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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, October 24, 1911, LAST EDITION, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85035720/1911-10-24/ed-2/seq-2/

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HONOR PUPILS
AT 2 SCHOOLS
|
Neither Absent Nor Tardy
During Past Month.
The names of the following pupils
have been placed upon the honor
Tolls of public schools No. 8 and t)
for being neither late nor absent for
the month of September:
Bcltcol No. 8.
Room 8— Theodore Steguvelt,!
John Fritz. Johannes Nicholson, Joe :
Jjydu, Sam Bueanski, Jacob Herman.
Bteve Brown, Winnie Lunderall,
Mary Slanjack, Ellxabeth^ SJChelllng,
Julia Yabollnski, Lydia Koyen, j
Sarah Peterson. Meta Samsoe, Lizzie j
Tfttsko, Annie Anderson, Karen i
Peterson, Mabel Peterson, Jennie j
.UUrer, Ella Jensen, Elsie Hospidor. |
Annie Hospidor, Clara Mlkolajc
rak, Katie Barlch, Helen Sisko, Joe
Bay, Joe Mauro, Bennle Barovic,
Henry Larsen, George Jacobsen,
Itfike Hydu, Steve Shuba.
Room 6~Mamle Alexander, Lucy
Holcroft, Louise Herman, Edna Lov
enberg, Sophie Neos, Dorothy Nevad,
Kate Sikora, Mary Bobai, Mary
' l,i:nd, Chester Gutosky, Andrew
Hydu, Albert Johansen, -Victor Lar
, sen, Albert Laskey, Chris Miller,
; Steve Mich all, Walter Nelson, Gab
riel Novak, L,eon Rymsha, Steve Sa
{bol, Hans Thostesen, Louis Schell
' «•"» . i
I Eugene Blanchard, Augie Miller,
1 George Kubinak, Teddy Gottsteln,
: Sammy Nuttle, Sammy Convery,
| George I<aYsen, Steve Kodlch, Paul
;• Bilker, Michaeles Lnsko, Grace Mor
i risen, Sophia Makoski, Gladys Lun
f^erall, GhKiatina Petersen, Rose Jur
' eko, IJszie Ghaplaa.
f Room 2—Catherine nines, Myrtle
I Koyen, Martha Petersen, Elsie Pet
■ «rsen, Mary Zonyat, Harry Edwards,
I Walter 1 .ehman, Theodore l.opper,
5 SVHUe Ebly.
jt Veronica Daike, Pagmar Boyese,
i jWeta Muller, Alberta Madsen, Annie
Hsttigar, Rosie Thomas, Sophie Jac
' ehaon, Harry Anderson, John Clo
tlch, James Curran,'Albert Boyesen,
John Hudanich.
Room 7—Joe Kodash, Henry
llannon, Menry Meyling, Ed. Baum
| fen, Frank Ilkofiky, Mike Tonlage,
Otto Hansen, Raynold Pedersen,
] IHike Surma, Willie Haas, Holga Lar
"...! gon, Ed. Kowalsky, Grace Hities,
I Betty Sorenson, Remor Nelsen, Julia
! Cohen, Katie ICochek, Florence Mil
| lev, Gussie Pavolisky, Violet Jensen,
IiiKebtug- Petersen, Rose Ference,
Mets Lund, Dagmar Lfikman, Julia
fiabpl.
Room 5—Sophie Kowalsky, Ing
r1d Anderson, Ella Peterson, Karen
JJfteniiiSaert, Alice Peterson, Gert
. ' tilde "Mathiasen, Mary Parofsky,
Ooptrudi* Bnumltn, Annie Kaleta,
•Julia Beyer, Peter Miller, Julius Lar
, Ben, August. Jacobsen, Toney Augus
tine, Freddie Grieve, Harry Larsen,
George Larsen.
... V Kindergarten — Clara Andersen,
/> Jpsepblne Baumlin, Mike Bobal,
; Susie F?'itz, Orlo From, Andrew Gu
. Uus, Willie Hettiger, Christian Jen
i| $eki' Adoipli Kaleta, Catherine Kern,
Paul Kudvik, Ester Lepper, Peter IJ.
; Morrison, William Pfeiffer, Tessie
eW^Smalghia, Myer-¥oftik,Steve Zicb,
-'ISul Rftliork, Tohra Cinistofferson,
: ^-Jlla -Krbaaakt.
X~-Clara Falkehstrora, Ur
Helen Vlld, Mury Tanaway, |
Jft/UfgK. Ciwoi'gti jiUward Nelson, I
Eti Von Wlndhelrrs, George Nelson,
.'llHr- l,-aForge, Mamie I.nnderai1.,
)hln<- Zadrozenskl, Xatta Augua
Clara Jensen, Helen Silver,
jFeli& M»1cowlee"fy, Johannes Mey
ig, Albert Orbon, Nellie Brown,
r innie Miller, Alma Lamp-, Andrew
'Chrlstofterson. Olive Koyen.
Fifth Grade—Willie Alexander.
wubpmu naiuaxy, Harold Holcroft,
Hans Hansen, Martnus Petersen,
.isaiah. Stoin, Joseph Kubinak, Elnav
|CfcU>?on( Willie Stelffe, Annie Slkora,
.fJlwrfl'flB. Peter sen. Margaret Her
"to»6.n-, Coi a .Tenseii, Lizzie jesko, Lena
ffsieobser. Mary Jordean, Emma >!»
thiasen, Esther Pedersen, Katherine
Kcliftlling. Mary Ference, Alice Ya,t
'#ko, Mollie Hospidor, Edna Peder
sen, Potva Lund.
School ISO. 0,
Sub primary — Walter Bartult,
Sieve Caudien, Joe Galaida, Victor
Helligarde, Swert Jensen, Rudolph
Knoski, Peter Leltice. Victor Pacco
P.pt, Prtmo Saeket., Prank Sorupor,
George Sladltus, Bruno Zangeari,
IAurenee PelligTine, Morris Grief,
■B«a Morales, Steve Gall, Joe Laski,
Itelctt . Butsko, Elizabeth Gharry,
Bophia Ootvtbisko, Sophia Gorn, Pau
line I.nprest.o, Mary Kramp, Marv
*ttt«li.'Zviitrj- Ulvin, Lena Smith, Mar
faret Yuro, Maggie Wager, Agnes
ullt
Grade 6—Sophia Anderson, Rose
B&nyok. Joseph Butako, John Clau
sen, Ma Fleishman, Josephine Feni
ean, Ruth Honigman, Ellen Hansen,
Mafy Jnrinak, Mamie Kruezewski,
Mary Koyalik, Christian Ostergaard,
Susie Pa do, George Pribula, Km ma
Sehoa, Chris Sorensen. Mary Slanin
ko, Jeseph Urban, Helen Walker,
Rose Wnethrich.
Room 12—Miss Stacey, teacher;
lioaiw Augustine, Marie Beck, Helen
'• •.''C\tel*tlapsen, Anna Lehman. Lizzie
Fkonfr, Martha Peterson, Christine
Benisoe, Anna Thompson, Grethe
Monty. William Beck, Frank Hiske,
Hudanlsh, Chris Lehman,
Harry I'iihU, Arthur Richter, Steve
Flovor, Ignac Buehoic, John Sider.
■• Room J—Helen Boettcher, Alma
S| , Blsnshard, Mike Buciianey, Tony
' Baca. Mary Bllsco. Howard Clausen,
. Wary Fair, John Fair, Helga Helle
gaar..'. Klla Johausen, Annio Keak
'' asii-elsn Kinsey, John Xrisak. Arthur
Morteitsea, Cclia Modrayeski, Helen
Woyer. Irene Obuck, Ignatius Olees
• ife • WjUll« Pribula, John Riborovitch,
•fertha. Sttvaney, Willie Scholz, Wal
ter Thompson. Harry Thuliesen,
Mary Timko, Rose Valente, Earl
War a, vvolias
*n. Mary Zaremba
Eoo.n 4 - Miss Agnea Ilardiman;
iWd Oarisiti, Reynold Rechnltzer,
- Albert Thullensep, Peter Rebowich,
Hans Miljus, Fred DaJgrou* Luna
»?• ndhoi".. Aurora Guiffre, Anna Her-,
; bart, Aima Slaninko, Uaisy Madsen,!
Andrea Wickman, Margaret Sneath, i
..'Tmio Thomas, Wilhelmina lilavitz
Rose Ptatko, Gaorge Hansen.
^JissMoem -t—Mia- hj-ks, tcac5«»,
T :r;T5eginti Born friend, Margaret Buech
. , Row Uombskia, May Funk, Rose
; ..'lag-tier!, FloreiiM Hughes, Annie
Lena J&nnicoi, Alice Mad
Hei^n Obuek, Agnes Petersen,^
'.•< Petersen. Hilda ^{iaanmsseu,,
.Osivr Sandholt, Welmer Slanlko,
1 Ki'ji'.a t'uiivr, piia yacko, Frances
C-fflmtol mad# La<:&,
&&o>u 1—Miss Henry, teacher;.!
Aaa». nitJi'usen, macia'i
< Sriea. t>e»ia*r. Beatrice)
iiMQims, tiftytraOf
Elsie Stickler, Emil Binfler, Paul
Autol, Able Baum, Cart CocorosKl,
Henry Hanson, Charles Hughes, Al
fred Kay, Carl Lepper, Andrew Mar
tin, John Mlezak, Johannes Oleen,
Virgil Smith, Lawrtds Sorenson.
Room 5—Miss Martin, tearher;
Petrea Anderson, Bettlna Galassl,
Sadie Grief. Edith IJncoln, I.lzzle
Wolf, Kenneth Cornelius, Charles
Kopas, Philip Karl, Frank Patten,
Dante Paconlo, Sam Sladkus, Harry
Sorensen, Frank Volosen, Alex Wil
ner.
Grade 5—Sue G. Franke, teacher;
Clayton Hollander, Helen Aber, Zel
la Bujnofsky, Lily Blanchard, Evan
geline Christiansen, Catherine Dla
blk, Esther Frederickson, Sarah Gar
ber, Nellie Garborowich, Clara Ger
lufson, Sarah Hertz, Clara Jensen,
Emily Larson, Nora Nelson, Anna
Patten, Bertha Rasmussen, Mary
Rasmussen, Ma,ry Rasmussen, Loret
ta Stokes. Gladys Sellers, Emma
Thulle8on, Minnie Wuiff, Carrie
Horner. #
Grade 8—Chester Bowman, Ed
mund Buyrofslcy, John Bjoraen, Jos
eph Clees, Aaron Hertz, Chris Jorg
ensen, Harold Miller, Victor Peter
son, Mike Pado, Charles Palmer, Al
fred Rasmussen, Harold Rasmussen,
Walter Switzer, Victor UrbanskI,
Victor Veneziano, Julia Buchany,
Virginia Cuffior, Edna Dunham,
Agnes Dobroski, Mary Goslin, Helen
Galairla, Jennie Galervski, Annie
Dannicci, Edith Jacobsen, Edna Ho
nifman, Eleanor Larsen, Rose Lund,
Emma Nelson, Rosie Stiio, Catherine
Sullivan, Annie Timko, Anna Wil
liams.
Room 8—Henry Carositi, Oscar
Lai'sen, Carl Krelsel, Frank Kreisel,
Eddie Pubelo, Walter Karlor, Edith
Tliullsen, Betty Shuback, Miriam
Lear, Wilhelmina Koyen, Lena Tor
illo, Emma Sniiter, Bettle Benjok,
Sara Garerovltz.
Room 3-—Francis Carr, Peter Fe
mean, Thomas Ilennessy, Joe Gashie,
Steve Hnott, Andrew Horanac, Ed
die Patten, Andrew Thompson, Alex
Zelehosky, Mary Adamcik, Cella
Saugk, Hulga Woldsen.
Miss Moore's clsyss—Steve Timko,
Mary Reborwitch, Annie Aebola,
Rose Silvanney. Emma Gash!, Helen
Paconl, Peter Weif, George Dom
bromski, Annie Zolaick, George De
Leon, Violet Byonskl, Katie Bejon
ski, Xsabelle Wood, John Auffaut,
Malrl Galassi, Frank Zaremba, Stella
Altman, Julia Stolerik, Celia Stole
rik, Vlggo Jensen, Arthur Tomkov,
Joseph Sider, Tony Ceres, Helen
Fisher, Annie Zalnick, Pauline Zal
nlck, Domlnlco Natoli, Helen Gyori,
Tessie Notarle, Walter Kroyer, Julia
Pecarik, Clarence Kyesgard, Ernest
Galaida, Andrew Sleckel, Rose Mar
tin, Sarah Segel, Isabelle Miller,
Lillian Hansen, Mary Mahilka.
Room 6—Miss Marcellus, teacher;
Anton AHvlsko, Tony Femean, Mar
tin Girgask, Henry Hanson, Theo
dore Hlavitz, Walter Johanaen, Rus
:el Madsen, Joseph McQuarrie, Louis
rruffa, Annie Bacha, Evelyn Gunkel,
Ella Letler, Maggie Lend, Annie :
Martin, Margaret Rasmussen, Lizzie i
Stolavik, Mary Stolavik, Mary '
>tokes, Helen Sneath, Stephanie 1
:ttopskl, Bertha Smith, Maggie Us- i
lobki, Maggie Femean. i
LECTURES WILL
BEGIN SHORTLY
.ibrary Board Held Special
. - JBUSt --- mi ijl • i !■ - J? i ii ft '
" ftTcctimf cast trfgift.
Plana for lectures to be given In
he auditorium of the Public Ll
irary building In Jefferson street
vfere made at a special meeting of
he Board of Trustees of the lnstl
utlon last night. There are to be
. total of ten lectures of which
hree will be given a month, prob-'
ibly starting in November TVrc
iUbject of speakers .as not broach-*
id at the meeting, neither was the
natter of securlug financial aid
rom the Board of Aldermen to de
'ray expenditures for the lectures,
rhe subject of arranging tpr details
n connection with producing the
lectures was left, in the hands of the
house committee and Miss Ann 0,
Shivers, the^llbrarian.
It is proposed to have good speak
ers talk on subjects in domestic
science, mechanical subjects, liter
ary, etc. At a previous meeting the
trustees took up a proposition to
secure $600 from the Board of Al
dermen to carry out their plans for
producing these public lectures.
The finance committee audited
the books and checks of the board
ind reported them all right.
Thomas Mullen was named as jan
itor in the library buildine. to suc
ceed ihe present incumbent.
WILL FORGE A
SECOND RULING
Defense in IVicNamara Case
to Press the Issue.
Special by United Prtss W<r*.
Lob Angeles, Cul.., Oct. 24:—De
spite the ruling of Judge Bordwell
that the holding; of ail opinion at the
Los Angeles Times building was do
st royed by dynamite fa not suffici&nt
to disqualify a juror of the Mo
Nauiitra ease, defense prepared today
to refrain tile Issue to secure at least
a second ruling on thn subject. Af
ter examining the exact text of
Judge Bordwell'B ruling the de
fense's attorney an extended
conference prior to opening of court
today and agreed to try and qualify
the first venireman who intimates
that he leans toward the gas the
ory, thug compelling a positive rul
ing on this point. This is likely as
soon as it is known that some men
whose names are still in the jury
box go oh record as declaring they
believe a gas explosion destroyed
tl4e Times building, and, when such
a proposition is encountered Dis
trict Attorney Fredericks is expected!
to argue that this belief in the gas
thory absolutely disqualifies a Juror
because it would make it impossible
Ivi iue auue to prove its case.
Drum Corps Initiate One.
One new member was initiated by
Washington Fife, Drum and Bugle
Corps at its meeting in their room
last night. in Front, street Plans
for the ball to be hell in Washing
ton ball November 2i we-e talked
over. A feature of the affair will
b<» exhibition drllJ-o# *lM,Or«»wea$
FUi> astd Drum Corps, of Vacate,
composed of oighty plows. At the
■•octal time th».t followed: refrtsh
iswaH were t««i.
EXPENSES OF
WILSON TOUR
- • - : • ••'
Democratic State Chairman
Throws Light on Matter.
(From th« SKWS Corre»po»dentJ
Trenton, Oct. 24.—Edward E.
Grosscup, chairman of the Demo
cratic State committee, said today
that the expenses of Governor Wil
son's trip through the state are be
ing met In a very simple and easy
manner. The idea that the Gov
ernor's party Is under heavy ex
penses In "swinging around the cir
cle," Is erroneous, according to Mr.
Grosscup. The State chairman said
that those who are speculating as
to the source from which tho money
comes for the campaign expenses of
the Governor, and Intimating that
some mysterious means of financing
the trip are being brought into play<
ought to be enlightened.
"As surprising as it may seem
the State committee is not spending
a dollar on the Governor's tour,"
explained Mr. Grosscup today. "As
a matter of fact, the idea entertain
ed by a great many people tjiat the
campaigning of the Governor
around the state for the past month
is accompanied by heavy expeuse, is
entirely wrong. First of all, we are
under no expanse of railroad fares.
As state officials both the Governor
and myself travel on railroad passes
issued under the law. Others who
help to make up the Governor's par
ty from day to day pay their own
railroad f$rea. The Democratic
committee of each county pay the
local expenses of whatever meetings
are held la their territory. This In
cluding, of course, the use of auto
mobiles, the rent of halls and per
haps a few minor items for miisic,
etc. Now the only other item of ex
campaigning efforts is the cost of
stenographic reports of his speeches
and this. I may say, is a charge of
about $60 per day. The pay for the
work of the stenographers is raised
by each of the county committees,
and the shorthand corps receive
their pay at the end of each day's
service. In the way I have describ
ed, the expense of the Governor's
trip into 17 of the counties thus far
visited have been met without any
aifficulty and entirely according to
the provisions of the corrupt prac
tices act. There is no secret about
aur methods and I am glad to give
:he information to the public."
Mr. Grosscup said that the state
:omraittee would not collect any
lampaign funds this year. Accord
ng to the opinion furnished by the
attorney General's department,
State committes may, under the
corrupt practices act, solicit con
ributions which_ however, can only
>e expended by'the financial man
igers authorized, by party candi
lates. As neither the Democratic
nor Republican State committees
have been authorized by any candi
date to act as financial managers
in the campaign, both sides are pro
hibited from expending money. In
the -letter which he wrote to Mr.
Grosscup, Assistant Attorney-Gen
eral Gaskill said that if the corrypt >
practices act was stretched consid
erably It might t»e interpreted in a
way to allow the state committee to
collect the money which came from '
48rrS»&
• be expended as authorized by law,
which would put it into local hands.
Mr. Grosscup said, however, that
so far as the Democratic State com
mittee was concerned, it would not
collect a penny of political contribu
tions. "I shall probably solicit
some financial help for certain coun
ties," be said, "and I meet with any
success in such efforts the mnn»»
forthcoming will be paid to and ex
pended by local committees."
"How do you expect to meet the
expense of maintaining the Demo
cratic State committee headquarters
in Trenton?" Mr. Grosscup was
asked.
"We have already provided for
this," replied the State chairman.
' The cost or running headquarters
will be met out of the amount ob
tained by the assessment of $50
each against the members of the
State committee.
FORMER MAYOR
OF JUL ILL
Dr. Treganowan Had Severe
.Attack Yesterday.
Special to the EVKSINO NEWS.
South Am boy, Oct. 24:—Ambrose
Treganowan, M. !>., a former mayor
of South Amboy, became seized with
a sudden attack of severe illness at
his home yesterday, which owing to
his age it was thought might termi
nate fatally. The attending physi
cian reports Dr. Treganowan is much
improved today.
Dr. Treganowan. who Is about
eighty-five years old, became very ill
yesterday afternoon and towards
nightfall his condition seemed to
grow worse. Dr, E. H. Fulner Is at
tending him.
JOHN SCULLY
F HURT BY GAR
-— mm
Special to the EVENING NEWS.
South 4r»boy. Oct. 21: Joliii
Scully, father of former Mayor
Thomas J. Scully, who 1b now con
gressman from the Third Congres
sional District, of New Jersey, was
knocked down a steep embankment
by a train in the yards ot. the Sus
quehanna Coal Company, of which
he is manager, at eleven o'clock yes
terday morning and received outs
and briuses to such an extent that
he will h« mi»w« to ~2uiSiS i"u
ties for a few days.
It is understood the accident hap
pened while Mr. Scully stood near a
coa! dumper giving instructions. Aa
empty car rushed 'lowa. the incline
and side swiped the plant's manager
with sufficient force to topple him
into a ditch. Fortunately he Sanded/
upon soft ground tin? tt now suffer-^
ing laorti from shock than aetiraii in- i
}UilieS. 3ft. Sttuiiy is sixty- j
|y« and seventy years ©id aad lives I
in Augusta..Bjtreat.
JSV&KU& .NKWc- cows ?be fljsiA ]
- ■ 1
SAYS TRENCHES ARE
IN POM CONDITION
Trenches'f^tiiig^excavated for the
Perth Amboy Oas.JLight Company at
Oak and Fayette stre^fa, for the lay
ing of a new ma.'.n,' were found to be
In a poor condition by the police yes
terday. There was danger of por
tions of the sidewalks failing in.
Mounted Patrolman William T.
Hartmann notified the gas company
to take necessary precautions.
WARM FIGHT 18
ON IN KANSAS
Rival Candidates for Con
gress in Second District.
Topeka, Kan.': '-' Oct. 21:—V. S.
Guyer Is the Republican candidate
for congress in the Second district,
while Joseph Taggart has been
named by the Democrats, A special
election is to be held to fill the va- ]
sancy caused by the death of Con
gressman Alexander Clark Mitchell |
i few weeks ago.
(antes C. Dahlman, "Cowboy" Mayor;
of Omaha, "Throws the liariat"
Mayor James C. Dahlman is of an
11 teres tin k and impressive personal
ty. Starting his career as a cowboy(
lejs at presenmayor of Omaha and '
Sheriff of Dawes Co., Neb,, three
erms; Mayor of Chadron, two terms,
Democratic Nat'l Committeeman,
sight years; Mayor of Omaha, six
years, and in 1910 candidate for ;
Governor of Nebraska. Writing to !
Foley & Co., Chicago, he says: "1 j
tiave taTien Foley Kidney Pills and j
:hey have given me a great deal of j
s« I chccrfully r^cQUiuiouu,
them." Yours truly,
(signed), JAMES C, DAHLMAN. ;
liaueF Drag Co.
1 MORALITY PLAY
! THE HEADLINER
Clever Sketch at Proctor's
Theatre This Week.
Headlining the bill at Proctor's
theater the first half of thla week is
a morality play entitled, "The Pur
suit of Happiness," with a clever
company of eight people, beautiful
costumes and scenery. The story
tells of "Everyone's" search for
"Happiness" and his adventures
with "Wine," "Nicotine," "Pleas
ure" and "Pain." The curtain rises
on a Roman garden which is said
to be "Everywhere," and "Every
one" enters, dressed like a Roman
of the olden days, hunting for "Hap
piness." "Pain" chines In and tells
him he will be his companion. Then
comes in "Wine," Nicotine" and
"Pleasure," entice and lure him un
til he sleeps satiated, then "Pain"
comes and overwhelms him, -until he
calls on "Prayer" to aid him, and
|"Paln" leaves him; again "Wine"
and "Nicotine" come and entrance
him, and again comes "Pain" and
strikes him down. "Everyone" then
realizes that "Happiness" can only
be found in "Content." Each of
these Characters are dressed and
acted as tbeir nan^e Indicates, and
mighty clever acting too. The
theme is well worked out and was
thoroughly enjoyed by a highly ap
preciative audience.
Other acts on the bill are .Bud
Rose, comedian, who greatly pleas
ed with bis songs and funny stories.
The other headline act is Dave
and Percie Martin, In a comedy
sketch entitled "The Sixth Day."
The scene is layed In a photograph
stndto, and the efforts of the colored
porter to take a photogfaph of a
Swede chauffeur was a stream. The
Whole Idea io new and original and
they got a tremendous hand at the
finish.
McBride & Goodrich, well known
favorites, have a lot of new and or
iginal songs and greatly pleased
with their dancing.
One of the biggest hits of the
blllvwas Quigg & NidrersoD. comedy
musicians. Mr. Quigg, as the black
faced musician, has got the right
idea of how to make people laugh.
The>y play a great many instru
ments and are experts in all. especi
ally Mr. Nickerson, who undoubted
ly Is one of the best cornet soloists
on the stagp.
The pictures were excellent.
BADLY CUT IN
STREET FIGHT
Fear Joseph Lobus IVlay be
Fatally (njnred.
Joseph Lobus, of 462 New Bruns
wick avenue, is confined to his home
with the back of his head cutr from
ear to ear with nui&erous gashes
wWeh may result fatally. Lobus
and a number of-companiona collect
ed on New Brunswick avenue shOrt
friendly wfien ose ofn?lie"Jgang!,'afil<is"
alleged, passed a few remarks. A
free for all fight followed.
Dr. George W. Tyrrell was called
and dressed the injured man's head.
Cuts ranging from two and a, half
inches long and to the bone will con
fine him to his house for many
weeks. From the looks of tho
VOVZio Sr. Tin oil «> u£ iiie oiJiuion
that the assault was made with a
razor. Several others in the gang
were slightly cut and bruised.
MAIOUS 8CHANTZ GETS
.SIXTY MYS IN JAIL
JJarcug Schantz, a familiar char
acter about" the city, who according
to testimony rendered In the polic«
court seldom works and 1b more of
ten Intoxicated than- softer, was sen
tenced to serve sixty days in the
county jail for panhandling this
morning. He was nrreeted yester
day by Patrolman Niels Tonnesen
after he had bothered Alderman-at
Largo William D Voorhees. Ofllcer
Tonnesen said Bcliants was drunk
yesterday and was soliciting money.
The prisoner denied the charge,
claiming he had only borrowed ten
cents from a friend for a day,
MR. JONES AT
R. R. OPENING
Former L-ocai Man Takes
an Important Part.
Henry W. Jones, who went to
Chile a short time ago in connection
with the American Smelting alid Re
fining Company, took a prominent
part in the opening of a new railroad
there recently. The following arti
cle, published in the South Pacific
Mail at Valparaiso, Chile, gives a
description of the road and also an
account of the opening:
"On Sunday last the Railway from
Rancagua to Coya, a dista«ce of 32
kilometres was opened for public
traffic. It was considered by the
Braden Copper company through the
concession it received in 1907, the
gauge being 0.762 meters. It rises
from 490 metres above sea level at
Rancagua to an aSaltude of 2,068
metres. The total aacent reaching
1678 metres with a maximum gra
dient of 4.58 per cent, Now that
the new line is in operation It is
anticipated that with the increased
facilities the Braden Copper Co. will
put out 2,000 tons of ore daily.
"Coya i8 the Electric power station
far the mines and its connection by
railway with Rancagua will increase
its Importance and assist in develop
ing the entire section. The opening
of the new line was made the occa
sion of rejoicing and was celebrated
by a breakfast given by the Director
of the Company at the Hotel Cau
quennes Baths. Amongst the large
gathering of prominfent men present
were Mr. R. T. White, Director Gen
eral of the Braden Copper Co., De
puty Aaturo Urzua Rojas, Sr. Javier
Diaz Lira, Sr. Guillermo lllanea, Sr.
Emillo Rodriguez Mandoza, Sr.
Francisco Huneeus, Sr. Nicolas Gar
cia, Gfovernor of the Province, Mr.
H. W. Jones, Business Manager Bra
den Copper Co., Mr. R. Marsh, Super
intendent of Mines, Sr. Daniel Pala
eoia, Manager Tiltil Mines, Sr. C.
Jorgensen, Mineral Expert, Mr. C.
C. Newton, Superintendent of motive
power, Sr. P. Mujica, Inspector
State Railways, Mr. C. E. Rork, Min
eral Expert, Mr. William A. Newell,
Superintendent of Railway. Mr. W.
Chambers, Superintendent Braden
Copper Co. Railway arid Mr. B. T.
Colley, Superintendent of establish
ment at Te&lente Mine.
"Amongst those unable to be pres
ent and who xpirf their regret:; vfcre
Mr. Henry P. Fletcher, United States
Minister at Santiago; Passenger
trains will ran on the completed sec
tion daily leaving Rancagua at
12:30 p. m. and returning at 6:30
o'clock."
No Danger Light on Pile.
tteport was made to the police
last night of a pile of building ma
terial in front of 250 Market street
bearing no danger light.
STRONG PLOT
AT THE BIJOU
'The Black Flag" Pleases
Large Audience.
"The Black Flag," the good old
English melodrama that the lament
ed Charles Thorne delighted the
denizens of Fourteenth street with
some years ago, was presented In a
very creditable manner by the stock
company at the Bijou last night. At
an early ,hour every seat was sold
and standing room soon became tbe
only available admission. Miss Marie
Harcourt's pictures were given away
and she received Quite an ovation on
her flrBt appearance. Receptions
were also given to Mis*s Haller, Mr.
Petti and Mr. O'Conrlfer.
The scenic effects were very good,
especially the cann in the third act.
The audience was demonstrative in
their applause and frequently inter
rupted with roars of laughter. Mr.
Petti and Mr. LaSalle were the good
and bad brothers and played their
parts well. Miss Haller was sweet
and winsome as Naomi; Miss Davy
looked and acted the part of the
mother, while Miss Harcourt as
Topsy Carroll was excellent. Mr.
Campbell made an excellent Owen
Glyhdon and the character work of
J. M. Waters, a new member of the
company, stamped him as a fine ac
tor.
A fine character portrayal was
that of Ned, the waif, by Vera Ful
cher and Jack Harford as Lazeru*
was very funny all the way through.
Moving pictures,, travel views aud
several late songs Illustrated and
sung by Miss Haller were enjoyable
features between the acts. Next
week a beautiful comody drama,
"Dad's Girl," will be given and on
next Monday night souvenir pictures
of Mr. I^aSalle to the ladies.
NEW PICTURE
PLAGE OPENS
Herman Philo Is Manager—
397 State Street.
Another moving picture house
was opened in this city last night
when the Perth Amboy Amusement
Company threw open its doors to
the general public at their jplace in
397 State street. The new place of
amusement hAs been comfortably
fitted up in a safe manner and par
ticular attention will be feiven wom
en and children. Herman Phllo is
managing the new place.
READY FOR SMOKER
OF ARCANUM TONIGHT
Everything is in readiness for the
smoker and open meeting of Mid
dlesex Council, No. 1,100, Royal Ar
canum, to be held in its lodge rooms
in Odd Fellow hall tonight. Repre
sentatives of the errand council CV T,.
JtaUUu* th©
speaker of the evening. Resides tnls
Orator Harvey Van Doren and his
committee have arranged an excel
lent program, in which professional ,
talent will appear. Tickets have
been given out by the members of
the council to their fMends and a
large number are expected to be
nresent. Refr«Hlini«nta win lw» «»rvoti
following the program.
Don't fail to register. Today is
the last day.
Perth *mboy'« Greatest
Furnitun and Carpet Stora
E«n«rous Crwn
You Get the Quality You TT;}nk rou
Are Buying at J. CHRIST CO.
J. CHRIST CO.
Home Furnishers For The People
1 68-1 7jO Smith Street, Perth Amboy, N. J.
Think Mors of "Feathering Your Nest" Than of Buying "Fine Feathers"
•J. Christ Co, show you the practical way to spend your money. Brighten
up the home with substantial comforts. Our Liberal Credit lets you purchase all
you need to furnish the home—and pay the bill as best suits your convenience.
Lehigh Range
price
>80.00
527.50
Our line of Heating Stoves and
Ranirea is complete and includes all
. ■ K * : V ;
first-cla*s makes:
&b&'on$i9.95
This raagniflpent coin-j
bluation Book Case
and Writing Desk,
stands 73 inches high
and is 41 iachos
wide. This makps a
case o? generous size
and very - roomy.
This $30.00 Golden
; Oak Sideboard . ■
Great big Sideboard wittt
; heavily carved s'aqdards
! and head beard. Made 6£
^.ssWietS t>?U aid tu;H «»
strotisyly as our finer grades
of furniture.
This $17.50* 14 f|A
Chiffonier V l*-»W
Beautiful Chiffonier
that represents real
qyality. Even the
drawers and drawer
I'unneis are solid oak
! —Fine golden fiaish
if. -x- I,..--,
MEN'S WARDROBE AND
CHIFFONIER
Made of oak throughout,
gulden finish ana la large
and commodious, 68 inches
litgh, 42 inches wlb sad
2J) inches deep. We oiler
you this valuably and use
ful article at a price that
JMMtt It within
i-ca-'h of every- <T'}C 7C
one i£ bought now ,fl£U, I 3
m Brass $9*»
2ed Only *■"
T'Wa Ri.isrr.lflof nt Bed has, S-lneh
piists. fuHy mounted "With extra
iicsavy Ittska; I'i hea,.vv iacii fillers;
hhavy ln:sks on evil- roA.
,.-.rt«os or-wittin iuissti; au
$12
Steam's Foster Matiress
A luxuriously sort t>e<i at the
usiHil price of a bard mattress.
Pure, clean cotton felt Bacasod
,1m fine tlckStssr.
Icii
OIL HEATERS
PfriectionOi! Heaters—Nickel
tritpmed—sta«i founts—5 qt.
regular #3.98; at S2.75
Perfection Oil Heaters —Ja
panned trimmed—steeL foynis
hold 4 quarts. Regular t-2.q$i
at
Perfection Oii Heaters—Nick
el trimmed—steel founts—4 als.
Regukr at.. $2.93
Library Tattle $9.75
I^imtteted tJoI&eo Oafc Library Tabk
jwith Issf^e Qtawer aoU #g| «*g
Isto^lf Mrnzm , :lg:lfjsf2tr
m trust rmm mmwts®

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