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- fl shop by mall with as much | Remain Closed AH pleasure and comfort as • Day Thursday. those who live In Newark. J (Thanksgiving.) Mall a trial order some Close at 6 P. M. time- and SM how quickly Wednesday W MARKET. HALSEY a. BABA 4 W . you receive your goods. The Gates of “Toytown” Are Wide Open The "open season” for joy and mirth is now at hand. Come and revel in the sights of "Toytown”—come and bring the children. Our plaything store is bigger and better this season than ever before, and the toys are more wonderful, too There are so many marvelous things to see—so many novel sounds to hear that we’d make a sorry mess of it if we attempted to describe one-hundredth part of them. The doll department—enlarged and improved—is now one of the largest in the countrv. Buy dolls early and buy them here. This is admittedly the doll store of Newark. Come to “Toytown "—you're welcome: ! l.arge Jointed Dolls 4.08—Fine papier mache body, light and strong- full ball joints—27J4 In. tall - slippers aud stock ings. Large Jointed Dolls 3.48—nail joints —ane quality bisque heads—eyos that sleep—woven wig of curly hair—23 Inches tall. Jointed Bod v Dolls 1.00 Fine bisque heads-wigs of curly hair moving eyes a -some with eyelashes—fancy muslin , gown—24 Inches tall. Baby Bumps in Rompers 1.00 - These dolls are made with jointed bodies and covered with sateen—the heads are unbreakable—laughing faces. Miss Mysto 25c and 59c—H e r e ’ • a ( new character doll, made with fancy 1 shape unbreakable body and celluloid . face—two sizes. p Celluloid Dolls 10c to 2.25-A big as sortment of these dolls, dressed or un- t dressed—some that float or dive, others with jointed arms and legs. 1 Buy Christmas Handkerchiefs Now The holiday handkerchiefs are ready if you are. The as- | sortmcnts are now at their best and the handkerchiefs are fresh ! and clean. Ireland, Switzerland, France, Belgium and the ; Madeira Isles have each contributed their share and you will i find everything here from the plain, but good, 5c cotton ker- , chiefs up to the most elaborate real lace affairs. The latter al- j most as sheer and filmy as a cobweb. It will pay you to buy jour handkerchief* at the Bamberger at ore thin *en*on, and It will pay you to buy at once while the picking la good. Hundred* of wise holiday aboppera will heed thla advice, why not you? We quote below a few apeclmen value*t Handkerchief* — Women's fancy embroidered handkerchiefs of Swiss, Shamrock lawn or all linen in an end less variety of patterns, each.. 25c Handkerchief* for men and women —embroidered initials, neat letters— men’s with J4-in.hems, women’s with "a-in. hems—6 in a box... .... 49C Handkerchief* Women’s lawn, Shamrock and all linen kerchiefs, in one corner embroidered effect—floral, spray & eyelet designs 12jct«2.25 Handkerchiefs - Pure linen hand kerchiefs for men and women, hand embroidered initials, nicely hem stitched, s-xin a neat box.... 75c Handkerchiefs—Silk initial hand kerchiefs, all neatly hemstitched, on good quality silk—showy and pretty letters—prices fromJ2^c to 75c Mufflers—We have an immense variety of silk mufflers in black and white, floral and figured designs; all of good quality, at 49c to 2.00 Handkerchief* — Women's fancy Swiss embroidered kinds; all hem stitched effects—six different patterns, in a fancy box, priced at... ••• 85c 1 Handkerchiefs — Children's line quality plain white-or initial handker chiefs, neatly hemstitched—three in a fancy picture box for.... .25c I Handkerchiefs-F an cy boxed handkerchiefs for children — good quality cloth—plain white and neatly f. hemstitched—three in a box for 15c I Handkerchiefs—Pretty Princess lace handkerchiefs in dainty and effec- 1 tive designs—put up in fancy folders, handy for mailing,ea. 49c to 2.00 I Handkerchiefs Real Brigs, duch esse and point lace handkerchiefs in a large variety of dainty and exclusive designs, priced at 2.25 to 15.00 Handkerchiefs--An exceptionally large assortment of Swiss, shamrock, lawn, linen and lace trimmed styles, in many pretty designs at.. ••••121c | Handkerchiefs For men and women—fine quality all pure linen, hand embroidered initials; % and inch hems; six in a box, for... 1.00 I Handkerchiefs of dainty Sham- | rock lawn or all linen—hemstitched \ embroidered, scalloped edges and 5 lace trimmed styles,ea. 25c tO 1.00 5 Fur News of Incalculable Importance to Newark Women Don’t imagine for one moment that you cannot get a good fur set at minimum cost. And don’t judge the ones we offer here by their prices. These are all selected skins and the styles are | beautiful. Just see what you save, too. ' Caracul Fnr Sets—The scarf is fashioned in Edna May style and the pillow-shape muff is of good size— made of nice quality skins, lined with A QQ satin—regular 6.75 sets. ‘T.zr'J i Persian Paw Sets—Edna May scarf, fashioned with ■5 heads—pillow-shape muffs, nice quality skins, lined with Skinner’s satin—sets that sell regu- QQ larly for 9.75, special at. U,7U » Coney Sets—Black or brown Coney sets of good quality; the scarfs come in two pretty styles; pillow 1 shape muffs, lined with satin—regularly -y QQ 4.00 per set, special at. Opossum Sets—Sable or Isabella blended skins —small scarf lined with good satin—muff in popular £ pillow shape; These sets are regularly 8.00 gj QO each, on sale tomorrow at............... Muskrat Sets—The scarfs come in two pleasing i styles and the muffs are in large pillow shape—lined f with a good grade of satin—regularly 9.00 QO , Russa-Lynx Sets—Large shawl collars lined with Skinner’s satin and fashioned with tails—pillow muffs also lined with Skinner’s satin—regular- gjr| ly 10.00 per set, at. J »&\J MAPS; MODELS AND STATISTICS IN PARKED MIKE CASE Litigation Over Zinc Ore from Sussex County Borings Is Continued Today. More testimony was taken before Vice-Chancellor Howell in Chancery chambers today in the long-drawn-out litigation between Congressman R. Wayne Parker and the New Jersey Zinc Company, in which Mr. Parker seeks to enforce the terms of a lease of mining rights in Sussex county owned by him. Like the testimony taken at the pre ceding hearings, which have already consumed nearly a month, that of to day was of a purely technical charac ter, understood in all of its essentials only by the experts themselves. The counsel in the case and the court were enlightened in the more obscure points by maps and diagrams, one of them ten feet long, and various models of interior portions of the mines, show ing levels, points of haulage and supporting pillars. Joseph A. Van Mater, of Plainfield, a mining engineer of many years of ex perience, who has charge of the com pany's operations, spent much time on the witness stand, explaining the maps, diagrams and models and adding to the lastimony as to the company’s methods of working the mines he had given at the preceding hearing. He fortified his testimony with half a hundred pages of typewritten figures, showing the output during the disputed periods of operation and delved deeply in mining lore. Mr. Parker's Claims. Mr. Parker’s chief grievance is that he does not receive all the royalties <.0 which he says he is entitled because of the system of weight standards em ployed by the company. Another ques tion involved is whether a system of mining will be permitted which involves the several pillars and other supports of the mine, while a third question to be determined by the court when the voluminous testimony has been digested is whether the company shall be per mitted to take ore from the Parker mine through tunnels to its own shafts, or whether it must be brought to the surface through the Parker shaft. Chauncey G. Parker, a brother of the •ongressinau, is looking after his in «» Ml lliil ■*,*,L**-~*- . - terests, together with former Attorney General Robert H.' McCarter and Charles D. Thompson, of Jersey City, while Richard V. Lindabury, former Supreme Court Justice Gilbert Collins, of Jersey City, and Frederick J. Faulks represent the defendant corporation. j OBITUARY j ALEXANDER FRANK& S FUNERAL. Funeral services for Alexander Frankel, 76 years old. whose sudden death Saturday resulted from apoplexy, will be held at the home, 25 Milton street, tomorrow afternoon. Rabbi Solomon Foster, of Temple B’nai Jeshurun. will officiate. Interment will be made in Evergreen Cemetery, Eliza beth. Mr. Frankel was a native rf Germany, coming to America with !ri parents sixty years ago. The tamily settled in New Orleans. Mr. Fraukel caught the gold fever in 1849, and dis appeared from his home to become a miner. With the gold he obtained at the mines he bought a large ranen In Montana, and did not get into com munication with his relatives until by accident he met a brother, Willilam Frankel, twenty-three years after they had separated. Both brothers came Eea: t, and were employed for some time by the Lagowitz Trunk Company. Eighteen years ago Alexander Frankel became a private watchman In the business section of Market street. MRS. EMMA SACK S FUNERAL. The Rev. Carl Girtanner, pastor of the West Newark German Reformed Church, will conduct the funeral serv ices for Mrs. Emma Sack, to be held in the home. 215 Runyon street, tomor row- afternoon at 1 o'clock. Interment will be made in Rosehill Cemetery, Lin den. ixty-one years ago Mrs. Sack was born in""Uermany, coming to this city a quarter of a century ago. She was a member of the Second German Presbyterian Church, in Sussex avenue, for a number of years. Mrs. Sack had always taken an active interest in Ger man charitable societies until stricken with paralysis, several years ago. She is survived by her husband, Herman Sack: one daughter and four sons. MRS. CAROLINE MENK’S FUNERAL. The Rev. William L. Seibert, pastor of the German Evangelical Lutheran Church, will officiate at the funeral of Mrs. Caroline Menk, to be held In the home, 3 7 Washington street, tomorrow afternoon at 2 o’clock. Fairmount Cemetery will be the place of inter ment. Mrs. Menk, wh. was 61 years old. was stricken with apoplexy while t walking at Broad and Hill streets Sat urday. After receiving treatment at '—-y - a nearby drug store she as taken to her homo, where she died soon after. Mrs. Menk was born in Germany, com ing to this city with her parents when a child. A widower, Dr. Charles W. Menk, and two sons, Dr. Paul Menk and Carl Menk, survive. — JOHN F. SOHNLE AT REST. The funeral of John F. Sohnle, CO years old, who died Thursday of paralysis, was held from the home. 257 Runyon street, this afternoon. Burial followed in Woodland Cemetery. Mr. Sohnle was born in Germany, and came to Newark eighteen years ago. He was a painter and decorator until Illness forced him to retire a few years ago. In addition to a widow, Mrs. Maria Sohnle, he Is survived by four daughters, Mrs. Matilda Rlttersbacher, Mrs. Anna Graiff. Miss Marie and Miss Frieda Sohnle, and eleven grandchil dren. FIND MORE NOSES IN - ATLANTIC CITY RECOUNT. ATLANTIC CITY, Nov. 21.—As a re sult of the work done here by enumera tors, under the direction of Special Agent Frederick J. Koch, of tho census bureau, who recommended that a re count be granted for Atlantic City, it has been found that the population is about 46,000, a gain of nearly 2,000 over the figures originally and officially given out. Special Agent Koch left for Washington yesterday, where he will report the result of his findings to the census bureau, and a revised statement will be sent out within the next few days. The recount is entirely due to the efforts of Comptroller Albert M. Hes ton, who was ably seconded by Mr. Koch as soon as that, official arrived in the city to look over the ground. Mr. Heston states that the population of the resort is well above 46,00(1 actual residents, but that many of them are now out of the city, and the enumera tors consequently failed to ge( their names. VOTED FOUR TIMES: WENT CRAZY. WOODBURY, Nov. 21.—James Martin Wilson, an itinerant umbrella-mender, has been taken to the State Hospital at Trenton because he has been raving and setting prisoners in the county Jail almost, crazy. Wilson was arrested for being drunk the day after election. He said he lived in Camden, wffierc ho had voted four times cn election day. When he began to rave the authorities here wanted Camden officials to come and get him, but they would not own him. BISHOP O’CONNOR CONFIRMS CLASS OF 700 CHILDREN St. Joseph’s and St. Antoninus’s Churches Receive Large Addi= icons to Membership. — The Rt. Rev. Bishop John J. O’Con nor administered the sacrament of confirmation yesterday afternoon to about 700 children and forty adults in two children in this city—St. Joseph's, on Wallace place, and St. Antoninus’s, at South Orange avenue and Ninth street. In each instance the number of chil dren was about the same—360. In St. Joseph’s there were twenty.-flve adults, a majority of whom were converts. The same applied to the sixten adults confirmed in St. Antoninus’s. Bishop O’Connor In each instance delivered a sermon immediately preceding the ad ministering of the sacrament, which closed with solemn vespers, at which the bishop officiated. After explaining at length the his tory of the institution of the sacra ment of confirmation, and its impor tance in strengthening the faith of those who receive it and making them. In the language of the sacrament, "true soldiers of Jesus Christ," Bishop O’Con nor commended the pastors and their assistants, Including the Sisters of Charity, for their real in reparing such large classes. Next year, the bishop said, alt con firmation classes would be larger than heretofore, because of a recent edict from the Holy See making eligible to receive the sacrament, of confirmation all children, otherwise qualified, who have arrived at the age of 7 years. Age I.ImJt Reduced, Up to the present time no matter how proficient a child might be in his or her knowledge of the doctrines ot the church they were not permitted, except in rare instances, to receive the sacrament of confirmation before they had arrived at the age of 10 years. The ceremonies attending the admin istering of this sacrament are among the most impressive in the Catholic Church. The bishop officiates in full robes, attended by the chancellor of the diocese and other clergymen, while a man and woman selected from the congregation act as sponsors for each child In about the same way in which that duty is performed at baptism. As was the case yesterday, the chil dren are all attired alike, the girls :n w'hite with veils and wreaths of smilax, and the boys clothed in blue suits as near uniform as possible, with a bow of white ribbon attached to the left arm. All of those confirmed yesterday had been receiving instructions for sev eral weeks, and during the last three days of last week they were on what is termed a retreat. On those days they attended mass at 8 o’clock each morning and remained In church until 11 o’clock. They re turned at 1 o’clock In the afternoon and after benediction of the blessed sacrament remained until 6 o’clock. Yesterday morning first communion was administered in both enurches to those m mbers of the class who had not receit ed it before. In St. Joseph’s Church all those con firmed, except the adults, were mem bers of the parochial school of that parish. In St. Antoninus, which is con ducted by the Dominican Fathers, the class included beside the adults, their own school pupils, children from public schools whose parents reside in or are affiliated with the parish and the pupils from St. Vincent’s Academy, which Is now cared for spiritually by the Do mlnicars. CONTRACTS FILED. These contracts were filed In the counts’ clerk’s office today; Wagner Pastry Company, owners, with W. Bingham, contractor, carpen ter work, $1,372; 23-29 Johnson street. Same owners with J. Sharp Construc tion Company, contractors, cement work, $2,095; same premises. Same owners with L. Parker Building Com pany, contractors, mason work, $1,775; same premises. W. Teller, owner, with W. Armstrong, contractor, all "work, $32,500; Second avenue, East Orange. Roseville Construction Company, owners, with the United States Realty Corporation, contractors, all work, $34,450; Gates avenue and Hawthorne place, Montclair. G. and Carolina Piegari, owners, with A. Amandola. contractor, all work, $1,050; 88 Nicholas street. C. Beck, owner, with C. Cooper, con tractor, mason work, $3,300: 575-577 Highland avenue. Forest Hill. Same owner with W. Harris, contractor, all work, $5,500; same premises. A. Levy, owner, with Kollinger Bros., contractors, painting work, $165; 16-20 Marlon place. I. Steinsitz. owner, with A. Grasso & Co., contractors, mason work, $2,200; 39 Irvlngtstreet. Same owner with same contractor, mason work. $3,200; 35-37 Irving street. Mrs. Annie Haase, owner, with Light holder Bros,, contractors, mason work, $1,050; 36 Franklin avenue. East Orange. Same owner with C. Kolb, contractor, plumbing work, $S5u: same premises. Mary McGlynn, owner, with Cobrin & Wolpow, contractors, mason work, $575; 141 Milford avenue. C. Anderson, owner, with Peterson & Benson, contractors, carpenter work, $6,446; North Mountain avenue, Mont clair. Same owner with S. Panek, con tractor, painting work, $675; same premises. Same owner with C. Sigler, contractor, mason work, $2,686; same premises. A. Fellrath, owner, with L. Kierstead, contractors, carpenter, mason and painting work, $66,7; 18 Entwistle ave nue. Nutley. EDISON CAR DERAILED. A slight accident to the new Edison storage battery car on its second trial trip over the Orange branch of the Erie Railroad Saturday furnished a little excitement to a number of promi nent railroad men and other guests who made the trip. The car was par tially derailed at Lakeside avenue, the rear truck leaving the proper tracks at the switch. No damage was done and the truck was replaced, on the tracks by reversing the power. A new signal system invented by Mr. Edison r.nd his associate, Ralph H. Beach, and a new electric horn, which is expected to do away with the compressed air whistle, were also inspected by the guests. Star want ads are read by people who are bujere. Advertise In the Star, i - * , f Half-Price Sale ofHals B We will place on sale 250 B ready-to-wear suit and B dress hats in a variety of B shapes and trimmings at B exactly one-half their B present marked price. This B fires you an opportunity to B secure a hat in the height B ot the season at cnd-of B season prices. M One-Half Marked Prices » I Closed Thanksgiving Day Close Evening Previous at 6 o’clock -— SALE PRICES ON LINENS Q 3.50 Table Linen Sets, 2.95 IS All pure linen and full bleach hemstitched luncheon sets; one all linen hemstitched cloth, 58x62; half dozen hemstitched napkins, 15x15, to match, all 'n ^ 05 II a box; regular 3.50 set; sale at, set.ll| 1.25 Scarfs and Squares, 95c Each IS Hemstitched linen with Japanese drawn work all around, II and extra drawn work corners; scarfs 18x54, squares q q* _ 30x30; regular 1.25 each; sale at, each. 23c Hemstitched Towels, 17c Each II .Spoke hemstitched huck towels, full bleach, large siie— 19x38—all white or with red borders; regular 23c each; | (W _ Hh| sale at, each. . I/v __1_ - -- ------ VICTIMS IN CRASH BETWEEN CAR AND AUTO RECOVERING Hoboken Physician and Wife In jured in Head-on Collision in Harrison. The condition of Dr. and Mrs. E. Steadman, of 635 Washington street, Hoboken, who were injured in a crash between an automobile and a Turnpike trolley car in Harrison, was said today at St. Miehaol’s Hospital to 4>e slightly Improved. There Is some hope for their recovery. Mrs. Stead man Is suffering from a fractured skull, bruises and shock. Her husband has a broken collar-bone and is consider ably bruised. The accident happened yesterday at Harrison and Manor avenues, Harri son. Ten Broeek Steadman, a son of the injured couple, was driving the car at the time. Some of the witnesses say the accident was due to the careless driving of young Steadman. The automobile was bound for this city and was traveling behind a trolley car. Ten Broeek Steadman attempted to turn out onto the eastbound tracks. As he did so a car bound for Jersey City came along. The motorman of the eastbound trolley car saw the auto and quickly put on the brakes and the reverse. There was a crash as the auto struck the other vehicle and Dr. and Mrs. Steadman were thrown to the street. It took but a mordent to ascertain that the automobile, with front wheel wedged beneath It, the axle bent and tonneau rvreeked, could not be moved from the eastbound track. A motorist on the road volunteered to bring Dr. and Mrs. Steadman to tho hospital and a quick run was made with Policeman Frank Kain, of Harrison, directing the autoist, who forgot to leave his name at the institution when he left. Ten Broeek Steadman refused to talk about the occurrence. He admitted, however, that he was driving the automobile at the time of the collision, with the chauffeur sitting beside him. Neither he or the chauffeur was scratched, despite the fact they were thrown violently for ward. , It is understood that, no blame at taches to the motorman of the trolley ear and that he did all possible to pre vent the crash. It was not believed at first that either Dr. Steadman or Mrs. Steadman was badly hurt, but examination at the hospital disclosed that their injuries are serious and members of the family were called. | TWO MEN MEET DEATH IN BLAZING OIL HOUSE. PITTSBURG, Nov. 21. — Fighting their way through dense smoke and blinding llame in a burning oil-house on the Baltimore and Ohio railroad to day, Howard Vinkenhoff and Wilbert Elery were burned to death. The men had worked all of Sunday and part of the night and had gone to sleep In the oil-house. Sparks from a passing en gine fired the little building and they ! could he seen running around en- j deavorlng to find the door before they fell. The bodies were burned beyond recognition. TREE BURNED AT BASE FALLS, KILLING BOY. PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 21.—As a re sult of the mischieviousness of a num ber of small boys, who, according to the police, have been setting Are to trees in the vicinity of Germantown avenue and Lemonte street, Ivan Giess, 10 yeara old, of 216 Lemonte street, was caught beneath a falling oak tree near his home yesterday, dying a short time afterward in St. Timothy’s Hospital. -— PLAN NATION-WIDE CONFERENCE ON MILK. NEW YORK. Nov. 21.—A national conference on milk will be held here on j December 2 and 3 as a result of the j contry-wide agitation on the matter of a pure milk supply. The conferees will Include manSl of the noted sani tary authorities and State officers the country over. t The conference is called by the New Y'ork Milk Committee, and the speak ers include officials of the United States department of agriculture, Drs, J. -W. Kerr and John F. Anderson, of the Marine Hospital Service; Commis sioner W. A. Evans, of the Chicago Board of Health, and officials from the agricultural and health departments of several States. Canada also will be BROOKLYN CHURCH IN FASHIONABLE SECTION BURNED Hundreds Flee from Aristocratic Residences in Panic at $125,000 Fire. NEW YORK, Nov. 21.—Bad fires In two widely separated sections of the city today drove hundreds of persons panic-stricken into the streets and caused property damage approxi mating (150,000. So far as can be learned there were no casualties as a result of either fire. The worst damage was at a fire which destroyed the Throop Avenue Presbyterian Church in Brooklyn, badly damaged adjoining buildings and caused a panic in the aristocratic neighborhood, where apartment dwell ers rushed into the streets by hun dreds. fearful for their safety. Up wards of $125,000 damage resulted from the burning of the church. The church records and its silver communion serv ice were-saved. The fire started mysteriously in the chapel. In a fire in Bronx borough eight two story frame dwellings in a row on the Southern boulevard were burned, the blaze spreading so rapidly that hun dreds of panic-stricken people were compelled to flee in their nightclothes. For a time the entire block seemed to be doomed, and there were fears of loss of life, but despite the swift spread of the flames everybody in the houses destroyed got out safely. _ i I BROODING OVER HERO’S DEATH, KILLS HERSEIX. PITTSBURG, Nov. 21.—Brooding over the death of her sweetheart, who was Killed c,n the eve of his wedding day, Antoinette Donnelly drank carbolic acid at the home of her brother-in-law, Ed ward Magee, and died two hours later. She will be burled in a grave next to that of her dead sweetheart, Samuel Dennis. Dennis was employed as a stationary engineer in a packing plant here, and while at work on October 18 w;as killed in trying to save a fellow workman. Dennis noticed that the steam in the boiler had risen 100 high, and as the safety valve was not in working order the boiler was about to explode. Me shouted to his fellow worker to run, but the man did not hear him. Dennis ran back into the boiler house and shoved the man through a door, but the boiler exploded before Dennis could get out. He was instantly killed. CONNECTICUT TURKEY FOR PRESIDENT TAFT. WINSTED, Conn., Nov. 21.—Presi dent Taft’s Thanksgiving turkey this year will undoubtedly be a Connecti cut raised bird because Horace Vose, of Westerly, R. I., who has furnished the turkey for every President from Grant to Taft, is scouring southeastern Con necticut for the best in the turkey line. He has not made his selection yet, but he says the White House turkey will not weigh less than thirty pounds. More than once Vose has selected a Nutmeg turkey in preference to one from his own State for the President. CAUGHT BETWEEN TWO CARS, MAN IS INJURED. Nickola Mayer. 46 years old. of 171 Sixteenth avenue, received painful in juries today when wedged between two Springfield avenue trolley cars near Holland street. He was crossing the street, when to avoid one car he jumped between it and a tar going in the op posite direction. He was taken to the City Hospital, where it was found his most serious injuries were bruises about the body and cuts on his head. STOREKEEPER STABBED AND ROBBED. NEW YORK. Nov. 21.—Simon Ham bagh, a storekeeper on Third avenue, was complacently counting his money in his place or business today, when a negro entered and stabbed him twice in the left chest. The robber then made off with *121, and no trace of him has been found. Hambach was removed in a critical condition to a hospital. J. W. WHEELOCK, TREASURER, DIES. ALBANY. N. Y.. Nov. 21.—John W. Wheelock. treasurer of Albany county, dfed at Ills home on Madison avenue early today of heart failure. He was 65 years old; was born ill Watervlilc, Mr.; was a veteran of the Civil War, and was in Libby prison for a time. He was elected in 1908 and was a prominent Albanian. * AMUSEMENTS. ^ I ■ ---s,—-—p NEWARK * sumptuous, spectacular TUEITDE PRODUCTION of th. SfE BOHEMIAN GIRL THURS. A SAT. 190 PEOPLE 20 HORSES Next Attrition—Helen Ware in The Deeertere. MINER’S theatVe Washington and Market 8ta. Tel. 939 Market* Matinees Dally—Week November 21st, ST.... ROlvLICKEW^—~ EXTRA—"VENUS ON WHEELS." AMATEUR NIGHT. FRIDAY. WEEK NOVEMBER 28th—BRIGADIERS. MATUNHK DAILY The Golden Crook NEXT WEEK—THE BEAUTY TRUST COLUMBIA THBF^tTEt!OWN mauneTbats. B ARNh Y 1 Mon., Tues., Wed., Sat. IrlLiMORE Extra Matinee Thanks- In His Latest and giving Day, Thurs., 5 Best Play, KELLY Nov. 24. Price*. 15c, & FROM THE EMEIN 20c, 30c, 60c. |ALD ISLE/* -■ — _A_' - — Advertisements for the Star and all Newark and N. Y. newspaper* received- at office rates, also for all newspapern and magraslnea pub lished. Advertisements for N. Y. newspapers received before 0 p. m. appear next morning?. 794 Bread St., (Star bldn.> Tel. 2T0. CITY ADVERTISEMENTS. OFFICE OF THE BOARD OF EXCISE COM MISSIONERS OF THE CITY OF NEWARK. City Hall, November 16, 1810. The following is a list of the names, evi dences and places of business of applicants fof licenses contained In all applications or peti tions made to this board for the granting of licenses to sell spirituous, vinous, malt cr brewed liquors, and not heretofore published according to law, to wit: Name. Place of Business. Residence. RETAIL-NEW APPLICATIONS. Lehman Klein. 525 Eighteenth av.210 Morris av« Carmine Rosamilla, 139 Eighth av.137 Eighth av« Pasquale Rossi, 442 Nori. Fifth st..45 Crane at. Nicola Lord!, 354 Chestnut st.263 Adams st, Henry 0. Batsch, 54 j'rellnghuysen av., 13 Ward at. j Louis Kanegierer, 121 Lowery st.Same placd m RETAIL—RENEWALS. 1 Eugene Petroll, 550 Sprlngueld av — Same pined ^ James Murphy, 486 Market st.Same place ^ Patrick Gormley, 10 Bowery »t.Same place John J. Gaynor. 472-474 Central av.. .Same place Herman Luatbader, 166 Bowery Bt — Same place Nicholas Glratdi, 147 Malvern st.Santo place • Michael Wasilauckas, 83 Polk st —Same place Philip Messner, 1 Avenue L......Same place Louis E. Kes, 53 Hamburg pi.Same place Agnes Merz, 48 Garrison st.Same p.ace Antonis Blasi, 201 Bruce st.Same place jA Anthony Bertoszka. 130 Maine st.Same place^^H Michael J. Campion, 64 Market st... .Same plac<^H| Joseph L. Carlin, 341 Market st.Same ptac^H|§ Joseph Fodor, ei Goble st.Same placi^HH Johh Slatterey, 13 Colden st.Same pla Michael Lamagro, 63-65 Monroe st .. Same placdl^H Mattie Leonardls, 67 Jackson st.Same place Edward L. Casperson, 41 Badger av., Same place^^H Antonis Fansto, 21 Clifton av.Same pla< Henry Bicking, 281 Orange st.Same plaj^HI BEER BOTTLER-RENEWAL. Coo.solidateil Bottling Co . 329-331 Orange Same H RICHARD MILLJtilHmi - Premel^^^^pi JAMES F. CONNELLY. City Clerk. _ JEFFERY PLACE OPENING Notice is hereby given that the commlMion-^Bjg era heretofore appointed by the Mayor of thd^^H City of Newark to make, an estimate and a aessment upon all the owners or all the landn^H| and real estate In the City *■. Newark P*cu1^Hu| larly damaged or benefited by any l>ro\ement in the said city, in M I M i|"|j neatly as may he to the advantage deemed to have acquired, have made mate and assessment of damygos sustal^^w^H upon all the owners of all the lands and estate in the City of Newark peculiarly danf^Hf aged by the following improvement in saidl^BV city, namely: Jayi The opening of v JEFT -JRY PLACE, from Bergen street to Chadwick avenue, anH|^^| have filed their report of said assessment foe ^ damages in the office of the clerk of the Circuit; Court of the County of Essex, and that the judge of said court has fixed Saturday, the twenty-sixth day of November, 1910, at ten o’clock In the forenoon. In the Circuit Cou-t room at the Court House in the City of New ark. as the time and place of hearing any ob jections that may be made to the said assess ments. Dated November 19, 1910. ^ HERBERT BOGGS. novl9-5t City Attorney. COMM ISSIONERS* SALE OF BUILDINGS. We. the undersigned commissioners, will, on the twenty-third day of NovembjRJRJ^ at 3 o’clock In the afternoon of commissioners’ room, on <.f tite City Hall. at auction ings and contents, located at 34 street, formerly owned by Galla purchased hv the City of Nl opening and widening of i'll Carlisle place.*’ Terms cash in full on date of sale. The con - ditions of sale will be that the purchaser will demolish the buildings and have the materials of same removed by Thursday noon, December 1. 1910. WILLIAM DIMOND. JOHN F. MONAHAN. ADOLPH FISCJI. Commissioner*. Oliver B. Burdett. Clerk of the Board. MAN, 80, KILLED BY KIND WISHES. * LYNN, Musa., NoV .11.—A largo, num ber of postal card congratulations which John Mudgett. aged SO. of Ibis city, received when he was celebrating hia birthday, is supposed to have caused his sudden death last night. The shock caused by his receiving so many — post, cards is given as the direct canso by his pliysicians. 4