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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, July 16, 1898, LAST EDITION, Image 8

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Commissioners Take Steps
to Save Policemen From
Money Lenders.
Is “the Gang’’ Trying to Gel
Square With Patrolman
Frank Kelly.
Eight policemen were on trial before
the Board of Police Commissioners yes
terday afternoon. Patrolman Eleazer
Losey of the Gregory station was charged
with striking Patrolman Coughlin on the
head with his club during an altercation
in the squad room in the police station
on the morning of June 22. Coughlin
was charged with conduct unbecoming
an officer Patrolman William Luyster of
the same station and Sergeant Batters
by of the Communipaw avenue station
were charged with transferring their pay
warrants. Chanceman George Conklin of
the same station was charged with fail
ing to report from signal box for two
Patrolman Frank Kelly of the same
station was up on two charges, one not
reporting for duty and the other having
left his post, entering the pool room of
Charles Farmer, on Grand street, on the
night of June 29, and taking off his coat
and hat and playing pool.
Patrolman Louis Bettiger of the Com
munipaw avenue station was charged
with not reporting from signal box at
proper time, and Patrolman John Downs,
also of the same station, was charged
with being off his post.
In the case of Losey it was alleged
that he twitted Coughlin in the station
house about being in the company of a
young woman. Coughlin did not take his
remarks kindly and they got into a quar
rel. which resulted in Coughlin receiv
ing a blow on the head with a club, cut
ting a gash. Coughlin charged Losey
with inflicting the blow, but the latter
insisted tnat uougnun was struc* uy
own club, he having raised liis club
threateningly towards Losey when the
latter, thinking he intended to strike
him, raised his own club to ward off the
blow, the two clubs coming in contact.
The preponderance of evidence given by
witnesses of the occurrence supported
this plea and the charge against Losey
was dismissed, with a warning from
Commissioner West that boisterous con
duct among policemen in the squad
rooms must cease.
About the only thing brought out in the
cases of Patrolman Luyster and Sergeant
Battersby were that they had for some
time been victims of money lenders, who
had been fleecing them to the tune of five
per cent, a month or sixty per cent, a
year, and although they had not paid the
Jf those holding power of attorneys to col
J lect them, and themselves signing the
stubs. City Clerk O’Donnell, who was
called as a witness in the case of Luyster,
gave notice to the Commissioners that
hereafter the warrant books will not be
eefot to Police Headquarters but will be
kept in the office of the City Clerk, and
that officer will disburse the warrants to
the Captains of each precinct, and then
he could keep track of the power of at
President Abemethy said he did not
know about that. Mr. O’Donnell said that
he did, and as he was the custodian of
the city warrants he should; adopt that
rule. Both of these cases were discussed
with a warning that hereafter the selling
of pay warrants would not be tolerated.
Chanceman Conklin pleaded guilty to
the charge against him. claiming that he
arrived at his box two minutes before
the time for sending in his report, and
while waiting he was called to stop a dis
tnr nance on a trolley car i or getting arier
that he had not pulled his box, but he
could not seem to remember why he did
not report the ensuing hour. He was
fined five days’ pay. President Abernethy
telling him thait if he could afford to give
five days for two hours’ time the Board
could easily stand it.
The case of Patrolman Frank Kelly
was the most important, and Counselor
Alexander Simpson was oru hand to defend
him. To the first charge of not reporting
at roll call, he pleaded guilty. The ex
cuse he gave was that he was awakened
late and did not arrive at the station un
til his post had been filled. To the
second charge of being in a poolroom and
playing pool, ho pleaded not guilty. This
charge was based upon an affidavit of
Michael Fitzpatrick, who says that Kelly
was in the poolroom, had his hat and
coat off and was playing pool. Michael
Fitzpatrick did not appear, but his son
Edward did, and testified that he saw
Kelly in the saloon with two women, that
he had his coat and hat off, but he did not
see him playing pool. He also saw him
when he came out and heard him say he
would arrest anyone who hung around
that corner. On cross-examination Fitz
patrick admitted that Kelly had arrested
his brother that same night.
Peter Flannelly was called as a witness
“He joined the Fourth Regiment and
went away with it.”
1 Detective Holtic said the gang about
that earner was a general annoyance and
that some of them had been arrested for
breaking into stores.
Patrolman Kelly admitted being in the
saloon and having off his coat and hat,
but explained that while at his signal box
he was accosted by Mrs. McDermott, of
No. S3 Woodward street, who told him
that she had been insulted by '.he gang
that was standing In front of Farmer’s
saloon. Having been instructed by ihe
captain to break up the gang lie said he
thought that that would be a good lime
to do it. He borrowed a hat and Coat
from some one in the saloon, he said,
leaving his on the pool table while he
chased the gang. 'He succeeded in arrest
ing a brother of the witness Fitzpatrick.
He brought his prisoner back to the
saloon, he said, while Mr. Farmer handed
him his coat and hat.
The proprietor of the saloon cor
roborated Kelly's story. Kelly admitted
to President Abernethy that lie was aware
that he had violated the rules in entering
the saloon.
In the absence of Captain McKaig,
wanted as a witness, the case was laid
over to the next meeting. Kelly, who
has been suspended since the occurrence,
being ordered on duty.
Patrolmen Bettiger and Downes were
both found guilty, the former for not re
porting on time and the latter for being
off post, each being fined one day’s pay.
The Policeman Asks Pay for
the ,Time He Was Sus
pended-Chief Mur
phy’s Report.
The Police Board at its* meeting yester
day afternoon received a petition signed
by Charles Taylor and' seventy seven
others asking for the appointment of
George H. Schmidt of \No. 251 Central
avenue, as chanceman. Ives Bros., tai
lors, sent a request that Detective James
Larkins be forced to pay a judgment
awarded them by the District Court.
Chietf of Police Murphy staled that Lar
kins either had paid the judgment or
would pay it. Commissioner West moved
that the detective be_ suspended until the
judgment was paid. The matter was final
ly settled by the appointment of Com
missioner West as a committee of one to
investigate the mater.
The following communication from Pa
trolman Henry M. Abemethy was ordered
entered on the minutes:—
On Hie 28th day of June, 1S97, I was
suspended from duty as a patrolman
of the Jersey City Police Department,
upon charges made against me. These
charges have been proven utterly false,
and baseless. My suspension, continued
until May 1«, 1898. when by resolution
of the Board 1 was reinstated. Dur
pciiuu, cu.m uuiu u luiv
lsST, t< l.Iay 16, 1898. I repeatedly re
quested to be returned to duty, but no
heed was paid to my requests, and I
received no salary fur and during that
entire i erlod.
I now would respectfully request that
I be paid my salary from June 28, 1898,
. to May 16, 1898, at the same late as 1
would, have received had 1 not been
Your obedient servant,
A resolution by President Abernethy
and adopted, providing that after July 15,
all officers of the police department be
forbidden to sell or assign- their salary
or pay warrants, or give any person a
power of atorney to qollect the same, and
the Chief be directed to suspend and pre
fer charges against any member of the de
partment thus disposing of his warrant.
The quarterly report of Chief Murphy was
received. It was as follows:—
Number of persons arrested, 1,864; com
mitted, 455; bailed, 51; lined, 537; delivered
to other authorities. 43; discharged, 778;
whilte 1,765; colored, 99; having a trade,
317; not having a trade, 1,547; males, 1,686;
females, 178; amount of property stolen,
$5,284; property recovered, $664; money col
lected as fines, $3,470; ambulance calls, 168;
patrol wagon calls, 1,140; number of lost
children, 151; number of fire attended, 75;
accidents, 189; doors and windows found
open, 63; persons reported missing, 93;
found sick in streets and public places,
78; dead bodies found, 2S; suicides 9; dead
animals removed from the streets, 531;
parade permits issued, 12; telephone mes
sages sent. 7,448; messages received, 7,090;
total, 15,538.
Arrests by precincts: Headquarters, 53;
First Precinct, 680; Second, 432; Third, 211;
Fourth, ISC; Fifth, 86; Sixth, 148; Seventh,
68; total, 1,864.
Nationality of prisoners: Austria, 16;
Cuba, 1; Canada, 5; China, 2; Denmark, 1;
England, 44; France, 12; Germany, 124;
Ireland, 269; Italy, 78; Norway, 10; Poland,
30; Russia, 33; Roumania, 3; Scotland, 11;
Sweden, 9; Switzerland, 3; Spain, 1; Syria,
2; United States 1,214; West Indies, 1;
Wales, 10.
Ages under 10 years, 3; from 10 to 20, 40-1;
20 to 30, 659 ; 30 to 40, 440 ; 40 to 50, 211; 50 to
60, 104; 60 to 70, 39 ; 70 to- 80, 4.
Arrests during morning tour, 408; after
noon tour, 388; evening tour, 675; might
tour, 393.
Crimes and offences for which arrested:
indecent assault. 1; assault and battery,
253; atrocious assault and battery, 32; ar
son, 2; suspicion of arson, 1; 'breaking and
entering, 6; breaking, entering and lar
ceny, 27; burglary, 14; bastardy, 4; bigamy,
4; cruelty to animals, S8; disorderly con
duct, 53; disorderly persons, 887; drunk and
disorderly, 28; escaped prisower, 1; aiding
escape of prisoner, 1; entering and lar
QQWf, 12; embezzlement,10; false pretense,3;
forgery, 3; fugitive from justice, 5; forni
/atior., 2; gambling, 17; keeping gambling
house, 1; keeping disorderly house', 6;
grand larceny, 18; petit larceny, 04; at
tempt at larceny, 1; larceny from person.
5; attempted larceny from person. 4; dan
gerous lunatic, 9; opew lewdness1, 8; man
slaughter, G; murder, 2; malicious mis
chief, 24; attempt at rape, 3; receiving
stolen property, 3; robbery, 8; sodomy, 1;
violation railroad law, 3; violation health
rules, 10; violation* city ordinances, 116;
violation county rules, 25; held' as wit
nesses. 26,_ _
They Were Arrested for Erecting
Poles Without Permits.
Once more the employes of the Hudson
Telephone Company were arrested for
violating one of the city ordinances by
erecting poles and wires without a per
mit. The men were arrested on Myrtle
avenue by Patrolman Bose of the Ocean
avenue station, about two o’clock, and
taken to the station house, where they
were paroled later. The same men were
arrested earlier in the week for^t.he same
offence, as they were erecting ‘poles and
wires on Claremont avenue without a
When the case was brought up in the
Oakland avenue court it was postponed.
The men arrested were:—Duncan Living
ston, Thomas Kennedy, James Tracey,
Peter Denhart, William Smith, James
Jameson and Daniel Jtontlgue.
The Flemings Win From the
Atlantics by Superior
Batting--Good Games
Whist Ohampionships-Hand
ball Games--Odds and
Ends of Sports.
The Flemings defeated the Atlantics
yesterday after a hard fought battle.
Both teams were in fine condition and
each played a careful, fast game from
the start. Up to the fifth inning neither
had scored and it looked as if the game
would be a long winded one, but in the
fifth Gardner weakened and he was hit
unmercifully. In the sixth the Flemings
scored three and scored two in the sev
enth, so that it looked like a whitewash
for the Atlantics, as they had failed to
score up to this point. In the seventh
McCormack gave the Atlantics an open
ing and they hit him hard. This in ad
dition to two bad errors at a critical mo
ment gave the Atlantics six runs and
things began to take on a somewhat dif
ferent appearance. If there had been a
couple more innings to play there is no
tening wnat tne result wouiu nave ueen.
R. IB. P.O. E.
Doolev, l.f. 0 0 3 1
A. Clark, 2b.1 0 '4 0
Murray, s.s. 3 3 4 0
Sweeney, lb.0 18 0
Green, 2b...1 2 2 0
McCormack, p.2 1 2 0
F. Clark, r.f.1 1 1 0
H um bold, c.2 3 0 0
Emmett, c.f.0 13 1
Totals.10 11 27 2
R. 1*B. P.O. E.
Sheridan, l.f. 0 0 3 0
F. Cline, r.f.0 0 0 0
D. Cline, c.f.2 1 2 0
Gardner, p....'. 4 3 4 0
Duval, 3b.0 1 0 1
Davis, lb. *.0 2 9 1
Vaseel, lb. 0 0 8 0
Joree, 2b.1 2 0 0
Cone, s.s.1 1 4 0,
Totals. 8 10 27 2 j
Flemings.0 0 0 0 5 3 2 0 0—10
Atlantic* .0 0000060 2—8
The Bijou A. C. will be opposed by the
strong Bayside A. C. tomorrow at Shoot
ing Park, Bayonne. Both these teams
have made first class reputations, and are
very evenly matched1. A strong healthy
rivalry exist3 between the teams and a
rattling good game is confidently ex
The star semi-professional Hobokens
will be opposed by the old players of the
Newark Atlantic League team tomorrow i
at the St.* George Cricket grounds. The
Newark players struck a week ago be
cause two weeks’ back pay was not forth
coming. They were the cleverest aggre
gation in the Atlantic League and. have
now branched off on their own account.
When the meet the Hobokens tomorrow
the game should be a rattling one from
star! tn finish. .Tr»hn L. Sullivan will um
pire, and he will prove a great drawing
card as usual. Manager Smithson has
greatly strengthened his team recently,
and now has four National Leaguers on
his payrolls. At 1:30 o’clock a prelimi
nary game will be played between the
Hudsons and the Erie®, the crack amateur
teams of Hoboken. The cracks will cer
tainly have chance enough to get their
till cf the national game.
The Flaherty Association team and the
Kilmurrey Association iearn 'will play an
other game Sunday, July 24, on the Cen
tral ground's. These teams crossed bats
last Sunday and the ICilmurreys were
victorious, and the Flahertys will play
the fastest ball they known in order to
equal" maters.
Manager Mersheimor, of the West New
York Field Club, has billed the Brooklyn
Club for tomorrow's game at the Niles
avenue grounds, West New York. The
game should he an excellent one, as both
teams have done clever enough work this
season to gain quite an enviable reputa
tion, Foster, who pitched against Tim
Hurst’s Rough Riders last Sunday, will
distribute his best curves to the. Brooklyn
contingent. He kept Hurst’s men guess
ing,and when Griffon’s team gets through
the game they will he aware of the fact
that theyr have been playing ball.
Tomorrow afternoon the Marion Field
Club will face a team made up of the
employes of the New Jersey Car Spring
and Rubber Company, at West End. The
Marions won the last game by a small
margin and the rivalry between the teams
is very strong, so that a good game Is
This afternoon the Pacific A. C. is ar
rayed against the Cuban Giants, on the
Josnston avenue grounds. The colored
men have gained a reputation for fast
snappy ball, and if the X3aeiflcs defeat
them a plume of most brilliant color will
be added to their collection.
The New Jersey A. C. would like to
hear from the Orioles, Atlantic A. C.,
Bostons, Champions, Jeffersons, Crusad
ers, Red Lights, Domestics, Niantics.
Liberty®, or any other team averaging
16 years of age. Address Cornelius Swee
ney, No. 530 Grand street.
cio-o,!t,’o A r< will moot flic. Vnl.
leys tomorrow at the former's grounds,
at Greenville. The game will be called
at 3:30 P. M.
The Laidlaws would like to hear from
all teams averaging 18 to 19 years of
age. Address Frank Trantz, No. 121
Laidlaw avenue.
The Yorks will meet the Rosevilles to
morrow on the Washington street
The players of the Y'orks are:—Samuel
Mannei, pitcher; Fred Holting, catcher;
Samuel Robinson, first base; John Duffy,
second bae; Daniel Graham, third base;
James -Norton, short stop; George Lam
bert, right field; William E'allon, left field;
Thomas Johnson, centre field. They are
anxious to hear from all teams averaging
14 years of age. Address George Lambert,
250 Washington street.
News of the Wheelmen.
The M. J. Coyle Association will hold
its eighth annual afternoon and evening
picnic and games, at Union Hill Sehuetzen
Park, on Saturday, July 30. This affair
in the past has attracted a great num
ber of the association's friends, and has
always been a marked success. The ath
letic programme for the day has been
compiled and promises first class sport.
The contestants aret the pick of the ath
letes in the Metropolitan district, and the
entries already received includes many
stars. The drawing events on the card in
clude a series of bicycle races on: the
boulevard. The League of American
Wheelmen have issued a sanction for the
meet and the association has complied
Hudson County’s t avorite Shopping Centro.
Special Sale of Men’s Goods of every kind, ineluding Shirts, Underwear, Socks, Collars,
Cuffs. Bieyele Hose, Beks, Gloves, Traveling Cases and Bags, Toilet Articles, etc., all marked
at Special Prices. While this Sale comprises Men’s Fixings only it will prove just as interest
ing to the ladies w-ho always knew a good thing when they see it. Sale begins Monday at 9 A. M
Electric Fans All Over the Store Make It Oool and Comfortable.
Mere’s Negligee Shirts, 50 dozetn English
twilled sateen, cut full sized bodies with
neck band and yokes; ware 50c,
Sale price, 33c. Each
Men’s Negligee 'Shirts, made from fine
woven madras, with full gathered backs
and all improvements; regular 59c. grade,
Sale price, 42c. Each
Men’s Negligee Shirts, 25 dozen Negligee
Shirts, with laundered; collars and cuffs,
full size, bodies; worth 50c.,
Sale price, 35c. Each
Men’s Underwear, Balbriggan Shirts, in
long and short sleeves, drawers to match;
the usual 35c. quality,
Sale price, 23c. Each
Men’s Underwear, extra quality, 2
thread Bal'briggan shirts and drawers,
made from fine Sea Island -cotton; the
usual 50c. grade,
Sale price, 36c. Each
Men’s Underwear, Summer weight Mer
ino shirts and drawers in white and na
tural; real value, 59c.,
Sale price, 39c, Each
Men’s Jean Drawers, made from the best
quality Peperell Jean, with knitted elas
tic ankles; were 49c.,
Sale price, 39c. Pair
Men’s y2 hose, fine gauze full seamless
fast black tan shades, also fancy mix
tures; regular 10c, grade,
Sale price, 7c. Pair
Men's % Hose, full seamless, stainless
fast Mack and tan shades, with double
sole, heel and toes, were 15e,
Sale price, 10c. Pair
Men’s Bicycle Hose, heavy ribbed,'
black cotton; also black and navy foot
less hose, with fancy striped cuffs, were
Sale price, 21e. Pair
Men’s Bicycle Hose, pure worsted, in
black, navy and garnet, with fancy cuffs,
Sale price, 44c. Pair
Men’s and Boys’ Belts, good strong
leather belts, in black and tans.
Sale price, 22c. Each
Men’s Club Ties, all sdlk and Madras
cloth, a large assortment,
Sale price, 5c. Each
Men’s Band Bows, made from fine im
ported Madras, also Japanese silks, have
sold regular at 15c.,
Sale price, 9c. Each
Men’s Neckwear, all silk and satin,
tecks, four-in-hands, string ties and bows,
light and dark effects, worth 29c.,
Sale-price, 21c. Each
Men’s Night Robes, nice, soft finished
muslin, with fast colored embroideries,
cut full size bodies, were 49c.,
Sale price, 33c. Each
Men’s Suspenders, good, strong elastic
webs, with gill slides and buckles, mo
hair ends and drawer attachments, 25c.
Sale price, 13c. Pair
■Men’s Unlaundered Shirts, made from
Williamsvilie muslin, tine linen bosom,
reinforced back and front, with all im
provements, were 49c.,
Sale Price, 37c. Each
Men" Driving Gloves, heavy quality.
Lisle thread, suitable for wheeling or
driving, in tan and browns, w*ere 50c.,
Sale price, 35c, Pair
Men’s Japanette Silk Initial Handker
chiefs, IV2 inch hem, worth 12%c„
Sale price, 8c.
Men’s White and Colored Bordered
Hemstitched Handkerchiefs, full size,
Sale price, 5c.
Leather Bag Tags,
Sale price, 7c.
Leather Trunk Straps, 7, 8 and 9 feet
long, worth 50c.,
Sale price, 39c. Each
Good Quality Fountain Pens, worth $1,
Sale price, 65c.
Men’s Dress Suit Cases, 22 and 24
inches long, regular price, $2.50,
Sale price, $1.59
Either size.
Extension Canvas Traveling Bags,
worth 69c.,
Sale price, 47c.
Shaving Sets in Celluloid Cases; every
thing necessary for a shaving outfit, in
cluding a Wade & Butcher Razor, regu
lar price, $3,
Sale price, $2.23
We Close at 1 P. M. Fridays During July and August.
129-NEWARK AYK.-1:{1.
with all the L. A. W. rules and regula
tions governing prizes, so that the cracks
will be attracted to the park. There is to
be a competition among the various bi
cycle clubs of the Metropolitan district.
The entries for this event closes with the
first mail on Monday momin.
The greatest race this country has ever
seen should be contested today at Man
hattan Beach, between Jimmy Michael
and Tom Linton, These men are probably
the brightest stars in the wheeling firm
ament and the interest In, the meeting is
heightened because of their championship
grand and old time rivalry in England.
Both men are in fine condition, as they
say themselves, and the contest will be
between the pacing machines to see which
can pull its chief along to the fore. This
is the first race in this district in two
weeks, and should prove a great drawing
The Arcanum Wheelmen, of Hoboken,
will go to Asbury Park tomorrow, on
their regular weekly run.
The Castle Point Cyclers will run, to
Midland Beach tomorrow.
The 'Hamilton Wheelmen of Union Hill
will run to As'bury Park tomorrow.
A large delegation of the, Nian'tic Wheel
IlieXi cuppeu tea --
century run last night on the regular mid
weekly run, and returned to the club
house and enjoyed a hearty supper of
‘Chairman Mott, of the R. A. W.. has
issued the following bulletin:—Suspend
ed—John Gateniby. New Bedford. Mass.,
to July 20, 1898, for improper conduct at a
race meet; TV. TV. Quinn, and TV. J. Smith,
TVestfluid. Mass., to July 23, 1898, for riding
and officiating at urasenclioned races; E.
N. Huntress, Northfield'. Mass., to Aug.
9. 1S9S, for promoting and officiating at
urosanerttoroed races, also ruled off all R.
A. W. tracks in every capacity; James
Rutherford, Wiroobendon, Mass., to Aug.
13. 1S98, false entry; John Farley, Phila
delphia; William Kriser. Ashland, Pa.,
H. TV. Bicksler and Russel A. Spookier,
Rep a non. Pa.; E. R. Sutphen and Paul C.
Pinches, Asbury Park; John Martin,
Brooklyn:; James Thompson, Red Bank,
N. J.; Jack Roeser, Jr., Pittsburg, Pa.;
Harry W. Krause, Plttston, Pa.; F, P.
Hatton, Philadelphia, and James H.
Smith, Baltimore, to July 30, for failure
to ride after entering.
The Castle Point Cyclers held a very
successful picnic last night at Schuetzen
Park. Union Hill. A large number of
clubs were represented and a pleasant
time was enjoyed by all.
The Hoboken Turn Verein Cyclers will
lay their wheels aside tomorrow and vis
it the fishing banks.
Tomorrow a large number of wheel
men will visit the boys of the “Dafldy
Fourth” at the camp at Sea Girt. A good
route is to take the Pennsylvania or
Central Railroad to Mattawan. Good
roaus will be met along to Sea Girt from
■ The Njartie Wheelmen will go to Sea
Girt, on their regular weekly run tomor
row in charge of Captain Tom I-yneh.
Odds and Ends of Sport.
The New Jersey Athletic Club and the
Baltimore Cricket Club are playing a big
game of cricket today at the Bergen Point
grounds. This is a return game and is
subsequent to the one played between
these crack teams on July 4 at Baltimore.
Play began this morning and the teams
are having every opportunity to play the
star game of the season.
The employes of the ‘National Express
■Company will hold an athletic meeting to
morrow on the Guttenberg race track.
The events include a 440 yards run. liw
yards run, half mile run, one mile run.
one mile relay race, 440 yards water pail
race, one mile walk, one mile blcyele race,
five mile bicycle race, broad jump, high
jump and putting 12 pound shot. The
first event will start at ten o’clock and
the day’s sport will conclude with two
games of baseball.
The Hoboken Schuetzens and Hoboken
Independent Schuetzens will hold a joint
practice shoot on July 27 at Sehuetzen
Park, Union Hill. The range will’ be 200
By the Sound Steamer
Foot Spring St., at 10 A. 51. Music, Refreshments,
: Ac., Ac. Tickets, staterooms, and full information
| In advance at New Pier 3t».
| 107 Miles from New York. 1.000 Feet Above the Sea
The most magnificent scenery on the continent.
! Excellent fishing in the waters of the beautiful
Delaware River.
j $1.00 ROUND TRIP $1.00
i Express trains leave Jersey City 9:15 and 9:45 A. M.,
j returning leave Shohola 4:00 P. M and MO P. M.
75c. ROUND TRIP 75c.
Special Express train leaves Jersey City at 10.00
j A. M: Choice of two express trains, returning leave
j Greenwood Lake Glens, 5:20P. M. or 7:23 P. M.
An Ocean Trip for 30c.
WEEK IUVS Round Trip, 30c.
I Leave N. Y. foot West 20th st,, 8,40 a. m..
10.00 a. m.. 1.85p. in.; West 10th st,, 8.50a. m„j , " ”
I 10.15a. m.. 1,45 p. m., Battery, 9.15 a. in..I**”*
l 10.40 a. in.. 2.05 p. m. MUSIC.! »Oc.
i --
( yards and tiie targets will be medal, point,
I'liu Illclli.
At Standard Park, Fair View, North
| Jersey, a week from tomorrow, a monster
carnival of sports will be held. The events
juclude a game of basket ball, between the
Rutherfords and Orions; a baseball game
between the Fair View Field Club and the
Standard Athletic Club, a 100 yards dash
between two men who claim to be L.
Le Bowski, S. A. C., and W. Fanara,
N. Y. A. C., and a bag punching contest.
The day will be brought to a close with
an instrumental and vocal concert.
The New York Letter Carriers’ Asso
; ciation will hold its annual games at
Sulzer’s Harlem River Park. The events
j are:—75 yards dash, handicap; 200 yards
dash, handicap; 440 yards dash, handicap;
half mile run, handicap;. one mile run,
handicap; 600 yards run, novice, and a 440
yards run for members only.
Next Saturday a yacht race will be held
off Allen’s Baywater Hotel, on New York
Bay, between boats in 18 to 20 feet class,
18 feet and under class, and all flat bot
tomed skiffs. The course will be tri
angular and will be made known on the
day of the race. Valuable prizes will be
awarded the winners.
Whist Championships.
Good playing marked the meeting of the
teams in the championship contests of
the American Whist League, played yes
terday, at Boston. The results were as
The Americans of Boston and the New'
ton (Mass.) Club are tied for first plac«
with three wins and one defeat each. In
the third round the Americans beat the
Knickerbockers of New York. Newton
beat New Jersey, Cleveland beat Woburn,
U1H1 LUC UJUC A tain, ciuu vuic ujjv >-.c ^
with the Chicago Whist Club. In the
fourth round the Knickerbocker? beat
Chicago. Woburn beat Newton, Cleve
land beat Hyde Park, and American
downed New Jersey.
Handball Games.
A number of good games were played
on the Brooklyn handball court yesterday.
A large delegation of Jersey City players
were on hand as spectators and contest
ants. The scores follow—
Dr. Gillen and John Coggins..21 21 21 21
Phil Casey and W. McMahon. .16 15 18 12
Dr. Shay. 21 16 21 j
John Coggins ..18 21
George Healy (10 aces).21 21 IT
John Coggins .13 10 -1
J. King and M. Ryaft.„.v..........20 21 20
A. Bennett and John Murphy.21 14 21
Phil Casey and Dr. Lyons;.21 21 21 21
John Coggins and 13, Lawler..18 11 13 12
K. Lawler....tjriM.
John Coggins.. ..*4,
No. 18 and 20 Exchange Place,
NOB Hi xvNO VVihd’r.
Trains leave street UNorm Biver; station,
New ¥ork, as follows, and lifteen minutes
uapiice hVunuiin vt re^r 1M * k Tfif*
muiai station at Weenawkeu, N. J., can De
reached via trains or N. J. J- Hd., leaving
Penn. R. R. Depot at Jersey City:—
7.U0 A. M. daily, Local to Buffalo.
A. 10:00 A. M. Daily, except Sunday, for
Cornwall, Newburgh, Kingston, New Paltz,
Lakes Mohonk and Minnewaska, and ail
Catskill Mountain points.
B. 11:35 A. M. Daily, except Sunday, for
Cranston's, West Point, Kingston, New
Paltz, Lakes Mohonk and Minnewaska, Cats
kill Mountains, Albany, Saratoga and Lake
lor Albany, Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo,
Niagara Palls, Cleveland, Detroit, Chicago
and St. Louis. Arrives Chicago and St.
Louis next afternoon. Dining Car attached.
1:15 P. M. Half-Holiday Special. Runs Sat
urdays only for all Catskill Mountain points.
C. 3:45 P. M. Daily, except Sunday, for
Kingston, Lakes Mohonk and Minnewaska,
Catskill Mountains, Catskill and Albany.
I C. 4:00 P. M. Daily, except Sunday, for Con
gers. Cranston’s, West Point, Cornwall, New
burgh and intermediate stations to Albany.
6:00 P. M. Daily, except Sunday, for Albany,
Saratoga, Montreal and Eastern Canada.
6:30 P. M. Chicago and St. Louis Limited,
Daily, for Utica, Syracuse, Rochester, Buf
falo,’ Niagara Falls, Toronto, Detroit, Cleve
land, Chicago and St. Louis.
7:45 P. M. Daily, except Sunday, for Syra
cuse, Rochester, Buffalo, and Toronto.
8:15 P. M. Daily, for Albany, Utica, Syracuse,
Rochester. Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Toronto,
Detroit, Cleveland, Chicago and St. Louis.
Saturday night has sleeping car for Catskill
A. B. C.—Leaves Brooklyn Annex: A. 9:15
A. M.; B, 10:45 A. M.; C, 3:05 P. M. Jersey
City, P. R- R. Station: A, 9:45 A. M.; B.
11:20 A. M.; C, 3:35 P. M.
Ilaverstraw Locals: 6:45 A. M. (Franklin St.,
6:15 A. M.); 2:45, 4:30, 5:30, 9:00, **10:00 and
*11:45 P. M.
Newburgh Locals: *9:15 A. M.; *1:15, 5:15, 6:30
P M.
•Daily. **Sundays only. Kingston Local 1:15
Wagner Sleeping Cars for Albany, Utica, .
Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara Falls, j
Toronto, joeirun, ...
through trains.
For tickets, time-tables, parlor and sleeping
car accommodations or information apply
offices:—Brooklyn, Nos. 338, 339, 726 Fulton
street; Annex Office, foot of Fulton street
New York City. Nos. 113, 363, 671 and 942
Broadway; No. 61 West One Hundred and
Twentv-flfth syeet. and at Station.
C E. LAMBERT, Oen'l Passenger Agent.
No. 5 Vanderbilt Avenue. New York.
To Maggie Pigg and Amelia Bond:—
By virtue of an order of the Hudson County
Orphans' Court, made on the day of the date
hereof, in a matter or proceeding wherein Mag
gie Sammon, widow of Charles F. Sammon,
deceased is petitioner, and you and others are
defendants, you are required to appear and
answer the petitioner's petition on or before
the sixteenth day of September next, or such
proceeding will be had against you as if you
had appeared in the above stated matter or
’"rhTsaia petition Is Bled to cause the letters
of administration on the estate of Charles F.
Sammon. deceased., heretofore granted to one.
Marv Sammon, to be set aside and revoked
and 'other letters to be issued to the petitioner.
And you. the said Maggie Plus, and you,
the said Amelia Bond, are made defendants
because you are two of the heirs at law and
next of kin of said Charles F. Sammon, de
1 Dated the Sth day of July, 1398.
Proctor and of Counsel with Petitioner,
718 Avenue D, Bayonne, N. J.
HERMAN RURADE. deceased; William
Rurade and Joseph Weigel, executors of Her
man Rurade." deceased, by order of the Dep
uty Surrogate of Hudson County, dated June
30' 1808 hereby give notice to the creditors
of said decedent to bring In their debts, de
mands and claims afalnst the estate of sold
decedent, under oath or affirmation, within
nine months from the date of said order, or
they will bo forever barred of any action there
for against said executors.
Mullins& Sons
The Great Furniture Store.
Solid Oak Sideboard, 1 Extension
Table and 6 nicely finished Cane Seat
Chairs, all lor
Velvet Carpet, per yard.fi!>0
Moquette Carpet, per yard.?Oc
Brussels Carpet, per yard.40c
Linoleum, per yard.35c
hardwocd up
right the $7.00
kind, at
Hr— e1
China Closet, solid oak, nicely finished
and 1 Dinner Set, complete for
Baby Carriage, Strong and durable, up- '
holstered in cretonne, with sateen parasol,
Only one to a customer.
Chiffonier Mirror, the $14kind 8.50 Matting, per yard.0 8
Chiffonier, Solid Oak. 3.2 5 Oilcloth, per yard.I 5
Cane Seat Iiockors . 1-25 Roll Top Desk.10.00
Bedroom Suits. 9.00 Folding Beds. 7.50
* We Trust All. 4 ♦ Homes Furnished for Si a Week *
$♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦❖♦♦♦♦
Newark Avenue and Grove Street, J. C.
Brooklyn, Newark, Paterson
The Standard Railway of America
in Effect June 26. 1898.
Trains leave Jersey City as follows;
8 15 A. M., Fast Mail, with Buffet Parlor Car,
daily to Pittsburg, connecting there for Chi
cago. (.No coaches to Pittsburg.)
S 15 A. M.. Fast Line, with Vestibule Parlor
Car. daily for Pittsburg. ,
10 14 A. M.. the Celebrated Pennsylvania
Limited, the pioneer of this class of the ser
vice, composed exclusively of Pullman Vesti
bule Compartment. Sleeping, Dining. Observa
tion and Smoking Cars, lighted by stationary
and movable electric lights, dally for R'tt*
burg, Chicago, Cleveland, Indianapolis, Louis
ville St Louis, Cincinnati and Toledo.
2 13 P M., Chicago and St. Louis Express,
with Vestibule Sleeping and Dining Cars, daily
to St Louis and Chicago. Through Sleeping
iS.. f0r Nashville (via Cincinnati).
% p Western Express, with Vestibule
dieeoiim Cars, daily to Pittsburg, Chicago and
clM’eland^ Dining Car to Philadelphia, and
wtttshure* to Chicago. . „_
«nd°-r)iriing Cars to Cincinnati and St. Louis. ,
“l,®1Cincinnati 5.60 P. M.. Indianapolis 10.1a
Arrives C ^ ->0# A. M. secuiid morning.
Pc M Pacific Express. Pullrtlhn bleeping
dr to Pmibu?i. Connects for Chicago daily.
the |
Tlaulmore. Washington and the Seuth ai
. n sK 10JM. 11.14 (Dining Car) A. M., j
H?. *w « 44 Congressional Limited. Par- ■
1.14, 2.2* t r»pnnavivania Railroad Dining j
l°r Cars “tt^nd 9 15P. M.and 12.30 night. !
Car), 4.44, o.l ^.44/ 11.14 (Dining Car) A. M. ,
On bunday, *. * , Limited Parlor Cars and !
0.44 congressional LmiU8dinrar^^ 4 u 513 '
PeSn<?15VpnlM.Rand 12.30 night. For Baltimore |
^ 9; 15 P M. week days.
8.«x9r|9oJ^3Tiv";lai2^m,^w; nil!
V.i2. H3,’34o Vm4, l'u3nday4-683?'88«.S,99i5? i
(Dining Carl - • ■■ d 12.20 night. Accom
8°0. fdS. S'm515P'a M.. 4.52 and 7.13 P. M.
modation. ni“ faySi 5.15 and 7.16 P. M.
wl?k TAntic City. 12.30. 7.43 (10.24 Satur- I
.1 FO/ .mVvl ll 14 A. M.. 12.12. 1.14. 2.23 P. ,
x?5(2 24 P M . through Vestlbuled Train ,
ri .7 fTp'tPfl ri or Cars. Passenger Coach and 1
Combined Coach), week days. 12.30 and
6'For' CanfUMay,S'l2.30 A. M., 11.14, 1.15 i
(though Junman ^^Parlor Car)y,23 ,
For ' Long Branch. Asbury Park. Ocean j
Grove. Point Peasant and intermediate »ta- |
♦ Kmc via Rahway, 4.59, 9.23 A. M., 1-.24 (l.** ,
Saturdays only), 2.43. 3.24 3.52 4.32 5 22 and
713 P M On Sunday, 8.2S. 10.00 A. M-. >.28
p M ■ (Stop at Interlaken for Asbury Park or
Ocean Grove on Sunday.)
The New York Transfer Company rvill call
for and check baggage from and to hotels and
residences^ j. r. WOOD.
Opn’l Passenger Agent
Hotel and Dining Rooms,
90 Montgomery St., Jersey City
radios* Dining Room Upstairs.
Leave Pennsylvania R. R. Depot.
G.34 A. M. dajly (Sunday 7.12 A. M.) for
EASTON and intermediate stations.
8.33 A. M. daily for W 1LK.ESBARRE,
and the West, and princfpal local points. Din
ing Car and Chair Car to Buffalo.
12.14 P. M. daily, except Sunday.
arrives Buffalo 9.05 P. M., Pullman Vestibule
Day Coaches and Parlor Cars. Dining Car Ser
vice. Meals a la carte. Connects at Buffalo
with through sleepers to Detroit and Chicago.
1.15 P. M. daily, for EASTON. MAUCH
PITTSTON and Coal Branches. Chair
Car to Mauch Chunk.
4.22 P. M. daily, except Sunday, for WILKES
pal intermediate stations. Connects for all
points in ec«l regions. Pullman Buffet Parlor
Car to Wilkesbarre.
4.33 P. M. daily, except Sunday, for MAUCH
CHUNK and intermediate stations. ChaTf Car
to Easton.
5.29 P. M., Sundays only, for Mauch Chuok
and intermediate stacions.
6.23 P. M. dally, except Sunday, for EASTON
and principal intermediate stations.
7.14 P. M. daily for BUFFALO, NIAGARA
FALLS and all points West. Pullman Sleeper
Vestibule Train, New York to Chicago. Sleep
ers to Buffalo and Toronto. Dining Car New
York to Easton.
8.14 P. M. dairy, except Sunday, stopping
FALO and TORONTO. Pullman Sleeper for
Buffalo. None but Sleeping Car passengers
carried. No baggage carried.
8.45 P. M. daily for ITHACA. GENEVA,
and all points West. Pullman Sleeper to Ith
Additional local trains dally, except Sunday,
and intermediate points, leave as follows:—
8.45. 10.50 (Sundays only), 11.03 A. M.; 2.1*.
5.34 and 6.42 P. M.
Tickets and Pullman accommodation at Penn
sylvania Railroad Depot.
*N. Y. Transfer Co. will call for and check
baggage from hotel or residence through to
Notice is hereby given that on the 12th day
of Julv, 1898, the Commissioners of Assess
ment tiled In the office of the Clerk of the
Board of Street and Water Commissioners
their final assessment map and report for the
from Chestnut avenue to Newark avenue, in
accordance with petition previously presented
to said Boai : on the 24th day of May, 1S97.
and conformably to the provisions or Chapter
217 of the Laws of 189:., and the same is now
open to public inspection in the office of the
Clerk of said Board.
And notice is also given that the following
streets or avenues or particular sections thereof
are Included Jn said assessment, namely:—
on the northeast side, from Chestnut avenue
to Newark avenue.
on the southwest side, from Chestnut avenue
to Waldo avenue. N
from Pavonia. avenue to a point about 81.34 '
feet southwest thereof.
on the west side, from a point about 273.50
feet north of Pa von la avenue to Waldo avenue.
from Pavoni* avenue to a point about 65.0
feet southwest thereof.
And that in accordance with the provision*
of the Act above cKed the 20 th day of July.
ISPS. at 3 o'clock P. M.. and the. Assembly
Chamber of the City Hall art her^Sy fixed as
the time and place when and where the Board
of Street and Water Commissioners will meet
to hear, consider and adjudicate upon all ob
jections to the confirmation of said final as
sessment map that may be presented in writ
,n§y order of the Board of Street and Water
Commissioners. GEORGE T. BOUTON.
Dated Jersey * uy. juo »•».
nine Vflll ^'"Diroat l’lmples, Corpe
n«!' IUU Colored Spots Ache, old
Sore floors tr. Month. Hstr FslUnir? Writ {TOOK
REMEDY CO.. 1841 Masonic TomX
Chicago. IUU, fooproofs of cures Capital.

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