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BLITHE 0 OOR SPORT.
I Jersey City Beats Lowell in the First Sunday Game of Professional Ball at Oakland Park. $835 RAISED FOR THE RELIEF FUND News of Professional and Amatenr Ball Players—Something About Hudson County Cyclists—Shoot ing at the Claremont Traps. Our crack Atlantic Association team and that from the City of Spindles played ball at Oaklaud Park yesterday afternoon for the benefit of the Pennsylvania flood sufferers. Twenty-five hundred Jersey, ltes, 875 of whom crowded the grand stand, saw the game, and the gate receipts netted $835 for the sufferers' relief fund. The contest was the first officially en dorsed Sunday game of professional base ball that, has been played in Jersey CJity und It was such a novelty that Sheriff Davis, Police Captain Mose Newton, three police sergeants, three roundsmen, three detectives, twenty-six patrolmen and numerous county and city officials were among the enthusiastic spectators. Manager Powers had made arrange ments to accommodate double the num ber of persons in attendance, and but for the fact that many of our citizens be lieved the game would not be permitted there is little doubt that the attendance would have reached 5,000. The encounter was hard fought and well worth witnessing. The local club showed the spectators now effectively two of its batteries could work, while the Massachusetts club exercised two of its twirlers with the same backstop. At the end of the fourth inning, when the score stood tied, there was considerable excitement amoug the auditors. This ex citement was increased to a white-heat in tensity in the last chauee for the visitors, when they made a determined rally and came witriin au ace of again tieing the score, which follows:— JERSEY CITY. LOWELT,. I:. lB.I’O.A.E. it. 1R.PO.A.E. Hjaowies, to. . .u u x x u Jiurpny, to_u l l 3 l Hlland,c.f.2 12 0 OStxUtz, l.f.1 i) 3 0 0 O’Brien, lb.. ..2 110 1 I'Dwyer, r.f.1 0 10 0 Gerhardt, 2b..3 2 2 5 Oi Casey,c.f.2 0 2 0 0 Fidel, l.f.0 1 3 0 0 Hamilton, lb..2 0 9 0 0 Lyons, r.f.1 2 10 0 Drleclxel, 2b. . .2 12 0 0 Wofford, c.0 0 5 1 0( Kellogg, 8,8_l 12 3 1 Burke, c.0 0 1 0 2 Guinasso, c_0 2 7 1 0 Daley, p.0 0 0 1 O'Sullivan, p_0 0 0 1 0 Williams, p....l 2 0 1 0 German, p_0 0 0 0 0 Lang, S3.1 6214) - --Totals.9 5 27 8 2 Totals.10 9 27 11 7l Jersey City. 0 1 0 0 5 0 4 0 0-10 Lowell. .0 0 0 1 4 0 1 0 8-9 Earned runs—Jersey City, 5; Lowell, 2. First base on errors—Jem*y City, •*; Lowell. 5. Left on bases—Jersey City. 8; Lowell, 10. Two-base hits—Frlel, Kellogg, GuinasKo, 2. Three base hit—O’Brien. Sacrifice hits—Hofford, Kellogg, 2. Stolon bases—Gerhardt, Lyons, Daley, Murphy, Guinosso, 2; Sullivan. First base on balls — Hlland, O’Brien, Gerhardt, Burke, Williams, Laug, Murphy, 2; Staltz, Dwyer, 3; Casey. 3; Hamilton. 2: Guinusso, German. Struck out—Frlel, 2; Williams. Lang, 2; Murphy, Btaltz, Hamilton, Driachel, Kellogg, SuTlfVan. Hit by pitcher—Hlland, Gerhardt, Didschel. Double plays—Knowles to O’Brien to Burke, Ger hardt to Lang to O’Brien. Wild pitches—Williams, 4; Sullivan, 1. Time of game—1Two hours and fourteen minutes. Umpire—Steve Brady. Other Games Played Yesterday. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. AT RIDGEWOOD. Brooklyn.0 0 0 2 3 5 0 0 2—’12 ?8 *2 Louisville.1 00010000-283 AT PHILADELPHIA. Athletic.3 1 1 0 0 4 1 2 0-12 11 2 Kansas City....O 0001000 0— 107 AT COLUMBUS. Columbus .1 3 5 0 2 0 0 6 0—17 18 3 Cincinnati .1 000 1 0200—465 EXHIBITION. AT SOUTH ORANGE. Newark.1 0 0 1 2 3 4 0 5-*C ?9 *3 Worcester... ..1 1 0 2 0 1 2 4 0—11 12 7 Batteries-Dooms, Johnson and Sullivan, Con way and Terrien. Umpires—Wlegand and Trott. Rank of the Clubs. The triangular tie for fourth place be tween Baltimore, Kansas City and Cin cinnati was dissolved by the results of yesterday’s American Association gomes. Through their defeat the Cowboys and Beds tell back into fifth place, leaving the Orioles alone in fourth, and the odds of the new tie a trifle favorable for Cincin nati. The record is:— Clubs. W. L. P.ct I Chibs. W. L. P.Ct St. Louis.82 12 .727 | Cincinnati.. .22 28 .488 Athletic.20 15 .884 I Kansas City. .21 22 . 489 Brooklyn.28 17 .61)5 ! Columbus_10 25 .390 Baltimore... .20 20 .500 Louisville ... 8 36 .181 To date the records of the other three big baseball aggregations are as follows:— ATLANTIC ASSOCIATION. Clubs. W. L. P.Ct j Clubs. W. L. P.Ct Jersey City..20 6 .709 I Newark.14 18 .518 Wilkesbarre .19 8 .692 ; Lowell. 9 18 .838 Worcester. ..18 II .620 Easton. 9 20 .310 Hartford.17 11 .607 ! New Haven.. 4 22 .158 NATIONAL LEAGUE. Clubs. W. L. P.Ct Clubs. W. L. P.Ct Boston.25 7 .781 Chicago.15 20 .428 Cleveland.... 23 11 .021 Pittsburg ...18 21 .888 Philadelphia .22 14 .611 Indianapolis. 1(1 22 .812 New York....18 16 .529 Washington- 9 21 .290 INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE. Clubs. W. L. P.Ct I Clubs. W. L. P.Ct Syracuse_19 7 .781 [ Rochester ...15 16 .484 Toledo.16 9 .640 [ London. 1115 .423 Detroit.13 10 .665 I Huffnlo.10 18 .857 Toronto.14 12 .538 I Hamilton.... 9 20 .310 Tomorrow’s names. Atlantic Association.—Worcester at Jersey City,, Lowell at Newark, Hartford at Eastou, New Haven at Wllkesbarre. National League—Boston at New York. Phila delphia at Washington. Pittsburg at Chicago, Cleveland at Indianapolis. American Association.—Cincinnati at Colum bus, Louisvillo at Brooklyn, St. Louis at Balti more, Kansas City at Philadelphia. Atlantic Association Whispers. Umpire Manning has resigned, and therefore made the best of a bad bargain. Newark has released Sammy Shaw. Sammy says he does not care, and that he will soon catch on. Many a game is vron by the Jersey City Club throngh Joe Gerhardt’s head work. Williams and Earle have been released fcy Eastou. Steve Brady gives promise of satis' factory work as an umpire. “Chick” Hofford has his eye on the ball Through his drives and the frequency of his being sent tp first on bails his batting average should rank high. “Snapper” Lang is not often so badly rattled as he was yesterday. Owing to numerous complaints that umpires have used poor judgment on balls and strikes when stationed between the box and second base, Secretary Bradeu has notified the Atlantic Asso ciation staff to umpire hereafter from be hind the plate. Lyons was with the boys yesterday and he did good work. Good Shooting at the Claremont Traps. A clay pigeon shooting match for the Le Fevre trophy was contested Saturday afternoon on the grounds of the New York Suburban Shooting Association at Clare mont. Keystone rules governed, and each man shot at twenty-five birds. The score follows: B. M. I B. M. Johnson.S3 3 | Hathaway.1« 9 Collins...29 3 I King.15 10 Pringle.29 8 | Diturnr.18 12 Jersey.91 4 1 Nixon.11 14 Fox.90 5 | Allen.11 14 Zorn— .18 T I Richards........,.10 15 Amateur Clubs and Players. The team of the Bayonne Rowing and Athletic Association scored another vie- j tory Saturday afternoon, the defeated 1 team being the Alphas, of Brooklyn. The score was 12 to 0. Bv the following score the Paragons were defeated at Communmaw yesterday j afternoon by the Twilight nine:— ! Paragons.S I 2 2 2 0 7 1 0—17 I Twilights.4 2 4 3 0 0 0 0 »—19 ! The Young Athletics challenge all clubs j whose members ure under tifleen years of ! age. Address .John Haynes, No. 235 Third : street, this city. At West Bergen the Jerseyites van quished the Hew Drops yesterday morn ing by this score:— Jerseyites.4 2 0 2 4 0 0 7 0—25 Dew Drops....,.5 3 4 0 2 1 0 0 3—18 The White Caps have been reorganized for the season, and they wish to hear from all clubs whose pluyers are under eighteen years old. Send challenges to W. Sloan, No. 50 York street, this city. Clubs whose players are under sixteen years old will find the Nadiy Club ready to play ball. Address J. Flaherty, Grove aud Ninth streets, this city. The Friendship Club, of West Hoboken Is In great glee. Saturday afternoon its team crossed bats with a picked nine from the American Watch Company and gently dropped them in the consomme by a score of 24 to 21. Hauk and Unterltner were in tho points for the Friendships while Plunkett and Sullivan were the battery for tho Watch Company’s team. Yesterday afternoon the Friendships and the Palisade Engine Company’s nine met on the West Hoboken Grounds and the Are laddies moved sorrowfully homo after an hour and a half, while the Friendships chuckled over a victory with a score of 18 to 8. Schneider and Samonier and Koblank and Moersh were the rival batteries. Rival nines from West New York and Union Hill played ball at Monitor Park yesterday afternoon. The West New York team won by a score of 7 to (i. Unterliner and Horn and Weiss uud Byrnes were the batteries. Peterson Cliullenges McKay to Row. [Special to the Jersey City Neios.1 Boston, June 10, 1889.—Henry C. Peter son, of San Francisco, the well known sculler, sends from Salt Lake City to the Herald a challenge to John McKay, of Halifax, N. S., to row him a single scull race, three miles with a turn, on some Eastern lake for $1,000 a side, the race to occur four weeks after signing articles. NEWS OF NORTH HUDSON. Coining of the Hot Wave—Union Hill’s Council in Court. The first wave of the summer heat __XT-.4-1. TT„ 1_ _4.....1..1 found the towns iu that section but little prepared for it. As the thermometer be gan to climb up to the nineties the people rushed out of doors panting for a breath of air. Schuetzeu Park was crowded. Clusters of maidens in becoming white were grouped around the tables sipping ginger ale. The Ladies’ Orchestra played sprightly waltzes and was heartily applauded. The Chiefs of Police of the different towns assembled their forces on Saturday evening and gave them strict orders to enforce the Sunday closing law. Chief Ridgeway, of West Hoboken, laid especial stress on the necessity of preserving the decorum of the Sabbath, and yet if any thirsty Teuton felt desirous of quenching his thirst with his accustomed beverage he could do so with little or no trouble. The Council Called to Court. The Union Hill Council will appear be fore Judge Knapp today and answer the writ of mandamus served upon them a few weeks ago at the instance of the School Board. The trouble between the Council aud the Board is owing to the action of the former in assessing the latter for improve ments made on Lewis street. The sum of 41,-183 was withheld from the school ap propriation to pay the assessment, and as the School Board finds that it cannot afford to have that amount deducted from its fund, it resolved to fight, if neces sary. A civil suit may be the outcome. Weehawken’s Town Fathers meet this evening. The “House of Blazes ,” Franklin street and New York avenue, Union Hill, was the scene of another squabble last even ing. Two of its inmates were arraigned before Recorder Schleicher this morning. Thirty days. The New Jersey Schuetzen Corps will own Schuetzen Park for the next three days. This morning delegations from the different parts of the State, 800 strong, luarched on the park, and will remain there until Thursday. North Hudson Notes. The Union Hill Board of Council will meet tonight to receive the report of the committee of fifteen appointed to receive contributions for the relief of Johnstown. Nearly 4500 has already been subscribed and the fund is daily increasing. Classes B and C from the West Hobokeu public school eat ice cream and cake aud danced on the green at Schuetzen Park Saturday afternoon. The teachers of the school and the friends of the children strolled in and passed a few pleasant hours. The West HoMsen Fire. Department danced in Schuet^^ Park Saturuay even ing. The picnic was for the benefit of the Widows’ and Orphans’ Fund, and the citizens of the town contributed with their usual liberality. Mayor Fiuuigan, Couucilmen Nolan, Ridgeway and Klumpp and Town Clerk Schneider were among the guests. Councilman Laune was chairman of the Committee of Arrange uicuia. Mr. Jacobi, the designer, has received the contract to furnish the medals to be awarded at the coming fest of the Uuion Hill Schuetzen Corps. Garfield Council, the T’uion Hill branch of the United Order of American Mechan ics, has given $50 to the Johnstown fund. THE NEWS OF HREENVIUiE. Breaking; Ground for the New Reformed Church. Ground was broken for the new Green ville Reformed Church on Saturday even ing. Under the direction of the pastor, the Rev. W. P. Bruce, the occasion was made memorable by an appropriate ser vice. and last evening another service of a similar nature was held. This morning work was begun in earnest by digging the foundations for the building. John A. I,nne is the builder, and he agrees to have it ready by October. The present place of worship will be enlarged and form an ex tension to the main building. This ex tension will be used for a lecture and Sunday school room. The church will have seats for a thousand persons. The entire cost of the work to be done is esti mated at $37,000. The church has raised over $10,000 already. Greenville Gossip. The children attending Grace Meth odist Episcopal Church were treated to ice cream and lemonade on Saturday in lien of the proposed picnic. Yesterday was observed as Children’s Hay in this church and an interesting programme was rendered. Hook and I,adder Company No. 1 ex pect to enter into oecupauey of their new truck house in the course of a week. Tlie Jersey City and Bergen Railroad Company will run an additional night car, beginning toduy. It will leave Greonville stables at 13:55, 3:33 and 4 a. in., returning leave the ferry at 1:40, 3:10 and 4:45 a. m. Thursday evening a strawberry festival will bo given in the Linden Avenue Meth odist Episcopal Church under the auspices of the Ladies’ Aid Society. In St. Paul’s Homan Catholic Church a number of children were confirmed yes terduy. At Schuetzen park this afternoon and evening the Greenville, Uederkranz, Jer sey City Liedertafel, Lafayette and Mwn nerchor singing societies will picnic. Prof. Wolff will discourse music. HOIK)KEN’S JUNE WALK. WHAT DEFEATED ME ANNVAZ SUNDAY SCHOOL PARADE THERE1? Pastor Finley, of the Baptist Church, Thinks that Such Parades Are Hurt ful—Views of Other Pastors—The News of Hoboken. There is considerable doubt and differ ence of opinion as to th£ reason the Sun day school children did not have their un nual June walk in Hoboken. As pub lished in Saturday’s News the Rev. Mr. Barnes, of the Methodist Church, said “that all the other churches except the United Presbyterian Church refused to join them.” The Sunday school of the United Presbyterian Church is only a small one and if a parade had taken place it would have been given practically by the Methodist Church alone. I saw Mr. Barnes again yesterday. “A Consulation of .Superintendents was held, as is usual,” he said, “and they ad journed to get a report from their re spective Sunday schools. The re ports came, and each school pro fessed not to care to walk with us this year. The Baptist Church, the German churches and the Presbyterian Church all reported the same. The only reasons that can be given are. that they are tired of parading or they have some objection to parading with us. The Episcopal churches never combine with us,” he said, “but we have a very good parade all the same.” Mr. Pitts is superintendent of the Sunday School at the Methodist Church. “ I met Mr. Findlay, of the Baptist Church, along with other gentlemen, and So far as our own personal feeling went, we were quite ready to arrange for the annual walk as soon as the various schools lixed the date,” said Mr. Pitts, “and, furthermore, arrangements were being made to entertain them all in the Methodist Church as soon as the parade was over. “It is possible that among the elder chil dren there is a general distaste of parad ing. The young chaps are, of course, ever ready for the fun, but I think if the matter were put to the vote the hot weather and disinclination would defeat the project.” Mr. Findlay, of the Baptist Church, is a wealthy man and always takes the ex pense attached to ah excursion or the an nual work upon his own shoulders. He said that his children showed not the slightest inclination to walk in this hot June weather. “In fact.” he suid. “I rattier opposed it myself, as the hot sun cannot lie good for the little boys and girls who take most interest in the'affair. They get heated and take in as much ice cream and ice water as they can gorge, and the results are very painful. There was no slight intended to any of the churches who usually participate.” Pastor Freund, of the German Evan gelical Church, who is heart and soul with any scheme that may afford his Sunday school any pleasure, said that arrangements were not allowed to ma terialize. “The Methodist Church took the lead.” he said, “and promised to en tertain us. I had not tested the feeling of my school when I learned that the walk was declared off, as the Baptist Church school would not go. Our school would, undoubtedly, have gone, but we did not get a chance to say ’yea’ or ‘nay.’ For my own part,” the pastor added, “I am sorry that any misunderstanding about the matter has taken place, as it has a tendency to make the children feel a mistrust for the children of other schools. If the spark kindled only gets a little fanning there will be open ruptures between the schools, which would be un desirable, as we are teaching the gospel of charity.” The children of the Methodist Church will go on an exenrsion by water on .July 2. The Children’s Day will be observed in the church next Sunday. The Walking Club in the Nutmeg State. The N. O. Y. B. Walking Club selected a new field for their closing tramp of the spring season yesterday. They visited the industrious little Nutmeg State, walking all the way from the Harlem River to Stamford, Conn. Punctuality is one of their distinguishing traits. The 5 a. m. boat carried them to the foot of Barclay street, New York, and the Third avenue “L.” road landed them at the Harlem bridge, 130th street, at a quarter past six a. m. Then they were off like a shot on their long journey over the bridge, then to the right down the Southern Boulevard, which discounted Jersey for the quality of its mud. Near West Farms they turned into the old Boston Post -Road, a direct route through Connecticut. At eight a. m. they crossed the Bronx River, the city limit, into Westchester county. In rapid order they then passed through Bronxdale, East Chester, with a distant view of Mount Vernon, through Pelham Manor, West New Rochelle, New Rochelle, Lareli mont, Mamaroueck, Rye Neck, Harrison, Rye and Portchester, where they arrived at twenty miuutes past one. Here they had dinner. At ten minutes to three another start was made. The State line near by was crossed at three minutes past seven p. m., and another minute found them in I'airlleUi,county. Conn. The pretty town ot Greenwich was reached at ten minutes to four p. m. The club stopped at the Lennox House, and at ten miuutes to live p. m. started out for Stamford, arriving there at fifteen miu utes past six p. m. Headquarters were established at the “Stamford House," where the Stevens Institute Banjo and Glee Club also registered recently. The entire trip was one of rare enjoyment. Tlie roads for the greater part are mac adamized, and the scenery was superb. and they arrived in Hoboken again at eleven p'm. They walked in all about thirty-live miles.' Owing to the hot weather, this trip will practtcnlly termi nate the present season. Early in Sep tember they propose to cover the distance between Hoboken and West Point. On Wednesday evening the young pe destrians will disband for the season, after a dinner at either Martinetti’sor Purker’s, in New York._ Relief for Johnstown. The Citizens’ Committee of Thirteen, appointed to raise money for the Johns, town sufferers, met on Saturday night. Mayor Grassman, as soon us he found that the committee numbered thirteen, appointed Hr. Heifer to break the unlucky number. Mr. Julius Schlatter resigned, which action left the Mayor in the same predicament. The Mayor then appointed another gentleman, but it, is not known whether he will accept. Mr. W. A. Muey was appointed treasurer. A grand concert for the benefit of the Johnstown sufferers will be given at Odd Fellows’ Hall on Friday, June 31. A con cert for children will be given at the same place on the afternoon oi the same date. Holiokcn Uriels. The new building erected by the Hobo ken Laud and Improvement Company for their offices at the ferry does not meet with the approval of the public. Those who have artistic eyes characterize it as squatty, ungainly aud mean, and by no means a credit to a rich corporation. It looks more like a jail or workhouse than offices. The Hoboken Quartette Club has organ ized for next season with the following officers:—President, F. W. Bender; vice president, Adolph lumbering; treasurer, Edward Stendtner; financial secretary, Louis Schreyvogel; secretary, H. Traute, and corresponding secretary, G. M. Jahn Miss Lillie Fleesy and her two compan ions, who got up a fair at No. 253 Bloom field street, realized *20 tor the Johnstown sufferers. Jacobs’ Theatre was closed lor the season last night. It will reopen !n Sep tember. The seventh aunual convention of the New Jersey Sunday School Association will begin at two o’clock tomorrow after noon at the Methodist Church. Collections were made for the Johns town sufferers in all the churches iti Ho boken yesterday. The married and single men of the In dependent Club, of Hoboken, played ball at Greenville yesterday. The single men outplayed the Benedicts by a score of 13 to 10. Stepped on a Broken Bottle. Peter Conly, aged thirty years, of East Boston, while bathing in the bay, off the Central Railroad docks yesterday, stepped on a broken bottle and seriously cut his foot. He was taken to the City Hospital. SHERIFF’S SALE — HUDSON COMMON PLEAS k? COURT. On Docketed Judgmeut. Robert A. McKnigUt vs. John Phillips and Henry Wulperu. FI. fu.. &e. Returnable September Term. A. D.. 188#. Wallin, Edward ft Bumstoad. Attorneys. Bv virtue of the above stated writ to me directed i and delivered, I have levied upon and shall sell bv j public vendue at F. G. Wolbert's Real Estate and Auction Rooms, No. 47 Montgomery Street, Jersey ! City, on i THURSDAY, the Thirteenth day of June next I at two o’clock in the afternoon, all the right, title and estate of the above name l defendants, John - Phillips and Henry Wulperu, in and to all the fol lowing described iand and premises, with the ! appurtenances, that is to sav, I All that tract or parcel of land and premises here i lnafter particularly described, situate, lying and i being in the eity of Jersey City, in the county of ! Hudson and State of New Jersey, which upon a I certain map. entitled, “Map of property belonging 1 to E. B. Wakeman, situated in the Third ward or Jersey City, is known and distinguished us lot num bered twenty-one (21) In block numbered two (2), said lot fronting on the northerly side of South Eighth street (now First street) and being twenty (2ii) feet wide in front and rear, and eighty feet deep on each side, all as laid down on said map, which is on file in the office of the Register or Hudson county. Being the same premises conveyed to the said Mary F. Ehring by John Muller by deed dated April 19th, 1880, am! recorded in book Si-'i of Deeds for Hudson county, on page 478, etc. Dated April 27, lt»». ROBERT DAVT8. Sheriff. HERIFF’S SALE. — HUDSON COMMON PLEAS COURT. On Docketed Judgment J uiues Bolton vs. James Burns et ux. FI. fa., etc. Returnable 4th Tuesday February, 1389. H. Traphagen, Attorney. By virtue of the above stated writ, to me directed and delivered, I have levied upon, and shall sell by public vendue at F. G. Wolbert’s Real Estate and Auction Rooms, No. 47 Montgomery street, Jersey City, on THURSDAY, the Thirteenth day of June next, at two o’clock In the afternoon, all the right, title and estate of the above named defendants, James Burns et ux., In and to all the following described land and premises, with the appurtenances, that Is to say:— All that piece, parcel or lot of land and premises, situate, lying ana being in Jersey city, in the county of Hudson and Htate of New Jersey, bounded ami described as follows:—Commencing on the southerly side of York street at a point distant aliout thirty feet in an easterly direction from the southeasterly corner of York and Washington street; thence (l) running southerly and at right angles to York street fifty-one feet to lands now or formerly of Mrs. F. S. Hodden; thence (2) ruuuing easterly along lands now or formerly owned by Mrs. F. s. Hodden, and parallel with York street fifteen feet more or less; thence (:)) northerly and at right angles to York street fifty-one feet to the southerly side of York street; thence (4) westerly along the southerly side of York street fifteen feet more or less to the Diace of beginning, being me most westerly one nair or the premises conveyed by John H. Broas, aud Eve nia F., ids wife, to Samuel Dare, by deed dated April 28th, 1880. Recorded in office of Clerk of Hud son county, in Liber 79 of Deeds for said county, pages 57b, etc. Dated April 27, 1889. _ROBERT DAVIS, Sheriff^ gHERIi F’S SALE-HUDSON CIRCUIT COURT. David Ettling vs. Jacob Feudtner. In Debt. FI. fa., etc. • Returnable January 31,1889. Henry Paster,Attorney. By virtue of the above stated writ to me directed and delivered. I have levied upon and shall sell by public vendue at F» G. Wolbert’s Real Estate and Auction Rooms, 47 Montgomery street, Jersey City, on THURSDAY, the Eleventh day of July next, at two o’clock In the afternoon, all the right, title and estate of the above named defendant, Jacob Feudtner, In ami to all the following described laud and premises, with the appurtenances, that is to say:— All those two certain lots, pieces or parcels of land situate, lying and being in Jersey City, in the county of Hudson aud State of New Jersey, being design ated as lots numbered one (1) and two (2) in block numbered two hun dred and elghty-slx (286) and colored yellow on a certain map on flic In the office of the Regis terof the county of Hudson, showing the partition of the land at Pavonia, in said Jersey City, among the heirs of John B. Coles, deceased, said lots taken together being bounded und described as follows, viz.:—Beginning at a point formed by the intersec tion of the line forming the westerly side of Pater son street until the line forming southerly side of Seventh street: thence running southerly along the said westerly line of Paterson street lifty (50) feet; thence westerly and parallel with Seventh street one hundred (1U0) feet; thence northerly und paral lel with Paterson street fifty (flu) feet to the line forming the southerly side of Seventh street; thence running easterly along the said southerly side of Seventh street one hundred (100) fret to the point or place of beginning. Paterson street above men tioned (not yet opened) is now known as Division street. Dated June 1,1889. _ROBERT DAVIS, Sheriff. (^HERIFF’S SALE—HUDSON CIRCUIT COURT. Henry G. Reeve et ala, vs. Robert McFerran. In Case. Alias, FI fa., Ac. Returnable September Term, A. D., 1889, Douglass & Kennedy, Attorneys. By virtue of the above stated writ to me directed anil delivered, I have levied upon and shall sell by public vendue at F. G. Wolbert’s Real Estate and Auction Rooms, No. 47 Montgomery Street, Jersey City, on THURSDAY, the Eleventh day of July next, at two o’clock in the afternoon, all the right, title and es tnte of the above-named defendant. Robert Me Ferran, In and to all the following described land and premises, with the appurtenances, that Is to say:— All that certain lot of land situate in Jersey City, in the county of Hudson, and State of New Jersey, being designated as lot numbered thirty two (82) in block numbered two hundred and six (306) and colored blue on a certain map on flic In the office of the Register of the county of Hudson, showing the partition of the land at Pavonia, in the said city of Jersey City, among the heirs of John B. C oles, deceased, said lot being bounded and de scribed as follows:— Peginning at a point on the southerly side of Tenth street distant one hundred feet (1UU ft,) westerly from the southwesterly cor ner of Jersey avenue and said Tenth street twenty five (25) feet; thence southerly and parallel with Jersey avenue one hundred feet (1U) ft.) thence easterly and parallel with Tenth street twenty-live (25 feet, and thence northerly and parallel with Jer sey avenue one huudred feet (UN) ft.) to the southerly side of Tenth street and point or place of be ginning. ROBERT DAVIS, Sheriff. Dated June L 1889. CORPORATION NOTICES CORPORATION NOTICE. Notice Is hereby given that the Commissioners of Assessment for Jersey City, will meet at their office in the building occupied by the Board of Public Works, corner of Mercer street and Jersey ave nue. Jersey CitjL N. J., on Thursday, Jmu» 20, 1889, at. eleven oYlocMfa. m., to appraise the value of the land to bo taken for opening PRESCOTT PLACE from Park street to Crescent avenue, and the dam age which any owner of such lauds, or of any interest therein, may sustain by reason of such ini movement, aud will then and there hear all parties Interested In said Improvement who desire to be heard before them on the value of lands to be taken for said Improvement, aud the damage which any owner of such lands or of any interest therein may sustain by reason of such improvement. At which time and place all parties Interested may appear and la* heard. JAMES HUNT, ) Commissioners CONRAD RKICHENBECHER, } of JAMES TUMILTY, S Assessment. W. W. RUGGLES, Chief Engineer. QORPORATION NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that the Commissioners of Assessment for Jersey C ity will meet at their office in the building occupied by the Board of Public Works, corner of Mercer street and Jersey avenue, Jersey City, N. J., on Thursday, June 20, ls.**9, at nine a. hi., to appraise the value of the lauds to be taken for opening and extending • WILLOW COURT. from its present southerly terminus to Pavonia avenue, and the damage which any owner of such lands or of any interest therein may sustain bv reason of such improvement, and will then and there hear all parties interested in said improve ment who desire to 1>e heard before them tin the value of lauds to be taken for said Improvement and the damage which any owner of such lauds or of any interest therein may sustain by reason of such improvement. At which time and place all parties Interested may appear and be heard. CONRAI) REICHENBKCHERJ Commlwwioners JAMES HUNT. [• of JAMES TUM1LTY, ; Assessment. Dated Jersey City, N. j., June 6,1R8!). W. W. Kuoolks, _Chief Engineer. ^lOKl’OKATIO-V NOTICE, Notice is hereby given that the Commissioners of asessments for Jersey City will meet at their office in the building occupied by the Board of Pub lie Works, corner or Mercer street and Jersey ave nue, Jersey City. N. J., on Thursday, June 20. is*#, at ten o’clock a. m., to appraise the value of the lands to be taken for the opening of. NEPTUNE AVENUE, from Bergen avenue eastwnrdly to Ocean avenue and the damage which any owner of such lands or of any interest therein may sustain by reason of such improvement, and will then and there hear all parties Interested in said improvement who de sire to be heurd before them on the value of lands to be tak-. n for said improvement, und the damage which any owner of such lands or of any interest therein may sustain by reason of such improve ment. At which time and place all parties may appear and be heard. JAMES HUNT, ) Commissioners CONRAD RE1CHENBECHER, J of JAMES TUMILTY, ) Assessment. W. w. RFOGLES, Chief Engineer. Jersey City, N, J„ June C, ld8G. C. M. CLERIHEW. ERIE GOAL YARD Cor. Twelfth and Henderson Sts. Tslifuoxe dtt. JotinJ. Keane, 66 Newark Avenue, J. C. We Call Special Attention to tbs Goods and Prices Below. The balance of onr Latest and Finest Imported and Domestic WRAPS Reduced 50 per cent. In price—*4.95, *5.00, *7.00, *10.00 and *15.00. FINE IMPORTED JACKETS, Silk Lined, Plain, or Trimmed with Fine Braid, with or without Vests, Black ami all New Shades, *3.00, *5.00, *7.00 and *9.00; cost *15.00 to import. TAILOR-MADE JACKET8, Black aud Colored, *2.98. SUITS. SUITS. SUITS. SUITS in Surah, Nuns’ Veiling, Brillian tine, Silks, Cashmeres and Henrietta Cloths; must be sold regardless of cost or value. 100 Stylishly Trimmed Suits, *4.00; re duced from *8.00. 100 Bluck Cashmere Suits, *0,00 and up wards. Ladies’ White Suits, from *2.50 to *12.00. Ladies’ Jersey Waists, the Latest Novel ties. Cashmere Shawls, in Cream, Blue, Car dinal and All Colors. HOSIERY. A large lot of Ladies’ Lisle Thread Hose, 39c.; worth 30c. Ladies’ and Gents' Ballyhriggan Under wear, very cheap, and all the popular and best makes in Corsets. Great bargains in Sun Umbrellas and Parasols. Embroidery, Flouncing and Laces. Lace Curtains, at the Popular Prices and Latest Designs. A great variety of Housekeeping Goods. Silks, Plushes and Velvets. High-Class Novelties in Dress (roods. Silk Wrap Henrietta Cloths, in Black and Colored. 500 Pieces of High-Art Novelties in Sat teens, 12^c.; former price, 20c. Gingham and Outing Cloths. Ladies’ Embroidered Underwear at a sacrifice. JOHN J. KEANE, 66 Newark Avenue, J. C. 100 Baby Carriages, &2.00 TT3PT8TARU. FRANK J. HANLY, FURNITURE Carpet, Bedding, Oil Cloth and Stove *-WAREHOUSE,-» 203 Newark Ave., Three Doors above Jersey Avenue. J. C. CONFECTIONERY. HOMMADECANDIES Always Fresh. Pnre Candles a Specialty. 75 Montgomery Street. Large reduction to Schools and Fairs. WILFRED 6. LAWRENCE, MANUFACTURING AND WHOLESALE Confectioner, No. 291 First Street, JUNCTION NEWARK AVENUE. Dealer in New and Second-Hand Show Cases. Glass Jars. Scales, etc HIGHEST THICK PAID! OLD BOOKS MAGAZINES UNO LIBRARIES BOUGHTI 13. Scarboro, 94 Montgomery St., J. C. New books supplied at a liberal discount from pur chasers’ prices. Call or send for bargain catalogue of 76 pages; free to all ou application. ' GEORGE W. LAB AW, ARCHITECT! ROOMS 92 AND 93 WELDON BUILDING, 76 Montgomery Street. WM. H. MILLER, FlorisT, LATE OF THE JERSEY CITY FLORAL DEPOT, 335 Barrow street, near Newark Avenue. ARTISTIC FLORAL DESIGNS. Handsome Funeral Work a specialty. All kinds of seeds and plants. The choicest of Flowers at mod erate prices. Fresh Flowers daily. J. tZ. WILBER, RESTAURANT AND DINING-ROOM TABLE BOARD, $8.30 PER WEEK. 356 Grove Street, Jersey City. Tables Reserved for Ladles. Try 81.50 and 88.00 Ladies’ and Gents Shoes, in all styles, as good as sold elsewhere for 88.00 and 83.00. ALL GOODS WARRANTED. D. Sullivan, MONTGOMERY STREET, ttear cor. WusldUtftou. 21) NEWARK AVENUE, aud !W NEWARK AVENUE, cor. <5oles Street. HENRY F. BANNING, Carriage, Wagon ani Pictorial Sign Painter. 155 JPnvouia Avenue*, J. C. New Carriages; also, Second band Wagons and Carriages bought, sold or exchanged. I Express Wagons Pointed at the lowest rates. PJoVELETTEfl BY Hereafter a leading fea ture of THE SUNDAY MORNING NEWS will be a Series of Charming Novelettes by leading j English and American authors. These will occupy considerable space every week, and will furnish ENTER TAINING READING of the choicest descrip tion. The Second of the series will appear next Sun day. It will be entitled FOREWARNED A Supernatural Revelation Which Accomplished Its Own Realization. IT WILL BE Complete in One Issoe. READ IT IN THE Sunday Morning News. Price, 3 Cents. 1 Order It In Advance From Your Newsdealer to Prevent Olsappointmet. Henry Albers, JERSEY CITY WINE -=ROOM Imported IV1tie«, Liquors and Segars, 70 MONTGOMERY ST., Weldon Building) JERSEY CITY. * PL UMBERS. M. A. SHANAHAN, Practical Plumber, Sanitary Work a Specialty. 515 Grove Street, Jersey City. AU orders promptly attended to. M. £>. MOK.ii.1T Plumber and Gas Fitter, 563 Grove Street, J. C. Estimates for all work cheerfully given and orders promptly attended to. Repairs for stoves and ranges furnished. Also roofs, leaders, etc. made and repaired. 3P. 33. MA.3EtTI3Sr| ~ Practical Sanitary Plumber and steam fitter. HEATERS AND RANGES A SPECIALTY. 189 Montgomery St., Jersey City PETER T. DOWN ELLY, PRACTICAL PLUMBER AND GAS FITTER, Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. 2BB Washington Street, J. C. Estimates Furnished. all Work Guaranteed it SYJK.3E CTT3R.36I T Hammel's Hair Balsam, THE EXTRACT OF SAGE Is a sure cure for Dandruff nnd 8curf — a sure pre ventative against the Falling and Turning of the Hair. Sure Cure for Baldness / 1 and the Finest Hair Dressing in the market. SOLD AT J. HAMMEL'S, 15 Exchange Place (Taylor’s Hotel). JOHN DUST, ' -Dealer In Beef, Veal, Mutton, Y LAMB AND PORK. POULTRY, Y VEGETABLES, ETC. I 263 Grand St., near Grove. MOSER, PUSTER SON, SCAVE N O EQRS. OFFICES: 58 MONTGOMERY ST„ 21? RAILROAD AVE Privy Vaults, Sinks and Cesspools Emptied and Disinfected, in all parts of Hudson County, prompt aud cheap. HEN BY HAASE, Practical Boot and Shoe Maker. A $t> SHOE, made to order, my specialty. 93 Montgomery St., J. C. My own make constantly on hand Repairing promptly attended to. SLHllOOATE'S NOTICES. Notices of Settlement. Notice of settles! knt.-noticr is hereby given that the final account of the subscriber executor of James Braden, deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hud son, and reported for settlement on Saturday, the 29th day of June next. Dated April 34. A. D. 1889. _DENIS POWERS. XTOTICE OF SETTLEMENT.-NOTICE IS HEREBY 1” given that the account* of the subscriber, as administrator de bonis non. with the will annexed, of John I. Earle, deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of Hud won County, and re ported for settlement to the Orphans* Court of said county, on Saturday, the twenty seventh day of July, eighteen hundred and eighty nine. Dated May 30, 1889. BARER S. EARLE, __Administrator, NOTICE of SETTLEMENT.—Notice Is hereby given that the final account of the subscriber, administratrix of John McCarren, deceased, will bo audited and stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hudson, and reported for settlement on Saturn day, the 27th day or July next. Dated May 17, A. D. 1889. _CATHARINE MCCARREN, NOTICE of SETTLEMENT.- Notice is hereby given that the account of the subscriber, ex ecutor of Sarah E. Wild, deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the County ot Hud son. and reported for settlement on Saturday, tho 27th day of July next. Dated May 24, A. D. 1889. __WILLIS T, WILD, Notices to Creditors. N otice to creditors.-estate of loum a. Lienan, deceased —Pauline Llenau, execntrlx of Ixiuls A. Llenau, deceased, by order of the Sur rogate of Hudson county, dated May 27, 1889. hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirma tion within nine months from the date of said order.or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said executrix. PAULINE LIENAU. Claims to be presented at the office of Wailla, Edwards A Bum tried, No. 1 Exchange place, Jer sey C tty. J^OTICE TO CREDITORS. Estate of Patrick Fraser, Deceased. James Moloney. Administrator of Patrick Fraser, deceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hudson county, dated May 6, 1889, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring In their debfA demands and claims against the estate of said de cedent. under oath or affirmation within nine months from the date of said order, or they will hf forever barred of any action therefor against said Administrator. ___JAMES MALONEY. XTOTICE TO CREDITORS.—ESTATE OF ENOCH li Becker, deceased. Emma Becker, administra trix of Enoch Becker, deceased, by order of the Sur rogate of Hudson county, dated March 29, 1389, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirma tion within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said administratrix. _EMMA BECKER. Notice to creditors—estate oe Jacob f. Roberts, deceased.—Silas Hupper, administra tor of Jacob T. Roberts, deceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hudson county, dated May 30, 1889, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent, to bring lu tneir debts, demands aud claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirma tion within nine months from the date of said order, or the)- will be forever barred of any action therefor against said administrator. __SILAS HOPPER. IN-— Estate of John J. Reilly, deceased.—Ella F. Reilly, administratrix of John J. Reilly, deceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hudson county, dated April 5, 1889, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said de cedent to bring iu their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirmation within nine months from the date at said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said administratrix. ELLA F. REILLY. Estate of Elizabeth vreeland. de ceased.—Daniel Van Winkle, Executor of Eliza beth Vreeland, deceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hudson County, dated April 18tli, 1889, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to brlug in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirma tion, within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said executor. _DANIEL VAN WINKLE. INSTATE OF SARAH POST, DECEASED.-JACOB j P. Vanderbeek. executor of Sarah Post, de ceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hudson county, dated April 8, 1889, hereby gives notice to the credi tors of said decedent to bring iu their debts, de mands and claims against the estate of said dece dent, under oaf li or affirmation within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever burred of any action therefor against said executor. JACOB P. VANDERBEEK. Notice to creditors—estate of Margaret Prior, deceased.—Otto Crouse, administrator of Margaret Prior, deceased, by order of the Deputy Surrogate of Hudson county, dated May 20, 1889. hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring iu their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirma tion within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefore against said administrator. OTTO CROUSE. Claims to be presented to the Administrator, at the office of Blair & Crouse, Counsellors at Law, 76 Montgomery street, Jersey City, N. J. _ N otice to CREDITOR®.—Estate of Peter Spring steel, deceased, Emily Sprlngsted, adminis tratrix of Peter Sprlngsted, deceased, by order of the Deputy Surrogate of Hudson county, dated May 2, 1889, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said de cedent to brlug in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or animation within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any ac tion therefor against Bald administratrix. EMILY SPRINGSTKD. XTOTICE TO CREDITORS.-Estate of John San ders, deceased. Margaretha C. Sanders, execu trix of John Sanders, deceased, by order of the Dep uty Surrogate of Hudson county, dated May i, 18® hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirma tion within nine mouths from the date of said order, or they Will be forever barred of any action there for against said executrix. MARGARETHA C. SANDERS. Administrator's Sale of Lands. HUDSON COUNTY ORPHANS’ COURT. In the matter of the estate of August Ingwersen, deceased, decreed to be insolvent. By virtue of au order of the Orphans’ Court of Hudson county, made ou the eleventh day of May, eighteen hundred and eighty-nine, the subscriber, administrator of the estate of August Ingwersen, deceased, will sell at public auction, la the base ment of the building No. 47 Montgomery street, Jersey City, on WEDNESDAY, the twenty-sixth day of June. 1889, at two o’clock in the afternoon, all the following described property of which said August Ingwersen, died, seized; that la to say:—All those certain tracts, parcels, lots and pieces of land and premises, situate, lying and be ing in Jersey City, in the county of Hudson and State of New Jersey, particularly bounded and described as follows;— FIRST TRACT—Beginning at a point in the westerly line of Jersey avenue, distant fifty feet northerly from the northwesterly corner of Jersey avenue and Fifth street; thence running westerly parallel with Fifth street one hundred feet; thence northerly paralkd with Jersey avenue twenty five feet; thence easterly parallel with Fifth street on# hundred feet to Jersey avenue; thence southerly along the westerly side of Jersey avenue twenty-five feet to the point or place of beginning. SECOND TRACT — Beginning at a point in the westerly line of Pacific avenue (formerly Washing ton avpnue) distaut one hundred feet southerly from the southerly line of Maple street, ami from theuoe running westerly and parallel with Maple street on# hundred feet; thence running northerly and parallel with Pacific avenue thirty-three feet and nluety three hundredths of a foot; thence easterly and parallel with Maple street. t<>, through and beyond the centre of a party wall standing partly on the promises hereby conveyed, and partly ou the premises next adjoining northerly thereto, one hundred feet to the westerly line of Pacific avenue, thence running southerly along the westerly line of Pacific avenue thirty three feet and ninety-three hundredths of a foot to the point or place of begfn C THIRD TRACT—Being the same which on a map of property of M. B. Brnmhali, ou file in the Register’s office of Hudson county, is known as lot numbered sixteen (16). flouting on the easterly side of Storm avenue, and being fifty feet wide in front ancl rear and two hundred and forty feet In depth throughout, the northerly line of the said lot being distant fifty feet southerly from the southeast corner of Crawford street and Storm avenue. CLARENCE LINN, Administrator of the Estate of August Ingwersen, Deceased. rjlO CHARLES S. DODGE & CO., JENKINS A CO., Robert a Mcknight, M. D. ULUS. T. L. TUXBURY, MAYNARD A MARSH, ALEX. HAM ILL. WOOD A MENAGH, VANDRRBEKK A SONS, G. V. H. BRINKERHOFF, GEORGE SAVAGE, JACOB RINGLR A SONS, * , . __ CLARENCE LINN, Administrator of A. to gweraen, deceased, DUGAN A FITZSIMMONS, ALECK KANTROWICK, MORRIS NATHAN. You are herein notified that I have presented a petition to the Court of Common Pleas of the county of Hudson, according to the form of the statute la such case made and provided for the benefit of the insolvent laws of this State, and the said Court have appointed Friday, the 38th day of June, at the hour of ten in the forenoon, at thei Court House of said county as the time and place) at which they will attend to hear what can be alleged for or agaius, my liberation. JQHV PiaLLIP8. Dated May 0. UK JAMES PALMER, Attorney for petitioner. p CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY. To Johu Gay nor:— By virtue or an order of the Court of Chancery of New Jersey, made on the day of the date hereof, in a cause wherein James Coyle is complainant, and you and another are defendants, you are required to up]tear, plead, answer, or demur to the bill of said complainaut, ou or before the thirtieOi day of July next, or the said bill will be taken aa confessed •V&Ufiui Is filed to foreclose a mortgage given l>y Johu Coyle to Edmund C. Bramheu. dated December tenth, eighteen hundred and sixty eight, on lands In the city of Jersey City (that part thereof formerly called Hudson City), in the county of Hud sou and State aforesaid, and you, John Gaynor, are made a defendant in said cauee, because you hold a mortgage on said lands subsequent and subjeet to said first mortgage. _ ... THOS. F. NOONAN, J R.. Solicitor, Jersey City, New Jersey. Dated May 28,