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3?w- " "v.
TBI BVIKIKO WORLD, BATTTBDAT, JTTH 1. 114.
SEA BASS BITING
IN WAY TO MAKE
Some Big Fellows Have Been
Caught Off the Jersey
VOTES FOR WOMEN
INDORSED AT LAST
BY BIG FEDERATION
Twenty Years' Fight Ends
With Many of the. Suf
fragists in Tears.
GOT EXPERT HELP
AND ALLjS WELL
Former Miss Gaynor Friend of
Young Runaways, Whom
j3tt a Sinele Cast Luckv Fisher-
j, f, mm Got Three Ijine Ones
on His Line.
tr Flnt if a bum are now biting In ths
wter oft Sebright and along the
northern coast of Now Jcraay; In
ilhe waters oft Long Island and at the
i ' yarloua fishing banks, known locally
1 at the Cholera Danks, Klondye Banks
, .and Heventean Fathoms, and also nt
the rscks of those steamers now for
ytaVs on the ocean's floor, tho Italian,
' Black Warrior and tho Iberia.
"The biggest soabass wore taken by
J John Treaton, Iberia wreck, 6 pounds;
Fred Drlckncr. Scabrlght. 5 -4
pounds; William Stelnley, Scabrlght.
il-4 pounds; Jake Ilrnkel, Scabrlght,
pounds; A. I). Kress, Seabrlght, 4 34
pounds, and H. Wolgane, Shrewsbury
Hocks, 4 1-: pounds.
One joy about the sea bass Is that
It la a voracious feeder and a persis
tant biter. As evidence of this there
It the catch of Peter K. Alonl, who at
Beabrlght, took three sea hMa weigh
ing eleven pounds on two hooks at
"We had some great sea basflsh-
Ing," said Mr. Alonl, who lives at No.
Ill West Nineteenth street, "1 had
'sixteen, mostly largo humpbacks.
Everybody had from six to llftsen
flsh. At one cast I got three hump
backs on my line with two hooks, one
being snelled under the gills by the
two struggling tlsh. The line became
twisted around the third one. I had
. all' I could do to get all three aboard,
but landed them O. K. The three
weighed eleven pounds."
4 An angler at the Iborla wreck last
ijraar landed two fish In one cast
which weighed together eleven pounds.
"Another angler known as "Curley"
at Long lieach In one cast landed two
Dsn weighing ten pounds In all, one
flsh being a five and a halt pounder
and the other balancing tho scale at
four and a half pounds.
"DID YOU HEAR ABOUT DAN'Q
- NINE-POUNDER 7
' 8ea bass reach a length of 18 Inches
. and a weight of 8 'pounds, although
ficwus oi uan aicnuiicn state mat
kit caught at the Hockaway Shoals a
tea bass that weighed 9 pounds.
".There are anglers who will vouch for
the; catch ut Jonas Mayer, an 8 8-4-pound
sea bass, and also an 8-pound
fish taken by Otto Welncrt, both of
which were caught at the Cholora
BF A On thai Kpnr lnt Npninn nn thai
' first trip to the Cholera Banks, before
the bta. bass struck in large numbers,
aome big flsh were hauled aboard.
Btrange as It may seem, a flsh of 7 or
71-1 pounds was taken by a man
who knew almost nothing about sea
bass and who previous to that time
'hid not fished In years.
i' Plscusslng sea bass recently, Will
iam C. Schroedcr and Jimmy Mc
Donald, deep sea tlshcrmpn, say they
never saw a sea bass that weighed
rjtoore than 7 1-2 pounds, nnd they
doubt If other nnglers havo ever
'taken tlsh weighing more than that
When Al Foster ran the various
boats to which he was attached ho
and Fred Foster kept a record of thn
Mjt flsh and Cnpt. Fred's rremornn
dam on tho sen bass places the haavl
'tjtt bass, a humpback species at 8
pounds and 2 ounces. Thn flsh was
itaktn at tho Cholera Hanks from the
ateamer eth Low. by Veiler Volkman.
The seff bass, llko the blackfish, Is
CHICAGO, June 13. The principle
of woman suffrage was indorsed to
day by the General Federation 'of
Tiy thla action a twenty years' flgjit
by the suffragists to break down tho
Federation's constitutional bar on po
litical and religious subjects was suc
cessful. The actual operation re
quired less than flvp minutes.
The motion was made by Mrs. K.
G. Denntston of Han Francisco, Chair
man Of the Resolutions Committee.
There were seconds from all over the
house, but Mrs. James Lee of Ken
tucky Insisted on being heard,, and
read a paragraph of the hymnlike
woman's creed. Other Would have
spoken, but Miss Lutle E. Stearns of
"I don't see why there should be
any discussion," she said. "Bight
million women aro waiting for ut.
As Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt'Sald In
her address last night, tho women of
tho world aro waiting for our action
When tho question was put there
was a chorus of "ayes," but scattered
negatives were plainly heard. While
Mrs. I'crcy V. I'ennypacker was de
claring tho motion carried 'and
pounding with her gavel for order
the pro-suffragists arose and clapped
their hnnds. There were, tears In
many eyes. Then In a distant gallery
to which tho Illinois delegation at
hostess had consigned Itself the worn'
en raised their voices above the tu.
mult In tho Battle Hymn of the Ho
Tho refrain "Glory, Qlory, Halle
lujah" was taken up in various sec
tions of the uudltorlum.
Here Is the rosotution that was
"Whereas, the question of po
litical equality ot men and wom
en Is to-day a vital problem un
der discussion throughout tho civ
"llcsolved, That the General
Federation nt Women's Clubs give
the causo of political equality Its
moral support by recording Its
earnost belief In tho principle of
political equality regardless of
MtiXpe Bvn man, uku uiv iJliimillfll, la
.'solid and muscular; Is exclusively a
bottom feeder, and when it bites It
holds on with bulldog tenacity. It Is
trarely found in brackish wator and
OOngregniex 111 kiiuuh uuuui ruuity I " ,
reefs, shoals and old wrecks off shore, I m'; cr, . '
' and usually feedH in company with
tk porgy or scup. It Is also frequently
fepd,,wlth the blackfish. It Is a,
1 coast fish and seldom ventures far
above the estuaries, bays and back-
Wttters.' t '
uTha sea bass has a variety of
i names, being known as the black
Ma bass, liliidt will, black Hurry nnd
a humpback, a namq given to the malt
Jflth in the eariy autumn wnen, iur
would have It, I did not get a strike,
so 1. oa hundreds of other would
be fishermen would do, purchased
thrco large humpback sea bass from
'Whltey,' known among tho angle
of this port as a man who always has
'luck.' On my arrival at the Mattery
landing I presented my friends with
the flsh. I must confess that a day
or no ago I met ono of my friends and
he told me that us his wifo was pre
paring the fish for supper her hand
ran Into a sharp point, and in the
upper Jaw there were two hooks so
imbedded that they were unseen.
Now. the Question is. can it be aossl
ble that thla fish, with two hooks all
rusted, could exist and swim until
caught again T My friend showed mo
the two hooka, and I am going to keep
them as a memento."
Thero are years when the sea bass
are moro numerous than In other
years, and 1898 and 1905 were regarded
as great sea bass years.
THI8 8CHOOL OF BASS LOOKED
like an island.
Some years ago twenty miles south
east of Cape Henlopen the fishing
steamer Col. T. E. Austin ran into a
school of sea bass that might have
been mistaken for an Island had it
not been moving along at a rapid rate.
Twenty-four men were in tho crow,
and each man's work resulted In a
catch of more than a thousand flsh
The oxact number was 24,794, and be
cause they could not stow away more
llsh on Ice further chase, or tne sea
bass school was abandoned by the
Hero aro pointers for tea bass flsh
Unit KIllloB, skimmer clams, sand-
worms, mossrjunKers, herring, squta
shedder crab, clam, snrimp ana nor-
AND GIVES BATTERY
RUN FOR ITS MONEY
Flies the Coopon Realizing Ij;
Is to Be Sent'tp
Rimer Webber, who hasn't yet fin
ished his courts' at Princeton and his
nineteen-year-old bride, who was
Miss Anna Mourer, a pretty bru
nette, the daughter of Jacob Mcurer,
a wealthy dealer In metals, living at
No. ito Linden place, Brooklyn, with
a summer homo in tho Hello Tcrre
section ot Port Jefferson, are at tho
Hotel niltmoro, trying to decldo
where they'll go on a honeymoon trip.
According to tho young couplo thoy've
been forgiven and could go to the
Meurer home or to tho summer homo
of Webber's parents at Shelter Is
land If thoy felt so disposed.
Just th same the wedding was a
surprise to the old folks though they
hadto laugh when they learned that
Mrs. Isham, tho former Mist Helen
Gaynor,, daughter of tho lata Mayor
and an export on elppementt by vir
tue of the experlencot of two sitters,
was concerned In It. In fact, Mrs.
Isham not only assisted at tho wed
ding 'but she assisted tho young cou
ple's meeting after they had decided
first to stay with their respective par
ents until the fall.
Webber, whose parents live at No.
101 Eighth avenue, Brooklyn, mot
Miss Meurer nbout a year and a half
ago at a dance. Tho young girl It
a close friend of Mrs. Isham, and
when Webber suggested an elopment
young Mrs. Isham was ready to ac
company tho couplo to Jtrsey City
where on last May 27, tho Uov. Ar
thur Wyatt married them In his home
on the Boulevard.
Bock to Port Jefferson went the new
Mrs. Webber and down to Shelter
Island went the youth, each vowing to
keep tho match a secret till the sum
mer was over. But Webber became
Importunate. He wroto lottcr after
letter begging his wife to leave home
and Join him.
Whether Mrs. Webber took Mrs,
Isham into her confidence Is not made
clear, but at any rate she backed a
suit caso last Thursday, left a noto
to her mother telling of her marriage,
and decamped from Belle Terre,
heading straight for tho Gaynor homo
In Eighth avenue, Brooklyn. There
Webber found her yesterday and they
went at onco to tha Hlltmore.
Mr. Meurer arrived thero thla morn
Ing after ho, llko tho Webber family,
had received tolcgrams of explana
tlon from the young husband.
"Ho took It very nicely," smiled
young Wobber later. But ho didn't
stay to a wedding breakfast." How
ever, the youth declared they have
ben forgiven and, anyway, what
chance has a littlo trouble In the
midst ot so much hapylness.
STAGE CHILDREN IN PARK.
Jnvrnllr Celebrities Ilitvr .lain
Walk that la Huge Harem.
The Juvenile actors and actreses who
are watched after by tho Htngo Chil
dren's Fund had their annual June walk
In Central Park to-day. There were
ISO youngsters, In charge of Mrs, Har
They walked from the Fifth avenuo
Plata to the rise of ground known as
Cherry Hill. There, overlooking tho
lake and In the shade of the trees, they
played not for the public, but for them
selves. After the lunch baitkets were
emptied they danced to the music ot a
boy violinist and a big phomiKraph.
Among the celebrities In the party
werfc Harriet Mendel, seven yearn old.
who played Mytyl in "The Blue Bird;"
Thnmss Carnahan. who played ilrumpy
In the Juvenile performance of that
piece: Arllno Dewey, thirteen, who
played In the vaudeville production of
"Scrooge." and Marian Hannlntc ten,
who played In "Mrs. Wlggs of the Cab
Thla hunter-naturalist stuff Is cer
tainly tho real thing. For an hour
to-day all business around tho Bat
tery was suspended while tho popu
lace engaged In a rooster hunt. The
safari started after tho bird within
a minute after he tct tho pare, but
for that full hour he gavo the scouts,
the beaters and the hunters them
selves a sure-enough hunt, Tho wily
old follow wot finally treed in the
olevnted structure nnd tho party
closed In whllo a seven-foot police
man reached up and matched him
from his perch. In the matter of
footwork the rooster had It all ovjr
them nt every ntngo of tho game.
Ho did n hundred yards flat twice
In seven seconds.
Tho man who brought about tho
hunt (with all duo respect to the
rooster) was Antonio Frnsschl, tho
driver of a big poultry wagon for H.
Messina of No. 107 Union street,
Brooklyn. With hit wagon filled with
chickens, Frasschli was waiting for
the Hamilton avenuo boat. A big
white leghorn roooster, however, de
cided not to wait for the boat; besides,
ho didn't want to go to Brooklyn,
anyway. So with his sturdy neck he
pried his compartment open and
started out to see the world-
WENT away from there
WITHOUT 8AYINQ GOODBY.
Without a word to Frasscht ho
hopped off tho wagon nnd set his
faco toward Whitehall street. Tho
driver heard him hit tho street and
with a Calabrlan hunting call started
after the bird. The rooster had at
that time about fifteen feet start,
but ho was running easily and
breathing through his nose.
Frnsschl, with a ken ryo on his
lato charge, wn.s not nblo to keep an
aye on anything else, so as he gal
loped around a corner he Impinged
upon a newsstand. By thn time, ho
and tho stand worn upright again
the Leghorn greyhound had gained
ten yards on hltn.
By this tlmn tho Battery, hearing
tho soft pad-pad-pad of tho rooster's
feet and tho thucl' of Frnsschl as ho
tore through the newsstand, awoke
to tho thrill of tha thing and pur
suers arost) In nil directions.
Tho lure of Whitehall Htre!t did
not last long, particularly m ovcrol
hunters appenred to tho notn. ric
tho rooster wheeled 'Iko a p;!j peny
and cantered westward to Battery
It was hero that some of tho no
tables Joined tho hunt. Honest Bill
Qulgley, "Thn Buttery llontmnn,"
who Is always alert for ndventurc,
took up a holo In Ills belt and hit tho
trail. Hot-foot ufter him nnd tho
loostor came "Sailor Dan" McGinn
and Hobby Poach, tho Clam Sage of
South street. Tho pursuit of tho clam
Is tame compared with hunting tho
Tho rooster had no Idea of tho
identity of tho distinguished persons
seeking him, sa ho kept right on,
glancing back now anil thon over his
shoulder and putting on a littlo extra
spurt when tha hunters seemed to Ira
getting too closo, Ho w.'us big and
fluffy but not perspiring at nil. Ho
looked llko a man In n whito over
coat running with his hands In his
DOG MIXES IT UP AND TAKES
FALL OUT OF MIKE.
Ono man wus brought all unwlll
Ingly Into tho chase. Ho ,ws Mlko
Lynch, tho Beau Brutnmel tmrtender
of thn Buttery. (Burke's peerage
hasn't anything on the Battery when
It comes to titles.) Mlko camo ov.cr
tho fcorixnn Just as Hilly Boyco nnd
his bulldog Hum reaction it. num,
who beats tho strongest Ill-will
toward roosters, wus oloso upon
tho leghorn's Hying heels when Mlko
got In tho way. Itesult: Down goes
Mlko, waxed mustacho and all. Mlko
said something cutting about both
dogs nnd roosters and got Into tho
In Battery rnrg tne rooster mono
for the flagpoto nnd he went around
and around It until every one was
tllMV. Then, seeing an opening, ho
ped' for the elevated structure, gavo
prodigious leap and rcsicu nis
weary foot upon ft girder.
The tallest inurf in the Battery
neighborhood Is Tralllc Policeman
Frank Both. He stands about seven
feet and has a reach of nbout eleven
feet..' Ho Instead of getting a ladder
they got Both, and ho Just reached up
and plucked tho bird from tho beam.
When Frasschl got his property
back It whs breathing hard, but oth
erwise qulto normal, it had to go to
Brooklyn after alK
TWO HUNDRED DOCTORS SAIL
ggAeAIATfAX,AjfSTJJWt I .!tal JTfrTJ! .at auction.. . rial state at auction.
Go Attend Cllnlrnt 'Congress tn
. lie Held In London.
If any passenger aboard the White
Star lino steamship Oceanic, which
sailed to-day, should need a doctor In a
hurry he will not have to look for, for
two hundred physicians and surgeons
from different parts of the country
sailed on her' to-day to attend the
Clinical Congress of North American
Surgeons which Is to bo held In London
between June 17 and August 3. Flftv
more will sail on July 2 and twenty more
on JUiy 7.
.fir Minister from Santo Domlnao.
SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican He-
public, June 11. President Bordas to
dnv nnnnlntcd Edunriio Heler. former
Minister or f inance to do iJonunicnn t
Minister at Washington and Luis Gal-
van, a newspaper editor, ns Secretary i
or Legation, it is reported inai nenor
Carnuda, now Bocrotary of Legation st
Washington, la to oe appointed uonsui
at Madrid, Spain.
ITCHED SO, HE
TORE HIS FLESH
Tortured for Three Weeks, but Two
Applications Did tho Work.
Washington, I). C, Dec. 3, 1013: "All
over my body were small pimples which
itched me so that I could just grab
my flesh and tear it apart. For three
weeks I could not sleep at night until I
was simply exhausted. I tried mo.it
everything that was supposed to give
relief, and 1 ran trut fully lay that not
until I used Hrsinot Sosp and ltciinol
Ointment did 1 begin to feel like the
man 1 wus. After only tw,o applica
tions there were no more symptoms of
my ailment." (Signed) A. Jackson
care of Water1 Ilegiitrur's Office, Dis
Phvsirians tiuvo prescribed Hrsinol
foi nineteen years, for all sorts ot akin
troubles, pimples, dandruff, sores, ul
ccra, burns, wounds and piles. Every
druggist sella Itesitiol Ointment and
Itcsir.ol Soap, but for trial sire, free,
write a Dept. 15-11, Resinol, Baltimore,
Md. Do not lie deceived by imitations.
The Pink of Health
is every woman's right:
but many aro troubled
with sallow complexions,
'headaches, backaches, low
Bpirits until they learn that
sure relief may be found in
DlnctfoM ( StkU! Villi Is Wssmb vU Enry Its.
SU mrroSMs. Is Won. Itc, Uc.
(AMIA.SV DAY LINK.)
All lfra clilli i-vn.t Sundsr. turret rail
rcntrrtlons. Mink. Ilntauraut.
tfislinmw Kt., s.w A. Al., Wilt 4M SI II
A.J M.; Wnt llflnl. HI., n.-jo A. M, , Ynikfn.
MS A, M, tanilllia l Wt I'riint. Vewlmric'i.
I'inglikrrintr, hltiibtmi I'nlnl. I'llnklll, 1 1 1 1 1 n
nl Albany, All llienmli rtll tkkrli Wlnn
Nfw lork anil Alhanv it-replnl.
On hturdai, June Itllh, anil Stdlli, Htr
AlUnj in W.t I'cint. Nrwhiirili an.l Itoushkmi
If, Intlns W. J m 10, w. liflnh St.ilOi'O
Yrikirs. 10,80 A. M. On rrlurn lmic Piun'i
tfthllr. 4 uO. Newlmrah. A.2.Y ami lvH,
r..to i', m,
STRANGE AS IT MAY SEEM
It Took Foresight and Imagination
To Buy Manhattan Island for $24
, , . . . 1
Are You Reading Chapter by Chapter?
The STORY of JUNE 23rd
What Makes the Value of Real Estate
1 AS you probably know, Manhattan Island was bought
from the Indians for $24 worth of "Junk."
That "Deal" in Real Estate set an example to Investors
in New York Real Estate "unto the Third and Fourth
For instance, the corner of Broadway 'and 59th Street sold
at Auction for $875. is worth today $300,000 to $400,000.
, Why is it worth that money? Because it)s a corner on , ,
Broadway opposite to the Entrance to Lentral rark.
ON' JUNE 23rd there are going to be sold at Auction
several lots that in time will be even more valuable than the
59th Street corner and that's no joke, because they're not
alone at the ONLY BROADWAY ENTRANCE to the
Great City of New York Broadway, the Main Artery of
that City the Greatest Street In The World but also at
what will be the entrance to Van Cortlandt Park.
If the City Planning is carried out consistently, here will be
a Grand Plaza worthy of the Entrance to the Great
Metropolis combined with the Entrance to the Second
Largest Park in that Metropolis.
Into that Plaza will run probably a Fan Cortlandt Park
North, similar to a Central Park South 262d Street the
most northerly street in the city, which connects Riverdale
Avenue with Broadway also Caryl Avenue, on which, 430
yards distant, is the Caryl Station and other streets and
Why if this spot was in, any European City there would
i be four Arcs dc Triumph 18 Statues of Heroes two
Tombs of Napoleon and k charge of two cents for every
bunch of radishes brougTit into the City.
This Plaza, besides being the Gateway to the City and the
Park, will form the center of the activities of that part of t
the City and Ypnkers, and should be a Columbus CircU, a
5th Avenue and 59th Street, a- Times Square, a Herald Square
all combined. 4
What will these lots then be worth? Could you duplicate
them in any other City in the World?
Surrounding- lots should share in these values. That's why
you should go and look at this property that is what
makes it interesting THERE'S BIG MONEY TO BE
MADE THERE if you only have foresight and imagina
tion enough to see its tremendous future possibilities. 2
sure to read Chapter VI tomorrow.
Broadway City -Line Property
197 Lots, Broadway, 262d and 263d Sts.
Opposite Van Cortlandt Park
At absolute auction
Tuesday, June 23rd, 1914
at the Exchange Salesroom, 14 Vesey Street, at 12 o'clock
Send for the book
J. Clartnc Davit; 149th St. and 3rd Ave.
Jottph P. Day. 31 Nanau Strut
Agtntt and Atietiorutrt
75 can remain on mortgage
for 5 years.
riti if trip breeding season, It develops
a Hump on us iwck. u uiso Known
M yello'wfln. In the olilnn days uu-
ifkorlttes at that time railed It i
l&Z: Hanna Hills, blueflsh. bin
riWka Dl van, main percu una
fWELtWELLI THIS FISH FIRST
TO DO THE TANQOI
(The sea bass has a peculiar "was
fle,", term Ktven It before tho tanuo
rbocarne the roue. This waggle con
lsU .of tho flsh throwing Its head
'from side to sldo as a vicious dog
doss with a piece ot meat, only tha
.hi bass hopes to throw nut the hook.
; Whon tho tlsh is hooked It makes
hort runs, sagging down with re
markable tenacity, and comes to tho
urface only aftor a dnggod resist
ance. Sometimes It takes the bait
with' such a, rush, particularly in the
aUlumn, when its gretest weight is
reached, that a man hooking a sea
bass might get tho Impression that
a weakflsb' or striped bass had taken
A fisherman vouches for the story
that ho caugni a soa nass wmi a nooK
In It stomach and the snell sticking
out ot Its mouth, tha flsh having rut
tbe'snsll of-the first fisherman who
LB0ther story. o( the persistency of
the aea bass In biting la related by
Jacob "Karbaaj "When I went fishing
la. lit Bsaeefc I promised to bring
iMMk aocoa ftsh for frlanda. Am luck
Hooks 2 to 2-0 HDroat or Aberdeen:
5-0 to 3-0 Klrby-Llmerlck; 2 to 1-0
Itlg Tie hook close to sinker, lead
ers not necessary; bottom feeding flsh,
therefore heavV sinker.
Tide First of flood and last of ebb.
This Is n story of a sea bass that
On the Tllnnla one Sunday nt the
England Hanks, a large humpback sea
bass wns hooked nnd lifted out of the
water, but the hook tore out and the
bass fell back Into the water, striking
so hard It must huvo been stunned,
for It floated on the surface and made I
no attempt to get nway.
The flsh was Immediately cauglrt in
a net by one of the crew and turned
over to the angler who lost It. He
placed It In a bait tub with other flsh.
A few minutes afterward the flsh
must have recuperated, for It flopped
out of the tub on tho deck and over
board, striking the water hard enough
to stun it again.
Tho deckhand Immediately caught
the bass In the net tho second time
and onco moro turned it over to the
passenger. When tho day was over
this particular sea bass happened to
be the heaviest flsh caught, and the
prize money was turned over to the
fisherman who had lost and recov
Joe Snyder of No. SO Carmine
atreet tells this tale of tea bass
taken on bread bait;
"One day whllo on the steamship
Capo Cod I met n fresh-water fisher
man who had never tried angling In
the ocean. He brought a fresh-water
outfit and bread that had been put
away for several days, which ho cut
Into cubes an Inch or so square.
This was the bait he used for carp,
hn said. On the day I saw him ho
had twenty-six sea baaa on the bread
bait, and hia nearest competitor only I
had oae-haU to catoh."
What Became of the
TO NEW HAVEN
HKllurr HICHAM) fKCK U'HVea I'l'r
3l, K. II., V.M A. M.: loot ''il St..
10. WJ A. Jl.i dlt N.x lllKD 2.30 I'. U.
lirlum. iIim N, V, U.IKI P. it. I'wu ho'irt la
S, llnrn. iluilr, lufruhoicnU. TtcktU.
11. Ml. ClilHnn. SO fend.
UP THE HUDSON
Httamir CITY Us' LOWKI.I, val
lfl 4U, N. It., II. IluiuLm til.. 1U.U0 A. M
hi HikImj lino In ii . fir u Poubirviii.
No liiidlo! Ilclum. dii' N. Y, d I'. M
liuic. JMmfimrnU. 'Mckvta, CO ccuu.
CbtMrrn. i. tfoll,
Xhl ciruf.ltnf nndtr maaairmmt 4
FALL RIVEU LINE
Ticket!, iilr. dinllid (n hilf ttir ritiarllr
on nil it I'lin out on Jay ol mm!un.
Sunday on the Hudson
Thi romfnrtitilft war lo pen4 thl dif,
II., foit (.'anil at,. H.ti A, Jl,; Wnt 3 2d .1,
iMi. D..10 A. M.. Vonin, 10 to A. U.. for
Nhurvti. Im!t!bk(ilfr Kliw.tno Point,
Ml.nv and Trr ronnrrtlofl at Niwbuvk ot
l,onj!ikrri''tr Willi return itflOOT,
bt-mtier "AUIrnmliai-li" lrv IMtr Hi.
N. It.. 10.00 A, .! Writ JM.I it.. 10 U
A. U.l YiMkrn. 11.. Til A. il for .NfVtilult
and Poiu bkcrt"l;m1 ntura.
rouslikri'iMt uml rrtarn. DI.OO,
Orrhtri, llrun2 imtn i la rartu,
To Allnnr ir dfiTrt."iuni br arirchllit,
irrlrini In Nw lurk Mondij rmiroiDi.
lUrili' itrimir mar, UW it 0.00 o'clock.
PSon, dwr or..n!lbt. SpriM MI00.
IIIDSON NAVIGATION COMPANY.
Lake Hopatcong $1.00
To morrow '?"n.
Lt. W. 3d St, 8.50 1 Lltxily St. 9.00 a.m.
Jack ion Ave,, Ititty City, V.I7 i.m.
Mauch Chunk $1.50
Lt. W. :td St. 8.20; Llbrrty St S.10 1 m.
Jjckion Ave ., Jcney City, 8.47 a.m.
via New Jersey Central
Seu Cliff &
nr. -.4.iitv. it. i . i t,
s, K, It. ilift, Manoitr i
,uili l irrr), SATIIIIIi Wi
lt I IKI llHlt .'Mtli .it K. II,.
I Vd I' M, llet iln N V
I.M P. M.H'Mi Y. I"
Pur h. tt :io. :uth m. ii :
OI lltt.iluv N V X .TOP M
Commencing Sunday, June 14th
DAILY TRIr'S WILL BE MADE TO
u . HIGHLAND LAKE "V.'"
45 MILES UP THE HUDSON
Fait Steel Str. HIGHLANDER
I,rr. llnUrry ll.iat Mm) UMil St.. l).:i.-,
llnl I III it HI., IIMIIIi Vunlttri, III. (. A.M.
Itoutid 'Irlp lily W'. ridllwu. . iii-jji
md lloll.tajl 75" I'lilMrrti .'Jlcj onk,r. Hi.:
Mu.lr. I.Hrnr DHOilnir I'lmir. Ilrlrr.luiirnti.
StltrruiHn., Sl?.ll1il.f hte4jub-)it li.
K.ir Ill.'W.nl.. St'jbnji.t. iMt llraitrh. Aabuty
i'atk in.) ill Jtmv ttM t'-Jiil. U.i. . .Willi
M 7 1.1 M., h II A, M . IU..1II A. 't P, M.
lUltny Itirar Sjulb i'tni), N.'.'U iX. U V.VU
a, w , H.au a, si,,:;"!'.!!,
Writ 35th HI. 7 15. t.5 10 A. SI. lUUery.
8.'.'i, v ni.r.o a M,
IIAII.V HUPS. IIKI.I.NMMi JUNK I I. TO
Inter-State Park Landings
(AMINO TIIK lll'IIMtN ItlVKItl
Knjiiy I'lra.mil Day t'mlrr ttir I'ullmiUi.
Irvine Savings Institutioi
115 rilAMIIEIlS KT.. N. Y.
Tht Tnutrea hill dnllml f. dJlldMd In Ik
di uuttlha radinc J mm 30th. Wi. it Um nttat
FOUK F EH CENT.
.r uquu on ill auua Iron IS to $9,00
titrrtn iiml'i Ii Hrli, (iiyabU on
.r uquu on ill auua Iron 93 to 99,000 ratittad
IVimiIU nu.la on or Vfon Jolr JOta will M
thrrrtn iidiI'I U
July Uth. llf.
lntrrot frn Jm 1
itr.inviir. ii. uu.iiii.iii, HtntaM
(AMINO TIIK lU'UMIN HIVKIt)
Mr liar m.ln Ua. i; UHti St. pin at !.3
A M, aim 5.1X1 I' M, Par. 3.1 i-ta Hound Trtn.
('Iilldpi Vt... MAIVtff Htnml.ul
Nu Klr Cliarcr for II.
Ad?rtlMinaoU lor Tin WorkLau.lm left !
am AnrruB DutrU't Unxiucr U0c la Uw
ciu:uaui r. M. ...
. 1 r'1 1 1 i i