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IN THE SPORTING WORLD.
TUE If Elf JERSEY SHOOTING ASSO CIAI ION· S rounxEr. Ooesip of tlie Athletic Clabs—New· of Hudson County's llowlers—The State Athletic Club's Reception—Prlxe King Items and Other Slattern. Committeemen Al. Heritage, of this city; M. F. Lindsley, of flcboken, and William F. Quimby, of Newark, have Ρ compiled the programme of events to be held at the fourth four days' «hooting tournament of the New Jersey Shootiug Association on the grounds of the Jersey City Heights Gun Club, at Marion, on Tuesday, "Wednesday, Thursday and Fri i day, September 24, 25, 36 and 27. Kncli day the shooting will begin at Β nine o'clock in the forenoon. In case of 1 rain the events will be postponed until the next fair day. in live bird shooting New Jersey State rules will govern. Stages will be run to the grounds from the Marion station of the Pennsylvania Kailroad. The programme is as follows:— Bfo First Day—1, teu blue rocks, $1 en I trance; 2, fifteen blue rocks, t'i entrance; I 8, twenty blue rocks, $8 entrance, $25 Ρ guaranteed: 4, five pair blue rocks, $1 en H trance; 5, fifteen blue rocks, thirty yards ■ rise, both barrels, $2 entrance; <i, fifteen m blue rocks, $1.50 entrance; 7, five pair ot blue rocks for teams of two men, 42 en trance; 8, ten blue rocks, il entrance. Seoond day—1, ten blue rocks, il en ■? trance; 2, fifteen blue rocks, $2 entrance: 8, ten blue rocks, for teams of two men u from New Jersey, $2 entrance; 4, twenty ρ blue rocks, $3 entrance, $25 'guaranteed; δ, ton blue rocks, for teams of four men, h $4 entrance; G, fifteen blue rocks, thirty yards rise, both barrels. $3 entrance; 7, .& live pair blue rocks, all ties divided, il.50 Κ entrance. Third day. — 1, ten live birds, $5 en trance; 2, ten live birds, $7.50 entrance; 3, trophy shot for cup for teams of three men of the Association, ten live birds per man, $22.50 entrance; 4, State badge shoot, open to members of the Association only, teu live birds per man, 47.50 entrance. Fourth day—1, ten live birds, $5 en trance; 2, ten live birds, $5 entrance; 3, the Al Heritage shoot, open only to mem , bers of the Association aged fifty-live years and· over, ten birds per man, .Villus llBVt S?<> Duiiauvo, twenty-five live birds, open to all comers, ten entries or over, four moneys, $31.50 entrance. Pugilistic Cross-Counter». Jimrnie Kennard, the St. Paul kid, blossomed forth this morning with the following literary effort:—What is the matter with Cal McCarthy? Oue year ago I challenged him through the New York Illustrated News to fight me. It was never accepted. Since then I have been aching to get at him and only him. I have now too easy a thing on these other 110 and 112 pound fighters. I want somebody to lick me. X think Cal does not wish to tacKle me. My money is ready any moment Cal can find my address. I wish further to say the reports that Murpliy blacked and closed my eyes are all false. Ask the gen tleman who put £250 on him. I think he is h man and would tell the truth about the fight. I had not commenced to light yet. 1 gave him a few punches, then he hurt his arm. 1 entered college on Fri day, and we have two weeks' vacation soon. I will fight any one living at 10S to 114 pounds, no one barred. Hugliey Boyle, the Elizabeth bantam weight, whose name was coupled with that of Chappie Moran, of this city, in much mooted but miscarried arrange ments for a set-to, visited Chappie on Tuesday at the quarters of the Scottish American Athletic Club. Hughey be lieves Chappie will easily best Tommy Kelly, the Harlem Spider. For the 125 pound competition at the coming boxing tournament of the Na tional Athletic Club, of Brooklyn, Tommy McCarthy is now training at the Scottish American Athletic Club's quarters. Strikes, Spurt·» and Breaks. . The Teutonia Bowling Club, of this city, was reorganized Tuesday evening by the election of these officers:—Presi dent, Charles A. Steltmau; secretary, Kichard Buncke; treasurer, Charles M. Behrens. On Friday evening, September 20, the club will open its season on Hen nis', formerly Lennnerz's, alleys, on New ark avenue. There are a number of amateur oars men in Hoboken, Jersey City, Bergen Point, Newark and elsewhere who are trying to arrange a bowlieg league * among the lovers of the wooden sphere during the coming season, and thus spend their leisure moments together in Ίϊ.Μΐ-»+·Λ»* oci tiiiiir (Ίλ ιr» cnmmni· The organization of au amateur bowl ing league, open only to clubs in Hudson county, will take place at Frank-Mailer's alleys, No. 51 Newark avenue, this even ing. A large number of rem'eseutatives will be present from all the leading clubs of the county, ami it is the intention of the projectors in this matter to make the league a successful one. The West Bergen Howliug Club will open its season on October 1. The mem bers are practicing every evening on Hennis' alleys. Standing; of the Clubs. The International League clubs were aloue exempt from the armistice caused by the storm yesterday. Detroit increased her lead over Syracuse by ten points, Rochester fell off eleven points to Toledo and Toronto tied Loudon for fifth place, Buffalo gaining teu points upon the for mer and eleven upon the latter. The taii enders were also successful. The records are subjoined:— NATIONAL LEAGUE. CLUBS. W. L. POT. I CLUBS. W. L. PCT. Boston 08 88 .041 Cleveland 53 58 .471' New York 08 40 .039 j Indianapolis ..51) 05 .434 Philadelphia. .58 51 .53- j Pittsburg 4i) 00 .430 Chicago 58 50 .508 | Washington. ..38 08 .358 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. CLUBS. Vf. L. PCT. I CLUES. W. t.. PCT. Brooklyn 77 37 -GT5 | Cincinnati 01 55 .535 St. Louis. ...72 41 .087 j Kansas City..48 (17 .450 Baltimore 0 1 47 .570 | Columbus 48 70 .400 Athletic 03 48 .603 I Louisville 34 91 .308 ATLANTIC ASSOCIATION. CLUBS. W. L. PCT. I CLUBS. W. L. PCT. Worcester 5S-83 . 635 | New Ilaven ..SO r>0 .418 Newark S3 30 .5!» Lowell 33 57 . 350 Hartford 40 39 .557 | Wilkesbarre, Jersey City, Easton and Nor waUi disbanded. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE. clubs. w. per. j clubs. w. l. pct. Detroit 03 3(5 .630 I London 50 53 .490 Syracuse 01 43 . 580 | Toronto 40 51 .400 Rochester — 57 40 .588 ; Buffalo 40 01 .390 Toledo 49 47 .510 i Hamilton 34 67 . 830 Yesterday's Championship (James. International League.—At Toronto—Buffalo. £; Toronto, 3. At London—Hamilton, 15; Lon don. 10. At Toledo—Toledo, 9; Syracuse, 5. At Detroit— Detroit, 9; Rochester, 3; seven innings. Rain prevented the four scheduled National League games, the four postponed American As sociation encounter» and the two scheduled At Tomorrow's (James. National League.—Chicago at New York, Cleveland at Boston, Indianapolis at· Philadel phia, Pittsburg at Washington. American Association.—Kansas City at Balti mAtlantic Association.—Hartford at Newark. CLUB CHIT C1IAÏ. Doin.srs and Saying» of Hudson County's Atliletic Contingent. Vice David A. Donnelly, resigned, Joseph C. Young has been chosen secre tary of the Scottish-American Athletic Club. While on his tour through the Western States this summer, Louis Gruber, the sprint runner of the Scottish-American Athletic Club, was presented with a rac coon by the proprietor of a hotel where he was stopping. It is a cute creature ' and affords much amusement for the children around Grnber's place of busi iiess in this city. For the annual games of the Manhat tan Athletic Club, to be held ou Saturday, September 21, the mem bcrs of the Ijorillard Debating and Athletic Association have decided U enter every athlete connected with organization. This action is in the nature ι ot reciprocation, as the Manhattans sent a. | strong delegation to the Lorillarde' open «amen. At the regnlar monthly meeting of the LorillanT Debating and At hi ο tic Associ ation held on Tuesday evening .Messrs. Martin Hammel, F. Dolan and A. Hart were elected to membership. The above athletes have all fair records, Dolan hav ing won second place in the mile chain-"" pionship which was held on the grounds ; of the Manhattan Athletic Club in '85. William O. Day, the sky rocket long- ! distance runner of the New Jersey Ath letic club, has been training steadily on his club's grounds at Bergen Point, for the live-mile run next Saturday. He will be in the warmest company which Amer ica has yet had, bfit still he has more sup porters than might at first be thought, lor he showed such great running pow ers last spring that some think it is simply a «juestion of his getting into his old form, when he will hold his own creditably with the best of them. His lack of experience in training is probably what handicaps him, and his staleness of last summer yever would have been brought on had he not been so reckless in using his strength. Nearly all think that he will make a very good race on the great day. Messrs. J. J. Farrell, A. J. Lewkowitz and w. Moore, of the LoriHard Debating and Athletic Association, have l>ecn chosen alternates to the Amateur Ath letic Union. The entries for the United Amateur Rifle Association's tournament will close 011 Tuesday, October 1. The tournament will commence on October 14, and any club wishing to enter can send their com munication to the secretary, No. 301 Grant a,veuue, Kearney, N. J. Messrs. J. Farrell, Β J. Acheson, L. De Mott, E. Kiordan, W. Moore, It. Hartley, J. O. Lockwpod, W. Farrell, E. Harriett, J. K. Dunn and P. Carney have been ap pointed a Committee of Arrangements to arrange for the Lorillard Debating and Athletic Association's opening cross country run on Election day. Athlete» Will Entertain. The recently organized Jersey City Star Athletic Club will open their new club house on Sixteenth street on Saturday evening with a reception given by the officers and members. There will be a sparring exhibition by some well known talent. Thomas liain'e, 115 pounds, of New York, will spar Charles Goodwin, of Brooklyn, after which there will be a uout oecween James iiayden ana w unain Sullivan. The following men will give exhibitions of skill ami strength:—James Mahoney, W. Kemp, Charles Higher, of Hoboken ; Andrew Horwedel, Otto Swearer, G. Specht, H. McGreevy, A. Mudschan, J. Dodendroff, and A. Mur reau. Shoot of til» Marlon ftifle Club. Despite yesterday's storm the members of the Marion Rifle Club held their weekly practice shoot on the club's range at Marion. The wind somewhat in terfered with good marksmanship. The best scores made were:—L. P. Hansen, l'Jii; John Kebhan, 179; George C. Varick, 1G7. Jumped from ail Uxpress Train. Peter Gapher, of No. 3:2 Fourth avenue, Elizabethport, was found lying between the tracks of the New Jersey Central Railroad, in front of the station at Bayonne, early this morning, with his skull fractured and his clothing covered with blood. Dr. Noali Sauborn attended him. and the Bavonne police authorities sent him to St. Mary's Hospital, in Eliza beth. He will die. As he wasdrugk.it is presumed that lie leaped from an ex press train when It whizzed by the Bay onne station. TUe Lorlllurrta Chootte Delegates. The committee in charge of the recent picnic and grounds of the Lorillard De bating and Athletic Association did not make Its report at· Tuesday night's meet ing ou account of so many outstanding tickets. It was decided to hold a cross country run on election clay. Andrew Hart, Martin Hammil and Charles Miller were elected members, and J. J. Farrell, A. J. Lewowitz and \V. Moore were ap pointed alternates to the A. A. U. meet ing of next Saturday evening. Fell into the Hiver. Isaac Cole, of Port Richmond, fell in the river at Dock No. 3, of the Brie Rail rond. Inst, evening, and was fished out by David Reng and Richard McDermotfc. Ho was conveyed to the Oity Hospital. RAILROAD NOTES. The West Shore Railroad Company has discontinued the extra summer trains which it has been running from the Penn sylvania station, in this city, to Saratoga and the C&tskilla. The company has also abandoned the parlor car service between Philadel phia, Baltimore and Washington, and the mountain resorts which it reaches. Two of its regul&r trains will continue to leave the Pennsylvania station during the winter. Piermont Pier, at Piermont. was re ported at the Erie Depot yesterday as submerged by the high sea, and l'ears were entertained for the safety of the mammoth structure. The Erie employees were paid off yes terday. The pay car on the siding at the foot of Pavonia avenue was surrounded all the morniDg with a crowd that waited patiently in the rain for individual turns and then skipped for shelter. Jacob Harris, chief detective of the Erie pay car and the "Muldoon" of the detective force, is still alive this morning, but his efforts to clear the rain-soaked crowd from about the doors of the pay car yesterday made him weary. He has been on the force for ten years, and says he has never had a downright scuffle with any of the men. Ajipeftrunces Are Deceptive, An effectionate embrace between a mar ried couple who are at enmity may, uuder most circumstances, be taken to signify that a reconciliation has supervened. But there are exceptions to every rule, as a Marseilles seafaring man has jnst learned. Three years ago he "married a widow thirty years his senior, the lady being well on the road for three score and ten. If her charms, however, were faded, her fortune was fascinating, for she had as many thousand francs as she reckoned years of life. It need hardly be said that Die marriage did not turn out a success for the foolish old lady, who, finding that she had In her husband a cruel, brutal I mate, spent her days and nights in tears and lamentations, and finally determined to seek a divorce. The divorce was granted; but the hus band appealed against the decision of the court, arguing that he and his wife had become reconciled since the decree was pronounced, and in proof of this he called a number of witnesses who swore that they had seen the divorced couple em bracing each other. The court before which the appeal came,Jiowever, inquired further into the matter, ultimately decid I! lli ÎUilL', OUClUK I'UO Viu ifH.1 J » «,-> JJitlil" lyzed, she might have been embraced against lier will, that the reconciliation was therefore not proven, and that the couple remained divorced.—London Standard. The Phoeoffvapli and the better 8. Thomas A. Edison, in α recent talk about his phonograph, said:—"For seven months I worked from eighteen to twentv hours a day upon the single sound 'special' [ would say to the instrument 'specia,' ind it would always say 'pecia,' and I couldn't make it say anything else. But I stuck to it until I succeeded, and now •you can read a thousand words of a news paper at the rate of 150 words a minute, and the instrument will repeat them to yoii without an omission. Yon can imagine the difficulty of the task that I accomplished when I tell you that the im pressions niiido upon the cyliuder are not more than one-millionth part of an inch in depth, and aro completely invisible, ■ven with the aid of a microscope." Edison has promised the Paris Academy if Science to construct a special phono graph with a sufficient number of cylin ders to register and preserve the tones of . he voices of each member of the society. THE SOLDIER'S WISH. Yn Old Time Talo of Magic Power and Preposteroas Adventure. Once upon a time there was a brave loldicr named John. After pausing sight years in the army, according to ;he requirements of the law, he re-en isted for eight years, and then for eight [rears more. At the end of these twenty iour years ho was discharged, and he eft his .regiment, carrying with him a pound of broad and blx pennies, all the property that lie possessed in the world. "Yes," he said to himself as he walked ilong the highway; a pound of bread ind six pennies, that is what I have gain xl by serving the king twenty-four years. E3ut, I am in God's hands! What is the jse in finding fault? I shall only work ! myself iuto a passion." A little further on a poor old beggar j man stopped him and asked for charity. "What eau I give you?" replied John, j "I, who have served tho king twenty tour years and have gained only a pound jf bread and six pennies." But the beggar insisted, and the chari iable John took his knife and cut the bread in two pieces and divided it and bis pennies with the old man. The beggar eat his half of the loaf greedily, and when lie had finished he said: "Since you possess a generous heart ind have shared with me all that you have in the world, I will grant you one wish. What do you desire? "My cajç nere is empty, replied Jonn. "I desire that to be able to make any thing enter it that I choose." "So be it," said the old man, end he iisappeared. A short time afterward, as John was passing through a town, he saw in a shop ι loaf of bread a3 white as snow and an appetizing sausage. "Into my bag!'' he cried. Immediately the tread rolled towards him like a cartwheel, and the eausago glided along like a snake. The owner of the sljop and his son ran after the man who had carried off their property in this strange fashion; but John, having a ferocious appetite, had already devoured all that which had bo promptly entered the bag. When evening came he reached a city where he meant to pass the night, and, meeting a man, he asked where lie could Bnd a lodging place. "I am only α poor soldier," he said; "I have served the king for twenty-four years, and I have gained only a pound of bread and six pennies." "I can lodge you," replied the man whom he had add lapsed, "in a beautiful house, where no one dares to enter, be cause it is haunted by a frightful ghost. If you are not afraid, you can be very comfortable there. You will find an ex cellent supper all prepared, for this man, who returns every night to his former dwelling, was very rich." "That is good," cried John, "I desire nothing better than such a longing. I am not afraid. The house pleases me." And lie entered the abandoned build ing, and to his joy he found the cellar well stocked with choice wines and the dining table spread with an abundant feast. To fortify himself against any noctur nal apparitions, after lighting a candle, ho eat a hearty supper and drank freely Of the wine. As he was thus agreeably occupied, he ι. λ „ —: — »-ii: ,ι xi , · "Shall I tumble down?" "Tumble down if you wish to," re plied John, a little excited by the wine that he had taken. "A soldier who has served the kinjç for twenty-four years to gain a pound of bread and six pennies has nothing to fear." At the same instant he saw the leg of Ei man fall upon the floor. "Do you want to be buried?" asked the soldier, emptying another glass of wine. With one of its toes the leg made a negative sign. Again the voice cried from the chim ney: "Shall I tumble down?" "Tumble, if you wish to," replied John. "A soldier who has served the king for twenty-four years fears noth ing." Then he saw come tumbling down the chimney a second leg, then the trunk and arms, and finally a head which ad justed itself upon these members, which joined each other, and a man appeared standing before him. "John," said a voice, which could not be heard without ei feeling of terror, "I see that you are brave." "That is true," replied John. "I fear nothing. Why, what can one fear who has served the king twenty-four years for a pound of bread and six pennies?" "Do not trouble yourself about your poverty. If you will do what I desire, to save my soul, you shall be rich. Will pou do it?"' "Certainly. I am ready to tie your limbs together so that they cannot sep lrate, if you wish." "Unfortunately, it seems to me that pou have taken too much wine." "Oh, no. I assure you I am all right," replied the soldier. "Well, then, follow me." John rose and took the candle. But the ghost extended its arm and extin it ΦΙιηΚίΙ ΤΙΛ Υιαη.1 r\t it fni. the two eyes of the supernatural being ihoue like two burning coals. It led John to the cellar and there said to him; "Take this spade and dig up the earth it that spot." "Dig yourself, if you wish," replied John. "1 served the king twenty-four rears to train a nound of bread nnd six pennies, ι nave no desire to serve an other master, who will, perhaps, not give me oven that." The specter took the shovel, dug the sarth and drew out successively three tieavy jars. "Here is a jar filled with pieces of copper coin," it said to John. "You will iistributo those to the poor. This one, filled with silver, you will expend in masses for my soul. The third, filled w ith gold, shall bo yours if you promise cue to faithfully make use of the two others as I havo told you to." "You need have no feare," replied lohn. "To gain a pound of bread and six pennies I served the king faithfully for twenty-four years; and, for the rec ompense you oifer me, shall I not re spect your wishesi" With a sitfh of relief the specter disap peared. John scrupulously carried out tha wishea of his ahostlv visitor, and. with the sum given to him, he,bought a large estate. But the evil one was enraged at seeing this soul, which lie had believed was his own, saved by the prayers of the poor and of the church, and he determined to revenge himself upon John. A little imp, very shrewd and very cunning, promised to bring the guilty one to him, and one morning he started out and found the soldier sitting tran quilly in his garden. "Good morning, soldier John," hesaid. "Good morning, my little man. You are very plain, upon my word. It real ly makes me laugh to look at you. Will you smoke?" "No I do not smoke." "Have a glass of wine then." "No, I do not drink." "What have you come here for, then?" "To take you away with me." "All right, I will make no objection to that. I have not served for four and twenty years to retreat before an enemy as small as you are. John, the soldier, fear nothing. But for the long journey on which you propose to take me, I must purchase some provisions. While I go to seek them amuse yourself by climbing up into that apple tree and picking some of the beautiful fruit." The imp, who was a little gourmand, hastened to profit by this invitation. John presently returned holding in his hand his instrument of safety, and cried: "Into my bag!" Howling and making frightful contor tions, the little imp was forced to enter the terrible bag. John took an iron bar and began pound ing the captive, and did not leave off until he had broken every bone in his body. Tlicu he let him go. The evil one was in a frightful rage when he saw the condition of his favorite. "By the boras of the moon," he cried, "this proud soldier shall pay for all this. I will go and get him myself." John, who expected this visit, stood at the door of hie house with his bag in his hand, and as soon as he saw the evil one appear he said quietly to him; "You know that I fear nothing," "We will 6ee about that," replied the evil one, advancing toward him with great flames flashing from his eyes. "Into the bag!" cried John. The evil one vainly attempted to ee TLT~ * 1»* ««,4 Τ*- — of no use. Into the bag lie had to go. John took a heavy hammer and struck him with all hie force, and kept beating until his captive was as thin os a sheet of paper. When he was worn out by fatigue he said: "There, that will do for today; but recollect, if you ever dare to return, as surely as I served the king for twenty fqur years for a pound of bread and six pennies, I will tear off your tail, your horns and your claws, and we will then see whether I am afraid of you or not." When the inhabitants of the evil re gions saw their chief return in this piti able condition they set up a howl of rage. "What is to be done?" they cried. "We must have locksmiths come," re plied the evil one, "and put locks on all our doors, and masons to brick up all the openings, so that this abominable John can never get in here." John had no desire to go in that direc- i tion. When he felt that his time had come he took his sack in his hand and walked to the gates of paradise. At the entrance stood a guardian an gel. "Where are you going, friend?" asked the angel. "You shall see," replied the soldier, quietly. "Let me enter." "Not every one who wishes can enter here. Let me see what are your merits." "I served the king twenty-four years for a pound of bread and six pennies. Is not that a sufficiently good action? What do you think?" "Ah! that is not sufficient." "Ah! that is not sufficient? We will see." As he spoke the old soldier advanced resolutely. The angel stopped him. "Into my bag!" cried John. "Oh! John," said the guardian of paradise, "think of the respect you owe me." "Into my bag!" repeated John. "Think," continued the angel, "the gates of paradise are open, and there is no one to guard them, and every one can enter." . "That is precisely what I desire," re plied the soldier, entering with head erect. "Do you think that an old sol dier, who for a pound of bread and six pennies served the king twenty-four years, does not deserve a place ljere?" Φ 3fOBL——♦ Pure Wines and Liquors CALL AT LEWIS FISCHER'S, 109 Newark Ave., Wholesale Liquor Dealer Monogram W HISKEY, Full Quarts, One Dollar per Bottle. &. SXJ3R3E CUÏ£3EIT Hammel's Hair Balsam, ΤΠΕ EXTRACT OF SAOE. lea sureeure for Dandruff and Scurf —a euro pre ventative against the Falling and Turning of the Hi Jr. Sure Cure for Haldnesa / and the Finest Hair Dressing 111 the market SOLD AT J. HAMMEL'S, 15 Exchange Place (Taylor's Hotel). "\rOTICE TO CREDITORS-ESTATE OF ARTHUR i.1 S. At how, deceased Charlotte E. Athow, Executrix of Arthur s. Athow, deceased, by order of the Deputy Surrogate of Hud* son County, dated August 12. l»w nereby ulves notice to the creditors of snid decedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate or sold decedent, under oath or afflnna t!ou, within niue months from the date of said order, or they will bo forever barred of any action therefor against sold executrix. CHARLOTTE E. ATHOW. Claims to be presented to the Executrix at her residence. No. 1U8 Glen wood avenue, Jersey City, IN. J. A tail sir ι >' · *·;·-' NEXT SUNDAY. NOVELETTE No. 15. <·>«"$· <5> «><·>φ φ^>φ φ<5·^<»>φ<$>φ·€><3> THE STORY OK An Unprincipled Adventuress AND A Sweet, Simple Ingenue. READ IT iH THE NEXT ISSUE OF THE Sunday Morning News. Price, 3 Cents. Order It In Advance Prom Your Newsdealer to Prevent Disappointment. N. B.—Back Numbers containing these Excellent Stories can be obtained at the office of The Jebsey City News, No. Sju Montgomery Street. They will afford excellent summer reading. FRANK J. HAHLY, FURNITURE Carpet, Bedding, Oil Cloth and Stove Φ WAREHOUSE, ♦ 203 Newark Ave. | Three Doors above Jersey Avenue. J. Ο. | SURROGATE'S NOTICES. Notices of Settlement. T\T OTICE OF SETTLEMENT.—NOTICE IS HEREBY .1Λ Riven that the linal account of the subscriber, surviving executor of John McEldery, deceased, , will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the j County of Hudson, and reported for settlement ou Saturday, the 21st day of September next. Dated July 1», A. 1>. 1889. HARRY LOUDER BOUGH. -\3 OTICE OF SETTLEMENT.—NOTICE IS HEREBY ΛΛ given that the first account 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. iSS'.t. FREDERICK H. SPENGEMAN. AT OTICE OP SETTLEMENT.—Notice Is hereby ! 1Λ given that the ftual acoouut of the subscribers, udministrutors of Abram B. Vreeland, deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of 1 the county of Hudson, and reported for settle· ! nient on Saturday, the 2d day of Novemt>er next. Dated August 28, A. D. 1889. GUSSIE FORMAN, ARCHER FORM AN. Ν OTICE OF SETTLEMENT. Notice is hereby given that the flnal account of | the subscriber, executor of Ann M. Lynch, deceased, will be audited and stated by thè Surrogate of the County oi Hudson, and reported for settlement on Saturday, the 2t5th day of October next. Dated, August in, A. D. 188!). HENRY HORACE LYNCH. Notice of settlement.-notice is hereby î given that the account of the subscriber, ex ecutor of Susan McGovern. deceased, will lie audited and stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hudson and reported for settlement on Satur day the 19th day of October next. DlCcd August 15, A. D., 18M9. PATRICK McGOVERN. Notice* to Creditor*. Notice roc reditors.-estate of charles j F. J ark, deceased- Rosa A. Clark, executrix of Chanes F. Clark, deceased, by order of the Deputv Surrogate of Hudson County, dated August li>, li-si>. hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to biutg iu their debts, demands and claim» against the estât.· of said decedent, under ,iath or affirmation within nine months from the date of said order, or they will lie iforever barred of auy action therefor againet said Executrix. ROSA A. CLARK. | N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Estate of PhiUp E. J i Schiuidi deceased—Alagdaleua Schmidt, execu : trix of Philip E. J. Sehmldt. deceased, by order of the Deputy Surrogate of Hudson county, dated August 21. Isa», hereby gives notice to the creditors of said uecedeut to bring in their debts, demands and claims againet the estate of said decedent, under oath or aiiirma ton within nine mouths from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any ac tion therefor against said executrix. MAGDALENA SCHMIDT. Ν OTICE TO CREDITORS. Estate of John W. Harper, Deceased. Richard T. Battersbee. administrator of John W. Harper, deceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hud son count}·, dated June 11, 188», hereby gives no- | tice to the creditors of said decedent to bring in j their debts, demands and claims against the es tute of said decedent, under oath or affirmation uiUhln nine monflio frimi îhA lintA nf KA.ii! rtrilar <n· thev will be· forever barred of any action therefor ! against said administrator. b RICHARD T. BATTERSBEE. OTICfi TO CREDITORS.—ESTATE OF JOHAN i Mclsaer. deceased. Christian Meisner. admin istrator of Johau Melsner, iieeeasea. by order of the Surrogate of Hudson Coudty, dated July 81, ISNi, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said dece dent to bring in their debt*, demands and claims against the estate of said decedout. under oath or I affirmation within nine months from the date of said order, or they will lie forever barred of any action therefor against said administrator. CHRISTIAN MKISNER. Notice to Contractors. SEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE RECEIVED AT the office of the Board of Street and Water Com- ! niissioners on Monday, September 23, lbtfy, at ten 1 o'clock a.m., for the construction of a SEWER lB PAVONIA AVENUE, from mc prooortv or the Ι ΚΝΝκνίΛ'ΛΝΙΛ Κ. R. CO. l° NEWARK AVENUE, in accordance with nlans and spedilcatlons on flic in the office of the Chief Engineer, corner of Jersey avenue and Mercer street, whore blank forms of bid and agreement of surety must be obtained. ESTIMATE OF QUANTITIES. About 1,075 lineal teet of ;*> Inch oval brick sewer. AlMHit l,2tf»i 11 ueal feet of 24-Inch oval brick sewer. About tiiXJ lineal feet of 15-inch pipe sewer. Alunit lu new receiving basins. About 100 cubic yards of concrete. About 8,500 cubic yards of rock excavation. Time allowed for completion of the work, four hundred and flrty [4801 working days. The making of the above improvement and award of tin· contract therefor, will be subject to the re monstrance of the owners of the property liable to , more than one half of th;· assessment therefor, Proposals must be enclosed in .sealed envelopes, endorsed. " Proposals for hewer In Pavonia avenue." directed to "E. A. Dugan, Esq., chairman of Committee on Streets and Sewers," and handed to the clerk of the Board In open meet ing when called for in the order of business relat ing to scaled proposals. No city official will be accepted as surety The attention of bidders Is especially called to ' "Section 13, of the New Charter of 1SW», under tho ί terms whereof,no contract shall be binding upon the ! city until the bondsmen ottered by the contractor have been approved' bv the Board of Finance, the President of said Board ItaMug power U» examiue the proposed bondatuen under oath. By order of the Board of Street and Water Com missioners. GEORGE T. BOUTON, Clerk. Dated Jkesicy City, September β, 1558. CASH ORJDREDIT. Special Sale FOR THE NEXT 30 DAYS kefnigg Goods. Mullins & Co., 421,123,425 Newark Avenie, J. C. TO REDUCE Our Immense Stock' OF Carpets, Furniture, Bedding, Lace Curtains, Cornices, Oilcloths, Blankets, Clocks, Refrigerators, Baby Carriages, Stoves, Ranges, &c., <k TO MAKE ROOM FOR FALL GOODS, WE HAVE REDUCED EVERY ARTICLE US PER CENT. This is a Great Inducement for Housekeepers to Purchase at the Present Time. CASH OR CREDIT. MULLINS" & CO. 121, 123, 125 Newark Avenue, J. C, SHERIFF'S SALE - NEW JERSEY SUPREME Court, Hudson county. George D. Meeker, treasurer, etc.. vs. James Buck master. Ou contract. Fi Fa., &c. Returnable November Term, 1887. Geo. L. Kecora, Attorney. New Jeksby Supremb Court, Hudson County. Eugene Vanderpool vs. James Buekmaster and Charles H. Buckmaster. Covenant, alias. VI Fa.. &c. Returnable November Term, 1B37. Geo. L. Record. Attorney By virtue of the above stated writs to me directed and delivered, I have levied upon, and shall eell by public vendue, at James W. whelan's Real Estate and Auction Rooms, No. 47 Montgomery street, Jer sey City, on THUB8DAY, the twenty-second day of August next at two o'clock in the afternoon, all the right, title and estate of the above uamed defendants, in and to all the following described land and premises, with the appurtenances, that Is to say:— All those certain lots, tracts or parcels of land and premises situate, lying and being in the city of Jer sey City, in the county of Hudson and State of New Jersey, and which ou the register or map of said company styled "Plan of the New York Bay Ceme tery Comuany" are known and distinguished us lots numbered twenty-five (25), twenty-six (26). twenty seven (Λ), twenty-eight (2S), twenty-nine (29), thirty (SU), thirty-one (in), thirty-two (32), thirty-three (83l thirty-four (34), thirty-live (35), thirty-six (36), thirty seven (37), thirty-eight (38), forty-three (43), forty-four (44), forty-five (45), forty-six (46) and forty-seven (17) in Section J, north. Lots eighty-nine (89), ninety (90), ninety-one (91), niuety-two (92), ninety-three (93). ninety-four (H). ninety-flve (1)5). ninetv six (96). ninety-seven (97) and ninety-eight (98) in Section J, south. Lots two hundred and fifty-five (235), two hundred ami fifty-six (25b), two hundred and eighty-three (283). two hundred and eighty-four (284), two hun dred and eighty-five (285), two hundred aud eighty six (280), two hundred aud eighty-seven (287), two hundred and eighty-eight (288), two hundred and eighty-nine (289), two hundred and ninety (290), two hundred and ninety-one (291), two hundred and ninety-two (292), two hundred and ninety three (293), two Hundred and ninety-four (294X and ninety-seven (97j, in Section 1, norm. Lots ninety-four (94), ninety-five (95), ninety six (96), ninety-seven (97), ninety-eight (98), ninety-nine (99), one hundred (100), one hundred and one (101), one hundred and two (102). one hundred and three 103), one hundred and four (104), one hundred aud ive (105), one hundred and six (106), one hundred and seven (107) and one hundred and eight (108) in Section K, south. Lots live hundred and twenty-six (52ft) aud five hundred and thirty-nine (539), in Section K, north. IjOts three hundred aud forty-four (344), three hun dred and forty-five (345), three hundred and forty six (346), three hundred and forty-seven (3-17), three hundred aud forty eight (348), three hundred and forty-nine (349), three hundred ana fifty (850), three hundred and fifty-one (351), three hundred aud fifty-two (352), three hundred and fifty-three (353), three hundred and fifty-four (354), three hundred and fifty-five (355), three hundred and fifty-six (836). three hundred and fifty-seven (317), three hundred and fifty-eight (358), three hundred and fifty nlne (359), three hundred and sixty, 3t>0; three hun dred and sixty-one, 361. aud three hundred and sixty-two, 862, in Section L, north. And lots seven hundred and fifty-three, 738; seven huudred and fifty-four, 754; seven hundred and flftv-tfve, 355, and seven hundred and fifty-six, 758, In Section P, north. Bated July 6,1889. FERDINAND HEINTZE, Late Sheriff. SHERIFF'S SALE - NEW JERSEY SUPREME Court, Hudson county. George D. Meeker, treasurer, etc., vs. James Buck master. Vt Fa., Ac. Returnable November Term, A. D., 1887. Geo. L. Record, Attorney. NEW JERSEY SUPREME COURT, HUDSCN county. Eugene Vanderpool vs. James Buckmaster and Charles H. Buckmaster. Alias Fi Fa., &c. Returnable November Term, A. D., 18S7. Geo. L. Record, Attorney. The sale under the above stated write stands ad joiuned to Thursday. September 19th, A. D., 1889, at James W. Whelan's Real Estate and Auction Rooms, at No. 47 Montgomery street, Jersey City, at two o'clock, p. m. Dated August 22, A. D.. 1S89. FERDINAND HEINTZE. Late Sheriff. gHERIFFS SALE.—HUDSON CIRCUIT COURT. j Barker. G. Coles vs. tho Rectors, Wardens anil Ves- j trymen of Christ Church, in the Township ol Ber- I gen, Hudson county, N. J. lu case fl. fa., etc. Returnable September term, 1830. Charles H. Voorhia, Attorney. By virtue of the above stated writ, to me directed ana delivered, 1 have levied upon and shall sell by publie vendue, at tho Real Estate oftice of Emmons & Cronan, No. 5i) Montgomery street, Jersey City, on THURSDAY, the Third day of October next, at two o'clock in tho afternoon, all the right, title aud estate of the above named defendant, in and to all the following described land and premises, with the appurtenances, that is to say All that certain tract or parcel oi 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 on a map of property | called Claremont, Bergen Heights, Hudson County, ! N. J., surveyed and laid out by Clerk Λ Bacot, City ι Surveyors, Jersey City, May 1, 1SS2, which is filed in , the office of the Clerk of said Hudson County as | parts of lots numbered one  aud two pi], in block ! numbered eight [8j, as laiu down on said map, ι fronting on clerk street aud being the westerly , three-fifths [8-5] of said lots and is more fully des cribed thus.— Beginning at a point on the northwesterly corner | of Claremont avenue and Clerk street; then run- : niug northerly along tho easterly side of Cierk street, one hundred fllXJj feet; thence easterly ou a line parallel with Ciaromont avenue, seventy live (J5I feet; thence southerly on a line parallel with Clork street, one hundred fiou] feet; thence westerly j along the northerly side of Clavemout avenue to the < place of beginning. Dated August H, 1889. JOHN J. TOFFEY, late Sheriff. · 100 Baby Carriages, $2.00 U3?Wi£.ïm. DWYER'S ORCHESTRA. Music Furnished for Picnics Balls, Sociables, Etc. BRASS BANDS A SPECIALTY AO. 7 Al EXCES SX., J. Ο. Τ OHS. F. DWYEK. - - - - Lead· WM. H. MILLER, RlorisT, LATE OF THE JERSEY CITY FLORAL DEPOT* 335 Barrow street near Newark Avenue. ARTISTIC FLORAL DESIGNS. Handsome Funeral Work a specialty. All Mndaof seeds and plants. The choicest of Flowers at mo& eiate prices. Fresh Flowers dally. Daft Electric Light Go., lis BROADWAY, N. ¥. STATIONARY ELECTRIC I0T0RS. ELECTRIC EAILWAT3 m POWER STATIONS. STORAGE BATTERIES. JOHN DUST, —Dealer In— Beef, Veal, Mutton, LAMB AND PORK. POULTRY, VEGETABLES, ETC. 263 Grand St.. near Grove. Notice to Contractors. Sealed proposals will be received at the office of the Board of street and Water Commissioners on Monday, September 38, 188®, at ten o'clock a- m., for the reconstruction of β 24 inch brick oval sewer in SUSSEX STREET, from GREENE STREET to HUDSON' SRBEET, in accordance with plans and specifications on file in the office of the Chief Engineer, corner of Jersey avenue and Mercer street, where blank form of bta and agreement of sureties must be obtained. ESTIMATE OF QUANTITIES. About 5,000 feet of Β. M. spruce planking. About 4ai lineal feet of ii-ineh brick sewer. About 1 reset receiving batdu. About 2) cubic yards of concrete. Time allowed for the completion of the work thirty [oOl working days. , The making of the above imorovement and award, of the contract therefor will be subject to the re monstrance of the owners of the property liable to more tuan one-half of the assessment therefor. Pr ο posais must be enclosed in sealed envelopes, en dorsed "Proposal for sewer in Sussex street;' directed to "E. A. Dugan, Esq., Chairman of the Committee on Streets ana Sewers." una handed to the Clerk of the Board in open meeting when called for in the order of business relating to sea lei I proposa ls. No city ortictai will be accepted as surety. The attention of bidders is especially called to Section IS of the New Charter of 1889, uuder the terms whereof no contract shall be binding upon the city until the bondsmen offered by the oon trrctor have been approved by the Board of Fi nance, the president of said Board having power to examine the proposed bondsmen under oath. By order of the Board of Street and Water Com missioners. CEO. T. BOUTON, Cl·!*. Dated Jersey Cltv, September 6.18S9.