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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, April 25, 1911, LAST EDITION, Image 3

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iPAYS $50,000 FOR GUTTENBURG BIBLE,
I PR.ZE FEA1URE OF HOE LIBRARY SALE
I Henry E. Huntington Outbids
Morgan’s Agent on Old*
est Printed Book.
NEW YORK, April 25.—The first
book ever printed from movable type
last night brought the highest price
aver paid for any book. Tht- prize was
the Guttenberg Bible, the purchaser
Henry E. Huntington, of Los Angeles,
mu the price $50,OuO.
The purchase was made at the open
ing session of the sale of the library
it the late Robert Hoe, the largest
public auction sale of books ever at
tempted. Experts have estimated the
Collection to be worth more than
H,000,000, and wealthy amateurs and
leaiers from Europe have come to vie
altn the American collectors in the
bidding.
It was evident from the progress of
Ihe sale that American bidders were
iaking the cream of the offerings at
prices averaging higher than any ever
iffered at a public book auction.
Was Printed In 14,10 or ’55.
The highest price previously paid for
i. Guttemerg Bible was $20,OuO, for
ivhicii Bernard Quarttch purchased it
tn England fourteen years ago. At a
private sale he disposed of it shortly
ificrward to Mr. t^oe at a prollt of
Ii2.5u0. and it has remained in the Hoe
collection ever since. The copy was
printed some time between 1450 and
1465.
Many book dealers had crossed the
>cean to be present at the sale. From
firankfort there was Dr. Joseph Baer,
i famous dealer, and frurn Fails
Madame Theophile Beiin one of the
ivories authorities upon manuscripts
ind historical buildings, as well as R.
ho inson, of London, and E. F. Bona
penture, of Paris.
Besides the record price for a book,
the sale broke another International
■ record. The total reall-ied for the day
’or 379 items was 4134,866.
Many prizes (or Btoliophiies were
Jlsposed of, the neit highest price
being $2,700, for St. Augustine's De
Clvitate Dei, also purchased by the
Huntington agent. J. P. Morgan's li
3r. rian was a contender for the book,
•vliich bears the date 1470 and was the
fourth book printed In Venice. Another
rare purchase mad.- by Mr Hunting
:on was The Book of St. Albans, for
il2,000.
EMPLOYEES INDICATE THEIR
GRATITUDE TO P. S. CORP.
A delegation of motormen and con
tuctors from the Hoboken-Pavonla di
’lsiun of the Public Service railway to
iay called on Thomas N. McCarter,
I (resident of the corporation, to offer a
f : <esolutlon of thanks for the efforts to
tetter the conditions of the employees.
The men laid stress on the welfare plan
rhich was recently installed by the
lorporation, giving the employees life,
accident and other insurances.
George Weber, who has bsen a con
luctor for twenty-one years, was the
pokesman for the delegation. When
le had finished Mr. McCarter thanked
he men for their expressions of loyalty,
ind added It the sentiments expressed
p the resolution were carried out In
he work each day, that would be all
he officers would ask of the men. This
S the second delegation which has
tailed on the president with resolutions
If gratitude after the installation of the
welfare plan. The other came from
R’est Hudson.
VALUABLE
i *\LC PRESENTS
Everyone Gets a Prize for Solving This
PUZZLE
The following presents to be given away absolutely free for the 6
neatest correct answers received. This contest is only open to persons
living in and within 50 miles of New York City.
WIN A PRIZE
1st—Imported China Tea Set 3d—Gold Bracelet.
—56 Pieces. 4th—Cut Glass Bowl. ,
2d—Chest of Silver, Rogers, 5th—League Ball and Bat.
26 Pieces. 6th—Catchers’ Mask & Glove.
ALSO 5,000 FOUNTAIN PENS
If you do not get one of the 6 grand prizes you will surely receive one
of the Fountain Pens.
, Here Is the Hobo Chased by the Watchdog.
There ore 14 face* in thin Puzilei enn you And 10 of them?
CONDITIONS • Trace the outlines of the faces concealed in the
'~J._— above 1 picture on this or a separate sheet of
paper. Write your name and address plainly and send it with your
solution of the puzzle not later than Monday, May 1st, 1911. The above
Prizes will be awarded according to the neatness of correct answers
received.
A FOUNTAIN PEN
FREE TO ALL WHO ANSWER
WINNERS WILL BE NOTIFIED BY MAIL.
STORY & CLARK PIANO CO.
101 Halsey Street, Newark, N. J.
It is understood that all sending in answers to the above puzzle agree
to abide by the decision rendered by the judges.
It is not necessary to send in this coupon, but name may be sent in on
any slip of paper.
Name .....
Street . .
City.... State....
--'-1-—-*
!
^.-ncL
BZ&z^ JT&&Cfr’jY??J)'S02,z>
i-'&f? -2\S<0, 0C70
TO WITHHOLD APPROVAL
OF LIQUOR MEASURES.
Believed That Governor Will
Allow Bills to Die.
TKENTON, April 25.—Although Gov
ernor Wilson has given no oilicial in
formation on the subject, it was
rumored at the fatale iiou-e today that
Assembly bills 92 and 511, the liquor
measures which are op ed by the
church people, will be uinong those
filed In the "morgue” In the State
Library as, dead because of lack of
executive approval.
Assembly 92 makes it a misdemeanor
for any minor to obtain liquor by rep
resenting himself to be more than 21
years of age. The church people claim
that the bill is so stringent that it will
make it extremely difficult to prosecute
saloon-keepers who sell to minor*.
The other measure permits wholesale
liquor dealers to deliver liquor In other
localities than that for which the li
cense was issued. This would permit
the delivery of intoxicating liquor In
"dry" territory In this State, and it Is
this provision which has aroused the
temperance people strenuously to op
pose the bill.
Governor Wilson will devote a day
to public hearings on bills In his hands
and It may be that these will be in
cluded among those on which a heal
ing is given, but it was said today that
neither of these measures would be
come laws.
DIAZ BELIEVES
MEXICANS WILL
BECOME UNITED
Expects Them to Join With
Single Purpose of Develop
ing Country.
NEW YORK, April 25.—President
Diaz, of Mexico, has addressed the fol
lowing cable dispatch to the Associated
Press:
"Mexico City, April 26, 1911—1 reply
to your message in which you ask me
concerning the actual situation in this
country. I am convinced that the con
ditions of peace, interrupted for the
moment, will return to Mexico, and
that all Mexicans will unite with the
single purpose of furthering the devel
opment and progress of the country.
(Signed) "PORFIRIO DIAZ.”
PEACE NEGOTIATIONS WILL
PROBABLY BE CONDUCTED
IN THE CITY OF EL PASO.
EL PASO. Tex., April 25.—Interest m J
the peace situation at General Made
ro's camp today is centred in ihe hope
that word may come from the Mexican !
government of the appointment of its I
commissioners for the conference at
which it seems almost certain terms of
peace in Mexico will be agreed uporj.
The insurreeto commander, it is uud-^r- ]
stood, is ready to announce his ap
pointees as soon as the government
representatives are name-1
While members of the Madero family
have not expressed themselves public-;
ly, it is generally understood they re
gard El Paso as the most convenient
meeting place for the peace commis
sioners. The meeting place, however,
will probably be announced simultan
eously with the names of the commis
sioners
Peace negotiations, it is expected,
will consume at least a fortnight. Con
fidence In the successful outcome of
these negotiations marks the situation
both in the insurreeto camp and in
Juarez.
Apparently the only ones disturbed
by the present situation in this part of
Mexico—so lately the storm centre—are
the Mormons at Colonia Dubian Ac
cording to advlee3 from Casas Grandes
most of the horses of Madero's army
were left at that point when the in
surrectos advanced on Juarez, and In
their search for pasture many Mormon
farms have suffered At least a thou
sand horses are roaming in the vicinity
of Casas Grandes, it Is declared.
All public gatherings in thp evenings
have been discontinued in Colonio Du
bian and Colonia Juarez.
SOLD BEFR TO CHILD?
Charged with selling beer to minors,
Joseph Morello, 53 vears old, a saloon
keeper. of Sixth street and Berkeley
avenue, was arraigned before Acting
Judge Yulll in the Fifth Precinct Court
today and held pnder $500 bail for the
grand "Jury. f
Mounted Officer Anderson arrested
Morello after he had seen a child leave
the saloon with beer.
ECZEMA CURE A BEAUTY WASH
Although V. D P. Prescription has
been recognized for years as the one
remedy for Eczema, Psoiiasis, and all
other forms of skin diseases, it is no a
known that there is no other wash,
even those used by the beauty special
ists, that can compare with this mild
liquid for clausing the skin of pimples,
blackheads, rash and all similar skin
affections.
For this reason a lone a bottle of
D. D. D. should be kept on hand
In every household. A trial 25c bottle
will show you the merits of this great
remedy as a complexion wash.
D. D. D. seems to remove the cause,
whatever the troubl may be, cleansing
the skin, and leaving it as soft, as
smooth and clear as that of a healthy
child.
Get a 25c bottle today*and keep It in
the house.
Petty’s Pharmacy Mosher, Orange;
GUbard'e Drug Store, Bast Orange.
.11 .11 . ■ - .' ■ —■■■■■—.— .... -- . — ... .. ■' "■ '' '
■ i1: 5to^ Closes 5:30 CP. M. Except Saturdays -- ■ ■ ■
&$)/> BEE BEE
hive hive
_____ _^_ 707/071/ 707/071/ I
- ' Broad SI. Broad St. rr--- J
Phenomenal Sale Women’s tresses
\(\ £%rt Made t0 Re,ail for J25-##’ J30-#0 an!l J35-00 1 /v £TA
IU.OU A Manufacturer’s Surplus and Cancellations IU»OV/
*
The illustrations show only .free of
the models, but there a-e scores of o hers,
one more beautiful than the other, ru.y a
superb collection, rich and artistic ana
distinctive in beau tv of des rn, xze.l nt
and exquisite in trimm ng, defre o ment an
inish, man being opies o he sea on's
best impor el creations. When we s'ate
this is unqu s ionablv cm of th grea cst
SBL -S O 7! 5 tfll *%&€
et> r held, you map we l know the mpo t
of ihit statement, as our con eivi'.ism
ani strict aihe-ence to absolute act n •'"Per
per n.t us to overestimate in any aegree.
k Close on to 500 garments are
represented, the surplus stock j
and canceilationsof one of New j
Yo:k’s foremost makers of ;
women’s high-class costumes
j and dresses,
Condit ons of Sale
None laid aside. None will be sent C.
O, D. without a deposit None credited or
exchanged to cash purchases or charge.
The values are so exceptional and the de
mand will be so great that we are forced,
out of justice to every customer, to exact
i the above conditions.
Sals Opens at 9 o’C.cck
l | i. s
_ ' “ " j Specific attention we desire to direct
/ HP t0 ^act *^at ^e m°dcls and styles
^ /tc X XI/UCIJ are season's choicest and best,
L—~ embodying every feature of recent
design—and irreprbachable in workmanship, detail and fit; not
dresses made up just for special sale exploitation, as is so very
often done.
~ ~Z~ ~ The offering includes
rnr All (jCCP^DYi^ morning dresses, street
■* ur dresses, afternoon dreSs
— *■ es, carriage dresses,
j theatre dresses, evening gowns—in fact, dresses suitable for
almost every possible occasion. -
While there are close on to 500 dresses in the lot and the as
sortment is splendid, still we would urge our customers to be as
early in their attendance as possible, for naturally many women
will buy as many as a half dozen, so of course the best styles will
go first. All sizes, including plenty 40, 42 and 44.
i — “ In most instances the material alone
I hP embodied in any one of these dresses
I ■* js wortj, as mUCh or more than the price
-1 quoted, leaving out entirely the matter
of workmanship, trimmings, linings, etc. Accordingly, don’t you
think we are well justified in claiming this the most important
Dress Goods Sale that has been held in many a long day? Your
own dressmaker could not begin to duplicate them for double or
treble the price.
~ ~~ embrace black satins, Indias,
/ Up C plain and w'th borders- fou
I lards, dots, stripes, checks and
-- figures and black voiles of the
finest plain weave and with borders, also crepes in light and me
dium shades.
We will not display any of these dresses in the windows, so
that every garment will be right before you at the opening of
the sale Wednesday morning at 9 o’clock.
CONVICTED OF
BIGAMY WHILE
WIVES LOOK ON
Mrs. Max Burger Ni. I Dis
covered Husband Was Lead
ing Dual Life.
Max H. Burger, charged with bigamy,
is on trial today in Part I., Quar er
.Sessions Court, before Judge Thcmai
A. Davts. He was confronted by totn
his wives in court.
After being out twenty minutes the
jury brought in a verdict of guilty
against Max H. Burger, a-cu.ed of
bigamy.
Wife No. 1, Esther Burger, to whcm
Burger was married on June 21. .8 1
In Troy. N. Y., told the court that e le
had lived with Burger for about fifteen
years and then left him.
Mary Aripatch, wife No. 2, s: Id
Burger made love to her from the mo
ment he met her in Brooklyn in the
summer of 1907. Finally he persuaded
her to come to Newark on October 8.
1907, and a marriage ceremony war per
formed by Rabbi Halperman on that
date.
Wife A<k 1 (Sets Wind of It.
I.ater wife No. 1 heard of the second
marriage, and swore out a warrant for
Burger's arrest.
When the latter heard of the action
of wife No. I he fled, and was no*
located until about a month ago. when
Detective Sergeant Thomas P. Meyer
found him at Asbury Park.
James R. McDermit is defending
Burger while First Assistant Prose
cutor Frederick R. Lehlbach is taking
care of the State's interests.
TO X-RAY MAN THOUGHT
TO HAVE BROKEN NECK.
Samuel Goff, 60 years old, of Plain
field. while visiting friends at 53 Nich
olson street, fell down a flight of stairs
and was severely injured. He was re
moved to the City Hospital In the First
Precinct police ambulance and then
brought to the station house. Later
the man complained of a severe pain
in his head. He was taken back to the
hospital, where the physicians made
a further examination.
The hospital authorities state that
the symptoms of the man are those
manifest when a person suffers from
a broken neck. The use of the X-ray
today will reveal the nature of Goffs
Injuries.
HEBRE IV MOT iERS IN N. Y.
CHIEF RACE SUICIDE TOES
A.
Their Birth Rate Averages 55
Per 1,000, as Against 7 in
SiIk»Stocking Section.
NEW YORK, April 25.—Figures
whiih U row light on what mothers of
vari us n. tiohall.ies are doing in the
way of intnaeing the popu.ation oi the
city of New York have been issued by
the r.eaith department.
In the Hebrew districts the birth rate
is the highest, averaging 55 per l.OOu uf
the population there. In typically Ital
ian sections the rate is 5'.5. In the
negro districts the birth rate averages
56.6.
But in the high-cless native Ameri
can private residence districts. the
rate Is ets ihan 7 per 1, 00.
The number of children resulting
from ni' id m Triages indicates, the ex
I erts say that the second generation
f immigrants is not as prolific in off
spring as is the first generation.
JULGE ENDICCTT STILL
UNDECIDED ABOUT BENCH.

Not Sure He Can Afford to Give
Up Practise.
{From a Staff Corres,.o.id«nt.]
TRENTON, April 25.—Former Circuit
Court Juuge Allan B. End.cott. who
was appointed as a memoer of the
Court of Errors and Appeals, was at
the State house today and pad a con
leience with Chance, lor Rilney. Whin
he concluded tne conference he was
asked 11 he would uice^t the appoint
ment, to whnh he ieplied that he would
no. i.nalty deo.de until next i'nursduy.
Re is undteide^ as to vvhet.er he van
afford to give up his law practise.
Judge Endicitt aid not know of his
appointment until alter it had been
made.
CONDON, CARNEGIE TRUST
DIRECTOR. IS INSOLVENT*
NEW YORK. April 25.—Answers in
the bankruptcy proceedings instituted
against William J. Cummins, Martin
J. Condon and Charles Arthur Moore.
Jr., th.ee directors of the suspvended
Carnegie Trust Company, were filed
today in the Federal Court.
Condon says he cannot truthfully
deny that he is insolvent and asks
the court to adjudge him a bankrupt.
Answers in the cases of Moore and
Cummins were filed by a trust com
pany, which stated that it had no in
formation as to alleged insolvencies
or that the petitioners have favorable
claims.
FIX BLAME FOR WRECK
ON LEHIGH YARDMASTER.
AUBURN, N Y., April 25.—The in
cestlgat.on oy Lehigh officials into the
wreck of the accommodation train be
tween Auburn and Sayre last Wednes
day resulted today In the admission
that Yardmaster H. C. Burke had
thrown the switch too soon, derailing
the two rear cars and Injuring fifteen
WUTOTVi.
GOVERNOR IS MEETING
WITH PARDONS BOARD.
Not Access:b!e to Few Legis*
lators Who Cill on Him.
TFrom a Staff Correet ondent-1
STATE HOUSE. Trenton. April 25. - j
Gcv. rnor Wilson was sitting with the
Court of Pardons today and theretore
not accessible to the few legislators
who came down to see him at out bills
in which they are interested, and which
are still unsigned on the Governor's ,
desk.
For the first Governor's day follow- |
mg the adjournment of the Legisiatu.e,
che Rumlnr of assemblymen and sena
tors on hand was reina: kably few.
Speaker Kenn>. House Leader Mat
.htws and Assemble man Myer w ere the
only members o. the .ower house hero.
Frendtn. Ackeiman and Senators
Gaunt and Leavitt were the only upper
house members.
WOMEN AUT01STS IGNORE
CHINESE VICTIM OF CAR.
Charlie Tuen, of Washington place
East Orange, in collecting laundry from
his customers, uses a bicycle on his
rounds, and early last night, whlie
riding up Main street, near Clinton
street, could not get out of the way of
an automobile driven by a woman
Charlie got hurt. He had American
forethought and tried to get the num
oer of the machine and report it to the
police.
Charlie is good figuring with the Pttle
red and green balls on wires in his
shop, but when It came to reading
American numbers he was stumped
He had the aid of three-arm Welabach
at the corner, which was insufficient. He
could not repeat to the police what the
numbers were.
The Chinaman hurried down to police
headquarters and told Sergeant Con
nlff the story, and left his damaged j
wheel behind. Then he hurried to a
drug store to get his right hand ttvated
The women in the ear did not help
Charlie out by telling him who they
were when be waa spilled In the tnud.
TILDEN’S CASE
Attorney of Chicogi Business
Man Holds C inference With
Committee.
SPRINGFIELD, I1L, April 25.—The
State Senate bribers- Invtstigating • om
mittee went into executive sets.on im
niediatels- upon reconvening at Hoc oclc
this morning At thrt time the mem
bers of the committee had not dec.ded
upo what recommendati. i to make to
Ole Senate regarding Edward Tilden.
After the committee had been in
executive session half an hour Attor
neys Nathaniel Sear.; and Ralph Crews,
of Chicago, representing Eaward Til
uen, walked into the room for a private
co nt ere nee with members of the com
mittee.
Among witness*s whe appeared this
morning in answer to sub. oen es ere
C. F IVtehe, brother-in-law of Edward
■ .neb, former State Se ator B. F.
1 owning, of Dixon, and former Htp
r*sentatlv-e char.es Me Mack in. lr- rn
jout.-ern lihnbis.
PUBLiC SERVICE TILES'
PLANK ROAD STIPULATION.
Frank Bergen, ge e al ours 1 o the
Public Service He 1 way C m. an. . o
day filed with Vice-C ance.ar E.n.ry
a stipulation in connecv.o i w,.h .he
litigation started by the company ov„r
the proiosed removal of the iroiley
tracks on the Plank road, so as to
make way for improvements on Li.at
much-traveled thoroughfare.
In brief, the stipulation means t at
the trolley people will pro. eed to re
move the tracks from the to t.i 1 e
to the centre of the road s > as o mu e
room for a retaining wall to h It
along tue Morris canal. Mis ok
will be done at its own e Pen e <tk
the understanding. howev r h t
should its contention as to it pies nt
right of way be sustained t shall be
reimbursed bv the tw o counties n gr
eeted, Essex and Hudson.
CREW RESCUED. MAILS SAVED.
TOKIO, April 25— It was reported
officially today that the passengers and
crew of the Pacific Mail steamship
Asia were rescued after the vessel went
ashore on Finger Rock Sunday. The
mails were saved.
v r Sean

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