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THE LAST LEAGUE GAMES.
Tiro Alt 11 TO BE PLAYJBO OST ΤΠΓ. 1ΌΙ.Ο GJtOVNliS TODAY, Thin, of Coarse, If the XV catlier l'er mite—A Variety of Notes from the Sportinc Centres of Jersey City and Hudson County. Captain Ewing Is a baseball allopathist. He was anxious to play Chicago three sames and cauft in all of them today. Captain Anson, however, having taken medicine in pretty large quantities this season, has transferred his allegiance to the homoeopathic school, and decided that two pille would be as many a3 his constitution could stand. If the weather clerk is half reasonable the New Yorks will play the last League games of the season at the Polo Grounds this afternoon, the first begin ning at α quarter to two o'clock and the second immediately after the conclusion of the first, one admission admitting spec tators to bath games. The struggle be tween the two ablest exponents of the dif ferent systems of health restoration should attract a crowd. Kvery club ad mits the encouragement it receives when playing before artistic "rooters." Manager Mutrie, Captain Kwing and Captain Anson surveyed the field about a quarter past three yesterday afternoon and decided that the grounds were fit only for aquatic purposes. Then Superintendent Arthur Bell announced to the crowd outside that there would be no game. Soon afterwards the rain be gan to fall, and Manager Mutrie con gratulated himself that lie hadn't begun the game, and consequently been obliged to surrender thè money guarrantee. vvmie loosing over me neia cue ques tion arose among the managers as to whether the New York Clnb could play games postponed on the home grounds in other cities without first obtaining the consent of two-thirds of the clubs In the League. Manager Mutrie maintains that one of the games postponed here with Chicago can be played in that city, if both mana gers agree to that arrangement, without any consent being obtained from the League. Captain Anson was not sure, but said he would be glad to play in Chi cago, because his club would get seventy five per cent, of the receipts. If Presi dent Younar decides in favor of NewYork at least four of the Champions' postponed games can be played off during their Western trip. President Young said, when questioned, that the unanimous consent of the League was necessary in order to trans fer postponed games from one city to another. Games Scheduled for Today. National Leaoue.—Chicago at New York, Cleveland at Boston, Indianapolis at Philadel' pliia, Pittsburg at Washington. American Association.—Louisville at Brook lyn, St. Louis at Philadelphia, Kansas City at Baltimore, Cincinnati at ,Coluinbus. Atlantic Association.—Lowell at New Haven· Worcester at Newark. "Mr. Abbett was the first man who, while he occupied the Gubernatorial chair, stood up for the people's rights in the matter of taxation, which course made him the choice of every tax gayer in the State."—Jo/tit Edclstein in The UNDAY JUoaNINQ NEWS. LOCAL SPOKT GOSSIP. Activity Anions tlie Scottish-American ami the Lorrllards. Captain A. A. Nowinarr and Joseph Wilkinson, crack shots oi the Greenville Schuetzen Corps have been matched for #500 a side. They will settle Which is the better shot at the Greenville Schuetzen Park, on Monday or Tuesday next. The Scots will give a stag racket on the evening of October 14. A 105-pound contest in sparring will wind up the en tertainment. It is intended to hold such parties once a month during the comintr Winter. The following athletes of the Scottish American Club will enter the Manhat tan's games on September 21:—Gruber, % mile run; Rush. 100 yard run and high jump; Eutwistle, % mile run; Humpf, Κ mile and 1 mile runs; Corcoran, % mile run; Dolan, ]4 mile and 1 mile runs. At the cross-couutry run of the Loril lards on Election Day a handsome prize will be given to eacli of the first men in from among the St. Peter's Lyceum, the Scotts' and the Y. M. C. A.'s representa tives. Andy Hart and J. Moran will represent the Lorillards in the West End Athletic Association's games ou September 21. Many of the Lorillards accompanied their delegation to the A. A. U. games this afternoon. Hugliey uosteno is atcer one inspector ship of the Hancock avenue sewer. He says he is backed by Bricklayers' Union No. 4. The schooner Grover, belonging to the fleet of the Columbia Yacht Club, was ■wrecked in the storm yesterday. The small boys have made a regular ■walking track—ten laps to the mile—in one of the vacant lots at the intersection of Second and Provost streets, near the Pennsylvania Railroad yards. The stones around the track have been Whitewashed, and the track itself rolled with beer kegs. Almost every hour of the flay the track is filled with champion walkers in embryo. Andy Hart, of the Lorrillards, is training for the 105 pound championship. The test will be made some time this fall. During the recent wet spell of weather all of the Lorillard athletes havo done considerable inside training. The following members of the Lorillard Debating and Athletic Club will partici Îiate in the games of the Manhattan Ath etic Club to take place on September 21:— A. C. Grabo, G. Vandermost, J. H. Brown, J. H. Hodnett, A. J. Lemkowicz, R. Ir ving and G. Mahoney. All will enter the 150 yards and half mile runs, the broad jump and hurdle race events. The Turkey Buzzard Athletic Associa tion will reorganize tomorrow afternoon at the rooms over Holland's saloon, cor ner of Pavonia avenue and Provost street. About forty of the old members have already signed their names and Ed Price was appointed treasurer pro tem. Election of officers will take place to morrow afternoon. Some of the leading athletes from the various clubs of the city have taken a hand and are pushing matters. It is intended to equip the rooms with a first class gymnasium. "Mr. Abbett was the first man who, while he occupied the (iuljernatorial cbair, stood up for the people's rights in the matter of taxation, which course made him the choice of every tax payer Id the State."— John Xdelstein in The Sondât Mohxiko News. IS IT JACK'S WORK? Various Theories Regarding the Latest Whitechapel Horror. n,i in ihi> Tfoiitfrf Pi'due London, Sept. 14,1889.— In spite of all probabilities, the belief obtains among the lower classes, as well as in the minds of many others, that the mutilated body found in the Cable street archway must be added to the list of "Jack the Rip per's" victims. Certain London and provincial journals and one prominent American paper have kept meu detailed in the Whltechapel district for months past, in hoDes of dis covering the fiendish murderer, who has added a distinctive name and mothod to the history of crime, but notwithstanding their watching night after night, their efforts Have as yet been of no avail. Bach one of them has a different theory and if the wretch is Anally caught or def initely ceases his murderous work the story of their labors, their suspicions and their baffled hopes would be really Interesting reading if they could be in duced to put aside wounded vanity and relate their true experiences. The police detest these amateur detec tives, refuse them any Information and throw every obstacle in their way. Their most haunting fear is that these impertl·· nen intruders upon their sphere of action may really discover something, with the obvious result of covering them with dis comfiture, depreciating their reputation below its present status and making their Stupidity a je»t and byword. They Λ already bear the pi-ess no good will on account of the sarcastic remarks lavished upon their lack of shrewdness and energy and there are unfortunately no signs of a better understanding. The dailies appear to agree that the last case does not look like "Jack the Rip per's" handiwork, and they might even It ο further and say that there is no evi dence of a murder having taketi place at all. An anatomist might have desired some portions of a body and got rid of the rest in the easiest manner possible. Of course the prophets, fortune tellers and mind readers are reminding their lit tle circles of admirers that they foretold another murder some time since, and some of the believers in this class of fraud have rushed into print with their sud denly awakened recollections of such prognostications. , England's Sup to Ireland. Pv Cable to the United Prcm. • London, Sept. 14. 1889. — The IrUh Catholic publishes an alleged forecast of the Government's Irish University bill. According to this the Royal University will not be abolished, but its establish ment will be largely reduced. The Qneen's College at Belfast will be maintained, and will be empowered to confer degrees. The endowment of the new universitv will be partially met by the cxtinction'of the Queen's College at Cork and Galway, aud a retrenchment ill the Royal University allowance. Dublin, Sept. U, 1S89.— Michael IJavitt writes to the Freeman's Journal severely condemning the attitude of some of the speakers at the recent fortnightly meet ing of the National League on Mr. Bal four's Irish University scheme. Mr. Davitt accuses these gentlemen of begging the whole question in true grand motherly style instead of opposing the scheme, as t hey should, or honestly ad mitting their preferences for it if they are content with chail instead of sub stance. Edison in tlie Vatcrland. I'll Cable to ttie United Pre*). Berlin, Sept. 14, 18SU.—Mr. Edison is arranging a scheme, in company with Ilerr Siemens, for lighting Berlin with his electric lamps. He expresses himself as delighted with the progress achieved in Germany in re spect to the telephone and electric illumi nation. "The main Issue of this Campaign will be equal taxation. Mr. Abbett stands at the head and front of that issue. I know of no other issue which is likelv to enter into tlie campaign to any extent."—OreMes Cleveland in The BbndaY Mousing News. CAKDS. MUSIC AND DANCIXU. Λ I'lcasant Party at the Home «f Mr; · Jolin Gilmore. Mrs. John Gilmorej of Central avenue, entertained a few of lier friends last even ing, and the many amusemonts provided for their pleasure by the hostess were thoroughly enjoyed. Euchre and dancing, together with some excelling singing by Miss Reod, of Brooklyn, and Mr. Charles Chandler, of New York, were pleasant features of the evening's pastime. Supper was served at eleven o'clock. Some of those present were Mrs. David Anderson, of Albany; Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Fletcher, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Fisher, Mr. and Mrs. McDonald, Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Mitchell, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Sterling, Miss Ella Sterling, Mrs. Moriarty, Miss Jennie Steele, Mr. F. T. Thompson and Mr. A. K. Blake. RAILROAD NOTES. The paymaster's car of the Pennsyl vania Railroad was in the Jersey City yard yesterday, and the employees were paid their month's salaries, and in the evening the clerks in the offices received their pay. This morning the car will start on its monthly three days' tour to pay the employees of the New York divi sion and branches. Paymaster Gallagher is in charge of the car. Ticket Examiner Catlin, of the Penn sylvania station, distinguished himself yesterday in a heroic manner. A small mongrel cur ran Into the waiting room Ituu uiiguu ouuhuij, "«V» Μ ν people as though he were mad. The pas sengers became alarmed and gave the animal all the room he wanted, while the employees tried to drive the dog out from a safe distance. Catlin, when he learned the cause of the commotion, boldly advanced upon the cur, and taking him by the ear, threw him out of the room to the great admiration of the female passengers. Mr. Hugh Ramsay, of Perth Ambov, has a contract for building eight barges for the Erie Railroad Company. The Central Railroad Company are put ting up automatic block signals from Jer- ! sey City to Bergen Point. Nineteen brakemen were laid oft on the Central Railroad Monday on account of the discontinuance of seaside trains. The Central Railroad Company has* placed danger signals on either side of the overhead bridges along the line, so as to warn the brakemen on freight trains of their near approach to the bridge. Chief Clerk Walcott, of the Eastern Division of the Erie Railroad's office, thinks the weather clerk ought to be bounced. Painters are at work beautifying the wood and iron work of the Erie depot. The last order from General Superin tendent Olhausen, of the Central Rail road of New Jersey, gives notice that commencing with the next change of uniforms on that road freight agents, ticket agents and station baggage mas ters will be included in the list of those required to be clothed in uniform apparel When on duty. Mr. Brown, the Dover agent, will look immense with his now uniform. Shouldn't Talk About Her. "Mollie Bawn's to be married neit week, Jennie, and 1 am to bo her flrst bridemaid." "You don't say so, Clara. You take mv breath away. AVho will marry that big mouthed tiling?" "Oh, you shan't talk that way about her. It is jnst too lovely for anything. She is to marry George Blissful, don't you know; that simpering idiot I rejected at Cape May last July. And think of it, I'm to be first bridemaid. Ha, ha, ha!" "Oh, how lovely. Ha. ha, ha!"—Mil wanAcc Journal. In Chicago. Mrs. Wabash—Did you read about the Stimson scandal in the Bugle this morn J.U& « Mrs. Lakefvont—No; I never read such things- Hut Mr. Lakefront told me about it. Mrs. Wabash—Some of it was pretty bad, wasn't it? Mrs. Lakefront—Yes, indeed; especially that at the bottom of the third column oil the first page. Latter I>»y Shopping;. First Lady (in front of the bit! dry goods store Wednesday afternoon)—Why, my dear, that isn't the theatre. Second Lady—I know it. I need a spool of thread and I will Just run in here and buy it. Then we can go on to the theatre and drop in again when the play is over. They will probably have the spool wrapped up and the change ready by that time.— New York Weekly. DM Ills Kent. Henry—So you askud old Growler for his daughter last night, did you, Fred? And how did you come out? Fred—It was a window, I believe, Henry. That was the best I could do, though.—iViiio York Hun. Compensations. Accepted Suitor—Won't you find it 1 awkward when you meet your other two . husbands in heaven? Interesting Widow—I do not expect to I meet either of them there.—Life. Not So Well. Sambo—How's de old 'oomanj I'se bin I tole she war ailln' of late. ι Bereaved husband—She ain't doln' so I well dis niawnin'; she's dead. EESTOfiED TO LIFE BY LOVE. A Chapter of Accidents Including α Bad One on a Railway. "It la the strangest case I hare ever encountered in all my thirty years' prac tice," said Dr. Forbes, and all the other physicians called in. echoed his -words. There had been a terrible railroad acci dent. Few were killed outright, but death resulted in many cases from the injuries received. Among those whose death Was hourly expected was the patient of whom the doctor had spoken. She was a young girl of perhaps 13, of such exquisite love liness that amazed and delighted all who beheld her. She was picked up insensible at the jcene of the wreck, and had since lain voiceless, senseless, immovable os a mar ble statue, at a farm house to which she had been carried. Who she was or where she belonged remained an impenetrable mystery, although her description iiad been widely advertised. Several noted physicians had interest ed themselves in her ease, but one and all confessed themselves baffled in her ; strange condition. There was no ap parent bodily injury. Each slender, rounded limb was as free from spot or blemish as when it came from the hands of the Maker. The fair body was equal ly as perfect, save at the first a small blue spot had been found next the spine. For eight long weeks Bhe had lain in this state of insensibility, with closed oyes and pale liand3 crossed upon her breast. Scores of people had been to see her and gone away, her exquisite image indelibly impressed upon their j hearts. ^UUMJ Γ-JUHUIiB IlilU UWU lif t-'X V XULctUU for her benefit, but now some new object of pity engrossed the fickle public, and the project of removing her to some charitable institution was being dis cussed. Dr. Forbes and several others sat about the room. The girl looked like an angel as she lay upon the clean white bed, her long hands crossed above her heart, her face like marble in ite impas eiveness, yet warm with life. She had a wealth of golden hair, and it lay about her like a veil. The discussion had be come heated, Dr. Forbes contending for delay in removing hor. Suddenly all were startled by α clear, sweet voice ex claiming: "Do not hesitate, gentlemen. Cart me off to the poor house at your earliest convenience. No other place could be j so suitable for such a useless clod." All eyes turned in utter amazement to find a pair of dark eyes regarding them mockingly. Dr. Forbes instantly sprang to her side. "O there isn't any change, doctor, save that my tongue is loosened, and I can open my eyes." Thus proved to be the case, but a little | later she found that she could move her head. There the improvement ended, however, much to the good doctor's re gret. They plied her with queetions, but she resolutely refused to disclose her identity, only admitting lier name was Eden. She urged them to take her to j the charity hospital, saying it was where she belonged. It was at length decided to leave her where sho was until further effort could be made to induce her to disclose the ad dress of her friends. That she belonged ι to some good family was apparent from ! her refined appearance. Her clothing ; was elegant and costly. A dainty watch | and chain and other valuable articles of j jewelry had been found upon her per- j son. Άίΐ tins Ducueepeneo ma mystery. When Dr. Forbes left the farm house he made his way to one of the most ele gant suburban residences the city boasts. He received a cordial greeting from its tnistress, a delicate, proud looking, el derly lady in widow's weeds. After a short conversation on different topics Dr. Forbes said, abruptly: "Mrs. Searle, you said the other day you had nothing to «live for, since your son had disappointed you so grievously. I have come to tell you where you can get a beautiful toy, human, but one which can never turn against you." Then in rapid, earnest words ho re lated the particulars I have already given. The result far exceeded his an ticipation. Mis. Searle was faulty only In her pride of birth and i>osition, her heart being kind and easily moved to pity. She at once rang the bell, ordered the carriage, and upon its being brought entered it with the doctor and was driven to the farm house. Dr. Forbes explained to the helpless girl what arrangements had been made for lier comforv, and he never will forget the look of horror her dark eyes express ed at mention of Mrs. Searle's name. At first she refused even to see her, but at length consented. As the lady bent over her, infinite pity in her still line eyes, she murmured reproachfully: "If you had only come for me three months ago?" "Where were you then?" asked the doctor, quickly. "In a fool's paradise," she replied,bit terly. So the waif of the λ ν reck was taken to the elegant home of Mrs. Searle, and Dr. Forbes was content. Mrs. Searle had been α widow for sev eral years. She had but one child, a son, whom she worshiped with an idolatrous love. Ho well merited all the love be stowed upon him, being handsome, cour teous, refined, but not infallible, as she fondly Imagined, lie proved lumseii only human by one day falling in love with a lovely gill far beneath him in the social scale. His mother waa horrified, resolutely refusing to even aeo her, and saving all manner of bitter, unreasona ble things. Kenneth was very patient, for he loved his mother tenderly. He spent an entire year in α vain endeavor to win her consent. Then, being twen ty-flve years old, and having a fortune of his own, inherited from his father, he asserted his manhood, and went to mar ry his love. His mother wroto him one bitter, un kind letter, to which she received no re ply, nor had she heard from him since. She was very unhappy, and welcomed Eden's coming as an agreeable diversion from her sad thoughts. She called in Dlivsician after ohvsi cian, sparing no expense. They talked learnedly of a shock, of paralysis of the spina) cord, but could suggest no remedy. The girl's faculties were sing ularly acute, but her body remained in ert, lifeless. Every convenience and comfort was provided for her; among other thinsrs a wheeled chair, in which she was pnshed aDout the lovely groun^p surrounding the mansion. She was seldom left alone, a rosy cheeked attendant being always at hand during Mrs. Searle'e absence. One day Eden'e chair had been pushed out upon the cool, wide veranda. She looked like an angel in her dainty, white lace covered robe, and Mrs. Searlo could scarcely keep her eyes ofl her. They had been there but a few minutes when a servant brought Mrs. Searlo a tele gram. As she glanced up after reading it she met Eden's gaze, full of strange anxiety. "My son has been injured and is com ing home," she explained. "Seriously?" The word came gasping ly, and the girl's face rivaled her snowy robe. "Oh, no, dear. Do not be frightened. Only a broken arm." A great sigh of relief struggled through tho girl's white lips. "You have a tender heart," said the elder lady, kissing her fondly. "Shall you send me away?" "Send my dear daughter away?" in a surprised tone. "Indeed, I love you too dearly ever to do that. "What, weeping?" *nd with tender touch she wiped the tears from the beautiful face. "Nothing shall ever make me love you less, nor send you away, I promise." With another kiss she hastened away to issue orders for Kenneth's comfort. His arrival followed close upon the tele gram, and in the confusion Eden was momentarily forgotten. Her chair wae close beside the main entrance, and al though her face was turned away, he saw and recognized her. "Eden! My darling! My darling!" he cried, taking a step toward her. Then, ero a band could ba outstretehprl to Rat*· him, he fell insensible at her feet. "O my God! Kenneth! Kenneth!" Mrs. Searle heard the despairing wail as she had also heard her eon's cry. "Who are you?' she demanded, fierce ly, clutching one of the helpless arms. "I am his wife." Stunned by the unexpected reply, the miserable woman turned and followed the men who bore Kenneth to his room. It was only a faint, from which he soon recovered. But the bones of his broken arm had been displaced by his fall, and a physician had to be summon ed to reset it. When it was over, and all had left the room save his mother, he turned to lier. "Mother, did I see Eden, or did I dream it?" "You saw her," crossly and shortly. "Oh, thank GodI Here, safe in youi care. Mother, I have worn my life nearly away searching for her. She read your cruel letter, and an hour after we were married had left mo because oi it. Tell her to come to me, dear mother, I have bo longed for a sight of her dear face. How came she here?" Mrs. Searle burst into passionate weep ing. How cruelly wicked she had been I As soon as she could speak she related the circumstances of Eden's coming, but she dared not tell him his bride was a helpless paralytic. Then at la3t she re membered the girl was in a statex oî cruel suspense in regard to Kenneth's condition, and hurried below. She found her to all appearance dead. No hrpni.h stirred TÏîn whifo 11Π.Ίci Ί lwt the dark lashes drooped low upon the pale cheeks, hiding the sweet eyes. A mighty fear convulsed Mrs. Searle'e heart. Must she break her boy's heart with the intelligence that death had stolen his love at the moment of her re covery? But active measures recalled the spirit hovering on the borderland of the un known, and to the agonized inquiry in the dark eyes Mrs. Searlo whispered an assurance that all was v. ell. The voice she loved best on earth echoed the words, his dear lips pressed hers in love's sweet kiss. When she saw his dear face, so worn and haggard, how she prayed God to unloose the bonds which held her, so for one>tnoment she might clasp him to her heart. What a pang rent her heart as she saw the grieved look upon Kenneth's face, as she passively received his caresses, only returning his passionate kisses. She saw by the frightened look upon Mrs. Searle'e face that he was yet in ignorance of her helpless condition. She felt as if her heart tvae breaking. IIow could she tell him? How cloud his hap piness by such turrible news? "Tell him, mother," she pleaded, her eyes fixed upon the wretched woman's face. "No, no, I cannot" "Tell me — what?" demanded Ken neth. Both were silent, and as he looked from one to the other the glad, radiant look left his ùwo, leaving it inexpres sively wan and liaggard. "Is it that you care for me no longer? Mother, is this your work? You need not speak. I will go away again, never to return." IIo turned and staggered blindly to ward the door, but ere he had reached it two loving arms clasped his neck. "Kenneth, dear Kenneth, wait, wait!" Ha clasped her with his one arm, where she rested almost a dead weight, but id the excitement of tho moment he did not notice it. Mrs. Searle was looking on in wondering amazement. "Now, dear mother, toll him." Her face was radiant, and still clasping liis neck with one arm, she extended her other hand to the happy woman. "The story cannot hurt him now." So Mrs. Searlo told the one fact she had withheld, and he understood how mighty tho love must be which could rend the bonds that had so long held her. She said afterward that when she saw liitu turn away she forgot every thing save the agony of losing him again, and sprang up with no thought of herself whatever. Thus "love works wonder R. H. WEAVER, MANUFACTURER Ο* AWNINGS, ϊξξ F LAGS ξξϊ of ail nationalities. Horse, Truck and Wagon Govers. TENTS FOH HIKE. 26 and 28 Gregory Street, J. C. Ër ; ·,.■ ■' , NEXT SUNDAY. NOVELETTE No. 15. THE STORY OK An Unprincipled Adventuress AND A 8weet, Simple Ingenue. READ IT IN THE NEXT ISSUE OF THE Sunday Morning News. Price, 3 Conte. Order It in Advance From Your Newsdealer to Prevent Disappointment. N. a—Back Number* containing these Excellent Stories can be obtained at the office of The Jkrsky City News, No. 9U Montgomery Street, They will afford excellent summer reading. FRANK J. HANLY, FURNITURE Carpet, Bedding, Oil Cloth and Stove «. WAREHOUSE, « 203 Newark Ave. Three Doors above Jersey Avenue, J. C. a VUKOl+ATWS NOTICES. Notices of Settlement. Notice of settlement.-notice is hereby given that the final account of the subscriber, surviving executor of John McEMery, deceased, will be audited und stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hudson, and rpported for settlement oa Saturday. the 21st day of September next. Dated July 19, A. D. 1839. HARRY LOUDER BOUGH. "VJ OTICE OF SETTLEMENT.—NOTICE IS HEREBY 1Λ 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 on Saturday, the5th day of October next. Dated July 31, A. D. 18S9. FREDERICK H. SPENGEMAN. "V[ OTICE OF SETTLEMENT.—Notice is hereby .1Λ given that the final account of the subscribers, administrators of Abram B. Vrecland, deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate or the county of Hudson, and reported for settle ment on Saturday, the 2d day or November next. Dated August 28, A. D. 1839. GUSSIE FORMAN, ARCHER FORMAN. N' OTICE OF SETTLEMENT. Notice Is hereby given that the final account of the subscriber, executor of Ann M. Lynch, deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hudson, and reported for settlement on Saturday, the 26th day of October next. Dated, August 19, a. D. 1S89. HENRY HORACE LYNCH. Notice of settlement.-notice is hereby given that the aeccunt of the subscriber, ex ecutor of susan McGoveru. deceased, will bo audited and stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hudson and reported for settlement on Satur day the 19th day or Oetoiwr next. DU3d August 13, A. D., 1889. PATRICK McGOVERN. Notices to Creditors. Notice roc red itors.-est ate of charles F. Clark, deceased—Rosa A. Clark, executrix of Charies Jr. Clark, deceased, by order of the Deputy Surrogate of Hudson County, dated August 19, 18X9. hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring in their debts, demands aud claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirmation within nine months from the date of said order, or they will l>e !zorever barred of any action therefor against said Executrix. ROSA A. CLARK. N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Estate of Philip E. J Schmidt deceased— Magdalena Schmidt, exeeu trlx of Philip E. J. Schmidt, deceased, by order of the Deputy Surrogate of Hudson county, dated August 21, 1889, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring In their debts, demands and claims affirma'ion within niue mouths from the date of ««Id order, or they will be forever barred of auy ac tion therefor against said executrix. MAGDALEN A SCHMIDT. J^OTIÇE 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 county, dated June 1L 18X9. hereby gives uo tloe to the creditors of said decedent to bring la their debts, demands and claims against the es tate of said decedent, under oath or affirmation w ithin nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor agninst said administrator. RICHARD T. BATTERSBEE. Notice to creditors.—estate of johan Meisner. deceased. Christian Meisner. adiuln Istrator of Jonan Meisner, deceased, L»y order of tiio Surrogate of Hudson Coudty, dated July 81, 1SS9, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said dece deut to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirmation within nine mouths from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said administrator. CHRISTIAN mkisner. ■VJOTICE TO CREDITORS. - EST ATE OF MA It Y Γ> A. Roney,deceased.—Nancy A.Roney, executrix of Mary A. Rouey, deceased, by order of the Sur rogate of Hudson county, dated July 13, 1880, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, uuder oath or affirma tion within nine mouths from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any uctiou therefor against said executrix. k NANCY A BONKV OTICB "TO CREDITORS .'—EST ATE OF H2NRY Dudorstadt, deceased.-Johanna Duderstadt, executrix, of llenry Duderstadt, deceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hudson county, dated August*. 1S89, hereby gives notice to the creditors or said decedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affiriuatiou within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be for ever barren I of any tfctlon therefor against said executrix. JOHANNA DUDERSTADT. OTIC Κ TO CREDITORS.—ESTATE OF JOHN H." Bahrenburg, deceased.— Gesche Bahrenburg, Clans H. Bahrenburg and John Bahrenburg, execu tors of John H. Bahrenburg, deceased, by order of the Deputy Surrogate of Hudson county, dated July 28, 18S9, hereby gives uotico 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 auy uction therefor against said ex· Ο ESCHE BAHRENBURG, CLAUS H. BAHRENBURG. JOHN BAHRENBURG. "\TOTICE TO CREDITORS-ESTATE OF ARTHUR 1ΛΙ 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. IBS» hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring In their dft>ts. demands and claims against the estato of said decedent, under oath or affirma tion. within nine mouths from the date of said order, or they will he forever barred of any action therefor against said executrix. CHARLOTTE E. ATHOW. Claims to be presented to the Executrix at her residence, No. 108 Glemvood avenue, Jersey City, CASH OR CREDIT. Special Sale FOft THE NEXT 30 DAYS Mullins & Co., ! 121,123,12S Newark Avenus, J. C. tu mtujj υ un» Our Immense Stock OF Carpets, Furniture, Bedding, Lace Curtains, Cornices, Oilcloths, Blankets, Clocks, Refrigerators, Baby Carriages, Stoves, Ranges, &c., t. TO MAKE ROOM FOR FALL GOODS, WE HAVE REDUCED EVERY ARTICLE » 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, I SHERIFF'S SALE - NEW JERSEY SUPREME Court, Hudson county. . George D. Meeker, treasurer, etc- vs. James Buck master. Ou contract. I Fi Fa., Ac. Returnable November Term, 1387. Geo. L. Record, Attorney. New Jersey Supreme Court, Hudson County. Eugene Van·! er poo J vs. James Buckmaster and Charles H. Buck master. Covenant, alias. Ft Fa., &e. Returnable November Term, 1887. Geo. L. Recocd. Attorney. By virtue of the above stated writs to me directed and delivered, I have levied upon, and shall sell by public vendue, at Jame« W. Whelan's Real Estate and Auction Rooms, No. 47 Montgomery street, Jer I sey City, on 1 THURSDAY, the twenty-second day of August next ' at two o'clock in the afternoon, all the right, title 1 and estate of the above named defendants, iu and to all the following described land and premises, j 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 on the register or map of said company styled "Plan of the New York Bay Ceme tery Comnany" are known and distinguished as lots numbered twenty-five (25), twenty-six 0$). twenty seven (27), twenty eight (28), twenty-nine (29J, thirty (3D), thirty-one (81), thirty-two (82), thirty-three (83), thirty-four (84), thirty-five (35), thirty-six (86), thirty seven (37), thirty-eight (38), forty three (43), forty-four (41). forty-five (45), forty-six (46) and forty seven (.477 in Section J, north. Lots eighty-nine (89), ninety (SO), ninety-one (91), ninety-two (92), ninety-three (93), ninety-four (94), ninety-five (95). ninetv-βΐχ (96). ninety-seven (97) and ninety-eight (its) in Section J, soutn Lots two hundred ana fifty-five (255), two hundred and fifty-six (256)L two hundred and eighty throe (2b3). two hundred and eighty-four (284), two hun dred and eighty-five (285), two hundred and elghtv slx (286). two hundred and eighty-seven (287), two hundred and eighty-eight (28a), two hundred and eighty-nine (289), two hundred and ninety (290), two hnndred and ninety-one (291), two hundred and ninety-two (292), two hundred and ninety-three (293), two Hundred and ninety-four (291), and ninety seven (91), In Section 1, norm. Lots ninety-four (94), ninety-five (95), ninety-si χ (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 Π, one hundred and four (104), one hundred and (105), one hundred and six (106), one hundred ! and seven (107) and one hundred and eight (108) in ! Section F, south. Lots live hundred and twenty-six (526) and five hundred and thirty-nine (539), in Section K, north. Lots three hundred and torty-four (&44), three hun dred and forty-five (345), three hundred aucl forty six (346), three hundred and forty-seven (347), threo hnndred and forty-eight (348), three hundred and forty nine (349), three hundred and fifty (350), three hundred and fifty-one (351), three hundred and fifty-two (352), three hundred and fifty-three (353X three hundred and fifty-four (354), three hundred and fifty-five (355), three hundred and fifty-six (336), three hundred and fifty-seven (357), three hundred and fifty eight (358), three hundred and fifty nine (359), three hundred and sixty, 360; three hun dred and sixty-one, 361. and three hundred aud Sixty-two, 862. in Section L, north. And lots seven hundred and fifty-three, 753; seven hundred and fllty-four, 754; seven hundred and fiftv five, 355, and seven hundred and fifty-six, 756, in Sec tion P, north. Dated July 6,1839. FERDINAND HEINTZB, Late Sheriff. SHERIFF'S RALE - NEW JERSEY SUPREME Court, Hudson county. George D. Meeker, treasurer, etc., vs. James Buck master. Fi Κα., &c. 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 Fl Fa., &c. Returnable November Term, A. D.f 18S7. Geo. L. Recortl, Attorney. The sale under the above stated writs stands ad iourned to Thursday. September 19th, A. D., 1889, at amos 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., 18Si>. FERDINAND HEINTZE. Late Sheriff. gHERIFF'S SALE.—HUDSON CIRCUIT COURT. Barker. G. Colee vs. tho Rectors, Wardens and Ves trymen of Christ Church, in the Township ol Ber gen, Hudson county, N. J. In case II. fa., etc. Returnable September term, 1830. Charles H. Voorhls, Attorney. By virtue oi' the above stated writ·, to me directed ami delivered, 1 have levied upon and shall sell by public vendue, at the Heal Estate ofllce of Emmons a Cronan, No. »9 Montgomery street, Jersey City, on THURSDAY, the Ihird. day of October next, at two o'clock in the afternoon, all the riirht, title and estate of the abovo named defendant, le and to all the following descrloed land and premises, with the appurteuances, that is to say:— All that certain tract or parcel oi land and prem ises, situate, lying and bemg in the town of Bergen, in the county of Hudson aud State of New Jersey, and known and distinguished ou a map of property culled Claremout, Bergen Heights, Hudson County, | N. J., surveyed and laid out by Cierk & Bacot. City I Surveyors, Jersey City, May 1. lSf#, whiçh Is filed in , the otllec of the Cierk of said Hudson County as parts of lots nmnt>ered Qne £l] and two [a], in block I numbered eight [8J, an laid down on said map, I fronting on Clerk etwet and being the westerly thrce-llfths [îî-ô] of said lots and Is more fully des- ! cribtd thus:— Beginning at a point on tue northwesterly corner · of Uareinout avenu» and Clerk street; then run- | ning northerly alow; the easterly side of Clerk ; street, one hundred 1.100} feet; thence easterly on a j line parallel with Claremont avenue, sevt nty-ilve j [75J feet; thence southerly on α line parallel with Clerk street, one hundred flOO] feet; thence westerly along the northerly side of Claremont avenue to the place of beginning. Dated. August 32» 18Si>. JOHN J. TOFVKV, late Sheriff. 100 Baby Carriages, Φ2.00 XJ3PWit3RI>. DWYER'S ORCHESTRA. Music Furnished for Picnicg Balls, Sociables, Etc. BRASS BANDS A SPECIALTY yo. 7 AÎEMCEM ax., Λ ο. · Τ QHS. F. DWYKK. · - ■ - Lemd» WM. H. MILLER, FlorisT, LATE OF THE JERSEY CITY FLORAL DEPOt 335 Barrow street, near Mewart Aram ARTISTIC FLORAL DESIGNS. Handsome Funeral Work a specialty. All kindsot seeds and planta. The choicest of Flowers at mod* erato prices. Freeh Flowers daily. Daft Electric Light Co., lie BROADWAY, Ν. T. STATIONARY ELECTRIC MOTORS. ELECTRIC RAILWAYS AM POWER STATI01S, STORAGE BATTERIES. JOHN DUST, —Dottier 1»— Beef, Veal, Mutton, "lamb and pork, poultry, Τ VEGETABLES, ETC. 263 Grand St.. near Grove, Notice to Contractors. oealed proposals will be received at Ο the office of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners on Monday, September 23,1889, at teu o'clock a- m., for the retormruction of inch brick oral sewer in SUSSEX STREET, from _ GREENE STREET HUDSON SRREET, in accordance with plane and specifications ewe βίβ in the office of the Chief Engineer, corner of Jersey avenue and Mercer street, where blank form ef bid and agreement of sureties must be obtained. ESTIMATE OF QUANTITIES. About 5,OU) feet of H. M. spruce plaaking. About Uk) lineal feet of &l-iuch brick sewer. About 1 reset receiving basin. About 20 cubic yards of concrete. Time allowed for the completion of the work thirty [901 working days. , The making of the above improvement· and award of the contract therefor will be subject to the re monstrance of the owners of the property Uable to more tnan one-half or the assessment therefor. Pr ο posais must be enclosed in sealed envelope», en doraed "Proposal for sewer iu Susaex street/ directed to "E. A. Dugan, Eso., Chairman of the Committee on Streets ana Sewers." and handed to the Clerk of the Board in open meeting when called for in ihe order of business relating to sealed proposals. No city official will be accepted as surety. The attention of bidders Is especially called t· Section lo of the New Charter of laW), under the ternis whereof no contract shall be binding upon the city until the bondsmen offered by the <$on~ trretor 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 oi Street and Water Coot· missloners, GEO. T. BOUTON. w Dated Jersey Citv, September 0. IBSâ.