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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, February 14, 1911, LAST EDITION, Image 5

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is Report Given Credence by
New Brunswick Prosecutor
in Excise Cases.
lepmisl to the Newark Star.]
HEW BRUNSWICK. Feb. 14.—Pros
ecutor Theodore B. Booraem has been
muah disturbed by a report made to
him by a oourt official that members of
the present panel of petit jurors have
declared they would not vote to con
vict In any case for excise violations
where the testimony was wholly by
detectives The prosecutor Is convinced
that the Jurors have been correctly
quoted. Last week he lost two excise
oases where the evidence was pre
sented by detectives. He haa several
more such cases to try.
In fathering the evidence he has used
two Newark detective agencies. He
had no trouble getting Indictments on
the evidence presented to -the grand
Jul '■ At first many of those charged
on. ze Into court, pleaded guilty and
paid stiff fines Imposed by Judge Lyon.
Then some of them retained Senator
Oeorge 8. Bllzer as counsel and de
cided to stand trial.
Senator Bllzer made the insinuation
at the last trial that the detectives
had manufactured the evidence for the
sake of mulotlng the county out of
large sums of money for their serv
loea He wanted to show the amounts
of the bills of the detectives, but was
net permitted to do so.
How Bxyense Is Fall.
Today Proseoutor Booraem declared
that the fines levied In cases where
Pleas of guilty had been entered and
convictions secured had more than
paid for the ooat of gathering the evi
dsnoa "Of course, we are not specu
lating in crime and have made no ef
fort to have the fines amount to more
than the expense, but it has happened
*0t” he explained
Be showed by his books that the
county bad paid to Ferdinand A. David
SXlfl-87 for his work and had collected
fines, resulting from his work of $3,360.
■Hie Drummond Agency got under $1,000
nod fines have been collected as a re
sult of their work of $1,460.
The prosecutor said that the work is
wary unpleasant to him, but he feels
that there is a public demand to en
force the excise law as to Sunday sell
ing and to selling without s license,
and he knows of no way to secure evi
dence except through the agency of de
tectives who are not known to the
Improvement Ass’n of That Sec
tion Opposes Further Grants.
"Hie Clinton Hill Improvement Asso
ciation la today on record as opposed to
the granting of any more saloon
Uoensee tn the Clinton Hill section of
the city, an a result of action taken at
the annual meeting, held last night,
the matter was brought up by Dr.
William D. Blelck and after a long and
thorough discussion the above action
waa taken unanimously, and all efforts
u> locate saloons within the boundary
lines of Clinton Hill section will from
now on be vigorously opposed by the
The meeting last night was the an
nual meeting of the association, at
which aU the old officers were reelected
for another term, headed by President
Dr. William Buermann. who will now
serve his sixth term. The association
also took a stand opposed to the pas
sage of Assembly Bills Nos. 60 and 100
and Benate BUI No. 64, which have
been Introduced to reduce the standard
of milk, and discussed the preference
of the location of the terminal of the
short Une of the MoAdoo system at
Haybrook place or the apex of Military
Park, but no aotlon was taken In this
matter. The termlifal matter was laid
over until the next meeting of the
association and the law committee was
instructed to get copies of all bills
Which have been Introduced and have
them ready at the meeting.
Fred A. Fischer brought up the mat
ter of the publication of the new build
ing code and the money expended for
that purpose, and Dr. Blelok was ap
pointed a committee of one to Investi
gate the law regulating the matter
and make a report.
The officers reelected are: Dr. Will
iam Buermann, president; Fred F.
Meyer, Jr., first vice-president; Will
iam S. Walters, second vice-president;
Charles L. Ingraham, third vice-presi
dent; Theodore S. Fettlnger, secretary,
and Trank Voigt, treasurer.
JERSEY CITY, Feb. 14.—A three
alarm fire that broke out at 276 and
281 Newark avenue, In a nest of frame
structures, drove more than a hun
dred persons from their homes and did
more than 88,000 worth of damage to
the property.
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A guaranty of absolute satisfaction
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Inimitable Frank Daniels in “The
Girl in the Train” at
the Newark.
Laughter-Provoking Programs
Presented at All the Play
houses This Week.
Vera Mlrbelena.
“The Girl in the Train,!’
By Harry' B. Smith,
(From the German of Victor l.«on.>
Music by Leo Fall.
Cast of Characters:
Karel Van Myrtens, court secretary..
Edwin Wilson
Jana, Ills wife.Sallie Fisher
Pieter Borkcnstlegel. Jana’s father..
Philip Branson
Gonda Van tier Loo. an actress.
Vera Mtclielenu
Van Dender. Karel’s attorney.
Henry Vincent
De Liege, Jana’s attorney.. Donald Hail
William Kroutvliet, Karel’s foster
brother.James Reaney
Martha, hls wife, Jana’s foster-sister
Aileen Hodgson
Cornelius Scrop, sleeping car conduc
tor.Martin Hayden
Professor Wiesum.Gilbert Clayton
Adeleine.Edna Hunter
The Beadle.Leavitt James
An old maid.Almyra Sessions
Judge Van Trontp.Frank Daniels
Another musical comedy, another
"Girl," another set of whlstleable tunes
to add to the season's kaleidoscopic
array of colorful melody. The recipe
la a familiar one: Take one plot, size,
strength and subject of no conse
quence; beat thoroughly until very
light (but not stiff), add one grain
uommon sense (two may he added
without injury to the finished product
if the grains are very small), scenery
and pretty gowns ad "galorem;” mix
smooth with mellifluous melody and
season to taste with plenteous persi
flage, personality and prettiness; servo
with sauce plquante, which, being
translated from the footlights cook
book means snap and sparkle and such.
H«r. bat Require* a Good Chef.
A almple recipe, seemingly, but all
good cooks will agreo that much de
pends on the making, and a cake may
spoil In the baking, which la here, and
also there.
And so It Is that our good histrionic
chef, Harry B. Smith, has ’'concookted"
a savory tidbit, having followed the
rules, handed the serving spoon to our
one and only Frank Daniels, knowing
that an expectant audience would le
celve generous helping, and not be re
fused when It came—and It did come
—back for some Oliver Twlstlan more.
To be quite ’’Frank,’’ we make no
"Daniels" that thla la a most fascinat
ing Girl. As to the Train, we will for
give it that It is a sleeper, traveling
betweon Brussels and Amsterdam, a
distance which the slowest of Erie
freights could compass within five
hours, our memory serving us aright. I
We realize that there Is a discrepancy
there, for this Train Is not slow—rather
a through expresa limited, with an en
gineer who waves disdain at switches
and throws the brake handle out of the
He Love* HI* Wife Honestly, But—
The story Is of a young man honestly
In love with hls wife, who buys accom
modations for himself and her on the
above-mentioned train, but leaves her
at home because of Inclement weather.
The train Is crowded, and to a young
and most attractive actress r. lio ar- |
rives late, In a groat hurry to reach
Amsterdam, he relinquishes hls tickets,
spending the night In the smoking
room. The wife hears of It, and conse
quently sues him for divorce. The open
ing scene of the play Is In the court
room, where Judge and Jury and all the
court attendants are met together for
the trial.
The Judge Is, to spsak mildly, im
pressed by the looks and appearance
of the young actress, although he ;
grants the divorce. In spite of the pro
tests of the still loving husband. There
enters Into the scheme of thlngB the
Pullman conductor, the father of the
unforgiving wife, owner of the road,
and also guilty of the same crime—
that of giving up hls place to a fair
unknown, who later turns up. The
conduotor was of the troublesome
variety which takes snapshots, and
only a mlx-up of pictures. In which
that of the "governor” falls Into the
hands of the son-in-law earns the old
man's agreement to the general plans.
Wife maeovers She I>ove* Hubby.
The action leads one to a masquerade
ball, where the wife, discovering that
• lie loves her husband, too, draws him
on, yet ever eludes him. She plots ;
a ith the judgo that they will pretend |
to be In love with each other and In- j
• eigle the actress lady to ensnare the I
poor distracted husband. This is par
tially successful, until at the crucial
moment, when the church bells were
,-inglng and the brides appeared In
.heir filmy finery, all suddenly re
neged, and there was a hurried,
r.appy readjustment, satisfactory to all
Jolly as ever is Frank Daniels, he of
the funny face and mobile hair; hls j
egs just as short and hla smile as |
proad, shedding sunshine while dis
pensing ragtime justice with lavish
?avel. Hls hair may be tinged with
rray, though we couldn't see it, but
Jiere the grayness remains, for hla toes
iave dipped in the golden fountain of
•outh and would persuade ue to be
young again, too.
A winsome personality and a sweat,
lull roloa Mis# PUhapr bring* \» flu aM
Vera Mlchjletia.
of the would-be-injured wife, and we
would have heard even more than the
four encores to “In Dreams of You,"
w'hlch Is the prettleat song of the pro
Fascinating Corespondent.
Miss Vera Michelena was a danger-1
ously fascinating corespondent, also;
possessed of a clear, sympathetic so-;
prano voice, which she used to good j
purpose In “In the Car.”
Edwin Wilson was a convincing,
adoring husband, and was as blithe
and light of foot as he was heavy of
heart. The other parts were agreeably
filled, and the chorus more than equal
to demands, both as to voice and looks,
though their voices were overshadowed
at times by the painstaking but vig
orous efforts of an ambitious orches
All that could be desired In beauty
and completeness of detail w’ere the
costumes and scenery, and especially
effective were the realistic windmills
of old Holland In the last act.
- I
A bill replete with good, things was
presented at Proctor’s last night to a
large holiday crowd.
Miss Bergere, in the little one-act 1
drama, “Carmen," showed that she j
Justly deserved the reputation she had t
made among her many friends and ad-- j
mlrers here on her former visits.
Carmen depicts the unfaithfulness of j
a flighty butterfly sort of a woman to |
Don Jose, the man who has committed
murder for her sake, and becomes a j
brigand chief of the gipsy band of
which she Is a member.
Later she falls In love with Esoamillo,
the Toreador. Don Jose, discovering
her unfalthfuness and treachery, kills
Carmen. Miss Bergere Is ably support
ed by a good ca^t.
James P. Conlin, Lillian Steel and
Eddie Carr provide enough fun to last
even a grouchy dyspeptic for quite some
time. Their fun Is spontaneous and
natural. They seem to be enjoying
themselves immensely, and the infec
tion seizes the audience, who just laugh
and enjoy It, and everybody has a
good time. If for nothing else don’t
miss this act of “Just from College.”
The Dag-well Sisters, In their his
torical cycle of songF; should remind
your mothers and grandmothers of the
clothes and songs of “Auld Lang Syne."
Take them along; It will be a treat.
Tom Mahoney, the monologist, was
very good. His Impersonation of an
Irishman presiding over a meeting of
hod-carriers was deliciously funny and
kept his audience In spasms of mirth
Jarrgts S. Devlin and Mae Ellwood In ;
the comedy skit, “The Girl front 1
Yonkers.” provided a lot of fun.
The bill closed, with the Golden j
Troupe, a colorful whirl of dancing, j
music and gaiety.
“The Banner Bhow," with the “Girl j
from Paris," stopped at Waldmann’s*
tor a week of a great deal of hearty
laughter and twinkling feet and song. j
There Is a German by the name of
Hans Klotz (AJ Shean) In the show
who acts as well as a rib oft Louee
Mann. And there are some twenty In
the chorus who surely might have been
ribs off original Eve.
It's a real brisk, sprightly thing from
start to finish, and one song which Ed.
Gallagher dances with Clara Gibson, as
Nora, Is a thing to be hummed as far
away as our Spanish possessions. In
cidentally, Gallagher and Shean make
a hit together In the "Battle of Bay
Rum," During the specialties a quite
risque young woman called Julie Bon
Bon (the Girl from Paris) does a med
ley of dances that caught the crowd
50 well that one man went Into a regu
ar siren of hysterics.
The vaudeville entre acts include Alf
ind Iva T_.es Jusdts. who are very good
jb human equlllbrators, and Annette
Goldie, singing Southern songs.
“The World of Pleasure" company,
which opened a week’s engagement at
VDncr’a Empire Tfaeatro jnMtarday
See the Wonderful Painting --- “Battle of Gettysburg.**
Valentine Valentines
Candies of Many
and Kinds,
Favors The Most Industrious Store in Newark—The City of Industry l Cent Up
"" ----
We Are Having a Whole
Week of Valentine Days
A Whole Week ©IF
hedwat r
These exquisite silks—the only ones of their kind in
the world—are sold in Hahne & Co.’s exclusively—con
fined to us by the makers in recognition of our silk su
Valentine “Shedwater” Foulards will defy( the rain
drops as no other silk will. They are shower-proof, certainly of a
quality much to be desired. See the wonderful variety of colorings and
patter is in which they may be had.
Valentine’s “Shedwater” Foulards—Soft and ex
quisite in finish, in navy, Copenhagen, green, gray, tan, brown, white
and black, black and white, wistaria and rose—all rich colorings, ^QO
daintiest of designs; will be on sale at only. •
Valentine’s “Shedwater” Foulards, 24 inches y
wide; absolutely water-spot proof; new colorings; new designs $ s
and dots; confined styles only; at. *
Valentine’s “Shedwater” Foulards, 36 inches
wide; exclusive designs only; in attractive street colors; $1.25
printed on plain and faconne grounds; $1.50 quality, at.... 4
Valentine’s “Shedwater” Foulards, 42 inches
wide; exclusive designs, controlled by Hahne & Co. for $ «• .80
New Jersey, all the wanted colorings; at. . * *
Valentine’s “Shedwater” Foulards, 42 inches
wide; high class ultra-fashionable, beautifully bordered effects; many
exquisite patterns and colors; every design exclusive and con- $0.80
fined to Hahne & Co.; this season’s prettiest things at. w
afternoon and last night, is one of the
best musical sensations that have hit
Newark for some time.
The show Is composed of over forty
talented performers, both male and fe
male, and all do their part In an excel
lent manner.
Harry Yost, H. Terry, Bid. Lovet,
James Hall and Will Fox are all cap
able actors and hold their own through
out the performance. Eva Mull os
Mamie the Jockey performs In clever
style, as does Dorothy La Mar, Fay
Tunis, Marlon Hastings and Ethel Bar
rett. Though most of these people have
visited Newark several times, their
work this year Is somewhat different
than In former years, and, furthermore,
better. As a special feature, instead
of an olio and vaudeville numbers, the
show runs a two-aot farce entitled
"Playing the Ponies," which pleases the
audience. Two scenes aro shown at
Sheepshead Bay race track and then at i
Luna Park, Coney Island.
Amateur night as usual Friday.
"The Gibson Girl,” an exceedingly
funny one-act farce comedy, heads the
vaudeville bill at the Court Theatre i
this week. The playlet Is presented by
Loring-Parquette and company
Cowboy Williams presented a gun
and cannon-ball Juggling act which Is
as sensational as entertaining. The
Yamamoto Brothers are clever Japan
ese equilibrists and wire artists. Their
aot was favorably received. Earl Flynn |
and his two “American Beauties’’ gave
a number of character songs, Inter
polated with dancing. Musical selec
tions by Helen Olers, harpist, were
rendered, and singing, dancing and In
strumental music by Perks and May
Beginning with Thursday’s matinee
there will be an entire change of pro
gram. It will be headed by Dorothy
DeSchelle and company In a comedy
sketch called "Thirty Dollars.”
Beulah Poynter In her own play, en- [
titled "The Little Girl That He For
got,” Is the attraction offered by Burt ’
and Nicolai at the Columbia Theatre j
this week
It Is a drama with the scenes laid
In Powell, Mo., which portrays the
swamp-lands of the sunny South.
Those who hold the leading parts are
Hies Poynter as June Holly, Miss
Farrington as Martha Moore, and John
Bowers as Alan Powell, Edwin Dale as
rim Martin and Joseph Kelvin as i
David Stone.
Miss Poynter, with the support of
ter excellent company, will, at the Frl
iay matinee, offer for the first time :
ter new play, entitled “The Little April
laidy,” Miss Poynter playing the part
>f Lois Vernon
990 Broad street, will entertain
guests at a theatre party at the
Newark Theatre tonight, the affair be
ing for Mias Plum, a debutante of this
season. Following the play. Mrs. Atha
will take her guests to "The Washing
ton” for supper
Gives Valentine Tea.
Members of Fhllltaclpoma are enjoy
ing a valentine tea and card party this
afternoon at the residence of Mrs. Ed
ward Gray, the president of the club, 1*
Stratford place. Mrs. Ainsworth J,
Hague Is In charge of the games. As
sisting her are: Mrs. Arthur Leb
kueoher, Mrs. George W. Case, Mrs.
Leon F. Blanchard, Mrs. Charles Ward
Romaine, Miss Florence Hague, Miss
Isabel Gregory, Miss Mildred Cadmus
and Miss Allen Illingworth. The pro
ceeds are to be devoted to the philan
thropies of the olub.
Equal Franchise Meeting.
Mrs. Clarence Mack ay has been In
vited to attend the meeting of the
Equal Franchise Society to be held In
Wallace Hall Thursday night. February
28, when Dr. Stephen B. Wise, of New
York, will be one of the speakers.
Those who have been asked to sit on I
the platform are Congressman Edward I
W. Townsend, Senator Harry V. Os- |
borne, former Sheriff Frank H. Som- |
mer and clergymen from several of the !
churches In the city. There will be I
music by the Orpheus male quartet, j
Composing the committee are: Miss
Emma L. Richards, chairman; Mrs.
Frank H. Bommor, Mrs. James C. Cor
lles and Mrs. Henry N. Sayre, of this
city, and Mrs. Oeorge Merck, and Mra
Philip McKlm Garrison, Llewellyn Park,
West Orange, and Mrs George T. Vick
ers. of Hoboken
Assisting at Card Party.
Assisting Miss Adrelnne Felck at a
card party this afternoon at her home, ;
80S Broad street, are Mrs. Turner j
Willard, of this city, and Miss Mar- j
garet Faber, of New York. Those who j
will assist at tea following the games
are Miss Hess Westorhurg, of Roselle; j
Miss Florence Schanze, Miss Dorothy
Bennett, Miss Christine Van Wagenen
and Miss Clara Wackenluth. of this
Entertaining at Tarda.
Mrs. Arthur H. MaoKle, of Mount |
Prospect avenue, who gave a card i
party yesterday afternoon for her i
guest, Miss TUUnghast, of Englewood. ,
Is entertaining at cards again this!
ro Prsseiit American Music.
Choral works by American com- |
posers will comprise the program to be [
presented tomorrow night by the
Schubert Oratorio Society In Wallace :
Hall, under the leadership of Louis
Arthur Russell. Artists who will assist
ire Miss Martha J. Woodsum, soprano;
Miss Elizabeth Kalova, Russian vlolln
st: Franklin Rlker, tenor, and Albert
Wlederhold, basso. The musloal selec
tions Include Henry K. Hadley's prize
i&ntata. "In Music’s Praise,” and
Horatio Parker’s choral ballad "Harold
Harfarger.” A special feature of the
program will bo Wenham Smith s “A
Mother s Lullaby,” a four-part song,
iedioated to the Schubert fiooigfty,
i •
| Other part eongrs to be sung are: "My
Love Is Like u Red, Red Rose," C. B.
Hawley, and "Irish Folk Song.” Arthur
Foote. Mies Woodsum will sing Cai
man's Indian songs. Other numbers
will be: "To You. Dear Heart." Morris
Class, Franklin Rlker; violin solo.
Allegro from Concerto, Techalkowsld,
Miss Elisabeth Kalova; In termer, so, (a)
"Traeumerel,” Sohumann, (b) Mlnuetto.
Boccherini, sfrtng orchestra: part
songs, (a) "Sweet and Low." Van der
stucken, (b> "Bugle Song." J. C. D.
Parker; violin solos, "Gypsy Dances,"
Nachex, Miss Kalova; cantata, "In
Music’s Praise,” Henry Hadley, Miss
Woodsum, Mr. Rlker, Mr. Wlederhold.
chorus, string orchestra and piano.
Miss Alma Holm, pianist.
GIt« "Lincoln Dinner."
Mrs. George C. Oaertngr, of Chelsea
avenue, Vallsburg, gave a Lincoln din- j
ner on Monday In honor of the birth- :
day of Miss Gertrude Helen Keller, i
Covers were laid for sixteen. The table
was deoorated with spring Bowers and j
Southern smllax The favors were small j
silk American flags.
Charity Whlnt.
For tho benefit of the Home for the \
Aged the second of a series of whists
which are to be given every Wednes
day afternoon will be held tomorrow
at the home, 30 Stirling street, at 2: SO
o'clock. On the oommlttee of arrange- i
ments are Mrs. L. O. Schwarts and
Mrs. J. C. Davis
In Its own boundaries.
King's Daughters' Ten.
Under the auspices of the Young La-!
dies* Auxiliary of the Whatsoever CIr- :
cle of King's Daughters, there will be a j
tea and mualcole tomorrow afternoon l
In the Essex Troop Armory, In Rose- j
vtlle avenue. Those who will contribute
to the program are Mrs. Alfred P.
Mayhew, Jr„ with violin selections; j
Miss Jeannette Wilson, contralto; Miss
Elsa Wnokenhuth, soprano; Miss Rita
Bulllver and Miss Marian Van Wag- I
enen, pianists. Officers of the auxiliary
who will receive are Miss Aline T.
Coursen, Miss Ethel Mulford. Mlea
Marjorie Ward and Miss Marjorie Mil
ler. Those who will pour are Mrs.
Mayhew, Mrs. Dawson Dowdan, Mrs.
Henry Schwinn and Mrs. William Al
In St. Antoninus's Church thiB after
noon at 5 o'clock Miss Marie Fried- 1
helm, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Frledheim. of Howell place, will be
married to William C. Barkhorn, a'go |
of this city, by the Hev. Dominick
Donohue, pastor of the church. The
bride’s onlv attendant will be Mbs
May Borham, of Brooklyn, and the
best man will be Harry Barkhorn.
brother of the bridegroom. A small re
ception will follow at the homo of the
bride’s parents.
PHILADELPHIA. Feb. 14.--The Rev.
R E. L Jarvis, Fh. D„ of Parsons,
Kan., has been tendered a call to the
pulpit of Bethany Presbyterian Church
of this city. The church, .vhlch was
founded by John Wanamaker. has been
without a pastor for the last eight
OFFICE of the Board of Street and Water
OommUMoners of the City of Newark.
City Hall.
Newark. N. J., February 9, 1911.
Sealed proposals will be received at this ©f
doe from 3:14 to 8:30 o'clock p. m., of Thurs
day. the sixteenth day of February* 1911, and
i opened at the last named hour, at a public
meeting of the board to be held at said time
and place.
For repairing the asphalt pavements In such
streets and highways an rnay be designated
by the Chief Engineer for the year 1911, with
i the understanding that the contracts may be
; continued for the years 1912 and 1918 at tho
‘ bams rate per unit prices.
The following le about the amount of the
worn w? ne aone, ana me materials to os nir
nished In the construction and comoletion of
■Hid work, and upon which bids will be com
Klght thousand (8,000) square yards of asphftit
Twelve thousand (12,000) square vards of
asphalt repairing.
Fifty (60) cubic yards of Portland cement
Bidders are not to state any prise for ma
terials and work for which there Is % fixed
amount provided for In the speolflcattona
Each proposal must be enclosed tn a sealed
envelope, properly Indorsed with the name of
the bidder and of the improvement, and di
rected to the Board of Street and Water Com
missioners of the Olty of Newark.
Bidders will state their prices In writing as
well a« tn figures.
Bidders must specify tn their proposals that
should the above work bo awarded to than,
they will bind themselves to finish ami salt'
plots the same as required In the specifica
The plans anl specifications of ths work can
be examined at the offloe of the Chief Engineer
•f the Board of 8treet and Water Commission
ers at the City Hall. Said proposals to be ac
companied by the consent In writing of two
sureties, or a surety company qualified to do
business In New Jersey, who shall, at the time
of putting In such proposals, qualify as to
their responsibility in the amount of such pro
posal. and bind themselves that. If the contract
be awarded to the person or persons making
ths proposal, they will, upon Its being so
awarded, become his or their sureties for *ho
faithful performance of said work, and that If
the person or persons omit or refuse to execute
such contract they will pay to ths City of
Newark any difference between the sums to
which ha or they would havo been entitled
upon completion of the contract and that
wbloh the City of Newark may be obliged to
pay the person or persons by whom aruon con
tract shall be exeouted.
The Board of Street and Water Commission
ers of the City of Newark reserve to them
selves the right to eooept or rejeot any or all
proposals for thu above work as they may
deem beat for the Interest of the city.
Bidders and sureties are hereby notified that
under the provisions of the seventh section
of the law oreating the Board of Street and
Water Commissioners, approved March 28. 1821.
that the bond or bonds to be given for the
faithful execution and performance of said
Dublin work shall first be approved as to suf
ficiency by the board, and as to form by the
counsel of the board, and no contract shall
be binding on the city or become effective or
operative until such bond Is so approved, gad
the president of the board shall have powe
to examine the proposed bondsmen under oath.
If he shall so desire, or shall be so Instruotsd
by the board, but the boaru will not be bound
by any statement that may be made by such
proposed bondsmen, but shall have full power
and absolute discretion tn the whole matter,
and this provision shall be referred to In any
advertisement Inviting bids for any such pub
lic work.
By direction of the Board of Street and Whter
Commissioners of the Olty of Newwrlt.
febft-St Chief Engineer.
City Hall. Feb. 10, 1M1
The following is the list of the namoa real
denceo and pTaoee of business of applicants
for licenses contained In all applications or
petitions made to thia board for the granting
of licenses to sell spirituous, vinous, matt or
brewed liquors, and not heretofore published
acoordlng to law. to wit:
Name Place of Business Residence
Generosa Copra, 17 Borden st. ...20 Boyden *t
Michael McCormick. 1W Chapel et..Sams place
Andrew Fischer, 483 Clinton av.
717 Hunterdon st.
Raffaele Plasella. 708 North Eighth st....
631 North Sixth st
Antonio Vnstola, 143 Verona av.,201 Eighth gv.
Bronislaw Koppel. 17 Bowery at.88 Charlton st.
Samuel Berry, 23 Essex st 136 Parker st.
George W. Thomas. 236 Washington st —
Fame place
Rudolph Walker. 161 Park av.Same place
Fred R Ford, 466 Broad st.Same place
Frank Rlaufuss. 637 Market st.Same place
TgnatlUH Stock. 66 Houston st..Same place
Antonio Cirllnclone, 18 Downing st .Same place
Frederick Wankmuller, 139 Ferry at..Same pi.
William Staempfli. 103 Howard st . Same place
Frank Yawko. 116-117 liawkins st..Same place
Anton F. Jani. 572 Market st.Same place
John Bednar. 73 Passaic av.Same place
Donato Scnrpone. 312 Academy st..Same place
Glusepne Cappettu 12 Cutler st . Same place
William Haber, 131 Prince st.Same place
Joseph Buzon, 63 Jackson st.Same piece
Olty Cleri:.
BETHLEHEM, Pa., Feb. 14.-Ed
ward Reiter, a prominent resident of
Richlandtown. was found dead sitting
on a chair In hia hen-coop.
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