The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey on September 16, 1904 · 1
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The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey · 1

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Friday, September 16, 1904
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I OF ' '- r'" '' I NV erJ''wV'jl'.v..j The A WANT ADV. 1 WILL BRING BIG RESULTS. Daily ome Fair To-night and Saturday with. Slowly Rising Temperature. NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., FRIDAY AFTERNOON, SEPTEMBER 1(5, 1904. TWO CENTS News. T W Efl T Y-SI YTn VPin n - x-iilxc. TAX Alexander C. Litterst Is Fore man of September Grand Jury. RATE IS $2.62 The tax rate for lonx ; ... ...... td of higher, than i y eaT It"wi,i nl1 fss-s. Collector Fior Rnnr1 f Aii r"la,,fe Committee Of the tion was mrncn to-aa?-the The rate is arrived at by the follow o uiiuiation: Amount Necessary to Be Raised. -..., iiicUMU Sheriff Carman's Grand Jury for the Scrlcmbtr term of court was tiled to-day at the County Clerk's office by Deputy Sheriff Carman. The Sheriff drew this jury on August 22, before he went to California, but the members were not served with notices until thi Ji- Tliere are no Freeholders on the list of Budget. 1904 Stuotnn Principal of bonds, ' ; (water & others) Sinking Fund Interest on iionds. Free Public Library 2.016.67 32,947.71 51,037.89 5,000.00 of City Tax School . . . County Less Estimated Mater Commissioners S37 non Licenses 26.500 jurors this term, but James Fountain ,?llroa(l Taxes and Mis. l.coo a brother of Asbury Fountain, the Di- vt 900 rector of the Board of Freeholders, has Fralu'hise Taxe 2.R00, been selected as a member. This eitv is ""-eiest, on taxes 7,000 represented by five members. The full jury is as follows: foreman Alexander C. Litterst, Kuril an. ' New Brunswick John V. Hubbard Harry A. Neilson, Joseph Fisher, xxenry state School Arliogast, Dr. K. Irving Cronk. b " ol "" North Brunswick Lewis S. Pearse. Cranbury Joseph C. Chamberlain. Madison James Fountain, William 11. Cottrell. Ruritan George Benncr. oodbridge John H. Leison, James R. Valentine. Perth Amboy L. C. 31. Broger, Walter S. Stedman, Walter A- Belcher. Fast Brunswick Furman C. Bissett. Monroe Abijah Applegatc; South Brunswie'- Howard Jcmison, John H. Stults. South Amboy Frank T. Fulton. William S. Dey. Piscataway Charles S. Bay. Sayreville William II. Klein. $203,302.27 $127,502.27 $127,502 27 42.097 11 69,324 50 16,582 47 Valuation Real Personal . $255,506 35 .$8,007,481 . 1,789,971 $9,797,452 Exempt 33,150 Rate for 1904 Rate on $9,764,302 2.62 $i,ono $100 City 13.08 131 School 4.32 .43 County 7.10 .71 State School 1.70 .17 The April Grand Jury was discharged in court this afternoon and the September Grand Jury was made public by the filing of the list ot Jurors at the County Clerk's office. The April Grand Jury handed up one indictment and asked to be discharged. rorcman . William eehlessinger announced that it had no report to make as to the Freeholder investigation, as it had been instructed oy the court to await the investigation of the Prosecutor. 26.20 2.62 GERMAN CHURCH NOT SOLD YET SIX RUSS SMPS It was reported to-day that the Public service Corporation had closed the deal for the uurcha.se of the German Re formed Church property at George and Albany streets, and that the price had been $23,000. Lawyer Weigel, who lias hurt the negotiations in charge, denied this afternoon that 4here was anything in the report. LACK NAMED AGAINST SMITH'S WISHES Nominee for Governor Is Member of State Board of Taxation and is Acceptable to All Factions. MAY LAND HERE more about street pavement, LONDON. Sept. 16. A rumor is in circulation here that the' six Russian warships which escaped from Port Arthur during the sortie, are intact on the Pacific somewhere, and that they will shortly appear at some port. It is not known what port they will make for, Kitor of (he Home News I note Taxpayer's complaint of the George street pavement. As a taxpayer ,.a hnrnenwnpr. I very bitterly com- olain of this thoroughfare. I will not drive my poor beast faster than a walk this rough stone road and 1 fully but supposition is that they may touch agree with Taxpayer that 't is useless to at San Francisco, or a .British port on repair It with stone ana muu iuauo.im.... we racme. What wj want Is brick or aspnau. No more macadam on this hilly thorough fare. You state that our taxes will be higher this year. Why not bond the city for enough to pave streets that are most ly used? You refer to the present city CAY DANCE AT METUCHEN HOME OF E. H. SPEAR Mr. and Mrs. K. Holden Spear, entertained a large gathering last evening at Uplands Farm, Metuchen, in honor of the government's continuation. I'm afraid it eighteenth birthday of their son, Holden stands a poor chance for a re-election Spear. The spacious grand hall of their uniCss such streets as George and Ai- beautiful residence was thromred With whirh have the most usage, are guests who danced until the early hours sneedily repaired with up-to-date pave of the morning. An orchestra conduct- ment. We have waited patiently and ed by A. C. Garland, of this city, fur nished music. American beauty roses and other flowers were scattered in profusion about the rooms, which with a cay and handsomely dressed company, presented a c harniinsr spectacle. The guests came from New York, Nutley, Orange, Newark, Metuchen, New Bruns wick, Rocky Hill and other places. feel that something should now be done, X. Y. Z. MS. HOAGLAND WILLING TO PROVE HIS CURING ABILITIES Geo. Hoagland, of Bound Brook, who has been annoyed by people who have ridiculed his claim that he can neai a cure most diseases, has authorized the i i 1. J .1 . IreroTv uim mo Home News to stare mat. ne maw FWC.AfiEMENTS readv to back up his claims with money. ... . hr. i;m that be has effected some i.inerty j.anu is Kepi uusy uicw . - , , .. en- . . 'v... 'i u iv. ..mlnrfu cures, after doctors have fail lining engagements, iraraunj u jv - - , - ,i .."f C 0tki;.. -imwinns and cd. He recites the cases and offers to iuinrr nut a rpn.arK.'in.c one, week it will play when the Republicans people to those for proot. .. r J. ii ,! 11- nil nrnmnted to 11 raise another banner, it i e.s: that this banner will .be swung to the breezes nt f!pnrte and Albany streets. On September 28 the band will play for Knrine f'omnanv No. 3, of Railway at. (lie firemen's naYade at Morristown On October 22 it will play for the Soni- crville hook and ladder and chemical en and refers the f. '1MIJC 14 l.v J- He was prompted to make this oiler i e.-.tno neon e nive ueen u.ni ... i..,i;iii. 1,,'a nl.iilties. He is the man vliom Miss Humphr.es, who came all , i.rm the West, expected to marrv, lt the engagement was broken after thev had seen each other. He had told Miss Humphries of bis remarkable gine company at the firemen's parade at TRENTON, Rent. ifiTh0 tion of 1'harles C. Black, of Hu.lson county, a member of the State Board of Taxation, yesterday as the nemncmUc candidate for Governor was by acclama tion. Mr. Black was named nlatf,. which his friends declare will carry 75,800 Hudson county for the Democrats by upward of 20,000 majority and will materially aid the Democrats in wittv. ing the northern counties of the State-The platform makes a sweepli.s declaration for emia) taxation, and was nro- sented to the Convention as the handiwork of Mr. Black himself and Representative Allan L. McDermott. It was said that George L. Record. Cornorntiim Counsel of Jersey Citv. had a hand in framing the platform, and the Hudson Democarts are confident that both Mr. Recor and other friends of Mayor Fa-gan in Jersey City can be depended upon to support Black if the Republican convention next week does not make a satisfactory declaration on the equal taxation question. F:arly in the day an attempt was made by the South Jersey derogates to prevent Mr. Black's nomination and to name in his stead Senator Robert Hudspeth, of Hudson county. But when the Hud son delegates arrived tTiev would stand for no one but Mr. Black. Mr. Black was to have been placed in nomination bv Senator Hudspeth, of Hudson county, but at the last moment Mr. Hudspeth gave way to Jacob Hen- drickson, of Mount Holly. Mr. Hen- drickson was a classmate of Mr. Black at Princeton, and he made a ringing speech in behalf of his "old college hum." calling him "the son of Burling-on, the adopted son of Hudson and the greatest living exponent of equal tax ation." Mr. Hudspeth seconded the nomination. The nomination of Mr. Black was against the wishes and ndvtce of former United States Senator James Smith, Jr., and the latter took little or no part in the campaign, having announced that be will be kept in the West from now until almost election time by business in connection with the United States Shipbuilding Trust, of which he is the receiver. The retirement from the fight of Mr. Smith is looked upon as a derided victory for Roliert Davis, the Hudson county leader, who from the beginning has been tor Black. The Presidential electors selected are as- follows; Electors at Large Richard V. Linda-bury, of Somerset; JmTge noward Car-row, of Camden. Electors First District John W. Westcott, Ocean. Second District B. Frank Hires, Cumberland. Third District Isaac W". Car- miehael, Camden. Fourth- District Robert L- Stevens, Somerset. Fifth DistrictWilliam J. Curtis, Union. Sixth District Jacob L. Burnell. Sussex. Sev enth District Augustus H. Vanderpool, Essex. Eighth District fclvin v. Crane, Essex. Ninth District John H. Voorhees. Tenth District, Edwin A. bte- vens, Hudson. The new Democratic State Committee agreed upon by the various counties today is as follows: Atlan tic. William A. Founce; Ber gen, Luther A- Campbell; Burlington, B. Atlantic, William A. Founce; Ber-Cane May. Matthew Jefferson; Cumber land, Samuel Iredell; Essex, James R. Nugent; 'Gloucester, ft. i.roscup; Hudson, William U. yoppenueimer; Hunterdon, James N. Pideock; Mercer, Michael Hnrlev; Middlesex. Oliver Kel-ley; Monmouth. David S. Crater; Mor- ns, wuiara . ..un:. . . Rogers; Passaic, Louis F. Braun; Salem, Robert G. Wynne; Somerset, Samuel S. Childs; Sussex. Lewis.- lim; union, Peter Egenolff; Warren, Johnston Cor nish. YVILLARD CLARK GETS ARECEIVERSHl Is Appointed by Judge L&nning to Look After nonn Adams concern. TRENTON, Sept. 15. Judge Lannlng in the United States Court yesterday, ap pointed Willard P. Clark, of New Bruns wick, receiver for The Johnson Dunbar Mills Co., of North Adams, Mass. The application was made by James R. McNally, a New York lawyer, repre sentlng a number of New York credl tors. in the oraer appointing dark as re ceiver, It Is provided that he must enter Into a bond to the amount of fift thous and dollars before entering upon his du ties as receiver. The company has a plant at North Adams, Mass., and has been engaged In the manufacture of woolen and silk net goods. The liabilities of the defunct corpora nun me nut Bitiitfu, out ine assets are alleged to be over thirty thousand dot lars. . rne appointment or Mr. Clark will necessitate his making frequent trips to rorth Adams. As soon as his bond preparen ana approved. Mr. Clark will start for the East and make an inven tory of the assets and liabilities of the aerunct corporation, ' IS MTU ED Kaiilan. RROTfF. T.FY1 WWTT7P BOARDING A FREIGHT Thomas Smith, aged 18, of 13 Hnnt- inrrtnn (itrnnt lirnke his left leg UClun tlio Ln of fn(,ir.l,on vesterday after noon while trying to "board a freight train. He was brought to this city and iiMn,i.i i..r tw a si rinrk. who order- ,1 l.:... i :..! TVio liov is do i,r ,.ii n i,,i same les broken r , .)lft nht in one of ti c ...ii. .n. ...... eMuiK"1"1"-" about a vear ago. ! " , .I. .i, Tllr- Hnnirlnnd USCS 1 nn roil lllir' u.ciu. -'4.. o only herb". -,rTir'if inn DO Af) AT ULLt DlUKV" 44V4 An automobilist who arrived in town j 41 4- hrnlfro Bt, -it even ng reporieu iw --... L;awJ under eighteen inches of water and that it was feared that it i i i. ,,-oolioH nivav. ne ruuc WOUKl uc n - - , -4 .1,. l.i.hre with his auto aim - DEMOCRATS GET HEADQUARTERS. Ttemrwralin IiailnllH l Were CStal)- of the Vliet biiildiniT. nt. Albany and George streets, !,i,.i i....i... .... Ti., ,.la Ktreamer was n i til ivri mt.4 44,.,. - int ... f..4 A IVnineratic club to be organized!' The republican club lias a -miimittec room in the same building. r 4j .I. :f lnmps on the auto. He reporieu u. va Tiinpossible to ?et to South Amboy was n"i' " f, .. nHnr water. the road, tne roau "o on Scheuer's Specials. r, . Kutter 'lc lb.; fresh eggs, ISC anz, Best butter, -le i"-. g,. can- butter, jir, 13c CRAND OPENING. M. Lewine, the mflllner. 9 Chunh that be will hold Ins Fall tme.ii.. of Millinery on Saturday. Sept. 17. His stock includes everything new for the Fall and Winter sea son and is well worth a careful inPPL- '"u. k?v-i.- mv, ijii i''r -- mild cneese. r. rol, hoiee tom,u". - niilnted sugiir, lflc lb., 10 stamps haon 13c 3 1-2 ' - frv soan. 3 l-2c cake; lb; zest, i-c :" veast. 3c box; Knameline. "," f in4irted Swiss good tea, At '" - frP. fancy po- eoffee, M sirloin steak, 16c atoes. i-- - lh fi.-jev steak io; riMi.n. ... . f muton lb; pot Sc 10c 12c lb; lb; Plate nee, - V2c lb; GAMBLE A YRES WEDDING, Mrs. Jennie Avies. widow of the late John Ayres, and Jacob flamble, 4 4i. Ki.tna rpwiilence .'niiM-u HI Hie in u" " . , evening by Rev. Robert Eden, Treacher connected w ith the First M- r Church. , -Louts Cohn sells hats, caps "n" jf fnriiinhi.-o. on,i-4 vorw cheap. It w! I"1 i to give mm a can. million chops sug-ar curea nam. page eigm. 12 l-2o lb. See adv. DUUU1UVL a c.innf'i Prices. 14c; Trcsil ;ii...- iresn 12c; Houdnots niHini-.. Neilson streets. veal. corned a c corner Hiram Tel. call. H--J- and 10 Church slreet. can - .,.,. hat -iUOSt OellClOUS cameiw..F- - -- b be. found cnywhere can 1 S.'et inson s fruit market on Church street. -3c? jr Choase. 'fim- liH-cu i" .tret. 2, 4 ana o 1 ' " etery ware redn Store. -Fine fresh berries, every kind B son at Robinson's market. Enjoy tnem while they are to be had. At Scheuer's. 100 stamps free with 2 lbs. Coffee, lb. ' 35c BALL OUT OF ASSEMBLY FIGHT. PLAINFIELD, Sept. 16 George Ball, of Fanwood Township, wno practices law in this city, announced yestcruay that, he has withdrawn from the race for Republican Assembly nomination in the interests ot Harmony, nan Y.v his own township and had considerable strength in this city, but his friends here prevaneu uiun mm i to renew the fight which ceased in tne Republican party of Cnion county wne.. Phiinfield buried the hatchet wiui Eliza beth this spring. LOUDENSLAGER NAMED AGAIN. n AAfTlFN. Sept. 16. At the First Dis trict Congressional Republican conven tion yesterday Kepresc.uai...e .4. . Loudenslagcr was refuniuaicu x seventh time. Fall Opening of Millinery. On Saturday. September 17. The Fam ous Millinery. O 'Mrjn ju Its Fall openin(r.. vnfir tv'S in irimmi'd him unn hats will be on exhibition and all former Matrons as well as new friends are invited tO call. .TT ImJUIl Prnn tf The Famous. 67 Charch street. Notice. . ,. .un nf St. Peter's 4l HI, --. - , , Choir will kindly he present hi ni on Saturday evening, 30 o ClOCK. You Can Ride with Speed, Safety and ..- t om t TVt" comfort on the Trenton and save money. Cars hourly to Day- on. iainsooiu, iici" Ing points. Church September 17. at sl6-lt S14-1? Special at Wolff's this Saturday. Prime, rib roast beef. 9r lh.;chuck roast, l-2c lb.; pot roast beef. 7c lb. sl6-lt At Scheuer's. 100 stamps free with 1 lb. Tea. Mason fruit jars. 41c doz. Jar caps. S doz. Seal top tin iruu cans, uua. Wax strings. ic aoz. jhi iu, doz Paraline wax for jelly glasses, i-c ir rakes, at Welgel's Hardware Store, 4 and o feuce a24-t Court Holds ; Him On Contemp Charge and Fixes His Bail at $500. -Judge Strong this afternoon, decided that no cause had been shown why a 1,-,-,'f f ...... -.1 4 -1 I , , . . a uni. .nit-Mi, suouia not, be issued against irancis W. Daire, editor of the limes oi tnis city, and the writ ,. accordingly issued and will be served this afternoon and bail will be fixed at ?-.oa li'.-n: tt ti. .... - . . . "iiimm xi. rncc win lurnisli the bail. The case is now in the same shape as if the editor had been indicted for contempt. He will be tried before the couri on the charges. Richard V. Lindabury made his first appearance in the case to-day and mov ed to dismiss the rule to show cn...sp He held that the' law gives the court no power to attach for contempt where me ciiuciMii is upon a past and completed act of the court. He cited several oponums to bear out this contention. ' Mr. Lindabury said that whatever may be the fact in the case, whether the article is justifiable or not, it deals with an act of the court that is past. Mr. Lindabury read a number of nni.i ions of various courts of the country to bear out his contention and in commenting upon them, said that nothing that ne knows oi m the jurisprudence of this country or England in way conflicts wim mac view. Alan btrong replied that he had at first been astonished and then amazed when the lawyer had said that there was not an opposite decision in the world. He cited the Cheeseman case in New Jorsey, where the opinion had been HTiiien oy justice Dixon and held that it gave the court full authority in such cases as this one. He said that all of tne old authorities hold that such con tempt proceedings are proper when any articles nave neen printed having a ten dency to bring disrespect upon the court. He charged that Mr. Lindabury naa maue no adequate study ot the au thorities". He held that there were i number of opinions on the books holding the view which Mr. LiniTabury bad attacked. Mr. Strong quoted several cases to sustain his position that contempt may consist of criticism of a concluded case-He said that the present case was a peculiarly pointed one in this respect. The criticism in question declared that $75 had been fixed as the price of woman hood, and dealt with a crime which in some communities has led men to mob violence and lyncbings, even when they knew the courts were capable of punishing the offenders. It is n:y by confidence in the courts that mob violence can be checked, Mr. Strong declared. It is a serious matter, he declared, and o::r that merits severe punishment and an offender can be dealt with for contempt even though the transaction be passed sir. strong further said there was no purpose to punish an insult to the indi vidual. but to uphold and vindicate the authority and dignity of the court However, counsel said, even on the narrow ground that contempt applies only to criticism of a pending case, the defendant in this instance Is liable, because the Cooley case is not completed. the defendant was fined S7o, of which he pah' only $50, and is still liable to the court until the remaining $2,7 is paid Replying Mr. Lindabury averred that punishment tor contempt regarding completed case is unheard of He presented the matter simply as cold proposition of law and hoped that Judge Strong in deciding would so eon sider it, devoid of any personal feeling in the matter. Judge Strang's Statement-Judge Strong said: "The court is fully capable of separating the individual from the office and is not here for the purpose of punishing anyone for an individual attack. A pernicious publication has been put before the public, based upon misrepresentations, but I do not sit here to punish anyone, for any assault-on me as an individual. I sit here as a Judge of the County of Middlesex and I feel it my duty to protect that office from impairment. The question is is it to be an efficient office or is it to be a football? This proceeding Is the culmination of fourteen years of this sort of criticism. There lias been an appeal to the people to denounce this court and I believe there is no question about the true ground of the right of punishment by the court. It is to protect the judiciary as a live, efficient instrumentality. Abram Van Buskirk has sold his handsome eight-room cottage at 271 Sea'mnn street, to Cornelius I. Tunison. son of Edward Tunison. the grocer, of Burnet street. Mr. Tunison will take possession on October 1. The deed was passed yesterday. CITY RULERS DENOUNCED Republican Platform Charges Democrats With Laxity in Government. DECLARES COMMON COUNCIL WAS STOLEN FOR THE BENEFIT OF "GRASPING OFFICEHOLDERS" PARKER AND STILL-MAN NAMED. The Republican city convention which nominated W. Frank Parker for City Collector and Otto O. Still derman-at-large yesterday afternoon ajso adopted a vigorous platform calling for a different city government and charging the Democrats with having stolen the city. The convention was called to order lw City Chairman S. D. W. Ownes. John H. Watson was elected temporary chair man and Harry Crouch temporary sec rctary. Mr. Watson named committees i the city officials make a Ions term con year tne immense sum of $14,000 was taken from the people for the running ol the street department, and the voters of New Brunswick should cemnnd a full statement of what has been done with such an amount, the largest appropriation ever made for the same purpose. We will renew our pledge to the people in the event of success, to completely reorganize the Police Department. The Chief of Police should be made responsible to the Mayor and itoard of Aldermen, and the members of the force should be responsible to (he Chief. There is great need for reform in this branch of the city government, arid the expenditure of thirteen thousand dollars is sufficient to guarantee excellent protection for the city. With a police committee disposed to be lenient with the members of the police force the organization is fast becoming demoraJized and a reproach to the law abiding citizens. It is a condition of affairs which calls for immediate action at the polls. We call the attention of the voters to the fact that when the lighting company offered to make a ct-ntract for a term of years it was rejected by the Democratic light committee, and the cost of lighting the city thereby increased materially. The city is now-paying annually the sum of $21,000, whereas had a contract been made tor a. longer term of years a great reduction in the cost might have been made. In other and neighboring cities the lighting of the city costs much less because es follows: Rules H. Raymond Groves. Edward Palmer, C. P. Stevenson. Permanent Organization C. R. Dev. Louis Robbing and Henry U. Banker. Credentials Georirc M. Holman. Theo. dore Whitlock and David Bartholomew. Resolutions Halscv H. Consrer. Henry Rastall, Charles Jackson. After a recess of ten minutes the com mittee reported. The temporary organization was made permanent, all credentials approved and rules adopted. Nominations being called for H. Raymond Groves, of the First Ward, said that his ward had intended to name him for City Collector, but he had withdrawn in the interests of harmony and asked the Fifth Ward's permission to name for it a gentleman for that office of the highest ability and character, W. Frank Parker. The nomination was seconded by the other wards and was made unanimous. For Alderman -at-large Halsey H. Conger, of the First Ward, nominated Otto O. Stillman and this nomination was also made unanimous. Freeholder Jackson got in his little joke by moving that a committee go to St. Louis and bring Mr. Stillman before the convention. The chair appointed Mr. Jackson, T. H. Rastall and James McCallum on that cmnmittee- They didn't reach St. Louis, but found Mr. Parker and brought him forward. He made a. short speech, thanking the convention for his nomination and heartily commending President Rosevelt. benator Jackson responded to a call for a speech and urged that especial ef; forts be made this fall to carry the city of New Brunswick for the Republican ticket. Chairman Watson spoke a word for the xoung Mens Republican Club asking all citizens interested in good government to enroll with it. After this the convention adjourned. A Vigorous Platform The resolutions adopted by the con- ention were as follows: In convention assembled the Republi cans of New Brunswick indorse the plat forms adopted by the national and county conventions, and the nominations of each are heartily approved and active work is hereby pledged in behalt ot all the candidates on the Kepublican ticket. .We denounce in severe terms the un scrupulous action of the Democratic politicians in stealing the city administra tion for the second time within fifteen ears, and thus thwarting the will of the people as expressed at the ballot box. Such utter disregard for the rights of the people merits the condemnation of lovers of good, honest government nd can only be rebuked by an ovcr- hchiiingly majority at the polls for the epublican ticket. It was the will of the people that the city should have been turned over to the full control of le Republican party, but by juggling ith the election returns this was pre- ented, and the horde of grasping office holders was kept in control for another ear, and the beneficiaries ot the usurp-tion of power have .fat tened themselves at the expense of the taxpayers. It is me they were turned out and lair- inded and competent officials put in. their places. Under Democratic rule the expenses of the city government have doubled. The appropriation for the fiscal year ending j April 1, 1885, when the Democrats took the reins of government- was $48,40!M6 with a population of 18,258, a cost of $2.65 iter capita. The budget for the fiscal year ending April 1, 1904 amounted to $112,300.00: with a popu lation of -22,000, at a liberal estimate and the cost jumped to $5.10 per capita. Every voter, who thinks, knows what this means, especially if he is a tenant. High taxes ami high water rates mean hii'h rents. For the past six years the Democratic management of city affairs has cost the people $601,050.00 without the interest on the bonded debt or the annual fixed charges. To sum it up these figures mean that we are livin; under the most expensive city govern ment in the country, and it is for the voters to decide how long this condition of affairs shall continue. We favor a reduction in the water rates. The present prices for water are excessive as compared with other cities in the State. Recently Kutus Jiiodgeit, Mayor of Long Branch, published a statement in New York paper, which reflects upon the city of New Brunswick with reference to the cost of water, in list of 36 places for the same service it was shown that our water rate was excessive, in I'lamnem tne ijin operated by a private company and the rate is $18; in East Orange $15; Newark, $16.75; in Woodbridge, Metuchen and Carteret, $18; in Perth Amboy, with a plant that pumps every gallon used by steam, $16; while in this city the rate is $21, even with a large portion oi uie supply pumped liy an ovcrnow- xi . evident that some reduction in the water rate should be made. We favor the nppointment of a Street Commissioner who will devote his entire time to the interest of the city, and not work to his own interests, principally, and serve the city incidentally. This tract, and this is what should be done here in the interest of economy. We pledge our active support to the nominees of this convention for the various city offices, and urge upon all citizens w'ho want to see a wrong made right to go to the polls in each ward in the city and vote for the Republican nominees for Aldermen and place the control of the city affairs entirely in the hands of the Republican party. We have a cood. conscientious and able chief executive in the person of William S. Mvers. but bis hands are tied" in so lnnnv wa.vs. that many reforms wine mi"ht other wjse be made are stifled in Common Council, or have to be wuu held. We, urcre the active Republican! In eoni biet an energetic campaign in be half of each and every candidate so tha New Brunswick may- not be behind th rt nf the county when the returns come in on the night of election. ASK PARDON FOR MISS BDWNE Anonymous Letter-Writers Annoy Mrs. J. F. Cordova. SHE SAKS THAT MISS B0WNE HAS NOT ASKED TO BE FORGIVEN. Re tin PERSONALS. Afr. and Mrs. Ira C. Voorhees, of Car roll place, have returned from Atlantic Citv. Miss Laura Bastedo, of Redmond -tr-oct haa returned from a visit with New York friends. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Williams, with Mrs. George W. Metlar and Miss Metlar, have returned from the shore. Mrs. George Buttler, of 2C1 Townsend street, is expected home this week from Hartford, Vt., where she has been spend Ing the summer with her daughter, Mrs. Luther Strayer. Robert Stuart lies seriously ill at his home on Oliver street. " ' Prof. Milton Weatheriy, formerly of this city, commenced his work as in structor "in Dickinson College, Pa., yes terday. James WT. Castner, son of Joseph W. Castner, has returned home after a two and a half years' absence at the Mat Village for Epileptics at Skillman, N. J A numuer or persons auenueu lightful tea given by Mrs. M. C. de Mott. at her country residence, Middle- bush, yesterday. In honor of the engagement of her daughter, Miss Sarah de Mott and Charles Warren Stevens, Jr. (Rutgers, '02), of Elizabeth. Chief of the Fire Department Kidney is expected homo from Chattanooga Tenn., where he is attending a convention of fire chiefs, on Sunday evening. Miss Anna P. Bates, of Bayard street who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. H. Cheeseman, of Jersey City, and also friends of Brooklyn, has returned, after a week s vacation. Henry Heitzenroeder, of Comstock street, has recovered from his illness and is able to go out again. He says that he had no intention of jumping into the canal on Wednesday and that there was no need of his being restrain ed and taken to police headquarters that day. WHO- GETS THE PANAMA CANAL? The ' Popular School contest now progressing at the Landsberg store con tinues to excite public interest. Up to the present nearly 25,000 votes have been cast, and while the High School still leads, there is plenty of opportu nity for one of the others to step ahead Sacred Heart held second place for a short time, only to be forced aside by Washington, who, in turn, was outdis tanced bv St. Agnes Academy, which latter bids fair to cause the High School some little worriment. DEATH OF MISS RHINE. Miss Cornelia Rhine, of 25 James street, died in the Presbyterian Hospital, New York City, Wednesday night from heart failure. She, had been at the hospital for treatment for several months. She leaves two brothers and two sisters. She was a daughter of the late Andrew J. Rhine, of this city. The funeral will take place from 25 James street Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. STORM ADDS TO APPLEJACK CROP FLEMINGTON, Sept. 16. The storm here whs the most destructive in a long time- Thousands of baskets of peaches, pears and apples were blown from the trees, and corn was flattened to the ground. Many farmers say that fully one-half of the apple and pear crops was destroyed. The apples will be converted into applejack. GUARD HAD A DRILL. The members of the guard of Good In tent Council held a drill last evening at the meeting of the council. Glickman's Prices. 10 Hiram Street. Hindquarter lamb. 12c.; forequarter lamb, 9c. : veal chops, 140. ; leg or veai, 14o- sirloin steak, 14c; porterhouse steak, We. ; round steak, 14c.: corned beef, 5c.; lib roast, Oc; pot roast. 10c; mutton chops, lue.: rspiins cni-s'-ns dressed to order. Glickman, 10 Hiram street. Fl8"-' I. W. Harper Is the acme of excellence In whiskey production safest and most satisfactory for all uses. Sold at Kleh.'s Raritan House. tf $2.00 will buy a man's suit at Haga man & Co'a special sale at 233-2S7 Burnet street, Mrs. J. F. Cordova, whose life has been much blighted by the act of her recreant husband, late pastor of the South River M. E. Church, Is now the victim of anonymous letter writers. They have been worrying her with communications asking her not to be hard on Miss Julia Bowne, who ran away with the minister. The continual receipt of these letters is extremely annoying to Mrs. Cordova, who is enough worried at present by the illness of her eighteen months old son, Earl Cordova, and other troubles. She writes to the Home News as follows: To the Editor of the Home News: I am tired of receiving letters with no name signed to them, asking me not to be too hard on Miss Julia Bowne, but to forgive her. Miss Julia Bowne knows that I treated her as a lady as long as she would let me. She has never asked me to forgive her. When she is sorry enough for what she has done to ask to he forgiven, it. will be time enough thcil for me to think about it MRS. J. F. CORDOVA. Brooklyn, Sept. 15. SAID SHE TOOK P0IS Mrs. Joseph Minnie, of 18.1 Burnet street, alarmed the neighborhood last night by saving she bad taken some arsenic by mistake. Dr. A S. Clark was called, but no symptom of poisoning was found, and concluded that the woman was very much mistaken. NEWS AND NOTES. Joseph Kline, of Union City, Conn., is visiting friends in this city. The freshet in the river subsided last evening, doing very little damage. Tho New Brunswick Golf Club players failed to. qualify at the Essex Country Club's tournament, yesterday. The Christian Endeavor Society of the F'irst Baptist Church enjoyed their last trolley ride social lust evening to South Amboy. Rev. and Mrs. J. F. Shaw entertained a large party of friends in the First M. E. congregation and out nt their parsonage, 17(Kieoge. street, last evening. The reception had been postponed from the previous night by rain. MRS. VAN MIDDLESWOPTH'S FUNERAL A LARGE ONE The funeral of Mrs. John Van Mid-dlesworth, of Middlebush, took place from her residence there yesterday afternoon ai two o'clock, and was very largely attended, the whole village turning out to pay their last respects to one who was well known and beloved in that community. The service was conducted by the Rev. Mr. Thomson, pastor of the Middle-bush Reformed Church. The interment was in the old Middlebush cemetery, be-, tween the villlage and Millstone. Herbert & Moke had charge of the arrangements. Y. M. C A. MEMBERS ORGANIZE FOOTBALL TEAM Some of the younger members of the Y. M. C. A. are organizing a football team and will have their first practice on the Jones avenue grounds to-morrow afternoon. J. Frank Trainor, the manager, is arranging games with the Y. M. A. teams of Newark, Elizabeth and Kearney. PHONOGRAPH PECOItDS 19 CENTS R. Montalvo, Jr., advertises that he will, on Wednesday next, September 21, sell his entire stock of Columbia Xl' hard moulded records for 19 cents each. Edison records are sold always for 35 cents each. New stock! New store! 209 Neilson street, opposite Christ Church. lotto FUNERAL OF MICHAEL HUNT. The funeral of the late Michael Hunt took place from St. Joseph's Church, Bound Brook, yesterday morning. Rev. Father Doitrich, of that church, said mass. 1 he pallhearers were sons or tne deceased. The interment was at. Plain-field. Undertaker MeDede had charge. KEROSENE LAMP A kerosene lamp EXPLODED. a bvrian trmt store on Burnet street, near the foot of iielnnond, exploded about eight o'clock ist evening and caused a small lire, iberty Hose Co. came on still alarm and put out the blaze. STEAMER WA.RDEL RUNNING HERE The sleainer Wardel is running while the steamer arden is disabled. It is xpected that the Warden will resume her trios to night or to-morrow nimn- For Sale. The books are nn open for the salo of the finest building lots In Highland Park, for pvi each, on easy payments. Also the best meats at the lowest prices. Quick sales and small prolits. Val. Schmidt, 340 George St. tt At Scheuer's. Best Butter, worth lb., 21c. Too good to last those mens' suits nt $2 and up nt Hagaman & Cos. 2Sl-7 Burnet street, formerly Scheuer's grocery Diet). RHINE At New York City. September 14. WI4, Cornelia, daughter of the late Amlrew J. Rhine. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend the funeral from I.er late residence. 23 James street, Saturday afternoon at 2 p. m. i V if;! .' -) 5 1! 1 '-I f if Jll m 1 1 i ' 4 k ? m f It I ' il I': i w mi ' it ;.. f K) I; s Ml i' 5 T J', 4 11 ' ,m -7 - ,r. . w ,-. .'.-if.v.',y; .v).v.',VMj.vi i-1- ' v .,"-"---' T " r- - r 1

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