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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, September 24, 1903, SECOND EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85035720/1903-09-24/ed-2/seq-1/

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FOUNDATION OF NEW.
DRAWBRIDGE BEING
, TESTED WfTH IRON.
Doubt has Been Expressed as to Whether or not The Masonwork in
The River will Support The Iron Structure—To Ascertain for
» a Cert amity Pig Iron is Being Piled on The Foundation-Work
h Watched With Much Interest.
Today the contractor, who is build
ing the new Raritan river bridge, has
a gang of laborers at work unloading
450 tons of pig iron which is being
placed on the foundation for the
• y draw. Of late a great deal of discus
i , sion has been caused by the manner
! in which the foundation for the draw
if has been built. Several persons are
m of the opinion that when the draw is
Sf placed the foundation would sink in
¥ the mud, because of its weight, and
f it would be impossible to use it and
that if the draw should evei commenoe
to sink nothing could stop it. The
authorities would then be compelled
to remove the drawbridge and rebuild
the foundation.
The contractor has been ordered to
put the pig iron of the same weight
l as the draw, on the foundation. If it
^ holds this without damage, the work
l will proceed, but if it sinks, it will
be up to tne contractor to reuuuu n.
At noon today 150 tons have been
placed on the foundation and the rest
will be put on as rapidly as possible.
The pig iron comes here from New
York in box cars, it is unloaded from
the cars to the pile driver and taken
out to the foundation where it is
placed in piles of fiftv tons each.
The work on both ends of the bridge
is getting along nicely and will soon
be finished.
ENTERED HOUSEAND
DEMANDED FOOD.
James Walgensen, of Morristown,
and Ed. Gibbons, of Jersey Chty, were
arrested by Patrolman Tunnysen this
morning on complaint of Herman
Fredricksen, The two men were good
types. The prisoners were accused of
bothering Fredericksen, who ordered
them away several times. Last night
Fredricksen neglected to locK his
front door and they walked in and
demanded something to eat. After
being forcibly ejected tliev continued
their annoyance and a policeman was
called. They ran, but were followed
and were caught. Walgensen said in
his plea that he was trying to get
enough money to undergo a treatment
for eozema. Both men got thirty
days.
- DECLARED INCURABLE.
Yesterday Constable James O’Brien
took Nicklos Jumba, of Charles street
and Hall avenue, to Trenton, where
he will be confined in the asylum.
The man has been declared incurable.
The Evening News makes a special
ty of real estate.
SEXTON’S PUZZLE.
This picture repr sents the name of a
City. Can you guess it?
The winner of yesterday's prize was Harry
Wight High st.'
The answer to yesterday’s puzzle was Spring
field.
_ The prize for to-day will be I
I BOX HULYERS LEMON SUUR BALLS
OPINIONS
ABOUT THE
PURCHASE.
Citizens Agreed that City Should
Own the Westminster
Property.
LET ALDERMEN ACT.
When seen by an Evening News re
porter this morning concerning the
purchase of the Westminster, some of
the citizens were not inclined to dis
cuss tfe proposed purchase, they de
clared they were willing to let the
oity officials do what they thought,
having confidence that they would do
the right thing.
Postmaster George H. Tice says:
“To purchase the Westminster
would be a grand idea providing the
city had the money necessary. If the
city had that amount of money re
quisite to buy the Westminster, I
think that the streets should have the
first consideration. Our streets should
oome first. Parks will follow. If we
have good thoroughfares, more people
will come and we will have more
money to spend on a park.”
Dr. William P. Keasbey makes the
following statement: “It would be a
good thing to seoure the Westminster.
I prefer to have it purchased outright
if the city can do so, when it has the
money. ”
Samuel G. Garretson thinks it would
be an excellent thing for the city to
own the property, but the manner of
seouring it remains a question.
“I think,” said Mr. Garretson, “the
city should own the place, but it
would be necessary to spend money
there to put it in repair. There is no
question but that the city should own
tne place. The right way would be
for the Brnens to make it a donation. ”
LEHICfTCLOSE
COLLIERIES.
Officials of the Road Declare
the Shut Down is only to /
Clean up.
STOCKYARDS ARE FULL.
The Lehigh Valley Railroad Com
pany will close all its colliories on
Saturday of this week and on Monday
of next week. In explanation it was
said yesterday that the closing will
permit the oleaning of the collieries.
The officers of tne road also wish to
utilize for coal traffic a large number
of box cars now in Buffalo and New
York and these cars will reaoh the
mines during the shutdown. It is
stated that there is no overproduction,
'but the abnormal demand which suc
ceeded the coal strike has gotten down
to something like normal again.
As has been told in the News the
local yards of the Lehigh Valley have
been stocked to their fullest capacity.
Likewise the yard at South Plainfield
is filled and an extra storage is being
completed near Easton. For many
weeks the work on the docks has been
slack, but although the collieries
close, the shipping will net necessar
ily cease, owing to the supply of coal
on hand.
Read the real estate advertising
oolumn on page 2, today.
CHARLES PETERSON,
BACCACE EXPRESS.
Orders left at Sexton's Pharmacy, 70 Smith
Street, receive prompt attention.(Telephone 64 r
I
LIBERAL
DONATIONS
ARE MADE.
Kindergarten Receives Money
from Local Manufacturies to
Assist in Work.
WILL CIVT A PLAY.
Management Decides to Give a Benefit Dur
ing the First Week in November—Name
has not Yet Been Selected—Kindergar
ten in Excellent Condition—Much Inter
est Manifested.
The kindergarten is in a flourishing
condition and renewed interest is
mnnifpRtpd Rinnp t.hp nneninir of the
fall term. A number of donations
have been received thus far this year
and others have shown their desire to
help the cause in different ways.
It lias been deoided to give a play
during the first week in November.
The title and caste have not yet been
selected, but will be announced later.
The plays given for the benefit of the
kindergarten have always been popular
here and many will watch with inter
est further announcements in this
regard.
The donations received are as fol
lows:
A. S. & R. Oo. $25.00
R. & H. Chemical Co.. ... 25.00
P. A. Terra Cotta Co. 25.00
P. A. Dry Dock Co. 25.00
Dr. F. W. Kitchel.. 5.00
dutiesIf
AUDITOR.
Is to Make a Thorough Investi
gation of County Affairs
and Report.
GIVIIIG< OF CONTRACTS.
(Special to the Evening News).
New Brunswick, Sept. 24:—Justice
Fort, this afternoon, named the duties
which Acton O. Hartshorne, of Fiee
hold, who has been named as auditor,
is to perform. They are as follows:
He is to investigate the making of
all loans, the purpose of the loans and
the order and present amounts there
of.
Second, to examine all accounts for
jail expenses and board of prisoners.
Third, examine the salaries and ex
penses of the members of the Board of
Freeholders and their officers.
Fourth, investigate the care of the
court house, buildings and grounds.
Fifth, investigate the matter of re
pairing, preparing and graveling
county roads.
Sixth, macadamizing county road6.
kJD V O U 1111 iuan\j C» V U1V lUi VdCUUiim ■
tion of all contracts for county roads I
and bridge work to ascertain whether
the same were legally entered into
and whether the bidding for the same
had been open and competitive.
The iustice also directed that the
freeholders shall supply all books and
papers asked for by the auditor. Mr.
Uartshorne is permitted to report as
lie goes along or may wait until his
investigation is complete.
CITY HOSPITAL
DONATION DAY.
Today is the annual Donation Day
for our city hospital. All gifts of
money, clothing, food and furnishings
will be gladly received bv the ladies
of the hospital association at their
booth in City Hall park this afternoon
and evening. All gifts acknowledged
in our daily newspapers. Ice cream
will be on sale.
Mrs. C. W. Sneath, Sect’y.
Soft Shell Crabs
Water Rockaway Oysters
CoTinecticut Liitle Neck QldDlS
T”“
BENEATH A
I BOWER OF
GOLDENROD.
Miss Alma Garben and Clifford
Woglom Were Married
Last Night.
MANY CUESTS PRESENT
iRev. S. Trevena Jackson Performed the
Ceremony-Knot was Tied at 8.15
O'clock—Clever Attempt to Escape
the After Part Failed and the Bride and
Groom Were Fourd.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. William
F VunPalt in Pnnfnf nm n *Un
scene of a pretty wedding last night
when at 8.15 o’clock Miss Alma
Garben became the bride of Clifford
Woglom, both of this city. The cere
mony was performed by Rev. S. T.
Jackson, pastor of Simpson M. E.
chnrch.
The bridesmaid was Miss Caroline
Garben, sister of the bride, and the
best man was Forrest L. Smith, consin
of the groom. The bride wore a gown
of white liberty silk trimmed with
costly lace and she carried a bonqnet
of chrysanthemums. The brides
maid’s dress was of the same material
and her bouquet was of roses. The
house was beautifully decorated in
golden rod, and green with white.
The ceremony was performed under a
canopy of golden rod and green.
Miss Agnes Hnrdiman, of Washing
ton street, playeu the wedding march,
and Mr. Greaves gave several selec
tions on his violin.
There was a large number of guests
many, of them out of town. From
Newark were Miss Uheinhart, Messrs.
Garben, Mr. and Mrs. A. Thompson
and Mr. and Mrs. L. Thompson; from
Rahway, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Will
iams and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mel
bourne, form New York.
A clever ruse on the part of the
couple to escape the usual shower of
rice, failed of success. They gave it
out that they would go on a wedding
trip and many assembled at the depot
to speed them well. After waiting
some lime they awoke to the fact
they were being fooled and the gather
ing marched in a body to 205 Water
street, where they found the couple
in their new home. Much merriment
followed and all had a fine time.
The presents were numerous and
beautiful. There was a profusion of
silverware, cut glass, several chairs,
and much china. All were greatlv
admired D.y loose presenr.
RETURNS IN FOR
SPECIAL ELECTION.
Middlesex County Gives 546 Ma
jority for Amendments-^Two
Polls not Reported.
(Special to the Evening News )
New Brunswick, Sept. 24:—Returns
tor the special election are now in for
Middlesex county except two polls.
These are Milltown and second poll at
Piscataway. The majority for the
amendments is 546. There were 1,396
votes cast throughout the county ex
cluding the two polls not heard from.
LOCAL ITEMS.
Peter Peterson, of Smith street, has
a position with Peder Olsen.
Thomas Gannon, of Port Jervis, is
visiting his brother, Alderman Gan
non, in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Mathiasen, of
Fayette street, are receiving the con
gratulations of their friends upon the
arrival of a 12*4 pound boy.
Mrs. Victor Oleson and two chil
dren, of New York, are visiting
Theodore Beringer, of 144 Gordon
street.
Wortman Hoagland, of State street
is on a few days vacation from his
duties at the Perth Amboy Terra Oottn
Works.

P. N YGREEN,
Successor to L. Albert & Co.
...Photographic Studio...
Everything in Portrait, Landscape
and Interior Photography.
P. O. Building* Perth Amboy, N. .1
/
FIRST CONSIGNMENT
OF VASELINE ARRIVES
AT THE LOCAL PLANT.
Work Being Pushed as Rapidly as Possible—The Firm Must Leave
Brooklyn by January First_Expect to Have Everything Ready
Here by that Time-Schooner Arrives Loaded With Lumber— -
Plenty of Iron on Hand to Keep Men Busy.
PRESENTED
OFFICERS
WITH CIFTS.
W. Parker Runyon, Foreman of
United States Grand Jury Re
ceives Handsome Pin.
BANQUET WAS CIVEN.
W. Parker Runyon has returned
from Trenton where he has been serv
ing as foreman of the United States
n_i t_
V-* U U1 y ■
Tuesday afternoon the members of
the jury gave a dinner. Hildebreck
was the caterer. Distinguished guests
were present. Toasts were given and
Attorney Parker made a very enter
taining speech. At the close of the
dinner the members of tlie jury pre
sented their officers with valuable
tokens of their esteem.
J. H. Broughton, of Trenton, pre
sented Mr. Runyon with a beautiful
stickpin. The pin is of old gold in
the shape of the head of the American
eagle. In its beak is a ruoy.
Mr. Runyon made a pleasant reply
in accepting the gift. Dr. David S.
Weeks, of Trenton, the clerk, received
a handsome umbrella. Mr. Runyon
made the speech of presentation.
Sergeant-at-arms Cole, of Camden,
was also the recipient of a fine um
brella. Mayor Charles Y. Plunders,
of Burlington, presented him with
the gift.
The jury has one more session on
Thursday, October 1. It then finishes
its work.
WORK ON CHURCH
STILL DELAYED.
Masons Refuse to Work Until Diffi
culty is Settled—May be Ar
ranged Today.
Today everj thing is at a standstill
at St. Mary’s new church. The
masons’ delegate has ordered all of
the masons and helpers to wait until
the trouble is settled before they re
sume work. It is said that every
thing will be fixed satisfactorily
fcnHav
BAPTISTS TO CIVE
NEW ENGLAND SUPPER.
The Ladies Aid Society of the Bap
tist chnrch is making preparations to
hold a New England supper October
15. It will be given in the chapel of
the church in Fayette street. A New
England supper by these ladies is
always a delight and many people
have been awaiting the announce
ment. No pains will be spared to up
hold the reputation already estab
lished.
Bargains in real estate are to be
found in the real estate column on
Dage 2.
If is considered a good investment when
a property pays a dollar a month tor
acli $100 invested. We can do better by
s lllng you a house for $1550. which rent*
/or $18.00 a month. See us about it.
ftiee open until 0 p. m.
NIELSEN BROS., 122 Smith St.
TEETH ALL SOUND
As people live at the present time it is
very esseutial that the teeth be brushed
iverv day, by using our Antiseptic Tooth
Vasil you will keep the teeth sound,
ireath sweet, and prevent decay, Large
tottle 25c.
> -
At the plant of the Cheegeborough
VaselineMan a factoring Company, the
work contipues to be rushed. Two
buildings, the store house and machine
shop, were all completed this after
noon when Charles Seel finished put
ting on the slate roofs. The other
buildings are started and partly
finished.
The iron is now arriving at the
plant every day in large quantities
and there is no more danger of a
blockade from that source. The big
three masted schooner Mary S. Brad
shaw, from Georgia, arrived at the
dock late last evening and today a
£Tftna nf 1GhnrPru arc hnor at. trnrlr nn.
loading and carting away the oargo
of lumber, which she bronght.
Three car loads of pure vaseline
from the Brooklyn plant arrived at
the local plant this morning. The
company is compelled to leave Brook
lyn by tne first cf the year and to get
everything here in time, they mnst
commence the removal at once. The
three cars this morning were the first
consignment and the contents are be
ing stored in a temporary building
until the firm can sell it. Two of the
cars were loaded with large drams
containing the vaseline while the
other car contained 5,000 boxes, each
box containing cne gross of the vase
line.
The Cheeseborough peonle are now
having a great deal of tronble«in fill
ing in the deep marsh betweep the
building and the river front.
have dunmed numerous loads of din
from all over the plant into the marshX
and as fast as they dump it, it seenMy'^m
to disappear, because of the softne^y
of the marg^. If it cannot be filaB
np soon, all of the dirt they can spare
will have been nsed up and they will
be compelled to buy some other
material. The company hope to have
all of the main buildings up and ready
for use by the first of January.
WESTMISTER CADETS
REORGANIZE FOR FALL
Westminster Cadets will hold their
first meeting for drill tomorrow night
in the Presbyterian chapel. Arrange
ments for an excursion for Saturday
will then be made. The cadets, last
year, were in a very flourishing con
dition. If everything goes as is now
expected, the organization will be
even more successful this season.
RAMTAN LAUNDRY,
44- Fayette Street.
HULSIZER & LYDIARD, Props.
First-Class Work Qu&ranteed.
TelephouelBo.l.;
WEATHER.
The forecast received at the local Sigaal
Station is for clo udv and Cooier.

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