OCR Interpretation

The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, June 06, 1902, LAST EDITION, Image 3

Image and text provided by Rutgers University Libraries

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87068097/1902-06-06/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

-----j_. . IN . ._
A negligee worn recently bv a young
American woman la wdrth noting. It
was made of liberty ribbon four inches
wide, alternating with bands of hea\}
insertion. The stripes ran around the
gown and there was nothing to vary it
from the neck to the border of the rather
long train. But through the insertion
there were two strips of narrow ribbon
run in such a way that the ribbon was
tied at frequent intervals in little bow
At the rather high Josephine waist line
the ribbon was drawn up to make an Em
pire waist and Here it was finished with
an Empire chon, which is an immense
satin rosette with trailing ends, falling to
the floor. The neck was finished in the
same way. but above it there was worn
a chemisette of lace, with wired collar.
The Paisley designs are used for house
gowns and rather quaint they look with
their plain band trimmings. These Pais
leys come in many colors and In the true
old time patterns, resembling those of
long ago when “wrappers” were in and
everybody had a figured one. Even the
men wore dressing gowns of these figur
ed stuffs, things In which no man would
now appear. Yet they are to return for
men sb well as women, they say.
It would be a wise woman, wbo, look
ing at the newest room robes, would de
clare that the balloon sleeve was not In.
There Is no little difference between the
full sleeve with Its overhanging shoulder
and the gehulne old fashioned balloon
that it takes an expert to see it. And even
then he will fool himself.
A handsome house gown of vailing, re
sembling albatross in Its fineness had very
full sleeves that were shirred at the waist
and finished with a ruffle of lace.
The upper part of the gown had the
Gibsonian finish with wide plaits turning
hack toward the shoulder; and these
plaits were so built that they actually
overhung the sleeve and looked very
much like the familiar sleeve cap.
The beauty of the new muslins have en- j
couraged the fancy for black underwear, j
particularly the black slumber robe, j
-Women who spend the summer in very |
fashionable- hotels «,te setting their seam
stresses at there night robes. They must
be made very, very long and they are
gathered around the iigvk and around the
elbows with dfibbon. The elbow sleeve
Is finished with the llttie ribbon shirring
and with a fall at lace.
The new rest-awfille robes are In black
tr.usiin and are very French}-, with their
trimmings of pink colored lace.
For traveling, for hotel wear, for fire
emergencies and for a room breakfast,
any place where the profaning eyes of
man may penetrate, the black muslin
negligee is the most satisfactory.
In summer nightgowns there is one with
sleeves of lace that are only pointed
ruffles falling from the shoulders. They
come elbow length, are wide and, of
course, cool.
• «
Shoes and stockings, as far as the small
maid is concerned, have taken a step.
She may wear black shoes and stockings.
If so please her, or she may wear all
white ones. 'Besides these are are colored
ones subject to her choice. Blue shoes
and blue stockings are In good taste and
baby pink can be worn by a girl of six.
Bronxe, too. Is in good style and all the
shades of gray.
At a child's party quite an innovation
■was noticed in the wearing of tan shoes
and hose with dresses of white mull and
lawn and even with little silk dresses.
Theso tan shoes were made of soft, pretty
leather and the hose exactly matched.
Charming effects were produced where
the lining of the dress was in yellow to
match the tan shoes end the stockings.
So it will be seen that, while white is
the thing, colored shoes are also fashion
able and one can dress one's child's in
them without criticism, or without sacri
ficing the child’s social position: for dress
makes the child almost as much as it
makes the woman. *
The elbow sleeve is to be deplored and
admired in the same breath. From a
standpoint of health It Is not so good, for
one catches cold in the bare arms, but
it is pretty and comfortable and, maybe,
the child can be trained to it. Moreover,
the elbow sleeve Is economical, for the
under parts of the sleeve soil first, and
the little elbow waist keeps clean twice
as long as its long sleeved mate.
Khaki cloth, in medium and light
weights, is used for children’s clothing.
The girl’s coat Is made out of it and the
boy’s full suit.
A small boy’s Russian blouse was in
khaki cloth with shield of white pique.
The collar was piped with the same
A little girl’s double breasted coat was
built of khaki cloth with large smoked
pearl buttons. There was an embroidered
shield upon the sleeve.
That great problem, the washtub, is
largely assisted toward a pleasant solu
tion by the application of flat trimming
instead of the use of tucks. Bands of in
sertion, laid on perfectly plain, without
cutting out the material underneath, are
very decorative and they launder better
than tucks or ruffles.
There are plenty wash guimpes that are
used in the same way and which may be
put on in graceful shapes. Belts are
made of them and little stocks, not very
high, are buttoned in the back of the
The child’s cloth dress is something to
be found in every well regulaod wardrobe
and may take in any of the colors t'ha*.
are worn by elders.
• * *
■For the spring renovation many new
and charming Ideas in wall coverings are
to the fore. Among the daintiest are
delightful French papers, with ground
work of azure, pink, dull yellow or old
rose, covered with a delicate netlike
tracery in white or cream exactly like
Brussels net. Over this are printed large
floral designs. They are especially suited
to bedrooms er drawing-rooms, where
maple or Chippendale furniture prevails.
The newT fibre paper, that is four times
heavier than cartridge paper, is an otable
addition to the wall-covering world. It is
strong and serviceable, and is unusually
effective in rich dark red, moss green and
Many paneled effects are now seen in
striped 'bedroom papers, each panel sur
rounded by a narrow floral border. Cloths
used for walls are also treated this way
to give variety. Raw silk paper may be
outlined with guimpe or self-folds, fast
ened at intervals with nail-heads.
Imported wall papers in many cases rpn
to imitations of woven wall fabrics. The
English are for the most part in tapestry
effects, with rich dark colors in heraldic
designs of blue, olive, tan and green.
While the English tapestry papers show a
mingling of a few strong color tones;
those from France have all the -tints of
the rOiental rug. The former are more
suited for libraries, reception halls or any
room where mahogany, walnut or Flem
ish oak furniture is used. The French
tapestries show the treatment of clever
colorists in the handling of the various
bright tints in large, loose floral designs
that are very attractive. In contrast to
these, their dull-toned blending of dark
blue . brown-red and reddish-purple
striked, scattered over with a red-brown
fleur-de-lis, are s*o subtly treated as to
give it the appearance of stamped leather
on the wall.
Fabrics for celling covering are being
used extensively by artistic decorators.
A cotton canvas looks best in combina
tion with burlaps or tapestry wall cloths,
and a silk one with a silk or damasse
well covering. They come in very desir
able soft, light tones.
Le her who has an achey back prepare
to ache now. The slipper heels have
grown in height until two inches is low
and three inches not high for them. Many
of them sport heels that are nearer four
inches tall. These are impossible for a
woman with a tiny foot, but the one who
wears a five or six inch shoe can easily
walk with the three and four-inch heel,
in the house.
These slippers are not for the prome
nade or for dancing but are specially for
the evening call when one is seated and
merely displays the foot without putting
it to its natural use. For the street it is
A slipper fad calls for the heel that is
painted or covered with kid in a contrary
color to the gown. A Napoleonic pair of
slippers were in black kid with red heels
and a red satin bow upon the instep.'They
were for evening wear with a black lace j
gown lined with red.
The gold slippers with blue heels look
very much like those which Josephine
wore and the contrasting heel, instead of
jarring one, is really tempting to the eye.
But the slipper fad carried to its full ex
tent calls for a pair of stockings to match
but they must match in quaint ways. An
empire pair of hose had an empire wreath
upon the side, worked in green, a tiny
thing, and another showed that the design
was empire by a little wreath embroidery
upon a white ground. Really no colored
hose can be called truly empiric, for all
was white In thase days; but some lati
tude is allow'ed in the making of the
present day modes.
Socks for very advanced young women
are seen, short and built on the male per
- * -
A Brooklyn woman whose hair turned
prematurely gray and became thin as tht
result of an attack of nervous prostration
tr.ed the experiment of ies:or;rg cjlor and
growth by the use of electricity. The
treatment was partially successful, tne
rich, brown original hue taking the place
of the undesirable gray tint and the hair
grew thick and long. While the treatment
was kept up the hair retained its brown
tint, but as soon as the battery was dis
pensed with thedaik co'orirg qu'ckly fad
ed and the gray tinge returned.
Luby a Mark for Worcester
and Fielding of Reilly’s
Men Wretched.
Daly’s Work at Second Star
Held Vistors Down
to Six Hits.
Club. Won. Lost. P.C;
Buffalo .20 11 -do
Providence .18 13 .5S1
Torcntb .... 48 13 .531
Rochester . 14 13 -519
Jersey City .15 17 -469
Newark . 14 17 .452
Worcester . 14 17 .462
Montreal . 8 20 .286
Club. Won. Lost. P.C.
Pittsburg . 32 7 . 821
Chicago .22 14 .611
Brooklyn . 20 19 .513
New York . 17 | 21 .447
Boston —.. 10 21 .432
Philadelphia. ....16 22 . 421
St. Louis . 15 23 .395
Cincinnati .u.. 14 25 . 359
Club. Won. Lost. P.C.
Philadelphia .. ....21 14 .600
Boston .21. 15 .583
Chicago . 20 15 .671
St. Louis .1.17 17 .500
Baltimore .18 19 .486
Washington . IS 20 .474
Detroit .... 16 IS .471
Cleveland . 12 25 .324
At Providence—’Providence, 6; Newark, 3.
At Worcester—Worcester, 12; Jersey
City, 3.
At Buffalo—Buffalo, 4: Rochester. 3.
At Toronto—Toronto, 14; 'Montreal, 4.
New York, 4; Chicago, 3.
Brooklyn, 4; Cincinnati, 0.
St, Louis, 3; Boston, 0.
Pittsburg, 9; Philadelphia, 4.
Chicago. 11; Philadelphia. 3.
St. Louis, 7; Baltimore, 6.
Washington. 5; Detroit. 3.
Boston, 3; Cleveland, 2.
Pittsburg at New York.
Chicago at Brooklyn.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.
Cincinnati at Boston.
Boston at Cleveland.
Jersey City at Worcester.
Newark at 'Providence.
Rochester at Buffalo,
Montreal at Toronto. ,
Jersey City was badly beaten yesterday
at Worcester In the opening game of the
series. Manager Reilly's men wore in
very poor form. They fielded poorly and
made more errors than ever before in any
game. The strangest part of the game
was the poor showing made by Walter
Woods at first. Woods got fifteen chances
and bungled three of them. Pitcher Euby,
who was in the box, was an easy mark.
He got them over all right but the home
batters got them out to the tune of six
teen hits. Luby's poor support was as
much responsible for the loss as the ease
with which that tw|rler was hammered
about the lots. Mertfitt did the twirling
for Worcester and did very well. He was
encouraged more by the men behind him
because while they did not play an Ideal
game they made only three errors that
were not very costly. Worcester made an
even dozen runs while Jersey City made
only three. The game was replete with
two and three base hits and the only visi
tor who made more than a single was
Shoch, the Old Man of the centre fleid.
Only four of the boys played clean, error
less ball. Childs got Into the game well,
covering second in good style, had h's
stick going well also, and Woods kept up
his recent batting record. Shindle hit
twice, but he let an easy one go through
him at the wrong time.
Worcester Btarted in the second and
made three runs before the side was re
tired. Then they added on in the tjiird
and fourth and in the sixth and seventh
they went into the winning lane again.
Jersey City was blanked up to the
eighth when they got two and in the
ninth got one more. It was a decidedly
poor exhibition by the visitors. Tns
R. H. O. A. E.
Prlsbie, cf. 1 2 2 0 0
Clancy, lb.0 3 10 1 0
Sebring, r.f.0 12 0 0
Delehanty, 3b.. ..1 1 1 0 0
Rickert. If. 2 2 3 0 0
Steeiman. c.115 0 0
Madison, ss. 3 2 2 3 2
Wrigley, 2b.2 2 1 4 1
Merritt, p.2 2 1 3 0
Totals'.12 16 27 11 3
R. H. O. A. E.
Childs, 2b.1 :J 3 7 a
Mack, ss. 0 0 4 2 1
Haiigan, If.. 1 0 0 0 0
Shindle, 3b.12 14 1
Donahue, rf. 0 0 0 1 0
Woods, lb.0 8 12 1 :t
Sc-hoch, cf.0 1 1 1 1
... I*.
R. H (X A.
Butler, ..0 I_ H 5 ' 1
Biiby. p. 0 0 0 2 t‘
Totals. 3 10 24 23 7
Worcester »...0 3 1 2 0 2 4 0 .,—12
Jersey City .Vv. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1—3
Two-base hits—Frisbie, Rickert, Madi
son, Shoch. Three base hits—Wrigley,
Shindle. Sacrifice hit—Wrigley. Double
plays—Mack, Butler, Shindle and Childs,
Madison, Wrigley and clancy. Bases on
balls—Off Merritt, 2; off Luby, 2. Hit by
pitched ball—By Merritt, 1. Struck out—
By Merritt, 3; by Du by, 3. Passed ball—
Butl r. UmpirM.ss.s. Kelly and Daly.
Time of jgame—1 hour ana 40 minutes. At
Corridon of Providence was so deep a
mystery to Newark’s representatives yes
terday al Providence that they could get
only six hils and these were widely scat
tered. The game was a very good one in
the fielding and Providence hit hard,
finding Cross thirteen times. Daly, the
Newark’s new second baseman tvas again
the star of the team. He is a valuable
man and is making a great record. The
R. H. O. A. E.
Hildebrand, If. 1 0 4 0 0
! Wagner, ss.2 4 0 - 1
Sullivan, 3b.0 1 0 5 0
Cassidy, lb. 2 2 15 0 0
Foster, cf.2 1 1 0 0
Friend, rf.0 110 0
Connor, 2b.1 2 3 3 0
Brown, c.0 13 1 0
Corridon, p.0 1 0 5 0
Totals. 8 13 27 IS 1
R. IB. PO. A. E
Schrail, rf. 0 0 0 0 o
Hayward, ss.0 114 1
Griffin. 3b.1 1 0 3 0
McIntyre, 11. 1 0 3 0 0
Shack't'n, cf. 1 0 0 0 1
Jordan, lb. 0 0 14 0 0
Daiey, 2b. 0 2 5 5 0
Clark, c.0 2 110
Cross, p. 0 0 0 2 0
Thielman* . 0 0 0 0 0
Totals .. 3 6 24 15 2
♦Batted for Cross in the ninth inning.
Providence . 0 0 1 3 1 0 3 0 ..—8
Newark . 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0—3
Toronto .... 0 0 0 0 2 3 7 2 ..-14 20 2
Montreal ..02000100 1— 4 10 b
Batterie*s-1Esper and Toft; Mills. Raub
and Tracy.
R. H. E.
Buffalo .... 1 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 ..—4 -10 2
Rochester ..00020001 0—3 7 2
Batteries—Hooker and Shaw; McFarlan
and Phelps.
R. H. E.
New York ..0 2200000 x—4 7 3
Chicago .0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1—3 12 2
Batteries—Sparks and Yeager; Menefee
and Chance.
R. H. E.
Brooklyn ...1 0000102 x—4 10 1 j
Cincinnati ..0 0000000 0—0 3 2
Batteries—Donovan and 'Farrell; Currie
and Peitz.
R. H. E.
Pittsburg ...0 2001001 3—9 1'4 1
Phila.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0—4 4 3
Batteries — Chesbro and O'Connor;
Fraser and Dooin.
R. H. E.
St. Louis....0 0011100 0-3 6 1
Boston .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 <1—0 7 6
Batteries—J. O’Neill and M. OINeill;
Eason and Kittridge.
R. H. E.
Chicago.... 0 0 5 0 1 0 0 3 2—11 15 0
Phila. 100 1* 10000—3 9 2
Batteries—Griffith and Sullivan; Hus
ting and Powers.
R. H. E.
St. Louis... 2 2 0 2-0 0 1 0 0-7 14 3
'Baltimore... 1 0 1 0 0 1 1.1 1—6 11 1
Batteries—Reidy, Powell and Donohue;
Hughes and Robinson.
R. H. E.
Washington 00001040 x—5 6 5
Detroit .00200100 0—3 7 2
Batteries—Patten and Clark; 'Mullen and
R. H. E.
Boston. 001000020—3 6 1
Cleveland.. 00020000 0—2 9 2
Batteries—Young and Criger; Joss and
Eastern League Hits
‘‘Jocko” Halligan did not get a hit in
two games.
Daly, the Bayside second baseman, wh<
has been with Newark for a week, hu3
been playing a great game. He easily
outshines every other man on Burham’s
team, and that liberal, whole souled gen
tleman offered him $150 a month! Dalv’s
father does not wan-t him to play pro
fessional ball. Mr. Daly should make a
singer of his son with “I don’t like no
cheap man” as the leader in a repertoire
of songs.
! Childs made up j’e-sterday for his poor
work on Wednesday, but the others had
an off day.
Will Burnham let Cross go? He re
leased Wadsworth because that pitcher
was hit hard.
Jersey City plays Worcester Sunday at
West Newr York. Charlie Carr will be in
the game again and Burns will likely
pitch. Let all the ropters get out Sun
day and give the boys a rousing welcome
home. Rooting is a great help to a ‘earn
and there cannot be too much of It so
long as profanity is avoided, and notlung
that the least objection could be made
to has been said or done by the local
The want of good umpires Is still felt in
the Eastern League. President Powers
should take some steps in the matter.
McManus’s finger is so rapidly improv
ing that he will be in the game in a few
Annual Parade of Local As
sociation to Be Held Tomor
row—Many Brushes at
The annual parade of the Hudson
County Road Drivers' Association will
take place tomorrow afternoon. It prom
ises to eclipse those of previous years.
Over four hundred rigs of different de
scription will be in line, including, be
sides those of the local association, rep
resentatives of the New York, Staten
Island, Woodcliff. Fairview, Englewood
and Hackensack Road Drivers. The start
will be made promptly at two o'clock
from the corner of Fairmount avenue and
the Hudson 'Boulevard. The parade will
move up the Boulevard through West
Hoboken, Union Hill, West New York
and Guttenberg, and turn at Donovan's
Lane into the new Speedway which com
prises part of the old Guttenberg race
track, ft. will be reviewed from the old
grand stand in front of the stretch. In
addition to the judges and friends of the
local association who will occupy seats
on the stand, invitations have been ex
tended to Mayor Fagan, Mayor Adolph
Lanrferlng of Hoboken, .'Mayor Egbert
Seymour of Bayonne, Mayor Bergkamp
of West Hoboken and Mayor Groth of
Union Hill. There will be a brass band
of forty pieces on the grand stand.
Special accommodations have been pro
vided for the ladles.
The parade will be divided Into seven
classes as follows:—Koad rigs driven by
ladies: tor men, runabouts with single
horse: cob and runabout or trap: teams
to runabouts or buggies; single trap or
surrey; team surrey or trap, and ponies
to car or wagon. The judges will select
the three best rigs of each class, the
drivers of which will be awarded prizes.
The prizes will be handsome blue rib
bons. Blue ribbons were awarded the
prize winners last year, but this year
they will be more beautiful in both de
sign ar.d quality.
After the parade there will be brushes
for prizes on the new Speedway. They
have been arranged by the racing com
mittee, which is composed of John Mag
ner, M. T. Connolly, Dr. T. E. Smith.
Dr. J. C. Peterson, Henry Heidt, Edward
Carroll and T. P. Healey. There will be
»a special half mile race between two
teams, Parlcvllle Prince and Fred, and
Oakville and Calapso. The former will
be driven by Dr. H. D. Gill and the lat
ter by John O'Hearn. Both are members
of the New York Road Drivers’ Associa
tion. Another special will be a race be
tween teams, Dick Turpin and Index,
driven by Charles Hoffman of the local
association, and Vlrdie Sanford and Rose,
handled by the owner, John Magner, also
of the local road drivers. These team
races will be decided the best two in
three heats. A half mile race for single
horses will be trotted, best two in three
heats, with these horses—Little Cid,
deirvn by Edward Carroll: Black Joe.
with William J. Davis at the reins; P.
P. M., driven by Henry Heidt: Stella W.,
with George H. Donaldson in the wagon,
and Island Boy, with John Lawrence as
whip. A three-cornered half-mile brush,
also best two in three heats, will be
trotted by the following horses:—Davy
Crocket, driven by J. E. Souder; Frank
D., driven by William Connolly, and Vol
pan, with T. P. Healey at the ribbons.
N. C. A. Announces Rules for
Circuit Chasers—Metro
pole’s Big Card for
Manhattan Track.
Manhattan Beach’s opening cycle meet,
Saturday, June 21, promises to be the most
notable gathering Of speedy riders ever
obtained in this country, and the Metro
pole Cycling Club, under whose auspices
the initiatory will be held, announces a
programme of events comprising every
form of up-to-date competition. The
crack professional sprinters'will partici
pate in a dash with a flying start and also
in a sweepstakes handicap. There will
be a try-out for the novices, and two
events for the seasoned amateurs, one
of which will be the Columbia Handicap
with the first prize a Columbia motor bi
cycle valued at $175. A four-cornered
middle distance battle is also being ar
ranged, and a record breaking entry list
is assured. The following is a list of the
Orient Try-Out.—(For novices) one-quar
ter mile; prize values total $65.
Yale Amateur—Open, five miles; prize
values total $130. Columbia Amateur
Handicap—Two miles; first prize, Colum
bia motor bicycle, $175. Seaside Dash
Professional, one-third mile; purse, $100.
Metropole Sweepstakes Handicap, five
mileS; purse, $200. with entry fees added.
Atlantic Professional Invitation Paced
Race—Twenty miles.
Entry blanks will be out in a few days,
and will be obtainable at the various bi
cycle tracks, and also from S. Wallace
Merrihew, No. 123 Tribune Building, New
! b*
York City. Mr. "Merrihew is chairman of
the Race Committee of the Metropole
Cycling Club, the organization which has
been so prominent in the general revival
of cycling.
The following official bulletin, bearing
date of June 5, is issued from the office of
the chairman of the N. C. A. Board of
Control, No. 150 Nassau street, New York
The Grand Circuit, on which will be de
cided as usual the professional short dis
tance championship, will start immediate
ly after July 4 and conclude in September.
Application for dates in this line should be
filled at once with the chairman of the
Board of Control, who will then supply
all details.
All entries in a novice race must contain
the full name and address of the rider,
and if such information is not supplied,
handieappers are directed to throw out
such entries until the identity of the rider
is clearly established.
The attention of all riders is called to
the necessity of registration before com
peting in open races. This rule also ap
plies to professional trainers. Any rider
who endeavors to evade registration by
giving false information to the referee
will be suspended for a period of not less
than thirty days.
For entering a novice race after having
won a prize in an open event, Robert
Howie, of East Orange, is suspended from
all competition until July 1.
Pending investigation for unfair dealing
in connection with cycle racing, Lewis
Bennett, of Asbury Park, and Fred Ger
ner, of Allenhurst. are hereby suspended
from all competition.
Championship Honors of the
State Draw Expects to
The third annual tournament of the
New Jersey Golf Association opened yes
terday at the Montclair Golf Club links.
There were sixty-eight starters, repre
senting eleven clubs.. The gold medal
offered for the best score in the prelim
inary round was won by Allan Kennaday.
champion of the association, doing the
course in 70—two under his amateur rec
The first round at match play for the
two sixteens that qualified was played in
the afternoon, and while the victorious
eights will continue at match play for the
championship and consoiatlon cup, re
spectively, the two defeated eights will
continue playing for special prizes.
Summary of the first sixteen in the pre
liminary round:—
Out. In. TT. :
Allan Kennadav, Montclair.. 40 39 79
Paul Wilcox. Montclair. 40 44 84
M. M. Michael. Yountakah.. 39 45 S4
J. A. Tyng. Baltusrol. 41 44 85
F. J. J. D Raismes. Baltusrol 43 42 85
Roy De Raismes. Baltusrol.. 42 43 85
H. A. Colby, Essex County.. 41 45 86
W. D. Kirker, North Jersey.. 42 45 87
L. H. Conklin, Newark A. C. 40 48 88
Jasper Lynch, Lakewood. 47 41 88
Harold Wilcox, Montclair— 40 48 88
W. C. Freeman. Montclair... 43 46 89
C.W.O’Connor, Essex County 44 45 89
F. M. Harrison. Montclair... 44 46 90
F.C.Reynolds. Essex County 46 44 90
T. T.' Reid, Montclair. 43 47 90
The team championship resulted as fol- :
Montclair—'Kennaday, 79; P. Wilcox. 84; ,
Reid, 90: Delano, 90; total, 343
Baltusrol—F. J. J. De Rais*mes, 85: Roy
De Raismes, So; Tyng, 85; Toler, 91; total,
North Jersey—Battereon, 94: Allen, 91;
Kirker, 87; Goodbody, 97; total, 369.
Essex County—Colby, S6; O'Connor, 89;
Watson..924 Gill, 102: total, 369.
'Newark A. C.^-Conklin, $8: Wills, "93;
Pulver, 96; Moody, 96; total, 375.
Englewood—Wilson, 94; Reinmund, 98;
Bayies, 100; Murray, 108: total. 400.
South Orange—Sanford. 98; Lethrldge.
110; Hutchinson, 103; Jenkinyon, 103; total.
Jersey City—'Bowley. 81; Ridgew'ay, 100;
Hodson, 105; Meyers. H4: total. 410.
Glen Ridge—Place, 99; Holton, 101;
Thompson, 102; Mitchell, 109; total, 411.
Hillside—Wright, 91; Halstead, 96. With
iFirst Sixteen—First round, match play—
ceased, are, by order of the Surrogate of
Hudson County, dated April 9. 1W2. upon ap
plication of the subscribers, notified to bring
in their debts, demands and claims against his
estate within nine months from above date.
Executors. ____
deceased, are, by order of the Surrogate of
Hudson County, dated April 15, 1902, upon ap
plication of the subscriber, notified to bring
in their debts, demands and claims against
her estate within nine months from above date.
scriber, administrator of Lavinla Davis, de
ceased, will be settled by the Hudson County
Orphans’ Court on June 13. 1902.
eeased, are, by order of the Surrogate of
Hudson County, dated May 2, 1902, upon ap
plication of the subscribers, notified to bring
in their debts, demands and claims against
his estate within nine months from above date.
STRATFORD, Executors.
scriber, administratrix of John Ramsay, de
ceased, will be settled by the Hudson County
Orphans’ Court on June 20. 1S02.
scriber, executor of Mary E. Van Riper, de
ceased, will be settled by the Hudson County
Orphans’ Court on June 20, 1902.
scriber, executrix of Nancy Elliott, deceased,
will be settled by the Hudson County Orphans’
Court on June 20, 1902.
guardian of Majorie C. Mattocks, minor, will
be settled by the Hudson County Orphans'
Court on June 20, 1902.
scribers, executors of Michael J. Joyce,
deceased, will be settled by the Hudson
County Orphans’ Court on Jun-e 27, 1902.
scriber, executrix of Cord Hillebrandt,
deceased, will be settled by the Hudson
County Orphans’ Court on June 27. 1902.
executor of Joseph D. Ervin, deceased, will
be settled by the Hudson County Orphans’
Court on/July 11, 1902.
scrlber, executor of Rosa E. Miller, deceased,
will be settled by the Hudson County Orphans’
Court on July 11, 1902.
executors of Kunigunda Markert, deceased,
will be settled by the Hudson County Orphans’
Court on July 11, 1902.
Wilcox beat Harrison, 2 up; Conklin beat
Kirker, 5 up. 4 to play; Michael beat P.
J. J. De Raismes, 4 up, 3 to play; Roy
De Raismes beat Freeman, 6 up, 4 to
play; Lynch beat O’Connor, 4 up, 2 to
play; Kennaday beat H. Wilcox, 7 up, 5
to play; Colby beat Reynolds, 4 up, 3 to
play; Reid beat Tyng. 3 up, 2 to play.
Second 3ixteen—First round, match
play—Batterson beat Hornbeck, 5 up, 4 to
play; Wilson beat Cross, 2 up, 1 to play;
H. K. Toler beat Plimpton, 3 up. 6 to
play: Watson beat Wright, 7 up, 5 to
play; Delano beat Wells, 4 up, 3 to play;
Moffat beat Allen, 7 up, 5 to play; Storrs
beat Candler, 1 up; Bowley beat Mar
seliue, 2 up, 1 to play.
Ewry to Try for Record
A feature of the games that are to ba
held at Celtic Park on June 21 by the
Knights of Columbus, and one that will
be a novelty to the majority of spec;.ito:s
will be the ten standing jumps scratch
event. Among those entered is Ray C.
Ewry of the New fork A. C. This event
was put on the programme practically to
give Ewry a chance to beat the present
world's record of 113 feet 5 1-3 Inches.
Those who have followed Ewry Or the
past four years and have noted the con
sistency with which he has performed
have no hesitancy In declaring that he
will go far beyond the present figures.
A, A. XT. Managers to Meet.
There will be a meeting of the Board of
Managers of the Metropolitan Association
of the Amateur Athletic Union at the As
tor Houses. New York City. Friday, Jure
13 at 8 P. M. This meeting has been
called specially to decide where to hold
the Metropolitan championships this year.
in u.. II ■ IIMI j I hi w 'll1 ■1WJU-JW. jau-LL.u.... ■ ui.i!1"bb.lj.-. -ug

Peter F. Outer! in construction of storm
doors. _ ._
The Mayor and AUdermen. of Jersey city by
the Board of Street and Water Commissioners
for and on behalf o*' the municipality of sa;®
city, do ordain as follows:— ■■
Section 1. That Peter F. Guter! be and is
hereby granted permission to construct ana
maintain storm doors on building heretofore
erected by him at No. 243 Newark avenue,
which storm doors may be four (4) feet wide
and may project fronr building thirty-one (31)
inches and beyond the building line eighteen
(18) inches, and be Steven (7) feet in height,
any ordinance to the contrary notwithstanding.
The ordinance granting^ this privilege to *>•
of full force and effect for a period of five (5>
years and thereafter until such time as this
Board or the proper authorities may order the
same removed.
The work to be done under the supervision
of the Inspector of Buildings.
Section 2. That all costs and expenses inci
dent to the introduction, passage and pub
lication of this ordinance shall be paid by the
applicant for same, and such amount therefor
as is estimated by the <3erk of this Board ta
be necessary shall be deposited with that office*
on demand.
Passed May 27, 1902.
Approved May 31, 1902.
Attest:- GEO. T-* BOUTON,
Geo. R. Beach in construction of bay win
dows. ^
The’ Mayor and Aldermea of Jersey City by
the Board of Street and Water Commissioners
for and one behalf of tHie municipality of
said city, do ordain as follows:—
Section 1. That Geo. Ri. Beach be and is
hereby granted permission to construct three
bay windows on building to be erected by him
at the northeast corner of Oakland avenue ana
Court House place, two of which bay windows
may extend beyond the bulk ting line on Court
House place and one beyond the building lins
of Oakland avenue two and one-half (2%) feet,
and from the second story to the roof, any
ordinance to the contrary nq:withstanding.
The work to be done under the supervision
of the Inspector of Buildings
Section 2. That all costs and expenses inci
dent to the Introduction, pas*-age and publi
cation of this ordinance shall be paid by the
applicant for same, and such amount therefor
as is estimated by the Clerk otf this Board to
be necessary shall be deposited g/lth that officer
on demand.
Passed May 27, 1902.
Approved May 31, 1902.
To all to whom these present* may come,
Whereas, It appears to my satisfaction, by
duly authenticated record of the proceedings
for the voluntary dissolution thereof by the
unanimous consent of all the stockholders, de
posited in my office, that the Burte Lighting
and Power Company, a corporation of thla
State, whose principal office is situated at
No. 15 Exchange place, in the cfty of Jersey
City. County of Hudson. State of New Jersey
(The Corporation Trust Company of New Jer
sey being agent therein and in charge thereof,
upon whom process may be served), has com
plied with the requirements of “An Act con
cerning corporations (Revision of mV),’* pre
liminary to the Issuing of this certificate off
Now. therefore. I, S. D. Dickinson, Secretary
of State of the State of New Jersey, do hereby/
certify that the said corporation did, on th©1
seventeenth day of May. 1902, file in my office
a duly executed ahd attested consent in writ-j
1 Ing to the dissolution of said corporation. 1
i executed by all the stockholders thereof, which *
i said consent and the record of the proceeding*
| aforesaid are now on file in my said office as
| provided by taw.
In testimony whereof. I have hereto
set my hand and affixed my official
i (Seal.) seat, at Trenton, this seventeenth day
! of May, A. D. one thousand nine hun
dred and two.
^ Secretary of State.
i To all to whom these presents may coma,
i Greetfng: ..... w
Whereas. It appears to my satisfaction, by
. duly authenticated record of the proceeding*
1 for the voluntary dissolution thereof by th*
! unanimous consent of all the stockholders, de
1 posited in my office, that the Patent Water
! and Gas Pipe Company, a corporation of thl*
State whose principal office ia situated at No.
: 3«2 Henderson street, in the city of Jersey
City Countv of Hudson. State of New Jersey
! (Clarence Stephens being agent therein and i«
! charge thereof, upon whom process may .
i aerved) has complied with the requirement*
of “An Act concerning corporations (Revision
! of 189«).“ prelimthary to the Issuing of thi*
! certificate of dissolution. v
Now therefore. 1, S. D. Dickinson. Secretary
of* State of th* State of New Jersey, do hereby
I certify that the said corporation did on th*
third day of May. 1902. file in my office a duly
executed and attested consent ia writing t*
the dissolution of said corporation, executed
bv all the stockholders thereof, which said
consent and the record of the proceeding*
aforesaid are now on file in my said office a*
‘ provided by law. *
| In testimony whereof, I have here*
to set my hand and affixed my offict*!
(Seal.) teal, at Trenton, this third day of
May. A. D. one thousand nine hun
dred and two.
Secretary of State.
I ■! I ' ...-■.■■-■I— ,L!L1—-■■g
To *11 to whom these presents may com*
Where**, It appears to my satisfaction, by
duly authenticated record of the proceeding*
for the voluntary dissolution 'hereof by the
unanimous consent of all the stockholders, de
posited ih my office, that the Cairo Cigarette
Company, a corporation of this State, whose
principal office Is situated at No. 15 Exchange
Sace, In ths city of Jersey City, County of
udson, State of New Jersey (The Corporation
: Trust Company of New Jersey being agent
therein ana in charge thereof, upon whom
process may be served), has complied with the
requirement* of "An Act concerning corpora*
tions (Revision of 1896). ” preliminary to the
issuing of this certificate of dissolution.
Now, therefore. I. 8. D. Dickinson, Secre*
tarv of State of the State of New Jersey, do
hereby certify that the said corporation dig.
on the sixteenth day of April, 1902. file in
mv office a duly executed and attested consent
in' writing to the dissolution of said corpora
tion, executed by 111 the stockholders thereof,
which said consent and the record of the pro
ceedings aforesaid are now on file In my said
office as provided by law.
In testimony whereof. I have here
unto set my hand and affixed my
{Seal.) official seal, at Trenten. this sur
teenth day of April, A. D. 1902.
Secretary of Buts.
are, by order of the Surrogate of Hudaon
County. dated February S, ISO* upon applica
tion of the tubecrlber, notified to bring it,
their debts, demand, and claim, against hia
astute a ill!in nine month, from above data.
NOTICE of settlement—notice is
hereby given that the final account ef the
subscriber, administrator of the estate of John
Vnhey. deceaaed. wfii be audited and Mated
kg tin Surrogate of the Cauaty of Hudaon,

xml | txt