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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, November 13, 1903, Image 3

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Manager Held Annual Meelihg Yes
terday—Director Gives
His Report.
| Trenton, Nov. 13:—The board o1
managers of the State Hospital for tin
Insane held its nnnanl mooting yes
The nnnanl report of the Medien
Director showed that there are ui
present 1,1111 patients in tho hospital.
At tho beginning of the institution's
year there wero 1,137 inmates. Dnr
ing the year 335 were received. 15C
men and 145 women.
Case Heard in Trenton—Will Have Impor
(ant Bearing on Future Action of Officials
Trenton, Nov. 13:—The first renl
tost of the Anti-Uhild Slavery law of
case against the American Cigar Com
pany, brought by the State Factory
Inspection Department, for alleged
employment of Anna JBuckso, and
Josephine Giesgueh, both of whom
were born late in 1890.
The legal age at which girls can bo
employed in Now Jersey factories is
fourteen. The age of tnese girls was
established by baptismnl certificates
and the State produced evidence to
show that the girls had been detected
at work before and sent homo by tho
State Factory Inspector.
Judgo Macpherson reserved decision.
On it will depend a continued prose
cution of violators of tho law.
The tug Four Sisters is in dry dock
at the Perth Amboy dry docks.
The two masted schooner William
Hasting, of Somorsot, is at the Perth
Ambov dry docks.
The barge Myers leaves Hall’s dock
tomoirow with a load of lumber for
Bound Brook. Tho closing of the
Delaware and Raritan canal caused
her a month’s delay.
The brick schooner, Athalie, of
South River, is nt Merritt’s dock with
a cargo of bricks.
The tug Gauoga came in last night
after taking a tow east.
Tho four master Charles W. Hirseh
left the Raritan dry docks yesterday
Twj canal boats aro at the Raritan
dry docks.
Will Soon be Out Again.
John Lovisky, who was injured by
the cave-in of the cistern at tho new
plant being built for the Chemical
works, anil who is at the city hospi
tnl, is fast recovering and will be out
in a day ot tyvo.
Miss Katherine Witz, of Oak street,
was in Elizabeth yesterday.
Earl Barnes is now a student in tlio
night course at Wood’s Business
College, Newark.
Adolf Koyen, of Madison avenue, is
no longer employed with William
Woglom, (ho Smith street butcher.
Charles Ililker is now in tho em
ploy of S. Scliener & Sons.
Dr. and Mrs. A. M. Whisnant havo
returned to their home in Charlotte,
N. G., after a visit with Dr. and Mrs.
G. W. Tyrrell.
Harry Mendel and E. L. Gluck have
arrived from Bridgeport, where they
attended the wedding of Miss A.
Mendel to Mr. J. Sharkowitz, ami re
port having had a splendid time.
A. Marcus has returned from Phila
delphia, after attending the wedding
of Miss Bessie Brener to Mr. Julius
Mrs. Peter Dnmm diodat the homo
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Poter
Rassmussen, 124 South First street,
late last night. Tho funeral will bo
hold Sunday afternoon. Interment in
Alpine cemetery.
Mazzie Brink, seven years old,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. N.
Brink, died at their homo, 171 Smith
street, Wednesday night. She had
diphtheria, and was siek but a day or
two. The little girl was a very bright
child and often traveled aioue on tho
cirs, going as far as Binghampton, N.
Y., to visit her aunt.
John Ivorson, six years old, died
last night at his home, 200 Oak street.
He was burioa in Alpine pemetery
this afternoon.
If you are out of work put an ad.
n the Evening News, it will cost you
I 9! Smith f
I Street. §
I For SATURDAY only Mens’ I
j Fine OVERCOATS at f
iTiie Overcoat in this great MH1 , j|
ten dollar ofler must surprise you a
(food dressers will dock herons / j »
soon ns the news gets around.
These overcoats come in genuine
Irish frieze in Oxfords and black i §
Kerseys made with big broad |
shoulders, cut loose and full t
wiui u siynsn swing. m
I The greatest value Perth I
| Amboy has ever seen. j
fj Wc carry a full line of the j|
I genuine &
| Priestley Oraraetts at $15 $18 f
g The Cravenette is a long loose swagger garment, combi- «
« nation Rain Coat as well as fall Overcoat, most suitable for
g day or evening and any sort of Overcoat, whether rain or shine, g
MONTCLAIR, X. ,T., Nov. l.i.-Mrs.
13. DeWitt Walsh, wife of n New York
broker living In Montclair, left her
guests at the dinner table, went to her
room and shot and killed herself. The
story as given out by the police made
the affair a suicide. Dr. Henry Power,
the physician who was culled, says,
however, that the shooting was acd-1
dental. Mr. Walsh declines to talk!
nbout ids wife's death except to say*
that he is totally at a loss to ascribe
any cause for her act. It is said by
their friends and neighbors that lie and
bis wife always appeared to live hap
pily together._
CrotvM Prince S»y:*.sp;vt!ty.
LONDON. Nov. 13.—Crown Prince
VT’cdorieU of I»oninnvk lias cabled to
Ccneral William Booth, coiuinnnder of
the Salvation Army, expressing his
sympathy with the general in the death
of his daughter, Mrs. Booth-Tucker, as
the result of a railway accident jn the
United States.
IVo I.ioeai.se* For Y<*tf»rnnn.
P.ATH, X. Y„ Nov. 13.—A legislative
tact will be necessary before a license
wii! be granted for the canteen at the
New York State Soldiers and Sailors’
home hero, the town of Bath having
voted no license at the recent election.
We dive Red Star Trading Stamps
Real happiness comes from taking advantage of every chance to save
All this week we give DOUBT,K STAMPS with each purchase and I
i.oo worth of stamps free. This should bean incentative for you I
to make your purchase here. We carry a full supply of meats and g
invite your inspection at all times.
For tomorrow all
at a uniform price.
2 pounds i
Canada Aj
Mutton, I gs
Shoulder of VEAL
Legs of
Fresh Hams SSs
Ohicken 15c
Forequarter Lamb Sc
all kinds, regular
12c goods, at 3 lbs
Veal Chops
' - iiouuiN
Lamb Chops
U pounds"
Fine Spring- i j
Lamb ill
Chuck Steak ^ A
3 pounds b Q U
Spare Ribs, 3 lbs
___25 c
Cross Rib ■ !0c
■ ——. - ————
I A full supply ol Pork will bo found ou our counter at prices that will com
mand your attention. Goods delivered to all parts of the city
Chicago Trolleymen Have
Tied Up Ail Lines.
Drsi>crnte OnxlaiiKhfa Were Made on
All Cara Sent Out, and It I* Row
Announced That the Tie
up 1st Complete.
CHICAGO, Nov. The long ox
pcctcd struggle l»',lv.« cn tin* union cm
ployees of the Chicago City railway
and the company was started yester
day, and ail attempts to run cars with
nonunion men resulted in violence on
the part of the strikers.
After the strike was declared tin*
trainmen gradually took their cars to
the barns of the company scattered
throughout the system and left them
there. In the shops, Imrns and power
houses the union men laid down their
tools and quit, de-•hiring that they will
remain idle until the company consents
to arbitrate the isuio that brought on
the controversy.
All along the lines wherever cars
wore started strike svi,\nntlii'zr.r* ,>,.i..
desperate onslaughts on the crews and
continuing as long as cars remained ou
the tracks. The tlenp is complete.
A number of cars were wrecked, and
that no person was killed is no fault of
the rioters. One man had bis back bro
ken, and the first shot of the strike
was fired at Wentworth avenue and
West Sixty-ninth street, where a mob
of several hundred persons tried to hold
up a train.
Following the trip of the mall car
efforts were made to move passenger
cars with nonunion crews. Four
trains were started on the Cottage
Grove avenue cable line, bound toward
the business district. At Fortieth
street an obstruction upon the rails
blocked the trains. A crowd of strikers
had assembled and shouts and jeers
greeted the train crews. A shower of
stones followed, and car windows were
One man, a nonunion conductor, is
said to have been injured in the first
A mail car following the first passen
ger train was also derailed near the
scene of the blockade. Besides the
police detailed for service at the several
barns, as many more were quickly
made available to respond to emergency
Another cable train was derailed at
Forty-seventh street on the Cottage
Grove avenue line by a crowd of strike
sympathizers. A horseshoe was wedg
ed in the cable slot and brought the
train to a standstill. The gripman was
injured by the shock and was removed
to a drug store.
The strike is to enforce a demand for
a wage increase of 25 per cent and rec
ognition of the union. About 3.000
employees are involved and 220 miles
of surface truckage, part cable and part
Before nightfall President P. G. Ham
ilton and General Counsel BINs of the
railway company, after endeavoring to
operate ears in defiance of the strike of
its trainmen, announced after a confer
ence with Mayor Harrison that the at
tempt had been abandoned.
Where Slicep Feed.
It takes six years lor grass to grow
.vhcre sheep have pulled it up and tram
pled it.
Money Saved
By Buying Your
Floor Oil Cloth
W all Paper,
Window Shades'
From us
Floor Oil Cloth 10c a yard. I
ltt>l State Street
Quality and Style
are to be found in every garment we make.
That’s why the demand tor garment’s
constructed by us is steadily |inc.reasing.
We are particular as to minor details,
and we see to it that each article is as
ported as the tailor's art can make it,
before leaving our store.
Overcoats and Suits to order, best styles.
— - ■ _M
Figures don’t lie. Everybody knows that two and two makes four and I
how much you can save by buying your groceries and provisions from tfl
me use stock is sold for less money than in any other store, our regular!
ial prices elsewhere. Our special bargain prices mean a saving of one-tl
Christmas Presents
Red Star Trading Stamps will enable you to give handsome holiday pre«
paying out a cent, or they will obtain for your home the handsomest fl
give Red Star Stamps awav. Do you save them? p
Saturday and JUi
Potatoes Pot
Fancy Jersey Potatoes, the genuine Green Mountain stock, 1
cookers, positively the best Potatoes sold in this city, for thi
76 cents per bushel. 2.25 per sack of 1.65 lbs. f
You will get no other chance like this to put in your w
One Dollar in Stamps with One Dollar
i can fancy Delaware Tomatoes. r package (3 lb) I
1 can choice Sugar Peas.p 1 package (3 lb; N
1 cau delicious Green Peas.*/r\p x jar (3 lb) best T
all for LiU VI
Everybody knows that we sell the 'most delicious, sma
cured Cal. Hams in the city, not more than 3 to each cm
dealers, for this sale they will go at
7 cents pound
PORK and B
Finest Duchess County, lean and mixed Belly I Choicest new New
Pork, sold elsewhere at 14 or 15c for this sale value at 11 c, for tl
,10 cents .j_Be
Well known ‘‘Sweet Clover” brand of Condensed Milk, sold els
our price this sale per can only.
These Wiil Fill Your Starn
$1 .OO in Stamps with i quart Dark Red
Cape Cod Cranberries.10c
$1.00 in Stamps with i doz. Fancy Ja
maica Oranges.25c
$1 .OO in Stamps with i doz. Choicest
Messina Demons.15c
Sl.OO in Stamps with rib Delicious
Smyrna Figs.15c
$1 .OO in Stamps with i lb new Brazil
N uts.13c
.OO in Stamps with j lbs new Cali
fornia Prunes..20c |
$1. OO in Stamps with i lb cleaned New
Currants. lOc
$1.00 in Stamps with a lbs New Evaporated
Apricots, i lb.11c
$1.00 in Stamps
Breakfast C
$1 . OO in Stamps
Tapioca ..
$1.00 in Stamp;
Corn Stare
$1 . OO in Stamp;
Rice Flour
$1.00 in Stamps!
tard Sardin
$1 OO in Stamps t
$1.00 in Stamp;
Boston Bak
$1.00 in Stamps
Imported I
Fifty cents in Stamps with 2 loaves of the best baked Bread in this 1
Graham, New imglaud, Vienna, Home,made or Rye at.
~ 11
Our Coffee Sales
are growing wonderfully; folks just finding
out wliat it means to get fresh roasted Coffee—
roasted every day in our store. Old Govern
ment Java, Arabian Mocha, Fancy I’eaberry,
Choicest Maracaibo and Golden .Santos.
.32 ■ .28 ■ .27 ■ .25 ■ .22 lb.
$1.00 ill Stamps free with each pound.
Poffpp value than obtainable elsewhere
Tea Drir
who profess to
Tea unanimously p
of Teas the finest i
tight parchmeut ba
50c lb.
$5 in Stamps $6
The daintiest Lunch Crackers in the market, delicious, fresh andcrii
Half a dollar in Stamps with two packages.
S- Scheuer & S
New Jersey’s Leading <
11(8-120 Smith St. 1-3-5 New
Telephone 71

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