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MR. WAAS’S RECEPTION.
MEETING BIS EMENDS ON BIf BORTY-SIXTB BIRTBDAT. Union Hill Grieves for the Loss of Gott lieb Blrenbrolck—Notes of All Kinds from Every Fart of North Hudson. Last Monday night at Waas’s Casino, Union Hill, the forty-sixth anniversary oi the birth of Freeholder Charles Waas was fittingly celebrated by his fellow mem bers of the Friendship Club. Eighteen members of the club were present. The evening was pleasantly spent in feasting, singing and bowling, which lost is the fa vorite pastime of the Friendships. It is one of the customs of the club to present the member who has the highest bowling score for the mouth with a silver watch and chain. In February the highest score was made by Joe Lemonuier, mak ing in one game 256 points. Last month s match was won by the same gentlenian. After the bowling the members sat down to a repast that kept them busy until after midnight. The “poodle” prize was won by Assistant Postmaster Hoffman. After the entertainment the committee of arrangements for the forthcoming ball of the club met at Loop’s Friendship Hall and finished its labors. The committee has made a contract with the New York agent of the Lubin Extract Company to have a perfumery fountain placed in tne • centre of the hall upon the occasion of the The funeral of Gottlieb Berenbroick, ex member of the Board of Education, of Union Hill, took place yesterduy after noon, and was one of the largest that has been known on the Hill in years. Tlie de ceased was a member of several societies, among them the Union Hill Ueidertafel, the Union Hill Turn Verein and the Ex empt Firemen’s Association. He was about sixty-tlvo years of age, and for thirty-five years had been a resident of the Hill. The funeral services were held at his late residence, at No. 2ti Union Place, and were conducted by the Kev. Dr. Jus tin, of the German Evangelical Church. Nearly all the prominent citizens of Union Hill and many from other towns paid their last respects to the memory of the dead man by attending the funeral. The floral offerings were many and some of them were exceedingly costly and beautiful. The burial was in the Grove Church cemetery. The pall bearers were Messrs. Oetto Venino, Theodore De Ciyne, Paul Hertle, Arthur Klabre. George vix and Ernest Duval. During the passage of I the funeral cortege through the streets the town bell was tolled and flags were displayed at half mast. iid Bill Nye’s funny letter in the SUNDAY MORNING NEWS. Taken to the County Jail, ry Driehl, the insane beer truck ■, who imagined that six demons ;rying to murder him, was yesterday ed from the Union Hill Hostile to udson County Jail, there to await an nation by County Physician Con jn regard to his sanity. Officers ipf and Knight, who had him in cus experienced much trouble with their e. Driehl has been a very heavy ey drinker. annual election of officers for Union Hook and Ladder Company No. 1 ike place this evening. The follow ill probably be elected: Adam Miller, an; F. Dietz, assistant foreman; W. ion, secretary, and Otto Paul, treas stable Schlatter, who was arrested isaulting William Deiderick, was day held by Recorder Schleicher in m of *200 bail to appear before the l Jury. Henry Gottleib became his mgements are being made for a ;er mass meeting to be held at Ruth’s lext Tuesday night, for the purpose ng into a thorough discussion ox the on of the division of Hudson county, many friends of Mr. B. Franklin nee, Secretary of Jackson Lodge, 0,1. O. O. F„ will be pleased to learn e is rapidly recovering from his re evere attack of pneumonia, re will be a special meeting of the Hill Turn Verein at Ruth’s Hall, it for the purpose of completing ar nents for the erection of their new Halle. istian Locher was to have been in . into the mysteries of odd fellow i Jefferson Lodge.No. 125,1. O.O. F., on Hill, last night, but he did not The Guttenburg Board of Council held a short business session last night, but beyond the transaction of routine busi ness nothing was done. A movement is on foot in Guttenburg toward the erection of a town hall. As old as the town is it has never owned a town hall. The News was in error yesterday in stat ing that the street in front of Chairman Ruh’s house was well lighted. It isn’t. n dil --* Advertise for Savants, Advertise for Situations, Advertise for Rooms, Advertise for Tenants In the SUNDA YMORNING NEWS. HE’S AN OLD SOLDIER, Anil That’s Why the Court Reinstates Him. Lawyers Rowe and Braden received from the Supreme Court this morning a writ of mandamus compelling the Board of Public Works to reinstate George S. Lewis as tender of the bridge on which the water mains cross the Hackensack. Lewis is an old soldier, and three years ago was appointed bridge teudeir at a sal ary of *25 per month. Last summer the Board of Works dismissed him to make room for a nephew of Commissioner Tum ulty at a salary of $50 per month. Corporation Counsel Blair advised the Board that they were acting illegally, be cause Lewis is a veteran. The Board, however, paid no attention to his advice, and Messrs. Rowe and Braden applied to the Courts. The writ, in addition to reinstating Lewis, commands the Board to pay Lewis his salary during the time of his enforced suspension, besides his costs of suit. Paulus Hook’s New Officers. Court Paulus Hook, No. 7686, A. O. F., was instituted at Humboldt Hall last night by officers of Jersey City Court. The members of Jersey City Court met at Roche’s Hall and they marched to Hum boldt Hall preceded by a baud. The offi cers ef the new court are: C. R., J, Thomas Derancy; S. C. R., John W. Fredericks: treasurer, John F. Doyle; financial secretary, Frank A. O’Neill; recording secretary, John Weeden; S. W., Michael Downs; J. W., Wm. Meier: S. B., Harry Staynouglit; J. B., Andy W. Behr ens; M. E., Dr.Peter Hoffman; Trustees, Thos. W. Duncan, eighteen months; Jas. W. Whelan, twelve months; Bernard Foley, six months. Read Bill Nye's tunny letter in the next SUNBAYMORNING NEWS. To Meet This Afternoon. The Atlantic Association will hold its meeting at the Fifth Avenue Hotel this afternoon at 4 p. m. to complete organiza tion by choosing its associate members. Secretary Braden and Manager Powers, of the Jersey Citys, expect the business will be speedily accomplished. The Nonpareil’s English Rival, IBy Cable to the United Frees.] London, March 1,1888.—Pritchard, who Is a resident of London, has been backed to fight Jack Dempsey, the Nonpareil, for a stake of $5,000. HU Bfl'ects Sent to Switzerland. Warden Osborne, of the City Hospital, received a letter today from the Swiss con sulate, New Fork, requesting him to hold , , - . - ' ■ all articles belongieg to Jacob Knochel, whose resemblance to a certain Nicholas Rayner has caused so much speculation in the hospital staff. The warden, in whose mind there has never been any doubt of the identity of Knochel, immediately re plied, stating that all Knoehel’s effects had been sent on to his brother in Switzer land. So, for the’present, the case rests. SIR CHARLES TIPPER ARRIVES. He Leaves the Steamer for the Grand Cen tral I>epot. When the steamer Trave, of the North German Lloyd Company’s service, arrived at her dock in Hoboken at noon today, one of the foremost persons to walk down the gang plank was Sir Charles Tnpper. Closely following him was Lady Tnpper. A closed coach was in waiting and they drove off to New York. I had a chance to speak to him, but his answers were evasive. He wanted his arrival to be as quiet as possible. When asked if he came over here to represent the British government he refused to answer. I asked him if they had appointed a successor to Sackville West, und if ho were likely to be air pointed. He laughingly refused to an swer my inquiries, and the carriage drove away. Upon inquiry at the steamship I could learn nothing. None of the stewards or officers had heard whither Sir Charles was bound, and informed me that his mis sion wits speculated upon by the passen gers. The baggage agent had handled a lot of baggage, but the destination of the party was not marked on them. I learned that a special car had been engaged on the New York Central railroad. Other distinguished arrivals were: Dr. W. Kusenberg, Rt. Rev. Bishop B. H. Paddock, Mrs. Paddock, the Misses Emily and Annie Paddock and Mr, Lewis H. Paddock, Hon. C. A. Phelps and General E E Winslow _,_ Advertise for Servants, Advertise for Situations, Advertise for Rooms, Advertise for Tenants In the SUNDA Y MORNING NEWS. CHASED THE ELOPERS WITH GUNS. That Is Why Two Young Men Now !Lan gruish in Bridgeton Jail. Millville, N. J., March 1,1889.—Harry York and Andrew Creamer are languish ing in the Bridgeton Jail for having threatened the life of Jarvis Clark, a farmer of Belle Plain, who recently eloped with Mellie York, the fifteen-year old sister of Harry. Mellie, who is a pretty brunette, had nu merous admirers, and among the young men who paid her marked attentions were Andrew Creamer and Walter Camp. These young men became jealous when Jarvis Clark began to pay attention to the girl. Clark had been married twice, and the York family were strongly opposed to Mellie’s receiving his atten tions. The York family live at Steelman town, and when the couple eloped her brother Harry and her two rejected lovers, Creamer and Camp, started in pursuit, armed with shotguns. They traced the couple to Clark’s house in Belle Plain, but Clark and Mellie had gone to Melleville to get married. The three young men gave up the task as hopeless before reaching Mlilville .It is alleged that they threatened to shoot Clark on sight. Clark heard of this and procured war rants for the arrest of his pursuers, and Sheriff Chambers arrested York and Creamer, but could not find Camp. The elder York hurriedly drove to Millville. When he arrived there Clark and his daughter had been married. This did not deter him from compelling his daughter to return home with him. He contends that if a marriage ceremony had been performed, it was not legal, as the girl was under age. NEWARK’S INAOGUKATIONISTS. They Will Go to Washington a Thousand Strong—Democrats Going, Too. Newark, N. J., March 1,1889.—Thedele gation of Republicans, Democrats and Prohibitionists, who, sinking political strife in the commou cause or congratu lating the successful man of the people’s choice, will start for Washington on Sat urday from Newark, will number one thousand. In many cases Democrats will be the guests of Republican organizations, sev eral of which will attend in bright liued campaign uniforms. The Republican Union League will take down 400, accom panied by a band of thirty-five instru mentalists. The Frelinghuysen Lancers, the finest uniformed company in the State, will be 300 strong. Three ears will be side tracked and con verted into a hotel. The Henry A. Potter Association, embracing 200 of the most distinguished political men in the State; the Edwftrd S. Black Battery and the James A. Christie Battery. The various railroads leading out of the city will furnish parlor cars for the trans portation of the Newark contingent, and all trains will leave at 8 o’clock Saturday. A. DIAMOND SUIT. Mrs. Poppen Won’t let Her Jewels Go lor Mr. Poppen's Debt. A diamond case of more than ordinary interest was tried before Judge Douglass in the First District Court this morning. Last June Mrs. Sydney, Kane purchased a pair of diamond earrings from Jeweler Charles Poppeu, of Palisade avenue, for #100. Her husband made the purchase, but until money she had received from her father. Two installments of $25 each were paid, and then Mrs. Kane conceived an aversion to wearing jewels that were not paid for, and returned them until the balance should be paid. For some reason her husband gave his note for the balance. This was not paid on maturity, and Mr. Poppeu obtained judgment and had the diamonds in liis possession sold under an execution. Mrs. Kane brought suit against Poppen to recover, claiming the jewels were her property and could not be sold for a debt of her husband. The case is still on. TWO CHILDREN BURNED. Starting a Fire with Kerosene Sets Two Girls Ablaze. A fire occurred at No. IT Grace street yes terday afternoon, and severely burned two children. About 4 o’clock Minnie Aehile the seven year old daughter of Gabacio Aehile undertook to build a Are in the kitchen stove. For this purpose she satu rated a rag with kerosene and lighted it, but before she could throw the rag in the stove it blazed up and set her clothes on fire. The flames were communicated to a bed near by, on which lay her sixteen months’ old sister Lizzie, and before assistance arrived the child was so severely burned that it died this morning. Minnie was also burned severely about the body. Dr. Schule attended them, and said that the older girl may recover. The fire was extinguished with trifling loss. _ _ To Increase the Attendance. At the last regular meeting of the Y. M. C. A. a committee, consisting of Messrs. R. B. Dixon, W. M. O’Brien, Ed Brinker hoff, C. E. Evnrts, Martin Baker, C. A. Cobbe, J. R. Ford, George S. Wendell, Richard Bell and Ernest Hopkins, was appointed to devise means to awaken in terest and increase attendance at the Sun day afternoon meetings for young men. The committee has organized, with R. B. Dixon as chairman. It Is Postmaster Fountain. Postmaster Kelly has chafiged the La fayette stamp agency from C. N. Pauly’s store to Fountain’s drug store, No. 219 Pacific avenue. Mail matter left there will be promptly forwarded. ^ t OBAN&E TEA IN BAYONNE. A X-orEL EyTERTAIHMEHT ly THE TRIHITT EPISCOPAL CHURCH. St. John's Guild Gives a Supper—A Great Throng at the Germania Singing So ciety’s Gall—The liest of the Bayonne News. A novel entertainment, much in vogue in the “Sunny South,” and dubbed an “orange tea,” was given last evening, in the parish building of Trinity Episcopal Church, at Bergen Pdint, by the Women's Aid Society of the parish. The affair was for the benefit of the church organ fund, and under the direction of Mrs. Sojon Humphreys. During the evening several hundred guests were enter tained. Fashionable Bergen Point society made the event socially and financially a success. Oranges and orange tea were the most prominent factors of the good things found in the refreshment department, conducted by Mesdames Brown, Steel and Spen cer. Among the pretty girls, who were attired as colonial belles in orange colored costumes and pow dered hair, were: Misses Jessie O. Wheeler, H. R. Goddard, Sallie Day, Hannah Booth and Jessie Klotz, the Misses Walton, Misses Stevens, Brown and Paret and Mrs. Wolf. Other fea tures of the entertainment included a fancy goods booth, with Miss Eliza Humphreys and Mrs. George F. Moore as* managers; an apron table, presided over by Mesdames George Seymour and Parker, and a candy stall, where Mesdames Doty, J. C. F. Haywood and C. C. Young sold bon bons, gumdrops, lollipops, caramels, etc. St. John’s Guild’s Supper. The quiet of St. John’s P. E. Church at Bayonne gave the second install ment of its annual supper and enter tainment last evening in the parlors at No. 793 Avenue C, this city. Sup per was served from 5:30 until 8 o’clock. A rendition, of the amusing farce, “Woodcock's Little Game,” was pro duced with the following cast of char acters : Sardanapalus Woodcock, Mr. Charles N. Daly; Christopher Lark ings, Mr. W. Capes; Agamemnon Swansdown, Mr. Arthur C. Webb; David Lackey, Mr. W. Mularkey; Mrs. Colonel Nestor Carver, Mrs. ArthurC. Webb; Mrs. Sardanapalus Woodcock, Miss Clara White; Mrs. Christopher Larkings, Miss Jennie Scofield. Head Bill Nye's funny letter in the next SUNDAY MORNING NEWS. Germania’s Bal Masque. A cosmopolitan crowd of jolly people held high carnival last night at the third annual masquerade ball of the Germania Singing Society in Columbia Park Hall at Centreville. Attired as Prince and Princess Carnival, Adolph Miller and Miss Lena Haasliagen fed the grand march, in which over fifty couples joined. The exhibition of cos tumes was picturesque. Among those noticeable for elegance, novelty and character were the followin sentations: Mrs. George L. Madame Angot, Frank Ely as Red Cloud, the Sioux chief; Mr. and Mrs. Otto Rascli and Misses Bertha Haus inan and Ida Chambers as a family of German immigrants just landed, John Hillaas a jumping-jack, Miss Margaret Zeloff as a fisher maid, Mrs. A. Scott as a fashionable colored damsel, Mrs. Carl Alifeld as a school girl, Joseph Mellen dick as a grizzly Dear, Mrs. unarms Muller as Countess Waldenstein, Mrs. Casper Zeilter as Germania. Miss Louise Ewald as a vivanderie, Miss Mamie Zeilter as a German fraulein, Philip Roth as a butcher, Mrs. Prank Ely as a burlesque performer, Frank Ely. Jr., as a court jester, Erick Voss as a dude, Joseph Farrell as a national guardsman, Hannah Gass man as a Schwabian peasant girl, Miss Mary Roth as queen of the flowers, Albert Voss as a German bell, Mrs. John Byers as Maria Theresa, Miss Sadie Brown as Night, Miss Lizzie Reed as Morning, Miss Maggie Reed as Diana, Miss Katherine McNaughton as a fairy queen, Miss Maggie Reed as a grandmother, Miss Katie McTeague as a Spanish princess, Mrs. Ernest Ruhlmann as a dusting maid, Miss Maggie McTeague as a sunflower, John Jewkes as Apollo and Richard Wilton as Lochinvar. The reception committee, consisting of Messrs. John J. Meyer, John Betz, August Wolf, John Grassman, John Siebolil, Caspar Zeitler and Henry Harris, wore the dress of French chevaliers. Bayonne Briefs. A soeial organization dubbed the N. S. A. has been formed at Pamrapo with these officers: President, Thomas F. Pearce; vice-president, William D. Salter; secretary, Henry A. Ferguson; treasurer, John G. Lowe; sergeant-at arms, John 0. Mosser. Messrs. Frank J. Herrick, George H. Allaire and Edward R. Anderson have been chosen members of Bayonne Council, No. 693, Royal Arcanum. J. Vincent Hogan, of theatrical fame, is having thoroughly renovated his summer resort on the Pamrapo shore of New York Bay. Between the various oil refineries at Constable Hook and New York City several dozen lighters laden With oil continually ply. Allan Benny, of Bergen Point, has passed the examination which admits him to the bar as an attorney-at-law. Bayonne Lodge, No. 206, I. O. O. F., will perform degree work this evening at its session in Arcanum Hall. Advertise for Servants, Advertise for Situations, Advertise for Rooms, Advertise for Tenants In the S UN DA Y MORNING NEWS. Company F’s New Captain. First Lieutenant John G. Berrian, oo manding Company F, Fourth Regiment, yesterday issued an order tor the election af a captain to fill a vacancy In his com mand, caused by the promotion of Captain VV. B. Mason. The election will be held lit the armory next Tuesday evening. Kecord Asks a New Trial. ExJudgo Garretson today made applica tion to Judge Lippincott for a new trial for Lawyer George L. Record, committed jf having assaulted Ex-Assemblyman Me. Coughlin at a Board of Works meeting. Decision will be rendered next Friday. Celebrating Emmet’s Birthday. The 111th anniversary of Emmet’s birthday will be celebrated by the Irish Nationalists of Hudson County in Union Hall, Grove street, on Sunday evening next. ___ A Thirteon-Year-Old Wife. Camden, N. J., March 1, 1889.—The Rev. William H. Burrell, of this city, Is se verely criticised for his action in having married Lizzie Peters, a girl thirteen years aid, to Edward Steward, a teamster twen ty-four yeans of age. Stewart has been acquainted with the girl but two months. He met her nt the house of a friend in Philadelphia. Dominie Burrell says that, when the couple came to his house to get married the girl represented herself as being sixteen years of age. STEVENS’S BIO SALE. Stocks and Bonds and Houses That Brought Good Prices. The sale of stocks and bonds by Frank Stevens at the Real Estute Exchange yesterday afternoon was attended by about three hundred people, and large prices were realized in every sale. The first put under the hammer were: 150 shares Jersey City Insurance Company, par value ¥50, to Mr. F. S. Emmons for ¥8,531.25; 4 shares New Jersey Title. Guarantee and Trust Company, par value §100, to William Murhead; 100shares Pen nock Underground Conduit and Surface Telegraph Company of New Jersey, par value §1, to W. S. Williams for §5. N. J. Title Guarantee Company's five per cent, mortgage bonds, lace value, ¥82,000, to Mr. F. S. Emmons, §3,000. After the sale of bonds and stocks the sale of real estate took place, which brought the following prices: No. 82 Montgomery street to George Steel for §17,100; lot corner of Ocean avenue and Atlantic street to August T. Brueg mann for ¥1,790; lot adjoining the same party $1,475; two lots adjoining above to Jacob Keller for §3,600; No. 162 Railroad avenue to D. E. Cleary, for §3,000; No. 39 Ash street to H. Berg for ¥1,725: two lots, No. 125 and 127 Railroad avenue to Wood & Menagh for ¥4.050; No. 27 Emery street to Henry Rohlfs for $4,385; total amount of sale §48,014.50. MISS NEGUS BITTEN. Her Pretty Face Disfigured by a Pet Greyhound. Miss Adeline Negus, oi No. 813 Varick street, was badly bitten in the face by Mrs. George Sherrill’s pet greyhound last Mon day while making an afternoon call. The dog, “Sailor,” was a gfeat favorite of Miss Negus’, and was asleep ou a sofa when she ciilled upon her friend. Missing the customary reception with which "Sailor” greeted her, the visitor walked over to the sleeping canine, low ered her head until it touched his sleek coat, and called him by name. "Sailor” was evidently having a bad dream. Miss Negus’ touch frightened him and he snapped at her savagely and planted his teeth in the lady’s left cheek, just below the eye. The wound is a very painful one, and will for several days yet disfigure Miss Negus’ pretty face. Weehawken's New ScUoolliouse. There was a mass meeting of the tax payers of Weehawken held last night for the purpose of taking steps toward the erection of a new $30,000 school house. Postmaster Ryer presided. The meeting was addressed by Mr. George King, Simon Kelly, Mr. Roman, John H. Bonn and others. They all seemed to think that $30,OOP was too much money to spend for the purpose, as there were only 440 children of school age in the town. An offer from Colonel E. A. Stevens of the Hoboken Land and Improvemen tCom pany, to sell to the town the plot of land adjoining the Presbyterian Church for *5,350 was received. The meeting ad journed to the 31st inst. Advertise for Servants, Advertise for Servants, Advertise for Dooms, Advertise for Tenants In the SUN DA Y MORNING NEWS. A Bogus Insurance Man. S. T. Wilson, a nobby chap, was arrested by Constable Masker, on a warrant issued by Justice Rouget, this afternoon, on a charge of having imposed a bogus $500 policy on Miss Kate Wilson, of No. 375 Grove street. BUSINESS CARDS. People’s Restaurant, 134 Montgomery Street. CHAS. BUNGARD, PROP. Meals ot all Honrs. The Cheapest in the City. Table Board $3 per week. Regular Dinner, 20c. __ GO TO Killen’s Restaurant 64 Montgomery Street, WHERE YOU CAN GET The BestMeaiatthe Lowest Price. J. JE. WIIjBMJR, RESTAURANT AND DINING-ROOM. TABLE BOARD, $3.50 PER WEEK. 356 Grove Street, Jersey City. _Tables Reserved for Ladies._ H. & J. STE LUNG, •31 MONTGOMERY STREET. (STELLING BUILDING,) FINE WINES AND OLD WHISKIES, Fine Ales, Rest Brands of Imported and Domestic Cigars. Rochester Beer on Draught and in Bottles DO YOU WANT TO KNOW WHERE YOU CAN get Fine Custom Shoes made to order from choicest Brands of French Calf cheaper than any other place in this city? If you do, call ou ii. IT TO IT SKANTZE, 131 Montgomery St., Jersey City, and he will convince you that having all the latest improved machinery, and making his own uppers, he is the mau you are looking for. Machine or hand-made Shoes promptly repaired at Low Prices. 200 SEVENTH ST., near GROVE. Corsets Made to Order That will not break on Hips. Perfect Fit guaranteed from $2 up. Also a fine Hue of my own make, 75c. up. Corsets for Stout Ladies a specialty. JMU&. IjOSJEMj^ CORSET MANUFACTURER. Lady Canvassers Wanted.__ JIEN11Y HAASE, Practical Boot and Shoe Maker. A $0 SHOE, made to order, my specialty. 93 Montgomery C. My own make constantly on hand. Repairing promptly attended to. LIFE-LIKE PHOTOGRAPHS BY COSTELLO, 588 Newark Avenue, Opposite Court House, Jersey City. DETECTIVES Wanted in every county. Bhrewil men to act under instructions in our secret service. Experience not necessary. Tho International Detective, the official paper of theBureau.containsexact likenesses of crim inals wanted, and for whoso capture large rewards aroofl'ered. Send 2c. stamp for particulars. Address, Grannan Detective BureauCo.44Arcade,Cincinnati.O. We wish a fowl men to sell our foods byeample ___o the whole sale and retail trade. We are the largest manufacturers in our line. Enclose two cent stamp. A permanent WAfSFQ position. No attention paid to postal cards. Money advanced gBgg for wages, advertising, etc. a 10 BJf Ca"te"£!anl.»^"gC°- PER DAY. PRANK STEVENS, Auctioneer, Office, 55 Montgomery Street, Jersey City, —the— Auction Sale of Yesterday, THE FIRST OF A SERIES OF REGULAR MONTHLY SALES On the Third Thursday of Each JHonth, AT 2 O’CLOCK, P. M., SHARP, AT THE REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE SALESROOM, -OF Real Estate, Stocks, Bonds, Etc., -WAS A BIG SUCCESS. 300 Buyers in attendance. Room crowded to the door. A number of Ladies present. The Expenses were Very Moderate. Very Satisfactory Prices obtained. Purchasers satisfied also. Next Regular Sale THtRSHAV, MARCH 21s*, 1889. AT 3 O’CLOCK, P. M., SHARP. STOCKS, BONDS, ETC., LISTED UP TO MONDAY PRECEDING SALE. Real Estate to be Recorded. PARTICULARS MUST BE GIVEN PRIOR TO MARCH 10th. NONE BUT DE SIRABLE, SALABLE PROPERTY CAN BE UTILIZED. Particulars at Office of Telephone Call 33. FRANK STEVENS, 55 Montgomery Street. 436 Grove Street, J, C. New and Second Hand FURNITU"', SILVERWARE, STOVES AND RA SOLD AND REPAIRED. BRICKS AND GRATES FURNISHED AT SHORTEST NOTICE. and Seg"*,a 70 MONTGOMERY ST, (WelflOB BPiming) JERSEY CITY. FRANK J. HANLY, FURNITURE Carpet, Bedding, Oil Cloth and Stove <5>-WAREHOUSE,-❖ 203 Newark Ave., Three Doors above Jersey Avenue, J. C. James S. Erwin. John L. Keller ERWIN & KELLER, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law COR. MONTGOMERY AND WASHINGTON STS., JERSEY CITY. Weldon Building, Rooms 69, 70 and 71. HIGHEST PRICE PAID! OLD BOOKS MAGAZINES AND LIBRARIES BOUGHTI 13. Scarbora, 94 Montgomery St., J. C. New books supplied at a liberal discount from pur chasers’ prices. Call or send for bargain catalogue of 76 pages; free to ail on application. MOSER, PUSTER SO&i, Scavengers. OFFICES: iS MONTGOMERY ST., 21Z RAILROAD AVE. Privy Vaults, Sinks and C*spools Emptied and Mslufeeted, In all parts of Hifieon County, prompt uul cheap. a __D EXT I STS. --=[now11™ IS THE TIME TO HAVE DEFECTIVE TEETH EXTRACTED WITH PURE, FRESH GcJLS WITHOUT CHARGE PREPARATORY TO HAYING OTHERS MADE. 25c. Extracting. 25c. 50c. With Gas. 50c. O ELEGANT FULL GUM RUBBER SETS, $5, $8, $10 AND UP. ❖ E. P. HANKS GIVES HIS WHOLE TIME AND PER SONAL ATTENTION TO HIS JERSEY CITY OFFICE. A YOUNG LADY. WHO SPEAKS GER MAN, IN ATTENDANCE AT EACH OFFICE. E. F. HANKS, 0-DBHTIST,-«$. York and Grove Streets. THE HANKS CO., DENTISTS, C. A. DAVIS, Manager, 208 Sixth Avenue, N. Y. HANKS BROS., DENTISTS, J. C. HANKS, Manager, Broad and Market Sts., Newark, N. J. PAINLESS DENTISTRY -AT THE Boston Dental Association, Grand St., cor. Warrkn. SET OF TEETH, *5.110. THE BEST SET RANTED FIVE YEARS), *8.00. To pay more is to throw money away. E. HENDRICKSON* D.D.S., Offi< onager. Chanc iafids. ir/JLJLM.ff .MLJLJE.V, Auctioneer, Justice of the Peace* afotary Public* Commissioner, of m*cd» and Real Estate Agent. Offiee, 237 Hewaw Av., J‘. C.; i I / HERRING’S] SAFES 1 TRIED BY FIRE, i FEB. 10, 1889. PHILADELPHIA. "My Champion Safe fell through into the cellar. When removed, 26 hours later, all ray valuable papers, books and money came out In perfect order." Frank E. Morgan. FEB. 6, 1889. ALTOONA, PA. "Your safe contained over $4S,000 of mort gages and money, and my books all came out without a sign of fire." T. C. Klin*. JAN. 24, 1889. SUFFOLK, VA. "The dial and handle were melted off, but upon opening the safe I found the entire con tents preserved." W. L. Daughtrky. JAN. 8, 1889. HAMPTON, VA. 'I am pleased to say, when opened, the con tents were revealed in excellent order.” Thos. Hammond. "It is gratifying for me to report that the safe preserved Its contents in perfect condi tion." T. N. Brown. The Best Safes at Reduced Prices. HERRING & CO., H A lit DRESSING. A. SXJBaBS CTJ3R3KT Hammers Hair Balsam, THE EXTRACT OF SAGE. Is a sure cure for Dandruff and Scurf — a sure pre Tentative against the Falling and Turning of the Hair. Sure Cure for Baldness I and the Finest Hair Dressing in the market. SOLD AT J. HAMMEL'S, 15 Exchange Place (Taylor’s Hotel). Mme. Libaire Importer, Designer and Manufacturer of all kinds of Human Hair Goods. LADIES’ HAIR DRESSING. SHAMPOOING AND HAIR CUTTING. HAIR JEWELRY MADE TO ORDER. 399 GROVE 3T. M 195 THIRD ST., J. C. Wigs for Masquerades. GROCERIES, ETC. _ TAYLOR’S MILK AM) CREAM. 498 Grove Street. (Dairy Farm, Florida, Orange County, N. Y.) Dairy Milk, from Spring Valley, N. Y., received every day by express at 6 P. M. MAPLE RIDGE DAIRY. (A. E. SLOCKBOWER) Headquarters for PURE ORANGE COUNT! MILK AND CREAM) Fine Creamery Butter, Fresh Country Eggs, Etc., 256 WARREN ST., J. C. JOHN DUST, —Dealer In— Beef, Veal, Mutton, ❖--——<$> I LAMB AND PORK, POULTRY, VEGETABLES, ETC. <$>--<$> 263 Grand St., near Grove. CONJPEGTIOJffER Y. _ HOMMADE CANDIES Always Fresh. Pure Candies a Specialty. 75 Montgomery Street. Large reduction to Schools and Fairs. WILFRED G. LAWRENCE, MANUFACTURING AND WHOLESALE Confectioner, No. 291 First Street, JUNCTION NEWARK AVENUE. Dealer in New and Second-Hand Show Cases, Glass rAj\ii\G. Frank A. Bergstrom. S. Join Gustafson, Practical House Painting A SPECIALTY. ** All Orders and Work Promptly and Properly Attended to. 55 Montgomery Street, JERSEY CITY. Try SI.50 and S3.00 Ladle*’ and Gents Slices, in all style*, as good as sold elsewhere for S3.00 and S3.00. ALL GOODS WARRANTED. ID. Sullivan, MONTGOMERY STREET, near cor. Washington, 20 NEWARK AVENUE, and 228 NEWARK AVENUE, cor. Coles Street. WM. H. MILLER, KlorisTF, LATE OF THE JERSEY CITY FLORAL DEPOT, 335 Barrow Street, near Newark Avenue. ARTISTIC FLORAL DESIGNS. Handsome Funeral Work a specialty. All kinds of ^ seeds and plants. The choicest of Flowers at mod erate prices. Fresh Flowers daily. DWYER'S CRCHESTRA. 1 M u sic Funished fo Picnics, Balls, Sociables, Etc. BRASS BANDS A SPECIALTY XO. 7 MERCER ST., J. C. THOS. F, DWYER..■ - ■ •Leader VEniESt DTES &S by*P r.SSSSt : - • .1 1 ’ ; - // ' i k r