Newspaper Page Text
ATHLETES AS DEBATERS.
TU.Β »/ EUS ICY CITY CZUB'S ZXTEIt r.nTiNo β us is usa session. They Amend the Constitution and Re duce the Debt — Meetings of the Wayne and the Y. .11. C. A. Athletes— Notes About Howlers, and Oarsmen. The Jersey City Athletic Club held a meeting at the clubhouso 011 the Heights last evening. The session was lively and prolonged, and discussion waxed warm at times. One of the most important features of the meeting was the extinction of the of fices of financial and corresponding secre taries, the merging of the former into that of secretary, and consolidating the ^ latter with that of recording secretary. « This furnished the basis for α discussion in the first instance, but it was not till some time later, when an amendment to the constitution relating to the extinction of the Revenue Committee wassuggested. tnat true howling arose. Many were in favor of adopting the amendment and many more were for the contrary. Since it required a two-thirds vote to carry, and the negative vote was largely in the ma jority, the amendment fell through. An amendment to the rules and regulations reduced the bowling and pooling fees, and hereafter any member can secure the exclusive use of an alley for one evening upon payment ox Ï2.S0. A resolution was adopted authorizing the payment of $2,500 on the club's scrip, making a total payment on account o£ .the club'e indebtedness for the present fiscal year of 85,000. The Revenue Committee reported that they had taken the initiative for the pro duction of "The Mikado" in December. Other business of little importance was transacted. The Interior of the club rooms has been tastefully decorated during the summer season; new oil paintings were added to the parlor collection and now the bowling fees aggregate 45250 monthly. The club is preparing £or a series of stag eentertaiuments. The members ure at present ardently enthusiastic over the coming election of president. Mr. Wil liam Brlnkerhoff, who for two years has served in that capacity and one on the Board of Trustees, positively refuses to become a candidate again. He lias been untiring in his zeal for the welfare of the organization during his term, and now wishes to give some one else a chance. The duties of the office keep the incum bent too much away^fi'oui his home, and interferes with his regular business duties. Many other little duties In connection with the ofll.e make it vexatiously hard, and Mr. Brlnkerhoff is desirous of letting some other aspirant taste its resjjousibili ties. The candidates are:—J. F. Klumpp, β. F. Perkins, J. M. Tappan, J. C. Young and John Keid. Wayne Athletic Club. The meeting of the Wayne Athletic Club last night was large and enthusias tic. The meeting was held at the Avenue House. When George D. Bushfield, the presi dent, dropped the gavel about seventy members were present. The committee on constitution and by laws submitted their report. It was sat isfactory and there was little debate over the numerous sections. Messrs. Thomas F. O'Brien, Lee, De Mott, James Johnston and James E. Kelly were selected as a committee on i games. The club will apply for ml mission to the Americau Athletic Union. Messrs. T. F. O'Brien. F. J. McCoy and George Grimes were appointed to attend to the enrollment. The club has made a splendid start, and it was the opinion of those present that, it had come this time to stay. Cantain O'Brien will lead his walkers to Pâterson on Sunday. Strikes, Spares and Breaks. The Roseville Athletic Club will not be in the League this season. They were shut out by the votes of the delegates of the Palma, Jersey City and Elizabeth Athletic Clubs. These clubs did not like the methods of the Koseviilians during the last tournament, and were deter mined, if It was possible, to keep them out this season. The old-established Empire Bowling Club will commence the season this even ing at Heun's alleys. No. 642 Newark avenue. The club will be stronger than ever this evening. At Brown's Court House alleys last evening a contest between two teams gave this result:— Beiderkose 156 E. Del Ornie 158 Hulse 156 Converse 1-lti Jlilis 14a Jams 141 Mag'gs · 149 ΛΥ. Del Orme 153 Wallace 140 Everson 119 C.Del Orme 140 Haiues 141 two ΒΒι The Volunteers have reorganized and ■t ill bowl at the Assembly Kooms on Fri day nights. The opening bowl will be next Friday. Chief of Police Donovan is a steady and good bowler. His average is 100. Ex-Mayor Joseph Kussell, of Iloboken, rolls up big scores. The Spartans have resumed work, on the alleys. They have elected the follow ing officers:—President, W. D. Bostle nian; secretary, Louis C. Geils; captain, August Mathey; treasurer. C. L. Geils. Kecorde of tlie Hull Clubs. NATIONAL LEAGUE. CLUBS. W. L. PCT. I CI.DB8. W. L. PCT. New Yorlc 79 M .053; Cleveland 61 07 .477 Boston 80 43 .050 ; Pittsburg 59 .405 Chicago B4 04 .500 I Indianapolis ..68 *8 .48» Philadelphia..01 02 .490 j Washington...40 SO .333 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. CLODS. W. L. PCT. j CLUIIH. W. L. PCT. Brooklyn 80 41 077 I Cincinnati ....OH 01 .427 St. Louis. ...HO 44 .045 i Columbus 55 74 .420 Athletic 09 52 .570! Kansas City..58 74 .417 Baltimore ....00 50 .541 i Louisville 20 101 .205 Yesterday's Championship Games. National Lkaqu®.—At Pittsburg—New York, S: Pittsburg, 3 (a tie). At Cleveland—Boston, 6; Cleveland, 3. At Chicago—Chicago, 9; Washing ton. 5. AMERICAN Association—At St. Louis—St. Louis, 6; Louisville, 3. At Kansas City—Cincin nati, »i Kansas City. 8. Games Today. National Lkaquk.—New York at Pittsburg, Boston at Cleveland, Philadelphia at Indianap olis. Wellington at Chicago. Αμε 'AN association.—No games scheduled. X. M. C. A. Athletic Sports. An athletic exhibition was given last vening In the gymnasium of tne Young 1 Men's Christian Association. There was a large attendance of members und many I visitors. The exercises opened with a dumb bell drill, directed by Instructor K. A. Rob son. This was followed bv exercises on horizontal and parallel bars, club swing ing, and fencing by Β. K. Dixon and Wil liam F. Loughran. The exhibition closcd with an Indian club race by William S. Kingsley and George C. Smith, visitors from the Harlem brunch of the Y. M. C. A. The participants in the Association ex ercises were H. B. Dixon, William F. Loughran, George S. Martin, John L. Covert, William Axford. The exhibition was satisfactory to all, and credit is due to Instructor "Kobson. 1 ne gymnasium ciaasea lurjunug iJit.il ι» ilî meet Monday and Thursday of each week. The boys classes' will meet next Tuesday. Tip· from the Diamond. Counselor James N. Bradeu, Secretary of the Atlantic Association, is at Worces ter to-day attending the meeting of the Association. The championship pennant will be awarded to the Worceaters. The Association will not disband. Worcester, Lowell. New Haven and Newark will re serve their players, but Lowell will insist upon a lower scale of saiarios for their players. It is probable that a limit will be put on salaries next season. It is the wish of the other clubs in the Association that Jersey City will be represented next year, and an effort will be made undoubt edly to try it again by those who have con triïrated liberally in the past to make base ball a paying institution in thie city. The Atlantic Association clubs are not much richer tlian when the season began. The Weljawken Juniors will close the season next Sunday with the Welcomes of New York. They will play at Allerton Park, Weehawken. Burke, O'Brien and Knowleg, who went from this city to the Rochester ball club, have been reserved for next season. The Wayne Athletic Club contemplates putting a nine in the field next season. They nave excellent material to select a team from, and wHl make the other ama teur clubs hustle to ''down" them. The Winter llace Tracks. The schedule agreed upon by the New Jersey Jockey Clnb, of Elizabeth, the Linden Blood Horse Association, of Liu den, and the Hudson County Racing As; sociation. of Guttenberg, is as follows At Elizabeth from October 10 to 22, at ijiiiutiii J tun ι wcLouer zo lu ai jmi λιι~ beth the first week in November, at Lin den the second week iu November, then at· Gutteuberjj and Cliftou, racing alter nate days until the middle of April, then at Elizabetl» and Linden for two weeks each. The season will terminate on May 14. Mr. Engemaun, lessee of the Clifton track, was" not represented at the meeting, and it is said he will not consent to the arrangement, but will run in opposition to the Elizabeth and Linden tracks. The Guttenberg race track will not be in condition for racing until the middle of November. The improvements have been retarded by the bad weather. The Boat 'Clnbs. The Active Boat Club is having their damaged boats retired. The Hillsides have had their float and stage rebuilt. It was broken during the storm. The Rosedales have returned the boats they towed down with the disputed boat house to the Dempsey Brothers. The members of the Bohemian Boat Club show little interest in the sport. They will probably disband. Sporting Notes. The California Athletic Club has set down heavily on the fake fighters Mur phy and Warren. The club has endorsed the action of the referee, refused to pay the money donated for the purse, and nas prohibited the fakirs from ever entering the rooms of the club. George Thompson, the champion ban tam of Canada, with his trainer, John P. Harrigan, left this city today for Buffalo, where he will meet James Conuers' pupil at the rooms of the Buffalo Athletic Club on Saturday for a purse. Prof. Connors, sparring instructor of the club, will also don the mittens with his old opponent Happy Jack Harrigan, for a private bet and purse on the same evening. A large delegation of sheep butchers went to Newark today to see the slieep killing match between Henry O'Brien, who claims to be the champion of America, and Harry Gaile, the English champion. The match is for §250 a side and each is to kill and dress fifteen sheep. The Newark Gun Club, despite the fact that the Jersey City Heights Gun Club won the honors at the tournament, claims the championship of the state. Richard Irving, of the Lorillard Debat ing and Athletic Association, has chal lenged Daniel R. Wallis, of the Y. M. C. Α., to a dash of 200 yards for a gold medal. The athletes of the Harlem Y. M. C. A. will give an exhibition at the gymnasium of the Y. M. C. A. next week. SPKR1)0 ACCUSED. tcntioii for the East Newark Murder. The Inquest to enquire into the death of Francesco Gaudiaso was resumed last night, by Coroner Brackner at Gaasert's Hall, in Harrison. The prisoner was not present, but Ills counsel, Michael T. Bar rett, wae. Prosecutor Winiield was not present and he claimed that he had aban doned the case. lawyer Farrell was present in Michael Rosso's interest. The first witness examined was Milton Hull, the engineer at Balbach's, who tes tified that a man about twenty-five years of age, who was either an Irishman or a Scotchman, was fished out of the river on Sunday morning, September 8, between one :md two o'clock. Ile claimed to have jumped out of a boat to get away from two men. James Cassalunus, a young Italian, living at No. 154 Eighth avenue, Newark testified that he accompanied Mrs. Gau diaso and another woman to Crane's morgue, in Harrison, where they saw the body of the dead man. While iu the Harrison police station Detective Ward brought Sperdo in. The wife recognized him and began to cry, and she told the witness that Sperdo and her husband had quarreled over money matters and that Sperdo had asked her where the old mau hid his money. She told him that he al ways carried it with him. At first the old woman told him that she had heard of the old man's death at five o'clock in the morning of the day that the body was found. Afterward she said that she did not hear of it until three o'clock in the afternoon. She did not speak to Sperdo or accuse him of having committed the murder. Victor Posterlozo, her nephew, had Informed her of the murder. James Cotïey, a young man employed at Slianley's dock, stared that Joseph jiippso, an Italian, who is in custody as a witness, had told him that the murder bad been committed iu a cellar. County Physician Converse testified to the results of his autopsy. Coroner Brackuer then charged the jury. He said:—"Gentlemen of the jury —the evidence against the man whom wo are now holding is purely circumstan tial. There is in my mind no doubt but some of the witnesses who testified here knew more than they have told. You know how difficult it is t> handle those Italian cases. They will swear to almost anything if it will save one of their num ber. 1 think the evidence is sufficient to hold Sperdo for trial." At half past twelve o'clock the jury returned with the following verdict:— We, the Coroner's iury, find that Francesco Gaudiaso came to liis death ot the hands of some unknown person. The evidence against Joseph Bperdo is such as to warrant us to recommend that h e be held to await the action of the Hud son county grand jury. We also desire to com pliment Detective Ward upon the manner in which ho conducted the case. CITY BQARD OF HEALTH. ηΟΓΚ VI WW * itjmvinun n»u cauuniy Officers. The City Board of Health held a meet ing yesterday. Health Inspector Benja min made his monthly report, in which he said that there had been 155 nuisauces complained of; 103 notices to abate nui sances sent out; 255 nuisances abated, and 131 permits granted. The city physiciens reported the fol lowing cases attended and number of visits made:— Cases. Visits. Dr. Morris 28 67 Dr. Everett 9 4» Dr. Lochner «30 103 Dr. Grey 21 30 Dr. Strahon 24 CI Dr. Henry 22 39 Total 134 852 But Ave cases of diphtheria and one of scarlet fever were reported. This being ali the business the Board had on hand it adjourned. How's This ! We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrli that cannot be cured by taking Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J.CHENEY & CO..(Props., Toledo, Ohio. We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions, and finan cially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. West & Truax, Wholesale Druggist, Toledo, Ohio. Walding, Klnnan & Marvin, Wholesale Druggists. Toledo, Ohio. Ε. H. Vau Hoesen, Cashier Toledo National Bank. Toledo, Ohio. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucuous surfaces of the system. Price 75c. per l>ottle. Sold by all Druggists. j WON BY AJDUMPLING. Ilow Patty Cowslip Became the Countess of Fleshpotts. Patty Cowslip, the only daughter of the Rev. Peter Cowslip, vicar of Mud dlesworth-in-the-Marsh, was a pretty girl. She was so pretty that she might have actually aspired, though she had not a penny in the world, to marrying a fashionable curate. But though Patty was penniless she was ambitious, and she had not the slightest idea of marry ing the most fashionable of curates. It is not necessary to describe what Patty was like. "Rather above than below the ordinary height," as novelists say, rich chestnut hair with a glint of gold in it, an excellent figure, small ears, brown eyes with dark eyebrows and lashes, pearly teeth eet in the rosy frame of a pair of lips arched like Cupid's bow, a round and dimpled chin, a swanlike neck—bah I we have all once in our lives met somebody as charming as Miss Patty Cowslip; but as a rule the experience lias not been repeated. We must not forget, though, that Mies Patty's aims and hands were her strong point; a queen might have envied them, for they were absolutely perfect. Miss Patty Cowslip had had a decent education; but beyond the annual sub sidy of ten pounds sterling a year which the parish paid her for playing the organ ah« hftd rint ft nennv in th« world. The Rev. Peter Cowslip was as poor as a rat. With considerable difficulty he managed to pay his tradesmen at the year's end; but the Rev. Peter dined every day much better than many mill ionaires. And why? Was it on account of the poor clergyman's wicked extrava gance? Not a bit of it; the fact is that Patty was a splendid cook—a born genius for the noblest of the arts. Many modern young ladies, having purchased a terra cotta jar and rendered it hideous with daubs of paint, compel their friends to fall down and worship it, and call it art; other girls torment us with the piano, violin, banjo, harp, sack but, psaltery, dulcimer and all kinds of music; other girls siug. All these peo ple work their wicked wills upon us with impunity. We grin; we say, "Oh, thank you so much," because wo are obliged to do that; and our politeness is treated as an encore, and then our sufferings re commence. Pretty Patty Cowslip did none of these dreadful things; but she could cook like Ude, Francatelli and Boyer rolled into one. And Pretty Patty went up to town, entered the School of Cookery, and came out as tho senior wrangler of the year. It was Patty first, the vest nowhere. Monsieur Caramel, tho professor of orna mental pastry, proposed to her at once; but Patty refused him, for, as we have said, she was ambitious. And then Miss Cowslip issued a neat little advertise ment, took modest lodgings in a modest West End street, and began to teach on her own account. Lord Fleshpotts was a widowed noble man. He had three unmarried daugh ters—the Ladies Gwendoline, Ermyn trude and Ermyngarde Casserole. His lordship was a great sufferer from indi gestiou, and he was dying of bad din npra No r.nok ftvpr Kfciiri mor#» than a month in his house; each of his daugh ters ruled the roast for a week, and gen erally the particular young lady who happened to be responsible for the dinner on any given evening left the room in tears before the dessert was put upon the table. If Lord Fleshpotts would only have dined at his club all might have been well; but he persisted in dining at home, and the lives of his three daugh ters were slow martyrdoms. It chanced one day that they saw Miss Cowslip's advertisement in The St. James' Gazette. Lady Gwendoline pointed it out to her sisters. They or dered the carriage early the next morn ing, and they were ushered into Miss Patty's neat little sitting room in Park ; street. "We don't want to take lessons, Miss Cowslip," said Lady Gwendoline. "We're too stupid," said Lady Ermyn garde. "And it would be no use," said Lady Ermyntrude. "But, oh! Miss Cow slip, couldn't you come every morning and give us a few hints, for pa is wast- ι ing visibly?" cried tho eldest girl. "It's novelty that poor papa requires," sobbed the second daughter; "refreshing novelty and perpetual change. Those are his very words, Miss Cowslip, his cruel, heartless words." "Has Lord Fleshpotts ever tasted apple dumplings?" asked Patty Cowslip, sol emnly. "It's a dish I never heard of," ex claimed Lady Gwendoline. "They were a favorite dish with His Majesty King George the Third," re marked Patty, the historian. "And we've never even heard of them I" sighed Lady Ermyntrude. So it was arranged that Patty was to come the next day and teach them how to make apple dumplings, for which she 1 was to receive a fee of one guinea; and, as a personal favor, she wrote them a charming little menu, in which among the sweot dishes appeared the item, "Apple dumplings a la George Trois." At 2 o'clock tho next day Miss Cowslip was shown into their ladyships' boudoir. A clean white cloth, by Patty's direction, was laid upou the round table in the cen ter of the room; flour, water, a dish of apples, some brown sugar, some cloves, a pastry board and a basin wore brought in by Adolphus John, the six foot foot man, and then each of the Ladies Casse role, provided with a silver knife, began to peel un apple. Poor things, they couldn't even do that properly. But Putty Cowslip, who 1 had taken off her hat and gloves, laid aside her jacket and donned a natty little Swiss apron, trimmed with Russian em- . broidery, rolled up her sleeves and dis played her magnificent arms, and demon strated the proper way to peel an apple, to the delight, astonishment and admira tion of tho Ladies Casserole; and when she was in the middle of tho process the door opened and Lord Fleshpotts entered the room. "Pa," said Lady Gwendoline, "allow me to introduce to you Miss Cowslip, who lias kindly consented to give us a few lessons." "My dear young lady!" cried his lord ship, "do I speak to the talented author ess of the charming menu I hold in my hand? Ever since it met my eyes I have : felt a new sensation. I've eaten no lunch. I am reserving myself for your most de- | lectable little dinner. But you have aroused my curiosity as well pa my ap petite. What on earth ure apflile dump lave never met in the whole course of ny vast experience." ("She's got the nost lovely arms and hands," he Inflight, "that I ever saw in my life!") Patty smiled. ("What teeth!" thought lie lordship.) "You shall see them made, Lord Flesh >otte," said Patty, "if you care to look in." "If I care! It will be the proudest irivilege of my life. My dear Gwendo ine," said the earl, "I could watch the novements of your charming friend for rver." "Pa!" cried the Ladies Casserole, in in astonished and indignant chorus. And then Professor Patty divided her ipples into quarters, and then she made lie paste and cut it into the requisite lized squares. And Lord Fleshpotts ooked on with respectful admiration, or he could not take hie eyes off her liagniflcent hands and arms. "If," he hought, "that shapely creature would inly prepare my meals for ever, life vould still have charms. I can't ask 1er to be my cook, for she's a lady. Jadt when I look at her, I feel myself pro wing young again." Just then Patty completed the first lumpling. "What do you think of that, Lord fleshpotts?" «lie said, as she displayed ;he little white sphere on her extended pelm. "My dear young lady." said Lord Fleshpotts, gazing at her arm and hand, 'it's a dream of loveliness." "Your lordship is laughing at me," laid Miss Patty. "I'm not, I assure you!" burst in the înamored peer; "I could eat it raw!" And then the three Ladies Casserole ilmultaneously began to hato Professor Patty with a deadly hatred. But Miss Cowslip hadn't come to Eaton Square to waste her time. She turned jut the rest of the apple dumplings with ;he celerity of a practiced hand. She »ok no further notice of his lordship, 3wendoline tendered wrapped in the jonventional piece of tissue paper, and iook her leave. The dinner that evening in Eaton Square was for once a success, and Lord Fleshpotte was helped three times to apple iumplings a la George Trois. The next day, when Miss Cowslip ar rived at Eaton Square, she was shown Into his lordship's study. "My dear young lady." cried Lord Fleshpotte, as he advanced with extended bands, "I'm delighted to see you! Words fail me," he added, in a broken voice, "to sufficiently express my appreciation }f your beauty and accomplishments. Hie crispness of the crust, my dear madam (they were baked dumplings), was indescribable. I have one question to ask you, Miss Cowslip. Will you be my wife?" Patty Cowslip felt as if the room was ;oing round with her. The enamored peer dropped upon his knees. "If the devotion of a life timû" he began. "Don't. Lord Fleehpotts!" said Patty. "You've found the way to my heart, my durling" The second Lady Fleahpotts is a very popular person, and her dinners are cele brated. She has married off her three stepdaughters to Mustard, Soap and Furniture, respectively, and she takes the most dutiful care of her husband. His lordship's bill, the British cooks' compulsory education act, comes on for first reading at an early date, and the young Countess of Fleshpotte has prom ised to give evidence at the royal com mission which is expected to be appoint ed upon the subject. To Mothers. For upwards» of iifty years "Mrs. Winslow's 500THIN0 Syrup" lia* been used by millions of nothers for their children while teething with lever-failing safety and success. It soothes the •hild, softens the gume, allays all pain, regulates lie bowels, cures wind colic and is the best remedy or diarrhtea. "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing S yrup1' s for sale by druggists in every part of the world. Jrice twenty-flve cents a bottle.V J?: OB PRINTING. CHEAPEST! QUICKEST! NEATEST! ALL KINDS OF WORK DONE IN THE MOST FINISHED MAN NER AND AT THE MOST REA SONABLE RATES IN THE JOB DEPARTMENT OF THE J ersey City News Establishment, BILLHEADS, LKXTEHHEADS, \ OTl'j Η Κ A 1)8, BUSINESS CARDS, VISITING CARDS, TICKETS, INVITATIONS, CIRCULARS, HANDBILLS, POSTERS and m m no LcuAL rntniinu )F EVER"! DESCRIPTION TURN ED OUT IN THE REST STYLE AND AT SHORT NOTICE. BRIEFS, CASES ON APPEAL AND REPORTS OF TESTIMONY A SPECIALTY. LEAVE YOUR ORDERS AT THE OFFICE OF THE Jersey City News, lo. 80 MiOMH SIMEI [Wellou Mfc«l JERSEY CITY. PETER T. DONNELLY, 'RACTICAL PLUMBER AND GAS FITTER. Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. 2BB Washington Street, J. CL main s Fun»κ**» au. Wonκ Ooiuniw \ THE MYSTERIOUS KEY. &QOD LUCK TO ALL WHO USE THEM. medical societies Endorse Them, PHYSICIANS Prescribe Them, EVERYBODY Praises Them, and DRUGGISTS Sell Them, t, A. ABOHEB, Prop.ι Saratoga Spring», H. T. 'Time Tour Watch Bj Stewart's Clock," iiios. J. otewart, NEW, ELEGANT STORAGE WAREHOUSE, AND MAM310UTH CARPET CLEANSING WORKS, Erie and Fifth Sts., J. 0. TELEPHONE CALL. 155 J. C. The Storage Department accessible by Ele vator and entirely separate from the Carpet Cleansing Works. A CORDIAL INVITATION is extended to all to inspect the most complete facilities, patented in U. S. and Europe, which 30 years' experience (solely in this business) can suggest or money procure, for Cleansing and Renovating Carpets. RELAYING A SPECIALTY. The Storage Department is constructed on the best New York plan—iron partitions, tightly closed rooms, with lock and key. AH Safeguards Against Fire, Burglars, Etc. Ν. Y. BRANCH, 1554 Broadway. Telephone Call, 376 39th st., Ν. Y. 8EÎJD FOR PAMPHLETS. Elegant vans for transporting goods anywhere. My processes are exclusively my own, and I have no connection with any other establishment. A LARGE STOCK . Of . Rugs, Lace Curtains, Oioeks, Rogers' Silverware, AND OTHER USEFUL HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES, FOB GASH CR ON TIME. Call mud lamlM Th.m. CEORCE E. WATSON, 51 Montgomery St. HOW Β THE TIME TO HAVE DEFECTIVE TEETH EXTRACTED WITH PURE, FRESH GcJLS WITHOUT CHARGE PREPARATORY TO HAVING OTHER MADE. 25c. Extracting. 25c. 50c. With Gas. 50c. Τ ELEGANT FULL GUM RUBBER SETS, I $6, $8, $10 AND UP. ♦ φ Ε. Γ. 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, ♦ — DENTIST, ——Φ fork and Grove Streets. THE HANKS CO.. DENTISTS, C. A. DAVIS, Μλναοκε 203 Sixth Avenu·, Ν. Y. HANKS BROS., DENTISTS, J. C. HANKS, Manages, Broad and Market suu Newark. N. J. co το CHARLES WOLF'S FOR YOUR Ί Pecketbooks, Steamer Chairs. Etc. REPAIRING NEATLY DONE. SAMPLE CASES AND TRUNKS MADE TO ORDER. CHARLES WOLF, 58 GortlasicSt Street, Ν. Y., COR. GREENWICH. Try ·1.50 and I2.00 Ladies' and Gent* "tl i.. «11 ..M eûîewher· foi salôo ûd *3.00. ALL GOODS WARRANTED. D. Sullivan, MONTGOMERY STREET, near oor. Washington. 20 NEWARK AVENUE, and 228 NEWARK AVENUE, cor. Coies Street. JOHN DUST, —Dealer ta— Beef, V eal, Mutton, Φ LAMB AND PORK. POULTRY, VEGETABLES, ETC. _φ 263 Grand St.. near Grove. WELDON CIGAR STORE A large assortment of HAVANA and DOMESTIC CIGARS. Also manufacturer» of Mefcrschaiim Pipes. Canes and Umbrellas. J. C. WENNER, Proprietor. 74 MONTGOMERY $TUKKT, J. C. Repairing and Refitting Pipes and Boiling in Wax attended to. CASH OR CREDIT FALL OPEIIIG — AT — Mnllins <fe Co.'s 121,123 and 125 Newark Avenue, JERSEY CITY, o* · Furniture, Carpets, Oil Cloths, Mattings, Bedding, Window Shades, Cornices, Clocks, Stoves, Ranges, BABY CARRIAGES, Refrigerators, Lamps, Crockery, China, Glassware, Bar Goods, CHANDELIERS, &c., <fcc„ &o. THIS STOCK HAS BEEN SPECIALLY PREPARED FOR THB FALL TRADE. Every taste can be gratified, and every style can be found in profusion. The Carpet Department 5 CONTAINS AN ELEGANT ASSORTMENT OP Tapestries, Body Brussels, Velvets, Axminsters, Wiltons and Moquettes, of the Latest Styles and Choicest Patterns, with superb Borders to match; Ingrains, Kiderminsters, Rugs, Fancy Mattings, Stair Cloths, Mats, Linoleum, &c., &C. The prices of all these goods are lower than ever offered in this country. Credit Gcvsren at Cash Prices. MULLINS & CO. The Horse Cars from Hoboken. Erie It. R. and Penn. Depot pass our door. HORSE BLANKETS NEVER BEFORE WAS THERE SUCH A SACRIFICE IN THE PRICE OF HORSE BLANKETS AS THAT NOW OFFERED BY J. SCHEILEITBEEGEB,. I HAVE THE Largest Stock and Finest Assortment TO BE FOUND IN THIS VICINITY. CALL AND CONVINCE YOURSELF. J. SCHELLENBERQER, Harness and Carriage Repository, 85 MONTGOMERY STREET. Turner & rJenneli, ESTAJBXiISIIED 23 YBAHS. S3 & 25 NEWARK AVENUE, J.C. RETURN OFTHEOYSTER. They are fine this season and the place to get them is at Post's Sea food Market, No. «55 WARREN STREET, between Montgomery and York streets. Order by telephone promptly attended to Telephone call 134 II. HIGHEST PRICE PAID! OLD BOOKS MAGAZINES UNO LIBRARIES BOUGHT! S. Scarboro, 94 Montgomery St, J. C. New books supplied at a liberal discount from pur chasers' prices. Call or send for bargain catalogue of 76 pages; free to all on application. GEORGE W. LAB AW, ARCHITECT! ROOMS 82 AND 93 WULDON BUILDING 76 Montgomery Street. GLOCK'S MARKET The Favorite place for families to get their Groceries· Meats and Provisions· No, 176 Mercer Street ♦ FOR · Pure Wines and Liquors CALL AT Lewis Fischer's, 109 Ν ewark Ave, Wholesale Liquor Dealer Monogram Whiskey, Full Quarts, One Dollar per Bottle. R. H. WEAVER, ΜΛΧΟΤΑΟΤϋΚΪΒ or AWNINGS, ll! F LAGS ^ of «11 nationalities Horse, Truck and Wagon Covers. , TENTS FOR HIRB, 26 and Street, J· C llaorilereU 11t«c us llucui'·