that
there were 119 ballots to be cast. When
the call for nomination was mad but two
names were placed before the convention
Cornelius Ford of Hoboken, the past
Dresident. and George Wambold. of
The first ballot showing that 122 votes I
had been cast, of.which number Ford was
accredited with having sixty-three and
Wambold fifty-nine. Chairman Levak im
mediately proclaimed Ford |the re elected
At this President Moffett arose and de
clared that the election had been carried
fraudulently, and that another ballot
should be taken. In this bo was sup
ported by several other delegates. The
chairman, however, refused to listen to
the complaint, and declared the election
Moffett is then said to have rose to bis
feet and in a loud tone declared that those
in the room who were with him in his ob
^^^M^^^efe-should leave the hail, lie pro
eloquentI j that v.m.-tl.ing w...
P^^^wrong with the election, auil lie desired
all the hatters and Ins friends to standby
him. All the Moffett’s organization,
with the exception of Secretary Thomas
J. Mead, of the Essex Trades Council, left
the convention amid the utmost excite
After Moffett and liis associates had
departed they gathered in a small liall
near the convention chamber, and it was
there that the president of the hatters an
nounced his intention of holding a separ
ate convention late this afteiuoou or to
The more conservative element of the
federation are opposed to Moffett, and the
outbreak of to-day lias been threatened
for some time. Some of the conservative
representatives say that the represent
atives of the American Federation of La
bor were present at the meeting, and
t that things will run along as in times
j Moffett’s al egatlon that there were hut
A 119 ballots polled and 122 counted is met
” with scorn by his opponents. There were
in the neighborhood of 150 delegates pres
Money to loan on
122 Smith St. Perth Amboy, N. J
aHrare bargain.
Valuable Smith Street Property.
If sold before Saturday, $8 :!(>'J. Mort
gage $1,800 at 5 per cent.
Comegys Sc Bros.,
Real Estate 208 Smith Street.
If you are interested in good property
" low cost, call on us.
We have some fiue lots on William
street for sale cheap.
Boynton Brothers.
Sftaltv and Construction
F Company,
A good business property for sale on
Smith Street, bouse nearly new, Store
20x44 feet, 10 large rooms, a decided
bargain, terms reasonable.
Post Office Building.
Masons and Builders,
Room 14 Scheuer Building.
ent, and the tellers declare emphatically
that the ballots were correctly counted.
Just what the outcome of the fight be
tween Moffett and the federation will be
as pure a matter of coujeoture. There ii
some talk among the hatters friends o
his setting up a separate organization t<
be run in opposition to the federation
but in this he will not reoeive the sane
tion or support, it is said, of the Amer
icau Federation of Labor.
It was decided to hold the conventioi
three days next year, a two days’ sessioi
being insufficient for the transaction of
the business.
Two Sunday School Excursion:
and Many from New York Oth
ers from this City.
Yesterday was a big day at Boynton
Beach. St. Lake’s Episcopal Sunday
school, of Motnchen,and St. Stephens
of Tottenville, held their annual ex
enrsions there yesterday, the Me
tuchenites going by trolley and the
Tottenville people by the steamei
Lottie B. Both of these Sunday
schools had a large number of mem
bers and friends aloug and had t
great time, the fine weather adding
much to the pleasure of the day.
In addition to the above a large
number of excursionists went to the
beach from New York on the steamei
Empire. Many basket parties alse
went from this city anel on the
whole, the (lay was one long to be re
memberoel at this popular resort.
Mrs, Joseph Hetiger, of Hall ave
nue, is enjoying a visit of her daughtei
from Brooklyn, the past three woeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles dander spent
Sunday at New Dorp, S I..
Little Stephen Sarloske is very ill
at his home on Elizabeth street.
Miss Emma Clausen is visiting al
Richmond Valiev, S. I.
Mrs. E. Donohue spent Tuesday al
New York.
Miss Kate Reardon spent Tuesday
at New YTork, visiting friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Mieszkowski
entertained a number of guests al
their home at 15 Hall avenue.
Mrs. William Rogers, of Vailsbnrg,
has been visiting her mother, Mrs.
Henry Warner, of State street, the
past week.
Lawrence Beyer, of New York,
spent Sunday in this place.
Miss Maggie Harding had a few
friends front Brooklyn at her home
over Sunday.
William Higgens returned to his
home in Brooklyn having spent twe
weeks in this place.
Mrs. Elizabeth Massopust, of New
York, is visiting relatives in this
Mrs. Herman Brody has been enter
taining her sister from Newark, the
past week.
Mrs. James F. O'Brien of Cortlaudl
street, is spending two weeks out o1
Woodbridge Man Allowed to go by Judge
Schenck—Local Man’s Trial.
(Special to the Evening Sews.)
Now Brunswick, Aug. 19:—Hanieoi:
Wilson, of Woodbridge, pleaded nor
vult to atrocious assault and battery
when arraigned before Judge Schcnck
yesterday afternoon. He was jailed
for assaulting his mother, Mrs. Lydif
Janues on July 26. He was accused
of having demanded money from hit
mother and upon her refusing to givt
him any he is said to have threatened
to lake her life and it is alleged, he
drew a loaded revolver on her. He
was repentant in court and sentence
was suspended.
Frank Miller, of Perth Amboy, com
mitted to jail the other day for steal
ing an anchor wortli $1.50 at Perth
Amboy, pleaded not guilty to the
charge and will bo given a trial latei
in the month.
Another chance to spend Sunday at
Mutch Chuuk, Glen Onoka and tin
Switchback via Lehigh Valley Railroad
August 23d,special train will leave Perth
Amboy at 8.35 a. m. Fare for the round
trip adults $1.50; children 75 cents. Tick
ets for the Switchback, 50 cents addition
al. 3305-8-17-Gl
A Physician Healed.
I)r, Geo. Ewing, a practicing pliysi
ciau of Smith’s Grove, Ky.. for over thir
ty years, writes his personal experience
with Foley’s Kidney cure: “For years ]
bad been greatly bothered witli kidney
and bladder trouble and enlarged pros
tate gland. I used everything known to
the brofession without relief, until I com
menced to use Foley’s kidney Cure. Af
ter taking thiee bottles I was entirely
relieved and cured. I prescribe it now
daily in .my practice and heartily recom
mend item. o all physicians for such
troubles. I hi prescribed it in hun
dreds of cases rfeot success. Sex
ton’s Pharmac '*■ °‘"
Masavszbaw. MiBinwrasasasasaseszszawsa «sa&a
b^sHSHSssiisa asssasas aswsasa»sw«*BjraafcBBBBani
52SSS15S5ZSS5Bb?8SSS 2535352525252535 2535 BPSBSi
Iu the hope of avoiding a repetition
of the freight blockade that so seri
ously interfered with traffic on the
Pennsylvania during the past six
months, the compauy intends to grap
ple with the problem early this fall
so as not to permit the tracks to be
come congested. General Manager
Aterbury says plans were under con
sideration for a cut-off for eastern
through freight, but nothing definite
has been decided on. Second Vice
President Pugh, General Manager At
terbury and W. A. Platt, assistant to
the chief engineer, are now making
an inspection ot the West Penn Rail
Labor Day will certainly be a rec
ord breaker in Hudson county if the
plans of the demonstration committee
of the Building Trades Council do
not miscarry and it is not likely they
will. The committee lias made such
arrangements for the event that it
will eclipse anything ever held in
this county. All possible kinds of
amusement have been secured, both
for the child and adult. There will
be a first class professional vaudeville
show, moving pictures, games, prize
bowling and all necessary side shows
to make tho park an exposition on a
small scale. Two bands of music
have been engaged and there will be
dancing all day.
In the parade it is expected that
there will be close to 15,000 men’in
line. Grand Marshal Arrington and
his able assistants have made all ar
rangements, and Hoboken,from which
point tile parade starts, will present a
gala appearance on Labor Day.
Now York is threatened with a
strike of all the trades in shipuilding
yards in support of the marine mach
inists, who nave been on strike for
several mouths to enforce the demand
for a minimum wage rate of $3 a day.
This strike, unless it can be averted,
is likely to take place within a week
and will involve the boilermakers,
blacksmiths, helpers, pattern makers,
coppersmiths, painters and other
trades, and could tie up all the ship
building yards in New York and
vicinity, including the Townseud
Downey yards on Shooter’s Island,
which wero the nucleus of the big
strikes of shipbuilders a year ago.
11 is said that tho strike would call
out 15,000 or 20,000 meu in vards
around Manhattan, Bronx, Brooklyn,
Staten Island, Elizabethport, Jersey
City and Hoboken. It is declared
that every effort will he made to
avert this strike, but if the unions
carry out the program it is believed
that the striko will be inevitable.
Barney Eagan, an old timer, was
fined #3 this morning by the recorder
for intoxication.
William Huffner was arrested last
night in a badly intoxicated condition.
As this was his first offence and as
he acknowledged that the officer told
the truth, sentence was suspended.
l>r. .1. 13. \\ noils iYill Sum*niter.
NEW YORK. Aug. In. Within the
next few days Dr. .h.hn 1 >. Woods and
his wife, who aro being sought in con
nection with tile death of Colonel Wil
liam J. Best at San Rafael. Cal., last
April, will surrender to the prose utor
of Essex county. N. J.. in Newark. He
will make the condition that the indict
ment for larceny against Dr. Woods In
Sun Refuel is lutl to lie need n
subterfuge to get him to t'iilifornia and
then bring forth an indictment for
Professor Killed by Dynamite.
WALTER, okia.. Aug. I!t. Profssor
E. Horn, until recently prominent in
Alabama educational circles, w: fa
tally injured here by the e .• ■1.■ s:,,n 0f
a stick of dynamite. He was horribly
mutilated. Both bauds were blown off,
abdomen and breast were blistered and
portions of his nose, cheeks and eltin
were torn away. Professor Horn had
intended throwing the dynamite into
the creek to kill lisli.
I)mn <»ii Hip St. Lawrence.
WASHINGTON. Alt '. It). The sec
retary of war lias approved the appli
cation for a permit fot tbe const ruction
of a dam in the St. Lawrence river at
Le Geiops island, which is being built
by the Canadian government on the
condition that changes shall lie made
In case the level of the St. Lawrence
river is affected by the construction of
the dam. Congress granted authority
for the dam subject to the approval of
the secretary of war.
Children in Peril
Some of the most anxious hours of a
mother’s life are those when the little
ones have the croup, Foley’s Honey
and Tar is a safe and effective remedy
that never fa Is. “My boy would have
died from membraneous croup if it had
not been for Foley’s Honey and Tar ”
waites C. \V. Lynch of Winchester, Ind.
Sexton’s Pharmacy 70 Smith St.
Grand Labor day excursion $9.25 to
Niagra Fall'*and return $9.25 via Lehigh
Valley Rail®^. Tickets will bejou sale
Sept. 5th lie ed to return to and includ
ing Sept. 7tl t the above low rate and
will be lion id on all regular trains.
Consult Leli! [h Valley Agents for forth

Rich Mine Owners in Mexico Ac
quired Much Notoriety—Died
Pedro Alvarado, the mining mar
who was known throughout Mexicc
and the United States, died suddenly
at Parral, Mexico, a day or two ago.
Ho leaves a fortune amounting to
about $70,(MX),000. Thb value of the
Palmillo mine, which lie owned and
which he discovered a few years age
when ho was a peon working in n
mine at 30 cents a day, is not known,
as Alvarado persistently refused to
admit mining oxperts to its workings.
„ Alvarado recently acquired ad
ditional notoriety bv offering to pay
the public debt of Mexico. He also
offered to buy all of the mining prop
erties and smelters of the American
Smelting and Relining Company in
Simpson M. E.
Mid week prayer service at 7.45 p.
in. The pastor, Rev. S. T. Jackson,
will have charge. Subject of his ad
dress will be, “Christ Lofty Appre
ciation of His Followers. ’’
\ II uiiclred Mile* nn ll<mr on Trolley.
('IIU'ACO. Aug. lit. One hundred
miles mi hour in a trolley ear is what
the management of the Aurora, Elgin
an dOhicago Electric Railroad Com
pany promises to show wondering sub
urbanites along its line within a few
Mimic* War I.t-d to Dentil.
RRIPtxEPORT. Conn.. Aug. it*. ITen
ry IVyton. sixteen years old. was killed
by a bullet from a revolver with which
1ip was fooling while camping with
ether friends near this city, The boys
were having a mimic Indian warfare.
“Turns Buck Time in Its Flight
HD & tffc Brings back beauty,r< Yffll A I
ft ^storpH.vniitlifnlculorto II R>II|8
■ I w gray, faded or bleached ■
EASE? A I Ti“lJ5'0,’"g- s,nd fiv"CDCC
IE* a_ I H' "lls pestiip' turf nrc
IlkMIil ■■trim boltle FREE1
toriULO HAYCO.. 2119Lafayette 6t., Newark, N.J.
| !.:■ —>11W1
j Are You a |
■ Fisiierman? ■
1 8
■ Get your RODS 1
I i
| Get your reels :
j Get yourHOOKS jj
| i
1 Fishing Baskets ■
8 From 10c up. ■
■ _j
■ 82 SMITH ST. ■
I Long Distance Tel. 20-A. I
I H. & M. Tel. 13-A. |
_■ a mm .m ■ ■!'■</■. ilBmiiu
Summer lake
Vermont mountains
Illustrated Book with complete list
of Hotels and Boarding Houses.
Board $4.00 per week and upward.
Mailed for 4c. postage.
Improved Service—Parlor and
Sleeping Cars between Grand
Central Station, New York, and
Vermont without change.
C. V. Ry., 885 Broadway, N. Y.
Perth Amboy Loan
Branch of New Brunswick Loan Co.
Room 15 Scliouer Building
Cor. Smith Street and n _il Amhnw kl I
New Brunswick Ave , rflnn AlllDOy, N. J.
Hours: 8 a. m. till 6 p. m.
p. £l—If you cannot call, drop us a line
ai (d upon receipt of same our represent
ai jve ill call at your house and ex
,iu terms, etc.
e Unless Loan Is Made.
Compare our prices with those advertised by New York stores
and you will always find ours ad low, and in
many cases lower than ttyeirs.
Free Band Concert Again next F*day Afternoon.
Main Floor, Third ave.
The Third and Half Reduction Sale
Goes merrily on. Hosts have saved soun,d money by buying
largely. Many more have the chance, for a few days longer, of
doing likewise. It is not often that such perfect, reliable, good
wearing stockings are offered at these low prices.
19c pair, were 25c
Women’s imported Cotton, all black
or with unhleacned soles; also thin
black gauze lisle; children’s full fash
ioned tine ribbed black hose; Men’s
black or embroidered Cotton socks.
24c pair were 49c
Women’s black open laeo or plain thin
gauze lisle and large variety of linen
shade; also men’s fancy Lisle Socks in
lace or Jacquard effects.
29c pair, were 49c
Women’s black Lace Lisle, Herms
dorf dye, in new designs.
49c pair, were 74c
Women's Black Lisle Thread, open
lace all round, with or without em
74c pair, were '1.24
1‘J'M Women’s extrafiu e
■ ■ Black Lisle, wit*1
colored Jacquered silk stripes or
clocks also richly embroidered and
two tone effects.
I4c pair, were 19c
Women’s black lisle thread, all open
lace effect: also men’s full regular
made black Cotton Socks,
Second floor
The Wash Suits
For Boys.
Started to clean up our stock of
boy’s Wash Suits last Friday—
something over atliousand of them.
Tire re's not so many now, for moth
ers are proving to their satisfaction
more and more every day that no
where else nan they do so well as
at Hahue & Go’s.
Theae suits are right smart in
appearance, guaranteed to wasli
and wear well, cut in tlio popular
sailor style and Russia blouse effect
with bloomers, quality and work
manship the best, and there’s pos
itive saving of a half to ,two-thirds
the price on every suit.
39J Reg. ■ice up to 89c
50 eg. price up to 1.19
1.00 Keg ice up to 3 49
All sizes in the lot, but
can’t guarantee all sizes in
every style, and the choice
is so great and varied you’ll
find buying an easy task.
Second floor
Summer Comfort
If you have not provided your
self with a hammock you may now
do so at a decided saving and wo
wish to introduce to you the “Pal
mer” unquestionably the best
known and best woven hammock
in existauce, also a number of oth
er (good things for out-door am
usement at end-of-the season prices.
Palmer Woven Hammocks—Of
good marcramo cord, 30x72 inches
lull colored with pillow, valance
and spreader, regular price 1.00
at qQc
Palmer Hammocks—Close canvas
weavo, full size witli pillow and
valance, teg. 1.50 at - 93c
Palmer Hammocks—In a variety
of weaves and colors, extra large
size, reg. 3.00 at - 2.00
Paris Lawn Springs — Made of
oak, nicely painted and varnished,
will carry four persons regular
8.50, at - - - 0.93
Free Deliveries by our Wagons and to all Railroad Stations
in New Jersey.
11A11XB & ('(>. 1 NEWARK [ HAHNE & CO.
lIvrmlM Rents IriMli I,ini.
SARATOGA. X. Y„ Aug. 1!).—Heir
mis beat Irish Iin the Merchants’
stakes very handily, lie was aided par
ticularly by a clever piece of riding on
the part of Odom. At the start Master
man shot to the front, and Hertnis and
Irish I.ad trailed behind, both under
wraps. Hernus was in a bad pocket,
having Masterman in front of him and
Irish Lad on bis whip side. They ran
in this way for three furlongs. For it
second Rullmnn let Masterman get
away from the rail path and Odom
shot through the hole in an instant and
was three lengths to the good in a half
dozen strides. The lead thus gained he
never reiimpiished and eventually pull
ed up a winner in 1:51 3-5, only one
fifth of a second behind his record.
Driven out. it is possible he would
have hung up a mark of 1:50.
lien Adkins Won at Klnloch.
ST. LOUIS. Aug. 19.—Ben Adkins,
s'itb a running start and good luck.
won the feature of the card at Klnloch
park. Rainland, heavily weighted, was
made the favorite in this event. Ben
Adkins showed the way the entire dis
tance, winning by two lengths from
Fenian, the outsider in the betting,
which beat Hugh McGowan, second
choice, a length.
Hni-gi* Wan by a Nose.
CHICAGO, Aug. 39.—In one of the ,]
most exciting finishes of the year Har
gis won the mile handicap, the feature
at Hawthorne. It took the best efforts j
of Helgesen, however, to lnnd the Cor
rigan horse the winner by a rio^e over
Glassful, the struggle lasting from the
head of the' stretch to the wire. Glass
ful was a heavily hacked favorite.
No Temptation.
Mrs. Farmer—Wouldn't you like tod«
a little work just to see how it feels?
Weary Willy—No, lady; de morbid
and horrible hez no fascination fer me,
Backus Gas and Gasolene Engines
Cheapest Power Known for Driving
All Kinds of Machinery. I

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