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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, July 27, 1911, LAST EDITION, Image 7

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Here's a Galaxy of Thespian Stars Whose Twinkling Will
.Make Effulgent the Theatrical f1 irmoment Next Season
-mmmmmmmurnm* ..l———————a _ — mmmmmmmmmmrnmmmmmmm n mm m
Margaret Anglin.
Robert Kdeaou. “Billie” Burke. Helen Ware.
W. H. Crane.
Hone Stahl.
Kyrle Belief*.
Grace George.
lopooug to the Newark Star.]
V1SW YORK, July 27.—Here they are,
the entries in the great dramatic han
dicap for the season of 1912.
Willie Collier has dropped "I’ll Be
Hanged if I Do," and Intends to ap
pear in a new piece by himself and
Jamis Montgomery, entitled “Take My
Advice.” Billie Burke will play in
Thompson Buchanan's new play, “Na
talie!' Marie Tempest, if plans go
straight, will play in "Billy, the Bill
Topper,” who is a trick cyclist, in
David Warfield thinks that “Tho Re
turn of Peter Grimm" is about the best
thing he can got for next year. Robert
Edeson is to play "The Cave Man.” a
coal heaver who Is forced Into society,
but who gets out of it all right. Helen
Ware will be an Italian immigrant girl
In George Broadhurst’s "The Price,'”
Rose Stahl will continue as "Maggie
Pepper. '
Margaret Anglin wants to appear in
a comedy, "Green Stockings," the story
of an old maid who finally gets herself
delightfully married, but the leading
*]°{® of Israel Zangwill's new piece,
The Next Religion," fits her well and
chances are she will be seen In both
plays. "Rebellion," Joseph Medlll Pat
terson’s play, is to star Gertrude El
Church problems appear In a number
of projected plays. Kyrle Bellew will
play the part of a priest In a new
play; Orrln Johnson will play “Father
Jerome,'* and Tyrone Power will be the
priest In "Thais." Kdward Peple's
“The Broken Rosary" will have a
dozen priests in it. Judaism appears
in one notable play, "As a Man
Grace George is to head William
Brady's stork company and help "ele
vate the stage." Robert Mantell is to
appear in Justin Huntley McCarthy's
"Love Conqueror," renamed "Charle
David Belasco is still looking for
someono to play his new piece, “The
Woman," a story of congress and poll
William H. Crane is to play in a
"way-daown-east-by-hek drama not
named yet.^Jack Barrymore, up to
now, is up ii stump. He will either
play with Thomas Wise in “Uncle
Sam,'' a new comedy, or will trust his
fortunes to a play by Anne Caldwell,
"The Life of the Party."
“The Man from Mexico" has been put
to music—probably because of the In
surrection in that droll land, and Ed
die Foy is to be “the man."
Lew' Fields Is fixing up a musical
piece for himself, which he will prob
ably name "The Binging Teacher."
Joe Weber is going to present himself
in “Benorlta."
Warns House of Commons That
Situation Has Reached
Crucial Point
TjONDON, July 27.—Premier Asquith
made a statement In the House of Com
mons today on the subject of Morocco
which fully bore out the description
of the situation as one of real anxiety.
The position, the premier said, had
reached a point at which It was bound
to become difficult and harrasslng.
BRUSSELS, July 27.-La Chornique
says that It hears that Emperor Will
iam favors another International con
ference to settle the Moroccan em
broglio. /
PARIS, July 27.—The deadlock be
tween France and Germany continues,
but France expects that a way will be
found for a peaceful solution. To this
end she Is prepared to go to the limits
of conciliation, but cannot agree either
to evacuate Morocco or hand over
huge blocks of African territory merely
In return for Germany’s telterated as
surance that Franca will not b«
bothered In the future in Morocco.
Members and guests of the M. G. V.
Arlon will enjoy a family festival in
the Gottfried Krueger Greisenhelm, In
Clinton place, tonight. John J. Pleme
nilc, the Arlonttes' vice-musical direc
tor, will swing the baton for the
Belmont Benevolent Ontlns.
The Belmobt Benevolent Association
has arranged an outing to Lake Hopat
cong for next Sunday. A spoclal train
chartered foT the occasion will leave
the Broad street station of the Jersey
Central railroad at 8 a. m.
Plan Outing tor August 20.
An outing to Bronner’s Hilton Park
Is on the program of the M. G. V.
Schwaeblscher Saengerbund for August
20. Arrangements were started at last
night’s meeting In Wollenhurg’s Hall, I
Springfield aver, ’.e and Sayre street. j
invited to Turners’ Camp Jahn.
German societies will be made par- 1
ticularly welcome at the Turners’
"Camp Jahn" at lioansburg. August
12-13. A program, including much
Vocal music and a variety of gymnastic
exercises, has been arranged by a com
mittee with Otto Schmidt at Its head.
Schuetaenhund Outing.
Valley Grove, on Long Island cound,
will be the objective point of the out
ing next Sunday of the Unabhaenglger
Germania Schuetzenbund of New Jer
sey. The steamer Atlas will make the
run, leaving Ripley’s dock at the foot
of Prospect street at 9 a. m. Half a
dozen sub-connnittees will look ufter
the comfort, and entertainment of the
Thucrluger F. V. Election.
„These ofifeers were elected at the
twenty-sixth annual meeting of the
Thueringer 'Frauen Vereln, in Bisch
off’s Hall, Springfield avenue, last
night: President. Mrs. Catherine Hoff
mann; vice-president. Mrs. Anna
Graul; secretary, Mrs. Theresa Qoette;
treasurer, Mrs. Lina Selzer. Early
next month there will be an outing to
Bayonne. Mrs. Hanft, Mrs. Koenij
and Mf-s. Graul will bo In charge of the
HALIFAX. N. S, July 27.—With a
woman taking her trick at the wheel,
t ie little power-boat Snapshot III., 100
hours out from New York, from
which port she depurted Saturday on
.the 553-mile race to this port, crossed
the finish line hero last night, almost
fifty hours behind the leaders and with
a tale of heavy seas and cranky en
gines to account for her delay.
Warrant Out for Husband Who
Left Month Ago.
Mrs. Andrew Vinn, 21 years old. is
destitute today at her mother's home,
39 Wilsey street, because of her aban
donment by her husband, for whose ar
rest a warrant was issued last month.
Her baby, nine days old when her hus
band left her, was buried yesterday.
According to her story, she and her
husband were living at 339 Halsey
street. She had two children, one 15
months, the other 9 days. On June 24
her husband, 20 years old, went out
to get some food for the baby. He did
not return.
She notified the police and swore out
a warrant for his arrest on June 26.
He left her no money, and since that
time she has been living with her
For failing to stop his car and not
having the "car full” sign displayed,
Samuel Wuendel, a motorman, was
fined $10 by Judge Hahn In the First
Precinct Police Court today. Poland
H. Smith, of 98 Third street, testified
that on July 3 he and his family were
standing on the corner of Third and
Orange streets when the car hove In
sight. They were In the street and.
signaled the car to stop, but it Is al-’
leged Wuendel went right by and made
some sort of motion with his hand
Mrs. Smith corroborated her husband
n his testimony.
Wuendel paid his fine. Ho declared
after the trial that he did not know (
whether he would lose his position.
Coney Press Agent’s Vain Quest
With Caged Visitor.
NEW YORK. July 27.-The manage
ment of an amusement park at Coney
Island tried to Involve Colonel 'Theo
dore Roosevelt In a publicity scheme
yesterday by sending an aged and de
crepit lioness, boxed up it a rage, *o
him at the Outlook office, in tho
United States Charities building at
Fourth avenue and Twenty-second
The first the cdttors knew of the
animal's arrival was when the press
agent arrived and said: "1 want to see
Colonel Roosevelt right away; I've got
something downstairs that will In
terest him." The colonel wasn't 111.
Editor Harold J. Howland hastened
downstairs and pushed his way
through about 2,000 persons who wore
stopping both sidewalk and street
traffic In a desire to look Info the cage.
"Preposterous! Preposterous!" ejacu
lated Editor Howland, backing out
through the crowd again. He tele
phoned for the police.
The police, after consulting with
Superintendent Frecl, of the S. P.
C. A., over the telephone, hoisted the
caged animal into a piano van and
carted her to the ambulance stables of
the S. P. C. A., a few doors down the
street. Superintendent Freel found
that In addition to having lost ivost
of her teeth from age, she hat .1 num
ber of scars about tho head. . s If
from burns.
To protest against what they term
discrimination. Hebrews in tile vicinity
of Belmont avenue will hold a mass
meeting tonight In Roth's Hall. They
will be addressed by Morris Scliutse
man and Harry Hahn A committee
will be named to go before Mayor
Haussling and make a complaint
against tile Fourth Precinct police and
Policeman Moore. The latter Is ac
cused of having clubbed Harry Fuchs,
a huckster, and upsetting his load of
Lena Adams, a 1-month-old negro In
fant, died In the arms of her cousin,
Lena Van Dyke, of BO Main streot,
East ('range, on a Pennsylvania train
lust night. The woman was bringing
the child from Sanlsberry, N. C. The
infant was taken to Holle's morgue.
Battleship Oregon and Cruiser
St. Louis Ordered to
Puget Sound.
WASHINGTON, July 27.—The Navy
Department has taken the first step
toward the formation of reserve fleets
on the Atlantic and Pacific, roasts by
ordering the famous battleship Oregon
and the cruiser St Louis to be placed
In commission and kept in reserve at
the Bremerton naval station, on Puget
Sound. There soon will be added to
this nucleus the cruisers Pennsylvania,
Charleston, Milwaukee and Galveston.
On the Atlantic side, no less than ten
warships will be commissioned in the
reserve fleet. Probably these vessels
will be assembled at the Philadelphia
navy yard.
The purpose of creating these re
serves is to find the necessary number
of officers and bluejackets to man the
new battleships and the large number
of torpedo, boat destroyers and subma
rines soon to come from the builders'
Summonses have been placed in the
hands of (he sheriff of Bergen county
in two actions brought h. the Public
Service Electric Company. One ia
against Councilman Charles Lyons and
John Osmers, of the borough of Fair
view, for $2,500 for the destruction of
property and interference with the cor
poration's business. It is alleged the
men directed the cutting of wires in
the borough last Saturday night. Tho
other action is brought in the ninin
of Robert O. Bentley, superintendent
of tho Bergen county division, for false
arrest and imprisonment, and is direct
ed against Constable Anthony Megrlno.
The suit is for $26,000.
Accused of practising midwifery with
out a license, Mrs. Carolina Voznn, 51
years old. of 278 Ferry street, was ar
raigned in the Third Precinct Police
Court today. She was released in $50
bail for a hearing next Thursday.
Will Close Out Before Inventory
100 Women’s and Misses’Summer Dresses. Ort
Value to 6.50
200 Women’sand Misses’Summer Dresses. C
Value to 12.00
250 Women’s and Misses’ Lingerie and A QO
Linen Dresses. value to is.oo u'yu
75 Women’s Outergarments of Pongee,
Voile, Satin, Serge and Mixtures. 10.00
Value to 50.00
100 Women’s and Misses’ Tailored Suits. f C rif|
Value to 55.00 UiUU
11 ""... " 11 ■ .
Charles A. Bedford, for many years
active In the political affairs of the
Third ward, died at his home, 88 Court,
street, yesterday. Mr. Bedford had
been nlllng for more than two 'ears.
Mr. Bedford was born In Caldwell
fifty-eight years ago, coming to thi,
city when he was 8 years old Several
years ago he was a candidate on the
Democratic ticket for alderman of the
Third ward, but was defeated by his
Republican opponent. Ho wcs e mem
ber of the Lent Ecnupe Democratic
Club and the Irving Benjvilent Asso
ciation for many years. He is sur
vived by a widow', Mrs. Margaret Bed
ford; two daughters, Misses Ste'ui and
Blanche Bedford; a brother, Gustave
Bedford, and a sister, Mrs. Mary
Tledcman, of Philadelphia. Funeral
services will be held In tile home at 2
o'clock tomororw afternoon. Tile
burial will bo In Mt. Olivet Cemetery,
Elizabeth. The pall-bearers will lie
George Bedford, Thomas Wassmer,
William Bagan, William Laube,
Joseph Shllock and John Blanke.
The funeral of John Witt, who died
Tuesday from the effects of a cancer
on the stomach, will be held from his
home, 81 Peshlne avenue, tomorrow
morning. A solemn high mnss of
requiem will be offered 'n St Ceter’s
R. C. Church, and burial will fell nv
in the Holy Sepulchre Cemetery. Mr.
Witt was born In Germany seventy
four years ago, coming to this country
in 1869. He is survived by n vldww,
Mrs. Mary Wlttj* one son. John Witt,
Jr., and throe daughters, Miss T. Witt.
Mrs. Henry Gllming and Mrs. Charles
OCEAN CITY, July 27.—John V. Rad
cllffe, a merchant of Philadelphia, died
suddenly yesterday. Ho was 6.1 years
of age. Mr. RadclIfTe was on the float
of the yacht club preparatory to board
ing his launch when he dropped dead.
The funeral of Samuel Weiner, who
died yesterday afternoon after an 111
nosB of nine months, will be held from
his late home, 64 Oriental street, to
morrow morning. Rabbi Julius Silber
feld will conduct the services and in
terment will follow In B'nai Jeahurun
Cemetery. Elizabeth.
Mr. Weiner was 62 years old. He re
sided In Newark for twenty-five years
and conducted a business on Plano
street for fourteen years. Ho Is sur
vived by a widow, Matilda Weiner.
NEW YORK, July 27.—James D.
Simons, who was an aettve member
of the New York Stock Exchange for
more than thirty years, died on Mon
day. He was the senior member of the
old firm of Simons & Chew, which later
became James D. Simons & Co. As a
resident of Jersey City for many years
before he moved to New York, he was
senior warden of Grace Protestant
Episcopal Church. He was 69 years
NEW YORK. July 27.—Egerton Amos
Bliss, head of the E. A. Bliss Company,
with offices at 366 Fifth avenue, this
city, died yesterday at Magnolia, Mass
Mr. Bliss was 63 years old. Before
coming to New York he had lived In
Jersey City and In Meriden, Conn.
CHATHAM, July 27.—John Doran, for
forty years a resident of this city, died
yesterday at his home from accidental
injuries received two weeks ago. Mr
Doran was born In Ireland seventy
years ago. He was a founder and one
of the trustees of St. Patrick's Church
at Chatham.
WHARTON, July 27.—William V.
Curtis, ex-mayor of this town, died
here yesterday. He was 80 years of
age. He was born In Cornwall, Eng
land, and settled In Wharton sixty
three years ago. Mr. Curtis Is sur
vived by his widow and two sons and
three daughters.
■ ■ Al ■ i.,....
{Continued from First l’n*e )
Mr. Parker was that the defendant
company carried on Its mining opera
lions In the so-called .Parker mine in
an unworkmanlike manner; that Us
system was dagerous and liable to ruin
his mine. On this point the court said
fiat the company has used certain
methods of mining shown to have been
It had been contended, too, that cer
tain pillars in the mine had been
'orkod, and so made the operation
"I therefore conclude," said the court,
"that If the defendant has proven that
It has adopted a proper system of min
ing, the conditions of the waiver are
fullllled. In the face o7 the evidence
given hy the mining engineers who
were sworn on both sides I am satls
Ilod that a proper system of mining has
been adopted arid that It must be per
mitted to proceed."
Oplulon on Pillar*.
Referring to the pillars In the con
troversy, the court remarked;
"I am satisfied from the evidence of
all the experts on both sides that the
20-foot boundary pillars, by themselves,
unaided by the other pillars and sup
ports provided for in the agreement,
would be of no avail to resist the pres
sure from the hanging wall In case the
ore should be removed on both sides,
and when one considers that the sub
stituted filling under the crushing
weight of the hanging wall would be
compressed by about one-third, It be
comes evident, considering the charac
ter and quality-of the ore In those pil
lars, that it Is liable to spalt and drop,
and that when the pressure came It
would break down the pillars and drive
the ore in both directions Into the ar
tificial filling, if any had been placed
I.eunc Untie'in 1KH0.
"It must be considered, too,” the
court added, “that the defendant may
at any time surrender its leuse upon a
three months' written notice to the
complainant it must not therefore in
any manner destroy the complainants'
right to remove tl •> one which shall
then remain.”
The lease in controversy was made
by Mr. Parker and the Lehigh Z1 c and
Iron Company, the predecessors of the
defendant comp, ly, November 7, 1389.
It took practically two months to
take the testimony, which wait purely
of u technical nature, while the lawyers
In it argued the points involved for
fourteen days at intervals
Chauncey O. Parker appeared for hls
brother, the former congressman, to
gether with former Attorney-General
Robert H. McCarter and Charles D.
Thompson, of Jersey City, while the
company was defended by Richard V.
Lindabury, Frederick J. Faulks and
former Justice Gilbert Collins
“He smashed every piece of furniture
In the house, Judge," said Mrs. August
Zimmer, of !»29 Hunterdon street, in
making a complaint against her hus
band, a bartender at Olympic Park,
before acting Judge Yuill in the Fourth
Precinct Police Court today. Zimmer
will he arraigned tomorrow. Mrs. Zim
mer said her husband came home in
toxicated last night, afflicted with a
mania for smashing things.
Mary Hatfield. 21 years old, of 8*
Garden street, and Mary Williams, 2!)
years old, of Plane street, arrested by
patrolman Kerrigan, were held In *100
bail each in the First Criminal Court
today, as witnesses in the case of
Charles Sing, who is at the county jail
awaiting trial on a charge of main
taining a disorderly house at Mulberry
and Mechanic streets.
Then when you apply for a position you know
you can do this, that or the other needed
hsr helped thouunde. It can help you Day
»nd Nlsht School. Write tor catalogue.
Warren and Halsev street*. Newark. N. J.
• * ' Afc
' ' -—-.T~' "i.‘ ■ ■ T:rr~111
Oppenheim, GllinssG
Broad and William Sts., Newark
\ -.4- '■ ■ -r ■ ... i. o.t, !-*•. ' S&Jii . ^ .'
Cairo. Egypt.
I Joined a little
party yesterday to
Hakkara and the
pyramids of Gizeh.
The hotel supplied
us with a lunch
and a picturesque
Dragoman. We were
all relieved to
know' that his name
was Mohammed. If
I found an Arab or
any brand of Egyp
lan who didn't answer to the title of
dchammed or Hassen I would be
emped to ask for my money back and
ail for home.
Everything went smoothly untU tho
rain reached Bedrasheln. AH the
lonkeys and donkey boys, it seemed,
fere lined up there to take us to Sak
:ara, and each boy seemed rather anx
ous to have us take his particular
• T
A man named Truelove has been
sued for divorce In New York. Wasn't
It Shakespeare who said: “What's In a
Here'* an Old One.
The New York Telegraph says a
young lady walked into a Broadway
music store and said to the clerk:
“Kiss Me.” She meant the song by
that nam£ The clerk replied: “Como
back In an hour, when the boss ain’t
By Sir Edward Dyer.
Content I live; this is my stay—
I seek no more than may suffice.
I presse to beare no haughty sway;
Look, what I lack my mlnde supplies.
Loe, thus I triumph like a king.
Content with what my irdnde doth
It Is the height of Impudence, says
the New York Sun, for a man sitting
In a car to try to flirt with a standing
A Cleveland man dreamed he was
drunk and woke up with aching head.
Why can’t he dream he’s arrested and
wake up feeling fine?
A scientist says if the earth were
flattened the sea would be two miles
deep over the whole World. Warning:
Shoot any man caught trying to
flatten the world. We can’t swim.
Serves Him Right.
Mrs. D. A. Smith was kicked by a
horse last Thursday, and as a result he
is going around on crutches.—Winfield
(111.) Courier.
Scotland gives pensions to aged
school teachers.
Donkeys of Egypt Are Not Selected to Fit the Sizes of American
Tourists; Fattest Ladies Get the Smallest Beasts for Desert Trip
donkey so anxious, In fact, that Mo
hammed had to club several of them
over the head to keep them from mob
bing us.
Among those who served to furnish
the low comedy for our party were two
ladles who were unable to train down
to 200, and an Englishman—the kind we
see In comic operas.
Mohammed, with an eye for things
beautiful, selected two of the smallest
donkeys in the line for the rotund
At the rear of each donkey walks the
boy with a stick, and there Is no get
ting away from him, either. As soon
as the donkey settles down into a walk
and the heathenish saddle, if you can
call it a saddle, begins to feel fairly
comfortable, the boy In back sneaks
up rtnd w'allops your mount, which
promptly responds to a lively trot, giv
ing you a motion similar to that of a
stick drawn acr ss a picket fence.
Yours. WEBB
/ .
BOSTON, July 27.—President Lowell,
of Harvard, has Issued a personal de
nial that he had suppressed the letter
Mayor Gaynor wrote to him concern
ing tne New York Board of Education.
"Of course I never suppressed this
letter of Mayor Gaynor's,” said Presi
dent Lowell.
"The only meaning I can find In
Mayor Gaynor’s action,” concluded
President Lowell, "Is that he wished to
draw attention to the affair; In other
wordB, to advertise It.”
Fixing a l.lmll.
It is evident that Buffalo BUI intends
to keep on farewell touring just as long
as he Is able to miss a glasa hall—
Denver Republican.
- •••. '•t .iv-.-.'-ijk.- • •• -i-. rfr'ii J .A •'.*Asiki*
' ^ihjrng- HOTgjfcj.

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