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SPORTING ODDS AND ENDS.
CI.llVKR WORK O.V FIELD AND Τ Β AC Κ Β Τ JERSEY AT ItLUTES. Bree*y Brooklyn Brief·—'Cycling: Cliifc Clmt - FnglllKtin Cross Counters— Amateur Baseball Notes — White Winnred Craft and Piscatorial Point ers. W. H. Henderson, an athletic Scot of ,his city, did some remarkable work at the recent games of the Xew York Cale donian Club. He captured first prize in the running hop, step and jump by clear ing 43 feet 8y2 inches. In the running broud jump contest he jumped 18 feet 7>i inches and won third prize. He tied J. Hunt, of New York city, for third money in the hitch and kick event, their record being 8 feet 5 iuches. The nole vault resulted in a tie at 9 feet 6 inches between him and J. C. Cocher, the pair dividing llrst and second money. He also won second prize in the 100-yard dash and second prize in the standing high leap. His record in the latter event being 4 feet 8 inches. At the sanie games, Ernest Hjertberg of the New Jersey Athletic Club ran sec ond to A. B. George of the Manhattan Athletic Club in the one-mile run. CYCLING CHIT-CHAT. New· of the Doings of Hudson County'· Wheelmen. The members of the Hudson County Wheelmen are scheduled for a moonlight 'cycling road run to South Orange and return tomorrow evening. The Hudson County Wheelmen have decided to rent the entire building at the corner of Harrison anil Crescent avenues for a club house. They will fit up the place in tine style. The lower floor will be used as a wheelroom. There will be a jaaies' parior ou me secoua iiuur a uu ι in ception room and library. The third floor will be used for sleeping purposes. The fall of Perd. 11. Hesse, of the New Jersey Athletic Club, and the Kings County Wheelmen, at the Albany tourna ment, several days ago, when he had the two-mile race well In hand, goes very bad with liim, as it was only last week that he took α bad header while training on the New Jersey Club's track, at Bergen Point. The cycling contingent of the New Jer sey Athletic Club is well represented among the entries for the jponster bicycle tournament to be given this afternoon on the Berkeley Oval, at Morris Dock, by the Berkeley Athletic Club. Frank A. Brown, the sprinting cyclist, is entered for the one-quarter mile, heat race, the one mile open race and the one mile race of the three minute class. Ferd. B. Hesse is slated for the first two of these events, the two mile lap race and the two mile open race. Sydney B. Bowman is booked for the last two events and the one mile races for men of both the three minute and the three minute, ten second classes. Harry Hall is scheduled for the one and two mile opeu races and the one mile lap race, and Messrs. Bowman, Hall and Hesse are en tered in the three mile team race. lÎntrleH for tlie Lorillartl Competition. The following athletes belonging to the Lorillard Debating and Athletic Associa tion have entered for the all-around ath letic competition to be held by that organ ization this afternoon in Caledonian park on the Heights:—A. Grabo, J. N. Brown, J. Hodnett, R. Irvine, J. halters, G. Van dermost, F. Riordan, J. Dollin, \V. New ell, K. Powderly, J. H. Fiudlay, G. F. Maloney, F. Hutwohl aud A. Lewkowicz. The winner of each event will receive three pointe, while second and third man will lie credited with two and one respect ively. There will be three prizes In each event, which consists of valuable silver plated ware. TUe Pennant Races. A couple of exchanges of positions be tween the clubs of the National League were wrought by tlie results of yester day'schampionship games, Philadelphia recovering third place from Chicago and Indianapolis dispossessing Pittsburg once again ot sixth rank. New York's renewed spurt for the lead received a set back aud she fell off nine points from Boston. Cleveland also lost again. Indianapolis gaining teu points upon her. St. Louis' defeat by Bal more caused the former to lose eight points of her advantage over the latter and to fall off four point-s from Brooklyn. Columbus also lessened by five points the gap separating her from Kansas City. The vesult of tho lone At lantic Association game let Newark gain four points upon Worcester, and made LoweH retrogade four points further to the rear of New Haven. Detroit increased her lead in the International League ruce by three poiuts, the tie between Toronto and Toledo was maintained by the defeat UJL uutu, une ijuuuuxi gaiiicu j>uiuis upon each. Here are the reeords:— NATIONAL LEAGUE. CLUBS. W. L. PCT. Boston 06 38 .(533 New York — 66 40 .022 Philadelphia..56 51 .523 Chicago 58 58 .522 clubs. w. L. PCT. Cleveland 53 50 .48® Indianapolis . .49 03 .43? Pittsburg 49 64 .433 Washington...35 67 .343 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. CLUBS. w. L. PCT. Brooklyn 75 37 .669 St. Louis. ...72 39 .648 Baltimore 61 45 .587 Athletic 61 47 .564 CLUBS. W. L. PCT. Cincinnati ....59 55 .517 Kansas City..40 05 .4^.4 Columbus, 46 68 .40o Louisville 23 9U .21)3 ATLANTIC ASSOCIATION. CLUBS. W. L. PCT. New Haven . .85 50 .411 Lowell 31 57 . 352 CLUBS. W. L. PCT. Worcester....54 33 .621 Newark .. i.. .52 34 . 604 Hartford 49 38 . 563 Wilkesbarre, Jersey City, Easton and Nor walk disbanded. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE. CLUB8. W. L. PCT. I CLUBS. W. L. PCT. Detroit 61 33 .648 I Toledo 40 46 .500 Syracuse 59 41 .590 | London 48 50 .489 Rochester... 56 43 . 565 1 Buffalo 38 61 .883 Toronto 48 48 .5001 Hamilton... 33 06 . 333 Yesterday's Championship Games. National League.—At New York—Indianap olis, 5; New York, 4. At Boston—Boston, 5; Pitts burg, 0. At Philadelphia—Philadelphia, 7; Cleve land, 4. At Washington—Chicago vs. Washington, rain. American Association.—At Baltimore—Balti more, 3; St. Louis, 2; called at end of seven innings owing to rain. At Columbus—Coiumbus. 7; Louisville, 3. Atlantic Association.—At Lowell—Newark, 5; Lowell, 4. International League.— At Toronto—Detroit, 5; Toronto, 4. At Loudon—London, 6; Toledo, S. At Hamilton—Rochester vs. Hamilton, rain. At Syracuse—Syracuse vs. Buffalo, no game. Exhibition.—At Worcester—Worcester. 10; Brooklyn. 1. At New llaven—New Haven, 5; Cincinnati, 4. Tomorrow's Games. National League.—No games scheduled. American Association.—St. Louis at Brook lyn, Louisville at Philadelphia, Kansas City at Columbus. Atlantic Association.—No games scheduled· Intkhnational League.—No games scheduled. News of Amateur Ball Clubs. The team of St. Joseph's Lyceum, of Hoboken, will cross bats iu a return game with the nine of the St. Agnes Lyceum, of Paterson, iu the latter city tomorrow afternoon. The game at Oakland Park this after noon will be between the Stocktons and the team of the Liudsley Athletic Club, instead of the Νassails, of Brooklyn. Manager Van Valkenburg's Allertons will tackle the Metropolitans tomorrow afternoon at Allerton Park, Weehawken. Tomorrow afternoon the Weehawken Juniors will do battle at Weehawken with the Electrics, of Hoboken. Jack Connelly, the ex-League umpire, has been secured by Manager Van Val kenburg to officiate as umpire for the Allertona. Pugilistic Croae-Counterft. Γ Jimmie Kennard, the St. Paul Kid, has issued the following challenge:—"I will fight Cal McCarthy for $1,000 a side at 114 pounds. My backers will come to New York and leave a 8500 forfeit, providing his party pav the railroad expenses. I don't see that Cal ii« champion of the world until lie defeats me. I am In Ham ilton now, but my backer's address Is Barney Fogsett, Cheektowapa, Ν. Y. The light must come off iu some club room." .ban and John Hart are putting their brother Andrew through a thorough course of training for the coming 105 pouud boxing competition. STRIKES, SPAKKS"AND BREAKS. Breezy Uric is About tlie Howlers of Hialson Counlv. From among its members the Valencia Boat Club, of Hoboken, will organize a strong bowling team. Arrangements have already been made for the usa of the alleys in Odd Fellows' Hail two nights every week. 'i'ne bowling teams of the New Jersey Athletic Club, the Bayoune Rowing and Athletic Association and the Newark Bay Boat Clubs will soon be reorganized lor the coining season. The following bowling clubs in Union county met Wednesday night at the Eliz abeth Athletic Club rooms" and formed a county league. The organizations repre sented were the Fauwood, Westiield, Plainfleld and Elizabeth clubs. A sched ule of games is being arranged, and there will bo a .spirited contest for the cham pionship of the league. Ferdinand Fuller is having new bowl ing alleys constructed in his resort at No. 338 Central avenue, on the Heights. Archie Duke and Jack Smith, a pair of clever bowlers formerly associated with the Pin Knight Bowling Club, will roll as members of the Belvedere Howling Club's team during the coming season. Having strengthened its team until it Is now one of the strongest iu Hudson county the Belvedere Bowling Club will make a stout bid for the county cham pionship during the coming season. The boys will soon hold a meeting to elect olhcers and a captuin lor the team. Tliey are doing good practice worlc already on Becker's alleys. The yacht Avou, of the Pavonia Yacht Club's fleet, is matched to sail the Katy, of Keypoft, N. J., over a ten mile course for §100 a side during the latter part of this mouth. No entrance fee will lie charged in the open races at the Newark Bay Yacht Club's regatta,which occurs on Saturday, September 14. Any craft hailing from an organised yacht club will be allowed to start. The second race of the series between the fast yachts H. 14. Holmes, Captain A. J. Kreymeyer, and the Three Brothers, owned by Charles Storer, will be sailed tomorrow afternoon over the same course as the preceding race. The start will be made eft the Pavonia Yacht Club's house at Communipaw. Commodore Pearson, of the Jersey City Yacht Club, has started on another cruise up the Shrewsbury River in his fust yacht Gertrude. The trip will be of a week's duratiou. A yacht race, which has been the main talk among the lovers of uautical pas times during the past few weeks, will take place today at Communipaw, start ing from the Pavonia Yacht Club house. The contesting craft are The Sisters, of the Pavonia Yacht Club, and the Triton, of the Newark Bay Yacht Club. The race will be sailed over the regular forty mile course of the Pavonia ulub. Both boats are said to be evenly matched, and a good race will probablv terminate if a good wind is blowing. The stakes are $35 a side. Piscatorial Pointers. The Dolphin Fishing Club, of the Heights, has moved its summer club house and fishing float toSeawaren, J., from Rossville, Staten Island. The an chorage at Senwaren is better than at Rossville, and the fishing is more produc tive of good catches. The season for black bass fishing will not close- for two months yet, and the numerous fishermen who are spending their spare moments at Greenwood and Lake Hopatcoug, N. J., seem to take great delight in capturing larges messes of the fish. Striped bass fishing will be on the in crease along the New Jersey coast now on account of the cool weather coming on. The Shrewsbury River will soon be a line place to catch this species of fish. WHERii BRADLEY RULES. Even the Dogs Don't Dare to Bark on Sunday in Asbury Park. An exchange says that "Prof. J. Jay Watson, the violinist and getter up of popular musical entertainments in vari ous localities, was lately in Asbury Park to manage an entertainment, and was caught there over Sabbath. A subscriber happened to be standing near a double priced hotel when Prof. Watson came along and got into the chair of a colored bootblack there waiting for customers. While the t>ro£essor was havlnar his huots blacked, lie happened to sneeze, where upon the following dialogue came off:— Bootblack—"Hello, there, boss! You mus'n't. sneeze here after nine o'clock Sunday morning." Prof. Watson—"Why not? A man has to sneeze when he sneezes." "Jim Bradley has made a law agin sneezin', as it might disturb somebody asleep and working off a swelled head." "A sort of Sunday law?" "No, boss; it am the Jim Bradley law." "What is that policeman chasing those newsboys for?" "Well, boss, it is after eleven o'clock, and the Jim Bradley law says it is a sin to sell newspapers in Asbury Park after eleven o'clock Sunday." "Do the hens lay eggs here on Sunday?" "Not much, bossl Jim Bradley has tinkered all the hens and fixed 'em so they can lay two eggs on Saturday, and then hold dere bref till Monday "morn ing·" , "And the roosters—do they crow on Sunday?" "Not much, boss, in Asbury Park. If a rooster crows on Sunday he won't be killed Sunday, but he dies before one o'clock Monday morning, if Jim Bradley has to chase him into de highest tree top." "Do they let a man sell milk here on Sunday for babies?" "Not any! Jim Bradley won't have it. No milk sold in Asbury Park Sunday, but you can get it Saturday night, when they bring it lu. I buy de bottles In de Fall, and I notice dat dey ain't milk bottles either! How dat stuff gets into Asbury Park beats me, boss; but if you should judge by the way the old bottles came out in the Fall, you'd think Asbury Park was a glass works, sure." By this time, the boots were blacked, the professor got down and walked away, when the darkey bootblack remarked:— "Reckon dat gentleman didn't know the longitudinal circumference of Jim Brad ley, or dat Asbury Park goes dead every Sunday." Oar subscriber then went to dinner, and topped au excellent meal off with "tipsy parson" pudding, not more than one-half of which was rare old coguac. Added Another Cipher. The Philadelphia Record says that a "characteristic story of the late Abraham Browning, Camden's noted lawyer, has been put in circulation by his recent death. Lawyer Samuel H. Grey, who is now one of tho leading attorneys in the State, was retained by the late Mora Phil lips, the fertilizer antl chemical manufac turer on Cooper's Creek, aarainst whom M. A. Furbush & Co., machinery manu facturers on the opposite shore, brought suit for damages. Mr. Grey obtained the assistance of Mr. Browning, and the case went to trial. It continued through four days, aud resulted in a verdict for the de fendant. "In settling up Mr. Grey made out α bill for a fee of il,000, and took it to Mr. Browning for his approval. " 'Samuel,' said Mr. Browning, con tracting his bushy eyebrows, 'add another cipher to that bill.' " 'Phew! It's steep now!' replied Mr. Grew. " 'Steep! Why, we saved the whole es tablishment.' "The cipher was added, it is said, and the bill was promptly paid." « SYRIA'S AMULET. •— It Brought. Her ami Love Ont Safe From Shipwreck. Oi tho extreme point of the Headlands .vas a ragged bowlder, standing, as it were, at anchor, foi· the salt waves beat in a circle round its base: and 011 its sum mit, swinging out with a daring reck lessness that would have been appalling to tin)id, inland folk, a sturdy youth wearing tho rude garb of a fisherman— that was Harry Melville. He broko out into a eong—a rude, nautical thing; but tho old time air was sweet, and the voice that sung it wondrous clear and reso naut, ringing out like a trumpet peal above the dash of the waves, yet sweet and tender as the noto of a wood thrush. Over and over again he trilled tho quaint ditty, until every echo caught up the strain, and tho whole place and the great sea' itself seemed thrilling with melody. Just then the door of the old farm house swung open, letting out a broad flood of lamp light and a slender girl's figure; and an instant later this self same figure, quaint and prim in its gown of gray, stood just behind the singer. Ho sang on, utterly unconscious. "Harry!" He was near losing his balance, and his song cama to a sharp and sudden end, leaving the closing night in silence. Tho girl broko into a merry laugh. "Well, Syria?" he asked. "Nothing—only supper is waiting, and Aunt 8arah is growing impatient," she replied. "Oh, that's alii" The eager light died ..e !.i., 1 1 4-1 ~l and abstracted. "I do not want any supper; I've made up my mind, Syria." She gave a quick, gasping breath, but face and voice were quiet. "Well, Harry?" "I'm going!" "When?" "At daybreak." Her very lips paled, and her slender fingers shook and trembled, but her eyes remained true and steady. "Well," she answered slowly, "God bless you, Harry!" The boy stood silent, his eyes fixed on the far coast line, where the red sunset firos were slowly burning out, his thoughts busy with the past. One night, especially, stood out clear and vivid—a wild, stormy night, when the sky was like ink, and the mad sea thundered un til the old farmhouse shook to its very center. They were down on the strand, his father and a half dozen fishermen— himself, a sturdy lad, following like a young spaniel. Hard work lay before the men. A stately vessel lay out on the bar, and the strong gale was driving her to pieces. Boat after boat started out as her booming guns begged for assistance, but each one was swamped or driven back. It was mere desperation, an old sailor said; no boat could stand such a gale— they could do nothing. His father chuckled to himself, and bringing out a Sturdy craft of his own, placed himself at its helm, and went out into the dark ness. never to return again, the men averred; but Harry did not believe it. He had never known his father to fail, and he sat down amid the crash and roar to watch and wait. And not vain ly, for by and by the sturdy boat beat its way back, bringing only one trophy, a little sea waif that the old man had picked up—a tiny girl child with flaxen hair and blue eyes. The rough men bore her up to the old farmhouse, Harry trotting on behind; and before day dawn the booming guns were silent, for the stately vessel, after a brave fight, had gone down beneath the hungry waves. Capt. Melville and his wife could do nothing more or less than to adopt the little storm gift and bring her up as their own child. So they called her Sy ria, after all; and as she merged into maidenhood the lads called her the "belle of the ocean." She and Ilarry had been sister and KrnlUnr Αλr· tun xraova notinn1 fl«οϊ»· fvnirol supper from the sauio porringer, and sharing the same bed in childhood. "Yes, the Black Dragon sails at day break and I'm going in her, Syria," he said, his eyes solemn and tender and his voice tremulous. Tlio girl stood silent a moment; then putting the question with a forced laugh: "How far are you eoing, Harry?" she said. "When do you expect to come back?" "The Black Dragon's bound around the world, I believe," he responded, "and as to coming back—well, it will bo years before I see the Headlands again, I guess." Then α sudden light blazed up invhis eyes. "Shall you miss mo when I'm gone, do you think, Syria?" h· asked. Λ swift rose color bloomed in her fair cheeks, and her eyes overflowed with tears. "Harry," she said, her voice sweet with unspoken tenderness, "I'm super stitious, you know. I want you to take this with you," unclasping a slender gold chain from her neck. "I always had a fancy that this little trinket possessed some hidden charm. Put it on your neck, please, and if you ever are left to the mercy of the wild waves, it will save you, may bo, as it did me." At moonriso everything was ready, and with his knapsack strapped across his shoulders. Hairy stood in the door way. "Good-by, father!" his voice husky. "Good-by, Harry. Mtike a man o' yourself before you cast anchor again." "Ay, ay, father!" Then he broke down, and pulling his cap over his eyes strode away without another word. One after another the seasons followed each other. The gray moss 011 the $>ld farmhouse roof grow larger and thicker tlio old captain was getting rheumatic and dozed away the afternoons in the chimney corner, and Airat Sarah was losing something of her old bustling ac tivity. Beautiful Syria! The promise of her girlhood was being developed into glori ous maturity. But she might have been a pearl, as they called her, in lier icy seclusiveness, for all the human feeling she seemed to possess. Every day tlio Black Dragon was looked for, aud every evening brought a disappointment. At last, one golden afternoon, when sunlight streamed in yellow bars over the Banded floor, and Syria had looped back the curtains with clusters of scarlet ber ries and epraye of wintorgreen, and rangea me goiuen pippins in long rows on the mantle, in the very midst of their expectation the tidings came, brought from the city by a fisherman. The Black Dragon, homeward Ixrnnd, took fire just under the line, and every soul on board perished. Harry would never come home I A silence more solemn than deatli fell on the old farm house. Aunt Sarah sunk beneath the blow into feeble second child hood, and the old captain grew morose and sullen. Syria alone bore the blow bravely. Fair and white as a pearl, she moved about with sealed lips and solemn eyes, taking all the heavy household cares upon her slender shoulders and working from dawn till twilight. Then, when the hush of night brooded over the great sea, she took her sole recreation. Gliding down to tho beach, she would clamber to the top of the rough bowlder and 6it for an hour looking out to sea, with her poor eyes full of piteous expec tation. "No," she said, "I won't forget; he'll come by and by; my little charm will bring him—I will wait." At last there came àn afternoon black with portentous omens. "I never see sich signs as these at the Headlands only once afore, and then we had a gale that just shivered things— and we are going to have it again." The old fisherman was correct; about sunset it came, with a thundering crack and crash, as if the very heavens were being rolled together. "The guns have ceased." he said, put ting on his oilcloth coat. "The poor ship's gone. I am going down to the shore to see what the boys are doing." u A V 1 _:~U* »» 4-1, 1Λ as he and Syria approached. 'Poor luck, captain—poor luck! We tried putting out the boats, but it was no go—the gale \va3 too hard. We picked up only that chap, and he's done for." Syria's eyes followed his pointing fin ger, and beheld stretched upon the wet sand the figure of a man. "He's not dead, father!" she cried. "There's warmth here—indeed ' ere is! Let's take him up to the house and try to save him." '•Do as she bide you," said the old man; and the men obeyed. " 'Tis he—your son Harry! Don't you see? Will you waste your precious time? Let us work and save him!" she said. And they did. By and by a faint warmth diffused itself over his body; a dim red shone in his pale cheeks, and he murmured, just above his breath: "Syria! Syria! I am coming!" Syria heard him, and without a word or a sigh dropped in a dead faint at his very feet. In a few days he entirely recovered and related his adventures. He >iad made his fortune and was coming home to stay, and no one was more happy than Syria. But three weeks after there was a grand wedding at the old farmhouse. Capt. Harry Melville received for His bride Syria, the foundling, the beautiful "belle of the ocean," and their cup was fuli. NOW =J IB THE TIME TO ÏIAVE DEFECTIVE TEETH EXTRACTED WITH PURE, FRESH GcAS WITHOUT CHARGE PREPARATORY TO HAVING OTHER MADE. 25c. Extracting. 25c. 5Qc. With 6as. 50c. ELEGANT FULL GUM RUBBER SETS, $f>, $8, $10 AND UP. E. F. HANKS GIVES HIS WHOLE TIME AND PER SONAL ATTENTION TO HIS JERSEY CITY OFFICE. A YOUNG LADY.WHO SPEAKS GER MAN. IN ATTENDANCE AT EACH OFFICE. E. F. HANKS, <s> DENTIST, ❖ York and Grove Streets. THE HANKS CO., DENTISTS, C. A. DAVIS, Manages <!03 Sixth Avenue, Ν. Y. HANKS BROS., DJENTISTS, J. C. IIANKS, Manaueb, Hi-oad and Market Sts* Newark, N. J. ♦ ΈΌΈΙ · Pure Wines and Liquors CALL· AT LEWIS FISCHERS, 109 Newark Ave.. Wholesale Liquor Dealer Monogram W HISKEY, Full Quarts, One Dollar per Bottle. "" JOHN DUST, —Dealer in Beef, V eal, Mutton, Τ LA Ml? AND PORK. POULTRY, I VEGETABLES. ETC. ■ Φ 263 Grand St.. near Grove. ï>. 3S. MAJRYIN, Practical Sanitary Plumber AND BTEAH ÎTÏTER. HEATERS AND RANGES A SPECIALTY. 189 Montgomery St., Jersey City PETER T. DONNELLY, PRACTICAL PLUMBER AND GAS FITTER. Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. 283 Washington Street, J. G Estimates Furnishkp All Work Guaramtbsd M. A. SHANAHAN, Practical Plumber, Sanitary Work ο Specialty. 515 Grove Street, Jersey City. All orders promptly attended to. Tablespoonful of Pearline t0 Pail of Water And you have the best and quickest means of washing and cleaning. Directions for easy washing on every package. Why is Pearline so largely imitated? , Why do these imitators invariably select names ending in —I NE? Why are they compelled to peddle their goods from house to house—use deception, falsehood, offer prizes, claim that their powders are as good as Pearline, etc., etc. ? This is why : PEARLINE is the best—never fails—never varies—has no equal—and is as harmless as the purest imported castile soap. Sold everywhere. Millions now use it. 138 Manufactured only by JAMES PV^E, New Yorl* Turner & Bennell, EBT/VBLISHED 33 YEARS. 2S <fe 2$ NEWARK AVENUE, J.C. I ,1 1 MODERN KODERN mmm martyr Will be the fourteenth of THE SUNDAY MORN ING NEWS series of NOVELETTES, and it will appear Next Sunday It is a pathetic tale of passion and poverty, showing the phases of an artist's love and a woman's self abnega tion. J. W. OeFOREST, Author. READ IT IN THE NEXT ISSUE OF THE Sunday IVIorning News. Price, 3 Conte. Order It In Advance From Your Newsdealer to Prevent Disappointment. N. B.—Eack Number· containing these Excellent Stories can be obtained at the office of The Jersey I Cjty News, No. Montgomery Street. They will ι afford excellent wimmor reading. R. H. WEAVER, MANUFACTURER OF AWNINGS, εξ Κ LAGS s cf all nationalities. Horse, Truck and Wagon Covers. TENTS FOR HIRE. J 26 and 28 Gregory Street, J. C. - M. 3P. M03RAÏT ! Plumber and Gas Fitter, 658 Grove Street, J. O. Krtlmiites for all work ctH-erfulIy given and onloni I promptly attended to. ; Repairs for stoves and ranges furnished. Also J roof», lewder*, etc. made and repaired. 100 Baby Carriages, $2.00 UPWARD. DWYEfi'S ORCHESTRA. Music Furnished for Picnics Balls, Sociables, Etc. BRASS BANDS A SPECIALTY ΛΟ. 7 MEM CHIt ST., J. C. Τ OBS. Ϊ. DWYEK. - - · - Leada WM. H. MILLER, FlorisT, LATE OP THE JERSEY CITY FLORAL DEPOfc 335 Barrow street. Bear Newark Aveaue. ARTISTIC FLORAL DESIGNS. Handsome Funeral Work a specialty. All kindsof seeds and plants. The choicest of Flowers ac mod erate prices. Fresh Flowers dally. Daft Electric Light Co., 116 BROADWAY* Ν. Y. STATIONARY ELECTRIC MOTORS. ELECTRIC RAILWAYS AND POWER STATIONS. STORAGE BATTERIES. g HE RIFF'S SALE.—HUDSON CIRCUIT COURT. Barker. G. Coles vs. the Rectors, Wardens and Ves trymen of Christ Church, in the Township ol Ber gen, Hudson county, N. J. In case fi. fa.. etc. Returnable September term, 1880. Charles H. Voorhis, Attorney. By virtue of the above stated writ, to me directed and delivered, 1 have levied upon and shall sell bv publie vendue, at the Real Estate office of Emmons H Cronan, No. 59 Montgomery street, Jersey City, on THURSDAY, the Third day of Oetober next, at two o'clock in the afternoon, all the right, title and estate of the al»ove named defendant, In and to all the following descriotd land and premises, with the appurtenances, that is to say:— All that certain tract or parcel ol land and prem ises, situate, lying and being in the town of Bergen, in the county of Hudson and State of New Jersey, and known and distinguished ou a map of property culled Claremont, Bergen Heights, Hudson County, N. J., surveyed and laid out by Clerk &. Baeot, City Surveyors, Jersey City, May 1, 1S52, which is filed in the office of the Clerk of said Hudson County as parts of lots numbered one [1J and two £5ij, in block numbered eight , as laid down on said map, fronting on Clerk street and being the westerly three-fifths [3-5] of said lots and is more fully des cribed thus:— Beginning at a point on the northwesterly corner of Claremont avenue and Clerk street; theu run ning northerly along the easterly side of Clerk street, one hundred [lOOJ feet; thence easterly on a line parallel with Claremont avenue, seventy-live Pi;»J feet; thence southerly on a line parallel with Clerk street, one hundred fHW] feet; thence westerly along the northerly side of Claremont avenue to the place of beginning. Dated August ii, J8Sfl. JOHN J. TOFFEY, late Sheriff. SHERIFF'S BALE-IN1 CHANCERY UF NEW Jersey. '·'> : ' '' '" · · Between William R. Drayton, complainant, and Ann k. Duffy et al., defendants. Fi fa., for sale of mortgaged premises. Returnable October Term, 1889. Randolph, Conalct & Black, Solicitors. By virtue of the above stated writ to me dlrocted and delivered, I shall sell by publio vendue at F. G. Wolbert's Real Estate and Auction Rooms, No. Montgomery street, Jersey City, on THURSDAY, the Twelfth day of September; A. D. 1SS9, at two o'clock in the afternoon, all the following described land and pwmises with the appurten ances, being the same described in said writ, that is to say ί α 11 that certain lot of laud situate in Jersey City, Hudson county, New Jersey, and known on a man entitled, "Map of property in the Second and Fourth Wards of Jersey City, belonging to the North Point Improvement Company and others 188β," us lot number one hundred and twenty-seven (12if in block number fifty-four  ami fronting on llarsimus street, as laid down vu said map, which said map is filed in ihe Register's office or said county of Hudson. Being the same property con veyed bv William R. Drayton and wife to Edward Duffy by deed dated the fifteenth day of August, eighteen hundred and seventy seven. Dated August 3, Ibt». ROBERT DAVIS. Sheriff. GOOD LUCK TO ALL· WHO U8E THEM. medical societies Endorse Them, PHYSICIANS Prescribe Them, EVERYBODY Praises Them, and DRUGGISTS Sell Them. J. A. AECHES, Prop., Baatog* Spitsff*, à, V Henry Albers, JERSEY CITY WINE= -ROOM Imported Wines, Liquor a and Segars. 70 MONTGOMERY ST., (WflftmBffllllD JERSEY CITY. & SURE CXJ3R.3ET Hammel's Hair Balsam, THE EXTRACT OF SAQE. Is a sure cure for Dandruff and Scurf —a sure pr* ventâtive against the Falling and Turning of the Hair. Sure Cure for Baldness t and tke Finest Hair Dressing In the market. SOLD AT J. HAMMEL'S, 15 Exchange Place (Taylor's Hotel). FRANK J. HANLY, FURNITURE Carpet, Bedding, Oil Cloth and Stove ♦ WAREHOUSE, ♦ 203 Newark Ave. Three Doer· above Jersey Arenue. J. C. GEORGE W. LAB AW, ARCHITECT! ROOMS η AND 93 WELDON BCILDIMUk 76 Montgomery Street. SURROGATE'S NOTICES. Notices of Settlement· Notice of settlement.-notice is hereby given that the final account of the subscriber, surviving executor of John McEldery, deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hudson, and reported for settlement Ott Saturday, the 21st day of September next. Dated July 19. A. D. 1889. HARRY LOUPERBOUQH. "VI OT1CE OK SETTLEMENT.-NOTICB IS HEREB? 1 ^ given that tne first acoount of the subscriber, trustee of the estate of William Gardner, deceased· will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the county of Hudson, and reported for settlement oa Saturday, the 5th day of October next. . Dated July 31, A. D. 1889. * FREDERICK H. SPENQEMAN. NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT.—Notice le hereby given that the final account of the subscriber·, administrators of Abrain B. Vreeland, deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the county of Hudson, and reported for settle ment ou Saturday, the 2d day of November next. Dated August 28, A. D. 1889. GUSSIE FORMAN. ARCHER FORMAN. J^OTICE OF SETTLEMENT. Notice is hereby given that the final account of the subscriber, executor of Ann M. Lynch, deceased, will be audited aud stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hudson, aud reported for settlement oa Saturday, the 26th day of October next. Dated, August 19, A. D. 1889. HENRY HORACE LYNCH. VfOTIOE OP SETTLEMENT.—NOTICE IS HKREB? iM given that the account of the subscriber, ex ecutor of Susan McQovern. deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hudson aud reported for settlement on Satur day, the 19th day of October next. Dated August 15, A. D„ 1889. PATRICK McGOVERN. Notices to Creditors. J^OTICE TO CREDITORS. Estate of John W. Harper, Deceased. Richard T. Battersbee. administrator of John W. I Harper, deceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hud* son county, dated June 1L 1889. hereby gives no tice to the creditors of said decedent to bring ira 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 T. BATTERSBEE. Notice to creditors.—estate of johaS J Meisner. deceased. Christian Meisner. admin-* istrator of Jonan Meisner, deceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hudson Coudty, dated July 31, 1889^ hereby gives notice to the creditors of said dece dent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate 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. CHRISTIAN MEISNER. Notice to creditors—estate op arthuS S. Athow, deceased—Charlotte E. Athow, Executrix of Arthur S. Athow, deceased, by order of the Deputy Surrogate of Hud !son County, dated August 12, 1889 nereby cives 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 agaiuat said executrix. CHARLOTTE E. ATHOW. Claims to be presented to the Executrix at heap residence, No. 108 Glenwood avenue, Jersey City, J^OTICE TO CREDITORS. Estate of Bernard Conlon or Conley, deceased.— John McKenna, administrator of Bernard Conlon or Conley. deceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hudson county, dated June 2S, 1889. hereby gives no tice to the creditors of said decedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate 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. JOHN McKENNA. "VOTICE TO CREDITORS. - ESTATE OF MARV Π A. Ronev,deceased.—Nancy ARoney, executrix of Mary A. Honey, deceased, by order of the Sur rogate of Hudson county, dated July 18, 1889. hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring in ihfir debts, demands and claims against the estate' of said decedent, under oath or affirmer tion within nine months from the date of said ordor, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said executrix. A Bof(KV OTICE TO CREDITORS.—ESTATE OF HZNRY Duderstadt, deceased.—Johanna Duderstadt, executrix. fi|||—j|fi fll— of the Surr^p 1889, hereby gives uuuw ιa> ι,»σ w3ou»»v»» . decedent to bring in their debts, demand9 and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirmation within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be for ever barred of any action therefor against said executrix. * J^^NNAJJCDBRSTADT^ XT OTICE TO CREDITORS.—E8TATE OF JOHN H. JX Bahrenburg,. deceased.—Gesche Bahrenburg, Claus H. Bahrenourg and John Bahrenburg, execu tors of John H. Bahrenburg, deceased, by order of the Deputy Surrogate of Hudson county, dated July 23, 18S9, hereby gives notice to the credi tors of said decedent to bring in their debts, de mands and claims against the estate of said dece dent, 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 ex· *CUt0r* GESCHE BAHRENBURG^ CLAUS H. BAHRENBURG JOHN BAHRENBUR®.