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ON SCHOOL WORK FOR PEACE’S SAKE Contractor M*v Be four Months Late in Finishing Silver Lake Building. That the addition to the Silver Lake Public School may not be completed for several months yet, instead of being finished on November ‘14, accord ing to contract, was brought out at a meeting of the "Belleville Board of .Lion last mrv'. The board dis cussed the matter for nearly an hour, uhfl decided to instruct .' Ivin Fierson. of Perth Amboy. ‘ he architect in charge of the work, to release Luther Frentnees. who has been the inspector on the work, in the hope that more harmony will prevail at ti e place. Freni ness has beer complained against by Anthony Stefanelli. of Sil ver Lake, the contractor, who says that Frentness has hounded him und treated him unfairly. The action of the board in asking the removal of the inspector was agreed to reluctantly by Architect Pierson, who maintained that the trouble is that Frontness is loo thorough and that he makes Stefa neill do the work properly, and that is the reason for the latter’s complaint. Pterson declared that Stefanelli was ‘"absolutely ignorant” of how a build ing like the school addition should go op. and that it ia simply the con tractor’s ignorance that is causing all (ho trouble over the work. NEW ARK BOY’S STANDING HIGHEST AT WEST POINT. After receiving an appointment to West Point Military Academy, Joseph Swing, of ISO Montclair avenue. huB honored himself and ills family with an exceptional record. Swing received his appointment to West Point a year ago through former Congressman Parker. He entered the academy last June. Out of U7S classes divided into twenty-eight sections, Swing received not only the highest standing in his section, but also received the. best standing in the entire number of classes. AMERICAN TANNING CO. DECLARED A BANKRUPT. On an order tiled by Judge Cross in the United States District Court the American Tanning Company has been doclared bankrupt, and the hearing be fore Referee Adams has been set for December 6. Petitions were flled in the District Court, and for several months there has been fighting in the courts until (he company was finally forced into bankruptcy by the Standard Oil Company and other creditors. Elmer H. Geran, of Jersey City, has been named as receiver for the defunct company. PROCEEDINGS TO DISBAR SIMPSON ARE DISMISSED. [Special to the Newark Star.] TRENTON. Nov. IB.—The Supreme Court today discharged the disbarment proceedings against Lawyer Alexander Simpson, of Jersey City. Simpson was charged with abusing the privileges of t ■ writ of error. The Supreme Court, *1 its opinion, says that while Simpson improvidentiy sought the writ, it was not proven that' he did it with an tin worthy motive. NEWARKF.RS PASS EXAMINATION. (Special to the Newark Star.] TRENTON. Nov. 15.—The Civil Serv ice Commission unnounced today that tile following men passed the examina tion at Stevens Institute October 18 for tile position of electrical engineer: George McClellan. Orange: James M. Tomey. Newark; John J. Seery, Vails burg: George Kettenring, Newark, in the order given. Those who passed the examination for the position of steam engineer were: Wesley S. Bastedo and Fred J. Shilling, of Newark, and Will iam J. Hoeh, of Irvington, in the order given. PLEASURE CLUB DANCE. On next Friday evening the annual reception and dance of the Everlast ing Pleasure Club will be he*!d at Ora ton Hail. The floor manager will be Charles Doyle. Those who will act as a committee are John Butterly, John Hart, John McElroy, John Theobald. Ben Durand, James Rankin and Charles Runyon. ._ _i " Fixtures and Glassware ' j —V . . ^ Good illumination is essential to the home or place of business. And good illumination means properly directed rays of light. To get the use of all the light you pay for you should have proper glassware, such as globes and reflectors. We have just what you ought to have in the way of fixtures, domes, portable lamps, reflectors and glassware of every description. See Our Display Get Our Prices PUB L1C SERVICE » ' . K | \ ; , . - . ... h POWER TD ADOPT AUTO SPEED LAW Mayor Sorry Town Cannot hold Fines Imposed on Guilty Speeders. That the Town Council of Harrison has not the power to pass an ordinance regulating the speed of automobiles through the town was the statement made last night at a meeting of the Council by Mayor Joseph P. n lord a 11. The mayor declared lie had received his information from the town attorneys, Barrett & Barrett. The contention made by the legal department was that to pass a local ordinance would mean a conflict with the State law cover ing the question. The mayor expressed the regret that the Council was unable to net. He was sorry that the town cannot gel some of the money imposed pn automoblllsts found guilty of speed ing. Under the State law all fines must be turned over to the State. TURKEY SURE TO LOSE CONSTANTINOPLE, HE SAYS. Seton Hail College Priest Falks to Holy Name Society. The ultimate loss by Turkey of Con stantinople, Its largest possession, was predicted last night by Rov. l}r. Duffy, of Seton Hall College, in an uddress delivered before the Holy Name Society, of Our Lady Help of Christians Church, East Orange. During his talk Dr. Duffy recalled the history of the Turks and spoke of the war in progress there with Italy. “The fundamental doctrine of the Turks is that war should be a chronic state," said Dr. Duffy. “They believe that under the shadow of crossing swords heaven is found and (that makes the TurlCxsuch a terrible opponent to meet on the battlefeld. They will do anything rather than give up In bat tle, and consider it one of the greatest honors to die in battle. “I am not speaking in defense of Italy, but urgent oppression is always wrong, and that nation which falls to keep up with civilization must go down. Racial antagonism and religious bitter ness is the cause of trouble today In Europe, and It iB my belief that in timo Turkey will lose Constantinople, its largest holding.’’ The lecture was the second in a series that Is being conducted by the society, and proved one bf tne most interesting. At the next meeting another lecture will be given by a spoaker yet to be selected, and an entertainlment is also being arranged. Prcsiden Bernard Ford appointed the following commit tee to arrange for the annual banquet of the society: Harry F. Mills, Bernard Flnneran, Thomas F. Brothers, Patrick J. Closslck and James I. Rush. “From your druggist get two ounces of i Glycerine and half an ounce of Concen trated Pine compound. Take these two i ingredients home and put them into a half | pint of good whiskey. Take one to two teaspoonruls after each meal and at bed time. Smaller doses to children, accord ing to aige.” This is the best formula known to science. There are many cheaper preparations of large quantity, but it don’t pay to experiment with a bad cold. Be sure to get only the genuine (Globe>. Concentrated Pine. Each half ounce bottle comes in a sealed tin screw- i top case. If your druggist does not have it in stock he will get it quickly from hie wholesale house. This has been published here every winter for six years, and thousands of families know its valoe. Pfc a Here is quickest"/ Bunions -- WIJ1I1UI1U callmises. bunions. \ frost-bites, sweaty and aching feet. I Two tablespoonfuls of Calocide com pound in hot foot-bath, gives instant } , relief, and If repeated daily for a short > time permanent cure results. Get a \ > box of this remarkable Calocide from \ < any druggist or direct from Medical ^Formula laboratories of Chicago. ALFRED SZE, CHINA S NEW REPRESENTATIVE TO THIS COUNTRY, WIFE AND BABY. Wtw CWI«C^B MINISTERS X/cJSi FAMILY ** NEW CHINESE MINISTER TO U. S. WAS EDUCATED HP^E. WASHINGTON, Nov. 15.—Alfred Sze, wlio is soon to arrive In Washingtr i as the new minister from China, is here shown with his wife and child. Sze spent his boyhood years in America and was educated here. It will be his wife's first visit to this country. MAY NOT SUBMIT CONGO TREATY. BERLIN, Nov. 35.—The indications are that the committee of the Reichs tag which is discussing the Franco German agreement regarding Moroco and French Congo will not demand that the treaty be submitted for rati fication by Parliament. Representa tives of the Conservative and Clerical parties, who constitute a majority of the committee, today announced thej£ opposition to such a move. Fie, Suffragettes, How Cart You So Blithely Break Gaynor’s Notion! BY ETHEL ROSEMON. Oil, naughty, naughty suffragettes; you are spending all your time and all your energy' trying to break up the “charming notion of marriage as the mental, spiritual and physical union of two persons, man and woman." At least that’s what Mayor Gaynor says you’re trying to do. Really, how can you behave in such a shocking fashion’.’ How can you bear to tamper with a "charming notion." especially when there are so few, so very few, "charm ing notions" left for us poor mortals? “Home of you want to break up this notion, but do not break It up alto gether; leave us a little of it when you get through,” continued the mayor. “You take a great solace out of the v orld If you take nil of that away. It is a solace to men and it is a solace to women. The idea comes down to ns from the twilight of fable, and this is rot the first generation that tried to destroy It, either. The idea of the in dependence and unity of women as distinguished from man was asserted centuries ago, and It finds Its greatest assertion today, strange us It may sound, in Finland and I^apland, which some people think barbarous countries, but which are two of the most ad vanced countries on the face of the earth. The women there sit in the legislature and help to make the laws. I do not know that they wear trousers, but tlvey do everything else that a man does, and take part in everything. How it will work out in tlie end I do not know.',' And now, Mr. Mayor, will you kindly explain how the enfranchise ment of women can break up the charming notion of marriage? Wouldn't the most perfect unity be tween husband and wife be going to the polls hand in hand, as Mr*. Philip Carpenter said at the meeting of tlie New York State Federation of Women’s Clubs, now in session at the Hotel Astor, New York city? We hold that the most perfect union is between people of equal attainments. Leaving out the question ol the Jus tice of the enfranchisement, how can women lie the equals of men if the big, broad fields, politics and govern ment (we put them In separate classes advisedly) are closed to them? Wider interests lead to wider knowledge just as truly as wider knowledge leads to wider interests. Why not, then give women a larger outlook upon life? Why not let her mind us well as her heart embrace humanity in general? Just think how much more comfortable it will be for the men to sit in their own morris chairs and discuss politics with their wives instead of being forced tc take a long walk to their clubs in search of such diversion. And then when some political opponent is a guest at dinner the host can argue to his heart's con tent without the fear that he is rudely discussing questions far beyond the hostess's ken. When it conies to spiritual equality, Mr. Mayor, won't the. assumed higher moral sense of the women tend to raise the men to a higher plane of spirituality or morality? Won't their desire for cleanliness in all things ex tend to political purity and won't that purity make for better government? And then Mayor Gaynor says that only 2 per cent, of the women want the ballot. Weil, the other 98 per cent, is keeping very quiet. Congratulate yourself, Mr. Mayor, that' members of the latter class don't come over to the enemy. If 2 per cent, can create such a stir we feel sure that 100 per cent, could with a single breath change this democracy into a monarchy with "lady" rulers and "gentlemen" subjects. “Wo assume that your husbands know where you ail are, and that, I strong-minded as some of you are, we j havejio doubt you are here with your husbands' permission, and that makes it all the easier for me to say lhat in behalf of all the men of the city we | welcome you here and are glad to sec you,” concluded the mayor. Wo also assume that the wives know where the husbands are every hour of the day and that when they go to the club, to the ball game or to a friend's home for a quiet little game of cards they go armed with u little manu script: "This is to certify that my wife 'knows I'm out.' " "Wake up, Mr. Mayor, maybe you got ash-cans out of your l\ead long j enough to talk. You said you did, at —... ,...( are yOU sure you got enough k dust out the crevices and look clearly at the facts before you drew your conclusions? "And what did the mayor mean?” asked one of the club members at the < lose of the speech. She is tfill searching for the answer. REQUESTFDRFIRE CHIEFS' RFCHRDSj Board Not Unit on Giving; Data i to Civil Service Com mission. / ■ ■ — — When the Board of Fire Cornmis- ! sioners meets Friday afternoon the re- i quest of the civil service commis sioners for the records of Battalion J Chiefs M. P. A. McDcrmitt, Paul Moore j and John Towcy, who arc candidates, for deputy chief, .will he formally j made. Juat what action will be taken ! is a problem, as some of the cornmis- j sioners feel that, the records arc the j private property, so to speak, of . the I department, and not for the public, j while others believe that tljo re ordai should he placed before the civil service' commissioners. Among those who arc opposed to the : records being turned over to the civil j service commissioners is Commissioner! Stratton. Ho said today that his per sonal views were that the records should not be used by the Civil Service' Board, because, whilo»ft may be found! that the candidates for deputy chief: may have been before the fire board ] on charges, that, those charges should ! not be used against them, as the men ; had vmid the penalty. In any event, the request of the Civil Service Board 1 lias not been formally made, and so until it is no action can be taken. Battalion Chief Morgan, acting chief' the greater paid of the time since last i March, says he will bo glad when the! deputy chief question is settled, as he j will then be relieved of the chief's, or deputy chief's duties, for which he re-; ceivee no extra remuneration. Fire Chief Sloan has been confined ; to bis home for several days, owing to j a recurrence of his Illness, which, while not of a serious nature, is sufficient to: keep him home for a few days more. REDUCES AMOUNT IN SUIT OVER BOY KILLED BY CAR. TRENTON. Nov. 15.—Applying the legal rule which limits damage to th3 pecuniary loss sustained by the next of kin where death result tram an ac cident. Chief JusiIf Gummcre has filed an opinion in the S. preme Court, holding that a verdict of *3.000 obtained by Matthew F. Slnmtt, of Harrison, against the Public Service Railway Co.upany was excessive. The court direct:: *ha tin.css the complainant will agr j to accept *..500 in satisfaction of ill judgment the case must be retried. Slnnott sued to recove - for the death of Matthew Slnnott. tits sm. which re sulted from a collision between a wagon and a trolley car n Glen Ridge. The court finds that the pecuniary loss sustained by the father docs not Justify a verdict loi the amount found by the jury. G. A. R. TO SEE PLAY. Events during the starvation period of tlie Civil War. as seen through David Belasco's eye for stage picture, will be depicted to many survivors of these stirring days who will attend Friday afternoons performance of The Warrens of Virginia." On that occasion numbers of six Grand Army of the Republic posts of this city will lie guests of Manager Morris Schieslnger, of the Orpheum Theatre and the Corse Payton Stock Company. Boxes have been reserved for the veterans. The posts to be rep resented are Lincoln, Garfield. Hex uner, Kearny, Sheridan and Ward. CONGRESSMAN TO SPEAK. Congressman Janies A. Hamill will be the principal speaker at a meeting of the United States Civil Service Re- j tlrement Association to be held Monday night at Wallace Hall INVESTMENT CO. INCORPORATION. Articles of incorporation of the Bromberg Investment Company were tiled in the county clerk’s office today with authorized capital stock of *135.000 uf which *16,000 is paid In. The head quarters of the company are at 150 Spruce street and the officers are: Mr. Skotnlck, president; Samuel Spies, vice president; Barney V. Place*, secre tary; Abraham Bromberg, treasurer, nnd Louis R Freund. "FREE! FREE! FREE! Everybody has a chanct to win this handsome Upright Plano. It will go to the per son who sends the best answer to our “Now Year” problem. THIS IS THE FRIZK PIAINO. I CiOIOS FOB THE BUST ANSWKH TO <»10I2 IU7//XIC.” Arrange the figure*- I-2-IM-5-8-7-8-9-0 in a sum which will prod1 e a total as close as possible to 1ft 12. tlere is one answcj 1780 2.55 % - . i .ns Of course you can come - loser than hat. Semi your beat answer nut later than Mon day. November rO. Milt, "he* the contest close*. If no absolutely ■ oric< ' answer is re ceived. then tlie prize "ill be awarded to the one that comes doses' In ease of a 'i*- then the value of the prize. $860.00. will hr equally divided among those who semi correct answer*. Thin competition I* nhaolutely free nn«l open to everybody, ihconly con dition being tbnt nil participating sIm 11 accept the decision of the um piring committee, composed of rep renentntlve* from three leading Non York newspaper**. This contest is to advertise and inlioluoo “WIT ANU WISDOM." ;* NEW. MAGA ZINE. We want one nlillon render* for our second edition and *r« adopting tills method of attracting a'tontlon of bright, witty people. To all person* Mttdlhg an answer to the puzzle will be nent * upy Number (Jno ot WIT AND WISDQb,1' absolutely free of charge. So you see. even It' you fail to eapiurv itm handsome Ural prize you will h<* tiie lucky recipient of the initial number of the brightest nisgaritie cier offered '•> the public. Send vour a rawer without delay to “Wit and Wisdom," :■ j w<?»» 42d at., New York. “YOU SAVE MONEY WHEN YOU SPEND IT AT OOERKE’S” ft.J.GOERKE rn ^Fhe! 1 D MARKET ST 1 Iv 2 S. & H. Green Trading Stamps Free for Everj lie Yon Spend Here Before Noon. After Neon One Tomorrow the Fourth Day of Our Greatest Thanksgiving Sale - -: -. -——■ GREAT SALE OF House Dresses Made-up of the very best Percale and Madras cloths, Dll well made, and le very best nil trial, in all sizes 4 to 46. Wurth lip >1.25 Thursday .3 Cylinder Coal Heating Stoves Kull mz«v «qua re bas^. / targe asli pit opening, or namental ch stings; em bossed body. bronze metal, turn shaking and dump itiR si3to Mild dotarhable g rate rest, earefully luickod and thoroughly mounted. Our price for tomorrow, with 0) AA ono joint of £ IIH ripe und elbow 52-Piece Dinner Set |_| New fancy shape, American Beau ty Rose band decorations: every pie no Id lined; splendid set; H dinner plates. I! soup plates, ti breakfast plates, 6 cups, 6 saucers, 6 butter plates, 1 platter, 1 large cov ered dish. 1 bowl, 1 creamer, l cov ered butter dish, 1 pickle dish, 1 baker, 6 fruit suucers: actual value for this sale at the n QQ special price of. /. 30 • New Oil Heaters Made entirely of steel; just the thing for these cool mornings; lat est improvements; guaranteed smokeless and odorless; for this sale only, 2.50 I Ash Cans No. 3 size, made of extra heavy galvanized iron, with reinforced bottom, strong riveted side handles; special I 1.39 Coal Hods, deep style, with I 0|» reinforced bottoms, at.... I C>G Roasters, self-basting double roast ers, 10x15 inch size, good quality, made of smooth sheet iron, 44. extra deep size, special at. ££G LI,000 Jardinieres New, bright col ored glazed designs, in handsome rfcii blendings, <1 and 7 inch size. ___ __V_ $1 Corsets Thanksgiving Tomorrow's cor- OoIa ^ci bargAln is a j/IJr lot of about 650 Thomson's *lovc rtttiiiB dollar cor- Ladies’ fine quality seta, whlt’li will be * old at 70c on the mannish cape gloves f second floor In • «• j *§,„* f thr r|rset depart- ,n *an» Kind that jr mnnt.” ■Corset* of sells for SI Aft. mperlor quality , 7c UUA -out II. mndluln to M.2b. Qg|» length un*l suits Our price. i i»le Tot the avm - hk*' iimne; ince Ladies’ 2-clasp fine quality im m"d »nibfonrhose ported kid gloves, with three rows i iipportcis a 11 unit - 0p embroidery; in black, white and 'mninff: regularly tan. Wc have tlic black and white ti.ni: spociiil at sc|f co]ored embroidery; also with "y ^ contrast stitching; reg- f||| £ ular SI.00 gloves; spe- QjJg —- Cashmere gloves for women; in f Ruffled Curtains r^" ,SSi St | fic cial . ■ Bedroom curtains of white swiss, trimmed with A A Fine woolen gloves for AP neat ruffle; 00c value, CUP men, women and boys; reg- /HQ for. pair.1 UfJU ular 39c; special. Curtain Remnants fleece linings and good quality I Cretonne, madras and curtain cape ski,,;. VtH- .*Jvf GQa lace remnants; great va- p _ reRular Pr,ce ,00' DvU riety, various lengths; 25c IfP special . • alue for. vard. UU Men’s and ladies’ kid gloves, in t ouch Cover* &f^ 49c Tapestry couch covers in ele- special ..._ gant designs, reversible Oft** „ Sr42sti:.*,.f.“04 89C Knit , Net Curtains .. 1 French sill curtains; renais- Ull UGI If GUI sance braided on good A A guffAS: JOC Specials Women’s Underwur Best grade fine ribbed fleece lined underwear; vests arc silk trimmed, long and short sleeves; pants side but toned, ankle length; pure white and unbleached; A A regular 50c and 59c qualities, but some have .lHC trifling imperfections; choice. www Women’s Root’s Tivoli Women’s Underwear Union Suits "Boot's" Tivoli underwear; for Fine ribbed , women; natural gray, white and pure white fleece camel hair; not every size in every linedlinion suits, silk tape at neck, color, but all sizes in the group; silk crochet edging down front; reg you all know that the reg. AA ular and extra large siaes; AA prices run from 1.25 up; JJJJf* 1.00 and 1.25 values, at your choice per garment.. 3 for 2.90, per suit.““V - _ ■ A Thanksgiving Sale of 250 TRIMMED HATS |n black and all colors, worth from $4.98 to $7.50; very specially priced at 2.98 Here are two pictures out of the many styles, just to give you a faint idea of what the rest are. You’ll find large, small and medium shapes, trimmed with fancy winged effects, ostrich fan cies and ostrich tips. Come and see for your self. It is an unusual event. On sale Thurs day, second floor, millinery department, at S2.9S. Odds and Ends of Untrimmed Hats, A A also some soft felts; regular 79c and 98c; special .. wwwl Unlrimmed Dress Shapes, In black !■ A and all colors, rolled sailors and many *mMlt sther styles; values up to $1.25; special White Beavers and Large Boiled A A A Sailors, with long silk nap; regular M HH - jp ?5.S8; very special. 1Q0 5,00! Pairs Women's Shoes & Pumps ■ vU Reg. selling price up to five dollars a pair, on sale on «|r I bargain squares In two groups. One group at a dollar a pair, the other at one ninety-eight. Ea” It group includes every size. ■ | There never was a sale like this before, here or anywhere else. : IRVINCirON—HILTON. £ All arrangeuieiiU have been completed for tlie recital to be given by the Five I Club for the benetlt of the Ladies' Ail ' (Society in Hie Irvington Methodist Epls i I copal Church tonight The program con- 1 sists of solos, monologues and quartets > l>y the Misses Hazel Sippell. Florence Sip- j | pel). Marian Heim, %lmo Delaucey and Dorothy Stevens. Hilton Hose Company No. 1 will hold j Sits annual social dame at Berkeley Hall. : 516 Clinton avenue. Fridas evening, X** vein her 24. Edward Damn. 15 years old, of 134 Sj.\- • teeuth avenue. Newark, who was arrest i ed by Police Sergeant Kirkhride for break, j ing windows by means of a slungshoL I was lined $1 by Recorder Turton last ! night. Julius Morris. the 1!-year-old son ot ] John II Morris, of 76 .Springfield avenue. Newark, was found wandering in Irving- i j ton centre last night. He whs taken t<> the police station, where In was called for by his father. Frank \V. Serbe and sister. Miss Lena j Herbe. of Garwood place, have gone to Dayton, Fla., where they will spend the | winter. Samuel M. Kip. of Clinton avenue west, i and J. Howard Adams, of Elmwood ave- 1 nuc, have returned from a month's stay \ at New Albany, Pa. Rev. J. A. Cole, of Passaic, will dc j liver a lecture on "The Life of Savonarla " I in the Irvington Methodist Episcopal j Church on Thursday night. November . It will be given under the auspices of the Irvington Chapter of the Newark District J Epworth League. Th* first free public lecture under the direction of tlie Board of Education will be given tonight in the assembly room ' of the High School on Clinton avenue west. Robert G. Weyh, jr.. will speak on 1 California. The Jolly Time Bowling club will hold] Its weeklv games tonight oil Pape's a I- j leys, 741 Springfield avenue. A delegation from the Loyal Order ot j Moose. Essex Lodge No. 764, of Irvington, j attended the Installation ceremonies of | Union Hill l«odgo lust night. Dictator! Elmer K. Frank©, of Irvington, delivered an address. Others in the delegation from Irvington wore John Vhii I »eui'sen. John Deurnier, Thomas Duel. William 11. Bull. The Irvington High Schpdl team will t XWavXVva Was\\vw^Cow C CM ’Sim —Xome Ydata 50o per ID. I I Fresh Daily for Your Convenience or«l«*i* («* luaure h rouMaully frrali mipply we have establlahecl a lo4*nI I»ruti4*lt »t 4!l llnlney St.. Inline fifiv 4>|>|io«tic rear of Hahne A Co*, where ne ifineelfully nollrlt your iiafronace. CAREFUL AND PROMPT ATTENTION GIVEN MAIL ORDERS. MARTHA WASHINGTON CANDIES 43 HALSEY STREET, OPPOSITE REAR OF HAHNE & CO. Furniture Offering! We offer you a savin* of 25% on Furniture, Rugs, Carpets, Bedding, Etc. GET OFF CAR AT HOWARD ST. —-The ' —— Kritzmacher & Wohlfarth Go. I5« sr'RISIGFIBLD AVB. . pla\ Hi,. blast Hide High School team a won by a elo»* .core, qnriv „r fnothRll this afternoon on the John Jennings, of Ills Springfield Irvington Park ground*. At the previou* nue. ha* recovered from a eeverc vttadk meeting of these teams the Irvington boy* of the grip. . ■ t g . *.