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NOW LEADS TooV Entire Athletic Bowl-1 ing League Serie3 And Now at the~~Top of The List* j CENTURY WHEELMEN WON* Also Took a Full Saries— Champions in Good Form —North Jersey Lsague The New York Athletic Club took a con'Bianuiag lead in the Athletic Bowl ii'-iz .Longue Inst night when its team won ihre- games from the North End Ciub on the X. Y. A. C. alleys. The cham pions were in tine form and rolled high score* in every game. The scores:— FIRST GAME—NEW YORK A. C. St.' Sp. Br. Sc. Breen.8 2 0 214 Beam...3 .'5 2 l'J" Kiingelhoffer. 4 3 3 169 Arnold. 3 4 3 178 Clute .9 0 1 216 Totals .29 12 9 947 NORTH END CLUB. St. Sp. Br. Sc. Controlle.. 3 2 5 130 Crooks. 3 3 4 107 Lentz. 3 2 5 149 Castle. 4 3 3 174 Harper .. 4 2 4 172 Totals ...;.17 12 21 792 SECOND GAME—NEW YORK A. C. St. Sp. Br. Sc. Breen .. 2 3 5 349 Beam. 3 4 3 172 Kiingelhoffer ..5 1 4 1S9 Arnold 6 3 1 198 Clute .. 5 4 1 198 Totals.21 15 14 905 NORTH END CLUB. St. Sp. Br. Sc. Controll .. 4 15 100 Crooks .....: .3 1 0 137 Lenta .. 8 0 2 191 Castle. 3 4 3 174 Harper. 5 3 2 190 Totals.23 9 18 852 THIRD GAME-NEW YORK A. C. St. Sp. Br. Sc. Breen. 8 2 0 211 Beam .. 5 3 2 182 Kliagelhoffer. 3 2 5 159 AfnolS ....... 4 4-2 186 Olnte .'i.W. ........ 5 - 5 0 202 940 Totals .... ......215 to 9 NORTH END CLUB.; St. Sp. Br. Sc. Contrell 2 4 Crooks • #-«» «i«e r r« Lenta ...... .. 2 5 Castle. Harper ...... ...... 3 4-, 4 4 4 3 1 155 156 157 197 163 Totals. .....15 20 J5 828 CENTURY WON THREE. The Century. Wheelmen took the Mont clair Club into camp last night and took the whole series of three game* in the Athletic League from tire New Jersey aggregation. The scores:— FIRST GAME—CENTURY W. St. Sp. Br. Sc. Diederick ........... 4 4 2 181 Seymour .. 5 0 5 Fletcher ..4 3 3 Parker ..2 8 0 Wyman ........_ 7 0 3 164 106 192 171 Totals___ .....22 15 13 MONTCLAIR CLUB. 874 Miller___ ....-_2 Radgley .3 Sigley ....>4 Lockwood .... ...... 4 Spyder ;... . 3 St. Sp. Br. Sc. 2 6 3 4 0 6 3 3 2 5, 135 172 157 m 153 Totals .16 10 24 791 SECOND GAME—CENTURY W. Diederick.. a Seymour ... . 4 Fletciier ..6 Parker ... ..6 Wyman-.7 St. Sp. Br. Sc. " 0 200 3 3 189 3 1 192 1 3 182 2 T 199 962 Totals ..28 14 8 MONTCLAIR CLUB. > St. Sp. Br. St Miller ..... Badgley .... Sigk-y ...... IyOekwodd . . Snyder ... .. ,. .J z .4 3 ..2 2 ..5 4 ... 3 -2 3 3 6 1 5 188 169 140 i 197 1 136 'Totals., ..19 13 18 830 THIRD GAME—CENTURY W. St. Sp. Br. Sc. Diederick. 4 S.jmour. 5 Fletcher .. ..3 Parker. 4 .. 7 o 0 Wyniaii Totals ...23 12 15 173 178 171 16!) 199 877 LETTER HEADS. BUSINESS CARDS. BILL HEADS. ENVELOPES. CJ CIRCULARS LAW BRIEFS, PA1IPHLFTS. MONTCLAIR CLUB-. St. Si>. Br. Sc. Miller..6 2 '2 *" Bndglcy. 2 4 3 Sigley .t .... 3. 3 4 l-uck wood. 2 2 8 Snyder. 2 3 5 394 168; 162 138 148 Totals.'..16 14 20 810 NORTH JERSEY LEAGUE. Orange Valley Lyceum’s bowling team captured two games in tlie Northern New Jersey League series last night, taking the contest from the National Turner's No. 1 team of this city. The first game was won by forty pins, and the second by fifteen pins. M. Kleiber, of the Tur ners’ team, had high scroe for the night ’ with 198, and Tompkins, of the Orange Valley five, had high average with 190. The scores: ORANGE VALLEY. Cullen.... 162 Kinneran. 100 Quinn. 129 Hassett. .... 131 Tompkins. 189 189 186 146 3*3 191 Totals... 771 855 NATIONAL NO. 1. M. Kleiber. 198,153 H, Huukele..". L>8 174 Seufelder... 164 160 Frev... 133 201 G. Hunkele...........-- 158 182 Totals..... 811 870 KING’S SONS WIN Junior Basketball Team De feated St. James, of Newark, Here Handily. The Lafayette King's Sons .Tunion basketball team added another victory to its long string when the St. James small five of Newark came here Thurs day night. The final score was: King's Sdn. 18: St. James, 10. Although the small five were out weighed, they played a fast game. The small five were the first to score, but soon afterward the home team in creased the pace and succeeded in gain ing the lead.. The score at the end of the first half was 14 to 4. In the second half the small five show ed great team work and shot three goals, while the home team was held down to two baskets. The line-up was as follows: St. Janies—Arnold, O’Neill, right for ward; Henninger, left forward; Blewitt, centre; \Veleh, left guard; Clark, right' guard. ....... Lafayettes—Knoop, right forward; Steward, left forward; Hallenger, centre; Fleteher, left guard; Briggs, right guard. ASSOCIATION FOOTBALL Baysides of Bayonne to Meet Scottish-American Team Tomorrow. The Scottish-American football icani wiii have as its opponents at Wieden iuayer’s Park, Newark, tomorrow after noon the strong Buyside A. C. team, of Bayonne. '* '> Since the McGeegan brothers, who are three Irish international players, joined the team the Baysides are beating every eleven they play With ease. They have not lost a game this season, and as the Scots have not lost a game either this season, tomorrow’ contest promises to be on of tfu» finest of the season. This is a very important game to both teams, as they are tied for first place in the National Football League. The Scots will have our the strongest team they have had this season. Kick off at 2.45. Following is the line up: Scottish Americans: J. Miller, goal; Seddan. fuiibac-k; Wilson, fullback; Blackwood, halfback; Pollock, halfback; Lone, halfback; Kettle, right Wing; Jam ison, right wing; Gorman, centre; Mc Gee, left wing; L. Miller, ueft .wing. Bayside A. C.: J. McGeegan, goal T. McHugh, fnfiback; G. Winters, fullback; Harding, halfback: Elicber, halfback; Set-hani, halfback; T. McGeegan, right wing: Campbell, right wing: J. McHugh, centre; Grant, left wing; W. McGeegan. left wing. TIGERS PLAY TONIGHT. Hockey Team Will Meet Brown in Intercollegiate Series at St. Nicholas. Princeton’s hockey team has completed preparations for the first game in the in tercollegiate series to be played in the St. Nicholas Rmk, New York, tonight with Brown. The players are in line condition and Captain .Purnedd and Trainer Robin son think the team will play a fast game. The line up will be: Goa!, King; point, Rafferty! covedpoint, S. McClave; for wards, Purnell, Larned, Leake and O’ Brien. Announcement was made that the sev enth annual mterschoiarstic track games will be decided on Ylay 2. The games will consist of the regu.tr thirteen events ami a mile relay race. The selnnl win ning the highest number if points ,vll be awarded a $250 cup. to be held f..r one year rc4 to become the permanent prop erty of tile school which wins the games three times. GUTHIftULLEftS BOWL. Ladies' Iff ghi Proved Pig Success Last Night. The Gutlimuller Bpwling Club held n ’’lady's night” last night at Arler’s Bow ling alleys, No. 238 Central avenue. Bowling, supper, songs, recitations and dancing were enjoyed by a large party. Ali the ladi s won prizes. The affair was !i ——■ HOW TO GIT BID OF A WOIF. HE HAD TO THINK IT OVEB. “Your husband has been sick for two weeks, and you just send for mo now?" "Yes; it took him till today to take this dangerous step.” iu charge of a committee consisting of Messrs. Cooke, Guthmuller and Feste. Among'those present, were:—Mr. and Mrs. G. I,. Guthinullef, Mr. Arthur Wilson, Miss West, Mr. and Mrs. Schaeht, Mr. and Mrs. Charles .Coolie, Mr.* and Mrs. A. Hotapp, Mr, and Mrs, L. Kueise. Mr. and Mrs: J. Coles, Mr and-. Mrs. Sehierieh. Mr. H. Bartman, Miss Hotopp, Miss Wilson, Miss Brad ford, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kindier. INTERCITY HANDBALL Con Cashmanand O’Leary De feat Ed. Hopkins and O’Keefe at Tarrants. To- a crowded gallery of handball, en thusiasts the inter-city match at hand j hall tok place at Tarrant's New Jersey Handball Club yesterday, between Con Cushman, champion of New York, as sisted by the clever player, Charles O’Leary, of the Manhattanville Club, and only after one of the most stubborn ecn tests with the little sphere did Ed Hop kins and bis team mate, M. O’Keefe, win out in the last game. Scores:— Con Caskman and C. O’Leary— 10 21 20 21. 20 Ed. Hopkins and M. O’Keefe— • 2T 17 21 IS 21 Con .Casbman and C. OLeary— 17 19 IS Ed. Hopkins and M. O’Keefe— 21 21 . 21 . I DID HOT HELP QUINN. Superintendent Smith Had Nothing to Do With His Ap pointment to Fagan’s Finance Board. It has 'been rumored for some time that County Superintendent Christopher P. Smith hail considerable to do with the appointment of ex-'School Director William H. Quinn ns a Finance Com missioner and that lie. Smith, went to see Mayor Fagan and Colonel Dickinson in Quinn’s behalf. A reporter for "The, News” learned a few evenings ago that this is not so. and furthermore he learned that Finance Commissioner Quinn and Superintendent Smith are not on speak ing terms and have not been for several months. They are "strangers” as they pass by. Commissioner Quinn, prior to his ap pointment as a member of the Botrd cf Finance and when he . was looking for endorsement by the Republican party for the nomination of Freeholder in the Third ward, seemed to take a special de light in "roasting” the Democrat c party, especially the old Board of Freihot ’efs. On one occasion he started to "roast” the Freeholders in the presence of Super intendent Smith. He was “called down” good and hard by Smith, and since then they avoid each other’s company. -« BUSY BEE’S MASQUERADE. The committee of the Busy, Bee Benev olent Association of Greenville has ar ranged to hold the fourth1-annual mas querade ball in oClumbia Hall on Jana ary 27. This is the committee in charge: Mrs. H. Schmidt, Mrs. M. Stoesel, Miss Elsie Schmulse, Miss M Hummel auA Mrs. C. Schmalze. ELKS GOOD SHUFFLERS The Sanded Board and the Weights Receive Atten~ tion of Lodal Lodge Members. FARRIER AND LANE ARE BEST Champions Have Many Teams to Meat to Hold Their Honor—McCree Ohal^ lengas. > ; Shuffleboard is one of the 'indoor snorts' which takes up a good deal of the time cf-the members of Jersey City Lodge, B P; O. E„ No. 211. A‘i their spacious and magxiideeiitiy Sppollited cftlb bowse, at Henderson 'and York streets, they have what they otaiiti to be one of the fittest bo'afd's ih the. State. Wlriie they have no regularly 'organized team of shufflers, there is plenty df gbbd materia! from which to pick a formidable "lour’’ or “sis.'’ and ’ every night the swishing of the weights can be heard for hours at a time. Captain Fred Farrier and ‘’Tommy” Lane are accredited with being the champion shufflers of the whole bunch, but occasionally a stiff proposition is en countered which lays the doughty knights of the long slide low. The pair which is most often victorious over the “champs” is Doctor John Farrell and Richard Duff. It has been said tlwtt a number of teams are spending considera ble time practicing (oi) other boards pre paring to take the antlers from the vic tors of long standing. Among the novices who have fallen in a vain attempt to reduce th.e glory of the Farrier-Latte team are Tax Commis sioner Hoos, Bill Cunningham, Colonel Agens, Jim Murray, Billy Davis, Pop Winters, Billy Kelly, Sam Coffman. Andy Wright, Joe Perl-mutter, Eddie Hewitt and a score of others. The full first names of the above named gentle men could not be learned, as everything is so fraternal and everyone is so inti mate with each other that full names are never heard within the doors of the Elks’ home. M’CREE CHALLENGES. Peter McCree, of the Bowling Green Club, has issued a challenge to the Elks to match either a six or four men team against any team the B. P. O. S.’s can produce. As the Elks never let anything go by, the challenge willbe accepted and an interesting match is expected.- -. MUSICAL CLUB’S BALL. The Greenville Musical and Social Club will hold its annual masquerade ball in Belvedere Hall on January 14. AUTOMOBILE SHOW. EV*ry Variety of Power Driven Vehicle and Parts on Exhibition. When the Automobile Show .opens in Madison ‘Square GrfriJen, Mew 'York, on Saturday, .hanuar.V': 17, the public will have an opportunist of seeing the won derful improvements in the design and construction of automobiles that have been ilia tie by American manufacturers during the past year. They have made such giant strides that, whereas two years ago we were five years, behind France, the American product mow com pares favorably with any in the world, anjJ the makers predict that ere another year goes by the United Stares will lead every other country iu automobile de signing. automobile building and auto mobile driving. t Tar as interest is concerned, no in dustrial exhibition since the time of the bicycle boom lias attracted so much at tention. Mot an inch of space remains to be taken iu the big amphitheatre, even the basement, having been decorated and arranged for the reception of Amer ican and of foreigh power driven ma chines. Although considerable attention has been giien to the development of speed in automobiles, the Madison Square Garden Show will prove that the makers have not been unmindful of general ap pearance and comfort. Graceful cars, handsomely• upholstered and fitted with powerful engines will be seen on every hand, and it will indeed be a most ex acting motorist who cannot find some thing iu the big show to suit his fancy. The affair opens on Saturday Dight, the 17, and will continue until the follow ing Saturday, It is held under the aps pices of The Automobile Club of Amer ica, the National Association of Automo bile Manufacturers and the Madison Square Garden Company, with Frank W. Sanger as manager. The admission is fifty cents and tradesmen are admitted free up to one o’clock each day upon presentation of their business cards. During the week annual meetings will be held by the American Automobile As sociation, the American Motor League and the National Association of Auto mobile Manufacturers. The latter will also have its banquet at the Waldorf Astoria. Many surprises in design and construc tion are promised. From diminutive run abouts to ponderous road locomotives, selling at from $550 to $12,000, will give a variety that is expected to satisfy everyone. There will be ejectric. steam and gasoline runabouts iu profusion, and a plethora of “mile-a-minute” autos, some of which have done the trick and others that are guaranteed to furnish railroad speed. There will be auto, busses, auto, ambulances, auto, patrol wagons, and auto, delivery wagons to. transport any thing from a package of handkerchiefs to a five ton safe. Most important of the improvements in the 1808 machines, as shown by the advance catalogues, are longer wheel bases to make riding easier construction in the body, but heavier running gears, wooden wheels instead of wire ones, more commodious carriage bodies, wheels of equal size made to take the same size tires, improved transmission gears and wore positive dutch action, enlarged rad iators or cooling systems, better muffling and improved ignition by magnetes oh batteries. Of the 182 exhibitors that have taken space, 56 are makers of au tomobiles, the remainder being makers of lamps, motors, parts-and as the automo bile is fast taking the place of the short tail horse for afternoon outings In the park. Moreover the automobile provides an outlet that can consume surplus funds at a pace commensurate with the speed furnished by the power-driven machines. WALKED WITH BROKEN LEG Man Hurt in Hoboken Tries to Reach His Home in This City Unaided. Acting Patrolman Alien, of tlie Sev enth street station house, found Frank Kanuowski. of No. 566 York street, sit ting oh the curbstone at Jersey avenue and Tenth street yesterday afternoon crying from pain, fie said he was em ployed on the docks of the Hamburg Araeriean Line Steamship Company in Hoboken, and, while helping to' unload a steamer yesterday morning, some lum ber fell upon his right leg. He said he was on his way home and had walked frofn Hoboken, but could not go any further. Alien sent for the police patrol and had Kahnowski taken to St. Francis- Hos pital. iThfte is was discovered his leg was broken. He is thirty-seven years old. 1 awyers - ~ airing expedition, neat saorh ana' • • • accuracy . * „ . . « in the printing of jCaw CllJork •Should use the . , , prompt delivery and tnodorate . i , , . ■ price service of the Jersey (fiiy *)fews jj ULLi'liJBg BASEBALL PEACE SOUGHT Committees of Both Leagues Are on Good Teams Now at Cincinnati. PLAYER QUESTION UP An Understanding Reached on This Point—Circuit Changes Unlikely. Indications are that before the Base ball Peace Conference which went into session at Cincinnati yesterday morning finally adjourns there will be peace be tween the National and American Leagues. There is no direct information to this effeet available, but it was to be inferred from the remarks dropped by the members of the conference that things are going along smoothly. So far as could be learned the discus sions were of a general nature. All the different questions which are apt to arise were informally discussed. It is evident that the question of what shall be done with the players who have jumped from one league to another will not form the barrier to peace that was expected. On that point there seems to be an under standing already. It is likely that the conference will agree to close the books on that matter up to ' the time that the peace conference was suggested. Any club which signed players before that time will keep them and those who have signed since will -be returned to the clubs from which they jumped. The circuit question has not been gone into to any extent. It is the opinion of the magnates that this matter may re quire a great deal of discussion?, bnt it is • not believed that it will cauge a hitch in the negotiations. One thing seems certain—that is, that there will be two leagues, and that the American League will insist on putting a clulj into New York and possibly Pittsburg. President Garry Herrman, of the Na tional League Committee, said:—“We have just been talking the situation over, and I feel very much encouraged. The best of feeling exists between the two committees, and that is certainly worth something We are on good terms and both sides are expressing candid opinions. In this way we expect to get at the | right way to settle this war. It may be that we will be in session here for several days, for these are many things | to be considered.” President Ban Johnson, of the Amer ican League, took a similar view of the situation:—“We are doing nothing but sifting,” said be. “We want to get at the questions which need our attention most and throw those on which it is evident we will agree out of the way. I don’t care to say what the outcome will be, for we have not gone into the matter deep enough for us yet. But on the surface everVhing looks very good to me.” The conference closed at ten o’clock to meet at ted o’clock tomorrow. Chair man Herrmann- stated the afternoon nad evening bad been spent in general dis cussions. and that they seemed to be getting together so that something might be done tomorrow. Chainann Herrmann said amalgamation had been discussed with specific plans for a Twelve Club League and other changes. He stated that they had given special considera tion to contract jumpers- aud that there would be something done in that mat ter. It was generally conceded by all that the conference would complete it’s work tomorrow, and this was generally in terpreted to indicate that the conferees were really getting together on the prin cipal terms that would ener into a peace agreemen. -—— BOARD OF POLICE COMMISSION ERS. \ (Official Proceedings.) (Continued.) ber and November, $12.49; United Elec tric Co., light and power. October $153.23, November $07.53; Robt. McAn drew. incidentals. November. $13.55. Referred to Committee on Hospital and Dispensaries.- - - - I CONTINUATION—POLICE BOARD Pay roll of employes Board of Health, November, $038.33: John Tilt, laborer on road to scow, September and October, 1S4; Wm. H. Ewald. printing and stat ionery, November, $1,200; Lyons & Zieg ler. supplies, July. $7.50: Thos. Dwyer, ice to office. May to November; $7.87: Geo. H. White, antitoxin, August and ! September, $10.25: Henry Vateky, re moving dead animals, September to No vember, $120: Mrs. .T. H. Farrier, mat ron in 'Hospital ami board -of patients, November. $58.75; S. D. Kay, medicine and supplies, in Hospital, December to November. $16.45: Edwin Randall, re pairs to harness, November. $4.90; Uni ted Electric Co., are light office, Novem ber. $2.86; Greenville Coal and Ice Co., coal to office, May, $9.50; Coughlin Bros., coal -to Hospital, October, $6. Referred to Committee on Health, AUDITING CLAIMS. The following claims having been re ported correct by Committees to whom they were referred, and resolutions pre sented ordering warrants drawn on City Treasurer, adopted by the following vote, the yeas and nays having been ordered and taken:— Yeas—-President Tilden and Commis sioner Mitchell. Absent—Commissioner McGill. Committee on General Claims:— Greenville Coal & Ice Co., $202.81; James Farrell, $95.10; Otto J. Sluter. $52.20; Benj. Murphy. $70.01; Greenvilie Coal & Ice Co., $05, $65. $71.50 and $65: O. H. Perry. $91. $78, $13, $91 and $19.50; Newman Home, $30: Frank R. Buck. $18.15 and $126.97: Wood A Men agh, $15.20 and $3.33; Wm. H. Ewald. ! $20 and $27.25; G. F. Jones Chemical Co.. $3: Hudson County Gas Co., $1.70, $282.37. $53.13. $309.76 and $64.18; C. G. Roc-hat, $6: J. G. Ewald, $24 and 811; Elizabeth Hermanee, $20; West Disin fectant Co., $46.25; J. Shellenbeiger. $14.64; Thos. C. Hunter. $13.25 and $23, 75; Jas. B. Shaw, $12.50; S. .1. Jensen. $7.50; E. A. Pyle, $21.75; The Gamewelh Fire Alarm Co.. $150; X. Y & N. J.' Telephone Co.. $130, $57.05, *24.45 and $7.75: James Cauley, $52; I. Steinburger, $8.65; Patter Jocham, $41.50; Fred Unger,1 The Jersey City News 8 PAGES, 64C0LUMNS, EVERY DAY. An Out and Out Democratic Paper Which Is Fair to Everyone and Contains all the Local News. PRICE ONE CENT ‘The News” can be ordered of any news (*< aler for house delivery. It can be bought at any of the following places:— FIRST WARD. M. KANEGSBERG, No. 53 Hudson Street. M. CORDANO, No. 35 Montgomery Street, MRS. KUMAU8KI. No. 141 Morris Street. BIGALKE BROS., No. 258 Washington Street. FRANK LOGAN, No. 196 Washington Street. MORAN, No. 255 Washington Street, AUGUST FREESE, No. 190 Washington Stre.i, J. BONAS, Newark Avenue and Montgomery Street JOHN KOHL, No. 138 Montgomery Street JOHN TREACY, Newark Avenue and Grove Street GORDON & SON. 200 Grand Street MOEBUS BROS., No. 126 Newark Avenue. PETER HAGEN. No. 204 Washington Street FREESE BROS.. No. 190 Washington Street N. BARBASH, No. 108 Sussex Street HERMAN L1NSEN, No. 108 Sussex Street SECOND AND THIRD WARDS. JOHN ROBERTSON, No. 375 Grove Street. SACHS, No. 388 Grove Street. STOLPER. No. 424 Grove Stror;. BORDEN. Grove and Third Street!; CAFIERO, No. 454 Grove Street. WALLACE, No. 200 Seventh Street. HARLOW. No. 491 Grove Street. NE1LSEN. No. 200 Pavonia Avenue. McGRATH, Stand foot of Pavonia Avenue, Erie De pot. MRS. ANNIE HAYES, No. 571 Grove Street. MRS. BROWN. No. 006 Grove Street T. TAYLOR. Grove and Fifteenth Streets. NICHOLAS, No. 338 Third Street, corner Nowf.lt Avenue. _ FOURTH AND FIFTH WARDS. HACKMAN, Erie and Seventh Streets. Stand, Newark Avenue and Jersey -ve nue. FLETCHER. Newark Avenue and First Street J. DOUGLAS. No. 350 Montgomery Street PATRICK KILLEEN. c No. 20 Bright Street. JOHN NICKOLSON, No. 53 Brunswick Street J. CUFF, No. 82 Brunswick Street. LOUIS SPETGANG, No. 328 Grand Street LUITKA. No. 294 Grand Street BAYONNE. L. W. THOMPSON & SON, 17 West Eighth street. ROBERT BRITTON, 22d street and Avenue C. J. ROSE, 34th street and Avenue C. s LAFAYETTE SECTION, JOHN BRENNAN, No. 308 Communipaw Avenue. WILLIAM WALL. No. 352 Communipaw Avenue. SHERMAN, No. 406 Pacific Avenue. M. EOELSOHN. No. 373 Communipaw Avenue. JAMES MURPHY, No. 272 W hi ton Street, RAMSEY’S No. 401 Communipaw Avenue, Junction of Grand Street. M. COHAN. No. 490 Communipaw. Avehue, Junction of Grand Street. EI6HTH AND NINTH WARDS. CONRAD SCHOTT, No. 23 Orchard Street, / JOHN CRAIG, No. 428 Jackson Avenue. MOSTWILL. No. 132 Monticeilo Avenue, PLATKIN. Jackson and Virginia Avenues. H. MINER. * No. 91 Clerk Street GOGLIN. Bramhall and Bergen Avenues. TIMMONS. No. 550 Grand Street, MRS. MEYERS. No. 598 Grand Street DAVISON, get Aveaue and Montgomery street SANDERS BROS., ' No. 394 West Side Avenue. TENTH WARD. SINNOT. No. 842 West Newark Avenue. BROCKHURST, 518 Newark Arena*. STOLPER. No. 125 Oakland Arena*. GREENVILLE SECTION. J. BLOCK, No. 389 Ocean Arena*. . FRIED LAND, No. 184 Ocean Arena*. REIN. Old Bergen Road and Linden Arena*. MRS. KELLY. , Ne. 453 Ocean Arena*. . C. LORENZO, No. 620 Ocean Arena* GEO. BEYER, j 535 Ocean Arena*. O. ALBRECHT, No. 823 Ocean Arena*. HUDSON CITY SECTION. JOHN NEARY, Stand under North Hudson Railway Trestle. Newark Arenu* and Oakland Avenue. WEISBORD, _ Newark Avenue and Fir* Comer*, H. MARCOW8. 567% Palisade Avena*. . '•> HOCKENBERG. No. 88 Central Arena*. ' GERMAN, _ 85 Je&ersen Arena*. NEW YORK CITY. TOM ANGUS, Twenty-third Street Ferry, New York City. Cortlandt Street Ferry House, New York Side. Desbrosses Street Ferry House, New York Side. York Ci* Sfl.50; I. Freeman. $6.50; J. W. Hood, 7$.;50 Theo. Smith Sons & Co.. $52: Hetirv Collieb. .Tr.. $4.20: John H. Co Kan, $30.12: Geo. H. Jones. $57.76: Ed *vin Randall. $8.25; Thos. Mahoney, $18. 29 and $24.05: John Daly. $180: Wn). G. Nelson. $226.26: Fiss, Door & Carroll Horse Co., $260; S. D. Kay, $11.85: Wes tern Union Tel. Co.. $5: D. W. Romaine, $20.17. $57.40. $8.50. $7.25 and $3.85; United Electric Co., $15.30 and $15. ■Committee on Hospital and Dispensar ies:— A. A. Smyth, $222.06: Henry Lane, $266.14; S. J. Blakev. $48.50: John Mc Austand, $76.64; A. Post, $31.92; Bor den’s Condensed Milk Co., $196.45: Gill more & O’Keefe. $101.69; The Hudson River Ice Co.. $43.04: McKesson & Rob bins, $182.35; Kins Sheerer Co.. $95.17: Greenville Coal & Ice Co., $42: Couujhliti Bros., $120; Otto Perry. $123.50: New man Home. $12: E. F. Jones Chemical Co.. $16 and $16: John P. Landrine, $7.91 and $6.30; Ammon & Person, $45. 60; Win. H. Ekald, $17.55: Mrs. Beck, $1.60; Joseph Zumbusch, $33.03 and $4; Ohas. P. Knoeller. $4.50; Geo. H. Jones, $31.83: Edwin Randall. $16.60; E. A. Pyle. $12.49: United Electric Co.. $53.23 and $67.53: Robt. McAndrews, $13.55. Committee on Health:— Pay roll of employee, $638.33; John Tilt. $84; Win. H. Ewald, $12; Lyons & Ziegler. $7.50; Thos. Dwyer. $7.87; Geo. H. White. $10.25; Henry Vatckv. $120; Mrs. J. H. Farrar, $58.75: S. D. Kay. $16.45: Edwin Randall, $4.90: United Fleetric Co.. $2.86: Greenville Coal & Ice Co., $9.50; CoiiKhlin Bros., $0. Committee on Free Dispensaries:— E. Ij. Mount. $491.80. By Commissioner Mitchell, and adopt ed:— Resolved, That the Obstretieal Nurse Sue Hasmer be and is hereby designated head nurse in female ward City Hospital. By Commissioner Mitchell, and adopt ed:— V Rosadved, That John Hansen be and ia hereby appointed general utility man at viity Hospital, to take effect December 1. By Commissioner Mitchell, and adopt ed:— Resolved, That Frank C. Befferts be and is hereby appointed ambulance driver at City Hospital, to take effect Decernwr 1 prox. That when we adjorun, it be subject to the call of the ehair. On motion, adjourned. G. P. ROBINSON, Clerk. IN CHAtNcc.Ul Ot- tN Jit v> J Between William Bet tie. Commissioner of Banking and Insurance of the State ot New Jersey, complainant, and Commercial Mutual j-.ic insurance company oi America, aerea - dant. On bill, &c. Notice to limit creditors. By virtue of an order made by the Honor able William J. Magie, the Chancellor of the Siate ox New Jersey, in the above entitled cause, I do hereby give notice that the credi tors of the said Commercial Mutual Life In surance Company of .America, are hereby re quired to present ana prove before me, under oath or affirmation or otherwise, their several claims and demands against the satd corpora tion within three months from the date of said order, via, December 5th, 1802. or they will be excluded from the benefits ot such dividends as may hereafter be made and de clared by said Court upon the proceeds of the effects of said corporation. December 15th. 1JW2. LINDLEY M. GARRISON, _ _ . t Receiver. K* Washington street, Jersey City, N. J.