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Newark Star-Eagle from Newark, New Jersey • 3

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Newark Star-Eaglei
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Newark, New Jersey
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3
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

RECOGNITION FOR Formal Suggestion for Peace Parley Filed With Secretary Lansing. PROMISES TO BECOME ACTIVE, LOYAL FRIEND Admits Without U. S. Aid His Movement Will Opposition to Tagle. WASHINGTON, Aug.

Mexlean situation moved forward today with two important developments. General Carranza signified his willingness to meet his adversaries in a peace conference, and an authoritative announcement was made of the views with which the United States is approaching the problem in the Pan-American conference. The position of the United States was officially stated as follows: "That neither Carranza nor any other military faction in Mexico is in control of the country or can be considered as triumphant in the republic. the real ptirpose of the revolution was accomplished a year ago, when Huerta was overthrown, and that the. strife which has continued since has been over factional differences and has not been in reality a revolution.

"That it considers Genera! Villa, while financially weakened, still is on active element in Mexican affairs who must be reckoned with in an adjustment. "That the so-called Cientiflcos do not enter into the problem now, because it is considered that the overthrow of Huerta disposed of that elet ment. Mexico In Not at Peace. mat tne greater portion ot Is not at peace, as General Carranza claims, because fighting continues In many sections from Tehuantepea to the Rio Grande and from Vera Cruz to Mazatlan. "That the first problem to be solved In restoration of peace is to find for provisional president a man who represents the cause of the original revolution against Huerta, but who does not necessarily represent any of the factions now at war," This outline Is the first authoritative statement of the basis upon which the United States is proceeding.

General Carranza's brief, filed with the State Department by his American counsel, Charles A. Douglas, not only proposes a peace conference with Ins adversaries, hut practically asks recognition. It was made clear today that the United States, while willing to entertain claims of the rival leaders, such as presented in the brief filed on behalf of General Carranza, does not accept the declarations of any of the military leaders that they are so dominant as to insure peace In Mexico should they be recognized. Not in Control. Carranza, it is held, cannot he considered in control of the situation any more than other leaders, even though he may hold more territory, because, villa's forces and bands still are operating.

The Latln-Americnn diplomats are said to share the view that a stable government he established only by selecting a man who represented the cause of the original revolution against Huerta and upon whom the leaders now at war could unite. The Carranza brief sets forth the formal suggestion of a peace conference in the following language: "We, have in Washington Mr. Arredondo. in the capacity of a special representative of the constitutional government, and at this time Mr. i abrera, a member of Mr.

Carranza cabinet, is here. They are men of line ability and excellent character, and are anxious to serve their country in the highest and best sense. Either both of them, I am assured, will be glad to confer with any element of tiie Mexican people with a view of furthering the common interest, the peace and the welfare of the Opposition lo Taglo. The proposal to restore the constitutional succession to the presidency, where it was broken by the death of Madera, by elevating Vasquez Tagle, member of the Madero cabinet, to the office of provisional president, the brief says, would defeat the alms of the revolution. "The of the constitutionalists," says the brief, "and it is now well under way, is to make the principles the revolution effective as war ncasures by military decrees during tile extraconstitutional period, and then to have the congress ratify them them into law." After an outline of General Carranza's qualifications, the brief says lie admits Mexico can scarcely prosper without the co-operation of the United States, and says that if res cognized the United States will find In him "an active, loyal friend." The proposal of a conference came as a surprise, not only to the representatives of the other Mexican factions, but to American officials, who have been led to believe that General Carranza was irrevocably opposed to any further parleys with his adversaries.

The reluctance of General Carranza to come to any peace tions was one of the first obstacles which confronted the Pan-American diplomats when they began their conferences with Secretary Lansing. Jitney Driver Paroled to Await Outcome of Injuries to Man His Car Ran Down Harold Switzer, a jitney driver, of Dodd street, East Orange, who inn down Samuel Bernstein, thirty years old, of 376 Fifteenth avenue, at Springfield avenue and Mercer street Ust night, was arraigned before Judge Wolf in the Fourth Precinct Court today and paroled to await the outcome of Bernstein's Injuries. Bernstein was removed to the City Hospital, where It was believed that he had sustained a fracture of the right kneecap and that several ribs were broken. He was taken to his home this morning. Switzer was arrested last night by Patrolmen Bender and Moeller, of the Fourth precinct.

He was taken to i lie Fourth precinct station-house paroled for his appearance In i ourt today. The jitney is owned i he firm of Schreier Sadoff, of 210 Springfield avenue. Emma Goldman Out o.n Bail PORTLAND, Aug. Goldman, the Anarchist writer and lecturer, out on bail today following her arrest here last ntght, on a charge of circulating literature of an alleged illegal character, but Benjamin Reitman, her manager, who was taken into custody on the same fc charge, was still held in jail. Miss Goldman said she expected to procure bail for him also.

'I LOCAL SUFFRAGISTS LEAVING THIS CITY TO RECEIVE SUFFRAGE TORCH IS STILL ON (Continued from First Page.) income more than equals your outgo each year. Why is it you are building up this investment fund from year to year? "Do you think it is good public policy for a society of ihis sort? "Is a society like this in healthy condition with a sunplus like Colonel Unruffled. Colonel Edwards was not at all nonplussed by the questions, and replied that the society has been thirty years accumulating the fund, of which a substantial part, he said, had come through bequests, and that the ambition of the S. P. C.

A. had been to "do as other great societies have done, secure a home for the society. "And the ambition of my life has been to have enough money to establish a home and hospital for infirm and decrepit horses. That has been the aim and object of all my connection with the society," continued the S. P.

C. A. head. "Thirty years ago I had to take them (the society members) into my office to give them a home. When the public found we were doing the work, the came in.

The work received the commendation of all well-regulated Mr. Pilgrim suggested other uses for the accumulation than Its continuance as an investment fund. steps does your society take after a fine is imposed on the driver a lame horse to protect the horse?" he asked. He questioned various items of expense in the annual report, among them the "expense" accounts. and turned the searchlight on the income of the agents.

That of Lewis Teed interested the committee. In 1914 Mr. Teed received $3,263 from the society for prosecuting 328 cases, and, In addition to this, was paid a month for the keep of a horse and the of his telephone. In 1913 Mr. Teed was paid for prosecuting 290 eases, and in 1912 Adam Raedig, now deceased, another agent for the society, was paid In six years, as follows: 1909.

1910, 1911, 1912, 1913, 1914, The agents are now on salary. Mr. Pilgrim wondered whether this the reason the cruelty have fallen off greatly since June 1. Colonel Edwards declared It is not. He said the new statute passed by the 1915 Legislature was responsible for the falling off.

Agents now have great difficulty in making an arrest, he said, and have great difficulty as well in getting a conviction. The fines Imposed by the police magistrates, he said, are ridiculous. No Police After 4 o'clock. is no one at tne ponce siation to try the case after 4 A'clock," he declared. "The next morning the agent may have to wait around from 9 until 11:30 or 12 and then the case is adjourned.

And perhaps. 1 may parenthetically remark, the law, as I read it, distinctly states cases of summary arrest must be tried at once. In case after case the agents are compelled to wait half a day or more. And any veterinary will tell you the appearance of a sore can be changed in fifteen minutes and that the horse itself is the best evidence in all these cases. If the trial follows immediately on the arrest, the marks on a beaten horse are still visible.

"I hesitate one moment to say that the fines imposed in these cases have been ridiculous, under present Colonel Edwards continued "haw without penalty is only advice. Feel that," the colonel commanded, Mr. Pilgrim extending a blood-stained club a yard long and tapering from a two-inch to a oneand-one-half-inch diameter. "A man took and heat a horse eight times wilii that, smashed the flesh, almost broke a leg, and was fined $20. Feel he said again, extending a whip the last two feet of whose length was wire of about No.

8 and another whip with a six-inch of heavy insulated wire at the end Those wire whips draw blood at every cut. The user of was fined $20 and the other "These are extreme -lkps, aren't Mr. Pilgrim ar.rf.d the colonel, who admitted they were. The probe into the financial condition of the society elicited this information: Annual disbursements, 1914-15. put on account, same period, cash balance.

assets, April 11, 1915, $80,492.87. Attitude. Mr. Pilgrim made some of the agents, who were in the room subpoenaed as witnesses, glance up when ho asked the colonel, "Do you think the agents are engaged in the protection of the animals as assiduously as in the collection of think doing the very best they was the reply. He said veterinary services were given injured or abused horses, and paid for where the owners were unable to do so, and that the agents maintained a surveillance of the horses after fines had been Imposed.

Assemblyman Pilgrim produced an order, signed by Colonel Edwards, permitting Eeslle Bilker, of 146 Second street, Newark, to drive a lame horse. Colonel Edwards said the order specified that the horse should be before the order could go into A point on which Mr. Pilgrim wanted much information was the alleged selling by agents of the society of carcasses of condemned animals which had been killed. "Are you willing to put your seal of approval on confiscation by a public police officer? You know the carcass belongs to the owner until he gives it away," Mr. Pilgrim addressed the colonel.

Colonel Edwards said he had heard rumors of agents selling carcasses, but had paid no attention to the report. He said he had been informed there were no recent occurrences. NEW PRESIDENT FOR PORTUGAL Bernardino Machado, Elected by Congress, Is Popular With All Classes. By the Associated Press. LISBON, Aug.

tl (via Paris, Aug. 7, 2:25 a. Machado was elected by Congress toduy president of the Republic of Portugal. Senhor Machado has been prominent for years in the public life of Portugal, having served his country as premier, provisional minister of I foreign affairs, minister of the interior and minister to Brazil. He has heen considered the foremost man in the Republican party and before the overthrow of the monarchy was regarded as the logical choice of that party for the presidency.

In January, 1908, he was accused of conspiracy against the crown, hut the charges never were proved The new president, who is sixtyfive years old, formerly was professor of philosophy in Colmbre University, hut was ousted from his chair because he Joined the anti-clerical movement. He is an excellent speaker and during his public career has been regarded us strongly pro-British, I BOSS" PARTY HAS A TICKET (Continued from First Paged Cyrus B. Crane, E. Cl. Randall, B.

F. IMcisson, F. D. Fenner, Oibbs, Joseph Vinson. Clark.

Italian Vote Threatening to Swing to Dalrymple Unless some satisfactory' explanation Is forthcoming from the leaders of the Raymond faction in the Republican party as to the reason for declining to give Joseph Gluliano, president of the Rovie-IJncoln Social and Political Club, an indorsement for Assembly, it is prohalile that tlie wavering Italian vote will he found solidly behind the Dalrymple in the September primaries. Such, at least, is the current political gossip in Italian circles. Incidentally, it is hinted that Assistant Commissioner Michael De Vita is the man responsible for turndown at the hands of Mayor Raymond's friends, and as a result several members of (he BovieLlncoln Club are threatening to resign from the organization The club, although a Republican association, has hitherto carefully refrained from laklng sides in the Raymond-Dalrymple tight, but it was well known that a large proportion of the members were well disposed toward the "Anti-Dai" movement. Some time ago, It Is said, Gluliano was approached by representatives of the Raymondite faction, and was tendered a place on the Assembly ticket next September. Subsequently, after a conference between Raymond arid Commissioner DeVita, It is said, the offer was withdrawn.

a result the friends of Gluliano are highly indignant over what they consider a breach of faith. At a special meeting of ihe club held last night in Victoria Hall, 687 North Sixth street, there was a wordy war, which for a time threatened to end In fisticuffs. A few members suggested that the -lub Indorse the Raymond movement, and this precipitated the trouble Glullano's friends threatened resign from the association if any such action was taken, and finally the mailer was put off for disposition at next Friday's meeting. Aged Street Cleaner Attacked by Bulldogs; Bitten Twice on Arm Bernard Strubel. sixty-four years old, of 465 Fifteenth avenue, was bitten on the left arm hy a dog on Fourteenth avenue, near Littleton avenue, today.

Strubel. who is a street cleaner emi ployed by the Board of Works, was on his way home to dinner when two bulldogs attacked him. The aged i man was knocked down and bitten I twice on the left arm near the elbow. Henry Marthe, of 333 Littleton avenue, picked Strubel up, arid escorted him to the City Hospital, where the wounds were cauterized. Strubel then returned to him home.

The Board of Health was notified, and inspectors are searching for the dogs this afternoon. (Continued from FJrnt City Union; Mrs. Frank SomTners, president of the Newark Union; Mrs. Richard Newton, of Nutley, whose Idea the event was; Mrs. William Itiley, Mrs.

Richard Eagles. Nicholas O. Beery, Misses Florence and Margaret Haines, Airs. William P. Sutherland, Mrs.

James Furber, Mrs. Helen Hoy Greeley, J. A. if. Hopkins and Airs.

Hopkins, Commissioner A. Harry Moore, of Jersey City, and A. A. de Bonneville. The speakers at the demonstration aboard the boats were as follows: Frank H.

Pierce, of Boon ten; Hev. Charles S. Kemble, of Rahway; Fillmore Condit, of Essex Falls; Nicholas Berry, of Wellington: Harry A. Moore, of Jersey City; William J. Morgan, of Newark; J.

A. H. Hopkins, of Morristown; Mrs. Helen Hay Greeley, of New York; Miss Bose'Weiss, of New York; Miss Louise Connolly, of Newark; J. E.

Arnett, of New A'ork; George F. Brensinger, of Jersey City; Everltt Colby, of East Orange; Thomas E. Meaney, of Jersey City; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E.

De Bonneville, of Bayonne; Mrs. Mina C. Van Winkle. J. B.

Furber, of Rahway; Winston Paul, of Newark. Invited to Tub Reception, Mayor Mark M. Fagan, Thomas Raymond, Mr. and Airs. Abraham Van Winkle, Mr.

and Mrs. Joseph Laroque, A1r. and Mrs. Dan Fellows Morgan, Air. and Mrs.

Frank H. Sommer, Mr, and Mrs. Everett Colhv, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wright Hack, Air.

and Mrs. James B. Furber, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Wlttpenn, Senator Mrs.

Charles O'Connor Hennessy, Mr. and Mrs. HArry A. Moore, Mr. and Airs.

Edmund Burke Osborne, Airs. H. O. Havemeyer, Rev. and Airs.

Charles Kemball, Mr. and Airs. Seymour Cromwell, Air. and Mrs. Richard Thomas Newton, Air.

and Mrs. Thomas E. Haight, J. Franklin Fort, Richard Stevens, Mr. and 'Mrs.

George Al. La Monte, Miss Louise Connolly, Miss Florence Haines, Allss Marjory Haines, Mr. and Mrs. William Sutherland, Mr. and Mrs.

J. A. Hopkins, Air. and Mrs. Carl Vail, Mrs.

Janies McCormick, Miss Melinda Scott, Miss Alice Scott, Air. and Mrs. George Goebel, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Meaney, Hon.

Julian Gregory, John Cotton Dana, Mrs. Stewart. Hartshorn, Mr. and Mrs. Fllmore Condit, Mrs.

Phillip AlcKim Garrison, Air. and Airs. William Fellowes Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. Winston Paul, Mrs.

Amelia Moorfleld, Mrs. M. J. Reynolds, Miss Sara Crowell, Mrs. William R.

Riley. Frank H. Pierce, Nicholas O. Berry. W.

J. Morgan. Mrs. Helen Hoy Greeley, Miss Rose Weiss, J. E.

Arnett, George F. Brensinger, Air. and Mrs. Arthur A. Do Bonneville.

BILL (fontinufd from First revenue continued Mr. Frazer. The general Interpretation is that the fee should be nominal I believe that a fee of $25 would stand the acid test of the courts. do not think the fee Is said Alderman Walsh. We placed that high figure as a standard and believed by so doing we would rid the city of these fly-by-night merchants and benefit home trade that is here year In and year out.

"It seems to me that lawyers should know something nbout this matter, and we had a near city counsel, Alderman Gottlieb, with us when the figure was named. In spite of the protests of William II. the council ordered the contracts for the Ivy Hill furnishings awarded to the firms recommended by the poor and alms committee. The Jamouneau letter was read and ordered filed. Under the awnrd the M.

J. O'Connor Sons will furnish the bulk of the contract. Mrs. Elizabeth Roloff. of 75 Custer avenue, in a letter read at the meeting, protested against the establishment of a city playground at Peshine and Custer avenue.

Hhe said that when she. purchased her property, she was assured by Frank Bock that the nelgnborhood would remain restricted. The finance committee will investigate the complaint. "As the city is going to have a big time next year at its celebration, maybe we can get the. Republican National Convention to this city," said Alderman Walsh.

Let us try to bring it here. President Patrick C. put Mr. Walsh's motion and not a dissenting vote was cast. For the first time in the history of the city, motion picture reports were received Dy the Council.

In addition to reporting on the success of the celebration exercises on July Fourth, Aldeman Joseph. McCrudden, chairman of the committee In charge illustrated the success by motion pictures. Alderman McCrudden said that at least 100,000 persons attended the celebration exercises and not an accident was reported. The members of the Council were challenged to a baseball contest by Local Ladge, No. 21, B.

P. O. Elks. The proceeds will go toward charity. The Poor and Alms Committee will take the matter under advisement.

A resolution thanking the members of the Tuscarora Canoe Club for participating in the canoe races on July 4, was passed at the meeting and a copy ordered sent to the association. PI HAS A Since 1912 Not a Passenger Has Been Killed in a Train Accident. August the first six months of 1915 the Pennsylvania Railroad made more than 2,000,000 efficiency tests of all kinds, nnd 99.9 per cent, of them showed perfect observance of all rules and regulations on the part of 135,458 employes. Here are eomo results of this record: Twenty-eight nnd one-half per cent, less employes were killed in the first six months of 1915 than in the corresponding period of last year. This was not due to heavy decrease in train mileage, as passenger train miles were only 6 per cent, nnd freight train miles 8 per cent, less than in 1914: In 1914, 119 employes were killed in the first six months from various causes, while in 1915 eighty-five employes were killed.

No passenger was killed In a train i accident in the period covered by these a matter of fact, no passenger has been killed in a train accident on the Pennsylvania Railroad since 1912. A decrease in accidents Is invariably accompanied by a high record of efficiency on the pari of all employes, as shown in the efficiency tests which are mnde regularly. These tests cover the work of both officers and the rank and file. The records for the first six months of this year show that 23,390 tests were made in the use of signals, and 99.4 of them showed employes living up to the strict letter of the rules. Over 10,000 tests were made with signals set at stop, nnd in only thirteen cases did the trains fail to stop before passing the signal by so much as a foot.

Two Alleged Deserters of Families Arrested by the Local Police John Iyawrence, thirty-three years old, wanted for abandoning his wife and two children in a. furnished room at 46 East Kinney street last Wednesday, was arrested on Broad street by Lieutenant Heller and Detective Rottenberg, of police headquarters. He was held In $500 bail for trial Thursday by Judge Ungaro in the First Precinct Court today. The woman was without funds whon she was brought to police headquarters Thursday by Lieutenant James and Joseph Farrell. Lawrence was seen to return to the East Kinney street house today and the police were notified.

Mrs. Lawrence is now living in Walnut street, and lhe detectives found her husband a Broad and Walnut streets. Wanted by the North Bergen police on a charge of deserting his wife, John Weyrauch, twenty-eight veals old, of 911 Traphagen street. North Bergen, was arrested in this city last night by Lieutenant Donovan and Sergeant Stadlman, of police headquarters. It is alleged that he left his wife, Mrs.

Pauline Weyrauch, three weeks ago. He was turned over to Detective Kennel, of the North Bergen police. Friends of Peace Plan Details of Peace Meeting Final arrangements for the proposed mass meeting in the interest of peace among the nations now engaged in the European which is to he held at the Krueger Auditorium Tuesday evening, August -4, will be made at the regiilai meeting of the. Friends of Peace of Essex County hext Tuesday evening. This latter meeting will also he field at the Krueger Auditorium.

John C. Lennon, chairman of executive committee, lias called meeting of that committee for Monday evening, at which time speakers for the mass meeting will be selected. William O. Kuebler, chairman of the finance committee, has called a meeting for noon next Tuesday at the Auditorium. Luncheon will lie served and the committee will discuss ways and means of raising the necessary funds for the expenses of the organization.

Union Labor Bulletin Defends Factory Strikes An article in the August number of the Union Labor Bulletin defends the proposed strikes in factories turning out munitions for the European belligerents, saying "the manufacturers having accepted orders which they cannot shirk, labor realizes its opportunity to press homo vital questions which have been long in abeyance." The question is raised in an article concerning the State convention, whether the New Jersey State Federation of Labor is really dealing intelligently with legislative problems or devoting its time to internal politics. The convention opens In Jersey City Monday, August 16. POLICE GUARD (font I uimI from money required to meet the regular weekly pay roll of the Sloane Chase plant was conveyed to the factory this morning in an automobile, under police guard. The custodians of the cash were William Weber, son of the president of the company, who is the paymaster. and H.

B. Annin, treasurer of the corporation. With them in the large touring car was Patrolman Louis Schnekel, of the Fifth precinct, corner of Orange and Sixth streets. The precaution of providing a police guard for the money was due to the forethought of President William Weber, who telephoned last night to police headquarters and asked that a man be assigned. He was directed to prefer his request this morning through the Fifth precipct, and accordingly at 9 upon his arrival at the factory' he i communicated with Lieutenant John N.

Stites, who was on desk duty, stating that tie feared an effort might bo marie by some of the more lawless strikers to rob the paymaster before he reached the plant. Lieutenant Stites requested that Mr. Annin and the younger Webber call at the police elation on their way to the bank, and promised to have a uniformed man ready to accompany them. Patrolman Schenkel was chosen for the duty. The trip was accomplished without any incident of an alarming character, and promptly upon arriving at the plant Messrs.

Annin and Webber began the task of sorting out the hills and plocing the money in the pay envelopes. 'fhe men will be paid at the regular hour today, and extra police will he on hand to prevent any deni onstratton or disorder on the part of the strikers. This morning two mounted policemen were on hand at ari early hour and will remain on hand throughout tlio day. Mounted Policemen Ileger and Anderson, Motorcycle Patrolman Wldn.an. Bicycle Patrolman Hickey, and Policeman Brennan of the Fifth Precinct were on duty at the plant when the men were paid off lint they had no work to do.

More than 300 strikers responded in turn as his shop number was called and exchanged ills identification tag fig- his wages. Tile workmen were very curious to know whether a discharge would accompany the wages, and had voted at lie morning meeting to demand entrance to the plant for the purpose of removing their tools if they were notified their services were no longer required. When no such notice was received they were visibly pleased. Secretary Charles Heyde, who with Organizer Carl Larson of the Brotherhood of Metal Workers Is in charge of the strike, announced today that the pickets reported only iwentynine men at work this forenoon. Secretary Heyde said also that their organization work at the CrockerWheeler Ampere place and the H.

R. Worthington company's plant in Harrison would go forward speedily commencing Monday. Dally noon meetings will be held outside the company's gates with national officers of the Brotherhood 111 charge. 19 Is estimated that about 300 metal workers attended the mass meeting Hint was held at Labor Lyceum. Fourteenth street and Springfield avenue, last night.

The. meeting was addressed by Charles Heyde. national secretary, ond Stephen Blrseher. who told the men of ihp value of organization. Hyde rapped the American Federation of Labor for paying Samuel Campers a salary of 17.300 per year, for, he stated, that in so doing Cnmpers was placed above the men that he was supposed to represent.

Masons Buy Site for a Home in West Hoboken Doric Fcllowcraft Club bought from J. Clifford a plot, 75x160 feet, in t.h© east of avenue, opposite Fulton street, West Hoboken. A Masonic temple will ho erected on the for the Doric F. A. of West Hoboken.

WEST ORANGE NOTICE. TO THE VOTERS OP THE TOWN OF WEST ORANGE. in the Judgment of the Town Council of the Town of Went Orange. It deemed advisable to pun hast? the water system or plant of the Went Orange Water Company, the aame being the distributing plant of said company situate within the limits of the Town of W. Orange, arid Whereas, under the provisions of an act of the Legislature of the State of New Jersey entitled, act respecting towns ami providing for the pun hase of water works or a plant for the supplying of pure and wholesome water to the Inhabitants of such town for public and domestic uses, ami the extension of such watei works nr plant, and providing for the use of bonds to pay for such purchase extension" (P.

L. 1R99, 226. and supplement thereto P. L. 1914.

p. 482). It Is provided Hint the purchase of such water system or plant shall first he authorised by a majority of the, legal voters of the town voting at an annual or special election Notice Is hereby given, that fhe purchase of said w-ater works system or plain of said West Orange Water Company, consisting of the distributing plant of said company, situate within the limits of said town, at a price not to exceed the sum of $300,000, will he submitted to tho voters of the Town of West. Orange at a special election to be hHd on Monday, August 16. 1915 in accordance the statute in such case made and provided.

Election to be held as made and provided by the statute governing the same. Tolls open 6 a. m. to 7 p. m.

By order of Tow-n Council, GEORGE W. FOSTER. Town Clerk. July 24, 1915. IT HAS ARRIVED The New Oakland Model 6-Cylinder, Selling at $795.00, Is the Best Buy on the Market Today Just think for a moment and figure it out for yourself, a 6-cylinder automobile fully equipped with electric starter; one-man top, demountable rims and speedometer; in fact, everything any big car has for the price.

It can be equaled by none in the market. It has the beautiful, graceful lines for which Oaklands are noted. Be sure to look at this new model. You will not waste your time. THE C.

F. BRIQQS CO. 373-375 Central Avenue Tel. 1068 B.B. Newark, N.

J. Best Protection for Your Valuables When you leave your valuables about the house or office you are always in doubt about their safety. Give them Absolute Protection by placing them in our Fire and Burglar Proof Vault. We have Safe Deposit Boxes to rent for $5.00 per year and up. JOHN XV.

Preulrirnt HENRY M. DORKMUS. SPENCER S. MARSH, Cashier XVM. H.

PIERSON, And Cashier RESOURCES OVER $4,500.000 00 Public Auction Sale 145-115Vs SUMMIT ST. Between Academy and New Sts. FOUR-FAMILY FRAME DWELLING ALL RENTED Thursday, August 12, 2:30 P. M. ON THE PREMISES MUST BE SOLD SEND FOR CIRCULAR Robert B.

Stoutenburgh Al'CTIONEKH. CLINTON SI. 4RB0 MARKET WEST ORANGE ADVERTISEMENTS. TO THE VOTERS OF THE TOWN OF WEST ORANGE. Whereas, In the Judgment of the Town Council of the Town of Went Orange, It Ih deemed advlaable to purchase the water system or plant of the West Orange Water Company, the same being the distributing plant of said company situate within the limits of the Town of West Orange, and Whereas, under the provision of an act of the Legislature of the State of New Jersey entitled.

"An act respecting towns and providing for the purchase of water works or a plant for the supplying of pure and whole- some water to the Inhabitants of such town for public and domestic uses, and the extension of such water works or plant, and providing for the uae of bonds to pay for such purchase or extension." (P. L. 1899, 226, and supplement, thereto P. L. 1914.

p. 482), It Is provided that the purchase of such water works system or plant shall first bn authorized by a majority of the legal voters of the town voting at an annual or special election; Notice Is hereby given that the purchase of said water work Hystem or plant of said West Orange Water Company, consisting of the distributing plant of said company, situate within the limits of said town, at a price not to exceed the sum of $300,000, will he submitted to the voters.of the Town of West Orange at a SPECIAL ELECTION to he held on Monday. August 16. 1916, In accordance with the statute in such case made anrl provided. to he held as made and provided by the statutes governing the same.

Polls open a. m. to 7 p. m. By order of Town Council, GEORGE W.

FOSTER. Town Clerk. July 23. 1915. SPECIAL ELECTION.

POLLING PLACES IN THE TOWN OF WEST ORANGE FOR YEAR 1916. FIRST WARD. First Building. Valley Second Building. Valley road and Freeman street.

Third Fire House, Valley road and Whittlngham place. SECOND WARD. First store, Fatrmount avenue and Llndsley avenue. Second Mark's School Rullding. 229 Valley road.

THIRD WARD. James Mitchell's barber shop, No. 4 Valley road FOURTH WARD. John residence, north side of Mount Pleasant avenue, west of Prospect avenue. FIFTH WARD.

First Palmiero, 123 Whittlesey avenue. Second barber shop, 155 Eagle Rock avenue. The boundaries of the different election districts are follows: FIRST WARD. First District. Beginning at the intersection of the westerly boundary line of the City of Orange with the northerly boundary of the Village of South Orange, and runs westerly along the northerly boundary of the Village of South orange to the easterly boundary of the Fourth ward of West Orange; thence northerly along said boundary to a point WEST ORANGE where the middle line of the Cable road prolonged would intercept Maid boundary thence easterly along the middle of road to the midrib' of South Valley street; thence northerly along the middle of South Valley Htreet to the westerly boundary of the City of Orange; and thence southerly along said boundary to the Village of Soutll Orange.

Second District. Beginning In the westerly boundary of City of Orange and middle line of Soutf Valley street, and running thence southerly along the middle of South Valley etreet to the middle of the able road; thence westerly along the middle of the Cable road and In continuation thereof to the easterly boundary of the Fourth ward; thence northerly along that line to the middle of North field avenue, along the same to a point la the extension of the middle line of Mitchell street. thence easterly along said middle line of Mitchell to the westerly boundary line of the City of ange; and thence southerly along said line to the middle of South Valley street. Third District Beginning In the westerly boundary line of the City of Orange, and in the middle of Mitchell street and running westerly along the middle line of Mitchell street, and In extension thereof to the middle line of Northheld avenue, thence easterly along the same and along the middle line of Main street to the boundary line of the City of Orange; and thence southerly along said line of Mitchell street and beginning SECOND WARD. First District.

Beginning in the westerly boundary line it i Mt of Orange and the middle line of Main street; and running thence westerly along the middle of Malti street and Northhold avenue to the easterly line of the Fourth ward; thence northerly along said lino and middle of Prospect avenue to the middle line of Mount Pleasant avenue; thence easterly along the same to the middle line of Valley street; thence along the same northerly to the middle line of Park avenue thence along sumo easterly to westerly boundary line of the City of Orange; and thence southerly along said lino to the middle of Main street and beginning. Second District. Beginning in the westerly boundary line of the t'lty of Orange, and in the middle line of Park avenue, and running thence westerly along the middle of Park avenue to the middle of Valley street; thence southerly along the miime to the middle of Mount Pleasant uvenue; thence westerly along the same to the middle of Prospect avenue; thence northerly along the same to the middle of East Rook avenue; thence northerly along the hiime to the middle of Mountain avenue; theuee Koutiicrly and easterly along the same to the middle of Mountain avenue; theucs southerly and easterly along the middle of Mountain avenue, Long Branch, LIowood way. Bloomfield way, Glen avenue, Honeysuckle avenue and Lakeside avenue to the westerly IxMindary line of the City of Orange, and thence nlong that Hue to the middle of Park avenue and beginning. THIRD WARD.

Beginning in the middle of Lakeside avenue, up LukcsUle avenue to the easterly side of Valley street, thence crossing Valley street to the middle of Harrison avenue, thence along the same northwesterly to the middle of Bloomfield way; theuee along the same uurth erly to the middle of Lin wood way; thence along the same westerly to the middle of Loug Branch; thence along the same northwesterly to middle of Mountain avenue; thence along the same northerly to the middle of Eagle Rock avenue; thence along the same southerly to the middle of Washington street; thence along the same to the middle of Wntehung avenue; thence along the same northerly to the middle of Ridge avenue; thence along the same and In the continuation thereof easterly to a point iu the division line between Orange and West Orange, 1,125 feet southwesterly from a mouumeT? stone set for a corner of the City of Orange, and Towns of Montclair and West Oratigand thence along said division line between orange and West Orange southwesterly to th? middle of Lakeside a venue aud place of be ginning. FOURTH WARD. All that territory west of Prospect avenne to the Livingston line; thence along an imaginary line that runs from the junction of Bepvenue and Prospect avenues southerly to the South Orange Hue monument stooe set to a corner of lands of James E. Smith, and ending there. FIFTH WARD.

First District. Comprises all that territory in the Fifth ward lying east of the middle line of Franfcliu avenue. Second District. Comprises nil that territory In the Fifth ward lying west of the middle Hue of Frankllu avenue. GEORGE W.

FOSTER. Town CUrk..

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About Newark Star-Eagle Archive

Pages Available:
39,196
Years Available:
1907-1916