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Perth Amboy evening news. (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, February 09, 1907, LAST EDITION, Image 1

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Only One Dock Is In Use and
Men Work Only Two or
Three Hours Daily.
But One Tugboat and a Single
Engine Are Needed to
Handle Work.
Work on-the Lehigh Valley docks
Is almost at a standstill, und old em
ployes of ihe company say that the
work at present, is slacker for this
time of the year than It has been in
many years.
“In summer, of course, shipments
are few and work accordingly slack,
but never have I seen it so slack for
this time of year,” said a man in a
position to speak. The reason Is glv
eu that (hero are few orders, conse
quently few shipments are being
made. The chief reason Is given that
few tugs can be had to haul the ship
ments due to a strike among tug boat
At present only one tug can bo pro
cured for local work. The tug Haver
, straw Is doing the work. At other
limes, when work is in full swing, as
many as six or seven tugs have been
In use, most of which are now tied up
at Jersey City and other places, due
to the strike.
At tfie docks only one dock Is in
use, with a small gang of men, who
work only from two to three hours
daily. Only one engine Is doing duty
on the docks where, at other times,
aH many as live and six engines may
be seen drilling cars. Some of them,
It is slated, are laid off for a day,
others for a week and some work
dally from 11 o’clock to 2 or 3
o’clock. Officials of the company ad
mitted this morning that work is very
slack but would not give any reasons
other Ilian that few shipments nre
being made, and the boat service is
Court Amboy Foresters Accompanied
^ Thomas Lucas, Who Took Part
in Entertainment Last Night.
About twelve members of Court
Amboy, No. 58, Foresters of America,
accompanied Lecturer Thr-mas La
ras to Sajrrevllle last night, where he
sang andtplayed several selections on
a flute at an entertainment and re
ception in Sayre and FiBher”s hall un
der the auspices of Court Sayrevllle
last night. An excellent program
was rendered by the talent that had
been secured by the committee. Mr.
Lucas sang “Wont You Come Over to
M.v House” and ‘,‘Soldler and the
Man.” He played three selections on
the flute: “Over the Way," “Come
Play With Me” and “When the Mock
ing Birds are Singing- in the Wild
wood." -
The party left here in a large sleigh
at C:40 o'clock and did not return
until near midnight. Mr. Lucas was
accompanied on t he piano by William
Preyn. Those in the party were
Louis Smith, Ever Everson, John P.
- Killmurray, Thomas Lucas. William
Hosenvinge. O. F. Meylich, Bert Bu
chanan, D. .1. Bachman, Thomas
Watline, Charles Sorensen, Michael
Patton and William Preyn.
Three-Story Structure for New Bruns
wiek and Hast Avenues.
Architect John H. Dayton has
about completed plana for the new
three-story brick store and apartment
building for the Wolff Construction
Company, to be built, on the north
east corner of New Brunswick and
KaBt avenues. The building will be
three stories high and will be built of
. brick and terra cotta. The first
floor will contain four stores. The
second and third floors will each con
tain si* apartments. The plans are
expected to be completed by Tuesday
and will be sent out for figures' the
latter part of next week.
GET your Quick Lunch at the
First Clans *3 Hobart Street.
^ Restaurant WITT & HOWEBS
For Sale
Sand and Gravel
Inquire D. F. Dunn, Contractor,
43 Gregory st., Jersey City, or al
Sand Bank, State,st., below Rail
road ave., Perth Amboy.
Telephone 963-R
# Jersey City, N. J,
For bT Turkey! l>ln liei
Savov Restaurant SUNDAY
Howell X I>inh* • . Prop*.
Tracts Procured so That Plant Will
be in no Danger of Isolation
from the Street.
j The American Smelting and Refln
I lug Company has purchased two
| tracts of land from the Lehigh Val
! ley railroad company adjoining their
[ present property and also secured the
property between their plant and i
State street.
At the plant this morning it was
said that the purchase had not been
made with the intention of •'nlurgiug
the size of the factory, although such
a move may be made in the future.
One of the officials of the concern
said that the strip of land on State
street had been secured so that the
plant would not be cut off from the
street, which would-be the case If the
land was purchased by an outsider.
No Evidence That He Intended to
Defraud Anyone By Pass- ;
ing Checks Here.
Special to the EVENING NEWS:
I Henry Kolb, who was sent up from
| Perth Amboy on u charge of passing
i worthless checks, was discharged by
1 Judge Booraem this morning. Lnwvcr
| Freeman Woodbrldge was appointed'
I io defend him.
Thomas E. Farroat was first sworn.
He testified that he had cashed
checks for Kolb before, but not per
sonal checks. He had given the
j ohei'k to Seheuer & Sons and they
i had deposited it. Two days later the
i check came back to Farroat as no
I good and lie had to pay its face value.
Joseph Galalda said the check he
cashed was drawn on the Franklin
National Bank, of New York, while
the check given to Farroat. was on the
First National of Perth Amboy, Ga
laida admitted that he had not de
posited the check and did not know
whether the Franklin bank would
honor it. or not. He said that Kolb
j had returned to him the day after
! presenling the check and asked him
i to hold it for a day or two promising
to pay It off $5 at a time.
Lawyer Woodbrldge wanted the
case dismissed on the ground that
Kolb had made no misrepresentation
but the court denied the motion.
When Kolb was put or. the stand
he said he still ^iad money in the
Franklin bank in New York and that
Galalda s check would have been hon
ored. As there was no evidence to
the contrary the Galalda count was
thrown out.
Regarding the Farroat check Koio
admitted that he had no money m
the Perth Amboy bank when he gave
the check hut he hnd tried to deposit
some in order to meet the check, but
the bank was closed. He says be
had about $80 which he had brought
from Flushing, L. I. That night, he
declared, he had taken a few drinks
and fell asleep in the Tottcnville sta
tion. When he awoke, he said, the
$80 was missing, which accounted for
nothing being deposited.
Judge Booraem said that a man
, wins nnu uiuuuuiu inn ii in: u»iu uccu
; proven guilty and as there was no
conclusive evidence against Kolb, lie
would dismiss the case.
Improvement* in Store.
James Chrislopulos, proprietor of
the "Boston confectionery stores, is
having extensive alterations made in
his Smith street store. The Inner
partition formerly dividing the store
from the Ice cream parlor has been
torn away, making It one. Where the
partition formerly stood is being pre
pared an arch which will be lighted
up with electric lights. Numerous
minor repairs are also under way.
The worth of a thing is best known
by the want of it;” and thus many a
want ad. owes its origin to some
“hard knock” we may have received
in dally life. ______
Great Theatrical
| Given by the Original Bavarian
! Under Management of Director Emil
j Berla, the fine domic Comedian.
Singers, Dancers, Zittberplayer
i and Comedians, in their National
1 Costumes. They had the honor to
: play for the German Emperor and
' also President Tqeo. Roosevelt.
They will play The Wild Toni
From Atnmergau—a Comedy Drama
with song and aance, in the Bavar
j lan High Mountains in their Nai ton
al Costumes by Tb. Repmiller at
George Looser 8 Pavilion
! Excelsior Giove, Maurer, N. J.
| SATURDAY, FEB. », "07
To Commence at 8 P. M.
I .—■ ■■ ",win
Students and Pretty Girls at
Brilliant Event of the Class of
1908 at New Brunswick.
Bevy of Guests From Many
Places Brings Number
Upjo 375.
Of all the social joys of the college
boys and town girls and college wid
ows! t*le greatest at Rutgers Is the
junior promenade, which was heid
here last night. The Robert F. Bal
lahtine gymnasium, named after the
Newark man who gave it to the col
lege, was the scene of as happy a
gathering as it ever sheltered. Local
society smiled upon this function; the
sisters, cousins and best friends of
the students flocked to it and the
dance was the thing for six hours of
the night. There were 375 guests at
the promenade last night, the larg
est. assemblage at such an event in
the history qf the college.
The class of 1908 had striven hard
to excel previous classes in the at
tractiveness of decorations and the
delight of their friends upon entering
the gymnasium was gratifying. Class
colors, college colors, American Hags,
fraternity emblems and flags were in
termingled in pleasing profusion, be
Inir uuunmiflofl frmn tho rnftnra fus
tootled about the running track and
grouped about the many electric
light fixtures, while blazing out from
It all were the iluminated numerals
of the class.
President’s Sister Received Guests.
The guests were received at the
west end of the hall, the reception
committee of ladies having located it
self beneath the great scarlet banner
of the college. Here Miss M. A,
Demerest, the Bister of President Wil
liam H. S. Demurest, of the college,
presided in the place which had so
long been occupied by Mrs. Austin
Scott, and she was assisted by Mrs.
Louts Bevier, Jr., Mrs. John N. Car
penter, Mrs. Robert W. Johnson, Mrs.
William S. Myers, Mrs. Cullen W.
Parmalee, Mrs. Elliot R. Payson, Mrs.
Edward L. Stevenson, Mrs. Edward
B. Voorhees and Mrs. Douwe D. Wil
An orchestra from Brooklyn, hid
den behind the decorations on the
running track, furnished the Inspira
tion and there were encores for ev
ery dance. The orchestra chose the
popular selections from the musical
successes of the day and the dancers
often demanded the number ov ;r
and over again.
After the first half of the damp's
the guests formed in circles under
the different fraternity emblems and
a supper of bouillon, salads, ices and
coffe was served.
Pretty Girls from Many Places.
Many of the out-of-town girls were
entertained yesterday afternoon at
the fraternity houses, the students
throwing the houses over to them.
Tea was served to numbers at Delta
Upsllon, Chi Phi, Delta Kappa Epsi
lon, Delta Phi, Chi Psi and Bela
Theta Pi lodges, the wives of the col
lege professors helping the boys to
entertain and acting as chaperones.
Some of the out-of-town guests
Mrs. Alsop and the Misses Bessie
Garwood,Messenger,Wakebuth, Cobb,
of Newark:Mtss Louise Hendrickson,
of Sayreville, and her guest. Miss
I Eleanor L. Spencer, of Naugatuck,
| Conn.; the Misses Darlington and
Warner, of Elizabeth; Mrs. W. L.
Berdan, Misses Gall, Dillston, of Pat
lerson; Mrs. W. P. Watson, Miss Mar
garet Lutkins, of Jersey City; Mrs.
Tharp, of Rahway; Miss Mabel Nich
ols, of Newton; Miss Reed, of Arling
ton; Mrs. William S. Myers, the Miss
es Mahnken, Gombort, Adams. Green.
DeLong, Ferris, of New York; Mrs.
Powell, Miss Holinger, of Bridgeton;
! Mrs. Jacob Cooper, Miss Conover, of
| East. Mlllston; Miss Grace Crater, the
: Misses Wilbur and Cooper, of Red
I Bank; Miss Conover, of Spotswood;
j mKis Maxfield, of Bloomfield; Miss
! Hinsdale, of Woodbridge; Miss Re
j becca Fell, of Trenton; the Misses
i Carson, Ramsey, llpdyke, La Tourette
land Mrs. Donovan, of Bound Brook;
| Miso^ Johnson, of Kingston, N. Y.;
! Miss Pretty,of Washington.D.C.; the
i Misses Abby Cranmer, Ruth Potter,
j Virginia I). Deascon, Carry Clapp, ol
j Vassal- College; Miss Chrystelle Ap
leby, of Old Bridge; Miss Winanls,
; of Bayonne; the Misses Martha Chap
! man, Brewster, Davies, Scrymer,
jCarp, of Brooklyn; Mrs. S. B. Vroo
! man, the Misses Radcliffe, Ethel
Keen, Anna Paterson, Gertrude
Fraster and Mrs. J. B. Paterson, ol
Philadelphia; Miss Mabel Case, Miss
Eva Voorhees, of Somerville;, Miss
(Continued on page 2.)
j Buy Certified Milk From j
Mins’ Sanitary Dairy
-a Telephone 167-1 |
Brother Views Body ami Says It Is
That of Thomas Sullivan—
Funeral Monday.
tpecivl to the EVENING NEWS:
RAHWAY, Feb. 9:—John H. Sul-j
llvan. of 235 Broad street, Rahway,!
visited Ryno & High’s morgue yes
terday and identified the body of the
man found In n idle or snow near the
Rahway signal tower on Thursday
night as that of his brother, Thomas!
Sullivan. i
Mr. Sullivan said (hat his brother j
was somewhat of a wanderer and fre-i
quently came to Rahway. It is be-j
lleved that he has recently worked on
a farm near Plainfield.
The funeral will be held from the I
brother’s home at 8*30 on Monday]
Fourth Annual Affair of Central
Pleasure Club at Washing
ton Hall a Success.
Washington Hall was the scene of
a gala gathering hist night when the
VUltu ai rivaouic viuu iiciu ivo iwuim
animal masquerade ball.
The hall was Iilled with dancers In
costumes and make-ups of all de
scriptions and the judges had no easy
task to pick out the prettiest and
most comical costumes. The Central
Pleasure Club is a very popular or
ganization and the crowd that attend
ed the ball last night was a merry
one. Dancing was the feature of the
evening, and continued, with masks
on, until 11:30 o’clock, when the
prize inarch was formed. The mask
ers marched several times around the
hall before the judges.
The prizes were awarded as fol
lows; First prize, a berry dish, Jliss
Anna Lehman, prettiest costume;
second prize, a mantel clock, Charles
Jacobsen, Chinese lanndryman; third
prize, umbrella, Louis Hansen, most
comically dressed man present. He!
represented a tramp wheeling around
a baby carriage containing numerous
lay figures. The whole was labeled;
"The Central Pleasure Club Strew
Ride.” The judges were James Kir
by, Herman Albright, James Mullen,
Frauk Beatty and Arthur Dlllou.
Following the prize awards danc
ing was resumed without masks and
lasted until early this morning. At
about midnight supper was served in
the balcony of the hall.
The committee In charge was:
William Gray, chairman; Louis Kile,
j Jacob Lamp, Andrew Anderson, Wlll
! lam Bachman, Thomas F. Bird and
j Anthony Dalton. The rfeceptlon rom
I mlttee was Anton Dooley, Peter Van
Sickle aud Charles Lamp. William
i Bird, John Reldy and Michael Dal
ton were tloor managers. Music was
| furnished by Steinhuuser’s orchestra.
Leon & Roeasler Will Have Opening
in Second Floor Closed III.
Leon & Roessler have decided to
| enlarge their furniture store, at 126
! wirnpf At thn m-PRPnt time
; the store is very much crowded and
jin order 10 give them more room, an
I open space on the second floor will be
closed In, which when completed will
I add about 1,500 square feet of floor
j space to the second story. The llght
; ing service In the store will also be
j Improved and as much room as possi
ble will ho made to allow for the ar
i rival of the spring stock.
When the alterations are complet
ed the Hrst floor will be used for the
j heaviest goods, and the second floor
will he uevoted to the display of par
lor suites, carpets and rugs, and bed
I ding. The carpenters will start work
i in the store on Monday.
Says Iron Was Stolen.
Max I/'ichtman, proprietor of a
store at 332 State street, reported to
1 the police last night, that a small boy
I had stolen some Iron from the yard In
the rear of his store and had sold It
to a junk dealer. He was advised to
swear oat a warrant for the offend
er’s arrest.
Italian W. It. S. Hall Monday.
The first ball of the Independent
; Italian Workingmen’s Relief Society
1 will bo held In Braga hall Monday
night and a gala time is expected.
Invitations have»been sent to the
other local Italian organizations.
| Money to loan on Mortgage "
I Edwin G. Fraser ■■
^ 81 Smith st. Perth Amboy,
i Raritan Laundry
Telephone 65 W._44 Fayette Strei
Collections and del- 'eries free in Perth
Ambov WoodWrge, Sewaren, Metach
ea Sot:It Amboy and Staten Island;
_ _
Mrs. Williamson, the Probation
Officer Will Sit in Perth j
Amboy for the Present
There was no sitting of the Juvenile j
Court yesterday afternoon, no cases
being ready for Judge Booracm's |
disposal. It had been expected that [
Annie Reyliou, the iblrteeii-year-old
fifth ward girl, charged with stealing
clothing from a neighbor, would be ;
brought up, the girl having been pa
roled to Ihe court.
Her parents, however, have ex
pressed a desire that the child be
placed in'the State Home for Girls.
Judge Booraem and the probation of
ficer, Mrs. Williamson, decided to in
vestigate the case a little further
and will bring It before the court next
To Examine Rosenberg.
Henry Rosenberg, the boy convict
ed before the Juvenile Court for steal
ing chickens, is still in Mrs. William
son’s care. His sister died Thursday
and no move will be made until after
the funeral. Mrs. Williamson said
yesterday that she would take the boy
to Jersey City next week to have him
examined by a specialist to ascertain
if he Is weak minded. If he is men
tally deficient ho will be placed in
ihn aloio incMliitinn fnt1 Ihr* ftinliliA
minded. If ho is otherwise he will
go to Jamesburg.
No Night Session.
Mrs. Williamson will not begin her
night sessions for receiving reports
from paroled prisoners here this
week. So far all the cases committed
to her have been prisoners in and
around Perth Amboy. She will ar
range to have them report to her
there, as she thinks it would be a
hardship to make them take the trip;
to Now Brunswick every week.
Tlte prosecutor’s room In tile court
house has been fitted up for Mrs.
Williamson’s use in having her even
ing sessions. A new desk and a set I
of chairs have been added.
LONG BEACH, Feb. !):—Tile four- J
masted schooner Helen J. Seitz went |
ashore this morning at Long Beach, i
The ship is said to be in a dangerous j
position. Life savers have gone out!
to rescue her crew.
h o rsF s a r DOWN.
Trolley Cor Blocked While Equine j
Victim of Fall Took a Rest
on Smith Street.
A gray horse belonging to Iliis
dorf’s grocery and hitched to one of
their wagons, slipped in front of their
store in Smith street this morning
and sat between the trolley tracks for
several minutes.
The animal was soon unhitched,
but remained seated between the trol
ley rails, holding up a trolley car
t'nn onununl tulniilaa Tlln m'Uo Inli'l’
arose of Its own accord, unhurt from |
its odd experience.
1 Mayor Bollschweiler Broadens Local
Ceramic. Market.
Mayor Albert Bollschweiler return
ed from St. Louis yesterday and an
nounced that he had had a very suc
cessful business trip. Mr. Bolischweil
| er while in St. Louis, attended the
i annual convention of the -American
i Ceramic Society. Mr. Bollschweiler
j told of the success of the local cer
amic works and was highly commend
ed on plans which he exhibited at the
Last year the convention of the so
ciety was held at Philadelphia and it
is thought that it will be held next
year at Indianapolis.
Mr. Bollschweiler said that he
j made the trip to St. Louis for the pur
I pose of broadening the market for the
i products manufactured in ihis city
| and reports that he was successful
| in many ways, which means that a
| market, has been made for the local
concern in the west. While on the
homeward trip Mr.Bollschwoiier stop
ped off at Chicago and visited a num
her of old friends.
Otto Will, of this city, attended the
convention, which was held at I he
Planters’ Hotel in St. Louis on Mon
j day, Tuesday and Wednesday of this
j week.
Engineer Going to Peru.
M. F. Church, who was formerly a
civil engineer at the Raritan Copper
Works In this city, will leave in a few
weeks for Peru, South America, in
the interests of the De La Mar Copper
Worlts, of Roosevelt.
The Didier-March Company, Which
Recently Bought Out Adam Weber’s
Sons, Plans $175,000 Additions.
It was learned today from good
authority that the Older-.March Com
pany, of New York, who purchased
the clay manufacturing plant of
Adam Weber’s Sous a few months
ago, will shortly* build a large addi
tion to the present plant, which will
cost in the neighborhood of $175,000.
One of the officials at the plant
in conversation with a NEWS report
er, said that the company has been
intending to increase the size of the
plant for some time and that the
actual work would be started on April
1. At the present time, fire and hol
low brick are manufactured at the
plant but, when the new buildings
are completed, the chief industry (of
the concern will be manucacturlug
special ware for chemical factories.
In many of the chemical plants spec
ial piping Is needed to carry adds us
well as a certain kind of pottery,
which has to he made from an import
ed clay. As the Dlder-March com
pany is backed by a company In Ger
many, the clay can easily be secured
and will be sent to this city on steam
ers. The company hopes to run the
steamers to the plant. ^
The proposed additions will com
prise a number of small buildings, a
new clay shed, a new engine house, a
new dock and a large-main building
which will he 165x135 feet and will
be three stories high. Tile maifec
building,will be built of solid concrete^
and will be used solely for the manw-®j
facture of chemists’ supplies. w
When the work is completed the *
present size of tho factory will be
about doubled and although Are and
hollow brick will still be manufactur
ed, the company will make a special
ty of the new earthenware. These
plans are all complete and the con- :j
tract will be let in a few weeks. The 'i
buildings are expected to be complet- "
ed in about six months. About 600
men will be employed when the new j
plant is opened. The superintendent J
in charge of the factory at the prea- I
ent time is Paul Schiller, who is also I
the chemist at the plant. V j Jj
The company Intends bioadeutag M
its market and now has offices in
York and Baltimore, the latter being (
the main office and the hendquart&A \
of Frederick J. Mayer, the general
manager of the concern, The other\
officers of the company are in Ger
many, where a similar plant is lo
Surveyor Forrest L. Smith has
made a complete survey of the plant
and will probably supervise the lay- J
ing out of the new buildings.
Smfth has also prepared large planet?
of the property showing its exact lo- *|
■ .... . '
Y. M. C. A, IN NEW
Trustees Decide to Sell Building
and Cease the Work After
Forty Years.
Special to the EVENING NEWS:
At a meeting of the Y. M. C. A. trus
tees here last night it was decided to
sell the building and abandon Hie
work, The money received from the
building Is to be put In trust until !
such time as the work may be re- I
sumed. The Y. M. C. A. has been In j
existence for forty years. The men
claim the people of the city Have not
supported it as they should.
lllg Si'ssion of Templars In This C'.ty
Next Sunday.
Denmark Lodge No. 41, Independ- ;
ent Order of Good Templars, held a
well attended meeting In Washington
hall ast night. Two members were
initiated. Preparations were started
for the district meeting and celebra
tion of the first anniversary of the
lodge in this same hall Sunday, Feb- '
ruary 17. It Is expected that delega
tions will be present, fiom every lodge
in the district, which comprises
South Amboy, Hoboken, Elizabeth
and Staten Island. The district meet
ing will be held at 10 o’clock on that j
morning and tho anniversary cele- (
hrntion will take nluce in the even
A Front Runner Was Damaged by the
Flunge of a Trolley Switch.
The delivery sleigh of the Untied j
States Express Company, while cross- |
lng the trolley tracks at Smith and j
State streets yesterday afternoon, had
one of the front runners broken by
| (he flange of a switch. The sleigh
was heavily loaded at the ..tine and
a number of the boxes and tarrels
had lo ne removed before the sleigh
could be taken to a repair s;:'>p. The
driver, Harvey Adams, delivered the
remainder of the parcels in the com- j
pany’s wagon, which v an sent from ,
the stable shortly afterward.
Cat in the Barrel Tomorrow.
All preparations for the annual
I celebration of the Fastelavns Glide,
! Cat in the Barrel, of the Danish Soc
iable A. C„ to be held in their club ;
house in New street, tomorrow after- j
noon, have bon completed. The cel- j
ebration will begin at. 2 o'clock and
will continue until the evening, when j
dancing will be enjoyed.
' Bids Open Tonight.
Bids for the new Joselson building
lo be erected at Jefferson and Stare
streets have been received, with tlio I
exception of one. which is expected I
tonight, at which time they will be
opened before tho bidders and the i
contract awarded.
Must Cover Garbage Regularly.
Bids for the contract of removing
garbage will be received at the next
meeting of the Board of Aldermen .
February 18. The successful con-j
tractor will be required to cover the;
garbage on the dump six Inches in j
depth every three days, at least, with 1
cleau ashes. ,/ .
Senator Bl^pt Will Resign Place M
State Treasurer Nest Week tuid
Retire February 28. ‘Ic
TRENTON, Feb. 9:—State Treas
urer Frank O. Briggs forwarded a
personal letter of thanks yesterday to
each member of the legislature who
voted for him last Tuesday, when he
was elected United States senator. He
will resign as state treasurer at .an
.‘Mf’y date, possibly some time next
week ancl then it is believed a joint
session will be called to elect his sue
lessor. It Is the desire of the treas
urer to retire February 28.
The senator’s letter says;
Permit mo to thank you for the
ompllment which you paid me oo/*
Tuesday last in casting your vote forf
me for United States senator, i can£ 3
not tell you how much I appreciate
Street Department Doing Good Work
to Pope With the Condition*—
Warning was Deuellcial. ■,
Street Commissioner Fullerton still
has a large gang of men at work re
moving the snow from the principal
streets of the city. Nearly all the
large piles on Smith and State street*
have been removed and most of the
crosswalks have already been cleaned.
The automatic dnmn wagons of the
Standard Bithullthlc Company are be
ing used to cart away the snow.
Since Chief Burke has announced
that he intends to summon all those
Into court who do not clean their
sidewalks, clean pavements are no
ticed In every part of the cltj. . ‘
_ f'iij./t
Brower and Bolger Will Have Office
In Scheuer Building.
A new real estate partnership has
been formed here by two well-known
young men, with temporary offices In
•lie Scheuer building. Tho partner
ship is composed of Richard A. Bolg
er, formerly head bookkeeper for
Potts & Katifniann, and Harry Brow
er, of New York. Mr. Brower Is well
known ns a reul estate man in New
York. For ten years ho has been a
member of the Columbian Board of
Brokers. Tile firm name of the con
cern will be Brower & Bolger. They ;,
intend carrying on a real estate and S
Insurance business, and will repre
sent many large New York real estate ]
firms. They also represent the WolIK
Construction Company, of this cltjriy
Laying Cold, Intoxicated.
A telephone call was received at
the police station last night from
Hartford street Btating that h man
was lying on the steps leading to the
Lehigh Valley coal docks. Patrolman
KozuskO was sent and found that a
man was intoxicated. He was tauten
ro the lockup. This morning ho said
his name was Patrick Slillivan
he was a boatman. He was fined
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