A TERROR OF THE WOODS.
* A MAN IN P ISC AT A TV A T THAT
FRIGHTENS ALL THE WOMEN.
Pullen Must Pay Mrs. Pullen Her Ali
mony—Five Dollars for a State Coat
of Arms—The Republican Convention
On Saturday night a search was made
for the unknown man who has been ter.
rorlzing the women in the village of
Piscata way town for several weeks.
A party of seven, led by Mr. W. H.
Brundage, started for Dunham’s Hill,
where the stanger had been seen to fre
quently enter a small stretch of woodland
and disappear. The moon shone brightly,
and the searchers had no difficulty in
finding the dilapidated hut in which the
man had slept.
There was evidence that the place had
been occupied, but no trace of the stran
ger could be found. He had disappeared
and took with him a large bundle ol
clothing which he had been seen to carry.
The mysterious man is described as
being about forty-five years old, with a
villainous cast of features. He has visited
almost every farm house in the village
during the absence of the men and terror
ized the females by demanding food.
The searching party did not go out last
night, but will continue the quest tonight.
It is their determination to drive him out
of the neighborhood. The man has been
living in the hut, which is near the Abos
property, about three weeks, and many
people passing on the road leading to
Florida Grove have frequently seen him
enter the woods with a pack upon his
Pullen Most Pay His Alimony.
Vice Chancellor Bird was engaged at
Trenton yesterday in hearing two mo
tions in the case of Pullen v. Pullen. The
first motion was upon a rule to show
cause, obtained by Mr. Pullen, why his
wife should not be restrained from pro
ceeding to collect :her alimony, counsel
fee9 and costs until the Court of Errors
and Appeals decided the motion to dis
miss the appeal taken out of time from
the order granting the wife alimony
pendente Ute. The second motion was
upon a rule obtained by the wife to show
cause why the husband should not be at
tached for contempt of court in refusing
to pay the alimony, counsel fees and
costs, under the previous order of the
Court, upon which the Court had ordered
an execution to issue for the collection
The Court disposed of the first motion
by dismissing the same with costs. It
disposed of the second by directing the
defendant Pullen to pay the sum of *350
by the 26th inst.; *250 more by September
15, and the balance by October 1, and in
the meantime continued the rule to show
cause why the defendant should not be
attached for contempt until September
10, and ordered the defendant to pay the
costs of this application.
The New Jersey Oyster.
The oyster industry is a very import
ant one in New Jersey. There were 3,252,.
000 bushels of oysters marketed in this
State in 1887, over one-half of them being
Maurice River Coves and Delaware Bay.
In that locality there are 60,000 acres of
natural beds aiid 10.000 acres of planted
grounds. The production in other
parts of the State was as follows:—
Shrewsbury, 100,000; Keyport, 262,000;
Perth Amboy, 60,000; Baruegat, 20,000;
Manahawkin, 10,000; West Creek, 60,000;
Tuckerton, 30,000; Absecom, 60,000; Pleas
antville, 70,000, and Cape May, 60,000.
This year there were no sets in Newark
Bay, and Raritan River is also depleted.
The average price was about *1 per
bushel, and the average yield about *140
per acre, about 60,000 persons being sup
ported by this and the clainjindustry.
An interest so Important to the welfare
of the State is well worth careful foster
ing. Prof. Julius Wilson, the biologistof
the State Experiment Station, is conduct
ing a series of investigations having refer
ence to the breeding of oysters. But a
very small proportion of the spawn of an
oyster lives, because of the attacks of
natural enemies, the prevalence of storms
and sudden changes of temperature.
ueiiCS irom ino aiaie u«iu»c.
The sale at the State House at Trenton
yesterday of old things that were no
longer of use to the State amounted to
about $150. Mr. T. M. Terradell seemed
to take a fancy for the old relics. He
bought the old Coat of Arms of New Jer
sey, which has been standing in the rear
yard exposed to the weather siuce it was
taken from its place in front of the State
House after the fire, for $5. No one else
seemed to want it. The horse’s head in
the centre has been broken off, and the
faces of Liberty and Prosperity have been
somewhat defaced by the boys. It will
prove an interesting but unwieldy relic.
The gilt sheaf of wheat which so long
occupied a conspicuous place on the top of
the old dome was also purchased by Mr.
Terradell for $1,80. The large gilt frame
which encased the large glass in the Ex
ecutive parlor so long was sold for $2.75.
It was not long ago that $20 was offered
A desk was sold that was occupied by
General E. L. Campbell when lie served
as Pension Agent under Governor Ward,
just after the close of the war. Some of
the General’s papers were found in the
It is not kuown what Mr. Terradell is
going to do with his relics.
Rubbed a Church.
Detective Cosgrove, of Newark, made a
clever capture yesterday of George, alias
“Chuck” Galloway, who is wanted for
several robberies committed in Stanhope
about six months ago. Galloway has
been missing from his usual haunts siuce
The charges against Galloway are that
he robbed the» house of the Rev. Father
Brady, the Catholic church anil the house
of Mr. Nevins, a contractor. From both
houses all the money and valuables on
hand were carried oft. The church was
broken into and the sacrilegious thief
stole all the sacred vessels from the altar.
Suspicion fell on Galloway at the time,
but he was nowhere to be found.
Two Forged Mortgages.
The executors of the late John Bolt have
found that the decedent’s name had been
forged to two mortgages securing $4,000
on property in Germantown. The mort
gages had been placed on record, and had
ueen insured by a title and guaranty com
ay. The first intimation the executors
of the existence of the forgeries was
received by reading of the advertisement
of the property named in there to be sold
at Sheriff's sule. The loss was made good
by the title company.
Republican Convention Called.
Chairman Hobart and Secretary Foster
have issued the call for the Republican
Gubernatorial Convention, to be held in
the Opera House in Trenton on Tuesday,
September 17. The basis of representation
is one delegate to each ^00 voters, or frac
tion thereof over 100 voters. Each ward
will be represented by at least one dele
A Bridgeton Bridge Tender Gone.
Much alarm is felt over the mysterious
disappearance from Bridgeton of Clark
Henderson, who has been missing from
his home since last Thursday. Mr Hen
derson is well known as the Broad street
bridge tender. He is a shoemaker by
trade and resides on the north side of
Broad street hill. He has not boen at
home since last Thursday afternoon anil
nothing has been heard from him.
An Old Nome fob Children.—Don’t fail to
procure MRS. WINSLOW’S SOOTHING SYRUP
for children teething. No mother who has ever
tried 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 and
relief and health to the child. Cures wind colic
diarrhoea, and regulates the bowels. Twouty
flve cents a bottle. ““
WHY LEAVE THE CITY
When an Extensive Variety of these goods
can be found at
Harness and Carriage Repository,
85 Montgomery St.
| Every Carriage of Superior Workmanship and Warranted.
Appetite. Shortness of Breath, Coxtivenea, Scum, Blotchea on the Skin, Dftfurbed Sleep, F |Ptfui
WEAK STOMACH; IMPAIRED DIGESTION; DISORDERED LIVER;
ft,-,, *CT LIKE MAGIC:—it few dotes will work wonders upon the Vital Organs: Strengthening
th^nuicuUr System; restoring long-lost Complexion; bringing back the keen odoe of appetite,
mid arousing with the ROSEBUD OF HEALTH the whole phytic,U energy of the human frame.
These are “facts ” admitted by thousands, in all classes of so^cty. and cme of the bert guaran
tees to the Nervous and Debilitated is that BEECHAM’S PILLS HAVfe THE LARGEST SALE OF ANY
PATENT MEDICINE IN THE WORLD, Full directions with each Box.
Prepared only by THOS. EBBCHAH, St. Helena, Lancashire, England.
Sold by Jtmggists generally. B. F. ALLEN 4 CO., 368 and 367 Canal St., Now York, Sola
Agents for the United States, who. (if yonr druggist does not keep them,)
WILL MAIL BEECHAM’S PILLS ON RECEIPT OF PRICE 25 CENTS A BOIL
MANY NEW BUILDINGS.
A List of The Permits Granted bjr
the Building Inspector.
Since July 1, BuUding Inspector James
C. Clarke has granted permits for the
erection of these new buildings in the
T. F. Morris, No. 38 Wayne street, one
four-story brick, $9,350.
Provident Institution for Savings,
Washington street, one two-story brick,
Hudson County National Bank, Wash
ington street, one two-story brick, $60,000.
George A. Wood, Barrow street, one
two-story brick, $19,000.
Alfred M. Schroeder, No. 388 Montgom- '
erv street, one one-story frame, $500.
Making a total of three brick and one
Elizabeth Nabel, Ninth street, one
three-story frame, $5,070.
Henry Meyer, Grand street, one three
story frame, $5,360.
Patrick Flynn, Grand street, one three
story frame, $4,719.
R. M. Petrie, Woodward street, three
three-story frame, $15,000.
Elizabeth M. llauley, Manning avenue,
one one-story frame, $3,000.
H. Louderbough, Wayne street, one
two and a half-story frame, $4,000.
William Miller, Woodward street, one
two-story frame, $150.
Van Keuren & Son, Grand street, three
story frame, $1,500.
James J. Waters, Thirteenth street, one
two-story frame, $500.
Winter & Ball, Fourteenth street, one
one-story frame, $385.
Winter & Ball, Fourteenth street, one
Total, twelve frame and one alteration,
Annie Clerkin, Second street, one five
story brick, $1(5,000.
Patrick Kelly, Nos. 405 and 407 Grove
street, two four-story brick, $14,000.
E. Hartnett, Bay street, one five-story
Charles Birdsall, Fifth street, one ex
Total, four brick and one extension,
L. Secelkeu, Milton avenue, one two
and one naif story frame, $3,(500.
J. Breuuner, Sherman avenue, one two
story frame, $2,000.
L. Stahl, Charles street, one two-story
T Klaus, Webster avenue, one two-story
frame, $3,000. •
M. Reisser, No. 98 Grace street, one one
story frame, $1,100.
E. Euglemau, Ferry street, on6 two
story frame, $1,(500.
Robert Muir, Prospect street, four two
story lrarnc, $8,000.
.John Fugel, Charles street, one two
story frame, $2,100.
Henry Otting, Milton avenue, one two
story frame, $2,150.
Charles Henry, No. 157 Hutton street,
one two-story frame, $2,800.
M. Campbell, Ferry street, one two
story frame, $2,500.
F. Fuller, No. 338 Central avenue, one
two-story frame, $2,500.
H. Wackman, Jefferson avenue, one
tliree-story frame, $3,500.
W. F. Kern, Hutton street, one three
story brick, $8,000.
W. F. Kern, Summit avenue, two three
story brick, $12,000.
W. C. Higgins, No. 419 New York ave
nue, two one-story frame, $3,000.
W. G. NelsoD, No. loti Waverly street,
oue two-story frame, $1,100.
J. A. Nugeut, Hopkins avenue, one one
story frame, $400.
A.'Nicoll, No. 02 Bench street, one one
story frame, $700.
Patrick Ryan, No. 107 Hancock avenue,
one two-story frame, $ti00.
David Jones, Reserve street, one two
story frame, $800.
F. Carrier, No. 35 Leonard street, one
Cornelius Jernet, No. 55 Palisade ave
nue, alteration. $390.
W. Jordan, No. 115 North stx-eet, exten
Exuilo Sharbori, Poplar street, exten
James C. Egbert, Jr., No. 3C4 Webster
aveuue, extension, $750.
G. Bonneberger, No. 09 Hutton street,
Total, twenty-three frame, three brick,
four extensions, one alteration, $66,955.
W. F. Hartranft, No. 003 Pavonia ave
nue, one two and a half story frame,
M. C. Jarvis, Garrabrandt place, one
two-story frame, $14,000.
E. A. McCreery, Summit avenue, one
three-story frame, $7,000.
L. Gilford, Prescott place, seven two
stoi'y brick, $14,000.
J. C. Appleby, Harrison avenue, four
two story brick, $15,100.
D. Eborle, Monticello avenue, one three
story frame, $5,500.
J. b. Throckmorton, Glenwood avenue,
one two and a half story frame, $6,098.
W. G. Bumstead, Glenwood avenue,
one two and a half s.ory frame, $6,098.
J. GaiTick, No. 19 Duncan avenue, one
two and a half story frame, $4,800.
James Pendergast, No. 07 Cottage street,
J. J. Vanderbeck, No. 447Bergen ave
nue, one extension^ $1,000
Total, seven frame, eleven brick, one
extension, one alteration, *65,196.
M. Flaherty, Jackson place, one three
story frame, *4,190.
W. Walls, Arlington avenue, one two
and a half story frame, *4,100.
W. A. Higbam, Arlington avenue, one
two and a half story frame, *4,150.
S. O. Merwin, Arlington avenue, one
two and a halt story frame; *3,950.
M. Warren, Arlington avenue, one two
and a half story frame, *4,150.
M. Strumpfell, Arlington avenue, one
two and a half story frame. *4,000.
M. V. Murphy, Arlington avenue, one
three-story frame, $5,(W0.
Ignaz Ezell, No. 109 Railroad avenue,
one four-story frame, *8,500.
A1 Datz, Ege avenue, one three-story
Rosea Frey, Ocean avenue, one three
story frame, *3,900.
W. Schwartz, Stevens avenue, one two
story frame, *1,480.
M. Simmons, Hoadley avenue, one
three-story frame, *2,700.
H. Price, Bramhall avenue, one three
story frame, *3,000.
Krause Bros., Halladay street, two two
story frame, *3,000.
Edward Cook, Virginia avenue, one
two-story frame, *1,500.
Mr. Ryer, Arlington avenue, one two
story frame, *4,000.
E. Applaby,Grand street,one three-story
Standard Iron Co., Phillip street, one
one-storv frame, *2,520.
Sarah'Hunt, No. 108 Clendenny avenue,
Thomas Moran, No. 16 Randolph ave
nue, alteration, *225.
Total, twenty-one frame, two alter
FOURTH AVENUE PAVILION,
13TH STREET AND 4TH AVENUE, NEW YORK. ,
Week commencing August 12.
NEW FEATURES—NEW FACES.
MISS VIOLA RIVERS, Principal Equestrienne.
GEORGE CAjtON. Grotesque Clown.
WM. ROLLINS, Principal Jester.
DAN O’BRIEN, Champion Double Somersault
Leaper of the World.
T. S. LEANDER, One-Anned Musical Wonder.
J. C. MULLINS. Champion Backward Jumper; has
beaten all records.
VIOLA RIVERS, in a Beautiful Act of Equitation
upou 3 Horses. •
WILLIE SIEGRIEST and GEO. CARON, in a Ro
mantic Brother’s Act.
FRED MENDOZA, Our Popular Ring Master.
Marvelous Exhibition by MARRETTA MEYER
Queen of the High Wire.
The.whole to conclude with our New Departure.
A POPULAR OPERATIC CONCERT.
HALF PRICE ADMISSION.
Performance Every ATtornoou and Evening.
Take Broadway or Fourth avenue cars.
From Hoboken, Fourteenth and Christopher,
street lines direct to Fourth avenue.
PALMER’S TIIEATRE. B’way and Thirtieth St.
coousd By tons of ice.
McCAULL OPERA COMPANY
Wednesday, August 14,100th Performance.
Evenings at 8. Saturday Matinee at 2.
BROADWAY THEATRE. Corner Forty-first St.
Evenings at 8. Saturday Matinee at 2.
Manager.Mr. FRANK W. SANGER.
FRANCIS WILSON AND COMPANY,
BIJOU THEATRE. Broadway, near Thirtieth S t
J. W. ROSKNQUEST.Sole Manager
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday.
The new Farce Comedy, by Will R. Wilson and
Julius A. Lewis,
lne Lion ana tiie LamD.
New Scenery and Effects. A Strong Cask
Gallery, 20c. Reserved, 50c., “5c., $1 and si.50.
V\r ANTED—LADIES DESIROUS OK JOINING OR
V? taking part with an Amateur Drumatic Soci
ety. Address Dramatic, News office.
^ CALL AT
109 N ewark Ave,
Wholesale Liquor Dealer
Full Quarts, One Dollar per Bottle.
E. RIDLEY £ SONS.
COVERING ENTIRE BLOCK,| COVERING ENTIRE BLOCK,
GRAND STREET, j GRAND STREET,
FROM ALLEN TO GrCHARI) ST., N. Y. ! FROM ALLEN TO ORCHARD ST., N, Y.
During August Throughout Entire Establishment.
.1/1 this Season’s Goods. JYew and Fresh.
WE QUOTE A FEW BARGAINS.
Double width Mohair Brilliantine in ten differ
ent shades of brown and gray mixtures, at 29c.
yd.; reduced from 50c.
Stripe Serge Suitings, all the leading Fall
colors; splendid value, 37^. yd.
200 pieces Crinkled Seersuckers, 3J4c. yd.
New Fall Novelty Dress Goods, Jacquard and
300 Pieces Moleskin Plush.
ALL NEW FALL COLORS,
Ladies’ Fine Egyptian Cloth Jerseys, Navy
blue, garnet, dark and medium brown, tan
and black, handsomely braided, front and bock
At 43c.; Reduced From 98c.
Ladies’ Fine All-Wool Jerseys, coat back, at
66c.; former price, $1.18 (blacks only).
Misses’ All-Wool Jerseys, seal brown, dark
green and black, plain and coat backs, size 26
to 30 inches, at 39c.; has been 78c.
Misses’ All-Wool Jersey Blouses, sizes 24 to 32
inch, all colors, at 98c.
Children’s All-Wool Jerseys, sizes 20 to 23 inch.,
blacks only, at 25c.; reduced from 49c.
Ladles’ Russet Goat Oxford Ties, 3
styles, Common Sense, Box Toes,
High Heels and Narrow Toes,
with toe caps, sizes 2^£ to 7; well,
worth $2.00; reduced to.J A PAIR.
500 Pair Infants’ Tan Goat and Dongola Button
Shoes, sizes 1 to 6, at 49c. pair; reduced from 75c#
Misses’ Canvas Shoes, both lace and button,
heels and spring heels, sizes 13, 13V£, 1, 1^ and
2, at 73c. pair; have been $1.25 and $1.50.
Misses’ Slippers, fine Curacoa and Dongola
Kid, Opera ana Common Sense lasts, size 11 to 2V
at 49c. pair; worth double.
6,500 yds. Colored Edgings, 1\& to 6 inches wide,
at 494c., 994c., 1194c. and 19c. yard.
22-inch White Swiss and Cambric Flouncings
at 21c. and 31c, yard.
45-inch Cambric Flouncings at 48c. yard; worth
45-inch Swiss Skirtings, handsome lines, large
assortments, at all prices.
Side Plaited Lace Collars
At 10c. and 14c. Each.
EDWARD RIDLEY & SONS,!
309, 311, 31134 to 331 Grand St.
CO to OS Allen, S9 to 65 Orchard St.
CLEARING BALANCE OF
THIS SPRING’S IMPORTATION.
At $1.00 pair; reduced from $1.75.
At $1.50 pair; reduced from $2.50.
At $2.50 pair; reduced from $4.50.
At $8.50 pair: reduced from $5.50.
Sale Continued. All New Goods. Latest
Borders and Lowest Prices in City.
500 dozen Ladies’ All-Linen Hemstitched Plain
White Handkerchiefs, 2-inch hems, at ll%c.,
LESS THAN HALF VALUE.
Full line Valenciennes Lace Handkerchiefs,
lawn centres, at 8c. each.
300 dozen Ladies' Colored Border Handker
chiefs at 3c. each.
Ladies’Colored and White Hemstitched Em
broidered Handkerchiefs at 8c. and 9c. each.
Men's All-Linen Hemmed Handkerchiefs at
E>o. 16 and 22 widths, various patterns, 18c. yd.;
We quote a few of tlie Bargains.
50 dozen Children's Gingham and Striped Seer
sucker Dresses, 24c.
25 dozen Children’s extra fine French Gingham
Dresses at 79c.
100 dozen Ladies’ White Lawn Aprons, large
size, with tucks, at 17c.
50 dozen Ladies’ Muslin Drawers, cluster tucks
and embroidery, at 39c.
50 dozen Ladies’ Muslin Chemise, tucked and
embroidered yoke and insertion. 39c.
50 dozen Ladies’ Fine Muslin Drawers, cluster
tucks and deep embroidery, 46c.
50 dozen Ladies Fine Muslin Chemises, pompa
dour and pointed yoke, tucks, embroidery and
Ladies’ Fine White Lawn Dressing Sacques,
89c., $1.15, $1.69 and $2.10 (all reduced).
Ladies’ Brown Balbriggan Hose, regular made
and French feet, at 11c. pair.
Ladies regular made fast black Hose at 15c.
Ladies’ black and colored Hose, 25c. pair.
Ladies’ Fine Jersey Fitting Ribbed Vests at
21c. each; worth 38c.
Children's Gossamer Shirts, sizes 10 to 84 inch,
at 18c. each.
EDWARD RIDLEY & SONS,
309, 311, 311H to 321 Gland St.
i 5G to G8 Allen, 59 to 05 Orchard St.
N. B.—Our Stores can be Reached from all points on North
or Hudson River by taking West Street Horseears, running along
river front to Desbrosses Street; Grand Street Cars starting at this
point pass our doors.
(ROOD LUCK TO ALL
WHO USE THEM.
Praises Them, and
7. A. A&OHEB, Prop., Saratoga Spriaga, H. T.
C. C. F1UNK & €0.,
Weldon Building, RoonvS, Jersey City.
STOCKS, GRAIN ANI> Oili.
Bought and sold on margin. Private wires to
New York and Chicago.
MOSER, PUSTER, SON,
SCAVE N G E3RS.
M MONTGOMERY SX« 211RMDAVE
Always Fresh. Pure Candles a Specialty.
7S Montgomery Street.
Large redaction to Schools and Fairs.
WILFRED 6. LAWRENGE,
MANUKACTUaiNG AND WHOLESALE
No. 291 First Street,
JUNCTION NEWARK AVENUE.
Dealer in New and Second-Hand Show Cases, Glass
Jars. Scales, etc
THE ST. CLOUD
213 FIRST AVENUE,
FOURTH HOUSE FROM THE OCEAN
rar-New Management, Excellent Table and Light
g and Airy Rooms.
MRS. M. LEWIS.
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 Fish.
We have a regular Deep Water Summer Ovster
Orders by Telephone Call promptly attended to
Telephone Call, 134 fi.
A LARGE STOCK
Rugs, Lace Curtains,
AMD OTHER USEFUL
GASH GR ON TIME.
Call and Exarhlne Them.
GEORGE E. WATSON,
#1 Montgomery St. •
Morrow Day & Co.,
BAKERS & CATERERS,
Ice Cream and Fruit Ices In Variety.
Bricks to Carry Home.
REST A VIC A NT, 7 A.31. TILL 11 P.3T.
Morrow, Day A Co.’s Hotel, Ocean
Grove, M. J„ Opens June *7.
R. H. WEAVER,
ee* F LAGS ee
of all DAtlonalltlea
Horse, Truck and Wagon Covers.
TENT9 FOR HIRE,
26 and 28 Gregory Street, J. C.
100 Baby Carriages,
Traveling Bags, Trunks, Steamer
Chairs and Leather Novelties,
Goods made to order. Repairing neatly done.
58 CORTLANDT STREET,
Corner Greenwich Street, NEW YORK
Erie Railroad Time Table.
rpiCKET OFFICES—401. S17. 713. 957
L Broadway. 153*6 Bowery, 1 Bat
tery place. Chambers street and
Twenty-third street ferries. New
'York; 331 Fulton street. Brooklyn;
107 Broadway, Williamsburg; cor
r uer Newark and Hudson streets,
, Hoboken, and new station Jersey
-w City, where tickets and parlor or
sleeping car reservations and orders for check
ing anu transfer of baggage can be obtained.
Trains leave Jersey City station as follows
9:20 a. ra.—Day Express. Pullman Buffet drawing
room coaches to Buffalo, connect at Hornellsville
ior Jamestown and Chautauqua Lake. „
3:18 p. m. daily—“Chicago and fc>t. Louis Limited.
A solid Pullman train of day, dining and sleeping
coaches to Meadvllle, Youngstown, Marion and
Chicago without change. Pullman sleeping coaches
to Cleveland, Cincinnati and St. Louis. No extra
charge for fast time. . „ , _ w _
6:18 p. m. dally—Chicago and Grand Trunk Ex
press. Solid Pullman train of day and Buffet sleep
ing coaches to Buffalo. Niugara Falls, Hamilton.
London, Lansing, Battle Creek, South Bend and
Chicago without change. Buffet sleeping coach to
Rochester, arrive 7s*) a. m. „ 4
8:50 p. m. daily—Chicago Express. Pullman Buffet
sleeping coaches to Elmira, Hornellsville, James
town, Corry, Meadvllle, Youngstown, CincinnatJ
"stations on Orange Branch, week days, 9:15 a. mu
12:53, 4:22, 6:27, 7:05, 9:12, 11:45 p. m. Sundays, 9:45.
a. in’, 1:42. 4:17, 6:27, 8:30, 10:12 p. m. Additional trains
to Prospect street, E. Orange, Washington street,
orange, Llewellyn and Main streets. VY. Orange,
Orange, week days, 6:13, 8:23, 11223 a. m., 222.3:27,
4:52. 5:19, 5:50,8:12. 10:00 p. m.
Rutherford and Passaic, week days. 4:15* MR 6:12,
7:12, 8:05, 9:45, 10:43 a. m., 12:12 noon, 1:12. 2:02,*8:08,
3-50i 4:2U, 4:50, 5:52, 601, 6:29. 6:42.7:15. 7:44, 9:13.10:42,
p. m.. 12:13 midnight. Sundays. 500, 8:30.10:48, a. m.,
12:12 noon, 200, 3:20. 4:13, 5:20, 6:45, 7:44, 9.15, 10:42 p. in.,
12:13 midnight. Additional trains to Passaic, week
days, 331. 5:12. 529. 620 p. m. _
Paterson, week days, 4:15, 500, 6:12, 7:12, 805, 9:45,
10:43 a. m., 12:12 noon, 1:12, 202, 803, 3:21, 3:45, 3:30,
4:12, 4:20, 4:45, 4:50, 5:12, 5:29. 5:42, 5:52. 65)1, 6:2), 629,
6:42! 7:15, 7:44, 6:50, 9:15. 10:43 J). m., 12:13 inldulfrllt.
Slmdaya, 5:00, 8:30, 10:43. 12:12 noon, 2:00, 3:20. 4.13,
520, 6:45, 7:44, BSD, 9:15, 10:4a p. m.. 12:13 mldnlgnt.
654, 8.07, 10:20,11:45 a. m., 1,H. 2:15, 8:47. 405, 507. 507,
6:07, 607. 7:46. 10:15 i>. m.. 1220 midnight. Sundays
9:15 a. m., 8:47,6:47. 8:15. 1U:15 p. m.
Ridgewood and Suffern, week days. 4:15, 500, 805,
9:45, 10:43 p. m.. 1:12 202, 3:21; 4:12. 5:12. 5:42. 6:20, 6:42
7:15, 8:50,10:42 p. m„ 12:18 midnight. Sundays, 500, 800
10:43 a. m., 2O0, 4:13 and 6:45 p. m., 12:13 midnight
Also to Ridgewood, week days, 8:45 a. m., 4:45, 505,
6:12,850 p. m.; Suffern. 8:45 p. m.
Newburg and Cornwall, week days, 805, 9:20 a. m.,
3:47, 4:14, 5:42 p. n». Sundays, 900 a. m.t 2 p. m.
•Goshen, week days, 5iM, 805, 900, 10:43 a. m., 1:12
3*45, 4:45, 5:42, 7:15, 6:50 p. Ul. Sundays, 500, 8:30, 9:20
a. in., 6:45,8:50 p. m.
Middletown, week days. 500, 805, 920,10:13 a. m.,
1:12, 3:18, 3:45, 6:18. 6:45, 8 50 p.m. Sundays, 500, 800
9:20 a. m., 3:18, 6:18, 6:45, 8:50 p. m.
Pt. Jervis, week days. 500, 805, 920, 10:13 a. m., 1:12
3:18, 3:45, 4:45, 6:18, 7:15, 850 p. in. Sundays, 500, 80U
920 a. m., 3:13. 6:18. 6:45. 850 p. m.
Warwick, week days, 500, 920 ft. m., 1:12, 4:45, p. m
Sundays, 8:30 a. m.
Montgomery, week days, 920 a. m., 3:45, 4:45 p. m
Sundays, 920 a. m.
Express trains arrive at Jersey City from tin
West, 650, 7:40 a. m., 455, 955 p. ra.
Northern railroad op new jerse?
Trains leave Jersey City station, Erie Railway
week days, for Englewood, Tenally, Cluster, Spar
kill and Nyack, 5:30, *7:15, 8:33, *10:27 and 11:42 a. m.
1:45, 3:42, 4:14. 5:05, 5:44, 6 22, *657. 8:15, 10:44 p. m.
12.18 midnight. Sunday's, 853, *9.47 a. m.. 1:45 4:14
* Additional ' trains to Cresklll and way, 6:17, 7:45
857, 957 a. m., and 12:33. 122. 8:12, 5:14, 5:59 u. m.
*For Nanuet, Spring Valley, Monsey andTalliuans.
Nyack Express, *4:47.
NEW YORK AND GREENWOOD LAKE RAUr
way. Trains leave Jersey City station, Erie
Railway, as follows:— _
For Arlington, 6:15, 857, 9:30. 11:23 a. m., 12:16. 1253
254, 327.3:52! 4:59, 527, 557,6:35, 7:12, 827, 10:12, 11:45
12:16 v. ra. Sundays, 9:12, a. m., 1:42, 4:17, 627, 8:17
8:45, 10:12 p. rn.
Bloomfield and Montclair, week days, 6:15, 8:37,
9:30, a. m., 12:16, 2:01, 8;52, 4:42, 4:59. 527, 557, 655, 7:12
827,10:12. 12:16 p. ra. Sundays, 9:12 a. m., 8:17, 8:4;
^ Little Falls and Intermediate stations, week days
6d5, 8:87, 930 a. in., 12:16 noon, 852, 4:42. 459, 527
5:57. 6:85, 7:12, 827. 12:16 p. m Sundays, 9:12 a. m.(
8:17, 8:45 p. in. 2:04 p. m., Saturdays only.
Pompton, week days. 8:37, 9;30 a. ni., 4:42, 459,527
625, p. m. Sundays, 9:12,10:15 a. m., 8;17 p. m.
Greenwood Lake and intermediate stations, weel
days, 8£7. 9£U a. ra., 4:42, p. ra. Sundays, 9:13, 10:15
*'W." J. MURPHY, L. P. FARMER,
Gen’l Supt. tten’l Pass. Agt.
BOATS LEAVE FOOT WHITEHALL STREET, N
Y„ terminus of the Elevated, Broadway and Belt
t in. Railroads, at 7:10, 8:10, 9:10 a. m„ and half
hourly (Sundays every.20 minutes) until 9.40, and M
1020 p. m.
Returning, leave Sea Beach Palace, Coney Island,
at 722, 822, 922, 10:22 a. m., and half-hourly (Sunday
every 20 minutes) until 952, and at 10:32 and 11:12 p.m
Excursion Tickets, / (1 Cents.
To the Sea in 4U Minutes.
Wonderful Attractions _ „
TWO EXHIBITIONS DAILY AT 2 AND 430 P. M.
by a World-Renowned trench Athlete,
who will Jump from n tower bo feet In height m
front of steam boat landing,
GRAND REPUBLIC and CRYSTAL WAVE land at
the Sea side Dock, illreotly In view of the per
West 22d St. West lothst. Pier 6, N. R. -Dock
8 40 A M 8.5-1 A. M. I 9.1.1 A. M. 9.35 A. JH.
10.00 A. m! 10.15 A.M. I 10.S5A.M. 11-WA.M.
1 30 r. M. 1.10 P.M. I 1.55 P.M. 2.15 P.M.
Returning from Rockaway U.30 a. m.. and 6 p. M.
Brooklyn Annex from Jersey City 8-» a. m., 10.33
A. m. ana 1.55 p. m. . _ .m
Tickets for sale on all Elevated Ronds.
FARE, FOR ROUND TRIP, 50 CENTS.
TjROVIDKNCB EIS*K FOR liOSTONT
1 PROVIDENCE, WORCESTER, and aU
points East. Most direct route for WHITE MOUN
TAIN POINTS. Limited White Mountain Express,
with parlor cars, leaving direct from steamers
leave Pier » N. K., foot of Warren street, at
p m. dally, except Sunday, connecting at wharf
with express train for Boston. Tickets and state
rooms secured at principal ticket offices 111 New
Yark and Brooklyn; at all offices New York Trans
fix Company, who will call for and check baggage
from hotels or residences. Send to P. O Box 3,011
for Excursion Book, which will be mailed free.
0TONINGTON LINE FOR BOSTON,
i> PROVIDENCE, Narragansctt Pier, and
Watch Hill — Steamers RHODE ISLAND and NAIL
rauaNSETT leave new Bier se N-R^one block above
Canal stri et, at 5.-00 p. m. dally, except Suhday.
Tickets and staterooms secured at principal ticket
offices in New York and Brooklyn, and at «ll offices
nfNew York Transfer Company, who will call for
end check baggage from hotels and residences.
8?ndtSp:O.Box Soil for Excursion Book.
YOUR CHOICE FOR
GREENWOOD tSXm&rT™ 11114
WEDNESDAY, 9:20 ft. m.
LAKE SUNDAY, 9:45 a. m.
Returning, leaves Shohola,
EXCURSIONS. arr"_Jeisey *
Greenwood Lake train leave*
EVERT Jersey City, Erie depot,
Wednesday WEDNESDAY, 9:30 a. m.
”®anesway SUNDAY, 10:15 a. m., 2:15 p. m.
Sunday. Returning train leaves Wed
nesdays, 5:40 p. m.; Sundays,
4:55 and 7 p. m.
_ - ■ rr-1
WM. H. MILLER,
LATE OP THE JERSEY CITY FLORAL DEPOT
335 Barrow street, near Newark Avene.
ARTISTIC FLORAL DESIGNS.
Handsome Funeral Work a specialty. All kinds of
seeds and plants. The choicest of Flowers at mod
erate prlcKL Fresh Flowers daily.__
I ANION HILL, N. J.
SEE THE ARTISTIC EFFECTS
WE PRODUCE WITH OUR
LOW PRICED GOODS.
138 YORK STREET.
Music Furnished for Picnics
Balls, Sociables, Etc.
BRASS BANDS A SPECIALTY
AO. 7 JUEBCJCB ST., J. C.
HCIR.F. DWYER. - - - • Deader
The Favorite place for families to get
their Groceries. Meats and Provisions.'
Mo. 176 Mercer Street,
Beef, Veal, Mutton,
T LAMB AND PORK, POULTRY,^ >
203 Grand St., near Grove.
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