OCR Interpretation


The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, July 17, 1902, LAST EDITION, Image 8

Image and text provided by Rutgers University Libraries

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87068097/1902-07-17/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 8

LABOR IN POLITICS
New Legislation to Be Asked
Governing Contracts for
Municipal Work.
PLEDCES FOR CANDIDATES
Progress - of the Building
Trades—Labor Day Parade
and Picnic Preparations.
The United Building Trades Council
of Hudson County will take an active
part in next fall’s election on a purely
labor basis. At a largely attended
meeting of the Council last night at
Council Hall, No. 11 Hoboken avenue,
a law committee, consisting of W illiain
E. Ward, Jr., Frank K. Vreelaud and
Louis Ahns was appointed to look up
laws regarding the award of contracts
for municipal work; to obtain Jegal ad
vice on the same, and to have prepared
bills for presentation at the next ses
sion of the legislature.
, Before the next election, every can
didate will be given the opportunity
of putting himself on record on these
measures, and if. after elected, he fails
to redeem his pledge to support them,
his future will mean the united opposi
tion of organized labor.
STEAMFITTERS’ DELEGATES.
Steamfitters Local Union No. 274 sent
as delegates Wm. J. McArthur. M. J.
Gallagher and Robert E. McGarvey.
They were seated, as was Richard
Schenleber, representing Mill Wood
Workers Union No. 118.
Delegates Lefferts and Nadler, repre
senting the Teamsters Union, were
granted the privilege of the floor, and,
at the conclusion of their addresses,
it was resolved to give them all possible
assistance to strengthen their organia
tion, Henry Maag and Wm. F. Keiper
were appointed a committee to attend
the next meeting of the Teamsters at
the Labor Lyceum, Union Hill.
A resolution was adopted urging all af
filiated unions to be represented at the
congress of the 'State Federation of
Labor. William E. Ward, Jr., was ap
pointed delegate and Frank R. \ ree
land, alternate, to represent the Build
ing Trades’ Council.
ESSE XAND HUDSON UNION.
It was announced that the joint com
mittee of Hudson and Essex on the pro
posed union of the central bodies rep
resenting the two counties, would meet
at Council Hall to-night.
The committee on demonstration re
ported everything progressing satisfac
torily for the big Labor Day celebration.
The line of march was announced as
follows; Form on Ogden avenue at River
View Bark; thence to Bowers street; to
Central avenue; to Congress street; to
Webster avenue; to Clinton street, West
Hoboken, past Town Hall, to Paterson
Plankroad; to New York avenue, Uixion
Hill, past Town Hall, to Main street; to
Boulevard; to Union Hill Schuetzon
Park, where the day’s festivities . will
take place. It is expected that fully 5,000
will too in line and many floats typifying
the different industries will add to the
beauty of the procession.
BURIED THEIR GLOOM.
Undertakers Have a Rolicking
Time at Muller’s Hall.
t l
, _ j
The public are apt to associate with
the word undertaker a man whose duty
is to look sad. Last night eighty mem
bers of the Hudson County Undertakers’
Association enjoyed a banquet in cele
bration of their own success at Muller’s
Hall, No. 042 Newark avenue. The
mournful expression was entirely absent.
They were out for fun—and they had
it.
The festivities followed a brief meet
tog, at which the officers elected two
weeks agq were formally installed. Ad
dresses were made by President W .J.
Bullock, of the Essex Association, and
others.
At the banquet Freeholders William
J. Moran, chairman of the entertainment
committee asted as toastmaster; an ex
cellent orchestra discoursed sweet rmjsic,
and, at the conclusion of the banquet,
volunteer and professional talent con
tributed to the enjoyment of the occa
sion.
MATTRESS AFIRE.
Baumgarten's Babies Were Playing
House Under the Bed*
Isaac Baumgarten ,’of No. 43 Coles
street, missed his three small children
about 4 o’eloelc yesterday afternoon.
When he started to search tlife house for
them he discovered a curl of smoke com
ing from under a bed in one of the
rooms. Looking under he saw the young
sters playing with matches. The mat
tress was afire. Baumgarten got tliem
out but was unable to quench the blaze.
A citizen whb saw smoke coming from
one of the windows sent in an alurm.
The fire was extinguished before it had
caused any serious damage.
“GIVE A DOG A BAD NAME/1
Loser of Wheel Sure Gilbert Si ole It
—Why ?—Because He Stole Others
Charles L. Bogerts, of No. 72 Boyd
avenue, on the Heights, reported to the
police of the Communipaw avenue sta
tion that his bicycle was stolen a few
days ago from in front of a house on
Gifford place. He says he believes that
Janies Gilbert, the colored man now
under arrest on four charges of bicycle
stealing, took his wheel.
SZEKELY’S
SZEKREZT
Foundry Company With a
Freak Charter—Milli
ons in Mysteries.
The International Foundry Company,
capitalized at $5,000,000, filed articles of
incorporation at the County Clerk's office
late yesterday afternoon. The objects set
forth are the acquisition of letters patent
grhnted to Charles Sp. Szekely. Sr.,
covering the manufacture of iron brake
shoes and the casting of iron products
in permanent moulds, also the purchase
of the secret compouud used by C. bp.
Szekely in connection with the smearing
of permanent moulds used for enstiug
iron. The registered office of the com
pany is at No. 15 Exchange place, and
the incorporators are Charles L. Stell
man, Newark; Nathan Vidnver, Nathan
Boehm and Charles Sp. Szekely. Sr.,
New York, and Frederick Parsons,
Tnrrytown, N. Y.
The articles provide that it shall re
quire the couseut of" five-sixths of all
outstanding stock to mortgage or sell
any or all of the company’s property, and
that the surplus earnings may be applied
by the board of directors either to the
acquisition of property or the company s
capital stock. The company is to, be per
petual and there is to be a board of di
rectors of not less than five, who are
privileged to meet outside of the State.
An officer elected or appointed cannot be
removed except for c^use making him (
liable to punishment under the criminal
code. The board of directors are em
powered to appoint from tiicir number a
president; secretary and treasurer and
when the dividends reach 8 pgr cent,
they may appoint one or more assistants
to those officers.
The Mine Lamo, the Lead and Smelt
ing Company, with capital stock fixed at
$3,000,000. also filed articles of incorpor
ation.,. The shares are of a par value of
$10 each, all common stock. The com
pany will mine, mill, concentrate, con
vert, smelt, treat and prepare for market
gold, silver, copper, zinc,'brass, iron and
steel. The registered office is with the
Lawyers’ Incorporation Company, No. 1
Montgomery street, Jersey City, and the
incorporators are:—Iiicliard H. Stewart,
T. J. Hallowell and George W. Flaacke,
Jr.
The Clark Construction Company, cap
italized qt $1,250,000, of-which $250,000
i» 6 per cent, cumulative preferred stock,
also filed articles yesterday. The con
cern will build embankments, docks,
wharves, etc., and deal in builders and
contractors’ materials. The registered
office is with the Corporation Trust Com
pany, No. 15 Exchange place, Jersey
City, and the incorporators are:—Horace
S. Gould, John J. Billings, Louis B.
Dailey.
IT IS WARDEN MARTIN.
Rahway Reformatory Commis
sioners Make the*Appoint
ment Yesterday.
Yesterday afternoon at their usual
meeting in the new Rahway Reforma
tory the Commissioners appointed Capt.
Joseph AY. Martin, of Rahway, to be
warden of the institution at a yearly
salary of $3,000. Captain Martin has
been indentified with the Reformatory
since its foundation. He was assistant
superintendent, and when AA’arden 1. E.
Ileg resigned he was acting manager. It
was believed that Brigadier-General Q.
O’Malley, now instructor at the Reform
atory, would have been appointed, but
the Commissioners thought no Change
was desirable. The new warden will as
sume the duties of his office at once.
The Board inspected the construction
of the new administration building. For
want of iron there is a tie up in one
branch o fthe work. It is hoped that
iron will arrive in a day or two and the
work will be pushed along as rapidly as
possible.
THE EDGE ESTATE.
Dr. Allen and Mr. Van Arx Speak
for Riverview Park.
Dr. Clamor Allen and Acliitect George
Von Arx. representing the Hudson City
Business Men’s Association, attended the
meeting of the Board of Finance yester
day afternoon and again urged the pur
chase of the Edge property, bounded by
Palisade avenue. Bowers street and Og
den avenue, for the enlargement of River
View Park.
The property is directly opposite and
west of River View Park. President
Rinsle asked Dr. Allen how much was
asked for the property.
Dr. Allen said: “We were given an*
option #f $(50,000.”
‘‘Did that include the buildings?”
asked President Ringle.
“Only the property,” said Dr. Allen.
Commissioner Perry said:—“I think it
was $120,000 that was asked tor build
ings and all.” „
Dr. Allen replied: “About that, but.
no less.”
Commissioner Brock said: “We’re will
ing to do all we can to enlarge this park
if we can afford the money.”
.Dr. Allen asked agairi, that tlie pur
chase be made as quickly as possible.
BOND REFUNDING. .
The Board of Finance yesterday af
ternoon ordered the refunding of $500,
000 worth of old 7 per cent wateriond.s
that Come due on September^# They
will be exchanged for thirty j$nr 4 per
cent gold bonds, a saving of $15,000 a
year. < <
A sinking fund will be established for
the payment of the bonds. -■>
Bids will be received at -3 -P. M. on
Wednesday, August ti.*’
LAWYERS' QUIZ.
(
New Rules for Admission to
the Bar Made by State
Examiners,
MOST KNOW FRENCH AND LATIN
Enough Exceptions However
for Almost Everyone to
Escapet he Hard Ques
tions.
[Special to '"me Jersey City New,."]
TRENTON, July 16,# 1002.—Before
adopting permanent rules, the State
Board of Bar Examiners watot to acquire
some further experience of the examine •
tions* and they hope to be able to promul
gate tliefr rules with the sanction of the
court at the June term, 1903. In the
meantime they have issued a circular for
the guidance of intending applicants for
admission t8 the bar. The preliminary
examinations will he held on the first
Friday and Saturday of February, May
ijnd October, at the times and places at
which county examinations are held for
teachers’ licenses and by the County
Board of Examiners. Each candidate
will be examined upon composition and
orthography and six of the following sub
jects which he may select:—History of
the United States, general history, asith
metic. algebra, plain geometry, physiol
ogy, grammar, geography, civics, physics,
Latin, French.
The State Superintendent of Schools
will issue certificates on the report of the
County Examiners, which must be filed
by the candidate with the Clerk of the
Supreme Court at least ten days before
the firsf day of the term.
The candidates'will be Exempt from
this preliminary examination who have
a diploma from a college or university, a
diploma from any high sclrool of this
State, or a certificate from the Regents
of the University of the'' State of New'
York, a certificate of graduation from a
course of study equivalent to the high
school course from any public high school
of another State or from any private
school or academy of this or of any other
State whose course of study, when shown
to the Board of Bar Examiners (by the
catalogue or other satisfactory statement
issued by the school), styall be approved
by the Boardasmaintaining \ high school
standard of study.
The Board will accept tn e cer
tificate of any school which is regis
tered in the University of the State of
New York as maintaining a high school
standard of study or whose graduates
are admitted to matriculation in a col
lege or university without examination.
These certificates must be approved
by a member of the Board before being
filed.
These rules apply as vyeH to appli
cants under the “Fire Counselors’ Act.’’
The written bar examinations for at
torneys and counselors will be held ps
heretofore at the State House, at Tren
ton, o« tjie first Thursday after the
opening of the Supreme Court, at each
term, in February, June and Novem
ber. ' 4
They will be held in two sessions.
The morning session will begin at 10.30
and will end at 12.30. The afternoon
session will 'begin at 1.30 and end at
3.30. If oral examinations should be
held the time of holding them will be
announced when the written examina
tions are held.
Until and including February term,
1004, no change will be made in tlie
list of books recommended to students
by the Bar Examiners in June. 1S83.
The permanent rules of the board, when
adopted, will probably make some
changes in this list.
About one-lmlf the number of ques
tions will be problems; that is, questions
containing a statement of a case and
calling for an opinion upon it. In the
future, the proportion of such ques
tions may bh iucreased. Each of these
questions will be designed td call for
the application of some familiar rule
or principle of equity, of common law or
of s'tatutory law.
The answers will receive credit in pro
portion to the intelligence with which
-the subjects are djscussed and the rules
applied to the facts stated, even when
the conclusions of the student are not
correct. Answers (although correct in
their conclusions) which give no reasons,
or which shoW ignorance of the subject
and of the rules governing it, will receive
little credit in the marking. Illiteracy
will be considered in the marking.
At the February term, 1004, and there
after, applicants for attorneys’ licenses
will be examined on the law of real es-'
state. Attorneys’ examinations upon this
Subject will be more elementary than :
counselors,’ but both will be based upon
the same text-bpoks and statutes till oth
erwise announced.
Objections to a candidate should be
made on reasonable notice to the ’appli
cant and .a copy thereof filed with the
Clerk of the Snpreme Court at least
three days before the first day of the
term. The Board will hear the objections
at the State House >n the first day of
the term.
DREDGING COMPANY’S BILL
Mr. A. G. Packard asked the Finance
Coiamisisoueisf yesterday wlyn they
wbnld pay I the claim of the Packard
Dredging Company for. dredging the
South Cove last. July mid August. The
amount df the claim IS $2,415.44. The
work was ordered done by the Street
and Wafer Board. ~ : ^ - , ■ »
President Single promised that the
bill Jrould be paid in two weeks. ,
notices fee Applications for Licenses
Notice Is hereby given, as required by Chap
iter 75 of the Laws of 1S92, that application has
been made to the Board of Aldermen of Jersey
City by the following named persons for LL
censes to sell Spirituous, Vinous Malt and
Brewed Liquors at the following named places
in Jersey City;?- %
FIRST WARD.
Gulseppe Giodauo, 22% Railroad Ave.; resi
dence, 22% Railroad Aye.
Wm. F. Kelly, 79 Newark ave.; res., 79 New
ark ave.
John P. Cassidy, 76 Gregory st.; res., 167
Clinton ave.
Leon Balinski, 129 Steuben st.; res., 12J
Steuben st.
Louis Annitt, 2{)4 First st.; res., 394 First st.
Henry Nierstedt, 50 Essex &*; res., if? Esse*
st.
Patrick Gorman, 57 Grand st.; res., 57 Grand
at.
SECOND WARD. /
Ttyos. f. Eagan, 146 Pavonia ave.; res., 146
Pavonia ave i
Charles J. Kelly, 497 Henderson st.; res., 297
Eighth st.
Patrick J. Lillis, 651 Henderson st.; res., 651
Henderson st,
Wm. M. Barry, 593 Henderson st.; res., 563
Henderson st.
Wm. M. Barry, 541 Henderson st.; res., 553
Henderson st.
John Mahoney, 116 Pavonia aye.; res., 116
Payonia ave.
John J. Kelleher, 525 Henderson st.; res.,
557 Grove st.
Edward A. Murphy, 232 Erie st.; res., 232
Erie st.
Edward Kenny, 731 Jersey ave.; res., 731
Jersey ave.
THIRD WARD.
Geo. A. McDonald, 410% Monmouth st.; res.,
286 Fourth st.
Dominick Jennings, 41G Henderson st.; res.,
416 Henderson st.
F. Holtermann, 147 Newark ave.; res., 147
Newark ave.
Matthew J. Lawless,#266 Newark ave.; res.,
266 Newark ave.
J.- F. Purcey, 323% Seventh st.; res., 323%
Seventh st. i
John O’Brien, 161 Newark ave.; res., 25 Clen
denny ave.
Bernard J. Foley, 369 Grove st.; res., 570
Jersey ave.
James E. Kelly, 126 Newark ave.; res., 169
Grand st.
FOURTH WARD.
Patrick J. Hoey, 103 Bright st.; res., 120
Bright st.
Johp Kilmu?ray, 293 Grand at,; res., 293
Grand st.
Wm. R. Holmes, 195, Montgomery st.; res.,
224 Bay st.
Michael J. Hennessey, 343 Varlck st.; res.,
343 Varlck st.
| FIFTH WARD.
Marla Aughney, 265 Monmouth at.; res., 265
Monmouth st. ’ ,
John Tuorto, 73 Colgate st.; res., 73 Colgate,
st.
Genpino D’Aluisio, 325 Newark ave.; res.,
786 Newark ave. .
Benjamlne Popper, 340 . Third st.; res.,\333
Third st. ' *
John Hogan, 117 Rrunswfek st.; res., 4lT
Second st. *
Hugh Meehan, 211 Mercer st.; res., 197 Clare
mont ave.
SIXTH WARD.
James Connolly, 467 Communipaw ave.; res.,
9 Harmon st.
Peter J. Devine, 575 Grand st.; res., $73
Grand st.
Wm. J. Burke, 136 Pine st.; res., 136 Pine st.
John H. Morris, 366 Bramhall ave.; res., 944
Garfield ave. v
John O’Brien, 584 Grand st.; res., 25 Clen
denny ave.
SEVENTH WARD.
Wm. J.'Kiely, 401 Ocean ave.; res., 28 Arm
strong ave.
Lawrence Messett, 58 Fisk st.'; res., 58 Fisk
st.
Katherine Gantner, 127 McAdoo ave.; res.,
127 McAdoo ave.
NINTH WARD.
John F. Mullery, 14 Crawford st.; res., 1
Orchard st.
TENTH WARD.
Charges Brauer, 29 and 31 Lewis ave.; res.,
29 and 31 Lewis ave.
• SteveiflT & Lowande, 651 Newark ave.; res.,
651 Newark ave.
ELEVENTH WARD.
G. C. D. Wehrenberg, 84 Reservoir ave.; res.,
84 Reservoir ave.
Edward Feller, 331 Palisade ave.; res., 337
Palisade ave.
Arthur Schulz, 408 Palisade ave.; res., 408
Palisade ave.
Philip Gruner, 85 Franklin st.; res., 85 Frank
lin st.
John Bruns, 405 Hoboken aVe.; res., 405 Ho
boken ave.v .
Henry Brueck, 237 New York ave.; res., 23T
New York ave.
James Dunne, 73 Hancock ave.; res., 771
Webster ave.
Charles Burckhardt, 11 Sanford *place; res.,
449 Palisade aye.
Albert A. Hohman, 514 Newark ave.; res.,
514 Newark ave.
George Henkel, 311 'Palisade ave.? res., 311
Palisade ave.
Frank Link, 130 Hopkins aye.; res., 130 Hop-r
kins ave.
TWELFTH WARD.
John J. McCaiw?, 350 Patersoh Plank Rd.;
res., 350 Patersoh Plank Rd.
H. G. Pelpke, 17 Milton ave.; res., 17 Milton
ave.
Emil Bebber, 522 Central ave. pres., 522 Cen
tral ave.
Wm. Muller, 80 Hutton st.; res., 80 Hutton sc.
Lizzie Muhs, 100 Zabriskle st.; res., 100 Za
briskle st.
J. M. Pine, 504 Central ave.; res., 504 Central
ave.
BEER BOTTLER. .
Lembeck & Betz, 519* Henderson st., Second
Ward; res., 173 Ninth st.
WHOLESALE.
Wm. Draycott, 740 Bergen ave.. Ninth Ward;
res., 538 Mercer st.
INN AND TAVERN.
F. M. Case, Sr., 240 Washington st.; res., 240
Washington st.
Weldon & Murphy, 90 Montgomery st., First
Ward; res., SO Montgomery st.
By order of the Board of Aldermen.
M. J. O’DONNELL.
Citv Cb»rk.
Citv Clerk’s Office, Jersey City, N. J.,
July 11, 190-.
TO JOHN TULLY. LIZZIE TULLY,
Frank Tully, Elis Lillian jLawre ice,
Patrick Dempsey. Alfred (f, Denton.
Victor C. Denton, Florence it. C. Mac
Kinnon, Henry MacKinnon, Henry C.
Denton, John Dempsey and Annie Delay
erou are herebv notified that at a pui'tc
sale made by the City Collector of Jersey
City, on the 1st day of May. 1901, I pur
chased for the sum of six hundred and
nity dollars ALL the land and real estate
situate* in Jersey City, m the County of
Hudson and State of New Jersey. front
ing on York street, J. C. which bi
laid down and designated as lot Gl. ir.
block number 200, as shown upon L. b
Fowler’s official assessment map of Jei •
sey City (1894), said sale being made pur
suant to the provisions of an act of the
Legislature of New Jersey, passed March
30th, 1886. entitled:—
“An Act concerning tne settlement and.
collection of arrearages of unpaid taxes,
assessments and water rates or water
rents in cities of this State, and Im
posing and levying a tax, assessment
and Hen in lieu and instead of such hi -
retraces, and to enforce the payment
thereof, and to provide for the sale of
lanfijr subjected to future taxation and
assessment." >.'■*
And the several supplements thereto.
And You aro rurtner notified that you
appear to have an estate or Interest In
said land and real estate, and unless the
said land and real estate shall be re
deemed, as provided In said acts, within
one year from .the date of s*le and before
the expiration of six months from and
after the service hereof, a deed for the
same will be given conveying to the pur
chaser the fee simple of said land ana
real estate according td the provisions cf
the said acts.
Dated Jersey City. N. J„ January 2!
1901
THOMAS FALLON,
Purcb«er.
(Certlflcatfe No. 563!)
■ i
STATE OF NEW JERSEY—DEPARTMENT
OF STATE.
CERTIFICATE OF DISSOLUTION.
To aii to whom these presents may come.
Greeting:
Whereas, It appears to my satisfaction, by
duly authenticated record ofthe jiroceedlnga
for the voluntary dissolution thereof by the
unanimous consent of ail the stockholders de
posited in my office, that the Patent Water
and Gas Pipe Company, a corporation of this
State, whose principal office Is situated at No.'
362 Henderson street. In the city of Jersey
City County of Hudson, State of New Jersey
(Clarence Stephens being agent .therein and in
eharee thereof, upon whom procesj may be
served) has complied with the requirements
of "An Act concerning corporations (Revision
of 1896).” preliminary to the issuing of this
certificate of dissolution. ‘ i
Now, therefore, I, S. D. Dickinson. Secretary
of State of the State of NeV Jersey, do hereby
certify that the said corporation did on th*
third day of May, 1902, file In my office a duly
executed and attested-consent An writing to
the dissolution of said corporation, executed
by all the stockholders thereof, which said
consent and the record of the proceedings
aforesaid are now op file In my said office as
provided by^ ’(eat|mony whereof, I*have here
to set ray-hand and affixed my official
(Seal.) seal, ' at Trenton, this third day at
May. A. D. ops thousand* nine hun
dred and two.
8, D. JJICKINSON, .
THE ACCOUNT OF THE SUBSCRIBER.
executrix of John Small, deceased, will be
settled by the Hudson County. Orphans' Court
fflTHay * . tUBIB SMALL.
-' ’ ’*• , *,
; v V: ■. --V V ' X -
We make a The Dress
Cn„.,,hr „f Goods House
Specialty of 6f Hudson
Black Goods. County.
IDLY CLEARING SALE
Our Great July Clearing Sale commenced this morning.
As we write this advertisement hundreds of ladies are in our
store buying dry goods at less than one-half the regular prices.
We expect this to be the most successful July sale we ever had.
Customers tell us they have never seen dry goods sold so cheap.
You can buy Shirt Waists at this store for 59c. and 79c. that New
York stores ask $1 and $1.25 for. You can buy table linen for
25c. and 39c. that New York stores ask 50c. and for; and
Hosiery and Summer Underwear at less than one-naif the regu
lar price. Wash Goods and Sheetings at prices that will surprise
you.
Don’t forget to attend this great sale tomorrow morning. .
200 pieces of Lawn, good quality,
small and medium tigurqs, worth
7c. a yard; sale price. . . 3%e
100 pieces of Corded Lawn, worth
10c. a ynrd; sale price. 4%c
50 pieces of Satin Foulards, worth
2J)c. a yard; sale price. 12%c
Two eases of Duck, black and
navy blue, polka dots, black and
navy, worth 12%e. a yard; sale
price . 7%c
200 pieces of Covert Cloth, best
quality, worth 12*/>c. a yard;
sale price . 8*40
Two cases of Brown Sheeting. 2Vi *
yards wide, worth 17 cents a
yird; sale price. H%c
Two cases of Brown Sheeting, 36
inches wide, worth 6 cents a
yard; sale price.*. 3%c
25 pieces of Table Linen: 72
inches wide, wotth 55 cents a
yard; sale price... 30c
Two cases of Bleached Table
Linen, worth 35 cents a yard;
sale price . 21c
Two cases of Cratli, worth 0
cents; sale price. 3%c
15 dozen White Embroidered
Waists, worth 1.29; sale price.. 59c
20 dozen of very fine white Waists,
worth 1.49; sale price. 79c
17 doz.en Polka Dot Waists, worth
1.29; sale price.. —. 89c
Ladies’ Vests, worth 10 cents;
sale price . 3%c
Gent’s Vests, worth 29 cents;
sale price . 17c
The Home of Dress Goods,
137 SEWAEK ATEEUE
THIS STORE WILL CLOSE FRIDAY AT NOON, PROMPT.
AMUSEMENTS•
EimFlmuFTflAMPIONSHIP
JULY i7, 18 and 19.
JERSEY CITY VS. ROCHESTER
AT WEST SIDE PARK.
Two gauies Thursday and Friday for
one admisiou. First game at 2:30.
Sunday'July 20 at West New York.
ROCHESTER VS. JERSEY CITY.
J XLVKSIONS
ERIE RAILROAD. i
SHOHOLA GLEN,
107 miles from New York. 1,000 Fept '
Above the Sea. !
The most magnificent scenery on the
continent. Excellent fishing In the waters -
of the beautiful Delaware River.
*1.00 ROUND TRIP *1.00
Express trains leave Jersey City at 9.13
and 9.45 A. SI., returning leave Shohola
4.30 and 5,13 p. m.
GREENWOOD LAKE GLENS.
*1.00 ROUND TRIP *1.00
. WITH DINNER. *1.50.
Special Express train leaves Jersey City
*t 10.00 A. M. Choice of two express
trains, returning leave Greenwood Lake
Glens, 5.00 P. M. and 6.58 P. M.
RAILROADS._
LARGE AND COM
MODIOVS DRESSING ROOMS
are on the
New Pullman Sleeping Cars
cf the
"GREAT WESTERN LIMITED"
running
Every night between Chicago and
St- Paul and Minneapolis
via
Chicago
Great Western
Railway
J. P. ELMER,
General Passenger Agent,
113 Adams St. CHICAGO.
HEALTH, HAPPINESS AND SUCCESS!
The first, can be found at Eureka Springs,
Arkansas; the others naturally follow, The
Orescent Hotel opens July Srd, 1902, extensively
improved under the management of the M Frisco
System.” No expense has beeu spared to place
tne property in a first-class condition.
Wonderful Cures of Rheumatic Patients.
Write for illustrated literature.
St. Louis and San Francisco Bnilrond Company.
F. D. RUSSELL, A. HILTON,
General Eastern Agent, General Passenger Agent,
SU Broadway, New York. Commercial Bldg., St. Louis, Ma
■ 1 ft I S“ A DR. LaFJtANCO’S
If H II S P. A COMPOUND glvei
[® W0 B ma ww posltivo relief. Powerful
H combination. UBed by 200.000 womeu. Price
■EL-twenty-five cents. Druggists or mall. Address,
GSB LaFranco A Co., Philadelphia, Fa,
.—..
K.
_ IVtiNITZjRE. _
TVR NITTJRE._
JOHN MULLINS & SONS.'
We can give you no better demonstration of how
great the saving you can effect here, than by invit
ing you to compare our prices with the best you
could possibly find in New York.
CARPETS
MOQUETTE CARPET, § ft IB
(You pay $1.50 elsewhere) here, per yard... I b I SJ
VELVET CARPET, Qftg.
Something pretty and lasting (worth $1.25), per yd—
BRUSSELS CARPET, 7HC.
Floral designs ($1.00 kind elsewhere) here, per yd— I U
TAPESTRY CARPET, "fRc,
Deep rich coloring, per yard..I tr
INGRAIN CARPET, ^i|C#
(50c. kind elsewhere) here, per yard.WV
STAIR CARPETS. ' 6 EC.
18 in. wide, per yard.I
MATTING, f EC.
Fair quality (should sell at 20c.), per yard.. • • ■ w
REMNANTS OIL CLOTH, ' g g|C.
per yard.■ **
LINOLEUM, ^1|C*
per yard.
Sewing Machines, $11.98.
COOKING RANGE—5-Hole
Cooking Range, bright and
attractive i n appearance;
mounted with nickel trim
mings and meets the demand
for a low price Range, C Cfl
only ... UiJU
HIGH CHAIR, Cane OQC.
Seat, made for comfort UU
FOLDING BEDS, all i QQ
Iron, white enamel.... niuO
FANCY SHAPED CLOCK,
has cathedral gong, strike®
hour and half hours, pret
COMFORTERS, t h e QOC.
good heavy kind.uu{Jp
TOILET SETS, beautiful
Floral Designs, io large I OQ
pieces. LUd
Large White Bowl and iQC*
Pitcher...** d
PORTIERES, pretty design,
very handsome coloring; the
kind worth five dollars, 0 OC
Special. OtLu
CHILDERENJS COM
MODES, made in hard QftC.
woodi. Od
CHILDREN’S CANE CflC.
SEAT ROCKERS.... dd
A Little Down and a Little Every Week to f urmsn
a Home.
JOHN MULLINS AND SONS
NEWARK AVE GROVE STREET. J. C.
1! AI RHOADS.
Pennsylvania
RAILROAD,
TEE STANDARD RAILROAD OF AMERICA
IN EFFECT JUNE 28, 1902.
Trains leave Jersey City as follows:—
FOR THE WEST.
S IS A. M . daily, Fast Mail, limited to two
Buffet Parlor Cars, Jersey City to Pittsburg,
Sleeping Car Pittsburg to Chicago. vNo coaches
t09 14 ttAbUM.). daily. Fast Line, with Buffet
Parlor Car to Pittsburg. Pullman Sleeping
Car Pittsburg to Cleveland.
10.14 A. M., daily, the celebrated Pennsylvania
Limited the pioneer ot this class of the ser
vice, composed exclusively of Pullman Vesti
bule Compartment. Sleeping. Dining, *
lion and Smoking Cars, lighted by stationary
and movable electric llglus for PiU=.buiS;
Chicago, Cleveland, Toledo, Indianapolis. Louis
vine. St. Louis and Cincinnati.
■>13 p M the Pennsylvania Special—20-Hour
Train' to Chicago.. Pullman Compartment
Drawing-room, Sleeping. Dining and Buffet
^lfp? Mo*'dally, Chicago and fVvmn'e’cvrs'
£“? ^Is^fchlcfgo^'cUectFfor^o^
Throu^r sletpfng car8 to NashvlUe (via Cln
^innati and Louisville) and Indianapolis.
f a?* o JJr dailv St. Louis Express for P.tts
bul" PCommbus. Ipdianapolis. Louisville and
stoiH3' mfrss?. w*cvf ^
Car. « ir Aniiv Pacific Express, Pullman
8.14. P- M.. ,aa,ly'ttfbEa;"C and Chicago. Con
SS&SriK.
****“•- daily. Cleveland and Cincinnati
8.44 P. liman Vestibule Sleeping Cars to
Pittsburg. Cleveland and Cincinnati. Dining
BALT! MORE. WA^R^GTON AND THE
For Banimore W«*X"cK! t^outh at
V4’ M 114 (Dining Car). 1.15, 2^22 (3.44
Car) A. M., U” J d parlor Cars and Pern
Congressional Limit o. Car,. 3 45 (Dining
sylvanla. R£;llr.<®? c™" 5A4 (Dining Car), and
car)? 4.4» (Dining car 0n Sunday. 8.44.
9.44 P.. %r) ll l* <* Inlr.g Cor) A. M„ 1.14
9.45 (Dmlng *-a • ^ Congressional Limited
(Dining Carw.i '^ lft Rii!lroad Dining
parlor Car). 4 45 (D|nins Car), 5,11
| Car). 3-45 (Dining M, and 12.30 night.
^uThern'Ra^^-Exprcss. 3.45. 4.45 P. M..
12.30 night daily- Railway-For Memphis
Norfolk a"a "e 3 45 p. M. dally.
“"Atlantic Coast Line-Express. 9.45 A. M. and
9.44 P. M. dally^ Railway—8.15 A. M. week
Chesapeake & om M dal|y
days, 1.1* Vine—Florida and Metropolitan
Seaboard Air Lin Express. 12.30 A. M.
Limited. l.n> 1 •
daily. PHILADELPHIA.
, Philadelphia. 6.23, 7.44, 7.45. 8.15,
Express for ,?oi4 Pennsylvania Limited). 10.32
8.44,.9.14, 3-« ^ 3U4 (Dining. Car) A. M.:
(Pi?ln,Ktl 1 13 214 (Dining Car), 2.32. 3.13. 3.43
12.15. U4. Id* 4.44 4.43 (Dining Car). 5.14.
(Dining Car), a.1 • 6 15 (D!ninf: car). S.14, s.J*.
6.13 (Dining ’and 12.30 night. Sunday. 6 34,
»• H.-9:44 9 14 9.45 (Dining Car). (10.14 Penn
8.16, 8.44. 1,2?ie«a>. 1615. 11.14 (D'n>ng Car)
’*y M l 14 (Dining Car). 1.15. 2.14 (Dining C-r).
^-M,’f,?nlng Cor); 4.13. 4.45 (Dining Car), 5 11
?Wr,lM r" r), 6.13 (Dining Car). 6.13 (Dining
(Dining t-a • ,4 9 44 p, jf. and 12.30 night.
? ?oJmodatlon. 11.15 A, M.. 4.52 and 7:15
£ m week-davs. Sundays. 5.13 an.l 7.15 P. M.
Pv£ r,£tie ritv. 12.30. 7.34 (10.32 Saturdays
on^) and 11.14 A. M.. 12.15. 1.14. 2.92 P. M. Co 13
For Atlantic City via Delaware Ri ,er Bridge
Route 12 30 7.44 A. M.. 12.15. 2.32 and 5.11
P M.’ week-davs; 12.30. 6.34. 11.14 A. M. and
5 14*P. M. Sundays.
For Cape May, 12.30 A. M.. 11,1.4. 1.15, 2.32
P M. week-days: 12.20 A. M. Sundays.
For Long Branch. Asbury Park. Ocean Grave.
TVdnt Pleasant and Intermediate stations, via
Rahwav, 4.00, 9.15 A. M 12.34. 1.32 (S.f-a»vs
only) s 44. 3.23. 3,52. 4.32. 5.28 and 7.14 P. M.
On’Sunday, 8.28. 10.00 A. M...5.28 P. M. (St. P
at Interlaken for Asbury Park or Ocean Grove
j" BU HUTCHINSON, J. R WOOD.
aenlManager. Ocn’l PtUsenger Agent.
RAILROADS._
^ebt-tsmorz
-RAILROAD^
PICTURESQUE LINE OF TRAVEL TO
THE NORTH AND WEST.
THE NIAGARA FALLS ROUTE.
Trains leave Franklin street (North River)
station, New York, as follows, and fifteen
m.nutes later from foot W. 42U street, N. It.
Terminal station at Weehawken, N. J., can
be reached via trains of N. J. J. Rd., leav.ng
Penn. R. R.edepot at Jersey City:—
3:15 A. M. daily for Haverstraw, West Poin'
Cornwall, Newburgh, Kingston and Albany.
7:10 A. M. dally, Albany and intermedia :e
stations.
A. 9:40 A. M. daily for Cornwall, Newburgh
and Catskili Mountains.
B. 11:20 A. M. daily, except Sunday, for
Cranston’s, West Point, Kingston, New Palu.
Lakes Mohonk and Minnewaska, Catskni
Mountains, Albany and Utica.
C. 12:45 1\ M. Rip Van Winkle Flyer daily,
except Sunday, for Catskill Mountains.
1:00 P. M., Chicago Express, daily.
2:25 P. M., Continental Limited, daily, for
Albany, Utica, Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo,
Niagara Falls, Cleveland, Detroit, Chicago
and St. Louis. Arrives Chicago and St. Lout9
next afternoon. Dining Car attached at
Kingston.
D. 3:25 P. M. dally, except Sunday, for fcara
kill Mountains.
D. 3:45 P. M. daily, except Sunday, for Con
gers, Cranston’s, West Point, Cornwall, New
burgh and intermediate stations to Albany.
6:00 P. M., Chicago and St. Louis Limited,
daily, for Montreal, East Utica, Syracuse.
Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Toronto.
Detroit, Cleveland, Chicago and St. Louis.
7:45 P. M. daily, except Sunday, for East
Utica, Syracuse. Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara
Falls, Hamilton, Toronto, Detroit and St.
Louis.
9:15 P. M. daily, for Albany, Syracuse,
Rochester, Buffalo* Niagara Fails, Hamilton.
Toronto, Detroit, Cleveland and Chicago.
A, B, c, D—Leaves Brooklyn Annex:—A, +9:i5
A. M.; B. +10:45 A. M.: C, +12:10 P. M.;
D, +3:06 P. M. Jersey City, P. R. R. Station -
A, +9:47 A. M.; B, +11:20 A. M.; C. +12:5*
P. M.: D, +3:35 P. M.
Haverstraw Locals:—+6:45 A. M.; +2:25, *4:26
(W. 42d st. 4:30 P. M.). +5:00 P. M . +5:21
(W. 42d st. 5:30 P. M.). +6:00, +7:45, !iI0:04
and *11:30 P. M.
Newburgh Locals:—h8:20, *10:00, +12:15 P. M. •
•4:45, *6:20 P. M. (6:45 W. 42d at.)
Kingston Local:—1*1:00 P. M.
•Daily. J {Sundays only. +Except Sunday.
Pullman Sleeping Cars for Albany. Utica,
Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara Fal’s,
Detroit, Cleveland and Chicago on through
trains.
Westecott’s Express check baggage through t«
'destination. For Cab or Carriage, ’phone S00.
35th.
For tickets, time-tables, parlor and sleeping
car accommodations or information apply
offices:—Brooklyn, Nos. 338. 343. 736 Fultoa
street: Annex Office, foot of Fulton street
New York City: Nos. 113, 358, 671 and 1»18
Broadway: No. 133 West One Hundred and
Twenty-fifth street, and at stations.
A. H. KMTTH. General Supt.
C. E. LAMREKT, Gen’l Passenger 4g-n*
Room 383, Transit Building, 7 E. Forty-second
street. New’ York.
LEHIGH VALLEY
Trains arrive and depart from P. R. R. Station,
t Daily except Sunday. Other trains dally.
Leave Jersey City • Arrive Jersey City
_ Easton Local. fS.30 a m
< 38 am.Buffalo Local.. 9.16 am
9.48 a m .Buffalo, Detroit & Chi capo Exp. 4.21 p u
tI2.14 P M BLACK DIAMOND EXPRESS +9 56 P M
1.06 p mMuuch Chunk * Hazleton Local tlO.55 a m
t4 22 P m—Wyoming Valley Express_ ti-01 P v
t5.83 p m.Easton Local. 4.50 pm
6.00 p m Chicago & Toronto Vestibule Kxp. 8.18 p m
8.15 PM.... THE BUFFALO TRAIN..:. 8.07 A M
Tickers and Pullman accommodations at Pennsvl.
vanla Railroad Station.
linSrC Who Have Us«<5 Thom
Lnii ILO Recommend is thi BEST
ran. kixg's
8 Ur Crown Brend
PENNYROYAL PILLS.
u.Hiis.i«.ejuiw,Bo danger, no pain.
Used for yeura by leading specialists. Hundreds of hrstL.
teonisls. Atrisl will aonviBcc you of thair intrinsic talc*
Incase of (oppression. Send ten cents for samplt and
book. All Druggists or by nitU $1.59 box.
KING MEDICINE GO., Box 1930, BOSTON, IIA88*
■_' ...V—Lmm — ■■■■- —.—.
tADIKS! Use Chichester’s English Pennyroyal PIN*
Beat! R*fe*t! Only Reliable! Take oo otbc*
Buy of your Ursgpist, «r uml So., stamps, tar parti*
ultra and ‘JftUef for Ladle v* In letter by retur* znniL
Cldfkootox Chaaateal Cu, riilada., Ha _>

xml | txt