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SportingWorld If the Democratic Assemblymen are successful at the polls tomorrow there will be introduced in the next Legisla ture a bill to allow boxing nlong sane and sensible lines. Lawrence McCabe, .1r.t of East Orange, has thought out regulations for a bill that certainly would be a boon for the sport. Mr. Mc Cabe has been promised many votes on account of this feature of his cam paign. — ooo—* Princeton’s eleven proved Its worth to those admirers who saw worth in her when others, following the public NOISE, could see only Harvard ns a winner. Princeton lias a fine football team this year, with plenty of good material which even now is not at. its height. Yale must let no moss grow under her feet between this and a week from Saturday, when the Tiger and the Bulldog “run abump.” ooo — George Stovall is now a Red mana gerial possibility. He will lie consid ered by the owners of the Cincinnati club, if there is a chance of getting his release from the American League. (Hark Griffith, former Hod manager, has the laugh on the Cincinnati fans and the Cincinnati club. President Herrmann said Griffith would have been retained if he had not signed with Washington. The old fox had good reason to doubt the sincerity of the directors of the Red club, and signed with Washington before the Cincinnatians had a chance to make up their minds. Griff Ims gone to his Montana ranch. He will return in about three weeks, wind up his affairs in Cincinnati and then begin to shape the Washington club for next season's campaign. OOO None of the big teams will go un scored on tiiis fall. Practically all of the East's big eights and Western conference elevens have had their goal lines crossed once or twice this sea son. Last year it was different. Tim Navy, University of Pittsburg and Il linois teams went through the season without having their records marred h> even a held goal. The Middies’ chances to repeat dis appeared in l ho second game of the season when the Johns Hopkins eleven scored a touchdown. The Navy won. 27 to f*. Carlisle shattered Pittsburg’s record two weeks ago by scoring 17 point . Pittsburg up to that time had not been defeated or scored on since I!M!). The same day the crack Illinois team lost its prestige. I Hi went through the 11*10 campaign with flying colors ami advanced to tin* Chicago game this fall without meeting a reverse or being scored on. Hut Illinois fell with a thud against the Maroons. Chicago rolled up H4 points and made up for lost time. OOO •'mb players are just as interested in the careers of their stars as are the fab*. For instance, during the season .lost past.-, several members of the Washington team were discussing Ty Cobb, and they said he was the highest-priced man in the game. They didh’l claim tin* Detroit Club paid him , a larger salary than any other player r< reived, but said Tyros was on the pay-roll of every other club in the league; said that the drawing powers of the Georgian were so great that ever club-owner in the league paid him Syfflft a year. They said Tyrus received something like *10,000 a year from Detroit and an additional $1,000 from every other club, with the result that his annual sti pend amounted to $17,000. Which story the magnates hoot. Shows you that Tyrus is pretty well thought of as a player by the fellows who play against him. NEW YORK HADES, SUBWAY INFERNO, SAYS WOMAN. NEW YORK, Nov. 6.—Gotham town came iu l’or a severe grilling today by Dr. Emma Sanders, famous Dutch journalist. “New York is Hades,” Dr Sanders fmid. “Riding in the subway reminds me of Dante’s ‘Inferno.’ I have yet to see one happy, contented face among tho millions of subway riders. Sorrow, fc-ar, grief, remorse, envy, stupidity, inertia-- all are depicted in the faces of the subway riders—but not happiness.” Dr. Sanders also rapped the gum chewing habit of. New York folk, most of whom procure their daily supply by dropping a penny In a subway slot. SEEKS SOCIALISTIC VOTES. ELIZABETH, Nov. 6.—Votes for the Socialist party were sought here yester day by Professor George R. Kirkpatrick, of the Kauri School of Social Science. New York, who gave a lecture at the Broad Street Theatre. Professor Kirk patrick’s subject was. “How Are You Going to Vote?’’ . MR. HEN PECK TIPS THE WAITER—IT WAS A PERFECTLY GOOD NICKEL — P,r "JJNHA1.L. ^OUft V/AITEft 3HOUi.cn | wave at«p so fr we ) l MIMTMI&jHENSy" J ^ JNfi NICK'S 14* Sunday’s Basketball Results | BY SURE SHOT. Had Pivot-man Miller played a cleaner Kamo against the American five, of Paterson, at Bay View Hall yesterday afternoon, the game might have resulted In a Wheelmen victory. On the other hand Miller played a rough game, shoving Ills opposers all uiound the floor. The Americans won by a 22 to 17 score. Both play with the- Crescent Hudson Itlver lyeaguers. and each was eager to record a vic tory. The latter’s goal-caging was a feature of the game. Love opened the game with a beautiful "over-head" shot, while he started the second pe riod by making the longest shot on the Wheelmen's court this season, a field goal, the length of the floor. The initial half ended 14 to 5 in favor of the visitors. Klein played well for the Americans, while Artie Conlan did good work for the Views. Preliminary to the big game the i riTXTTiTrrrrixi i t • • • • • i • • r Wheelmen Juniors trounced the Pieree Arrows, of Jersey City, 32 to 15. The line-up and summary of the big game: Bay View. Americans. Conlan, Robinson.. . .Klewln, J. Powers Forwards. Miller.C. Powers Centre. Corrigan, Wallum_W. Powers. Love Guards. Goals—Conlan, Miller, Wallum 4, Klewln 2. J. Powers, C. Porvers, Lovo 4. Free throws—Corrigan 5, Klewln 6. Referee—Fred Bert sell. ^ • The St. John live, of Hoboken, was a victim of defeat at the hands of the Ironside A. C., 38 to 28, on Kunzmann s court yesterday afternoon. The eon test was c lose from the start, and when the Initial period ended, the locals only held a lead of 3 points, the score-board reading 16 to 13. Again the Dominican basketball quin tet came out first best In the game against the Ironside F. C. at Electric Park Hall last night. The game ended with the score 40 to 30. The "Ironers” played a. great game in the final pe riod, tallying 16 points to their oppo nents 8. The first half ended 32 to 14. The Niagara five defeated the All Newarks, 34 to 26, at Wiedenmayer's ; Casino Hall yesterday afternoon. The first half resulted 22 to 6 in favor of the Niagaras. At Casino Hall tonight the Xaviers will meet the Totowas, of Passaic county. REQUESTS FOR YALE HARVARD TICKETS BREAK RECORDS NEW HAVEN. Conn., Nov. fi.—At the Yale ticket office last night the of tlcial statement was made that the total applications for the Yale-Harvard game at Cambridge are 18,000, which is sev eral thousand above any previous record. Yale's share of the tickets will be about 14,000; and as a result of thej excessive demand all borrowed tickets will be thrown out, though the per sonal applications for two tickets each will be filled. ATTELL-WHITE BOUT IS DECLARED OFF. - i CHICAGO, Nov. 6.—The flghl between ! Abe Attoll, the champion featlier- j weight, and Jack White, which was scheduled to take place in Cleveland on November 28. it was announced last j night, will not be held. It was said 1 sufficient money l ad not been offered | for White’s share. White, instead, will J meet Tommy Dixon before the New- • burg Athletic Club, near Cleveland, j November 10, in a ten-round battle, j The fighters will weigh 124 pounds at i 6 o’clock on the day of the bout. COBB DENIES THAT HE’LL BE TRADED. HEADING, Pa.. Nov. 6. -Ty Cobb, who was in Reading with a theatrical company, denied the rumor that lie is to be transferred to the New York ( Highlanders next season. He said that j the rumor was put afloat at the time' of the, world’s series in order to create j a little t k. Cobb paid a great tribute to Frank Baker, a form r Heading Trl-State ball j player,, now of the champion Athletics, j whom lie declared was one of the great est ball players in the world. LOUIS SCOTT TEN-MILE A. A. U. CHAMPION THIS YEAR. Louis Scott, of She South Paterson A. C., finished first in the National Amateur Athletic Cnion’s ten-mUa | championship race at Celtic Park yes ! terday, making it in 52 minutes and ! 20 2-5 seconds, a minute behind the ! record. \Y. J. Kramer, of the Long Island A, ! < V, Harry Smith, of the Pastimes, and i Hugh McGuire, unattached, followed in the order named. WORTHINGTONS TRIM ROSEVILLES. ’Fhe Worthingtons romped away with a game of baseball at the expense of | the Hosevllles yesterday morning by a . score of 9-4, on the Roseville Oval. ! Fisher, with a pair of homers, shared the batting honors with Swiss. Felix : and Stol. BILLINGS BUYS WILMERING. <\ K. G. Billings, owner of the cham pion trotter Chian. 1:58%, has purchased the trotting stallion Wilmering, 2:09^4, | a winner in tlu grand circuit this year, j and will use him as a saddle horse. CARL HEALY IS TO MEET DANNY GLOVER AT TROXLER’S TONIGHT. Seven well-matched boxing exhibi tions are carded at Gus Thoxler’s cen tral Institute tonight. There will be three main events. Carl Healy, the local featherweight, will meet Danny Glover, of New York; AI McCloskey, I the heavy man of Elizabeth, will tackle | Eddie Smith, the fast Hobokenite.; while Eddie Smith, of New York, and Frankie Nelson, of Hoboken, two fast lightweights, vylll come together. Young Diamond, of this city, is down to meet Young Riley, of Orange, In the aernl windup. Three good preliminaries will conclude the' bill. ARDELLE RUNS AWAY AND RACE IS CALLED OFF. There was keen disappointment yes terday when the much-talked-of match hr j. een Ardelle, 2:04V», and Ouida, , on the New York Speedway was : prevented because of an accident be- j fore the race' was scheduled to start, in which Ardelle, owned by James j. j Murphy, ran away and was driven I Into a wall by Mr. Murphy. She sus- | tained a fracture of the leg, and will j probably have to be killed. COFFEY TO MEET SMITH. At the Xalional Sporting dub next: Thursday night will be theatrical I night, Walter Coffey, the pet of the j profession, who meets Jeff Smith, Is [the cause of all this excitement, j Coffey made a hit two weeks ago by i knocking out Jack Denning in four ! rounds. This has given him quite a j reputation amongst his theatrhal j friends, ami they will turn out to see | if he can duplicate the trick on Jeff Smith. t BOWLING TONIGHT. -r t i * * i * The Star lleudplu Tournament. ^ 4, (Hyatt Night)—Ten or more 2 j 4* teams from the Hyatt Holler j I 2 Bearing Company, tinder the di- 4. 14* »-..on of J. W. Grimm, on the 2 j ^ Iroquois alleys. 2 4* New Jeraey National Touruamenl j* Park A A.. Olerin, LeGlise, on X | 2 the Tuxedo alleys. 4» 4 .lr. O. I . A. >1. League. 2 4* Vigilance vs. Buck, on the Tux- 2 |X edo alleys. X 1 ' Smith Touruameut. 4* j 2 Vailsburg, Smith B., Krueger. 2 j X on Smith’s alleys. J ! 4 *4* ; r kraciner Tournament. 4. I 2 Vailsburg, ideal, Imperial, oji 4* ! 2 Kraemer’s alleys. j j * Dam Toiirnameut. * | 4. Spaldings. Three Kyons. Wat- 4. 2 sesslngs. on Dam's alleys. 2 i v* -r 1 * Mercantile League. 2 i X Public Service vs. Hickey .'v X |X Bockhaus. on the Iroquois alleys. 4. 14* 4* I 2 Manonlc League. 4 2 Bloom Held vs. Hope. Century 2 X vs. Corinthian, on Schmidt’s A!* 2 2 Pha alleys. Orange. 4* Royal Arcanum League. 4* 2 Corinthian A. vs. Roseville, 2 X on the Tuxedo alleys. 4. 2 * 2 Jewelers’ League. 2 Hagerstrom & Chapman, W. B. 2 X Kerr & Co., Krement a & Co., on X 2 the Oxford alleys. ? 2 Umpire Tournament. 2 2 Tuxedo A.. Central, Acme, on T 2 the Empire alleys. 4! 2 Mcuark Church League. 2 2 North Baptist vs. Weequahiv. 2 J Congregational vs. Forest jjfiill, J 2 on the Clifton alleys. 2 2 lirenter Xpw York and Intercity 2 2 Individual TotsYnament. 4 2 Morris vs. Koster, on Bronx J X Central alleys. 2 *2222*2*22**22*22^22*2****’ V * ATHLETICS KNEW WHAT EACH BALL WAS Indian Behder s Keen Eye” sight Helped Philadelphia Batsmen. COOMBS AND HARTZEL WERE TAUGHT KNACK BY REDSKIN. Chief Bender's black eyes won the 1911 world's series for the Athletics. The Chippewa's keen vision penetrated the bulwark* of the Giants like an X ray and shattered their defense. The Athletics should have won four straight games. The "break in the luck" and Collins's momentary failure to think, threw away the first, and an Injury to Coombs lost the other. When It is said the Athletics knew what almost every hall pitched was be fore it left the pitcher’s hand—whether a curve or straight ball—their hatting is explained. Muthewson's skill prevented a bom bardment in tbi> first game. lie and every other Giant pitcher save Cran dall, was battered harder than the box scores show. Before the first game ended press box comment was “The Athletics are playing in tough luck." When ’Hlarquard pitched his first game it was patent that the Athletics had on their batting shoes. Although they did not get many hits they were driving the hall viciously. The Mackmen hit wickedly. They hacked up the Giant outfield'to the fence to get balls that threatened to clear the barrier. In the sixth, when Collins doubled and Baker hit for his home run tho stand buzzed: “Collins tipped off Meyer's signal to Baker.” So It seemed, blit It was not tho solution., Th ree men did tho tipping. They were Bonder, Coombs and Hartzel. This CHIEF BENDER’S PENETRATING EVES day. it was Bender and Hartzei. They didn’t steal signals from Chief Meyers. They used tlielr eyes to see what the pitcher would throw. Each of them could see whether the pitcher would throw a fast ball or a curve before he let go of the ball. Events prove'this. McGraw thought they were getting Meyer's signals and changed the code, but the hitting did not let up. It would have had they been catching the catcher’s signals. Ballplayers admit of two deliveries— the fasr ball and curve—but there are several curves. There Is the big, slow, "round house" outcurve, the quick breaking. hook outcurve, the out drop, the straight drop and Matty's fade away. When batter and pitcher match wits the battle is pretty. The batter "takes a toe hold." He looks .for a fast ball. If he gels It, good night! If he gets a curve he is outguessed. The same ap plies when he Is set for a curve and gets a fast ball. The batter's advan tage when he knows what is coming is enormous. And the Athletics knew. Bender originated “calling the turn” from the coacher's box. He taught Coombs and Hartxel, both keen-sight ed. Between them the have broken many a pitcher's heart. From first and third they watch the plteher’B lingers grasp the bail. They can tell whether he will throw a curve or fast ball us he winds up. A move ment of the foot, hand or body in forms the batter and he is ready. In the series Hartzel coached at first. Bender or Coombs was at third. Hartzel, arms folded, never moved save to turn his face toward the batter. The fingers of Bender’s and Coombs's right hand did the work for them. When told they knew every ball pitched, the curious may ask why the Athletics didn’t hit harder. One answer is Mathewson. Matty has a grand let of curves. The Athletics in the firs*, game could not gauge Mutty when lie used a high drop or his fadeaway, al though they knew the ball would be a Curve. When they hit it was usually a pop-up or a roller to an infiender. When Marquard pitched his first game his speed was tremendous and the ball jumped so it was hard to gauge. They hit him hard, but the ball seemed dev ilish in its inclination to travel straight to a Giant fielder. Everyone noticed how the Athletics went after the first ball. One of the team was asked why they did not make Marquard work instead of play ing his game for him, and the answer cleared the situation: "We couldn't keep our bats off the; ball. We knew everything he was i pitching, and it was a question of how j soon we tvould get the ball safe, j We've got them beaten before they j start and they don't know it.” This was after the second game, when the count stood even. It was tho attitude of the Mackmen through the series. In his second game Mathewson "wasn't there" with his curves and was easy. The same is true of the other pitchers, whose stock of foolers was not enough to beat the men who were prepared for whatever they pitched. :: Hot Off the Big College Gridirons | * '^.+++++.j.-H..H-.!-‘I"H'++4'+‘S,+++‘H'+++++++++‘J'++,1‘++++++++++++++ Princeton showed wonderful ability i when the crucial tesl caiuo. ♦ - Gardiner is out for the rest of the ! season with a fractured arm, . - The Tiger line was Simply adamant against the battering-ram attack of the Cambridge collegians when their, goal line was in danger!. -♦- - Duff, while lie played, showed such surprising form that lie will go down as one of the best defensive men de veloped this year. ♦ y; The Orange and Biack showed a wonderful intuition In outguessing the plays planned by the Harvard quar terback. The only real surprise Har vard pulled was a forward pass, which Smith gathered in and Wendell turned into a touchdown pn the ..ext play. —♦ Dewitt's kicking early in the game was erratic, and some of liis pupts which went out of bounds may have proven costly hut for Captain Hart s defensive work in lhe first period. ----- ♦ Walter Camp, of Vale, • as at the head of a squad of coaches from New I 11 a veil w ho watched tlie surging WINNER S HORSE FIRST. PARIS, Nov. J. K. Widener's Da tura yesterday won the Hrix Jaeinthe | at the Auteui! course. 'The event was a steepleehasi at two miles and live • furlong; va'luc of the stake, ROSEHALES’ BALL. The Rosedale A. C. will hold a bull I tonight In the German-English School : Hall, Grunge. _______ progress of battle lines of both elevens with hawk-like precision. , -« Pennsylvania showed much improve ment on Saturday. Their only hope now is lo win the remaining games on the schedule. -♦ Lafayette did not present her strongest line-up against Bucknell on Saturday, as she is saving Spiegel for Penn. —♦— Secretary Oldt. of Lafayette, writes that there is an unprecedented demand for tickets for Hie Penn-Lafayette game and I hat a large crowd will come down from Easton. -*>- I Coach Yost will have some food for reflection on his journey home. He saw Penn put up a good game against one of the best teams In the East, and he finds that Syracuse, instead of proving easy, lias held his boys to a tie score. SKA I ^jW^ ; TTkADQUARTERS FIRE DEPARTMENT - City Hal!. Newark. N. .1.. November 3. 15*11. .Sealed proposal* will be received at these i headquarter* (while the Hoard of !• ire t om j miPsiouera in in session, during the period of time between 2:30 and 3:30 o clock p. irt.. on Wednesday. November 8. 1911. and will be J opened immediately after the expiration of the 'time fixed for, receiving the aforesaid pro j poaale. for furnishing the depart;i*ni with the ! following supplier to ,wil: . . . n , 625 bags, more or leas, of heal old oats. ! 100 hag*, move or less, of best bran. ! 50.000 pound?, more or lose, of heat 11 o.d timothy hav. , . . . , if.000 pound*, more or less, of best long rye fttThe quality of the aforesaid supplies must »<e a a specified ‘above, ami delivery i« to be made at the quarter* of each company in such quan tities ns the several companies may need during the month. Further information concerning there pro posal-. us to quality and quantity, will be furnished upon application to the secretary of the Hoard. ... The Hoard of Eire Commissioner? reserves the tig,u to purchase such additional quanti ties of the several commodities herein specified as may be needed, at the prices contained in the proposal it may accept, and it further re serve the right to reject any or all proposal* received as may be deemed for Wie best Interests of the uam A WE1,EI! President. Charles S. Smith, C.erk. novi-it TAX NOTICK. TAX NOTICE. OFFICE OF WJfcCM VJliK OF TAXES. City ilall. N'ewaia, N. J., October 19, 1911. This offlee wilt be open from Friday, Oc tober 20, 1911, until April 14, 1912. for the r« coi tion of taxes for 1911. Particular attention is called to the follow* in* lequit entente of law: If paid on or before the thirty-first dav of October, one (1) P«» *«»»• will oe deducted. lr paid on or belore the twentieth day of No vember, one-half (‘,9) at one (1) per cent, will be deducted. „ . .. , . If paid on or before the twentieth day of December ihe exact amount of tax. If not paid on or petore the twentieth oay of December, iuu-r.et at the rate of- twelve U2) per cert, prr annum will be addad. )f not paid on or beiure April 14. 19U. war rant. will be iarued trlth lltree till per cent, pena.fy, juaticc nnl collector ■ fee,, In ad dition to tan t*. to. cents cost of publication, on i ocn amount persona,. Uthre open IrfW S *• m. *0 * P- ra* Saturday., fn ...b a. ™ Rog! Receiver. CITY AnVERTISHMENTS. PUBLIC NOTICE *s hereby given that the fol ! lowing ordinance has been passed by the | Board of Street and Water Commissioners and upproved by the Mayor of the City of Newark, i and Is hereby published according to law: I A supplement to an ordinance, entitled "An I ordinance to regulate the use of the public I streets of the City of Newark by carriages. ' bicycles, motorcycles, automobiles, motor cars 1 asd oilier vehicles," approver! September 21. j 1908. Be It ordained by the Board of Street and i Hater Commissioners of the City of Newark, ; ns follows: Section i. Thai tht- driver or operator of every vehicle following any street oar stopping i to load or unload passengers shall give audi ble indication of approach to such street ear. and shall keep such vehicle not less than six feet from the right hand running board or : lower step of such street car. if the presence | of other vehicles at the place whore such i street car is loading or unloading passengers i or if the narrowness of the road prevents I keeping such vehicle at a distance of at least J six feet from such light hand running board or lower step, or if there be sufficient clear ! space to drive at least six feet from the tight i hand tunning board or lower steo as herein I prescribed, and such audible indication of up I proach be not given, then the driver or opera tor of any such vehicle shall halt the same to the reir of said street car until the load ing otyunloading nf the passengers shall have ceased Passed November 2. 1911. WILLIAM MUNGLB. President of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners. WM. E. GREATHKAD, Clerk of the Board. Approved November 3, 1911. JACOB ITAUSSUNG, ^ nov4*0t Mayor. ; NOTICE OP INTK-.TION Board of Street and Water Commlsaionera. Pursuant to a resolution adopted by the Board of Street and Water Commissioners of I the City of Newark, at a meeting held the | second day of November. 1911, and ap | proved by the Mayor of the City of Newark, ! on the third day of November. 1911, public | notice is hereby given that Jt Is the intention ! of j he Board of Street and Water Commlaalon : era of the City of Newark, under and by -Irtue j of provisions of the act. entitled "An Act to , Revise and Amend the Charter of the City of Now'ark," approved March 11th. 1357. and the supplements thereto, and the act creating the Board of Street and Water Commissioners of the City of Newark, approved Match 2Sth. 1891. and other public laws of the Stale of New Jersey, to order and cause the opening of SAVBROOK PLACE, from Its present terminus about 420 feat east of Park place easterly to Front street, for n width of 60 feet, according to a map on (lie In the office of the Chief Engineer, known ns No. 1094-0. Such persons as may object thereto are re quested to present their objections irt writing to the clerk of said board, at the office of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners, City Hall, Newark, on or before t>.e expira tion of six days from date of this notice. By direction of the Board of Street *nd Water Commissioners of the City of Newark. MORRIS R. SHERRERD. Chief Engine?'. Newark. N. J., November 3, 1911. nov4-It PUBLIC NOTICE Is hereby given that the fol lowing ordinance has been passed by the Board of Street and Water Commissioners and approved by the Mayor of the City of Newark, and pursuant to Chapter 86 of the State laws of 190* is herewith published by title: An ordinance to open ABINGER PI-ACE. from Brook-dale avenue to Sunset avenue, for r width of fifty <50> feet. Adopted November 2. 1911. WILLIAM MUNGLB, President of the Board of -Street and Watif Comm its! oners. WM. E. GRaiATHIfiAD. Clark of the Board. Appreved November 3, 1911. JACOB HAUSSLING. nm*|»5t Mayer. CITY ADVERTISEMENTS. OFFICE OF THE BOARD OF EXCI8E COM MISSIONERS OF THE CITY OF NEWARK City Hall, November 3, 1911. The following Is the list of the names, resi dences and places of business of appllcents for licenses contained in all applications or peti tions made to this board for the granting of licenses to sell spirituous, vinoue, malt or brewed liquors, and not heretofore published according to law. to wit: Name. Place of Business. Residence. RETAIL—RENEW A LS. Balthasar Waeschle, 103 Niagara st.Same place Simon Greenberg ft 8ons. 89 Ferry st.. same place John Neuscheler, 54-56 Haw kins st. .Same place Tony Hanselman. 293 West Kinney st.. Hama place John Hennessey. 34 Bowery st.Same place Giovanni Lombardo. 180 Malvern st ..Same place Felix Saldutfl. 45-47 Monroe st.Same place Albert Schrelber, 57 Spring st.Same place Vincent Goudek, 87 Mercer st.Same place Frederick Tlelsch. Jr., 273 North Thirteenth »t.Same place Mrs. Wilhelmine Dybske, 6 Charlton st., Same place Daniel D. Smith. 335 Mulbery st.Same place Joseph Castel. 119 Dickerson at.Same place Fred Copley, 460 South Seventeenth st.. Same place Joseph Ml'.Ier, 268 Washington st_Same place Or at to Bardin!, 209 Charlton st.Same place Arthur Van Alman, 400 Eighteenth av.. Same place Sigmund Sturm. 409 Halsey at.Same place Flllippo lngalllano. 5 Bedturd st... Same place Joseph Blenchinl, 103 Fourteenth av.. Same place Morrig Wolfmanu. 36 Hunter st.Same place Andreas Bucheh. 487 Matket si _Same place Adolph Goldberg. 3 Jones st.Same place Nathan Franzblau. 141 South Orange av., Same place Adolph Haug. 568 South Eleventh it.. Same place Robert Smith, 123R Broad at.Same place Peter Muligan, 341 Market at.Same place M18. Julta Lloyd, 61 Goble st.Same place Frederick Hochbaum, 6* Market st..Same place Daniel Reilly, 13 Golden st.Same place ! Michael Lontagro. 63-60 Monroe st.. .Same p!a-e i Charles Tomkus, 67 Jackson st.Same place Benjamin Grossman, J05 Fourteenth av.. Same place 1 •"ataldo Marino, 15 Fourteenth av...oame-piace Walter J. Goger. 92-94 Pacific st.... Same place Wtlilam Relber. 20 Green at.Same place John Pekarek, 128 Howard st.Same place George Blindt, 139 Park av.Same place 1 RETAIL—SINGLE TRANSFERS. Paaquale Vennettllli, from hi River st. to ■*73 River at.64 River r.t. Victor Simon, from 421 liai9ey st. to 266 Fourteenth av.571 South Twelfth st. RICHARD MILLER, President. JAMES F. CONNELLY, City Clerk. LEGAL NOTICES. ESSEX COUNTY ORPHANS' COURT—In *be matter of the estate or Alexander McLagau. deceased. On jetlCon tor sale of lands to pay utbts. Order to show cause. Marla Mcl-agan. administratrix of Alexander M<Lagan, deceased, having exhibited under j oath ft true account of the personal estate and debts of said intestate, whereby it appea s that the personal estate of the said Alexander McLagau Is insufficient to pay hie debls. and I icquestlng the aid of the court In the premises, ; it is on this twenty-seventh day of October, one thousand nine hundred and eleven, ordered, 1 that all persons intereated in the lands, tens- 1 manta, hetedltaments and real estate of ttie said Alexander McLagau, deceased, appear be for# this court at the Court House, in the City of Newark, on the thirtieth day of December, one thousand nine hundred and eleven, at ten o'clock a. m., to show cause why an much of the said lands, tenomenta. hereditaments and real estate of the said Alexander McLagan. deceased, should not be *old. free and clear of encumbrances of mortgage and dower, na will be sufficient to pay his debts. WM. P. MARTIN. I. Isaac fihoenthal, Surrogate. nov9.l3.S0.Z7dec4.il, IS IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY—To James G. Ridadale: By virtue of an order of the Court of Chan cery of New Jersey, made on the day "of the date hereof. In a cause wherein Margaret Ridadale is petitioner and you are defendant, you are required to appear and answer the petitioner's petition on or before the fourth doy of January next, or In default thereof such decree will be taken againat vou as the Chancellor shall think equitable and Just. Said petition Is fl’ed against you for a diverge from the bond of mitrimonv. Dated November 8, A.Jd. i»n. RI&KR ft RIKBR. Solicitors of Petitioner. *•* Market street, nevfi,ll,90,97dee4 Newark, N. J. “HYATT NIGHT” IS ON TONIGHT’S CARD FOR HEADP1NNERS “Hyatt Night," which is the special feature tonight in the STAR headpin tournament on the Iroquois alleys, bids fair to be a bumper attraction. There will bo from twelve to sixteen teams on tho job, and they will ull hail from the Hyatt Roller-Bearing Company. Everybody, from the big chiefs down, are to joll or root. After the fun is over on the a” ys the gang will ad- 9 journ to the dining-room at the Iro- * quois Academy. Arrangements havuj been made to have at least forty eared! for at the banquet table. i Another special night, which has just been granted, though no date has been assigned, is “Maple A. C. night,** when about ten teams from the Maple A* C., -j of Kearny, beaded by E. Ferguson, wlif bowl. The Celtic No. 1 and No. 2 teams have recently entered as have the Crown Bowling Club, the Institutes, three teams from the Twin Borough Bowling Club, of Roselle Park; the Speedy Five, ; the Eli Club, of Harrison; the West Side Juniors and the Spartans. INDOOR A. A. U. ATHLETIC CHAMPIONSHIP IN DEC. The last series of athletic ehan’iplon ships to be held in Madison Scluaro Gar- J' den will be in the order of things Tues day and Wednesday, December 26 and 27, when the junior and senior titles in tho giving of the.' Amateur Athletic I nion will be awarded. Aside from the individual medals to ho given to first, second and third in each event, there will be a point trophy to the club or college tallying the greatest number of points in the Junior and senior events, respectively. The games are open to all registered athletes, although the com- j mittee reserves the right to reject anr entry. J HUNTERS HAVE GOOD LUCK. j .John J. Nate and Henry Vreelantl re- ■ turned from a week's hunting on Dave M Vreeland's farm at Ailemuehy, War- ] ren county, with fifteen pairs rabbits, j seven English pheasants, three wood* M cock and throe pairs gray eyjtsils. CITY ADVlQRTISBMTOfTM. ’% OFFICE OF THE BOARD OF 8TVU&&T ANI* B WATER Ch »MMISSIONEJB8 OT TOT CITY OF NEWARK. -'r'M City Hall. Newark, N. J., November 3, 1011. . Sealed proposal* will be received at this Ct* S flee from 3:15 to 3:30 o’clock r* m.. of Tbura- la day, the ninth day of November, 1811, and 1J9 opened nt the Inst named hour, at a public ■ meeting of the hoard to bo held at fald tima V and place, for dredging the Mg PA 88 AID RTVBR, 1 between the Newark shore and th# channel, and from the easterly end of the dock <ff th# 11 Lister Agricultural Chemical Company west-, 1 erly about :\000 feet. 9 The following Is about the amount of th* 1 wrork to be done, and the materials to be fur-.. 9 nlahed in the construction and completion ofv* |i said work, and upon which bldB will be com-.; pared: \ Forty thousand (40,000) cubic yards of exca vation. Bidders are not to state any price for ma terials and work for which there is a fixed * amount provided for In the specifications. Each proposal must be enclosed In a scaled envelope, properly indorsed with the napae of' the bidder and of the improvement, and di rected to the Board of Street and Water Com missioners of the City of Newark. Bidders will state their prices in writing an W'ell as in figures. Bidders must specify in their proposals that, should i he above work be awarded to them, they will bind themselves to finish and com- * plete the same within one hundred (100) con secutive working days. The plans and specifications of the work can be examined nt the office of the Chief Engineer of the Board of Street and Water Commission ers at the City Hall. Said proposals to be ao*. companied by the consent in writing of ttvqT, sureties, or a surety company qualified to do* business In New .Teisey, who shall, nt thartlma of putting In such proposals, qualify as to their responsibility in the amount of auch pro-' posal, and bind themselves that, jf the contract! be awarded to the person or persons making, the proposal they will, upon ItH being so .» awarded, become his or their sureties for the" faithful performance of said work, and that IC* the person or persons omit or refuse to execute auch contract they will pay to the City of' Newark any difference between the sums to which he or they would nave been entitled^ upon completion of the contract and that"; which tlie City of Newark may be obliged UK pay the person or persons by whom such con tract shall be executed. The Board of Street and Water Commission ers of* the city of Newark reserve to them-1*** selves the right to accept or reject any or all . * pioposals for the above work as they may deem best for the interest of the city. bidders and sureties are hereby notified that, unuer the pro v I sons of the seventh section, of the law creating the Board of Street and Water Commissioners, approved March 2*. 1391,.. that the bond or bonds to be given for the"> faithful execution and performance of said *\ public work snail first he approved as to suf ficiency by the Board, bnd as to forni by the counsel of the Board, and no contract shall . be binding on the city or become effective or"' operati \e until such bond Is so approved; and the President of the Board shall have power** to examine the proposed bondsmen under oath,-,- ■* If he shall so desire, or shall bo so Instructed-' by the Board, hut the Board will not he bound** I by any statement that may he made bv such-** proposed bondsmen, but shall have full* power./ and absolute discretion in the whole matter./ 1 and this provision shall be referred to 1n any advertisement inviting bids ior any such pub lic work. By direction of the Hoard of Street and Water Commissioners of the dtr of Newark MORRIS R SKERRBHD, ' v, nov3»6l| Chief Engineer. / 4 HIKE ENGINEER SW THE BOARD OF jSTRF.ET AND WATER COM MISSION® PS OF THE CITY - OF NEWARK. ‘ » NOTICE. v* The final estimates for the following eon-*, tract* will be presented to the Board of Street, and Water Commissioner* of the City of New-': 2&r&LF2*lSS£*’ ,hP meeting. on rilureday. November 3. tJtl. between 3:1 si and .1:30 p nr. vfr. For the nflVlng of •’ j , BIOBI.OW STREET, nuT piv”g"of 10 ave-C , . RUNYON STREET. Ellaabeth «>enue to Frellngiiuyaen eve nue, paving of SOUTH EIGHTEENTH STREET, I ravin* or11 ,VBnuB to Smith Orange avenue: , „ . FIFTH STREET. SavTn*Bof°mfl,M Hvcnue M 1 avenue; . „ , THIRD avenue, * , from Morris canal to Roseville n virtue; paving A 0 ..... SIXTH AVENUE. •;.*•! I rrom Clifton avenue to Parker street *mi fer 1 .be grading, curbing ^d 'o?” ,* I the,V|l-onatructfon of ! V 1 MCWHORTER AND JOHNSON STREET. , ' SEWER. ■ mate,°muat'°he «? Pywm of raid e*iH* FE ^ war MORRIS R 8HERRERD, Dated November 3. m,. Chlef Kne,nn0^r;,t . .w. . .... .... i