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TROTT’S TEAM TRIUMPHS
But It Took Eleven Innings to Beat Powers’ Pets —by an Ace. OTHER CHAMPIONSHIP GAMES. The Pennant Races—Tomorrow’s Schedules—Gossip of the Sport ing Clubs. ‘Twas a battlo royal with ball and bat indeed, that took place at Oakland Park yesterday afternoon between the Gladia tors, of this city, and their old time rivals, the Little Giants, of Newark, and the Beven hundred or more spectators who saw the encounter congratulated them selves upon having witnessed the hardest fought, sharpest played, despite the numerous errors, and most interesting championship contest that has occurred this season in this city. As the clubs had broke even in their previous struggles for supremacy, both were out in full war puint, each bent on taking the other’s scalp, and in conse , quence the game put up was such as only results when the two clubs come together to play ball for keeps. It took eleven in nings to reach a result, and until DufTy tallied the decisive run the game was anybody’s, although the local team had twice had the advantage of the visitors. But for the errors which were conduc ive to ran getting the clubs might be playing still; yet the costly misplays were more the result of over-confidence than carelessness on the part of the per petrators. Hayes was mainly responsible for the Jerseyites two runs, yet it is well known that he is a careful player. With Captain Joe Gerhardt really rests the re sponsibility for Newark’s victory, yet who would dare accuse him of wretched playing? Harry Lyons could have saved the day possibly, but his mull of Dooms’ big fly was purely accidental. When the local players found that Daley, who had been saved for the battle, was unable to pitch, they gave up their expectations of winning. Landmann was put in the box at the last moment, but he proved a splendid forlorn hope. From the start he seemed a different man from the Landmann of old, aud he twirled u mag nificent game. He not only astonished Trott’s heavy hitting team by holding them down to four clean hits, but he sur prised his fellow Jerseyites and the audience by pitching steadily throughout. The local team opend the en counter by batting Doom’s de livery in ail unusual manner. They did not score, however, as the fielders got well under the ball. Knowles led off with a base hit, and was strauded on first, Hiland lifting Coogan a fly, and both O’Brien and Friel sending sky rockets to Johnson. The visitors made a desperate and fruitless effort to score in their first inning. After Coogan flew out to Lyons, a wild throw by “Snapper” Lang, two bases on balls and a sacrifice by Hayes Ailed the bases. Then McDermott drove a grounder near first base and was thrown out by O'Brien to Landmann. Safe hits by Gerhardt and Lyons, a steal and a fumble by Hayes of Laudmaun’s hit let Gerhardt score in the second iun iug. Lyons, who made a clever bunt would also undoubtedly have got around but for Kelly wrongly calling him out ut second. He kicked, find was pushed away from the bag by McDermott. Until the visitors’ sixth inning, both teams gave a fine exhibition of clockwork fielding play. The only errors mode were a i'umble by McDermott, a drop throw by Fields, and a fumble by Gerhardt, and none of the two counted for more than one base. In the four innings the Jersey man only gathered a single, and the visitors batted out one hit, Fields’ three bagger. A base on balls, a single by McDermott, and a wild throw home by Gerhardt let Mansell tie the score in the sixth inning. This heat, the seventh and the second were marked bv neat double plays by the local team. Three men were left on bases in the seventh chance for the Pets. After this the touch and go fielding play was resumed by both teams until the eleventh inning, 'i'hen the Jerseyites tallied again. Lyons sent a lawn mower to centre, aud sprinted to third on Laud manu’s single. A wild throw by Huyes let him scote. the eleventh time the excitement among the spectators was intense. Mansell anil McDermott were quickly retired on flies. Smith got first on balls. lie reached second when Gerhardt fumbled Duffy's hit and he tied the score when Dyons muffed Dooms’ fly. Duffy went down to second, got third on a single to left bv Coogan and won the game while i’riel fumbled the ball. The score:— JERSEY CITY. I NEWARK. R.lB.PO.A.K.1 R.lB.PO.A.K. Knowles. 8b.. .0 1 0 0 0 Coogan, r f... .0 2 10 0 Hiland,c.f.0 0 2 1 Ui Johnson, 1 f...O 0 7 0 0 O’Brien, lb.. ..0 0 8 1 0 Fields, lb.0 1 15 2 1 Friel, l.f.0 0 5 0 1 Hayes, 3b.0 0 0 4 2 Gerhardt, 2b..I 18 3 3 Mansell, c f... .1 0 10 0 Lyons, r.f.1 2 2 0 1 McDermott Jb.O 1 2 3 1 Hofford, c.0 0 G 1 1 Smith, ss.i 0 0 7 1 Lamtmann, p.O 3 4 0 o Duffy, c....l 0 5 2 0 Lang, s.s.0 12 5 1! Dooms, p.0 0 2 5 0 Totals. 2 8*32 11 7 Totals. 3 4 33 23 5 * Winning run scored with two men out. Jersey City.0 l 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1-2 Newark.0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2-3 SUMMARY. ' Earned runs—None. First base on errors- Jersey City, 5; Newark, 4. Left on bases—Jersey City, 11; Newark, 11. Total base hits—Jersey City, 8; Newark, 0. Three-base hit—Fields. Sacrifice hits- Knowles, 2. Lang, Hayes and Mc Dermott. stolen bases—Knowles, Hiland, Gerhardt, Mansell. McDermott and Smith. First base on balls—O’Brien, Gerhardt, Landmann, Johnson, 2, Fields. Mauscll, 4, Smith. 2. struck out—Hofford* Lang. Coogan, 2, Johnson, 2, and Smith. Double plays—Lang to Gerhardt to O’Brien; Hiland to Hofford; Lang to Gerhardt to O’Brien; Duffy to McDermott. Passed balls—Hofford, 1; Duffy, 1. Time of game—Two hours and ten minutes. Umpire—James Kelly. Other Guinea Played Yesterday, ATLANTIC ASSOCIATION. AT NEW HAVEN. New Haven.0 1 4 0 0 0 4 0 0—0 13 2 Worcester.1 1 2 0 2 0 0 0 0-(i 11 3 Batteries—Horner, Doran anti Cahill, Stafford and Terrlen. fc Umpire—Larry Corcoran. AT HARTFORD. m b. h. r: Hartford.1 0030002 0- 0 12 5 Lowell.0 0 0 0 it 0 1 2 0- 5 10 7 Batteries—Winkleman and Lynch, German, Sullivan and Murphy, |, Umpire—John llopkins. I MIDDLE STATES LEAGUE. AT HOUOKKN. Cuban Giants.1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0—2 Norwalk.0 2 0 0 3 0 0 0 0—5 NATIONAL LEAGUE. AT INDIANAPOLIS. Indiannpolls.2 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 1— 0 0 0 New York...3 000020000—593 AT PITTSDURQ. Fittsourg.2 0 0 0 .0 0 1 3 0-^tl 8 2 Philadelphia....0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 3 4 AT CLEVELAND. Cleveland.0 0 2 2 0 2 1 1 0- *' 13 i Washington... .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2— 2 5 5 AT CHICAOO. R. n. E. Chicago.0 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0— 3 5 5 Boston. ........4 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0— 7 10 2 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. AT KANSAS CTTV. Kansas City. ..2 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 1- 0 7 2 Cincinnati.2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0— 3 8 2 AT OT. LOUIS. St. Louis.o 110 12 111-884 Louisville.0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0— 2 7 10 At Philadelphia—Brooklyn vs. Athletic, wet grounds, postponed. Intehnational;Leauue—At Toronto (morning), Toronto, 2; Syracuse, 1; (afternoon) Syracuse, 8; Toronto. 0. At Hamiltou (moruiog), Hamil ton, 4; Rochester, 2, ten innings (arternoonl, Hamilton. 7; Rochester, 3. At Loudon (morn ng), Buffalo, 10; London, 9, ten Innings; (after noon;. London, 10; Buffalo, 0. At Toledo, De troit, 4; Toledo, 1. Tomorrow's Hall Caines. Atlantic Association—Wilkesbarre at Jersey City, Worcester at Hartford, Lowell at New Haven. American Association—Brooklyn at SI, lands, Athletic at lxmisville. Baltimore at Cincinnati, Columbus at Knusas City. Standing ol tile Clubs. Only in the Atlantic Association race was any change in the rank of the clubs wrought by the results of yesterday’s games. There the old seesaw for position between the clubs next in order to the leaders was once more renew ed, Worcester exchanging second place for third with Hartford. The Massachusetts clubs fell victims to the Connecticut clubs, the de feut of each also helping the record of the winning club’s fellow State club. The first live clubs ure now well bunched, but eighty poiuta separating the New Jersey clubs, who are respectively llrst and fifth. New Haven is also so close behind Lowell that it woidd not be surprising if every club changed its standing during the week. Tlie record follows:— Clubs. W. L. P.Ct 1 Clubs. W. L. P.Ct Jersey City..25 15 .025 i Newark.21 20 .545 Hartford.20 17 .004 ; Lowell.10 25 .820 Worcester. ..24 17 .585 i New Haven. . 15 2# .865 Wilkesbarre .23 17 .575 ! Easton.10 20 .277 Save Chicago all the home clubs were suecesful in yesterday’s National League games. Boston’s victory again puts her to the front with a higher percentage won of games played than the leaders of the other baseball aggregations. Cleveland lias moved further away from New York and Indianapolis from Washington, while Pittsburg lacks only two points of being tied with Chicago. Here is the record:— Clubs. W. L. P.Ct Clubs. W. L. P.Ct Boston.35 15 .700 Chicago.24 30 . 444 Cleveland.... 85 20 ,03d Pittsburg ...23 29 .442 New York....29 20 .591 Indianapolis.20 31 .392 Philadelphia.27 20 .509 Washington. 13 35 .270 Only two American Assignation games occurred yesterday, the Western clubs meeting each other and the home club, winning the encounters. In consequence St. Louis increased her lead and Kansas City decreased the gap between her and Cincinnati. The record is appended:— Clubs. W. L. P.Ct I Clubs. W. L. P.Ct St. Louis.42 19 .088 | Cincinnati.. ..81 28 .525 Brooklyn-30 22 .02(1 ; Kansu? City. .20 32 .448 Athletic.34 22 .607 I Columbus.. ..23 35 .396 Baltimore . ..33 25 .568 I Louisville ...10 52 .160 Six of the International League clubs played twice yesterday and Hamilton fared bost,;winniug both contests. As the result she moved up further towards Lou don. Rochester was her victim. Syra cuse aud Toronto broke even anil the former lessened her percentage won while the latter neither gained nor lost. Detroit therefore advanced nearer the leaders. Toledo retrograded fourteen points. London gained three and Buffalo made seven. The record is:— Clubs. W. L. P.Ct I Clubs. W. L. P.Ct Syracuse_30 13 .097 ! Rochester ...22 25 .408 Detroit.20 14 .050 | Loudon 18 24 .428 Toledo.22 18 .550 : Hamilton....18 27 .400 Toronto.21 21 .5t>0 | Buffalo 10 30 .347 UUSSIF Ur I ISIS t’LUiJS. Chit-Chat About Cyclists, Yaclitmeii and ! Canoeists. Messrs. George McLaughlin. Hugh Hartshorne and Edward S. McLaughlin, of the Hudson County Wheelmen, left town yesterday to attend the meet of the League of American Wheelmen, at Hagerstown, Md. Ex-Councilman Alfred W. Booth’s pretty cabin sloop yacht Mistral, of the New "Jersey Athletic Club, won second place on Saturday afternoon in her class in the Staten Island Athletic Club’s an nual yachting regatta. Tomorrow the Jersey City News will publish a calendar, as complete as can possibly be compiled, of the sporting events to be held in Hudson country on the “glorious Fourth.” Messrs. William K. Eldridge and Henry Morse, of the Hudson County Wheelmen, have returned home from their run to the Berkshire Hills. They covered over five hundred miles on their steeds of steel. The first animal regatta of the New Jer sey Athletic Club’s canoe lleet will be held Saturday afternoon on Newark Bay off the club’s quarters at Bergen Point. The events comprise three mile sailing races for seniors and juniors, an half mile sailing upset race, single paddling one mile race for seniors and juniors, tandem one-mile paddling race, a three-humlred-yurds hurry scurry race, a tourney of canoe gymnastics and a Venetian procession of canoes and boats at half-past eight in the evening. Tlie racing will begin at two o’clock in tlio afternoon. The committee in charge con sists of Dr. William H. Mitchell and Messrs. George E. Frost and Albert B. Herrick. Counsellor William D. Salter and Henry G. Vogel, of tlie Pamrapo Athletic Club Wheelmen, have exchanged their large wheels for Columbia safety bicycles. Secretary Leu Boyd, of the Pavonia Yacht Club, is giving bis twenty-foot cat boat Len B. a thorough overhauling. A new suit of sails is being made for the sloop yacht Christine, of the Pavonia Yacht Club, by W. H. Chester. The catboat May, A. S. Letts, skipper, has been cruising along the Jersey coast with a party of the skipper’s friends aboard. SAl/Ktl) HKAK18 i’ll'11^. Interesting; Commencement Exercises Held In Jacob’s Theatre. A more select audience never filled Jacobs’ cosy theatre in Hoboken than gathered there yesterday afternoon to witness the commencement exercises of tlie Academy of the Sacred Heart. Suppe’s Overture “Light Cavalry,” ren dared with spirit and grace by Misses K. Alces, C. HiuteruholT, M. Laurencot, A. Tallou, M. Magrane anil R. Zehman, was the first number. Vincent’s Grand March Triumphal for pianos nud violins and a motett, by Le prevost, and tlie awarding of department honors followed. The -Elocution Class re cited “Corlolanus” with intelligence, and Misses M. Clark. A. Tallon, M. Rogers, M. Forte, M. McTernau, V. De Blois, M. Clark, M. Fitzgibbons, M. Carleton, M. Tallon, R. O'Brien and M. Fitzgibbons played the American Line March, by Losse. Tlie boys of this academy showed a care ful training in their selections, which were tlie next numbers to attract the at tention of the audience and Aliss E. Alces played a difficult piano solo brilliantly. The essay of Miss Mary Magrane, “Is Life Worth Living?” was a thoughtful, well written composition. A selection, “Fleurs He Mai” for pianos and a well sung chorus, "Tlie Bridal of tlie Birds,” closed the first part of the programme. “Cdu’s Choice.” nu interesting allegory, nrnn vnrv well presented with tlie follow iug cast:— Una Tlio Pllgrtal.Miss K. Quirk Conscience, llie Guide.Miss M. GilUgau Frivolita, Queen of tlio Valley of Pleasure. Miss M. McTernan Mirth.'! ' Miss J. Murphy Spurt.1 Dwellers in the J Miss II. Kcidy Folly.f Valley 1 Miss M. Laufeneet Fidschood. J I Mias A. Tallou Celesta, Guardian of the Heights of Wisdom. Miss 51, Magrane ..Miss A. Keenan Religion. Miss M. Clark Miss McTernan delivered “Jouu of Arc’s Farewell,” in German, with great feeling. The singing of Miss Katie Quirk was the gem of the programme. Diplomas were given to the following graduates:—Misses Mary Clark, Mary Magrane, Mary O’Brien, Kate Quirk and Anna Keenan. The Kev. P. Corrigan, of the Church of Our Daily of Grace, spoke words of whole some advice to the graduates und the commencement was over. The lines of Miss Mary Magrane, the valedictorian, that were printed on the programme, call for a word of praise. They are written in a true pathetic vein, and her effort reflects credit not only on herself, but on the whole class of ’811. An Optimist. From Life. Wife—This is the third time you ! have come home drunk this week. Hubby—D-don’t be so p-possimistic, ] ray dear. You should think of the j tour nights I come home sober. [ ON THE BRINK A Tragic Story of Mexi can Passion—Love and Death. The darkness wa3 intense, and it had a singularly depressing effect on me as I groped along, stealthily following the rustling Bound of a woman's dres3. In the pursuit, I had climbed many stone stairways, and at last I found myself walking on a narrow ledge, scarcely wide enough to afford a safe footing. With my cane I reached over the ledge, but not far, as I could touch nothing, and a feeling of dread came over me lest I should lose my balance. To my left was the wall, which arched so low above as to compel mo to stoop in walking. At eacli step, the overhanging masonry seemed to become lower and lower, as if pressing mo into the unfathomable abyss. The darkness momentarily grew more and more dense, oppressive, pal pable—it forced itself on all the senses at once. There was a damp, musty smell in the air, and the dust which had been undisturbed for years arose in a stifling cloud. Numerous bats often flapped their wings almost in my face, and their harsh, squeaking notes gave a fitting voice to the gloom. The associations surrounding the un canny place added to the horror of my situation. The building was in a de serted quarter of the City of Mexico. The massive pilo had for many years been abandoned by all reputable persons and pursuits. Its labyrinthine interior was a safe refuge for a horde of murderous marauders. Many a brave officer of the law, while searching for a criminal, had been stabbed to his death by a band sud denly thrust from one of the dark re cesses. Only the week before a prominent and respected citizen had been murdered LllCOU U1V.UU |/1. V..V,111V. I/O. 1-1 lO lA.au tiful daughter, Dolores, had formed an attachment for a handsome and dashing young profligate named Manuel Lopez. He was the leader of a band of freeboot ers who made their headquarters in the building. The father took some deter mined steps and thought ho had broken up the affair; but ono day a rumor reached his ears that Dolores often met her lover in that ill famed retreat. One night ho followed her, and, to his intense grief, found that the rumor was true. He awaited the meeting, and then rushed at Lopez with the fury of a tiger. The next instant the father fell with a fatal knife thrust in his heart. The shrieks of the affrighted girl brought several officers to the spot where the body was found, and the news of the dreadful tragedy spread throughout the city. The funeral took placeumid general lamentation, and a large reward was offered for the appre hension of the murderer. A number of mounted officers scoured the neighboring country; but from the first I was convinced that Lopez had not left his den. From what I could learn of the girl I was also certain that she had not even yet entirely deserted her lover. My watch of seven days and nights was now rewarded by the reappearance of the girl in tho building, and, notwith standing my fears, I cautiously followed [lie rusumg sounu or wie ureas in me darkness before me. By an occasional glimmer it was evident that the girl had a faint light to guide her steps. Fortu nately she moved slowly, and I was en abled to follow closely by carefully feel ing my way with my cane and out stretched hand. My feet were mu filed, but I was in constant dread lest my movements should be heard. For some distance the wall to my left was solid, but at last I perceived that it had numerous narrow recesses, mud* deeper than I could measure with my arm or cane. Tiiis increased the horror of my situa tion, for at eacli opening I half expected the murderous Spaniard to rush out and hurl me into unknown depths below. Suddenly I was checked in my pursuit by a startling incident. The girl stopped, the glimmering light entirely disap peared, and I heard a voice, low, but ve hement with rapturous delight. “Dolores, my darling! I knew you would come .to me, that your love would show you that I was not to blame. And it was not my fault, I swear to you. He sprang at me like a wild beast, and, not knowing what I did, I drew my knife in self defense—and killed him. I acted on the swift impulse of the moment, and surely you cannot blame me." “I do not blame you, Manuel,” the girl said, slowly and with infinite sadness in her tones; “bat we must part forever. I came to-night to bid you a last farewell.” “All, do not say that, Lolita!” came the man’s voice, in desperate pleading; “see, I could not act otherwise. For your sake, I would never have harmed him—yes, I could oven have fought for him; but lie came upon me like the wind, ho gave me no time for thought—I knew only that one of us must die. Consider, how would it have been had lie lived— had he killed me? Could you have been u .• _■vr^. me, and I but served your love when I preserved my life. Think, dear one, you woro mine by fate’s decree, and are you the loss mine that I liavo taken the only course against a min who would have killed me?” “It cannot bo, it cannot be, Manuel," moaned the girl, hopelessly; “my fa ther’s blood is upon your hands and we must part forever.” “Come, come, Dolores, bo not too hasty. You must take time to think. Come, let me lead you to a seat. Why do you draw back from me? I know every foot of the way here, and can iind my way as easily in the dark as in the light. Besides, would it bo so great a harm if we should fall over this ledge— we, whoso love is greater than love of life itself? It is many feet to the stone lloor of the court below, and I have heard it said that before falling half the distance one’s breath is taken away and death comes as peacefully as sleep to a bubo. Come, Lolita, come!” There was a sound as if the girl were being half led, half dragged over the stones. She uttered an entreating moan, which thrilled me through and through with horror. Little wonder that she was frightened and unwilling to follow her lover; his pleading earnestness had changed to a desperate, despairing tone. I felt that ho was about to commit eorno other dreadful deed, but I was power less to interfere. The ledge along which I had been feeling my way ended ab ruptly, and my cane failed to touch a further footing in any ditectloo. Suddenly the noise or dragging, inter mingled with moans from the girl, ceased, and the next instant from below I heard a terrible shriek, followed by sounds as if falling objects were striking against projections in a rapid descent. Then all was still again. I peered into the darkness for a mo ment till I heard a murmur of voices. At last a lantern was brought. It re vealed a group of horror stricken men gathered around two prostrate forms which lay on the stone floor far be low. They were the mangled bodies of Manuel Lopez and Dolores, fallen upon almost the same stone where the father had poured out his life’s blood a few nights before. /r' An Old Ndbsk for Children.— Don't fall to procure MRS. WINSLOWS SOOTHING SYRUP for children teething. No mother who has ever triad it will consent to let her child pass through this critical period without the aid of this invalu able preparation. Gives rest to the mother nud relief and health to the child. Cures wind colic oianha-a, and lcguiates the bowels. Twenty 1 it-1 tLts a lottle. JohnJ.Keane, 66 Newark Avenue, J. G. We Call Special Attention to the Goods and Prices Below. The balance of onr Latest and Finest Imported and Domestic WRAPS Reduced 50 per cent, in price—$4.05, $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 and all New Shades, $3.00, $5.00, $7.00 and $0.00; cost *15.00 to import. TAILOR-MADE JACKETS, Black and 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 Black Cashmere Suits, $6.00 and up wards. Ladies’ White Suits, from $2.50 to 812.00. Ladies’ Jersey Waists, the Latest Novel ties. Cashmere Shawls, in Cream, Blue, Car dinal and All Colors HOSIERY. A large lot of Ladies’ Lisle Thread Hose, 39c.: worth 50c. Ladies’ and Gents’ Ballybriggan Under wear, very cheap, and all the popular and best makes in Corsets. Great bargains in Sun Umbrellas and Parasols. Embroidery, Flouncing and Laces. Lace Curtains, at the Popular Prices and Latest Designs. A great variety of Housekeeping Goods. Silks. Plushes and Velvets. High-Class Novelties in Dress Goods. Silk Wrap Henrietta Cloths, in Black and Colored. 500 Pieces of High-Art Novelties in Sat teens, 12}i'c.; former price, 20c. Gingham and Outing Cloths. Ladies’ Embroidered Underwear at a sacrifice. JOHN J. KEANE, 66 Newark Avenue, J. C. Post’s Sea Food Market 255 WARREN ST. SOFT SHELL CRABS, STRIPED BASS, LITTLE NECK CLAMS, PORGIES. BLUE POINT OYSTERS. HALIBUT. SEA BASS, PICKLED LITTLE NECK CLAMS, SHAD ROES, PICKLED OYSTERS, KING FISH, PICKLED MUSSELS, And all other Summer Kish, i We have a regular Deep Water Summer Ovater Orders by Telephone Call promptly attended to Telephone Call, 134 B. FRANK J. mm, FURNITURE Carpet, Bedding, Oil Cloth and Stove <*-WAREHOUSE,-<$> 203 Newark Ave.( Three Doors above Jersey Avenue. J. C. J. E. IVIEBER, RESTAURANT AND DINING-ROOM. TABLE BOARD, $3.50 PER WEEK. 356 Grove Street, Jersey City. Tables Reserved for Ladies. PLUMBERS. M. A. SHANAHAN, Practical Plumbkr, Sanitary Work a Specialty. 515 Grove Street, Jersey City. All orders promptly attended to. M. 3P. MOBR-itUT Plumber and bias Pitter, 553 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. PETER T. DONNELLY, PRACTICAL PLUMBER AND GAS FITTER. Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. 258 Washington Street, J. C. lUATEH Furnished. all Work Guaranteed 3P. 33. MiLBEtTIET, Practical Sanitary Plumber and steam fitter. BEATERS AMD RANGES A SPECIALTY. 189 Montgomery St., Jersey City HIGHEST PRICE PAID! OLD BOOKS MAGAZINES UNO LIBRARIES BOUGHTI 33. Scarboro, 94 Montgomery St., J. C. , 1 New books supplied at a liberal discount from pur chasers’ prices. Call or send for bargain catalogue Of «6 pages; ftroe to ull on application. Otm STOCK. OF Clocks, Bronzes, Silverware, Figures, Gold-Headed Canes, Silk Umbrellas, IS SELLING VERY RAPIDLY WITH THE LARGE DISCOUNT OK 20 PER CENT., BUT WE HAVE ADDED NEW GOODS THAT WE ARE AT.SO DISPOSING OF AT THE SAME •JO PER CENT. DISCOUNT. BE SURE TO CALL ON US BEFORE WE MAKE OUR ALTERATIONS. THIS IS A RARE CHANCE—ONLY ONCE IN 15 OR 20 YEARS. EVERY ARTICLE GUARANTEED. 73 MONTGOMERY STREET, JS'car Washington, JERSEY CITY —Li ■ ■1 ! 1 - -L-J-1- !Hggg"HBg»WWB MOSER, PUSTER, SON, Scavengers. OFFICES: 51 MONTGOMERY STq 211 RIOOIID.IVE Privy 'Vaults, Sinks and Cesspools Emptied and Disinfected, In all parts of Hudson County, prompt and cheap. &. STJ3R3S CTJ3R33 T Hammel's Hair Balsam, THE EXTRACT OF SAGE. 1b a sure cure for Dandruff and Scurf — a sure pre ventative against the Falling and Turning of the Hair. Sure Cure for Baldness t and the Finest Hair Dressing In the market. SOLD AT J. HAMMEL’S, 15 Exchange Place (Taylor’s Hotel). GLOGK’S MARKET, The Favorite place for families to get their Groceries, Meats and Provisions. No, 176 Mercer Street, C. M. CLERIHEW. ERIE COALYARD Cor. Twelfth and Henderson Sts. TELEn.'OXE 243. HEN11Y HAASE, Practical Boot and Shoe Maker. A $6 SHOE, made to order, my specialty. 93 Montgomery St., J. C. My owu make constantly on hand. Repairing promptly attended to. S UliUOGATE'S NOTICES. Notice* of Settlement. Notice of settlement.—notice is hereby given that the accounts of the subscriber, an administrator de bonis non. with the will annexed, of John L Earle, deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of Hudson County, and re pprted for settlement to the Orphans' Court of said county, on Saturday, the twenty seventh day of July, eighteen hundred and eighty-nine. Dated May 20, 1389. BAKER S. EARLE, _Administrator. VTOTICE OF SETTLEMENT.—Notice is hereby iA given that the final account of the subscriber, administratrix of John McCorren, deceased, will be audited and stated bv the surrogate of the County of Hudson, and reported for settlement ou Satur day, the 21th day' or July next. Dated May II, A. D. 1389. ( ATHARINE McCARREN. VoTi- K OE settlement. -Notice Is hereby iA 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 of Hud son, ami reported for settlement on Saturduy, the 27th (lay of July next. Dated May 24. A. D. 1389. WILLIS T. WILD. Notices to Creditors. ^OTICE TO CREDITORS. Estate of John W. Fnrper, Deceased. Richard F. Battersbee. administrator of John W. Harper, deceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hud sou county, dated June 31. 1389. hereby gives no tice to the creditors of saiil decedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the es tate of said decedent, under oath or affirmation within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said administrator. _ RICHARD F, BATTERSBEE. J^OTICE TO CREDITORS. Estate of Patrick Fraser, Deceased. Janies Moloney, Administrator of Patrick Fraser, deceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hudson eountv, uutcu may o, jnsi, nercny gives douiv io ino creditors of said decedent to bring in their debts, deinauds and claims against t!io estate of said de cedent, under oath or affirmation within nine months from the date of satil order, or they will lie forever barred of any action therefor against said Administrator. __ _ JAMES MOLONEY.. AT OTICE TO CREDITORS.-ESTATE OF JAMES ii Clerkiu. deceased.—Annie Clerkiu, executrix of James clerkiu, deceased, bv order of the Surra gate of Hudson county, dated June 7, 1889, hereby gives notice to the creditor* 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. _ ANNIE CLERKIN, Af OTICE TO CREDITORS—ESTATE OF MARGARET liior, deceased.—Otto Crouse, administrator of Margaret liior, deceased, by order of the Deputy Surrogate of Hudson county, dated May 20, lxsy, hereby gives notice to the creditors of sold decedent to bring In their debts, demands and claims against the estate or 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 bo presented to the Administrator, at the office of blair x Crouse, counsellors at Law, ",G Montgomery street, Jersey City, N. AT OTICE TO CREDITORS.—ESTATE OF LOUIS A. IN ldenan. deceased:—Pauline Llenau, executrix or Louis a. Llenau, deceased. t»y order of the Sur rogate of Hudson comity, dated May 27, 1889, hereby give* notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring Iu their debts, demands and claims against i he estate of said decedent, under oath or affirma tion within nine month* from the date of said order.or they will lie forever barred of any action ,1,,'r,'f0r S“ld “““‘'WE USNAIT. Claims to Ik* presented at the office of Wallis, Edwards Buinated, No. 1 Exchange place, Jer sey City.___ AT OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Estate or John San lx tins, deceased. Margaret ha C. Sanders, execu trlx of John samh ra. dei eased, by order of the Dep uty Surrogate of Hudson county, dated May 1, 18S9 hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring iu their debts, demands and claims against the cstute of said decedent, under oath or affirma tion w ithin ulne months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any uction there for against said executrix. MARU ARETHA 0. SANDERS. N OTR E to CREDITORS.—Estate of Peter Spring sted, deceased, Emily Spriugsteit, adminis tratrix of Peter Sprlngslcd. deceased, by order of the Deputy surrogate of Hudson counts, dated May 2, 1KK9, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said de cedent to bring in tlielr debts, demands anil claims against the estate or said decedent, under oath or ailimutlon will-in nine months from the date of said order, or they will forever burred of any ac tion therefor against said administratrix. EMILY SPRING STED. N otice to creditors.—estate of enoch Decker, deceased. Emma Becker, administra trix of Enoch Becker, deceased, by order of the Sur rogate of Hudson county, dated March 29, 1889, hcrebv gives notice to the creditors of said dccedeut to hrliig in their debts, demands and claims against the estute of said decedent, under oath or affirma tion w ithin nine months from the date of said order, or thev will be forever barred of any action therefor aguinst said administratrix. b __EMMA BECKER. Notice to creditors—estate of Jacob t Roberts, deceased.—Silas Hopper, administra tor of Jacob T. Roberts, deceased, by order of the Surrogate Hudson county, dated May Si, 1S'9, j litreby gives notice to the creditors of said dcceilem, to bring In their debta, dcimiuds auu claims against tlie estute of said decedent, trader oath or affirma tion within nine mouths from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any uetion therefor against said adnimutnuorhpp|,p Turner & Bennell, Grocers aifl Wine Mb ESTABLISHED TEARS. S3 & 85 NEWARK AVENUE, J. C. Public N otice REPORT NO. 39 OF THE COMMISSIONERS OF ADJUSTMENT. Notice is hereby given that the "Commissioners of Adjustment” in and for the city of Jersey City ap pointed by the Circuit Court of the county of Hud son. under and by virtue of the provisions of chap ter CXIl of the Laws of 1886, entitled "An Act Con i cerning the Settlement and Collection of Arrear [ ages of Unpaid Taxes, Assessments and Water ; Rates or Water Rents in Cities of this State, aud Imposing and Levying a Tax, Assessment, aud Lien in Lieu and Instead of Such Arrearages, and to Enforce the Payment Thereof, and to Provide , for the Sale bf Lands Subjected to Future Taxation aud Assessment,” passed March 30. 1886, have made, , i certified and filed a report of their proceedings, re ; luting to aud affecting delinquent land, situated within the following described boundaries:—North, I by the centre line of Tenth street; south, by the centre line of Sixlh street; west, bv the centre line ! of Brunswick street: and Last, by the centre line of Erie street, and more particularly described as fol i lows, to wit:— Block 281, lot T, Jersey avenue Block 281, lots 9 and 11, Sixth street Block 281, lots Cl and FI, Seventh street Block 281, lot S, Jersey avenue aud Sixth street Block 282, hits Cl aud PI, Jersey avenue Block 2s2. lots 23, 25, Eighth street Block 283, part of lot 3, East Hamilton place Block 283, pun of lot 3, Erie street Block 285. lot 22, Jersey avenue Block 281, lot 1, Erie street Block284, lot A, East Hamilton place Block 285, lot9 E ami D, Ninth street Block 2S5, lots J aud 16, Ninth street Block 285, lots 25 aud 32, Teuth street BIock 318. lot C, Jersey avenue Block 318, lots V and V., Seventh street Block 318, lots 14 and N, Sixth street Block 318, lot 31, Seventh street Block 319, lot K, Jersey avenue Block 319, lot 11, Seventh street Block 19, lots 32 and 27, Eighth street Block 319, lot A. Eighth street Block 320, lot V, Eighth street Block 32o, lot N. l'uvoula avenue Block 32i, lot M, Puvoniu avenue Block 871, lots ii, G aud F. West Hamilton place Block 821, lots 1, 2 and 5, West Hamilton place Block 322, lots 3 and 4, Jersey avenue. Block 822, lot A, Jersey avenue Block 822, lots 17 aud K.N'inth street Block 322, lots 15 aud 17, Ninth street Block 322, lots X and 25, Tenth street Block 322, lots 26 aud 29, Tenth street i Block 322, lot 32, Tenth st reet 1UOCK oa:>, itu n.i, wvi'mn street Block 353, low S ami Y, Sixth street Block 833, lots X uml Z, Sixth street Block 855, lots U aud T, Sixth street Block 355, lots B1 and Al, Monmouth street Block 836. lots lu aud 15, Seventh street Block 856, lots Al and V, Seventh street Block 856, lots Ol ami Itl. Eighth street Block H56, lots ill ami 32, Eighth street Block 856, alley. Coles street Block 356, lots 21 and 22. Monmouth street Biock'SSi, lots 19 uml ‘AI, Monmouth street Block 857, lot D, Coles street Block 357. lot 2, Pavonia avenue Block 357, lota 23 ami 21 Pavonia avenue ; Block 357, lots O ami 11, Eighth street ! B.ock yfls, lot Ol. Ninth street b»ock 358, lots 25, 28,27. Ninth street Block 358, lots 2S uml Wl. Ninth street Block 358, lots C, 81 aud 21, Ninth street Block 368, lots 12, 13, 14, Pavoniu avenue block 35h, lots V and Y, Pavonia avenue Block 8f»s. lots II and O, Coles street block 859, lot T, Coles street Block 359. lot U, Monmouth street block 359, lot E, Monmouth street Block 359, lots 8 T, Monmouth street Block 359, lots 23, 24, Monmouth street Block 859, lots A uml O. Ninth street : Block 359, lots C uml E, Ninth street Block 359. lots F and P, Ninth street Block 395, lots 15 and lti. Ninth street Block 5790, lots A, 0 ami 31, Seventh street Block 390, lots 17 and IS. Brunswick street Block 390, lots 19 aud 29, Brunswick street. Block 399, lots 11 and 12, sixth street Block :M», lots 13 and 16, Sixth street Block 39U, lots 3, 4 and 5, Mouniouth street Block 890, lots 6 and 7, Monmouth street Block 899, lot 25, Seventh street Block 391, lot 14 Seventh street Block 391, lots E and 25, Eighth street Blin k 391, lots 26, 2. and 2H, Eighth street Block 891, lots li and J, Se venth street Block 351, lots 18, 14, 15 and 16, Seventh street Block 391, lot 3. Monmouth street Block 891, lots 21 and 22, Brunswick street Block 891, low 6 and 8, Mouniouth street Block 392, lot B, Pavoniu avenue Block 392, h*ts 23 and 24, Pavonia avenue Block 392, lots E and 6. Monmouth street Block 392, lot M, Eighth street Block 356, lot V, Seventh street Block :W4 lots 17 to 20. Brunswick street Block 392, lots 1 and 2. Pavonia avenue Block 392, lots 21 ami 22, Pavonia avenue Block 893, lots 13 ami 16, Pavonia avenue Block 393, l*>t SO, Ninth street Block S’.*!, lot 6, Monmouth street Block 853, Lot T, Coles street Block 893, Hits 5 and 6, Pavonia avenue Block 891, lots 11 ami 13, Pavoula aveuue Block 8J3, lots 9, III, 11 aud 12. Pavonia avenue Block 393, lot 21, Brunswick street Block 398, lots B and C, Ninth street Block 394, lots A aud Y, Tenth street Block 894, lots 25 ami 26, Tenth street Block •'.'.*4, lots 27 and 23, Tenth street Block 39!, lots 18 and 14, Ninth street Block894, lots 17 ami 18, Brunswick street Block 394, lots 19 and 20, Brunswick street. , Block 8lw. lots 21, 22. 41 aud 21, Brunswick street | Block 394, lot 5, Monmouth street i And the said court has fixed Saturday, the Third ( I day oi August, eighteen hundred and eighty-nine, , I at the Court House, in the City of Jersey City, at ten \ I o’clock In the forenoon, ns the time aud place for i ' hearing any objections that maybe made to the assessments, charges and liens fixed and certified I by the Commissioners of Adjustment, in said re I port, when and where all parties interested therein may be heard. | bated Jersey City, N. J„ Juno 29, 1>89. Dennis McLaughlin, I Clerk of the Circuit Court of the County of Hudson. ---I ^ A - 100 Baby Carriages, &2.00 UPWARD. "IWYER’S ORGHESTRir — Music Furnished for Picnics I Balls, Sociables, Etc. BRASS BANDS A SPECIALTY KO. 7 MEItCSB ST., J. C. 1 H0S.F. CWTEB. - • « - LoaUor Public Notice. REPORT NO. 38. Notice Is hereby given that the Commissioner* ot Adjustment in and for the city of Jersey City, ap pointed by the Circuit Court of the County or Hud son, under and by virtue of the provisions of Chap ter CXII of the Laws of 1886, eutitled "An act con cur nlng the settlement anti collection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assessments and water rates or water rents in cities cf this State, and Imposing and levying a tax, assessment and lien in lieu ana in stead of such arrearages, and to enforce the pay ment thereof, and to provide for the sale of lands subjected to future taxation and assessment/' Saascd 3Larch3uth, 1836, have made, certified and led a report of their proceedings, relating to and affecting delinquent lands, described as follows, to wit:— mock 815, lota 476, 477 and 47.8, Paterson st. Block 713, lots 9, 10, 11, Prospect st. Block 389, lot 70, Grand st. Block 978, lots 1,2, 3, Tonnelle ave. and County road. Block 358, lots 38, 35, 37, Montieello ave. Block 577, lots 43, 15. Laldlaw ave. Block 319. lot 15, Beach st. Block 852, lots 6, 7, 8, 9, Manhattan ave. Block 223, lot F2, Summit ave. Block 852, lot 39, Moran st. Block 347, lots 3, 4, Carlton ave. Block 8*<, lots 3, 4, in plot l, Summit am Block 823, lots 54, 55, Charles st. Block 638, lots 10, 11, Kearney ave. Block 521, lot 50, Bramhall ave. Block 783, lots 137, 138, Sherman ave. Block 957, lot 20. Floyd st. Block 958, lot 27, Hoyd st. Block 197, lot 28. Park st. Block 77, lot 2. Bergen ave. Block 347, lot 23, Fairmount ave. Block 1.358, lots 140, 141,Parnell place. Block (121, lots 5, 6, Van Wart alley. Blocks 623, 621, lots 13A, 18B, Boyd ave. Block 700, lot 5, Clerk st Block 977, lots 1, 2. County road and Quincy #1. Block 701, lot A. Claremont av& Block 353. lots 9 to 14. Cliftou place and Cornell*)* ave. ' | Blocks 469, 470, lots 3, 4, Comm unipaw ave. 1 Block 673, lots 3, 4, Pacific ave. Bluck 1,304. lots L 2, 3, 4, Ocean ave. Block 412, lot 66, Harrison ave. Block 555, pt. of 7 and all of 8,10t 12,14, Beacon am Block 374,193 to 228 Canal st. Block 376, 27 to 36 Grand st. Block 34U, 5 to 26 Grand st Block 565, 17 Beacon ave. Block 763, 31 Hauooek ave. Block 662. lots 204, 205, James ave. Blocks 527, 529. 121 to 124 West Side am Block 512, lot 19, Cominunipaw ave. J.UOCK. J'Jy, ioi» vo, », -vriiugiou ave. Block 737, lots 139, 160, New York ave. Block 502, lots 9, lu, 11, Communlpaw ave. Blocks 233 to 241, both Inclusive, Gautier ave. Block 581, lota 73, 75, 79, 79, 79 and SO. Oxford av* Block 517, lots 13, 20. 22, 24, 26, 28, 30, 32, 34, 36, 88, 40, 42, 41, 46. 43, 50 and 52 Lexington ave. Block 547, lots 66, 68,70, 71, 73, 75, 77, 79 and 81 Lex ington ave. Block 547, lots S3, 84, 85, 86. 87. 88, 89 and 90 Mallory ave. Block 547, lots 74, 76, 78, 80 and 82 Clendenny ave. Block 547, lots 25, 27. 29, 31, 33, 35, 37, 89,41, 48, 45* 47, 49. r.l and 53, Clendenny ave. Block 547, lots 65. 67,17, 19, 21 and 23 Clandenny ave. Block 533, lots 3, 5. 7, 9. 11. 13, 15, 17, 19, 21, 23, 25, 27, 29. 81, 33, 35, 37, 39 nud 41 Oxford ave. Block 533, lots 51, 53. 55, 57, 59, 61, 63, 65, 67 and 69 Oxford ave. Block 533, lots 2, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20,22, 24, 26, 26, SU, 32. Si, :«6. 38, *IU, 42, and 44 Lexington ave. illock 533, lots 52, 54, 56, 38, 60, 62, 64, 66,68 and 70 Lexington ave. Block 543, lots 1,2, 3, 4, 5. 6, 7 and 8 Mallory ave. Block 543. lota 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20, 22, 24, 26, 28, 30, 82, 34. 36, :.'S, 40, 42, 44 and 46 Clendenny ave. Block 543, lots 56. 38, 60, 62. 64, 66, 68, 70, 72, 74, 76, 78 and hO Clendenny ave. Bloc k 513, lots 83, 84, 85, 86, 87, 88, 89 and 90 Maroy ave. Block 543, lots 53, 55, 57, 59, 61, 63, 65. 67, 69, 71. 73, 75, 77 and 79 Lexington ave. Block 453, lots 19, 21. 23, 25, 27, 29, 3L 33, 35, 37, 39, U, 43 and 43 Lexiugtou ave. Blocks 534 ami niUfc., lots 1, 2, 3. 4, 5, 6, 7,8* 9, 10,11, 12. is, 14, 13,16, 17 and 18 Marcy ave. Block 859, lot 3 In plot 10, Zubrlskie st. Block 56U, lots 16C, 18C. Hopkins av. Block 126, lot 2, Summit av. Blocks 190, 192, lot middle 1-3 of 66, Montgomerj et. Block G18, lots 25,26, 27, Newark av. Blocks 277, 278. lot 18L, Belmont av. Block 874, lot 72 and part of 71, South st. Block 122, lots 4, 5, 6, Tonuele and Sip a vs. Block 972, lots 1 to 19, Carlton and Tonnele av* and Beach st. And the suid Court has fixed Saturday, the sixth day of July, eighteen hundred and eighty-nine, at the Court House, in the city of Jersey City, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, as the time and place for heaiiug any objections that may be made to the «r ses-meuts, charges and liens fixed and certified bv the •‘c ommissioners of Adjustment,” lu saidreporL when and where all parties interested therein may be heard. Bated Jersey City, N. J.. June 22d, 1889. DENNIS SleLAUGHLIN, Clerk of the Circuit Court of the County of Hudson. Wm. Peter’s Lager Beer. Palisade Brewery, UNION HILL, N. J. Try 81.50 and *2.00 Ladles* and Genii Shoes, In all styles, as good as sold elsewhere for *2.00 and *8.00. ALL GOODS WARRANTED. D. Sullivan, MONTGOMERY STREET, near cor. Washington. 20 NEWARK AVENUE, and 228 NEWARK AVENUE, cor. Coles Street. JOHN DUST, -Dealer In Beef, Veal, Mutton, rLAMB AND PORK. POULTRY, T VEGETABLES, ETC. 263 Grand St., near Grove. HENRY F. BARNINC, Carriage, Wagon and Pictorial Sign Painter. 155 Pavonla Avenue, J, O. New Carriages; also, Second hand Wagons aatf Carriages bought, sold or exchanged. Kxpres* Wagons Painted at the lowest rates.