The Daily Times from New Brunswick, New Jersey on September 30, 1895 · Page 1
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The Daily Times from New Brunswick, New Jersey · Page 1

New Brunswick, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Monday, September 30, 1895
Page 1
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I ••••••§ TIM OBNT8 A W1EK, »» DELIVERED FREE. ••»» • t • • • ALL THE NEWS THE 8 TMI DHOCBATIC FAFBB • : ...-._= . • _e*m_; g J < CtBtral City ot Ntw Jersif ; ?OL. XLVI1I, NO. 72 FACT AffD FASCY. ftabscriben who do not receire their 9 aperg regularly would confer a great faror by immodiatelj reporting the fact to tola office. FOB • good imoke go to Geo. Kuhn's, 87P Oeorre street. dSl LOOK for Boudlnot'e prices for meats. A GLASS of Rood red or white California wine at JOB. Schneldei'B, Neilson St., for 5c. ju!8-3m Ir you want to Bell a horse try the want adB. f26-tf RBAD Tom. C. Dugan's add. on second page. f2-tl TBT an advertisement In our want columns. ETKBT person, every msnu^acturer, every dealer wants to buy or sell something. We can secure the customer by our want columns. f26-tf A CHANCE to buy fine blankets cheap. Read Downing Bros', new advertisement. FREDERICK WARDB, Oct. 4, at Allen's Theatre. FBOTT jars, refrigerators, Ice cream freezers, water coolers at reduced prices, at Weigel's hardware store, 2, 4 and 6 Peace street. THB romantic drama, "The Mountebank," Oct. 4, at Allen's Theatre. THE fteorge Street News Stand, near the poet office, Is the place to buy all your daily papers. All New York, Philadelphia or New Brunswick papers deliverel to any part of the city Periodicals and Sunday papers always on hand sepl 7 1 m THE society dramatic event of tbe s aeon will occur this Friday evening In Allan's Theatre In the shape of that distinguished a' tor, Frederick Warde in "Tbe M .untebank " KABL'B CLOVBB EOOT the great Blood Purifier, gives freshness and clearness to the •oalpezloa and cures constipation, 2ftc , CJc. 1.06 Sold by R. G. Van Pelt & Co SEATS on sale for all attractloDR at Allen's Theatre at the drug store around tbe corner PEACH baskets $4.00 per hundred, or 50 cents per dozen, also binder's twine, cultlva tors and agricultural Irapllments at equally low prices at Welgel's hardware store, 2, 4 and 6 Peace street. OPE custom department Is complete with all the latest foreign and domestic goods. L. Sternberg & Co., 9 Church street. sepSO SKILOH'B CUBE, the greatest Cough and Croap Cure, Is In great demand. Pocket alse containing twenty-five doses, only 25c Children love It. For sale by R. G. Van Pelt & Co. Mies Vincent, the fashionable milliner announces her opening In another column. A SPECIALITY, livery and full dress suits. L. Steroberg & Co., 9 Church street. sepSO NEW BBUNSWICK Lodge, I 0. O. F., will meet this evening and confer the second decree. KEEP well dressed ! It will help you to prosperity. One dollar a week will do It by trading with L. Sternberg & Co., 9 Church •treet. sep^ 0 CAPTAIN SWEENHT, U. 8. A., San Dole, Cal. §ays : " Shlloh's Catarrh Remedy IB the ftrit medicine I have ever found that would do me any good. " Price 5 Oc . Fo r al e by R. O . Van Pelt. A. STEBNBEBO & Co , of Newark, have Opined a branch store at 9 Church street, dlspUylng th" largest line of men, women'*, children's clothing In the city. st-pftu THE shoe leather worn out by the people of the United States annually IP worth f !,•>(>,000,000. Harding A Mansfield's solid wearing, stylish shoes are included In tliat estimate. - "»»^- A Letter from a Friend. NEW BKCNBWICK, N. J., Ma. BISSETT, June 21, 1895. DBAS SIB— For eight years I have suffered with pains In my sides, back and Stomach, but did not know what ailed me. Doctors called It kidney trouble, but they did not cure or relieve that terrible distress Many times I suffered so that I had to stop work. About a month ago I commenced using "Gastrodyne " I have taken th'ee large bottle* and for the past three weeks I have not lelt a pain. I am convinced now that 1 was suffering these years from Indigestion and dyspepsia, and Gastrodyne bus tjlven me • neb prompt relief I believe It has cured me. Yours for Gastrodyne always, GEORGE M. BTKTON, jyl-tf 12 Codwise avenue. Drink Then I Pure Chinese Tt-Jt.i Best and most beneficial tea Imported. None 10 equal It has yet heen discovered. Tbe Great Atlantic <fe Pacific Tea Company have secured by Congress the exclusive sale Jn the United States of this celebrated crop, Tbea Nectar. No table complete without our celebrated Thea Nectar, 8 o'clock breakfast coder, A. and P. Baking powder, and A. and P. con denaed milk Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Company, largest Importers and retailers In the world, corner of Peace and Church streets. splO-tf •* i •• Home Industry. Vllet A Dahmer, tbe leading merchant tailors and clothiers at 2 Paterson Block, lu order to supply the growing demand for ready made clothing that will rival the cue torn made, though at a lower price, have manufactured durtne the summer a complete new stock for lall and winter wear Irom goods carefully selected, stylishly cut, and elegantly trimmed aud made under the -supervision of an experienced and artisiic cutter. The order department contains a full and complete assortment of foreign ami domestic fabrics. Suitings, overcoatings, trouserlng-p, etc , cut nnd made to measure by eklliiul wo kmen in a manner unexcelled lu this city. splT *»» For Sale. Coal—Hard, clean Lehigh — No slate, no clinker. Flour—Cheapest and best brand* In the market. Oats, Hay, Straw and Feed, all selected goods. Wood—Five barrels for fl.—No peddlers. Cannel Coal and Block wood for open grates. At Russell'* Coal Facd, 46 French street. Bncklen't Arnica Salve. The Best Salve ID the world for Cuts Brutees, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Bore*, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively •area Piles, or no pay required. It IB guar- •nteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by B. 6. Van Pelt & Co., Druggists. ••»• Telephone Service In New Brunswick $30, $40 and $50 per sn- 'Dum, depending on the number of local message* aent and joint use of line. Full long- distance equipment; private lines and speaking tube systems installed at reasonable rates. Address The New York and New Jersey Telephone Company, 86 Church Street, New Brunswick. sp!6-2m Amusements to Come. Oct. 18 to 29—Second annual fair of New Brunswick Athletic Association, in Zimmerman's Hall. Oct. 8 to 13—Grand fair of Branch No. S, la Zimmerman's Hall. Boodinot's Prices. Fresh bamfl, lOe. lb.; roast pork, 8c. to lOe,; pickled pork, 8c.; sirloin steak, 14c.; iBSld* round steak, 14c.; pot roast, 5c. to to.; prime rib, 18>fc.,- corned beef, 5c.; lag mutton, lOe ; chops, 10c.; blndquarter lamb, 18c ; forequarter lamb, 9cj 7 Hiram street; telephone call, 211. TO DECIDE CHAMPIONSHIPS Marksmen and Golfers Hold Tournaments. THE SHOOT OF THE .GUN CLUB Held on Saturday—Three Ties—The GollClnb's Long Drive Competition. The first championship shoot of the Brunswick Gun Club was held Saturday and was participated In by a score ol the club's crack marksmen. Tt.e shoot was well attended by an Interested crowd of club members. The final result showed three ties for first place. H. H. Stevens, Clarence Oakley and V. 8. Voorbees all making 42 out of a possible 50. Each man shot at 50 targets, expert rules. As club guests several out of town members Including the famous Mr. Alpen and Van Dyke took part and, of course, carried off the honors, Mr. Alpen making 43 and Van Dyke 47 The latter did exceptionally clever work Of hie last 25 btrdo he missed only one. The following were the complete scores. J. A. Blloh, 41: R. McDowell. 39: H. H Stevens. 42: V. 8 Voorhpfs, 42: R. M. Pettit, 40; W. E Sperling, 38: Irving- Hoae- land, 39; Joseph Fisher, 30: C. S. Van NuU, 81; F. Van D>ck, 47; G McAlpln, 43; C Oakley, 42; 8. Kanda 1, 35; A. L. Mundy, 30; Harvey Ireilell, 40; M. Allen, 32; C. J. Carp-nder, jr , 81; G. A Vlehmann, 18. Tbe ties will be shot off at a later date, to be arrsnped by tbe contestants. ID connection with the cbampionshlp the regul«r monthly shoot Inr trophies was held The scores were as follows : Class A—I. A Blloh, 22 ; R. McDowell, 22 : H R. Stcv-ns, 2\ ; V. S Voorbers, 21 ; R. M., 20 ; W. E. Sperling, 19 ; Irving Homeland, 17 : Joseph Fisher, 16 ; C. 8. Van Nuls, 16 : W S. Gummere, 11 ; F. Vac Dvk« , 'Z8 ; U M. Alpin. 23 Class B.—E., 2d ; C. Oakley, 1 9 ; S. Randall, 19 ; A L. Mundy, 17 ; H Iredell, 17 ; H. B !?mHh. 16 : M. All^n, 16 : W. E. Sperliug, jr., 15 ; C. J. Waker, 9 ; P. Fick, 8 Class C-I Howell, 17 ; T Pratt, 1ft ; C J. Carpeuder, 15 : G. A. Vlehmann, 7 ; J. Parsotis, G. Arrangements are being made- for a triangular club shoot between Brunswick, Dayton and Freehold on Uct 5. Brunswick will be represented liy the (o.Howiue team: K. M. Pfttit, G. S Mi-Ali'in, Joseph Fisber, W. E. 8jH-rlintr. V. S. Yoorhccs. S. Randall. II. H. SICTCIIS. Inhii: Hoaclaud, Irving Howell. J. A. CUivnce Onkley, A. Edward Ilcyiml.1?. M. Alli-u atd U. B. Smith, substitutes. GOLF. A Content at Long Driving on the Livingston Aveuue I.Inks. The first tournament of the season of the New Brunswick Golf Club was held Satur- dav afternoon on the links on Livingston avenue. The contest was for locg drivers, with separate prizes of sliver mounted drives for the men and women contestants. Five drives were allowed each contestant and ts were for the best average. The play- was from the new teeing ground directly at the club house toward the flist hole, 274 yards distant, with limits between Bide lines of 100 (eet The five highest averages for ladles were: Miss Anna Anable, 69 yards Miss Margaret Baldwin, 60 yards; MUs lulls Anable, 55 yards; Miss E Baldwin, 47 yirds; MUs Ethel Avkiuson, 42 yards. The highest men's scores were: Asher Aikluhon, 152 yardn: W. R Hill, 1 8 jards; John P. Street, 140 janls; Frank L Jauewey, U8 yards; ProU-ssor E. L. Stevenson, 124 \nrds. The longest single drive for ladies was made by MUs Anua Anable, S4 yards, and the longest drive for tbe men was l>y W. H. Hill, who made 197 yards Miss Anna AnaM-- received tlie women's jir zc and Aslier Atkiu.-o' the m< n't* prize. Tlie t'.uruament \v»b ini'.rKeil |.y crtal ( -' n - tlmsinsm. A t .uniHin.'ii! lor hulirs, (or a silver cup. will be held on Uct. -'*i, und one lor men ou Nov. 5. Football. On Saturday tbe Rutgers football team went to play Lt-hlgh at South Bethlehem, Pa. Tbe members of tbe team had no expectation of winning, but hoped to keep the ecore do.-n as low as possible. Taklup it a'l In all, the team did as gwd work as could be exported of It. The greatest fault That can be found is the slowness ID lining up Lehijrh was also slow and the game was a very uninteresting \>ne throughout, Tbe final score was 25 to 0 lu favor of Lehigh. ATPKAL (ASKS. An Important Derision ICendered by Judge llice 7'h ID MoruliiR. MONLIAT, Sept SO. — In tbe Court of Common Pleas this morn'ng an Important decision, affecting the method of appealing from 6 justice's court diclsion was ren dered. The Bta'u'e is somewhat confused ami tl is decision does much to clear up tbe mi tbod 01" procedure Tbe case was that ot Fre- nun vs. Jones Judgment w-ae ren- deied In tbe lower court !n favor ol F-ee- insu. Jonis appealed, bu' did rot clve tbe just ce notice ol his lute lion to appml. Mr. Freeman's counsel, George Sllrer. moved to strike the case Irom the list, as it had not ti-tu properly notlcrd. Judge Klct iblc niO'i'luji orcU're.i 'bt- c»e>« frliU'ktn tri-oi tbe list, ib' 1 appellant i ot bavin* given the justue notice of LU lutentlou to appeal. A written dectnton was tiled The case IB of importance to nil lawyers who have much Justice's Court practice. The following are the head not.s of tbe decision: A person d«-elriiis: to appeal from a judgment In the justice's court and to obtain a stay of execution under section 81 ol the Small Cause act, Hev. Page 5*8, must make his formal demand to the justice for an ap peal and pay the costs required to be paid, before the appeal is granted, and also, If H be a jury case, file bis affidavit with the jus- lice, aud it is optional with the appellant either to file a bond with the justice or with the clerk of tbe Court of Commoe Pleas or with tbe judge of said court at or before the time of obtaining the stay of execution from said judge. Query; whether or not by reason of the promises of this statute the appeal must not have been demanded of the justice before the stay of execution Is granted a by judge of the Court of Common Pkas. The case was decided against Jones the appealand. - « •• Drank and Disorderly. Thomas Cuslck, who reports himself a machinist, from Wilmington, Del., was drunk and disorderly on Albany street on Saturday night. He was arrested by Officer Kelly and jailed for two days by Recorder Harkins. New Brunswick at the Fair. A. L. Mundy has a fine display of carriages, coaches, wagonnettes and a general Hue of pleasure and business wagons at the gr«at Inter-State Fair, at Trenton, NEW BRUNSWICK, If. J., MONDAY EVENING, SEPT. 30, 1895 MISS HOGARTY INDICTED. A Rumor That the Grand Jury Has Pqund a True Bill Against Her. It was rumored today that the Grand Jury had indicted Mies Mamie Hogarty for complicity In the recent attempt to break jail. The Grand Jury resumed Its sessions this morning, intending to complete its work and then adjourn. It was expected that the list of| Indictments would be handed to the court this afternoon. No confirmation of the rumor as to Miss Hoparty'g indictment could be secured as every efficial on being questioned, closed up once tighter than an oyster. If the girl has been Indicted she must stand trial on her indictment in spite of her discharge by Recorder Harklns. The statement that she has been Indicted has caused the greatest excitement among those who believe her Innocent. S. B 8. BE PLIES. He Replies Forcibly to Alderman Richardson's Letter. To the Editor of tbe TIMES : DEA.B SIR — I am very sorry that the pressure of Saturday's busluess prevented me from replying immediately to Alderman Richardson's attempt at self justification, although the tone of his article is such as to f-rlt only contempt I still do not think it should be passedlu silence. His introduction ID which he states that I should have ustd only two Initials In signing my letter is either potntlr&B or Indecent. He has written himself down an ass or worse. As might be expected a communication in sOch a manner contains very little of argument or caramon etnae. He admits my chare-" that be, claiming to represent tbe poor committee of Common Council has filed with the Overseer of tbe Poor a list of bus! tieee men rfho are to receive the city patronage. It IB this assumption of superior power that is complained of. If tbe Overseer of tbe Poor IB Appointed and paid to do certain work according to bis best judgment what right has Alderman Richardson to interfere ? II Alderman Richardson is to do the work why should the Overseer of the Poor be paid If the Richardson method were to become populaMzi-d here we might see Alderman Helm, as chairman of the Finance Committee, col'ectlhg taxes for City Collector Price or assuming charge of the municipal funds, thinking himself better able to do that than City Treasurer Neilson. We would see the chairman of the Police Committee directing what arrt-Bts should be made, while the Streets and Koads Committee would serve upon Street Commissioner Hagerman a list of contractors whose bide for sewerage should be tbe only ones considered. Richardson's action Is doubly wrong. He cannot defend H even on the ground that "to the victors belong the spoils," and that as a Republican member of a Republican board he has a right to distribute patronage. If he is capable of koowiug anything he knows that he owes his slight prominence to an accident In which a saloon bar, a Republican postmaster and a a loaded penny figured. Common Council is equally divided politically and his assumption of authority is as audacious, unwarranted and impudent as It-is rldlculons. No one but a callow and rather young Alderman having his first taste of political preferment would think of making it. 80 much for that part, as lor his list of coal dealers which he puts forth with so much apparent pride. I need only call attention 'o the fact that of the seven, six are Republican firms. If this is only a coincidence it is a peculiar one falling in BO cicely as It does with my charges. Alderman Richardson works in a rubber faciory, but be considers himself able to ruu the entire city government. His strong point U In taking care of the poor. He meddles with tbe work of tbe City Physician and so ruatiRgeB Indirectly to have some connection with bringing the children of the poor Into this world. With his little partisan list of proceiy stores and shoe shops be feeds them tiDd cloUiis tbi-m ; when they are sick it IB lo Aldertuan RichHrdsou's friends in the drug business they go for their medici'e, and wbeu they finally die this noble Alderman bus all rea^y a Republican undertaker to lay them away. Ii certsinly is a grand scheme and shows what a wonderful man is this First, ward Reformer. Els specialties seem to be looking after the poor and making jokes that are weak or worse. B. B. 8. PRESERVE THE PAVEMENTS. An Ordinance Wanted to Prevent their Destruction. The Street Commissioner is now engaged in repairing the pavement on George street. It is discovered that nearly all the work be IB required to do has been caused by the bad work of plumbers who have torn up the pavement to Introduce city water to various premises. Every year our street pavtmects art- destroyed by the reckless carelessness of plumbers, who never put back in a work- maullUe manner the street pavements which tin y tear up One nf the crying needs of this city Is the j'asfHgf of Btt oriliiiMUce that will prt-ve i lie ( ol the sire t pavements except t>y p. rmi-cUin of tha Street Commissioner will require thht anyone who obtains pi'i mlsclon shall be rf quired to put tte turLis back In proper condition under H 'hat can be enfi reed and which will be sufficient to pay for tbe repair of any damage that may result from any Lv- glect o r disteturd of tnis ordinance Ciiiight a Burglar. On Saturday afternoon Michael Concannon was tending bar In McQougb's saloon He heard a burglar climb Imo the rear window of Fretetjolder McFadden's house. Mickey followed bis pistol In bis hand and his knife between bis teeth. He Tracked the burglar to an upstairs room. It turned out to be the Freeholder's son who had forgotten hts key and had climbed In the window. All the rest of the afternoon the drinks were on Mickey. -^»^ Captains Give Bail. Captains Allen and Hulse, of the Iron Sleamboat Company, who were charged with criminal carlessness in running down the yacht Adelaide oflT Stapleton, S. I., gave ball at Port Richmond today. OTHEE PEOPLE. Items to Interest Yon Concerning Friends and Acquaintances. George Smith, of Dayton, spent Sunday with friends In this city. Lewis T. CM», of Newburg, N. T., is the guest of New Brunswick friends. Miss Anna Henkle, of Helmetta, is the guest of Mrs. J. H. Hoagland, oi George street. Chief Grennewald has gone to Mt. Holly and will be the guest of the Kittle Bboadea Company. Fred. Orpen, formerly of this city, but now of Newton, N. J., ia visiting hia parent* on Church, street. TEMPORARY SCHEDULE. New Orders Under Whloh the Fire Department Will Work. Fire Department Chief Charles Greenewald has arranged a new schedule under which the local fire companies will respond to alarms. The schedule goes Into effect today and will be temporary, the new ad. lustment Is necessitated by the retirement from commission of Phoenix Engine Com pany and Rarltan Company. Phoenix Engine Company loaves tomorrow for a visit to Reading, Pa-, while Baritan's machine is being repainted and repaired in anticipation of visit to Rahway early In October. The temporary retirement of two such valuable companies, of course, makes a reorganization necessary. This reorganization has been affected by the following order: RBDI6TRICTION. Beginning with Monday September, 30, companies will respond to alarms from the various boxes according to tbe following schedule : First Second District Box No. Alarm Alarm Covered by 27 1—2 5 6 29 1—2—5 6 6 36 1—2—5 6 6 88 1—2—5 6 6 45 ' 1—2—5 6 6 47 1—2—5 6 6 49 1-5 2 . 6 56 1—2 5 6 58 1—2 5 6 63 1—2 5 5 65 1—2 5 6 67 1—2 5 6 73 2—5 1 6 75 2—5 1 1 82 2—5 6 1 84- 2—5 6 1 86 5—6 2 1 93 5—6 2 1 96 S—6 2 1 98 5-6 2 1 Liberty Hose Company and Hook and Ladder will respond to all alarms. Phoenix Hose Company will rt spend to the following boxes : Nos. 27, 29, 36, 45, 47, 49, 56, on first alarm ; 67, 73, 75, 98, 96 and 98 on second alarm. Rarltan (temporary wagon) will respond to tbe following boxes on first alarm : Ncs. 58, 63, 65, 67, 73 ; and to 27, 29, 36, 75 on second alarm. The above schedule goes Into effect Monday, Sept. 30, '95, and will remain In operation until further notice. CHAKLBS GBBBNEWALD, - Engineer. THE NEW REGISTRY. The Ballot Reform Law as Tinkered by the Republican Legislature. The ballot Reform law was based upon the theory that the State would manage the elections, Instead of the politicians. On that theory it permitted nominations by petition ; furnished the voter with each form of ballot nominated ; required the election officers to make the registry from personal observation and knowlsdge ; kept the politicians away from the polle ; and made It as easy as possible for the honest voter to poll hts ballot Last year's Republican Legislature changed all this. By a supplement to the Election laws (laws of 1894, page 659), it provided that in cities of over 40,000 inhabitants, the registry officers should not make the house-to- house canvass, and should not copy the known names of the previous registry, but should register the names 9t only such per- persons as should appear before them In person, or be credited to by the affidavit of a legal voter. There are restrictions thrown around this registration by affidavit which makes It very difficult to accomplish. The registry boards are required to meet in such cities on Oct. 1,8, 15 and at one of these meetings every person who desires t<* vote mast register his name. Every citizen^should assure himself that bis name is on the registry of his precinct, and be can charge his added trouble and annoyance to the Republican Legislature that passed the annoying law. SURROGATE'S BUSINESS. Wills Proved and Letters Testamentary Granted.During September. During the month of September at Surrogate Furman's office, letters testamentary were issued and wills probated as follows : LBTTKB8 TESTAMENTARY QRAHTED. On the estate of Mary Greason, to George W. Greason and C. H. Dubols, of Raritan township, Sept. 11. On tbe estate of Mary E. Connors,to James Cocnors, of Woodbridge, Sept. 16- On the estate of William H Gilllland, to Margaret B. Gilliland, of North Brunswick, Sept. 28. On the estate of Bernard Callahan to Patrick Hagerty, of New Brunswick,Sept. 27. WILLS PBOBATBD. Of Samuel J. Dalley. of Woodbridge, by Epbraim Cutter and Charles W. Dummond, executors, 8- pt. 3. Of William Rust of New Brunswick, by William H. and Schuyler 8. Rust.executors, Sept. 11. Of Daniel McMahon, of New Brunswick, by Bridget McMahon, executrix, Sept. 13. Of Samuel Nntt, of Cranbury, by Abijah Applegate, executor, Sept. 16. Of Allen T. Y. Colby, of South Brunswick, by Eleanor Colby, executrix, Sept 24. Of A. 8 Meyrick.ot Souih Brunswick, by Jane G. Meyrlck, executrix, Sept. 26. Of William H. Lamberson, of Madison, by Kezia Lamberson and William E. Warne, executors, Sept. 27. An Eliterprising Firm Opening. Sternberg & Company the popular clothiers of Newark, bavitg opened a branch of of their busiuets in this city at 9 Church street, it was crowded to the doors Saturday evenltig by former patrons and future cus tomers, and judgli g from the enormous piles of otto grade clothing coupled with attraC' tive prlct j their success seems assured. The window display was specially attractive containing the finest garments to be seen in this city and reflects great credit on the taste and ability of Mr. Marks, tbe local manager and bis assistants. Mr. Marks is no stranger here having already established an enviable reputation for himself In tbe clothing trade In this city having successfully managed the branch for tbe Sherman Clothing Company but severed his connec tlon with It to conduct the business ol Sternberg & Company, who Is better equipped for the manufacture and sale of high grade ready made clothing at popular prices, it seems safe to assume that Sternberg & Company have come to stay. Opening the Social Season. What promises to be the most successful affair of the season will be held in Parochial Hall, Suydam street on next Friday evening Oct. 4. Music will be furnished by Messrs. Garland, Hart and Bartow. The hall will be brilliantly Illuminated and tbe whole interior will be decorated with a liberal display of palms and plants by Kltchenmeister. The committee having tbe affair In charge consists of James F. Mitchell, William F. Dunn, Michael O'Connell, Michael Camp ton, John J. Welsh and George Macom. T. 9L C. A. The meeting of the T. M. C. A., yesterday afternoon, was attended by 240 men and the discourse by student, J. 7. Baylla, of the Seminary on "The True Offering" wa* very interesting and profitable. The singing by the Colored Creole Quartette was very fine and the leader U a real artist. INTER-STATE FAIR WEEK, When the Politicians Will Gather at Trenton. GRIGGS AND HIS MANAGERS Will be on Hand to do All He Can tor Himself Among tbe Farmers He Can Get to Listen to Him. TKHNTON, Sept. 29.—This Is the beginning of the Trenton Fair week, which brings together more hayseed politicians than a circus, especially on Thursday, which, for some unknown reason, Is tbe "holy Thursday" of all Jersey politicians the fair-world over. Gubernatorial candidate Griggs will, of course, be here, and so will his two guardians, Senators Sewell and Hobart, of Paterson. But tbe Democratic candidate will appear neither at fairs nor on the stump. That was well understood before Chancellor McGlll's nomination, which was pretty generally discounted over a month before it was made. It was also well understood that the Chancellor would not and should not resign his judltial office until ready to assume the duties of the Governorship. Judge Bedle In 1874, Judge Dlxon in 1883, and Judge Werts in 1892 qul- tly continued ou the Supreme Court bench, although they were running for the Governorship also. It was neither dignity nor being afraid, "but simply the gross Impropriety of leaving unfinished suits and suitors In the lurch. Much more so with the Chancellor, whose complicated equity jurisdiction, as every lawyer yer comprehends, cannot be dropped at a moment's notice without confusion to the Interested patles. The convention of last Thursday, enthusiastic but not boisterous, reminded one oi the old time gatherings when the Randolphs, Parkers and Stocktons used to be at the head of the Democratic party. There was in fact a considerable sprinkling among the delegates of the old war horses, who were active In politics years ago. Above all, everybody had a very cheerful view of the political situation. Even our old friend, ex-Senator John Carpenter, tbe editor of the Clinton Democrat, and once of the New Brunswick TIMKS, who threatened In his connty caucus to smash things if " Farmer " Gus Cutler was not nominated, enthused with the loudest over McGlll and thought after all that everything was well that ends well. The makeup of tbe convention, not less than the nomination, showed how completely the old Influences, which used to be so potent a few years ago, had been supplanted. Chairman McDermott's disappearance from tbe head of tbe State committee was only another evidence of this. Bat the "angels" won't run eilber the Democratic or Griergs' campaign for all that. And by the way, that was rather a cruel parting shot at Griggs from McDermott. The latter in the opening speech calling the committee to order, thanked the Republican venvention of a week previous for giving him a character,"for they nominated my fellow counsel, Mr. Griggs" in the defence of the race track cases of a few years ago. And then again, referring to Griggs at- attempt to go back on his record, while in \he State Senate, as chief mover In the Republican option Legislation of seven years ago, McDermott dryly observed that the trouble with Griggs is he doesn't know whether be has got prohibition or delerlum tremens. That shot was directed against the Republican candidates' present hedging attitude, protesting that he never was a op'ion- ist'and only pushed the Legislation at Senator Sewell's command. For all that the Democrats do not Intend to make tbe liquor question an issue, and do not mention Jt in their platform. The Democratic Legislature of 1889 settled that satisfactorily, and it will remain settled until the Republican legislators open it again by command from higher sources. Chancellor McGill will not take an active stumping part in the campaign, but when he formally accepts the nomination on Wednesday he undoubtedly, in the vigorous and terse English for which he ia noted, will give a pretty good send-off for his party. It is safe to predict that he will not pass by National isssues, like his Republieon com petitor, for they are very much involved in this year's election, which may decide which way New Jersey is to vote next year in the Presidential contest. He may also be trusted to give some mighty interesting reading on the water-syndicate Issue, and railroad taxation, and corporation Influence generally. OKAT. SuicMe at Tnnton. TRENTON, Sept. 29 — Charles Leroy Welling, son of Lewis 8. Welling, a rubber manufacturer of this city, was found In tbe cellar of his father's bouse, at 66 North Clinton avenue, this morning with his throat cut. A physician who was Immediately summoned pronounced him dead, and Coroner Bower decided that no inqutst was ne tessary. Servants discovered the body lying on a wood pile. A razor was found near at hand. The family could ascribe no molive for self murder. The supposed suicide was 41 years old and popular in clubs and in society, though his habits wer«* somewhat dissipated. He was noted for his Chesterfleldlan politeness and his elegance in dress. He was adtritted to the New Jersey bar when he was 21 years old. He practised law with the firm of Gilchrist, McGill & Qllmour, of Jersey City, for a time, but of late had been traveling as a salesman. Hungarian Stabbed. On Saturday afternoon Mavk Czisjmar, a Perth Amboy laborer was beaten and stabbed by Mike Kasko, a fellow citizen. Easko ind a large party were drinking beer in a grove and Czlasmar passed them on his way to work. The party was in holiday attire, but C^scmar wore overalls and a jumper. He was asked to drink with the merrymakers and promptly complied. Alter enjoying the hospitality of Kasko and bis friends he was asked to pay for what be had consumed. He refused to pay and a fight ensued. Czlscmar was beaten and badly cut. He bad a gash in the back of his neck, Into which three fingers might be put. Constable M. J. O'Harra arrested Kasko. Dr. F. C. Henry attended the wounded man. Kasko will be given a hearing today. It is probable that other arrests will be made. LOCAL TALENT, To Give an Elaborate Enter tairfm en t at Sayreville. A coterie of bright young New Brans wickers are arranging to give a musicale and literary entertainment at Sayreville on the evening of Thursday, Oct. 10, under the auspices of Rarltan Lodge No. 116, K. of P., of that town. That it will be an artistic success is ss sured, as Miss Alice K. Hormby, the well known musician, has assumed direction, while the list of artists includes In addition to Mias Hormby, such noted entertainers as Misses L'Matta Holmes, Anna Boas and Hazel Silcox, and Messrs, Charles Crouch and Alfred Stott. IT Is eald In the country that every girl -who makes poor butter can rWite "Curfew Shall Not Slog Tonight." ELOPEMENT. John Suydam and lizzie Miller Make a ay Match. An interesting story of aa elopement in Sast Brunswick has just come to light. Lizzie Miller, is a pretty 17-year-old girl, the daughter of Joseph Miller, senior partner in the firm of Pettit & Miller, at South River. John Snydam, who is 21 years of age and ives at Wes ton's Mills, was her ardent ad- mlrer. He worked on one of Collier's ice wagons and his prospects were not of the best so that while Mr. Miller did not object to his calling he certainly did not look with favor upon th« marriage of his daughter to Suydam. On Sunday last Snydam took Miss Miller out driving. They failed to return. Her sarenta were driven almost wild with anxiety. It was finally learned that Suydam and the girl had eloped. Tbe runaway couple were married by a minister near New Brunswick. They left town at once, and are now living at Fairbaven, N. J., near tbe coast. * Mr. Miller is said to be angry at his daughter's disobediencBj but »s she is over 15 years of age no legal steps can be taken to insure her return. She seems to be very well satisfied with her choice and declares she will never leave Suydam. STATE NEWS. Recent Happenings From All Over Mew Jersey. A branch of the Irish-American Alliance s being formed at Bordentown. The Nail Mill at the Oxford Iron works. Warren Connty, resumed work yesterday after having been shut down since last March. Louis Welmer. 50 years old, a barber In Hudson avenue, Quttenberg, was found dead In his shop late Wednesday night. He bad been drinking to excess lately. The Board of Pardons has refused to commute the sentence of Fish John Czech, who Is sentenced to be hanged on next Thursday In the Hudson County Jail foi the murder of his wife. George Belde, the 3-year-old son of Joseph Belde, of 824 South Broad street, Trenton, was struck by an electric car in that city Thursday afternoon and received Injuries from which he died shortly after. Nettle Herring, 12 months old, the daughter of John Herring, a farmer living in Camden, died Thursday from tbe effects of the bite of a sand viper several days ago while playing in her father's back yard. The striking weavers at East Lake, Woolen Mills, Brldgeton, are still out. They demand the restoration of the 15 per cent. taken off their wages some time ago, and have refused an offer of a five per cent, advance. Early last evening Patrick Hainey, of Fleming, discovered a marauder prowling around his chicken houses. He hastened to the place, but the thief jumped through a rear window and made his escape with two of Mr. Halney's fine game chickens. Thursday night a raid was made upon the poultry yard of Edward Dalley, near High Bridge. Here tbe thieves stole 30 tine pullets. The son of L. C. Saulsbury, of High Bridge, waa held up by highwaymen Thursday night and robbed of $4, all the money he had on his person. Saulsbnry was returning to his home from Phllllpsburg at a late hour, and while passing a dreary piece of thicket, the men, who appeared to rise up out of the earth before him, grabbed his horse and demanded his cash, which was promptly handed over. The holdup occurred near Washington, Warren county. German Paper on Griggs. The Hoboken Relndschau baa the following to say regarding Republican candidate Grlgga. The German voters In the coming election bold the balance of power and are In a position to protect the State of New Jersey against a great deal of oppression. The Republican candidate for Governor, Lawyer Griggs, of Paterson, showed In 1888 as a member of the Senate In an unquestionable way what he Is made of. Three charscter- Istlcs are shown In his fight for the local- option and high-license law, and these should make hia election as Governor of New Jersey Impossible In the eyes of every flerman of whatever political faction be supports. Being a temperance man of high degree, a man Influenced by big corporations and also opposed to tbe Germans, he should not be entitled to any share of consideration by the Germans. A politician who does not respect the liberal principles of our Cons itu- tlon should not get a single German vote. Now Is the time that the German voter can make himself felt and prohibit that the man who will give his signature to laws contrary to tbe Interest of the German shall be placed at tbe bead of the Government. The personal liberty and tbe claim of tbe Germans to be acknowledged as a respectable element la at stake. Grlggs Is not the man from whom we could expect any kind of consideration In these respects. He should not, under any clrcnmstances, exist for the German voter as a candidate for Governor. Sayrerille Items. SAYRKVILLE, Sept. 28.—Jacob Miller's youngest child died of croup on Thursday week last. Dr J. H. Beekman is recovering from an attack of diphtheria Lawrence Johnson, has purchased the house and lot now occupied by Theodore Bright. Rev. Mr. Strickland, Presiding Elder, preached In tbe M. E. Church last Sunday morning. Joseph Cathcart, jr., Is a happy boy, his father having purchased for him a new Waverlv bicycle. Masons are at work bulMlng ai addition to the M. E. Church. The churcu la to be made 25 feet longer than It waa formerly. W. E. Letts returned from Ne'vburgh, N. Y., where he has been employed on a North river boat, to spei d Sunday with his mother. The Ladles Aid Society of the German Presbyterian Church will hold their annual fair In Sayreville Hall, Oct. 3 and 4. The proceeds of which will go for tbe church. Rarltan Lodge, K. of P., No. 116, Is making arrangements for a grand musicale to be bold In Sayreville Hall, on Oct. 10, under tbe leadership of Miss Hornby, tbe celebrated musician of New Brunswick. PBICE, TWO CEST8 THE NEW "EIGHT BELLS.'' Clear Over The Ship that Rocks Storm. in Tbe famous Brothers Byrne, the quartette of fun makers, who have amused so many people by their grotesque acrobatic specialties, will appear at Allen's Theatre, Monday evening, Sept. 30,ln the natural pantomimic comedy, the new "Eight Bells." Almost Accident to Mr. Clark. David Clark, the well known photographer of George street, was the victim of a painful and serious actident yesterday about noon. He had just come out of the Second Reformed Church and started to cross George street in a diagonal course toward Church street, when his foot caught lu one of the new rails for the trolley road, which had been placed in the gutter. It threw him forcibly to the ground, splitting bis left kneecap and giving him a fearful shock. He was assisted to his feet by Dr. H. R. Baldwin, D. D. Williamson and C. Fisher and carried to the drug store opposite in the Allen building, and from there was conveyed to his home on Somerset street in a coach. Dr, Baldwin found that tbe injury to his kneecap was serious and said It would be several weeks before he would be able to use his limb again. His condition today was not improved, as the knee la greatly swollen, and be suffers great pain. ^ Court This Morning 1 . HOHDAY, Sept. 30.—In court this morn lag a bomber of cases were called and were continued until Thursday next, to which time tbe jury panel waa discharged. the time the curtain rises on the first act until it falls after the last one, tbe audience is looking and laughing at Byrne Brothers. Only one of them, John F. Byrne, has anything In particular to say. Tbe other three brothers carry their part in paBtomime. The scenery of "Eight Bells" is constructed especially for these aglie brothers, and they go sailing through windows, jump- Ing headlong through tbe sides of the houses and tumbling through-a trick coach in the most reckless^and startling manner The best scene is in the second act, when the Interior of adjoining staterooms on an ocean steamer is shown to the audience. The staterooms are occupied by the four Byrne brothers, and while the shii is rolling; in the waves they Introduce some of the beet acrobatic turns. This act ends wi'h a terrific storm at sea, which rocks the ship so much'that she finally turns completely over, and tbe Inhabitants of the two statercooie are whirled about In a way that Is most astonishing. NEED NOT FAST. Papal Dispensation—Father Dlttrlch to Leave St. Peter's. In all the Catholic churches of the diocese of Trenton yesterday it was announced that by an Indult issued by the Pope a dispensation from the law of abstinence is granted to working people and the members of the lousehold ou all days of absiHcnce except Fridays, Ash.Wedneaday, all Holy Week and the vigil of Christmas day. On all other days, such as the Ember days> abstinence from the use of flesh meat need not be observed. This applies alao to Lent. AT ST. PETER'S CHURCH. At 8t. Peter's Roman Catholic Church yesterdav It was announced that Father Wlliam F Dittricb, the popular and faithful curate of the church, baa been assigned to the charge of a parish at Vineland, N. J Father Dlttrlch's pluce at St. Peter's will be taken by Rev. Father Eagan. T LATEST TELEGRAMS PROBABLY South Hirer's Fire Fighters. Tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock the town commissioners of South River will meet to consider bids for the erection of an engine bouse and meeting room. This Is the preliminary step to organizing an engine company, an Institution of which South River has stood In much need. The engine house must be erected on Ferry street, on a lot recently purchased from John Fee, jr. It will front on the new macadam pavement to be laid by the New Brunswick Traction Company. The house will practically be a town hall as it will contain meeting rooms for the various boards. The new chemical engine Is expected to arrive very shortly. It is one of the best of the type manufactured. The hose company's equipment Is being thoroughly overhauled and when the necessary work of organization Is completed, South River will have a8 fine and well equipped a department as any town of Us size in the state. Candidate Griggs' Record.* John W. Griggs, the Republican nominee for Governor, was a member of the State Senate for six years, and its president In 1886. He was the leader of the Republican majority of the session of 1888, when the local option, high-license laws were passed, and although it is claimed that he opposed the Introduction of those measures in caucus, be was their warmest supporter on the floor of the Senate. Mr. Griggs Is an able man, a witty speaker and a good lawyer, but the fact that he is Identified with Hobart's water syndicate will lose him many votes, especially In Jersey City.—N. J. Staats Zeltung. Delicious Blend. How Is It that I cannot get a eood cup of coffee any more. This is a question often asked. Take our advice and buy a pound of our delicious blend of fresh roasted coffee for 30 or 35 cents per pound, take it home and grind just what vou want to use. Cook and serve with A & P. condensed milk and we guarantee that you will never ask tint qnes tlun again, provided you continue using our coffee. The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Company, Importers, cofiee roasters and maiiu facturers; 200 stores In the United States. Corner of Church and Peace streets. —••«• Kempson vs Piorson. St. George Kempson, who hid the trouble with his brother-in-law, John Noble Pleraon, a few days ago, says that be was not guilty ol a breach of the peace, nor was be held for that, but as a witness. He has certiorated the whole proceedings to tbe Supreme Court, and brought suit against the officer for false arrest. To the Ladies. We have the finest selection of cloaks, jackets and suits of all the latest designs to suit the most fastidious. A call will convince you, A. Sternberg A Co., 9 Church street. -ep30 Who are L. Sternberg & Co. J They are the largest credit house In the State. They are tbe recopnlzed leaders of fashion. They are manufacturers, thus saving tbe consumer the middle-man's pn fit. sep30 NO BATTLE Will be Fought in Texas. Dallas Marks Brothers' Oft'ering. This enterprising firm has a new atjiioun •. c ment In today, calling particular attention to their dress goods department. They have some of the finest patterns ia the city, all new and well worth the attention of our lady readers. - *« * To Your Interest. We have never before seen such an elegant assortment of tailor made clothes aa Is now shown for fail and winter wear at A. Wolfson & Sons'. Style, fit and finish are combined with utility and low prices. sep26-3t ,-,. ... — .^ » ». Lessons In Yocal Culture. • Miss ELISABETH BEEBE, soprano, of New York, will give lessons in vocal culture. Terms moderate. For further particulars address 399 Towasend street, New Bruns wick. ipl4-lia A HOTEL FIRE AND PANIC.;! A Woman'sBad F,nl— en Vessels btranded— Brooklyn Bridge PROBAB1 \ > Will be Allowed in 15 TTLR the State of AUSTIN, Tex., Sept. 2i>.—Very few legislators have «ppeareil for tbe special session ordered to consider prlz-figbtlng and a full quorum will hardly be on hand tomorrow. The sentiments of members heard from continues favorable to the immediate passing of a law making prize fl^htlng a felony, and all lu 'icate a desire to prevent the Dallas tight. HOTEL Bible Class to Dr. Steams' Union Bible Class will meet In tbe lecture room of tbe First Presbyterian Church, on Tuesday evening, at 7 o'clock. All are cordially Invited. Please bring your Bibles. aep30-2t *» Fall Opening. Will display on Thursday and Friday, Oct. 3 and 4, elegant designs in hats, bonnets ; also fine French Novelities. Miss Vincent, 203 Nellson street. eep30-4t For Farmers. We cremate No. 1 Fertilizer, and sell at tbe very lowest prices. Nothing can equal It. W. J. Wiley, 54 Washington street. Telephone 108. Aug. 15-tf. The Cosmopolitan Hotel on Fire. NEW YOKE, Sept. 30 —Nearly 150 guests of the Cosmopolitan Hote', at the corner of Chamber street and. West Broadway, were turned out of their beds a few minutes after midnight this morning by an alarm of fire In the hotel, anil hud to scramble In a half- clothed condition down the stairway. Tbe fire d!d unt prove serious and after a chilling wait lu the hotel parlors for half an hour they were ab!u to return to their rooms. A WOMAN'S BAD FALL. Roue Kolinx Accuses Sarnh Frank of Push- iug Her Out of a \?ln«low. NEW YORK, Sept. CO—Rose Bohm, 56 years "Id. of 105 East Eighty-fifth, street, wns taken to tliu Presbyterian Hospital this morning- suth'rinq 1 from concussion of the brain and other serious injurits. She alleged that she wan pushed out of the first story window nf her home, by a. woman of the name of Sarah Frank, who boarded with her. •«. *- - IS VESSELS STRANDED. Great Damage to Shipping Lakes. the CHICAGO, Sept. 30. —N'o less than 13 vessels have been reported stranded at various points on the lakes during the past 13 hours while reports continue to be received of others flying the si^nal* of distresa. BROOKLYN BKLDUETROUBLE. No Improvement by the Recent Costly Change. NEW YORK, Sept. 30.—There was some growling; and erurnbiine, actions: the passengers on the Bro:.k : yn and County l 'L" roads in Brooklyn thin morning because of the way trains were delayed aad the passengers made late In reaching this city. The new terminal, which has cost §1,000,000, was opened yesterday afternoon, but there was no prac.Mral test of its usefulness until the rush came, this morning 1 . THE WEATHER. As recorded at the central office of the Sew Jersey Weather Service, State Experiment Station, this city. Th*- following record ahows the highest ind lowest temperature rrc.inifd yesterday, in coru^Hrtf'ii Ait;, it" ••orr-.— ponrtins r5ate Df last v>-fir . n\t>" *.h. -trn'>'jr' >' r>rf>c1p1t.i» Sept. 29 '•%,'••' "' Lowest 70 0 I Sept 29 1«96 78.« Truce i).(Id '•••><• ' ..' MOMPAY, Sf.PTEMBEB M ^"Hf fr' r -. ' ' " '' Fn I T RHn'i Vf hurul I I'y *' • r>. -5 t\-ni[.»-rrt; urr it v^< >'• L. S. Depart HUM) ol w \VtfHther Mureau* OFUCIAJL >. >KKCAST. WASHINGTON, D. C., £ept. 30. Indications—Fair toduy and Tuesday. Probably troat Tu*-sdny nioruiug. "The .Ht»«uiel)uuk." Frederick Warde will b,^ BWQ at Allen'8 Theatre on Friday evenl&sj, Oe'. 4, in "The Moun'f banks," a rom-iotic drama, full of powerful sc ' -8 and coi ib'niui; In Us con- •''-"> • uedy, tragedy a.-id ptthos. la the character '•! He!p!i'-i.or, i: e Mountebank, Mr. Warde has tound a r». x most e"! nently fitted to his vereatile Hli ^powerful rendition of it be to his reputation as au ar' the plays lu his repertory, vides for '' I he Moutjtct' t:,K<" special stage settings and mountic^s, vv t rh are ID complete keeping wlili u- pirii.-tl ami placea where the action Is ,).e°':fu-'l to have occurred. The e''S' u jiu.g \f rich and hand- st'fiu- In '-very dr -.U. It hm n^eived the same car< tu. a'ttiitlou that bus cau a ed Fred- crick Warde to become noted aa a liberal producer of plays as well aa an eminent actor. and by hia us added largely .j' Aa with all Mr. Warde pro- The Best Summer Medicine. Use Blackberry and Qlrg^r Brandy for all bowel complaints. Nothing more ejQfe>-<iye^ Preparel by Auguet Streltwolf, 395 Bnrne> itreet. Jail 3m Did you Attend the Opening Saturday Might? To accommodate those who could not attend, we will give away from fj to 9 p. m., the balance of 500 boys fults, at §1 00; usual price §3.00. L. Steruber^ & Co., 9 Church street. sepSO Furniture that is I In these days of folding beds and other conveniences necessary to save room aajifltsg.. that will tend to t Tefy-day use, best-lea beti)g, made Into a comfortable bed at night, to" bound to meet thi- approbation of all housekeepers. Edward Illu^ber r as a novelty in this Hue. lu addition to bis large and complete line of all kinds of furniture, that 1» well worth seeing; fllajjlace Is on the corner of Schureman and Nelson streets. ap26-tf - - * • *- -- Do Mot Fail To so to Niagara Falls on Monday, Oct. 7, 1895, with, the New Brunswick City Mission Excursion, via the" Lehigh Valley Railroad. Fare for tbe round trip, ten dollars ($10). All tickets must be purchased on or before Friday, Oct. 4, 1895. For tickets apply to any of the following commltte : Rev. P. T. Pock man, James H. Van Cleef, H. Brewster Willis, H. B. Zimmerman. sep28-tl DUFFY-In this city^on Sept. 29, 1895, Mary G. Wall, btloved wife of Patrick Daffy, ageU 21 years, 4 months and 27 days. • Relative* and friends are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral from her late residence, 188 Townsend street, on Wednesday, at 8.30 and.SacreS Heart Church at 9 o'clock.,

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