Newspaper Page Text
.Gossip of the.
Sporting World 0k THE Uoxing Commission, at the or der of Governor Dix. has revoked Tom O’Rourke's National Sport ing Club's license, and on Monday will revoke that of the Madison Square A. C., because of defects in the leases the clubs hold on tho buildings where they stage their fights. It is understood the Madison Square A. C. will appeal to the courts and thereby get through the season, and that O’Rourke wili get tho right kind of lease and apply for new lieense. —ooo- . V1 Sailor White, Larry Sutton s big heavyweight, is matched to meet Jack McFarland in a ten-round bout at the Fairmount A. C., in New York, Sep tember 30. White gilt a decision over McFarland in a bout which lasted ten rounds two weeks ago -OOO The South Atlantic League may break into Atlanta, Oa-, next year. The owners of the Southern League dull in that city, It is said, will allow the move, although nothing definite has as yet been declared. -OOO Jake Stahl, who used to be a grid iron star at the University of Illinois before he got Into baseball, will offi ciate in some of the biggest western football games this fall ——OOO If the (Hants win the National League ponnant the worlds series re ceipts are expected to go over the $220, 000 mark this year. Last fall they' were $174,480. -ooo-, . Frank Schulte and Jimmy blieckard. of the Cubs, are fast friends and pro fess to have a great deal of admira tion for each other's playing. Some body asked Schulte recently what was the greatest play he had ever seen. "Sheck pulls so many of them," lie replied, "that it would be hard to say just which was the greatest. —-OOO The Giants have stolen 109 more bases this season than the Athletics. The Giants have stolen 308 bases, the Athletics 199. The Giants will pass the major league record of 310 stealH, made last season by Cincinnati. They have twenty three more games to play, and prob ably will pass the 350 mark. The Giants have stolen sixty-five more bases than Detroit, leaders in the American League: eighty-four more than the New York Yankees, who rank second, and seventy more than Cincin nati, second in the National League. The Giants have stolen 198 more bases than they did in 1909, and twenty-four more than in 1910, -ooo—— T-i die sporting Editor of The Star: Is the California State Soccer Foot ball League affiliated with the local A. F. A.? N. F. C. No. The California League is affiliated will the Football Association of Eng land under just the same terms as the A. F A. (On payment of five shillings ($1,251 any foreign or colonial footbnll association or club may join the F. A. of England, but such affiliation entitles nobody to a vote. The statement that the California league is affiliated with the local A. F. A. is, therefore, wrong. -Ed. f HE WHO HESITATES IS LOST—Bv Munhall j | f(S?U”r ' “''^i?ssKl!|SSS51 .By HECK! f^VO! t / HAINT SEEN I ILL DO IT FfU.tR', L, KEA ♦ <v«»oS 1 cuess , Ve I MAN,GILL ♦ YEARS GOT SOME RIGHTS.1 OLD. ♦ BUT MV - y -- ♦ : i »-♦♦♦♦ ♦♦ ♦ / --- - | GEE .* TNIs is /(i.MOST TOO GOOD TO BE TRUE I SLIPPED IN AN' SHE NEVER HEARD /nc- PKEiry r )!xmE MORN INC after ^ ' fMONSTEH *- yo~umT| ME VOU ATTENDED A MEET-. ino or tub "CHICKEN MNCIFR5 CLUB* AND THIS IS WHAT I FIND >* ♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦*»♦♦♦ E* Gossip Gathered Around the Training Stables BY WALTER E. ERLER. William Klank has turned the brown trotting gelding Allerson over to Clyde MacBrlde. and the horse should do well In his hands. Early In the week Clyde worked him In 2:27*4, and those who witnessed the performance predict that he will trot In 2:25 very shortly. Billy Klank seems to have a faculty for pick ing up the right kind, and ns his meth ods are so thoroughly unselfish every body wishes him success. nil! Howe's Death a Shock. Horsemen generally were shocked when Tuesday morning’s pnprr an nounced the death of William Howe at Roanoke, Va. "Bill,” ns everybody knew him, was one of the ablest of caretakers, and under all conditions absolutely reliable. At the time of Ills death, caused by heart failure, he was with the hay stallion. The Farmer, owned by I. N. Voorhees. of Elizabeth, en route to Taswell, Va., where he had a stake engagement. Howe was In the employ of 1. (1. Stelle and had been for several years. He worked on E.ndy Bryan, 2:12*4. owned by George Ohl, Jr„ of this city, the season Stelle made such a sensational campaign with that mare. Men as absolutely reliable as Bill Howe ,are scarce In the trottlng liorse sport, and his death is a severe blow to his employer. McNeil Turned Out. The roan stallion McNeil, owned by James Burns, of this city, has been turned out and will not wear a har ness again in 1911. He developed a slight lameness behind some weeks ago and it Is believed that a complete rest will work wonders with the son of Mc Kinney. He worked in 2.21*4 before misfortune overtook him, and he will doubtless be a very fnst pacer next season. OithellH Direct Second In IilfiVi. In her race at White Plains on Tues day, the bay pacing mare Ophelia Di rect, owned by C. J. Farr, and in the outfit of Ralph Sage, won second money. In the second heat she was second in 2:1614, which would Indicate that she was right close to a 2:15 pacer at this time. Her form this season re flects great credit upon Ralph Sage, her trainer, yet his methods In racing the mare are deplorable. Meeting nt Hohokus Coluinhns Day. There will be a meeting at the Hoho kus track on Columbus Day, October 12. and the classes will be announced in this paper on Tuesday next. Thi* meeting follows the four-day session at Mount Holly and should not be over looked by local horsemen. The parlor track Is one of the best in the land, and everybody knows what kind of a deal they get at Hohokus at all times. Master McKerron Won't Stnrt. A report has been circulated about tow-- that the bay pacing gelding, Master McKerron, would start at Tren ton next week. This report is not founded on fact. In a conversation with Dolph Schleuer, the horse's owner, Thursday morning, Mr. Schleuer stated that he would not start the horse pro fessionally tills year, and as a rule the man that pays the bills knows. Dr. mil to Trenlon. H. Stacy Smith has entered the chest nut gelding Dr. BUI in the 2:19 trot at Tretton. Dr. Rrill races Tuesday, the opening day. and judged by the report of his work lie should have better than a fair chance to connect with the first division Of the purse. In tills race lie will doubtless be called upon to meas ure strides with some very worthy horses, yet If lie will race right up to form his chances look rosy to those who know him best. Credit to Dusty Rhodes. Becauso of the fact .that Lady Maud C., 2:00%. became the world’s cham pion pacing- mare over a half-mile track at Allentown Wednesday, driven by Billy Rhodes, the Guttenberg trainer, the fact becomes worthy of more than passing note to local horsemen. It required all the eurrtng of which “Dusty” is capable to land the mare In front, and he is most justly enti tled to much more credit than the bare summary would Indicate. Lady Maud C. was lame, and to me not disposed to do her best, yet Dusty Rhodes moved her up In the stretch under one of those persuasive drives of which only the most accomplished relnsman are capable and landed In front. Annie Kohl nt Mlneoln. The bay trotting mare Annie Kohl Is entered and will doubtless start In the stake for 2:24 trotters at Mlneola or. Tuesday next. On paper she looks like the pick of the,outfit, yet If the methods employed with this speed mar vel thus far this season are again In evidence at Mlneola It Is hard to figure where Jimmy Carpenter will place her In this race. Professor Sphinx's Great Mile. The class displayed by the chestnut gelding Professor Sphinx In the 2:15 trot at Allentown Wednesday was In deed Marvelous. The Tyson entry, Sir Thomas Lipton, a lilgh-class horae, was looked upon as the whole cheese, yet Pr essor Lipton trotted his miles In 2:13%, 2:11% and 2:12, and whenever the Tyson entry or Alfton L. moved to him he had something left and could doubtless have raced In 2:10 on that day. John R. Gentry's Daughter Good. Abe Case won the 2:22 pace at Allen town with the bay mare Susie Bell, a daughter of John R. Gentry, but It was necessary for her to take a patch of 2:13% to win. Mr. Case traded the bay stallion Dolphin Dillon for tills mare early In the spring, and while at the time many thought he had let a good trotter slip away from him, the trade apparently was not a bad one. Everv school boy or girl should secure ono of The Star dictionaries. Cut coupon from this paper.—Adv. YOUNG KETCHELL TERROR FOR AL SCHUMAKER. NEW YORK, Sept. 23.—In a slashing ten-round bout at the Twentieth Cen tury Athletic Club last night “Young’” Ketchell, of Bridgeport, Conn., out pointed and almost knocked out A1 Schumaker, of this city. Ketchell, al though a little green, forced the pace and did the cleaner hitting. $3.50 Recipe Free, For Weak Men. Send Name and Address Today— You Can Have it Free and Be Strong and Vigorous. I have In my possession a prescription for nervous debility, lack of vigor, weakened manhood, failing memory and lame back, brought on by excesses, unnatural drains, or the follies of youth, that has cured so many worn and nervous men right In their own homes—without any additional help or medi cine—that I think every man who wishes to legain his manly power and virility, quickly and quietly, should have a copy. So 1 have determined to send a copy of the prescription free of charge, in a plain, ordinary sealed en velope to any man who will write mo for It. This prescription comes from a physician who has made a special study of men and I am convinced it Is the surest-acting combina tion for the cure of deficient manhood and vigor failure ever put together. 1 think I owe It to my fellowmen to send them a copy in confidence so that any man anywhore who is weak and discouraged with repeated failures may stop drugging himself with harmful pateht medicines, secure what 1 believe is the quickest acting restorative, upbuilding. SPOT-TOUCHING remedy ever devised, and so cure himself at homo quietly and quickly. Just drop me a line like this: Dr. A. E. Robinson, 4147 Luck building, De troit, Mich., and I will send you a couy of this splendid recipe In a plain ordinary en velope free of charge. A great many doctors would charge $3.00 to $6.00 for merely writing out a prescription like this—but I aend it entirely free. _ j TREFZ| I “TASTE TELLS” I ESSEX COUNTY BREWING CO. ---BREWERS Or—,' : . - - High-Grade Lager Beer 63 to 85 CLIFTON AVENUE L l> Phone «l/-ii t Newark 614 BOTTLING DEPARTMENT -29 ORANOE STREET—L U Phone /IS-Bi FAMILYXRADBSUPPLIED eHMMHHMMMMMMNHMMMaaMMRaaaMMMMHHnMMP BOSWELL IS EXPECTED TO TROT 2:20 BEFORE LONG l -:--: ™-~ - .. Gelding, Once Held in Low Esteem by Some Local Horsemen, Makes Good at Riverhead by Trotting Mile in 2:25 on Half-mile Track—Has Chance to Win at Mineola. BY WALTER E. ERLER. Local light harness horse enthusiasts were particularly well pleased this week when they noted that the bay trotting elding Boswell had won his race at the Riverhead meeting. In the first heat of this race he made a break the moment Frank Walker said "go.’' and finished eighth that heat in a field of eleven liorsps. The final heats were easy picking for him, taking a record of 2:25’,4. and he surely looked to me like a horse that could that day have taken a record right at 2:20 had it been necessary to trot that fast to win. No man owns a better-galted trotter, and while he is inclined to take a strong hold on the cables, he likes to race, and finishes strong. Eddie Bass, his trainer, believes he will race In 2:16 before the close of the season, yet to me this Is an over-estimate of the horse’s ability, for the present season at least. Boswell was always a good horse, yet up to this season he was given very little real opportunity, Benny Meyer bought the horse at the Cleveland sale In the spring of 1907 as a 4-year-old, and he was turned over to Clyde MacBrlde, who at that time was training the big string of racing material maintained by the Meyer Brothers. Boswell, however, was a big, "growthy" colt, and very little was done with him that year. The following season he was trained by Billy Coeille at the local track, who! worked him in 2:24Vi very comfortably, and he, indeed, looked like a promising horse. He met with a slight mishap, : however, which threw him out of train- ! ing for that season. The following year the Meyer Brothers discontinued racing 1 horses and their entire outfit, except- j ing Boswell, was disposed of at the j Garden. TJp to this summer Boswell was j driven on the road by Jacob Meyer, i and was during that time started but ( once in a race which he won at one : of the local matinees. His preparation ' this year has been a short one, as it was late In the season when Jacob Meyer sold him to A. W. Clapp, of Passaic, who turned the horse over to Eddie Bass, the Clifton trainer. It is reported that Eddie worked him ir 2:20 before he shipped to the races, and after seeing him perform Tuesday, i I am inclined to believe this to be a I fact Boswell was bred by George A. j Davis at Pleasanton. Cal., foaled in ' 1008 and sired by Hart Boswell, a son 1 of Onward, and a half brother to Nancy 1 Hanks, 2:04, being out of Nancy Dee, 1 by Dictator. His dam is Midget (dam of Too Boon, 2:24*4. and Dave Hyland, 2:20), by Inca, 2:27, a producing son of Woodford Mambrlno. It will be noted that Boswell is bred to be a race horse, and a pme one. and he will ] doubtless gratify Mr. Clapp and his trainer in every way before the con clusion of the present season. ! College Football | Roy T. Brombough, about the best all-around athlete in Gettysburg Col lege. has quit athletics. He was cap tain of the football teams this season, and was the star end and one of the leaders In that capacity in tho East. He played with the baseball nine and captained the varsity basketball quin j tet. Bazetti. the former Wesleyan quar terback, has entered Lehigh, and has already won a place on the varsity team. He is doing great work. — The Harvard squad went through the first stiff practise yesterday, and all the regulars showed up well. H. A. Rogers arrived at the camp and will be put at end or tackle. He was a substitute on last year’s eleven. Eddie Butler, one of the greatest kickers in college football, is going great with Cornell this season. In the scri mages Eddie is kicking from the J forty-yard mark in clever style. Wright, a candidate for one of the end positions on the University of Pennsylvania varsity eleven this sea son, dislocated his right arm at the elbow when he collided in practise yes terday. Chamberlain, one of the end rush candidates at Yale, fractured hl» left arm while falling on the ball In prac tise yesterday. More than 100 prominent football men of the country met at the Hotel Manhattan in New York yesterday. Rules on the forward pass were amended and other matters of im portance were discussed. Princeton had a strenuous practise yesterday. In the scrimmage against the scrubs Sawyer scored for the var sity from midfield. It was a beautiful run. Outside of his work the work of the afternoon was ragged and unsatis factory. The punting was poor. The Tigers open the season next Saturday with Stevens Institute, of Hoboken. NATIONAL LEAGUE. W.L. Pe l W. L. Pc. New- York.. 88 47 .652jSt. Louis... 72 67 .518 Chicago .... 83 56 .597 Cincinnati.. 65 78 .455 Pittsburg .. 82 61 .573!Brooklyn... 65 82 .402 Philadelphia 75 63 , 543| Boston 36 101 .267 Yesterday’s Results. New York. 4; St. Louis, 3 (10 innings). Boston. 1; Pittsburg. 0. Chicago. 8; Philadelphia, 3. Cincinnati, 6; Brooklyn, 3. (■nines Today. New York at Cincinnati. Philadelphia at St. Ixiuis. Boston at Chicago. Brooklyn at Pittsburg. fTTTttf TTtTTTTTTTTTTTTI**^ ! Frames and Games ! J,.j.++++++-H.+++++++++++++,l’'H' Sixteen teams will be represented in the Mercantile Bowling League this season. It was decided at a meeting held In the Iroquois Bowling Academy rooms last night. Another meeting will take place next Thursday evening. The members of the Jewelers’ League met at the Oxford alleys last night 1 and elected officers. Twenty-two teams | will be In the competition this season. The adoption of a schedule will take j place at the final meeting to be held September 29. The LeOlise live-man tournament will open about October 21 with fif teen teams competing. The East Ends, Tuxedos, Equitable, LeGlise A, LeGlise B, National, Mercury, Iroquois, Mon day Nights, Arrows, Pennsylvania railroad and Meadowbrooks are the teams entered to date. Reilly and Walter are still keeping up a fast pace in the Iroquois two man touirney. They added four more games to their big string last night. They have to date lost but one game out of twenty rolled. FRANKLIN FIELD WILL AGAIN STAGE ARMY-NAVY GAME Franklin Field, Philadelphia, will again be the scene of the annual foot ball clash between the West Point and Annapolis academies this year, accord ing to an announcement given out by Dr. J. William White, of the University of Pennsylvania, yesterday afternoon. Although no official announcement to this effect has been received from ;ither academy, it is understood that all thought of holding the game either on a big league baseball field or at Prince ton has been abandoned. AMERICAN LEAGUE. W.L.Pc.1 W. I,. Pc. Pliiladelp'la 93 46 .674 Chicago .... «9 70 .497 Detroit . S4 6(1 .mm!Boston 69 72 .490 Cleveland... 73 66 . 525 Washlugt'n 69 82 .419 New York.. 73 68 .:>18lSt. Louis... 40 101 .284 Yesterday's Results. New York. 4; Cleveland, 3 (10 In.). Chicago, 5: Washington. 0. Chicago. 1: Washington, 0. Detroit, 8; Boston. 3. Philadelphia, 2; St. Louis, 1 (11 in.). Games Today. Chicago at New York. St. Louis at Boston, Cleveland ut Washington. Detroit at Philadelphia. . Semi-Pro “Dope” from Many Diamonds . BY SEMI-PRO. Below are the semi-pro games carded on tho many local and nearby diamonds tomorrow. The list Is a good one and the games should attract largo crowds: One of the best games of the season ! is carded at Athletic Park tomorrow j afternoon. The Newark Athletics will | meet tho Orange Athletics for a big side bet. Each is confident of taking the battle, but as each arc about evenly matched a game full of excitement from the start is anticipated. -—O— Forest Hill A. C. vs. Nutley A. C. is the attraction carded at Columbia oval ! tomorrow afternoon. These teams have j long been rivals nnd In the many games j which they have met the scores have always been close. I The East Orange Baseball Club will visit Irvington tomorrow afternoon, I where It will play the fast West Side |A' r' _O The Ironside F. C. will meet the fast Columbia oval team on Parkview oval tomorrow morptng. It will be the see —-——_ —...--a CITY ADVERTISEMENTS. r*i 3UC NOTICE Is hereby given that the fol lowing proposed ordinance passed a second reading ami was ordered to a third and final reading, at a meeting of the Hoard of Street and YVater Commissioners held Thursday, September 21, 1911; An ordinance granting permission to the . Postal Telegraph-Cable Company of New Jer sey. Its successors and assigns, to lay and : maintain underground conduits, cables, wires and manholes for electrical conductors in cer tain streets and avenues In the City of New ark. to be used for telegraph purpose* *md the other uses and purposes of its business. lie it ordained by tho Board of Street and YVater Commissioners of the City of Newark, as follow's: Section 1. That the Postal Telegraph-Cable Compapy of New Jersey. Its successors and as signs, bo and It is hereby authorized and em powered to construct and maintain for the uses and purjtn.ses of its business, one 2 way clay duct with the necessary manholes, such duct to he buried not less than three (31 feet, and the manholes to be not less thaji five (5) feet in depth and four (4) feet In diameter from the pavement surface under and along certain streets In the City of New'ark, as fol lows, to wit: Beginning at a point on Market street where Commerce streets intersects Market street; thence along and under Market street to a point where Halsey street intersects Market street; also from the manhole nearest tho Pennsylvania Railroad depot under and across Market street into the depot byl.lding; ftlno from the manhole nearest the Newark News building under and across Market street Into said building: also from the manhole nearest No. 160 Market street under and across Market street into said building; also from the man hole nearest Wilbur alley under and across Market street and Wilbur alley to the first pole on-Wilbur alley; and also from the man hale nearest Hnlsey street under and across Market street and Halsey street to tho first pole on Hnlsey street. Section 2. That the said company shall, at Its own expense, restore all streets, avenues, alleys and sidewalks and the pavement, curb ing or gutters thereon, disturbed by It for the purpose of laying Its conduit to a con dition equally as good as before said conduit was laid, and all surplus dirt, due to the lay ing of said conduit, shall be removed. Section 3. That the laying of said conduit and the restoration of the streets, avenues, alleys and sidewalks shall at all times be sub ject to the supervlson of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners of said City of Newark. 8e« tion 4. That if at any time during tho continuance of tho rights or privileges and the location of routes hereinbefore granted, ( tho said City of Newark, b'y its lawfully au i thorlzed agents, shall determine to lay under I ground or alter or ropnir In the streets above ! named, or any of them, or any part thereof, j any water pipes, sewer, underground conduits. ! or pipes, subways, appliances or structures of any description, which shall or may be interfered with or obstructed by the wires nnd conduits of the said Postal Telegraph-Cable Company of New Jersey, the said company shall and will, from time to time, as required, nr Its own expense, upon request and under , the direction and supervision of the General Superintendent of YVorks of said city, re move, alter or adjust Its said wires and con | dults in such way as not to Interfere with the i work as aforesaid determined upon by the ! said city, and in case the said company shall fail to comply with the provlsons of this sec tion the IlottVd of Street and Water Commis sioners of the City of Newark shall have power to cause such removal, alteration or adjustment of the paid wires and conduits of the saiil company to be laid, and the said Postal Telegraph-Cable Company shall forth with. upon presentation of the bills for such removal, alteration or adjustment, certified as correct by the President of said board, pay the amount thereof to the Comptroller of the said City of Newark. Section 5. The said Postal Telegraph-Cable Company of New Jersey shall, In every and all future things to be done by It, well and truly comply with all the terms, conditions and restrictions of this ordinance of the said «.Ly of Newark. Section 6. The acceptance in writing of this ordinance duly executed by the proper officers of the said Postal Telegraph-Cable Company of New Jersey, and with the corporate weal of ’ said company thereto duly affixed and at tested. shall be filed with the clerk of this board prior to the commencement of the con struction of said conduit, and said acceptance shall be attached to this ordinance and re corded in the book In which the ordinances of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners of th- City rtf Newark are recorded. Section 7. This ordinance shall be In force from and after the date of Us passage and the filing In the office of the clerk of this board by the said company of Its written acceptance hereof. WILLIAM MUNGLE. President of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners. WM. E. GREATHEAD, gep22-6t Clerk of the Board. PUBLIC NOTICE Is hereby given that the following proposed ordinance passed a second reading and was ordered to a third and final reading at a meeting of the Boai^l of Street and Water Commissioners held Sep 1 tember 21, 1911: An ordinance to provide for the construction of a sewer in FERRY STREET. CHRISTIE STREET and BONYKAMPEU AVENUE, from Freeman street to Brill street. WILLIAM MTJNGIE President or the Board of Street and Water Commissioners. WM. E. GREATHEAD, sep22-f»t Clerk of the Board. SEA LED PROPOSALS. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. Sealed proposals will be received by the Building Committeo of the Essex County Hoard of Freeholders, at a public meeting to be held In the Freeholders’ room, at the Essex County Court House, Newark. N. J.. on Oc tober 6th, 1911, at 3 p. w., and then publicly opened and read at the last mentioned hour, for Highway Lights on Grove avenue. Over brook, N. J., In accordance with specifications, copies of which may l»e seen at the office of Runyon & Carey, engineers, 122 Market street, Newark. N. J., where copies of the specifica tions and blank forms or proposals, and any additional Information, mat be hud upon ap plication. All proposals to comply In all respects with the Instructions and conditions for the sub mission of bids accompanying the specifica tions. By direction of tho Public Buildings Com mittee of the Board of Freeholders of the County iof Essex, State of New Jersey. LOUIS E. VOORHBB8, Chairman, sep21-ft Public Buildings Committee. ond ^meeting between these teams inis season, the Columbia# having won tho first by a margin of one run. Harry Rotlifuss will- be on the mound for til* visitors, while Joe Finneran will wor| for the Ironers. The Madison A. C. will be the oppo nents of the Roseville A. C. on the Roseville oval Tomorrow morning Scotty Eaters will be in tile box for tho Flynn team, while Thompson will do the heaving for the visitors. Tlie Mutual A. A., of Belleville, ha# been booked by Manager Walter Oliver. ' of the Parkview A. A., for tomorrow afternoon on Parkview oval. Trf-s Teed and Joe Sachs will be In the points for the Views. On West Side oval tomorrow morn ing the Ironside A. C. and th# New ark Colored Giants will clash. The Hustler A. C. will play tho Anchor A. A. at Eyndhurst tomorrow' , afternoon. The Armory A. C. will go to Arli»g ton tomorrow afternoon, where it will stack up against the Arlington A. A. CITV ADVERTISEMENT#. OOrVERNKl'K STREET PAVINQ, KIRK! * ALLEY PAVING AND REPAVING AND SOUTH NINETEENTH STREET PAVING. Assessment for benefits. Notice Jr hereby given that an assessment upon all thp owners of all the lands and real •state peculiarly benefited by each of the fol lowing Improvements, namely: The paring of GOUVHRNRUR STREET, from Mt. Pleasant avenue to Passaic, street, according to the provisions of sn ordinance of tbe city of Newark entitled "Aa Ordinance to provide for the paving of GOUVBRNEUR STREET, from Mt. Pleasant avenue to Passaic street,’• approved February 24, 1911. The paving and repaving of KIRK ALLEY, from Lawrence street to Ward street, accord ing to the provisions of an ordinance of tho city of Newark entitled "An Ordinance to provide for the paving and repaving of KIRK ALLEY, x from Lawrence street to Ward street,” ap proved March 10, 1911. The paving of SOUTH NINETEENTH STREET, from Clinton avenue to Springfield avenue, according to the provisions of an ordinance of the city of Newark entitled "An Ordinance to provide for the paving of • SOUTH NINETEENTH STREET, from Clinton avenue to Springfield avenue, ‘ approved March 3. 1911, ha* been prepared bv the undersigned Commissioners, appointed by the Mayor of the city of Newark, and that a report by certificate In writing, with an ac companying map and schedule showing the several assessments against the several owner* peculiarly benefited a* aforesaid, has been de posited in the office of the City Clerk of the city of Newark for examination by the parties Interested therein. Said assessment comprises all lots, tracts and parcels of land and real estate liable to be assessed as aforesaid, lying on both sides , of GOTJVERNEUR STREET, from Mt. Pleasant avenue to Passaic street; on both sides of KIRK ALLEY. from Lawrence street to Ward street, anti on both sides of SOUTH NINETEENTH STREET, from Clinton av/enue to Springfield avenue, y A "lot” represents an entire plot of IaniK whether large or small. All persons interested in said assessment may be heard before said Commissioner* , on Thursday, tbe 28th day of September, 1911, at 3 p. m.P at the Commissioners’ room, No. 4 (third floor), City Hall. Dated Sept. 22, 1911. WILLIAM DIMOND. JOHN F. MONAHAN, ADOLPH FISCH. sept22-5t Commissioners. OFFICE OF THE BOARD OF EXCISE COM MISSIONERS OF THE CITY OF NEWARK. City Hall, Sept. 22. 1911 The following is tho list of names, resi dences and place* of business of applicants for licenses contained In all applications oy » petitions made to this board for the granting of licenses to sell spirituous, vinous, malt or brewed liquors, and not heretofore published according to law, to wit: Name. Place of Business Residence. RETAIL—RENEW’ALS. Charles Hoffauer, 14 Nursery st_Same place Frank Casale, 45 Stone st.Same pbiee Gaetano Fortunnto. 238-242 Oliver st.Same place Harry 8tier, 138 Badger av..Same placo Jan Gruzkas, 22 Rankin st.Same place Patrick Ray no Ids, 376 Bank st.Same place Henry L. Derkert, 936 So. Orange av..Same pi. Salvatore DIComo, 52 14th av.Same placd Domenico Orlando, 76 7th av.Same placo Herman Oberst, 188 Boyd st.Same place Thomas Flood, 270 Washington st..Same place Stanislaw Borzecki. 570 Market st..Same place ' Mathias Felt, 506 Hunterdon st—Same place David Regan, 61 Mechanic st.Same place Aaron Kandel, 557 Market st.Same place Samuel Goldstein, 63 Broome st... .Same place Edwin T. Frankton, 44 Fourth st..Same place Adolph II. Wodzlnski, 67 Bank st..Same place Mrs. Catherine Walsh, 395 15th av..Same placo Adolph Mayers. 207 Warren st.Same placo Peter Clcoro, 113 So. Canal st.Same place Eugene Meyer, 489 15th av.Same place Albert Benkert, 146 Waverly av.Same place Charles Henderson. 278-294 Grove st..SamepK * Emanuel Kaiser, 222-224 Washington st.... Same place Wrilllam F. Rynklewicz, 84 Hayes st..Same pi. Andrew Dunn. 313 Bank st.Same place Mrs. Adam Creter. 52 Holland at....Same place George E. Mausert, 854-85G Broad st..Same pi. Otto Bnader, 40 Hobson st.Same place RETAIL—SINGLE TRANSFERS. Joseph Lelterlg, from 442 North Fifth at. to 476 Mulberry' st.476 Mulberry st. Frank A. Young, trom 3 Lister av. to COt Ferry st.601 Ferry st. Robert Gonnello, from 98 Barclay st. to 161 High stv.161 High. st. Sigmund Sturm, from 139 Bowery st. to 141 Bowerr st.409 High st. WHOLESALE 8INGLE TRANSFER. T. George Boles, from 593 Broad st. to 707 Broad st.707 Broad st. RICHARD MILLER. President. JAMES F. CONNELLY. City Clerk. DELANCY STREET OPENING. VERNON AVENUE OPENING AND PEAT STREET VACATION. Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned Commissioners, duly appointed to sompute, esti mate, fix, determine and make all the assess ments of damages and benefits for local im provements In tho city of Newark, will on Thursday, the 2fith day of September, 1911, at 2:30 o’clock In the afternoon of that day. -It their office, room No. 4, third floor, City Hall, in the city of Newark, hold their first ineet-t ing to estimate, assess and award the dam? ageg that any owner or owner* of lands ana real estate may sustain by taking ahd appro<[ prlatlng of tho lands and real estate neceJUT snry to be taken and appropriated by the foK lowing local Improvements: The opening of DELANCY STREET. from Wheeler Point road to Newark Bay. a width of sixty (80) feet, as shown on map No. 1090-0. The opening of „ VERNON AVENUE, from about 133 feet east of Leo place to Nalrfi place, for a width of 56 feet, aa shown- On map No. 1091-0. The vacation of PEAT STREET, from South Twelfth street to South Fourteenth street, except that portion of peat street now Included within the limits of South Thirteenth street and French street, as shown on map N'». 10G8-V. • < Dated Sept. 22, 1911. WILLIAM DIMOND. JOHN F. MONAHAN, ADOLPH FTSCH. septs*-5t Commissioner* r