'T f I ! f . WANT ADV. i "; P . he Daily I'M NEWi WILL BRING BIQ..v RESULTS. . mil THE WEATHER. Fair cooler to-night and Saturday. TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR. NEW BllUNSWICR, N. J., Fill DAY AFTERNOON, SEPTEMBER 30, 1904. TWO CENTS 10 FIGHT OVER S6B.B0D ESTATE Nephew and Niece Want to Break Will of Mrs. Mason of Cranbury. ANOTHER EXECUTOR FOR THE FIELDER ESTATE A FOREIGN WILL PROBATED OTHER WILLS PROBATED AND LETTERS OF ADMINISTRATION GRANTED. The will of Mrs. Catherine 'Johnson lute of Cranbury, who was one of the richest women of Cranbury at the time of her death, on August 22 last, is to be contested in the Orphans Court, a ca vent having been filed to it by Runey ). Perrine and Gertrude A. Dey, of Wind snr, children of C.eorge B. Perrine, a de ceased brother of Mrs. Johnson. They are not mentioned in Mrs. Johnson s will it is believed that she left an estate val ued at $(10,000. There are no relatives nearer than nephews and nieces, the heirs at law being the children of Phebe Fisher, a deceased sister; John J. Per line and George 1$. Perrine, deceased brothers, and the children of Isaac Per rine, a deceased son of John J. Perrine, a deceased brother. Xo date has been set for the hearing on the contest as yet. It is expected that the contest will prove a very inter eating one-Trie John W. Fielder Estate. George B. Fielder has qualified as an executor-of the will of John Y. Iielder who died on July 10, 11101. The will was proven on August S, J 901, and at that time a son, John W. Fielder, and Joseph Fisher qualified as executors. The son has since died and now 'George B. Fielder, who did not qualify at the time of the probating, of the will, ha.s qualified so as to take charge of the estate with Mr. Fisher. A Foreign Will Probated. Among the wills probated at the Stir rogate's ollice during the past month was that of Ferwando del Valle Yzwaga, who died in Cuba, and who formerly lived in Highland Park. The will leaves the estate to his daughter and wile, who live in Havana, Cuba- Will of Mary M. DeVoe. The will of Mary M. DeVoe, of Spots- (Contlnued on Page Two.) FIREMEN TO RESPOND TO ALARM PARADE DAY Department Will Show How Well it Can Turn Out. fbie feature of the firemen's parade on Tuesday will be the responding to an alarm to be turned in from some box by Chief Kidney. The details for this feature of the day have not been announced as yet- Two years ago the alarm was turned in from' a box on upper Livingston avenue and the firemen raced up Livingston avenue, making a fine show. There is some talk this year of turning in a first alarm, a second alarm and three threes, so that the whole department can be seen turning out on an ularm. This will take place in the afternoon after the company banquets. ALLENTOWN BAND CONCERT TO BE GIVEN ON BURNET ST. AYashington Engine Co. No. 1. recently sent a communication to the fire committee of Common Council, asking them to build a band stand at Monument square, at a cost of 20. for the band concert to be given by the crack Allen-town Band, on the day of the parade, but the recuest has been refused. Alderman Kunyon, one of the committee, tried to get the request granted, but the other members, Aldermen Puersehner and Meachem, refused on the ground that there will be a stand out at the so.uare, and arrangements should be made to use Thus, the people In that vicinity will not be able to listen to the concert by the Allentown Band. Arrangements are being made to have the concert at the engine house on Burnet street, ,and the people of that vicinity will be able to hear some fine music. FUNERAL OF N. J. DEVERAUX. Xicholas J. Deveraux, who died at his home in Jersey City on Monday, of an attack of acute indigestion, was buried Yesterday afternoon. Services were conducted "at his late home, Grand and Greene streets, Jersey City, and mass was celebrated at the St. Marcus Catholic Church, Broad and Hudson streets. The interment was in the Catholic burying ground- The pallbearers were all from thVcity, and were as follows: Joseph R. Ellison, William A. Housell, John Tunison. Frederick Felton, Frederick (lebhardt and William Dixon. GRAND JURY HEARS loT,0 JAIL BREAKING CASES The Grand Jury is in session again today. There were not as many witnesses in 'attendance as on former days. The jail breaking cases were considered today, among other cases. HIS VIEWS OF THE ST. LOUIS FAIR In to-morrow's Home Xcws will appear nn interesting article on things seen at the St. Louis Fair by John Stelle, thcireal estate a-d stock broker, of Church street. Mr. Stelle has just returned and has (fiven this paper an interview on his trip. Sheet Music, 7 Cents. On Wednesday next, October 5th, K. Montnlvo. Jr., will sell all sheet music f the ile lux edition for seven cents a nrnv it rxnw li:i n liirire HUH" the popular prices at his new store, Allison street. 209 Pretty Millinery Display. Tiaintv millinery in everything l'ia" stylish "from the simplest hat for every day to the most fashionable creations designed for Fall and Winter wear, at our grand Kali opening. Saturday, ePtem-tx-r 21. Call and inspect our varied as sortment Bartle & Baere, street. Church s3-tf -Boys' and children's suits. Strongest and test. Guaranteed. For nearly hair prices. Look in the window and see prices. Louis Cohn. 10 Church street. , Try a Home New want dv. J. H. GORDON SKIPS TOWN J. II. f iordon, who has been in town uooui uiree weeks and who has been wuiKing ior couover & Bernhardt for icw uays, having been engaged to sell talking machines, is among the missing. He started out yesterday with a $40 talking machine to go to, 'Bound BrooK to sell it. He secured a rig from the "line liall Hotel stables and drove to Bound Brook, accompanied hv Hurry Boiee. He sold the talking machine at Martinsville tor and then took a train for Philadelphia, telling Hoicc that lie nau to go there on business and su" gcstnig that he go, too. Mr. Iloice went along. At Philadelphia Gordon lost Bolce In a crowd.timd Boiee, not having any money with him, had to get a ride home on a freight train. He then reported that Gordon was In Philadelphia. Gordon has not returned as yet, and it is not beltev ed that he will return. He is about 28 years of age and told a hard luck story. He claimed that he be longs 10 a prominent family in St. Louis, that he went awav on a Hnree smd f,mH himself East. He appears to he a well educated fellow, talking Greek and Latin, and several modern languages. Mr. Olmstead. of the White Hall hotel stables, secured his rig from the Berkeley stables at Bound Brook, where Gor- uon pui n up. NEWSPAPER CANVASSER . SWINDLES MANY Mrs. Charlotte Schenck, of the River road, Highland Park, is one of a number of people in Highland Park and this city who have been swindled by a canvasser who represents that he is agent for ail kinds of newspapers. Mrs. Schenck wrote to the Xew York Journal a few days ago to ask why a set of fifty dish es which she was to get as a premium, did not come, and jt vas this letter which showed up the swindler. W. P. lietts, of the Journal ofhee, was in town to-day trying to get trace of the agent. The fellow's scheme was to go to a house and ask what newspaper was taken. Mrs. Schenck took the dourna. He told her that if she would renew her subscription for a year he would deliver a set of fifty dishes to her house. He only wanted 50 cents paid down. Where he found a house where no paper w'as taken he offered a year',; subscription and the dishes for $1 down. He carries samples of the dishes with hiin. The fellow wore an Elks' button and appeared to be about 40 years of age. It is believed he picked up many dollars m this vicinity. LOOKS LIKE W00LLEY FOR CONGRESS TO-MORROW Local Democratic leaders still say that from this distance It looks as if B. Drummond Woolley, of Ixmg Branch, will be named for Congress to-morrow at the convention in Red Bank. Middlesex, it is said, has practically waived its right to name the candidate. As Monmouth is to have the congres- ional candidate. Middlesex will have the honor of naming the permanent chairman. It is probable that George A. Vieh-mann, of this city, chairman of the convention of two years ago, will again get the honor. TALK OF WILLIAM H. PRICE FOR COUNTY CLERK There was talk among Democrats to day of William H. Price, of this city, for County Clerk. The field has consid erably narrowed In litis contest. Mr. Gannon is an impracticability just now, Cty Attorney Weigel has positively de- lined, and tnc Laitersi uouni u.u nui meet with a very hearty welcome. '1 he suggestion of Mr. Price, therefore, wan greeted with much favor. DONNELLY'S AGE SURPRISED 'EM. A session of the District Court was held this afternoon to try a case or jonn E. Elmendorf vs. Francis Donnelly for claim of rent on a lease, lyuininiy a rather tall and fairly mature looKing outh, who migni easily pass wi -, eryone else in court was surprised when Donnelly's lawyer, Howard A. Reynolds, produced evidence that his client was only 16, consequently the lease signed was Invalid. The boy's mother made af tiw,r..r,rp Mr I'.imenuon auu neany ev fidavit that tie was norn in i. i i.c. the circumstances Mr. Elmendorf con sented to a non-suit. TELEGRAPHIC BRIEFS. ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS, Sept. 30 Mrs. Anna Manning, ageu o, empioyeu, n ear cleaner on the Central nanroaci, was horribly crushed and killed to-day by a switch engine. 'KV YORK. Sent 30. the loss ny a re among the packing houses on Tenth venue and .Thirteenth street to-day amounts to a quarter of a million of dol lars. ' ' WASHINGTON, I. C, Sept. 30. The condition of Postmaster General iayne this afternoon is very serious. Card of Thanks. We. desire to extend our heartfelt thanks to our many friends, especially the neighliors. who comriouieu and expressed their sympatny m me hour of our neareveineui. MR AND MRS. WILLIAM S. KANE AND KAMILi. Fall Opening at Brunswick Millinery .ranor. Wednesday and Thursday of this week will be the Fall opening ua.va i i. Brunswick Millinery Parlor. 87 Church street The proprietors in choosing their S have used excellent tact and have on hand a varied and beautiful line of millinery, consisting of trimmed and un-Tr mmed I hats, trimmings, plumes, feathers of 11 kinds, and everything that is desirable in the way of millinery. The public is cordially invited to attend the opening. VOTE & CO., Brunswick Millinery Parlor. 87 Church street. tf Fall and Winter Styles. You are invited to call and see ' the finest line of the atest -XjL jtA Fall and winter my. "furnishings ?h. city" See the fine display incur nZeln Church street, opposite. M. tf C. A. meit sale at Wolff's Market. A SSvss, circulars. At Scheuer's. Best Sugar cured Hams, 12c, . . -,-A uiirni Hired. worth 16c. lb. They are .lust right-Schwarts Meal id 11 Children Yell, Women Scream and Men Get Excited When Baby Falls. AFTER FIVE MINUTES BABY WAS FISHED OUT. COOL AND HAPPY, BOASTING OF HER ABILITY TO SWIM. Little Clara Payton, a bright eyed rosy cheeked girl of two, daughter of Mrs. Mary Payton, of Talmnge street, near Commercial avenue, was playing in her yard yesterday afternoon, sitting over a twenty-five feet deep well, which had a covering of loose boards. She shifted a board and went splash into the well. Her four year old brother, Vreeland, was near by and he realized that something awful had happened and he danced around so lively that Mrs. Julia Pollon, who lives near, thought that the boy had dropped a toy into the well and came over to see if rtie could help get it. (azing down into the well she saw the white skirts of the baby. "tome quick, Mrs. Payton. baby's in the well," she screamed. Mrs. Pavton screamed. Mrs. Andrew Acker ran out of her house screaming. Mrs. Henry Richie joined in the chorus of the fright ened women. That brought all of the men in the neighborhood running to the spot. YA ilham Acker stuck a pole down into the well and told the baby to set hold of it. She did. Then Andrew Acker arrived with a ladder. It wasn't long enough. John Broxmeyer brought a ladder and it was lowered. William Acker and John Broxmeyer held the ladder while Andrew Acker climbed down into the water and brought the baby up. The child was wet and choking with water. After a fit of coughing the child look ed around and said: "I guess I got the whooping cough." They asked her how she had keiit on the top of the water. The little tot proudly answered: "I swim." Ihen she climbed upon a bed arid kicked with her feet and shook her hands to show how she had swam. LOCAL MEN FORM CONTRACTING COMPANY Joseph Bates, Saloonkeeper, Chief Stockholder of H. V. Oliver Contracting Co. The H. V. Oliver" Contracting Comnanv filed articles of incorporation at the County Clerk's office this morning. The office of the comnanv will be at (V Church street, and the capital stock will consist of J1.500. The company is authorized to carrs? on a regular contracting business. The incorporators are all young men of this city. The incorporators and the amount of stock subscribed by each are as follows: Joseph E. Bates, ?50; James H. Curran, ?1(iD; Thomas Acken, $100: George B. Oliver, $75; Saywood C. Tal-madge, $00; Charles Latham, $50; Harry V. Oliver, J50. The period of the corporation Is ten years. PAUL MATZNE TO GO WITH VERNON STOCK CO. i The friends of Paul Matzne, of Hart well Rtreet, will be interested to learn that he has secured a position -as com median with the Vernon Stock Company which is now playing at Shortridge's Theatre. Mr. Matzne will travel with the com pany through the eastern States, when leaves next Sunday. Mr. Matzne has aken part in the Olvmpia Dramatic Clubs plays, and did very creditably. Ie has the best wishes of a large circle of friends. CANARY DIED SAME DAY AS FORMER OWNER When the late Nicholas Deveraux mov ed from this city several months ago he gave to Justice Housell a handsome Canary bird. The bird thrived and was hiirhly prized. On Monday night the bird suddenly died. This was the same day that Mr- Deveraux died in Jersey City. PET DOG POISONED BY EATING PARIS GREEN Frisco, a pet dog belonging to Justice of the Peace Housell. of Xeilson street, died of poisoning by Parts green yesterday. The Justice has learned that a neighbor recently bought some Paris reen from a druggist. The penalty for poisoning animals is two years in State prison. " NATURALIZATION COURT TO-NIGHT Judge Strong will hold a session of court to-night for the benefit of those who want to become naturalized in time to vote a the Fall election. Season for Football. is-vvor In the history of New Bruns wick has there been shown such an assortment of footballs. The place to see them is at Seiffert Bros'. Footballs from 75c. to $4. The standard makes from different manufacturers, nose guards, shin guards, football pants. Jerseys, sweaters, Seiffert Bros., 60 Dennis street. tf Boudinot's Prices. Hind ouarter lamb, 14c; fore quarter lamb, 12c: legs mutton, 10c: mutton chops, 12c; breast mutton, 6c; fresh ham, He; fresh shoulders, 12c; fresh sausage, 12c: pork chops, 12-14c. ; pure lard 3 tlis., 25c; solid lean corn beef, 10c: new pickled pork. 12c; chipped beef, 12c; fresh dressed fowl. lGc. At Bnudinot's Market, corner Hiram and Nelson streets. Telephone call, 112 J. For Sale. The books are now open tor the sale of the finest building lots In Highland Park, for 0 each, on easy payments. . i- ,. har mpi at the lowest prices. n,,iMr nlp and small profits. Val. Schmidt, 340 George St. tf Novelll, palmist and astrolngist. Tells nt nrescent and future. Consult her nn' nil private and business affairs. S26-tf STRANGE NOISES AT HIGH SCHOOL Putting Up, the New Fire Escape Neces-. sitates a Great Racket in the Building. The school' routine at the High School has been a little upset for a couple of days by the noise made by the workmen who are putting up the new "down and out" Are escape. The escape Is made of sheet iron anid came here in eiitions, which are riveted as they are put up. The nolne of sledge hammers on sheet Iron U not particularly conducive to undisturbed study. In the rooms closest to the escape, the teachers have hard work to make the pupils hear them while the pounding is going on. William Archer, representing the Dow Wire and Iron Works, of Louisville, Ky., i putting up the escape. It is a long, upright tube at the back of the school building. It Is six feet In diameter and contains a spiral slide, down which pupils can puss safely and quickly In case of fire. There are entrances to the tube from the second and third floors. Even without the new equipment the High School building Is said to be one of the safest of its kind in the State, owing to its numerous exits. At a recent fire test it was found that the total time it took for every person to leave the building was a minute and a half. With the installation of the lire alarm gongs In the lower corridors and main auditorium, and push buttons in every class room, together with the new escape the building is as near perfectly safe as it is possible to make it. The new escape will probably be ready for a test In about two weeks. TOOK A BEER,- THEN SAILED AWAY Chi.f Justice Beasley's Grand Son Weds School Teacher Surreptitiously. The filing of a certificate made public to-day the information that Fenton Mercer Beasley and Miss Evelyn Beer were made man and wife in Jersey City Thursday, September 16. Ihe groom is a son of Chauncey II. Beasley and a grandson of the late Chief Justice Beas ley of the New Jersey Supreme Court, and the bride formerly taught school in Caldwell. Although Justice of the Peace James H. vreeland, who performed the cere mony is said to have, been requested to keep the fact secret for at least a month his efforts in that direction werenulli fled by his filing of the record. It is said that on the above mentioned date Mr. Vreeland was summoned by telephone to a New York hotel on what was said to be a most important mat ter. He went there and found young Beasley and his prospective bride, as well as several relatives of the young couple. When he was asked to perform the ceremony the justice had to explain that he was not authorized to exercise the prerogatives of his office 1 outside of New Jersey, and the whole party repaired to Jersey City, where the ceremony is said to have been performed in a law ver's office. It is said that after the young people were united the bride returned to the home of her parents, and it is believed that the groom shortly afterward sailed for a foreign port. Justice reelana would not discuss this feature of the story, and the groom's father was out of town to-day. WITH THE FIREMEN BEFORE THE PARADE Lieutenant Henry Lnndahl of Com pany H, is drilling the members of Washington Engine Company for the parade, and Foreman Morris Bauer is drilling the members of Phoenix Engine Comnanv. The latter company will have a drill to-night. .Neptune Engine Company members believe that the three handsome horses will make a hit in the parade. Dick Condon, the driver, has the animals in fine shape. ANOTHER DELIVERY WAGON. Daly & O'Hara, the butchers of Dennis street, have added another new delivery wagon to their business. The wagon was purchased from A. L. Mundy, and is very handsome vehicle. The lettering, which is very attractive, was designed by Frank Daly. Autumn Millinery Ready. We Invite inspection this week of our collection of Millinery for Fall and Winter wear: an exhibition we think will enmnare verv favorablev with the best to be seen anywhere. We wish to' call your attention especially to our untrlm-med and ready-to-wear hats. Kverything that Is new and proper in style, coloring and material is fully rep- rc.n t prl We also carry a beautiful line of ladies' neckwear and belts. E. T. BAKCAI.OW & CO., 77 Church St. Opening Display. Of Autumn Millinery, Friday, September 30th, and Saturday, October 1st, where you can inspect a superb collection of this season's models, in their rich Autumn tints and graceful shapes. Fine displav of natty . ready-to-wear hats. Mrs. R. L,ewis, 108 Church street, above George. 'Phone , 265-W. s24-lm Gibeson Has Largest Exhibit at Trenton Fair. New Brunswick will be well represent ed in a musical way at the Trenton air. J. Fred Gilieson will nave mw largrai piano exhibit. Mr. Gibeson will introduce some new and original novelties in his exhibit, among whl' h is a gold finished, hand-painted piano valued at $1,500.00. The name and pianos of J. fred Giberson are now well and favorably known all over tne ataie. a-i-n- Fall Millinery Display. Wo have on exhibition a fine display of new styles In Fall Millinery, including trimmed and untrimed hats, feathers, ostrich plumes and everything in the millinery line, a can ai our store . sullice to convince our patrons of the merits of our goods. 1.. u.a i.i.a'i 1 1 r.n, rrup., tf T he Famous, 67 Church St. A nil linn nf the latest styles In hats, caps and gents' furnishing goods sold for less than any other store in the city. Louis Cohn. 10 cnurcn street. ,. u At ScheueT's. Demonstration of Fruit Puddine and Inerseal Crackers. Gastrodyne is a medicine prepared by Bissett. druggist, that actually cures dyspepsia, l'ou can rely on that.' tf 0( DINE AT RECTOR'S A Strong Friendship Between Keystone Bowlers and Those of Greater New York. KEYSTONES WILL BOWL THIS YEAR IN THE AMERICAN NATIONAL TOURNAMENT AND METROPOLITAN CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES. Rector's restaurant, New York, last night was the scene of a gathering that should go a long way toward, further cementing the friendship that exists between the bowlers of the !reater New York and the bowlers of New Brunswick. The occasion referred to was a dinner, the result of a, friendly match rolled last season between the Fidelia Bowling Club, of New York, and the Keystone Bowling Club, of New Brunswick. Chas. A. McCormick, captain of the Keystone Club, was appointed toastmaster and so well did he attend to his duties that not a single guest at the table escaped until he had provided his share of the entertainment. The menu could not be surpassed, and it is pretty safe to say that no aggregation of bowling enthusiasts ever sat down to a better repast. The speeches were bright, witty and full of repartee, showing what friendly feeling exists be tween the fraternity. It is probable that one of the outcomes of last night's gathering will be a four cornered match between three of the oldest clubs in New York, namely the Fidelia, Spartan and Rosedale clubs, and the Keystones. Among those present last night were the following: Fred. Schwartie, of the Rosedale Club, who has just returned from a trip to liermany, where he won the Herman American championship at howling; P, J. Riddcll, the head of the construction department of the Brunswicke-Balke Collender Co.; John Koster, William Rothermel, Chas. Luhrs and Chess Du mas, of the Fidelia Club; Edward H. Ra del, Chas. A. McCormick, Wm. E. Sper ling, Jr., J. L. Carberry, alter Burton Charles Greenewald, Mr. Wilson, Mr, Smith and L. C. Stevens, of this city. The Keystones will begin its season soon. This year it will bowl in the American National Tournament and in the Metropolitan championship series. These' last games will be rolled by the the teams winning the various tourna nients in New York last season. The Keystones won the Broadway tourna ment and consequently its home alleys in the championship contest this year will be the Broadway alleys at Broad way and 42d street. The winners of this series will be entitled to the champion ship of Greater New York. The . American National Tournament games will he rolled on Thum's White Elephant alleys, Broadway and 31st street, New xork. 1 he Keystones will also roll some games here at the Bruns wick Cafe alleys- The Keystones' schedule for the American National Tourna-mentment is as follows, two games be ing plaved a night: Wednesday, Oct. 5 Belvidere and Phoenix. Friday, Oct. 15 College and Corinth ian. Friday, Oct. 21 Fidelia and Bleeker. Thursday, Nov. 10 Rosedale and Metropolitan. Friday, Nov. 18 Nyack and Knicker bocker. Monday, Dec. 5 Stickus and Mont gomery. Tuesday, Dec. 13, Castle Toint and Spartan. ' Tuesday, Jan. 3 Algonquin and Ui ion. Monday, Jan. 9 Roseville and Em pire- Monday, Jan. 2.1 Columbia and Xew Jersey. Scheuer's Specials. Walter Baker's cocoa. 17c. l-2tb box; Malta Vita, 10c box; Column's mustard. 1-4 lb can, ioc; Lea & Perrins' sauce, 1-2 pt 10c ; 1 tb. can salmon, 9c ; Gold liust. 4 lb. pkg., 15c; cleaned currants, 3 pkgs., 23c; full weight condensed milk, So. can; best Elgin butter, 22c lb.; fresh eggs. 25c. dozen: fine mackerel, 6c. each; glass mustard, 4c; tine catsup, 4c. bot. ; 1776 or Satine Wash Powder, I l-2c ; h.n- ameline, 3c Kox; Magic Yeast. 4c box; mixed cake, 12c rb. ; stamps tree; string beans. 7c. can; lima beans. 7c. can; oil sardines. 4c can: sweet peas. 7c. can; potatoes, 1-2 bushel, 2Sc; b-gs of mutton. 10c. n.: veal chops, inc. n. sugar cured cal. hams. Sc. lb; Duchess Co. salt pork, 1.1c !b. ; mutton chops, 10c lb.; chopped beef, 3 lbs., :5c; 10 stamps free; break fast-bacon, 13c. w. ; bologna, ioc it. ; line pot roast, Sc. rb. ; rib roast, 10c. rb. ; fancy apples, 30c. basket; cabbage, 6c head; celery, 5c bluncn; rresn lima Deans, 13c. jt. See adv. on page 8. Reng's Prices. - Fresh pork sausage, 2 lbs. 25c; fresh hams, 14c. rb. ; roast of pork, 12c. lb,; breast of veal, 10c. lb.; roast of veal, 14c. 11).; Jersey chickens, 18c. lb.; Jersey ducks, 20c lb.; breast of mutton, 6c; rump cornbeef, 10c. lb.; fall pippin apples, 25c. -30c. bas. ; lettuce, pumpkins, sweet potatoes, 2oc.-40c. bas.; fresh country eggs and butter, smoked salmon. sweet corn and cauliflower. 69-61 Hiram street. 'Phone 246-L. Poultry News at the Inter-State Fair. The Poultry News, which is being pub lished by Paul F. Williams, has an exhibition stand in the poultry building at the Inter-State Fair, Trenton, all" this week. The exhibition is in charge of Peter Forsythe. who is pleased to furnish copies of the Poultry News and also en- er subscriptions lor tne same. Air. v n- liams is being complimented on his enterprise In advertising his paper in a way which ought to meet with success. sjo-oi- Millinery Opening. Our fine assortment of Autumn and Winter millinery will be exhibited on Wednesday. Thursday and Friday. Sep tember 2S. 29 and 30. H. Talley & Co., 21 Church Street. s24-tf Bears Brothers, 19 Peace Street We have Just received a large stock of boy s suits of various assortments. Also ladles and misses' Jackets, and men's top coats low prices. At Scheuer's, $10.00 in stamps free with 1 tb. Tea or Baking Powder. PAT'S OFFER OF $1,000,000 (Special Despatch to the Home News.) PERTH AM BOY, Sept. 30. The Perth Amboy Board of Water Commissioners have decided to make another attempt to secure from the Freeholders the privi lege of laying a water main in Bridge street, the thoroughfare leading from the istvw Kan tan river bridge. . engineer K. J. Mason will now pre pare a blue print of the route which it Is desired to follow in laying the main That, with a humble petition, will be presented to the board, next Wednesday, at Its October meeting. The commission ers are hoping that the Freeholders will grant their request, with proper restric tions. The water board is at present discuss. Ing ways nnd means of securing the necessary funds to build the reservoir for which plans have been drawn and site secured. Improvements have been going forward at such a pace that th city is now bonded for twelve per cent of its assessed . valuation, and it is ar gued that bonds issued in excess of that proportion will be sold with difficulty President Patrick Convery last night reported that a thoroughly reliable offer had been made h:m as a representative of the city by a capitalist who wishes to buy the city's water plant and will pay S, 000,000 for it. The proposition was greeted with a laugn, m wnicn Mr. Converv joined. The cltv will take possession Satur day of a tract of eleven acres, adjoining that which It now owns at Kunyon, and on Tuesday the board will meet there to select a place for driving a six-Inch test well 60 Jeet deep., , KERBAUGH WANTS ANOTHER TRIAL Rule to Show Cause Argued Why Ahearn Flood Cases Shouid Not Be Retried. Willard P. Voofllees, counsel for H. S. Kerbajigh, (Inc.), and C. T- Cowen hoven, counsel for Thomas Ahearn, of Railroad avenue, argued this morning in the District Court a rule to show cause why a new trial should not be granted in . the. case ot Abeai;n vs. Kerbau; When this case was first tried last sum mer a jury gave a verdict of $30 dam ages to the plaintiff. Mr. Ahearn claim ed that a ditch dug by Kerbaugh's men in the course of their excavation work here had been permitted to overflow on Easter Sunday. The contractor had a pump in the ditch to keep it empty, but neglected to keep it going on that par ticular day. Mr. Voorhees in the argument this morning held that Kerbaugh was not obliged to drain the ditch, in fact that he had the right to do whatever he chose with the property under his con trol and that the overflow was due to circumstances over which the contractor had no control. Judge Cowenhoven held that the con tractor had diverted the course of a nat ural stream of water, forcing it over so that it entered Mr. Ahearn's cellar and ruined the floor thereof. After the argument both sides sub mitted authorities to the court and de cision on the rule will be given later. Other Cases. A jury case of Hughes vs. Shapiro was started this morning, a chattel mort gage being involved. It turned out that the case turned on a question of law rather than of facts so the jury "was discharged and the case will be submit ted in briefs. In the case of Flood vs. Hamer on eon- tract, a judgment of $13.50 was given the plaint ill . In the case of Stout vs. Shannon the plaintiff submitted to a voluntary non suit, his principal witness not being able to get here. In the case of the Lynn Paper Co. vs Louis Schwartz, a verdict of $11.92 and costs was given the plaintiff. In a landlord and tenant case of Ann Barrett vs. Mary McMahon, judgment of possesion and effstg was given the plaintiff. PERSONALS. Mrs. Davison is visiting her brother. Richard Potter, of Blawenburg. Miss Bessie Wright, of George street, is tne guest or ri-enton triends. Mr. W. A. Schomp has returned, after spending the summer at High Bridge, N. J. : Mr. and Mrs. John Hendricks have been entertaining Lewis Amerman, of Neslianic. Henry Sehlee. the Dennis street bar ber, became the father of a ten-pound-child yesterdav. Mrs. Edward T. Corwin. of College ave nue, has been visiting Mrs. Charles Gar- retson, of Millstone. Miss F.stelle Van Arsdale, of Paterson street, has returned from a visit to the Misses Whitlock, of Hocky Hill. Casper Kolb, of Talmadge street, has returned home after a visit of two months with his brother in Germany. O. V. D. Paine, of Remsen avenue, has returned from his southern trip. He- will leave on Monday for an extended trip West. W. E. Sperling and family have return ed to their home in this city after spending the summer at Sea Gate, Coney Island. Prof. John C. Van Dyke, of the Sage Library, has returned from his Euro pean trip, and resumed his duties. Capt. Smiley has also returned. Mr. and Mrs. John Erlckson have re turned from their wedding trip, and are staying with Mrs. Erickson's mother, Mrs. Farrell, of George street. Theodore Price and Miss Jennie Price have returned to their home at Harling-en. N. J., after a pleasant visit with Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Skillman. Villiam Van Aman, of 203 Burnet street, was bitten by a dog while he was walking on Schureman street, Wednes day. Dr. Smith dressed the wound. Arthur Carpender, son of Mr. and Mrs. John N. Carpender, returned to Annapolis this morning to resume his studies after a month's leave of absence. This is his second year at the Navai Academy. Mr. and Mrs. James Hennessy. of Chi- ago. were the guests ot fc.nos Kyan, tne P. R. R. baggagemaster a few days ago. Thev are Mr. Ryan s uncle and aunt, and he had not seen hem for 36 years. John Roberts, who for many years has been janitor of the Ninth National Bank of New York City, expects shortly to move to this city, and take up his residence with .his sister, Mrs. James Stout, of Somerset sireet. Right Rev. Monsignor J. A. O'Grady preached the sermon at the services held at the Church of the Assumption at Mor-ristown yesterday on the occasion of the conferring of the title of Monsignor upon Rev. Dean Flynn, the rector of that church. It will be remembered that It was Doan Flynn who preached here at the services when the title of Monsignor was. conferred upon Dean O'Grady. The service yesterday was a notable one, attended by many of the clergy. Old papers for sale, W cents a hundred. Home News office. . tf J. C. IT ML TIE A REST Copper and Trolley Manager to Relinquish His Varied Business Activities. PERTH AMBOY, Sept. 30. Although, so far as can be learned no official notice has been issued to that effect, those in a position to know say that James C. McCoy has severed his connection with the liaritan Copper Works. The date set for his retirement is very near, probably October 1. It is claimed that, to all intents and purposes, Mr. McCoy laid aside his duties a week or two ago, although he has since been here ajid at the works. The one reason given for this step is Mr. McCoy's desire to retire, at least for a time, from active part in the business world in which he has for years figured conspicuously, and rest. Certain ambitions which he cherished have been gratified. Goals at which he aimed have been reached and he feels that he is entitled to a period for recuperation which would be impossible should he retain so important a position as that which he held with the Lewisohn interests. Since Perth Amboy has known anything of these they have been represented by Mr. McCoy. He was secretary of the corporation, the Raritnn Copper Works, and general manager of the 70-acre plant in this city. From the very beginning he has shown marked interest in local affairs and his part in connection with the trolley, the trust company and the library are well known. He formed the Raritan Traction Company and saw It become the best equipped that extensive travelers have ever known. It was readily admitted that his part in the trust company affairs made him the one man to first fill the presidency and to a great - extent his generosity secured to the city a site for the Carnegie library and made possible the prompt acceptance of the great ironmaster's gift of $20,000. Slr. McCoy made a great deal of money also in real estate deals in Perth Amboy. It is understood that Mr. McCoy has been succeeded in charge of the copper works by A. Clayton Clark, who has been identified prominently with the management of the plant since its construction. Mr. McCoy recently returned from Europe, where he took his own automobile and chauffeur. He lives at the old Coudert place, Metuchen. Mr. McCoy has been with the Copper Works since it was started as a little factory in Pawtucket, R. I., by the Iwisohn Brothers, who at that time were m the business of manufacturina silk hats. He helped work the plant up to its present position, that of the larg est copper refinery in the world and one of the largest smelters in the United States. The trip to Europe was his first vacation in many years. NEWS AND NOTES. -The K. O. K. A. will hold a meeting in the Y. M. C. A. building to-niuht. Edwin A. Colman. the eieht-vear-nl.l son of Mr. and Mrs. James Colman. of 2S2 Delevan street, died yesterday. Benjamin F. Howell and James W Gordon, partners, have lnstiuted a suit against Thomas Gordon, on contract. -Hart s Orchestra will plav at the Rally Day exercises at the First Reformed Church of Somervllle- on Sun day. MAY NAME VIEHMANN. The Third District Democratic Con gressional convention will be held in the town hall at Red Bank, on Saturday, Oc- louer l. ine convention will De called to order promptly at noon, and as there is no friction In the district it is likely that the convention will be of short duration. 1 he Democrats may decide upon Georgo A. Viehmann, of New Brunswick, for the party nominee. But this cannot be stated with any accuracy. It is agreed that It Is Middlesex county s turn to nominate a candidate and it is considered very possible that Mr. Viehmann will be decided upon. Hie convention will be called to ordei by Mr. Viehmann if he is present, and in his absence William H. Hendrickson, of Bed Bank. Freehold Inquirer. CRONK'S DO MORE GOOD WORK. Another evidence of the excellent work that is done by the Cronk Mfg. Co., sash and blind manufacturers, is shown by he Improvements just completed at M. f. Loewenstein's store on Church street. Messrs. Cronk furnished all of the mill work, plate glass, mirrors and other fur nishings, and have carried out their contract in a very creditable manner. The Cronk Mfg. Co. has been very busy of late, having had orders from var- ous parts ot the State. Their hard wood floors, mantels, interior and exterior work compares very tavorably with that done by the largest concerns In this line in the country. Look at Louis Cohn's new Fall cloth ing, the best makes at the lowest prices. 10 Church street tf mj,,j, ,j, ,ji ,ji ,j, . .J. ij. ij. .J. .J' J. .. .J. Died. FEE At Carteret, JJ. J., on Sept. 2tli, James Fee, aged 43 years. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend the funeral on Satur- ly. October 1, at 9.30 a. m., from the 'atholic church at Carteret. nterment at Monumental Cemetery, at 1.30 p. m. COLMAN In this city, on Sept. ??, 1904. Edwin A., son of James and Mary E. Colman, aged 8 , years and nine months. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend the funeral from the residence of his parents, 292 Delevan treet, pn Saturday afternoon, at 2 clock, and from the Ebenezer Baotist Church at 2.30. BOWMAN Died at George's. Road, September 28, 1904, Alonzo E. Bowman. Relatives and friends ate respectfull' invited to attend the funeral from his late residence on Sunday afternoon, October 2, at 2 o'clock, and from the George's Road Baptist Church, at 2.30 o'clock. HARDY In this city, on September 28. 1W4. George Hardy, aged 73 years. Relatives and friends, also members of the G. A. R., are invited to attend the funeral from his late residence, 26 Throop avenue, on Saturday afternoon, at 2.30 o'clock. FLEMING In this city, September 28. 1W4, Michael Fleming, beloved husband of Ann Fleming. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend the funeral from his late residence, 3u6 Seaman street, on Sat urday morning, at 8.30 o'clock, and from St. Peter s Church, at 9 o'clock. 5 ' 10 cent and iudcuuiii all over. : ,-s. .---" fiff f tf if m-vrtftt; ftt If Neilson street.
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