OCR Interpretation

Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, October 13, 1903, SECOND EDITION, Image 5

Image and text provided by Rutgers University Libraries

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85035720/1903-10-13/ed-2/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

Hungarian Took all he Could Get and has
On Friday, one of the Hungarians
employed by H. O. Perrine & Son,
went through all of the trunks belong
ing to his fellow workmen and stole
all of the money that they had put
away, amonnting to between $150 and
$180 and got away before they learned
of their loss. He met a butcher on
his way from the boarding house to
this borongh and asked him to loan
him a dollar as he was going to New
York and was out of money. He said
he would give it to -e butcher when
he came back.
The wite "of the boarding boss
suspected that he was trying to rob
the men for she saw him going to one
of the trnnks. She asked him what
he was doing there and he replied
that he was looking for a paper. She
still suspected him and sent her little
girl to watch him. He noticed it and
told the child that her mother wanted
her downstairs. After she had gone
downstairs he went through the
trunks. They think that he must
have had duplicate keys. Thinking
they knew where to find him, a num
lior nf f.liom afar fori fr» Innlr him Tin nil
A delegation from the Masonic
Order, of this borough, attended the
funeral of Richard B. Hart, who died
at Edgar’s Hill, Woodbridge,' October
9, aged sixty-five years, after a few
day’s illness. Mr. Hart was connect
ed witli the Pennsylvania railroad as
ticket seller at the Astor House in
New York. He was well known in
this borough. The funeral took place
at his late home, Edgar Hill, yester
day afternoon.
Some of the residents of this place
are delighted with the midnight train
that, leaving New York at 11.50 and
arriving here at 12.41, prooeeds, to
Asbury Park, from which place it re
turns and leaves here for New York
at 2.55, enabling parties from along
the route to attend parties or anything
going on in this place and return
home in the morning.
Thomas Shannon was taken to St.
Michael’s hospital, at Newark, yester
day by Freeholder M. Welsh and
James Tagg. Mr. Shannon appeared
to be very weak and had to be assisted
in walking. He had his hands
wrapped up and some said he had
been scalded in some way.
Monday night, October 26, Wash
ington Camp No. 36, P. O. S. of A.,
will have in initiation of eight new
members. The society is gaining in
membership right along. At present
it numbers one hundred and nineteen.
Mrs. Patrick Campion died at her
home in Augusta street after a linger
ing illness, Monday morning at 5
o’clock. The funeral will take place
from St. Mary’s oharoh, Wednesday
morning at 10 o’clock. Interment
will be in St. Mary’s cemetery. J.
J. Scnlly funeral director.
Millionaire Dies In roverty.
OMAHA, Neb., Oct. 13. — Thomas
Murray, until a few years ago rated a
millionaire and who made most of his
fortune in dealing in secondhand goods,
lias died in a shack in the southern
part of the city. Murray, who had
lived in Omaha for fifty years, was a
bachelor and was famous for his pe
i ouliarities and eccentricities. He built
| the first six story brick building in the
city, for which he burned his own
brick and was twelve years in its
building. His second store, which was
known ns the Old Curiosity shop, con
tained almost everything known to
junk lore. A great deal of his fortune
was lost in real estate.
May Hr MIsm Zimnicrmnn.
NEW YORK, Oct. 13.—Captain Hen
ry Zimmerman of 240 South street,
Elizabeth, N. J., believes that the wom
an who committed s ulcide from the
ferryboat Eneas near the Elizabctli
port slip was his daughter Elizabeth,
nineteen years old. .Miss Z|muiernrin
is known to have bofu'dvd the Eneas,
and she lias not since returned to her
home. Grief over the loss of her sis
ter, of whom she wai very fond and
who died a year ago, is thought to have
unsettled her mind. She has been de
spondent ever since her death.
(A ' - :■ A
Miss Ethel Ferguson, of Yonkers,
is staying with her grandmothor, Mrs.
Thomas Baker, of Broadway, 'and is
attending ^he public school.
One of the Home school children
was baptized at 10.30 Sunday in Christ
George Williams, of Broadway, has
been very busy making a tent for the
photograph businesc as ho oxpocts to
be at Sea Breeze next season.
Frank Thomson is visiting friends
in Brooklyn.
Miss Goldie Sutton has boon visit
ing Miss Beatrice Martin, of Broad
Two weddings are booked ahead at
both of which it is expected Rev. H.
M. P. Pearse, of Christ church, will
officiate. One, a lady living on
Ttavid street, and a gentleman of Ae
bury Park, to be married, it is said,
at Christ church on the fifteenth of
this month. The other one will be a
home wedding at Ernston, November
Harry Thomas, of Main street, was
an out of town visitor Sunday.
Howard Littell, of the Trenton
model school, spent Sunday with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Littell,
of Bordentown avenue.
Mrs. William Gross and the Misses
Lena and Rosie Shulnrester, of Brown
town, were South Amboy visitors
Miss Annie Cress, of Augusta street,
ft LIU JL/UL U X2J V Ulo L lij Ui JUlUftunoj,
entered Coleman’s business college, at
Newark, and will take a course of in
struction in tpyewritiug and steno
Miss Ruby Slover, of Rutherford,
spent Sunday with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Peter Slover, of Bordentown
Oscar Mundy, of Catherine street,
was an Ernston visitor Sunday.
Miss Josie Mundy, of Catherine
street, has acoepted a position with
Mr. Cronthemal, the former John
street baker, at Elizabeth, where he
has opened a bakery.
Miss Carrie Everett, of Henry
street, is visiting friends at Red Bank.
Mrs. John King was a Perth Amboy
visitor Saturday.
Miss Louisa Kopp, of Now York,
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Shul
meqter, of Browntown, for a few
Charles Kessler, of Browntown, has
returned home from a two weeks’
visit in New York city.
C. Rehfuss, of New York, was the
guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G.
Rehfuss, of Ernston.
Mayor Mnirhead has been making
improvements at his residence on
Main street, extending his ground
back to Fourth street.
Don’t forget the chowder and ice
cream on sale at the Baptist church,
under the auspices of the Ladies Aid
Society, Tuesday evening at 5 o’clock
and the clam chowder supper after
wards. An extra boiler of chowder
will be made to enable those who
think it the finest chowder ever made,
to purchase all they may desire this
Mr. Munn, builder, expects to start
work on R. Leonard’s two buildings
on Pine avenue, Monday.
They are finishing np Frank Dey’s
pretty house on Bordentown avenue,
putting on the trimmings, etc., and
expect to have it ready for occupancy
in two weeks.
They are going to fill in the ground
in front of the Central depot on Broad
way, beginning Monday.
Burt Hilyer, of Port Reading, form
erly of this borough, spent Sunday
calling on relatives and friends in
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Campbell
have hired a house, owned by Samuel
Pimlott, and formerly occupied by
Aaron Stillwell, on Catherine street,
and expeot to start housekeeping
Parisen and Jackson, milliners on
Broadway, had their opening Satur
day evening.
Henry Farlander, of Broadway,
spent Sunday at Asbury Park.
Mrs. Q. W. Yeandle, of Brooklyn,
spent Sunday with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph Dey, of Broadway.
The bride and groom, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Dixon, of Plainfield, were visit
ing relatives in town Sunday.
Lost anything: A cent-a-word ad.
in the Evening News will find it for
Real Estate column page 2
The Evening News is on sale at Ost
bnrgs’ 44 Main street, and at John
Boss' Hotel, formerly John Kali’s
stand. Extra conies of the News and
all NewYork papers can always be se
John Higgins was Working in Trench
When Fellow Workman let
Hammer Slip.
John Higgins, of Tottenville, an
employe ot the sewer department,
while at work in the new sewer on
Amboy avenue and Main street, yes
terday afternoon, was struck in the
head with a heavy hammer which
slipped from the hands of a fellow
workman, badly injuring him.
Higgins, with a number of others,
was at work in the sewer throwing
out dirt, while another workman was
on top of the pile, putting down some
heavy boards. For this he used a
heavy hammer, which he swung with
great vigor. He raised the hammer
to hit a board a blow, when it slipped
the head of Higgins. Higgins saw it
coming, bnt conld not get ont of the
way quick enough. He was taken to
Bedell's drug store, Main street,
where his wound was dressed. Ho
was then taken home.
The ferry boat Warren had great
difficulty in making a landing on the
Perth Amboy side yesterday afternoon
on the 4 o’clock trip from Tottenville.
When Captain Androvette tried to
land he found that three big Lehigli
Valley barges had been dropped by a
tug in front of the ferry slip. The
whistle was blown numerous times,
for a tug to come and get the barges
out but it was useless. The captain,
by careful work, finally got in. This
is not the first time this has happened
and some day an accident will occur.
The Ladies Aid Society, of Bethel
M. E. church, Amboy avenue, are
getting evertyhing in order for their
fair which is to be held in the Knights
of Pythias Hall, November 7 and 8.
The ladies are working hard and the
fair will without a doubt be a great
credit to them. Fancy and domestic
articles will be for sale. The money
will be added to the church treasury.
The Star Social Club, of Tottenville,
held a masquerade ball Saturday night
at the home of Frank Joline, of Am
boy and Sprague avenues. The affair,
which was well attended by about
twenty of Tottenville’s young people,
was a grand success.
The Star Social Club is an organ
ization composed of young people out
for a good time and they generally
have it.
Miss Cornelia E. Jacobie has return
ed to Tottenville after attending the
State convention of the Woman’s
Christian Temperance Union, which
closed Saturday at Stanford, N. Y.
KatlnunlM Beaten at Chleapo.
CHICAGO, Oct. 13.—The Nationals
ran bases poorly and were unable to
hit Owen and lost their fifth game of
the series to the Americans, who bit
Taylor rather freely. The score: Na
tionals. 2: Americans, 4. Batteries—
Taylor and Kling; Owen and Sullivan.
Dan McKenna Won by a Nose.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 13.—Dan McKenna
M. Beaucaire, the heavily played sec
ond choice, was a nose behind McKen
na. The latter led the entire distance,
lasting just long enough to stall off
M. Beaucaire’s rush.
Witnesses Sniil Haywood Shot Only
to Save His Life.
RALEIGH. N. O., Oct. iff—Two ad
dresses and part of a third were made
in the Ilaywood-Skinuer murder case,
and tlie argument still continues. The
judge's charge will be delivered proba
bly tomorrow.
Senator Herbert E. Norris for the
state agreed that Skinner had struck
Haywood; that after the first shot lie
had reached for his pistol and urged
that ns lie turned to defend himself
Haywood had fired the fatal second
Colonel S. G. Ryan in his argument
for Haywood held that Haywood shot
only to save hialife.
f I / ‘
The eighth annual convention of the
Southern New York Volunteer Fire
men, which is to be held at Green
point, L. I , next Tuesday and Wed
nesday, will be attended by'the
following delegates: John Boss,
Eureka Engine company No. 2, of
Tottenville; Barnet Winant, Hugue
not Engine Company, No. 1, of
Huguenot; Samuel LaForge, Consti
tution Hook and Ladder Company No.
1, of Kreischerville; ana Thomas A.
Byrnes, of Citizen Engine Company
No. 1, of Pleasant Plains.
The church committee of the South
Baptist church, held a business meet
ing in the chapel on Ma’n street, Fri
day evening, to talk over the plans of
church \vork for this winter. After
the meeting was over, refreshments
were served.
The children of Mr. and Mrs. H. B.
Stanton were christened in St. Paul’s
church, Sunday morning by the pastor,
Mr. Kinsey. „Their names are as
follows: Esther, aged five months,
Jacob Franklyn, four years, and Ruth
Madelene, six years.
The fair of the Daughters of the
Dorcas Society, of Mt. Zion church,
Rossville, which closed last week,
from all reports, was a very successful
event. A neat sum was cleared and
this will be added to the church fund.
The regular monthly meeting cf the
Ys was held last night at the home
of Miss Lillian Johns, Tottenville,
The subject for discussion was “Sab
bath Observance. ” The meeting was
well attended.
A mother’s meeting will be held in
St. Mark’s church, Pleasant Plains,
Thursday afternoon. It will be in
charge of Mrs. Delia Porter, the new
ly elected superinteudent. After the
meeting, refreshments will be served.
The Epworth League, of Pleasant
Plains, hopes to hold a fair some time
next month. At a meeting held re
cently they talked over the plans and
seemed well pleased with the idea.
Eugene Cuny, of Broadway, Totten
ville, who has been on the sick list,
is about again.
Miss Helen Cole, of Newark, N. J.,
snent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
William Frerish, of Tottenyille.
Frank Finnerty, of West Brighton,
was in Tottenville yesterday.
Miss Minnie Hoffman has returned
to her home in Princess Bay, after a
pleasant visit in Perth Amboy.
Miss Elizabeth Forman, of Princess
Bay, was a Perth Amboy visitor Sun
The washouts on the Staten Island
Railroad at all points are now repair
ed and the trains are making their
usual time.
RoonpypH'd Western H a nohow.
BISMAKCK, N. !>.. Oct. 13.—The
OWl Chimney Butte ranch, made fa
mous as the ranch established by Theo
dore Roosevelt when he was a Bad
Lands cattleman, has been sold by the
Northern Pacific to Ferris Bros, of
Medora. It was at this ranch the
president wrote some of his entertain
ing western sketches. Subsequently
he located another ranch, known as
the Elkliorn. forty miles south of Me
ciora, and from here he outfitted for
many of his mountain trips.
A Deer Cost $2(10.
MALONE, N. V., Oct. 13— (lame Pro
tectors Selkirk and Yosburgli arrested
Jolui Soper of Malone and another man
for hounding deer at Ellcbow pond,
near Loon lake. They were caught
just after a deer had been shot and
when they were carrying it from the
boat to the bank. Soper had a guide
and two dogs. The prisoners settled by
paying $100 each.
Jeff Davis Was His Prisoner.
HUTCHINSON. Kan., Oct. 13.—Cap
tain S. I. Stauber, who was first lieu
tenant in charge of the troop of Michi
gan cavalry that captured Jefferson
Davis, is dead at his home here.
I farc*l»S-»ri '"H MIT* •pint—
Miss Jennie Harned, of this town,
died very suddenly on Saturday even
ing at 9 o’clock at the home of her
niece, Miss Mamie Harned. The fun
eral services were held Monday after
noon at 2 o’clock from the residence
of her niece on Railway avenue.
Miss Harned came home at 6.30
Saturday night, apparently very well,
and she died at 9 o’clock of heart
disease. Miss Harned left a brother,
Mr. Isaac Harned, and two sisters,
Mrs. Edward Valentine, and Mrs.
Samuel Anness.
Dnvf<1 I,umar's Conusel \dmits He
Paid To ugh s' 11 II.
FREEHOLD, X. .1.. Oct. 13.—David
Lamar, a Wall street broker, sat beside
“Monk” Eastman and Joseph Brown
of the Cherry Hill gang of toughs in
court here while on trial for conspiracy
to commit an atrocious assault upon
James McMahon. Lamar’s former
coachman, because lie refused to re
cover Mrs. Lamar's pet dog, which had
escaped from her carriage. Mrs. La
mar was conspicuous at the trial. La
mar was represented by Edmund Wil
son, Frank I*. McDermott, former Sen
ator Terlmne and E. W. Arrowsmith.
Prosecutor John E. Foster, assisted by
Thomas P. Fav of Long Branch. Me
Million's personal counsel, appeared for
the state.
The surprise of the day was the ad
mission hy Lamar's counsel that the
hotel and carriage hills of Eastman.
Brown and others while in Long
Branch were paid hy Lamar. They in
cluded hoard hills at Green's hotel and
a hill of $-15 ;it another hotel.
John Clayton, hackman. told of car
tying Eastman. Brown and others to it
place where .a whispered conversation
took place. Lamar paid for the car
riage. James Entright. who became
security for Eastman, admitted that he
had been assured hy Mr. Lamar that
he would he secured against loss.
.Vmbnxxuilerx of Anxtrin an<l Kiixaia
Will I'rexent the Scheme Today.
SOFIA. Bulgaria, Oct. 13—The de
tails of the new Austro-Russian reform
scheme are awaited here with the
greatest interest. A dispatch from
Constantinople says that the Austrian
and Russian ambassadors will present
their proposals to the porte today.
The government here is taking the
strictest precautions to prevent insur
gents from crossing the frontier. One
band is reported to have been fired on
by Bulgarian troops near Bila while
trying to assist a crowd of fugitives
who were being pursued by the Turks.
This Incident is considered to be evi
dence of the government's correct in
.Desperate fighting is reported to have
taken place at Seitzi. in the district of
Dibra. Three bands engaged a hoily of
GOO Turks and lost twenty-five men.
After several hours fighting Boris Sa
ra foff, with re-enforcements of 000 in
surgents. arrived on the scene and
killed al! save forty of the Turks.
It is reported that Colonel Karawa
nofif, inspector of the frontier district
of Burgas, has been killed in an en
counter with Turkish officers.
Body f ust l p hy the Sea.
SEW YORK, Oct. 13.—The body of a
man has been washed ashore at New
Dorp beach, Staten Island. The body
is that of a man thirty-five years old.
weighing 135 pounds, with red hair cut
in pompauour style, heavy red eye
brows and mustache. There was noth
ing found on the body which would
lead to its identification. The coroner
thinks the man was drowned during
the storm of Saturday.
Soldiers Held lij Ct»il Authorities,
PITTSBl IiG. Get. 13.—The jury sit
ting in tile inquest on the bqdy of
Crowley, shot by Sentinel Dowd, hand
ed in their verdict recommending that
Private Dowd and Lieutenant Drury
be held for the shooting. They were
taken before Judge Shafer and released
on $5,000 bail each. Cnited States As
sistant District Attorney Miller gave
bond for both.
Trying to Save Knapp.
• HAMILTON. ()., Oct. 13. The case
of Alfred Knapp, sentenced to be'elee
tmeuted Deo. 12 for the murder of his
wife. Hannah Goddard Knapp, lias
been appealed to the circuit court on
* -■—■
Brown In Very Low.
TRENTON. N. J.. Oct. 13.—Harry
Brown, the retired hotel keeper who
was shot in mistake for a burglar by
Peter Kotz. is still alive, but the physi
cians say there is no possible hope for
his recovery. Kotz was released from
Jail and will not be prosecuted.
San Antonio Qnleted Down.
SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Oct. ^.-Ev
erything is quiet Cere now. There has
been no further rioting, and all ears
are running with the exception of those
on a small line.
Samuel Donnelly, who was so sud
denly stricken with illness, at his
home on Lucol avenue, on October 4,
died Thursday night at 12.30 o’clock
October 8th. He is an old resident of
Carteret and highly respected through
out the community. He was employ
ed at the Wheeler Condenser Works
for a number of years until a short
time ago. He was a worker in the
First Presbyterian church, being an
elder and superintendent'of the Sun
day school, and will be sadly missed
in both places. His death is a great
shock to the church people and to the
citizens'of the town. He attended all
of the services on Sunday, the day he
was taken ill, apparently well. The
family are doubly bereaved, as his
son was stricken a short time ago.
Mr. Donnelly leaves a wife and fonr
children, James, of Perth Amboy,
Helen. Jennie and John.
August Hanson, of Port Reading,
who was struck by a Central train
near Boynton’s, Sunday, and instantly
killed, was buried this afternoon at 2
o’clock. Rev. F. J. Christiansen, of
St. Stephen’s Danish Lutheran
church, Perth Ambov, officiated.
Hanson was about forty years old. He
Ipavps a wifp anrl apvprn.1 philHrpn
Many Were Saved by Life Rope
NEW YORK. Oct. 13.—Fire Com
missioner Sturgis received a letter
from Mayor Hinchliffe of Paterson,
N. J., thanking him for the loan of a
New York city tire department life line
gun. The letter informed Mr. Sturgis
that with the breeches buoy success
fully manipulated by means of the gnn
many lives had been saved which oth
erwise must have been lost iu the flo
which raged in Patcn®iYy-^ r°
While the its
water rising and hundreds ci>W
steam launches proved inefficient against
the swift currents, and attempts at
rescue iu them were very dangerous
for tlie rescuers.
Then Mayor Hinchliffe thought of
tlie life rope guns used by the New
York tire department. He communicat
ed with Mr. Sturgis by telephone and
received the latter's quick permission
to barrow one of tlie implements.
By means of it ropes were hurled
across the waters in Paterson to .sec
ond and even third story windows. On
the roiies. made fast over window sills,
women and children and men were
swung to safety.
TIctc are ! n families homeless now
in Paterson be. ause of tlie flood, but it
is believed that the greatest peril has
passed. The water is steadily falling
and has now gone four feet below the
high mark reached. Tlie only danger
now is that tlie huge water mains at
Spruce street lull may break because
of the pressure of dirt on them and
flood a new section of the city.
Lady Hart Riding Astride.
BARRE. Mass., Oet. 13.—Mrs. Thom
as Hitchcock. Jr., was painfully hurt
at the Held trials of the Brunswick
Fur club. In taking a wide wall Mrs.
Hitchcock’s mount bulked just as she
bent forward to take the jump man
fashion, for she rides astride. The
horse threw up his head, striking Mrs.
Hitchcock a severe blow over the eye.
She was temporarily stunned, but re
covered pud rode until her eye was al
Arre t of Tr'ilnst K.'as o? Mexico.
N'l A' VOIIK. net. 13 -.Tames V. l>ig
lowitz. a'tiuit called ■•mining king
of Mexi "':is arrested at the Wal
dorf-Astoria by the sheriff on an order
granted by Judge I.rventritt in the su
preme court in an action brought by
Eugene Ihivis to recover $100,000 dam
ages for slander. Both parties to the
action are conn cted with the Mexican
Mining and E .1 >ration compunv.
ono spitz,
Sanitary Plumber.
Rahway Ave.
Shop near C R Depot, Carteret,N-J. I

Carpen r and Builder
Jobbing pron ptly attended to. EBtimatcagtvex
CKAIi.T ,ES T-g-KT-pg-r-rs^
Painter and Raparhangpv
At order* by mail promptly att—d*1 *,

xml | txt