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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, August 21, 1915, HOME EDITION, Image 3

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THEME
Nearly 3,000 Persons Partic
ipate and Excursion Is Like
Huge Family Party.
Popular Asbury Park and Ocean
Grove Is being invaded today by
rVfai"ly .1,000 employes and friends of
the Prudential Insurance Company.
Tile excursion was one of the largest
which has left Newark for the shore
this summer. Crowds of young men
and women gathered at the Central
railroad station this morning, all
eager to catch the first soctlon, which
left at 10:50 o’clock, but this was im
possible. The 11. 11:15 and 11:30 o’clock
sections were all fil e! with a merry
group of excursionists.
"Pru" employes are noted for their
happy dispositions, and this fact was
proven conclusively this morning at
the station while awaiting trains,
when merry group* of employes gath
ered and laughingly discussed antici
pated pleasures at the shore.
The Prudential excursion Is mote
like a family outing than nrvthlng
else, owing to the fact that the ma
,ority of the employes aro acquaint
ed. Many have been friends for years
end consider the Prudential offices as
a sort of a second home. A spirit of
fraternity seems to prevail among the
ompoyes of the Prudential, and this
fact has been evinced many times,
both in work and recreation.
A number of the higher officials of
the company will go to Asbury Park
this afternoon and participate with
ihe employes in piaklng the third an
nual excursion a memorable one. ‘A
good time for everyone” Is the slogan
of the committee in charge of the
cutlng, and that this desire on the
part of the committee will ba realized
*o the satisfaction of the great armv
•f Prudentialltes Is without question.
The Committee In Charge.
The committee in charge of the
excursion consists of R. H. Wood,
chairman; G. H. Bostock, W. S. Will
iams and P, Burnett. These men
have worked untiringly for the suc
cess of the outing, and it is through
their energetic worlte that suah a
large crowd left this morning to
spend a delightful day at the shore.
'1 he members of the committee are
all affiliated with tlie Prudential In
s-rance Company Athletic Associa
tion. P. Burnett has been with the
Prudential since December 14, 1896,
and K. H. Wood has been with the
Prudential since November 18, 1898.
G. H. Bostock has been with the com
pany since June 22, 1905, and W. S.
Williamson since August 4, 1909.
The committee has provided for a
variety of amusements at the shore
and for the serving of luncheon at
ihe Coleman House, Asbury Park.
Great Interest has been shown In the
aquatic events to take place in the
n>’atorlum this afternoon.
Other Outlnga.
About ISC employes of the J. L.
Sommer Manufacturing Company left
'or Seidler’s Beach, Laurence Har
bor, over the Central railroad from
the Broad street depot at 9 o'clock
and will leave on the return trip at
7 o'clock this evening. Otto Haenel
vas chairman of the committee and
whs assisted by Thomas Harding and
Benjamin Blehl.
The men wore oxidized goldine
badges, manufactured especially for
the occasion, the chairman being dis
tinguished by a gold-plated badge.
A feature of the day’s entertainment
will be a baseball game between the
married men and the single men, a
potato race, open to all, quoit pitch
ing, three-legged race, sprint race,
pie easing contest and pinochle.
Prizes will be awarded the winners.
Local 429, Brotherhood of Carpen
ters and Joiners of America, of Mont
dair, carried about 300 excursionists
to Asbury Park and Ocean Grove, the
outing oeing the fifth annual event
of the local. John O. Swenson Is
president of the local and served as
chairman of the committee of ar
rangements. Other members of the
committee were: William Wiley,
James Paul, John S. Swenson, Bert
Feltey, Arthur Wilson, Thomas
O’Connell and Robert Douglas.
Twelve cars were attached to the
special train which left the Broad
street station at 8:45 o’clock this
morning, carrying members of the
Kearny Mission of the North Re
formed Church on their seventh an
nual family outing to Asbury Park
and Ocean Grove.
Albert Bowden was chairman of the
committee, being assisted by T. J.
Thompson. Harry Hagenbach, Fred
Gassert, William Hackett and Wil
liam Trench. The excursion was the
largest ever taken out by the mis
sion and it is estimated that fully
809 persons took the trip. The ex
cursionists will leave the park for
the return trip at 7:30 o'clock.
Several hundred Newarkers boarded
n special train over the Pennsylvania
railroad at 8:35 o’clock this morning
for Asbury Park and Ocean Grove in
order to hear the famous oratorio of
"Messiah" at the Grove tonight. Sev
eral hundred more mUBtc-Iovers left
In the early afternoon. Tickets for
this excursion, which also carried a
large number of people from New
York and Jersey City, were on sale
by the management of the Paramount
Theater. In order that ample time
may be allowed to hear the con
cert the special will leave on the re
turn tiip at 11 o’clock this evening.
TALE OF ABUSE
ANGERED JUDGE
Instead of Imposing Fine Court
Hold Di Amelio for the
Grand Jury.
Carmine D'Amelio, thirty-two, of 7
Boyden street, was arraigned in the
Second Precinct Court today by his
wife, who told a story of abuse and
cruelty which caused Acting Judge
Richard Rooney to denounce the pri
soner and hold him for the grand Jury
instead of Imposing a fine.
The man’s wife said that DiAmelio
went out last night about 9:30 and
returned at 3:30 this morning in a
quarrelsome frame of mllnd. She
’ laid been up all night with a slok
baby live months old, and when her
husband returned she asked him to
go hack to the front stoop and bring
up the milk.
Ho pretended to do so, but said
the milk was not there. Then the j
woman asked him to hold the baby |
while she went after the milk. She
found it on the step and reproached i
him for not Retting it himself. His |
answer was to throw her to the flour I
and kick her. although sho is in a
delicate condition.
"Words don’t fit your Mav-V said
the court in holding the r.,an T the
grand jury.
Leaves for V-.catur
, Deputy City Clerk *Jiss Alla* .
ster, of Eaat Or» *e, leave*
SOMMER MFG. EMPLOYES DEPARTING ON EXCURSION
Photo by Koenig Studio.
COMMITTEE FOR PRUDENTIAL OUTING
— Photo by Koenig Studio.
Reading from left, to right: Park Burnell. R. \V. Hood, chairman: XV. S. H'illlaiiiMon and CJeorge N. BoMtoek
for Sparta, where she will spend her
vacation. Miss Maude Simpson, sec
retary to Water Engineer Arthur A.
Relmer, will Join Miss Webster at the
end of the month.
Bluecoat Linguists Make
Progress in Their Studies
Professor Theodore Risenz. the
Austrian linguist who Is teaching
members of the police force to speak
In languages other than English, Is
much pleased with the progress being
made by tha score of blueeoats who
Bre learning the intricacies of Italian
under him at the dally class in the
Central High School.
They have done so well with I heir
studies, he says, that should an ex
cited individual rush up to them and
demand "Dove sono Io?” they will not
take the slightest offense, but will be
able to send the confused individual
on his right way.
The professor says that newcom
ers are Joining the class dully and
that he is sufficiently encouraged to
consider starting a class in German.
When asked how the policemen were
grasping the situation, he replied,
“Io sono molto contento,” and added
“Every one of my pupils will he able
to translate that."
FOR REFUGEES
_ |
Fall of Kovno Accentuates Lo
cal Lithuanian Efforts to
Swell Relief Fund.
The full of Kovno anil the evacua-j
tion of Viinn have increased the woes
of the Lithuanian refugees, who had
found temporary shelter in Vilnaj
when their own homes in Suvakii
and Courland were overrun by the
contending armies, and now the New
ark Lithuanians have determined lo
make special efforts to swell their
relief fund.
Letters appealing to the American
people have been sent out and many
prominent citizens who are' not of
the race have volunteered their serv
ices towards making Lithuanian Tag
Day on Sunday, October 24. a big
Buccess.
Contributions have commenced to
come in and it is expected that » 1
large sum will be realized or the
occasion of the first public appeal foe
fund** ever made by the Lithuanians
of the city.
Final arrangements for the organ
izing of 1/00 workers on tag day will
be completed at a mass meeting in
St. George’s Lithuanian Mall, 180
yiow York avenue, next Saturday
night when Stacy Shimkus, the com
poser, will be ihe principal speaker at
a mass meeting.
About fifty members of the St. Ce
cilia’s Binging Society under the di
rection of Anton ftadzaic will sing ai
a concert in the Church of St. Peter
and Paul in FHzaboth tomorrow
when a. new' organ will be formally
dedicated.
Aged Man Hit by Motorcycle;
Injuries May Prove Serious
Peter Joetzlnger, of 693 South
Twentieth street, seventy-six years
old. was knocked down In the street
in front of Ids home last night, by a
motorcycle driven by Frank Slinger
land, of 698 South Twentieth street.
The aged man, who was attended
by Dr. George A. Rogers, of 1 Wal
lace place, was hurt about the head
and body, and because of hi« age the
results may be serious.
GALA DAY FDR
PRINTERS’ GUILD
OF THE COUNTV
Members of the Craft Will
Have Royal Celebration in
Hilton Park.
Today is tho one big day of the
year for the printers of Newark and
Essex county, as it is the occasion of
the second annual outing and shore
dinner of the Essex Printers' Club at
Bronner's Hilton Park.
The club is composed of printers
from all the Nowark newspapers and
periodicals, and hundreds of poli
ticians and other leading citizens of
the county arrived at tlie grovi, early
and will remain late.
Charles H. Sniiui is president of
the elul) and chairman of the commit
tee of arrangements. The honorary
committee is composed of over 200 of
the leading residents of tlie State, in
cluding United States Senators James
K. Martlne and William Hughes and
former Senator James Smith, .1r.,
former Governors Franklin Murphy
and Edward (\ Stokes, Mayor Thomas
U. Itaymond, former Mayor Jacob
Haussling and nearly every man of
prominence for miles around.
tin the active committee are found!
tlie names of practically every em
ploye of the Evening Star, Evening'
News and Newark Eagle. The men
from the morning paper were first on
the ground, having begun to arrive by
noon, and from that time on the Ma
plewood ears were all well tilled with
dub members who came to share In
the fun.
In order that nobody should go hun
gry buffet lunch was prepared for
serving during the afternoon a. d the
real banquet will be at 5 o’clock. Ath
letic events and some excellent num
bers by talet from many of the local
theaters will holt) to pass the time
away pleasantly and some "till do
igs" tire expected.
Among I ho attractions listed as
"extraordinary” will be a baseball
game between the editors, writers
and reporters of the Evening Star
and tlte Newark Eagle, the Evening
News and the Sunday Fall. There
will also he a game between the
newspaper printers and the printers
of job printing offices of Essex coun
ty, as well as a fat men’s race, potato
race, sprinting races, tug of war und
broadsword contest. Professor Gus
Troxler. of the Central Institute, will
entertain witli a great athletic exhl
blion.
Dull FitxsiinmonN, Too.
One of the attractions which Is ex
pected to prove of unusual interest
will be an exhibition of boxing by
Bob Fitzsimmons, the veteran pugi
list. with his son Robert, jr. Both
the senior and Junior Fitzsimmons
will leave shortly for Argentina where
they will engage in teaching boxing
and physical culture. Bob has a let
ter from former President Uoosevelt
to his son. Kermit Hooscwelt, who
Is now in Argentina, asking the lat
ter to ussist Bob in becoming ac
quainted with tlie South American
notables.
Fitzsimmons considers his son as
the most promising young heavy
weight in the world and for that
reason Ills work will lie watched with
interest. It is ulso possible that
young Fitzsimmons will meet Wei
nert In a boxing bout of a few rounds,
but at all events Welinert will be
seen in an exhibition with Johnny
Saxon and there will be othc • fistic
events on the program.
CARPENTERS AND THEIR FAMILIES OFF TO SHORE
' •»-. .tJiO • . JVOL'Illtf 3luU*v.
Excursionists boarding special train at Broad street station of the New Jersey Central railroad for trip to the sea-liore this morning.
Started as Side Venture, It Has
Won Favor from Its
Inception.
A new birth has been recorded in
the register of Newark's infant in
dustries under the name of the ''Alpha
Kappa Jam Kitchen,’’ with headquar- j
ters, factory and warehouse at 41 Hill
street. Just back of the "Crazy Jane
Day Nursery.”
The concern is a close corporation, 1
members of the Alpha Kappa Club i
alone being permitted to hold stock.'!]
Moreover, the stockholders themselves i]
are the operators and employes, and
the trade secrets of the factory are
so closely guarded that no one but
Miss Alice C. Kirkpatrick, who found
ed the club about six months ago, Is
allowed to act as custodian of the
formulas by which the fruits of the
' plant'' are compounded. By the term ;|
"fruits’' no pun is intended, though i
the word may be token literally, in- 1
asmuch as preserved and strictly ‘
union made fruits are the chief j
staples sent out by the Alpha Kappa ,
Kitchen.
Beginning in a spontaneous and 1
wholly amateurish way, when the1
members of the Alpha Kappa Club,
which is composed of some eighty
young business women, all of whom
are employed during the day, and
| nearly all of whom are self-support
ing, got together at the club roomy
one night to preserve cherries. The
“plant" has received so many orders
from satisfied patrons that the girls
are contemplating' the extension of
the time devoted to their new Indus
try from two evenings a week to five
or six. Money enough has been re
alized from the sale of the jellies
and Jams which the club members
have put up since the beginning of
the fruit season to defray the run
ning expenses of the club, with a
neat little surplus to boot. But tbe '
extra wealth does not worry tho |
Alpha Kappas In the least. The
pretty little Hist floor suite at 41 Hill I
street, which constitutes their bi
weekly meeting place, bids fair to
outgrown before the society is much
older, and there are rosy dreams
hovering in the nilnds of the mom- |
bors of more commodious quarters, |
which, of course, will cost proportion- |
ately more.
They are. therefore putting up |
fruit and taking in orders and cheeks |
at a rate of speed that would stagger
a less resourceful organisation, but
they are all too confident of the ex
cellence of their "pure food" products
and too certain of their swift trans
formation into ready cash to hesi
tate about stocking up the pantry
shelves that open off of the spotless
kitchen, which is their club's greatest
asset.
Them on Monday and Thursday
evenings a bevy of white-aproned ,
girls gathers about the gas range, ;
and, directed by Miss Kirkpatrick, I
mixes snd stirs and blends the tempt- i
ing fruits until their leuder pro
nounces the edict. “There, girls, it
has begun to Jell, Bring the jars, and
have your paruflne all ready to seal
the tops."
j No free samples of their work are
1 advertised, but the Alpha Kappas
' state that they will cheerfully accept
I stamps in payment at the ration of
: twenty-five cents a half-pint Jar, de
I livered at the customers' residence.
Orders should be sent In onre of Alisa i
Alice Kirkpatrick, at 41 Hill street,
I or to the Hotel Caroline. And don'l
! forget, the jellies are guurnteed to be
absolutely pure and toothsome enough
to set before a king.
John L. Carroll Honored
at California Convention
of Assessors’ Association
Word lias been received In Newark
that John I-.. Carrol, a member of the
local Board of Assessors, has been
i elected as n member of the executive j
'board of Hie National Assessors' As- i
I soci&tlon. The association for the j
past week lias been holding its an- )
nual convention In San Francisco.
I Carroll-Griffin Wedding in
Lady of Mt. Carmel Church 1
I J. Frank Carroll and Miss Melon M. j
' Grlffln, of 47 Falrmount avenue, were j
j married at a nuptial mnm In the j
I Church of Our Rady of Mount Car- j
I mel this morning. The ofllclatlng i
I clergyman was Rev. Ernest D'Aqulla,
the rector, guardian of the bride.
I After the ceremony there was a re
I ception at Stet.ter’s restaurant.
Mr. Carroll Is a well -known mem
| her of the Institute Boa*: Club, fie is
] a son of the late Tax Commissioner
Eugene F. Carroll and Mrs. Carroll,
of 33 Hudson street.
Mlus Grlffln was a stenographer In
the employ of the Prudential Insur
ance Company. The maid of honor at
the wedding was Mis* Helen Ellis.
Mr. Carroll was attended by his
brother, Joseph A. Carroll.
No Traces Yet of the
Two Boys Who Ran Away
No Information of the whereabouts
j of the two boys who were missing
] from their home since Thursday
I morning has been received by the
1 police of the Fifth precinct.
The lads are Thomas Uoodall,
eleven years old, and his step-brother.
William Taylor, ten years old, of 57
.South Fourteenth street. It was first
believed they had strayed away with
the clrcua, but It was later learned
from thirteen-year-old John n. Good
all, who left with them and later re
turned home, that they left In search
of peach orchards In the Oranges.
Arion Singing Society
to Open Season Sept. 9
The Arion Singing Society decided
at a special meeting In Krueger Audi
torium last night to open the season
Thursday, September 9, with Johan
nes Werschlnger as temporary con
ductor. Richard Trunk, the society’s
regular director. Is si ill in Germany
and unable to return to this country,
Mr. Werschlnger’a engagement runs
until next January.
VAILSBURG NOTES
J- Buntln and family, of Richelieu
terrace, have returned from an auto
mobile trip to Massachusetts.
Miss Naorini Qrlnn, of Providence,
is spending several weeks with her
aunt, Mrs. F. Harrison, of Halsted
street.
Bruce T. La Pierre, of Halsted
street, is in New York State for two
weeks.
Milo Borden and family, of Sand
ford avenue are at the shore for sev
eral weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Carlton, of St. Paul
avenue, will spend the remainder of
the month In the mountains.
Miss Anna Benedict, of Richelieu
terrace, will spend the next week at
Bradley Beach.
ESTABLISHED 1873
North Ward National Bank
443-445 Broad Street
PRESS ON TO VICTORY
Do not be discouraged because you have not ac
complished more in saving your money. The best way
to make every effort count is to deposit a portion uf your
income promptly each week to your credit with the North
Ward National Bank. Start an account with us now.
4% Interest I’aid on Savings Accounts
from $5 to $1,000
JOHN ». Ll'SHBAH. President
HENRY M. DORK VIC’S. Vice-rrcuidcnt
Srr.Nt’ER S. MARSH, r.nhicr
WM. II. PIERSON, AWt CMhlcr
The General Manager of the
New' York Evening Post,
Emil M. Scholz, Says:
“77ie Eagle has all the elements
of a forceful newspaper
We count this a very high compliment,
coming as it does from the General Manager
of so dignified and worthy a publication as the
New York Evening Post.
The Eagle sought at the outset to be a force
ful new spaper. Its staff was organized so as to
make it possible to produce a newspaper that was
not only forceful, but sincere and convincing. ^ <
The publishers’ first thought was to produce !j
a thoroughly good newspaper—an accurate
record of the doings of the day throughout the
State and nation.
The chief desire was to make it a Great
State Newspaper, first of all; and, secondly, a
newspaper that would adequately cover Essex,
Hudson and Union counties.
Just howr far The Eagle is succeeding in
measuring up to the ideals of the publishers the
readers of the paper must judge.
Nothing will be left undone to make The
Eagle worth a great deal more than its cost.
10c a Week 2c a Day
jk
CITY ADVERTI8KMENT8.
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING.
STREET PAVING WORK.
BOARD OF STREET AND WATER COM
MISSIONERS.
Public notice is hereby given that the pre
liminary schedules prepared by the Board
of Commissioners of Assessments for Local
Improvements, and showing the probable
amounts to lie assessed on properties spe
cially benefited by the following Improve
ments:
Paving of
YATES AVENUE
from Osborne terrace to about 346 f**et east
erly therefrom with bitulithlc pavement on a
six (6) Inch concrete foundation, on both
sides of a central parkway twelve feet wide;
Repaving of
VEHEY STREET
from Pacific street to McWhorter street with
bltulthtc pavement on a six (6) Inch con
crete foundation;
Paving of
TYLER STREET
from Chestnut street to Malvern street with
bitulithlc pavement on a six <6) Inch con
crete foundation;
Paving of
READ STREET
from Market street to Passaic avenue with
bitulithlc pavement on a six (6) inch con
crete foundation.
Paving of
OXFORD STREET
from Fleming avenue to Passaic avenue with
bitulithlc pavement on n six (6) Inch con
crete foundation;
with the necessary new curbing or resetting
of curb, together with all other appurte
nances Incidental to the paving of streets,
including the laying of concrete sidewalks
at the street intersections, have this day
been tiled with the clerk of this board, and.
in accordance with the provisions of Chapter
217 of the State Laws of 1 895, and the sup
S laments and amendments thereto, a public
earing will be given by said Board of
Street and Water Commissioners to all
parties interested in said Improvements on
Thursday. August 26th, 1916, at the office
of said board, on the second floor of the City
Hall, Newark, N. J , at 1:30 o’clock p. m .
at which time and place the Board of Htreet
and Water Commissioners shall proceed to
hear and adjudicate upon any objections
which may be presented to said board by
persons representing properties liable to
Bd'iftiment for the above named Improve
ments.
Said tentative assessments comprise all
lots, tracts and parcels of land and real
estate liable to be assessed a.** aforesaid,
lying on both side of
VAXES AVENUE
from Osborne terrace to about 346 feet
easterly therefrom;
VB8EY STREET
from Pacific street to McWhorter Hired* ,
TYLER STREET
from Chestnut street to Malvern street*
READ STREET
from Market street to Pnssaic avenue;
OXFORD STREET
from Fleming avenue to Passaic avenue.
A lot represents an entire plot of land i
whether large or small.
Such property owners as may object to
the above improvements are required to pre
sent their objections In writing to the clerk
of the board at the office of the Board of
Sirset. and Water Commissioners, City Hal),
on or before Thursday, August 26th, 1915,
at 1:80 o’clock p. m.
By direction of the Board of Street and
Water Commissioners of the City of Newark. 1
M. R SHKRRKRD.
Chief Engineer.
Dated August 16th. 1915. aug20-5t j
PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby Given that the
follow ing proposed ordinances passed s
second reading and were ordered to a third
and Anal reading at a meeting of the Board
o' Street and Water Commissioners held
August 19th. 1916:
An ordinance to provide for the paving of
CYPRESS STREET
from Fabyan place westerly about 249 feet
with asphalt pavement on a six (<i inch
concrete foundation.
An ordinance to provide for the resur
facing of
SUSSEX AVENUE
from Summit street to Warren street with I
asphalt pavement on the old Telford founda- |
tlon.
An ordinance to open
ROANOKE AVENUE
for a total width of sixty (60) feet from
Plum Point lane to tlie westerly side of
Avenue R and from the easterly side of
Avenue R to Newark Bay.
P. H. RYAN.
President of the Board of Street and Water
Oommlsstonera.
A. L. SWAIN.
aug20-6t Acting Clerk of the Board.
OFFICE OF THE BOARD OF EXCISE
COMMISSIONERS OF THE CITY
OF NEWARK.
City Hall. August lO, 1915.
Tht following is the Mar of the names,
residences and places of business of appIL ■
cants for licenses contained In all applica- 1
tlons or petitions made to this board for the
granting of licenses to ^ell spirituous, vinous,
CITY ADVERTISEMENTS.
malt or brewed liquors, and not heretofore
published according to law, to wit:
Name Place of Business. Residence.
H ETAIL—RENEWA 1.8.
Joseph Franzblau, 157 South Orange av. i;
Same place
Michael Appel, 267 Springfield av.Same place
Harry Engel hart, 484 Market st. .Same place
Wenzel Schtvacha. 56-82 19tli av.Samefrto.ee
Felix & Ralph Halduttl, 19-21 Msdison* 3 m
«'..Same plane
Patrick Farrelly, 91-98 Bowery si.Some place
Peter Flood, 595 Orange st.Someplace
Kinll Koetxle, 712 Springfield av.. Same pine#
John Inderwelss. 703 Hunterdon st. , . . ■**!
Same place
Barnet Silbersloin, 178 Bowery si.Same olac#
John J. McDonald, 421 Broad st . Same placa
Anthony Stanelia. 49 Warwick »t. Same pificl
Frank Wlenkowskl. 87 Lister av . Same place
Herman C. Heinrich, 2 Avenue L.Sameplac^
John Almonaltes, 288 Lafayette st.... ; *■-* j
Same plgpl
Jacob Schllle. 198i* McWhorter st. . . . iTj
Same p!#o#
M:s. Julia Rummel. 51 St. Franc!
WHOLESALE—NEW APPLIC
Russell. Loewus & Froehllch, Inc., if»» ,
Mechanic at.Same pUct
WHOLESALE—RENEWAL. J
John W. Vogel »V Sons, 84 West st. .. . ■ • §1
Same plaa4
BEER BOTTLER—RENEWAL. . I ;
Joh. Hensler Brewing Co., 192-204 Mur- ‘I ;
ray st.Same plate
RETAIL—TRANSFER.
Frank K. Crowley, from 904-918 South
Orange av. to 1000 South Orange av... , •«* ,
480 Sanford av,
C. WILLIAM HE ILM ANN, *#\]
A ARCHIBALD.
City Clerk.
- - - - - —**
SfcALBD PROPOSALS.
OFFICE OF THE BOARD OF STREET
AND WATER COMMISSIONERS OF £
THE CITY OF NEWARK.
CITY HALL.
Newark, N. J.. August 18. 1915. Z
Sealed proposals will be received at thle
office from 3:1ft to 3;30 o'clock p. m , -d)
Thursouy, August 28. 1915, and opened ait
lost named hour at a public meeting or‘(he
board to be held at said time and piaffe';-*
For the construction of a one-story gate
house and furnishing the necessary material
for the same, to bo erected on the north sit,}#
of Eighth avenue, east of Factory tftreeft
Newark, N. j.
Each proposal must be enclosed in a seaiieil
envelope indorsed "Proposal for e
gate houne. with the name of the bidder
and directed to the Board of Street and
Water Commissioners of the City of New
ark, N. J.
Bidders will store In their proposal a jmc#
In a lump sum Ir. writing as well as fisi.rea
for the erection of a one-story gate lltfwffir
and the furnishing of the necessary material
for the same, according to pinna and speed*
Orations which may be seen at the nflke of
the Engineer and Superintendent of the De
partment of Water. City riuti Annex. Frank
lin street. Newark. N. .1.
Proposals must be accompanied by the con
sent in writing of two sureties (resident!
of Essex County, N. J.» or surety company
authorized to do business In New Jersey who
qualify as to their responsibility In the
amount of the prnpoaa1 and agree to become
sureties for the faithful performance of this
contract. If awarded.
The contract to be awarded to the lowesj
bidder, the board rescuing the right to re
ject anv or all bids
Bv direction or the board.
MORKId R. SHERRERD. 3
CM*f Engineer;
OFFICE OF THE (TTY CLERK.
Newark. N. J . August 19. 1915. W
Scaled proposals for furnishing the
rlal and performing the work required for,#
water supply and fire system at the New
Alma House. Ivy Hill, South Orange Town* I
whip, according to plana and specification?;
drawn by George W. Knight Company, cn<
gtneere, will be received by the Committet
on Public Buildings of the Common Council
of the City of Newark, at the City Hall, on
Friday, September 3, 1915. between 2 and
2:80 p. m., and will be opened promptly at
2.30 p. m.
Proposals properly Indorsed, must be prftj
sented personally and enclosed In sealed en
velopes, with the title of the work estimated
on. and at no other time and place.
Plans and specifications, directions as to
form of proposals and surety required, mar
be obtained by any bidder upon application
at the office of the City Clerk upon deposit*
Ing a certified check for |10. which ctaeok
will be returned upon the return of IW
plans and specifications, as therein provided.
The aforesaid committee reserves the right
to accept or reject any or all bids.
By direction of the Committee on Rraitf,
Buildings of the Common Council
City of Newark, N. J. % %
A. ARCHIBALD. 4
City Clerk £
'iHOMAS J. LEE. JR.,
Chairman Committee on Public Buiidtqpk
% : m£M
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