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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, March 06, 1907, LAST EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85035720/1907-03-06/ed-2/seq-1/

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—»■■■■■■■ 'I ■ — ■■■ — ■■■-■« ■ i j,t.. . n !■■■■■ ; f
Protection Company Presents
Gold Badges to Charter Mem
ber and Retiring Forenffln.
R. H. names Is the Only Charter
Menilx-r of the Company Now in
' Active Service and the Company
linns to Honor Him, as Also Wll- j
Ham McKenzie, the Retiring Fore
man—Refreshment* Follow After, j
Protection Hook and I.Adder Com
pany held an Important business
meeting last night and their twenty-t
fifth annual election of officers look
place. Joseph Hornsby was elected
a new members of the company and
it whs decided to present It. H. !
Barnes, who is the only charter mem- j
her in active service, with a gold
badge. A committee was appointed
to take charge of this work and the!
emblem will probably be tendered Mr.
Barnes at the next meeting. A gold
badge was presented to William Mc
Kenzie, the retiring foreman.
A discussion took place in regara
to the number of alarms answered
last year in comparison with this
year and it was found that there
were twenty-eight alarms less from
March 1, 190G, to March 1, 1907,
than from March 1, 1905, to March
1, 1906. In tho year 1905 there were
exactly 63 alarms that the Protect
ions attended and this last year the
conipnhy's records show that only 3 5
alarms Were sounded.
After the election of officers,which
was wlt.nont any opposition, rerresn
ments were served by Caterer Wolz.
The officers elected were ns fol
lows: B. Frank Henry, president; ,T.
H. McCabe, vice-president; E. H.
Dllts, foreman; Robert Colton, first
assistant foreman; Charles Rossi,
second assistant foreman; .Tames P.
Dunham, recording secretary: Stacey
Ootilts, financial secretary; A. H.
Crowell, treasurer; William McKen
zie, Ernest McKenzie and Samuel
Bayard/ members of the finance coni
rmrrefer'.*1'*—- ••
At Meeting to lie Held Soon Another
Engine May be Derided lTpon
for tin* Iideal Plant.
The Ciilzeits’ Electric Light, Heat;
and Power Company is connecting up
the stores of Subscribers rapidly and;
the engine Is now running at its full j
capacity. It is evident that an addi
tional engine and dynamo will be |
needed soon and the directors may !
decide to purchase one at their next j
meeting, which is to be hold in about
a week.
Secretary Boynton said this morn-!
ing that the plant is rapidly paying j
for itself and that all the directors j
are satisfied with the success of t)ie
venture thus far. The engine has;
only been shut down once on account!
of iln accident, which is considered 1
excellent. As soon as Bummey ap-1
Proaches tile company expects to in- 1
stall a number of electric fans which
will, it is said necessitate another
I'nitrd Workmen Prepare for Affair
Early Next. Month.
Arrangements are now being com
pleted for a smoker and entertain
ment wnich will be hel4 in Red Men’s
hall by Perth Amboy Lodge, No. 72,
A. O. U. W., Tuesday, April 2. The
committee in charge of the affair is
making an effort to make the smoker
a huge success and already a large !
number of Invitations have been sent ;
out. The entertainment will be fur
nished by New York and local talent j
and a good time is expected.
. Immigrants Become Lost.
Patrolman Kozusko found two im
migrants lost at Charles and Easton
streets at 11 o'clock last night. One
was sent to Keasbey and the other
was escorted to 478 State. street,
when they made known their dostin- !
.. ■ a.
X+X+X+X+X+X+X+A+X+X+X+X+X J |
I Dr. John A. Henry Hi
J ih:\tist * x |
| 81 Smith Sf. Perth Amboy +

Health Inspector
Has to Hire
- Extra Men.
Board of Health Has a Busy Ses
sion School Inspector to
Be Under Jurisdiction of
Board of Education
Next Year.
The Board of Health lie^d a regu
lar monthly meeting In the council
chamber at city hall last night. The
first business was the paying of bills.
The only bill presented was for f 1.20
which was presented by Health In
spector Dr. G. VV. Flthiun, for the re
moval of some garbage on one of the
streets of the city which the regular
garbage cohector had neglected to
take away for several days. The
health Inspector had secured A. F.
Monos’ workmen to cart the debris
away. This bill aroused consider
able discussion. 1L was finally order
ed paid to Mr. Munoz and then re
charged to Graham & McKeon,
through the council.The inspector told
of several other cases where garbage
had been left for many days without
being collected and said that he could
hire drivers every day to cart away
old garbage, but he could only attend
to the most urgent, cases.
The Inspector, in Ills report, stated
that during February the following
cases of contagious diseases had come
hafni’n It i m • 9 9 nuuoe of aprirlut fovoi*
I! of diphtheria and 3 of measles.
Twenty-nine nuisances had been re
ported during the month, several of
which were abated.
The committee of which Commis
sioner Quick was chairman, appoint
ed at the last meeting of the board to
wait on the Board of Education in
regard to taking over the school in
spectorship, and to let bis work come
under the Jurisdiction of the school
board instead of the health board,
made a report last night to the ef
fect that they had conferred with the
Board of Education and that board
consented Following next summer's
vacation, school inspector Dr. M. S.
Meiuzer will be transferred to the
jurisdiction of the Board of Edttca-1
lion and that board will pay and di-J
rect him ns they see fit.
To Abate Common .Nuisances.
During the meeting inspector Fith-1
ian was asked what nuisances he \
mostly had to contend with. He said
that drain pipes, closets, garbage and
cow stables chiefly bother him. Pres
ident Main said that during the com
ing spring something will be done
with the many cow and horse stables
in and about the city which are in a
dirty, leaky and filthy condition. The
board intends to rid the city streets
from the overflow from many such
buildings. President Main also told
of the condition of several bakery
shops in the city, especially their
A communication was received
from D. A. Shirley in the form of an
application for the position of uni
rormen neann inspector in uns cuy.
The communication was received
and ordered placed on file. An invi
tation was received from the Perth
Amboy Hungarian St. Joseph's So
ciety inviting the health board mem
bers to attend their fifteenth annual
anniversary festival to he held rtf co
luuibla Hall March 13.
Commissioners Joseph B. Quick,
Merman Ellis, George Reynolds, John
St. John and Math Hansen, Presi
dent Victor W. Main and Inspector
Fithian were present.

Found Fire House Doors Open.
When one of the members of Lin
coln Engine Company went to the
fire house on State street this morn
ing. he found the front doors open
and the interior of the place partially
covered with snow. How the doors
wrere opened is a mystery, as the
member sa.VH that w'hen he left the
building at 11 o’clock last night, they
were tightly closed, it is possible
that the spring on the doors may have
slipped and in this way caused them
to open.
Largest circulation—enough said, j
-w. T. r.
■1* 1 I
;; Money tn Loan on Mortgage +
Edwin G. Fraser ::
“ 81 Smith st. Perth Amboy. ..
• a
■ -4.-. 4. 4. 4. »l--4- >»■ 4- -t—«f
Raritan Laundry
Telephone 65 W._44 Fayette Stree
Collections and de': series free in Perth
Amboy Woodb'k’ge. Sciyaren, Metucii
eu. 6'juib AinlK.y and Staleti.Island.
M,. /
Report of the Commission Named
to Investigate New Jersey
Companies Received Today.
Ucpoi-I Gives the Result of the In
vestigation Conducted — Several
Pages are Devoted to the lVuden
tial Insurance Coiiumny Alone—
Recommends that Laws he CliAng
etl and Seven Dills are Suggested.
Special to the EVENING NEWS:
TRENTON, Mar. 6:—Senator ITi 1 -
lery today introduced in the legisla
ture the seven bills recommended in
the insurance report which was pre
cented today.
The document reviews the probing
conducted by the committee, recom
mends a number of important chang
es in the insurance laws and submits
seven proposed new laws covering the
The report states that the commit
tee made a special study of the re
port of the Armstrong committee in
vestigating committee in New York.
Then it is shown that there are on
ly four life insurance companies
holding charters under the state of
New Jersey. These are the Mutual
Benefit Life, the Prudential, the Co
1 nl*il urwl I li ~ V/■»».« lv A T Ifc
of Newark. Several pages of the re
port are devoted to the Prudential
The proposed legislation reported
is as follows: An act to provide for
the appointment by the governor of
state directors of stock life insurance
companies. These are to be added to
(lie board of every company and their
expenses'aud compensation are to be
paid by their respective companies.
Their powers and duties to be tlie
same as the regular directors. The
compensation to be not less than $10
per meeting.
An act to limit tlie capital stock,
dividends and distribution of assets
of stock life insurance companies.
Capital stock is limited to $2,000,000.
Dividends nuts not exceed more than
ten per cent, of the par value of tlie
stock so long as the company contin
ues to issue participating policies, or
so long as it has outstanding partici
pating life insurance to the extent of
one-tenth of its total insurance in
An net to require an annual ac
counting apportionment of surplus
of life Insurance companies. Requires
companies annually to ascertain the
amount of surplus to which deferred
dividend policies are entitled and to
apportion the amount to the policies.
No company may use this surplus for
any other purpose whatsoever.
A supplement to_ the general in
surance act. Regulates the form of
life insurance policies and lays down
specific provisions for such policies, i
Prohibits such policies from contain
ing certain provisions not deemed
equitable. Prohibits companies from
paying any salary, emolumant. or
other compensation of more than
$5,000 a year unless such payment is
duly authorized by. the Board of
Directors. No such life insurance
shall agree, that for any service rend
ered by any pffleer, trustee or em
ploye it will make payment for more
than twelve months, and no officer,
director, trustee or employe who re
ceives more than $100 a month for
services, shall receive any other com
pensation. Limits gross assets of
companies to $400,000,000.
*A supplement to the general insur
ance act. Provides for temporary
capital for mutual companies so as
to give some guarantee to policy
holders before surplus accumulates
sufficiently for their security. Limits
investments life Insurance companies
may make. No company may invest
in more than tlfteeu per cent, of the
stock of any corporation. Requires
more detailed statements from in
surance companies for the purpose of
securing more publicity in their af
An act to amend the act of 1895.
This prohibits discrimination between
the insured of the same class and in
the commissions and compensation
paid to ugerfts upon participating or
non-participating policies.
A further supplement to the Crimes
act.. Makes it a misdemeanor pun
ishable as such for any insurance cor
poration to pay or offer to pay any
money to any political party for pol
itical uses. The.penalty will fall up
on any officer, director, stockholder,
attorney or agent who aids or abets
such contributions.
Send Her to State Home.
Bprciat to thr EVENING NEB'K:
Lena Peterson, who was sent to jail
from Perth Amboy, accused of steal
ing $3 from her uncle, was released
by Judge Booraem. Later he Issued
another warrant for her and will
send her to the State Home for Girls.
Her father is to be summoned to the
Juvenile court Friday to explain why
she should not be sent there.
Tonight, Rugby polo. Lyceum
Roller Skating Rink.
Important Meeting Held by Local
No. 27—Typographical Union s
New Officers Are Installed.
4 —
Good Attendance at latst Night’s
Meetings—Bricklayers Look tor
Extension of Amicable Relations
With Contractors—Choice of .1. E.,
Kirby a Popular One—Typograph
ical Vnion is Prospering Nicely.
The Bricklayers and Masons’ In
ternational Union Local No. 27 last
night elected a new business agent j
for the ensuing year in the person of I
James E. Kirby, one of the most pop
ular union men In this city. Mr. Kir
by takes office at once and the union
looks for an extension of amicable re
; lations with the employers. There
was an excellent attendance at the
! meeting.
Typos Install Officers.
} The new officers of Typographical'
Union No. 658 were installed at a'
j regular meeting in the Adelaide
building last night. They are ns fol
lows: President, George S. Walker;
I vice-president, N. F. Doyle; secre
i tar.v-tregsurer, H. C. Axen; sergeant
at-arms, Ellas Hoss; delegates to Cem
trni Labor Union, G. S. Walker and
M. Jessen; delegates to State Print
ers' League, G. S. Walker, G. H. [
Ricketts and N. F. Doyle.
It was decided to hold a banquet i
in the near future and a committee!
was appointed to make arrangements j
and Is comprised of J. W. Finch, G. j
iff. RiHvfMtH find V F. I>ovlo.
I ;_
kirnl Mail Will Iiullt] Structure • for
Edward Kramer and Residence,
for Percy Craig.
1 Emil Koven; of this city, has been i
awarded I wo contracts iu Metuc.hen
and will soon start work on them.
He lias the contract for a $12,000
building for Edward Kramer on Main
street. It will contain two stores and
dwelling, and will be a handsome
structure of brick.
The other contract is for a resi
dence for Percy Craig on New Bruns
wick avenue, Metuchon, to contain all
•Improvements. It will cost $5,000.
Ihiiiip and (hound Storage Are Ready
for Service.
The Worthington pump and the
ground storage system at Runyon are
again in service, although the broken
“Y” lias not yet been replaced. Sup- i
erintendont Burns had the workmen
connect up the pipes with some six- j
teen-inch sections and everything is
now in working order. As soon as
the “Y” is delivered by Schantz & ;
Eckert, who are casting H at their
foundry, It will be connected tit once.
Yesterday the natural draught system
at Runyon was given a successful I
test and today it is the intention of ]
Engineer Mason and Superintendent :
Burns to test the balance draught
Complaint Made Against a I<ocal To
Ihu'co Dealer.
Cliiof Burke announced this af
ternoon that a complaint had been;
drawn up against a State stroet to
bacco dealer, and that he would be I
arraigned tomorrow on a charge of
selling cigarettes to minors. During
the past few months Chief Burke has
received many complaints from par
ents vfho reported that their children
were- continually buying cigarettes
; front a number of stores at the rate ■
i of two for one cent.
Sues for $20,(HM) Damages,
Xpert,it to the KVBNWO NEWH:
Christian Anderson, who had both
legs cut off by a trolley car between
Fords and Meluehon last summer, hits
brought suit fell- $20,000 damages.
' He claims that two cars ran over hint.
He is represented by Lawyer George I
S. Silzer.
Officer .Sent to Store.
An intoxicated man created no lit
i lte excitement in the Germain store j
on Stale street last night. The fel-j
I low, wlio Is a Hungarian, staggered
Unto the store and commenced to talk
i in a loud voice. The management
t telephoned to the police Btation and
Patrolman Kozusko went to the store
to settle the difficulty. When the po
liceman arrived he found that he had
Two New Members B. S.
The Danish Society
held a meeting last In Wash
ington hall. Reports various
committees were read received.
Two new members were in and
pul through, tbejjpwt
ppeetlng "as
Assists Delmas in Protecting His
Witness From Unfair Treat
ment in Thaw Trial, ^
Judge Fitzgerald Scores the Prosecu
tor in Court When the Latter Re
fused to Quote Authority in a
Statement—Jerome Came Near
Contempt—Judge Refused to Argue
the Matter—Hull Hay In the Trial.
NEW YORK, March So strenu
ous was District Attorney Jerome at
me trial of Harry Thaw that he arous
ed the Indignation of Justice Fltzger
aid • and received from him several
stinging rebukes.
The prosecutor was bent on trapping
Dr. Charles K. Wagner, alienist for
Thaw, Into an admission Umt the pris
oner is insane now or was insane at
the time lie shot -Stanford White, lie
accused the witness, who did not an
swer finest ions to suit him, of jduck
ing for the defense." This called out
the lirst show of wrath on the part of
the judge, who ordered the remark
stricken from the record.
Dr. Wagner was proceeding ut some
length to state the position of the de
fense when .Mr. Jerome interrupted
with the remark that the argument did
uot call "for a stump speech.” Mr.
Delmas protested against this ••of
fensive language by the learned dis
trict attorney.” Justice Fitzgerald in
terposed in the disi-ussiou, mid Mr.
Del unis whs soon lost to view because
of the turn affairs took.
During the course of his argument
District Attorney Jerome placed him
self on record by saying that the legal
assumption before the court Is that '■
Harry K. Thaw Is insane.' He declin
ed tlie alienists for the defense have
shown Thaw to have been insane us i
late as Kept. 22 Inst, and in the all
sauce of proof to Ihe contrary the as- j
sumption is that lie reinalus Insane.
Justice Fitzgerald declared that the |
present jury only has to do with the i
question of Thaw’s sanity or insanity :
on tile night that he shot mid killed I
Stanford White.
The witness was asked regarding
Thaw’s will and codicil and said lie
would not characterize the insanity
they indicated as paranoia. He admit
ted, however, that the delusions might
be somewhat paranoic in type.
A little later the district attorney fell
into n pit that he had dug himself and
bAore he was out of It had aroused a
storm in Justice Fitzgerald that burst
forth In a fashion that is seldom seen
in a courtroom.
“I want*to show,” declared Jerome,
"that the evasions and quibbllngs of
this witness constitute an extraordi
nary proceeding.”
Dolmas made furious objections. In
the midst of the heated argument Je
rome iuude this remarkable statement:
“The legal presumption is that lie
was insane after the date of the flint
three visits, and the legal presumption
is that lie is now insane’’—
“Do you mean that there is a legal
presumption that he is now insaneV”
■iel’O/1 (ii«itii>A Ii'iivimuiilil ill ■> ■ ii i i li.
“I said”— begau Jerome. Then Ue
halted again.
"Do you admit that this defendant
was insane at the time of file shoot
ing';" said Dolmas, Jumping up in de
"1 neither admit nor deny anything,”
said Jerome. "1 am trying to get the
truth from your export. That's all,”
“Do you mean to say that this jury
has been sworn to do anything hut do
eide on this defendant's vanity on any
date except the dale of the killing of
Stanford White?" asked the judge.
Jeroute started apparently (<> argue
the point further. A red liush mounted
into the justice’s cheeks, lie invited
Jerome to submit any authority tend
ing to confirm him in the attitude lie
had taken.
“I shall not submit any authorities
on a point so elemental that every ,
court is assumed to know them.” lie !
said. “I shall not submit authorities I
on a point which it must he assumed j
are recognized judicially everywhere."
Then, realizing how for he had gone,
the district attorney hastily added:
“I have too much respect for this j
court not to assume that your honor Is |
familiar with the authorities.”
In a voice shaking ami unsteady with j
suppressed feeling Justice Fitzgerald i
“The court must be intonat'd of the j
law before it can rule on a disputed
point. If the district attorney does not i
produce any authorities l will assume
it is because he knows of no such au
thority and cauuot produce them. Arc !
you through with your remarks?”
The Thaw trial adjourned with Dr
Wagner’s’cross examination unfinished
-Tonight, Rugby polo.
Roller Skating Rink.
Creditors Levy on
I Contents of
His "Bank.”

Missing Banker Now Certainly
Believed to Have Sailed for
Europe and Depositors Tell
Stories of How They
Were Victimized.
| Three a Hath mentshave been issued
by Judge Lyon, of the district court
against the contents of Joseph
'■ Deutsch's money exchange office at
State and Fayette streets at. the in-1
| stance of Domey Certtlo, proprietor |
of a grocery store at 191 Washing
ton street, and a shoe store at 411 !
State street; Andrew Toth and Plor- ■
ian tielka.
Tlte attachments were made on
Saturday and Sergeant-at-Arma Shir
ley, of the district court, has locked
up the place. The notices have been
posted around the city and at the ex
piration of twenty days the furniture
and office fixtures will probably be,
placed in storage. Mr. Shirley said ;
this morning that tile contents of the !
place are estimated to be worth
about $300, which will just about
cover the amount of the claims, pro-1
viiMng that sum can be secured at a j
forced sale. According to Sergeant
at-Arms Shirley’s views of the ease
it is possible that the goods In the
office may he covered by a chattel
mortgage. It is understood that
Deutsch has left a number of small
creditors, who will suffer by his sud
den departure.
Deutsch also has a small deposit in
the First National Bank and the
Perth Amboy Trust Company.
May Get Deutsch in Germany.
It is almost certain that Deutsch,
who Is said to have absconded with
the savings of the depositors of his
bank, sailed for Hamburg, Germany,
on the Hamburg-Amerlcau line
steamer last Wednesday, but as yet
no trace of the alleged absconder has |
been obtained. It was learned a fe,w
days ago that the Investigation Bu- ;
reau at Washington has been notified i
of the case and that he may be ar-!
rested when the steamer arrives In
Hamburg. Prosecutor BerdJne has |
been notified in regard to Deutsch's
disappearance and whether Deutsch
will be brought back to this country
rests with him.
Traffic on C. It. It. Was Delayed for
an Hour Last Night.
A freight car became derailed at 1
t lie Market street crossing of I he!
Central railroad about 5 o’clock hist. |
night and It was at least an hour he-:
fore the wheels were again on the'
track. The accident occurred on Hie j
northbound track and all the north
bound trains, including the train duel
here at 5:09 o'clock, had to he:
switched to the southbound track In i
order to reach the station.
Teamsters Plan Big Meeting.
The local teamsters' union amici-1
pates holding a big meeting Friday |
night in union hall. Out-of-town
speakers are expected to he present. |
Refreshments will follow the meet- j
For Benefit of Library.
Dana Relief Society will hold a1
meeting tonight in their meeting |
rooms in Dana Hall. The committee
in charge of the entertainment to be j
held Saturday night, has about com
pleted everything necessary to make(
tho affair a success. The entertain
ment will be for (lie benefit of the
local public library.
Argument With Customer.
Patrolman Tonuesen was called to i
the store of John N'atoli, 201 New
Brunswick avenue, last night. N'atoli i
told the policeman that an Italian j
who owed him a dollar, came into i
the place last night and when his 1
daughter asked for it, Insulted her.
The proprietor was advised to-appear
before tho recorder and svCear out a
warrant for the offender’s arrest.
Fight New Members for li. I'. V.
The K. U. V. Excelsior, of Maurer, j
held a meeting last night which was j
well attended. Eight new members j
were proposed and numerous other j
matters discussed.
Committee to Meet Sunday.
Subscriptions to the Iri3h Parlia
mentary fund in connection with tho i
recent demonstration to the Irish en- j
voys in Columbia Hall will be re- j i
ceived up to Sunday next. The com- j
mittee of arrangements feels heartily!'
grateful for the many generous re- j i
spouses deceived, and will meet Sun
day to dispose finally of all matters
relating to the event.
Breweries Said to Be Offering
$1,000 for Each Vote In Favor
:of Open Sunday law.
Democrats in the House Pass Itijl
i Abolishing the State Board of Ar
bitration—Senator Wakelee Intro- \
duces Measure Establishing the
Death House nt the State Prison
South Plainfield Borough Bill Up
- :1
TRENTON, Mar. G:—The demo
crats of the House of Assembly, as
sisted by an active lobby composed
of brewery agents, spent the greater
part of yesterday trying to muster
sufficient votes to pass the Blohm bill,
which, In effect, would repeal the
Bishop’s act of last winter and permit
the sale of liquor on Sunday when
sanctioned by a municipality. The
house was put under call at the af
ternoon session nnd the bill passed to
a second reading after the republic
ans had exhausted every effort to
kill It by amendment.
After the wrangle it was decided to \
hold a night session, the intention be
uift IU IUH.O me Util IU iiuill
at once. During the recess, the house
being still under can, a report be
came current in the corridor that the
lobby was offering $1,000 each for
votes for the bill. It had the effect
of causing the wearisome session of
tiie bouse to adjourn for a week with
out bringing up. the bill on third
As near as can be learned there are
three or four democrats who intend
to vote against the Blohm bill and
about as many republicans who are
inclined to favor it. . With the ex
ception of these prospective defec
tions tiie vote is likely to bo on party,
lines with the result, in doubt.
House Against Voting Machines.
Spirited debates marked the con
sideration of Assemblyman Hol
combe's bill to abolish voting ma
chines at elections when that measure
came up or a final reading In the
house yesterday afternoon. In the
discussion, the house took sides, the
democrats arguing that the machines
liad been proven unsatisfactory .while
the republicans contended that the
machines provided the best method
it' voting yet devised. When the vote
vas taken, however, several of tfce
■(‘publicans voted with the democrats
mil the bill passed by a vote of thir
v-eight to twenty.
State Board of Arhitmtion.
The democrats in the assembly
bole a march on the republican sen
■ last night by passing Assembly
ii Klenert’s hill to abolish the state
lard of arbitration. The only other
bill to pass the house last night was
No. Hitt, providing for the opening of
Bamford place, Newark.
House 19, incorporating the bor
ough of South Plainfield, was recom
mitted and house 274, an employers’1
liability act, was withdrawn, as wa,s
house 223, amending the act to regu
late elections of the revision of 1898.
The house then adjourned until
next Monday night.
Afternoon Session in House.
i ui- mijD imoocu at unci uiwiuwu
Session were:
H. 191—The Jersey City armory
mprovement hill.
H. 109—Authorizes town ooun
•lls to vacate streets that have not
>een properly dedicated.
H. 204—Limits the employment
>f children under 16 years old in
mercantile houses to 58 hours a
H. 203—Provides that seats must
ie provided for females employed in
factories whero practicable.
H. 195—Makes It a high misde
meanor for a burglar to use nitro
glycerine or dynamite In the pursuit
of his “calling.”
H 190—Annexes a portion of Nep
tpune City, Monmouth county, to the
borough of Bradley Beach.
H. 185—Provides that In estates
of loss than $300 there shall be no
fees for administration thereof, ex
rept. for advertising.
11. 114—Regulates special elec
lions in boroughs ou proposed bond
It; 90—Forbids the working of
-hildren under 16 years old for more
ban 55 hours a week in factories. |
For Electrocutions in !*risou.
Believing that sentiment, has abat
'd in this city against placing tho
loath house for tho electrocution of
murderers at tho state prison, Sena
or Wakelee, of llorgen, who piloted
ho electrocution hill through the
legislature last year, Introduced In
he senate late yesterday afternoon a
dll providing for the Infliction of tho
loath penalty by this means at the
irison. It also directs the board of
(Continued on page 2.)
Ipcii l)a; Saj
<6 SMITH PfKEET._ • a-jP
[*ET your Quick Lunch at the
First Class Hobart turret.
ItmMurttut V, ITT <£ BOWK

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