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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, March 05, 1889, 5 O'CLOCK EDITION, Image 3

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Tile Fortnightly Club's Reception—Court
"Winfield's Rail—A Breakdown at tile
Hook—Educational Affairs.
Preparatory to donning the sack
cloth and ashes of Lent. theBayonnese
• made their adieux last night to the
/ •winter season of social festivity. In
every section of the city they made
merry with a zest which dispelled all
thoughts of the sombre season whose
advent will be made on the morrow.
the exile's farewell assembly.
The chief event of the evening was a
recherche farewell assembly in Schuy
ler Hall, at Bergen Point, to the fash
ionable young ladies of that section by
several members of tin-. Fortnightly
Club. The reception committee, com
posed of Messrs. Edward O.
liockwood, Henry M. Popham, Ed
ward O. Schuyler and Charles H.
Davis; Mesdames Henry Meigs,
Jr., Edward O. Rockwood and
Edwards O. Schuyler, received the
guests. Among the bevy of pretty
girls present were Misses E. K. Vezin,
J. Felter and Bessie Ranney, of Eliza
beth; A. Miller and May Bloomfield, of
New York city, and Jessie O. Wheeler,
Sarah White, Anna H. Voorhees, S.
Paret, Lizzie Smith, Alida D. Voor
hees, Helen Southard, Minnie Beebe,
| Libbie Brown, Jessie Brockway,
J Rachel Noe and Minnie Southard,
of Bergen Point. In addition to those
previously mentioned there were also
?resent Mr. and Mrs. E. J. N. Stent.
)r. and Mrs. Fred.’M. Corwin, Mr. and
Mrs. Henry McQuoid, Councilman
Henry Meigs and Messrs. Coleman E.
Kissarn, Charles J. Spencer, T. A.
Wilmerding, Jr., Charles E. Coleman,
S. Livingston Davis, D. B. Wilmerd
ing, John Paret, Jr., Charles G.
Wheeler, Thomas D. Day, Jr., Charles
S. Jones, J. Coles and William Paret,
of Bergen Point ; Frank C. Miller and
A. F. Rodewald, of Staten Island ;
Edward P. Hatch and George Corwin,
of New York city; Henry Cannon and
William K. Vezin, of Elizabeth ; A.
Smith, of Orange, and J. Gill, of Yale
Although conducted on a less pre
tentious scale, there was no end of
enjoyment derived by the young peo
ple who attended in Brady's Hall, at
Bergen Point, the first annual ball of
| Court Winfield, No. 7.581, Ancient
Order of Foresters. Floor Manager
George Mellenuick and Miss Eliza
; Scully led the opening grand march
about the gaily decorated ball room.
Among the others present were:
Mr. and Mrs. Archilxild E. Wilson,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Lewis, Mr.
and Mrs. William Bollard, Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Mittlichka, Mr. p,nd Mrs.
John Knight, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Hone, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph McCunnan,
Mr. and Mrs. William Whalen, Mr.
and firs. Thomas Yore, Mr. and Mrs.
James Lynch, Mr. and Mrs. James
Connelly, Mr. and Mrs. Christopher
Coyne, Mr. and Mrs. 1).
Rvan, Mi'. and Mrs. Burtsall,
Misses Bertha Houseman, Lizzie Kane,
Mary Murphy, Tii'iie Hehoenfield,
Mary Jane White, of Elizabeth; Eliza
beth Walsh, Katherine Reed, Sarah
Hoadley, Mary Wilson, Lizzie Shea, J.
Brower, Mary Sullivan, Nellie Mc
Guire, of Brooklyn; Philena Ward,
. (tlla Crowley, Mamie Hart, M. Kill
\uff and Ida Chambers, Mcssrs. Charles
(. Kane, W. J. Denton, Thomas
> v Whalen, James Kennedy, Eugene
*3 iekey, Neil Regan, Henry Bowman,
James Devlin, James Curley, John
Higgins. John Shea, John J. Reilly,
Bernard Lanktree, William Collins,
John Walsh, Henry Hassmiller, J.
Hannon, Frank Hurley, William J.
O’Brien. Patrick Kenney, John Hilla,
Owen O’Neill, John West, William J.
Dunc-an, Jeremiah Gallagher, Michael
Dwyer, Jjeorge Bull. Andrew Gill,
Cornelius S. Brady, Thomas Shannon
and John Shallow.
In Colin & Gannon’s International
Hall at Constable Hook the members
of the St. Joseph’s Hungarian R. C.
; Church held a ball to augment their
e lurch building fund. The gay com
| pany indulged in Bohemian, Hun
garian and Slavonian national dances.
Among the guests from New York
were Count and Countess Michael
Staivslauslavinski, Baron Joseph
Katchkiiiskerversky and Miss Rose
Umbklozrsk, Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Tzaarkz, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Schinz
'■> karitz. and Baron and Mrs. Marcus
School Hoard Proceedings.
The Bayonne Board of Education
met in regular session last evening
President Trask and School Trustees
Hobble, Woodruff. Thomas, Van Dyck,
Tracy, E. Smith, C. Smith and Dono
hue were present. At the instance of
Committee on Schools the Board ex
cused tlie absence and tardiness of
Principal Philip G. Vroom, Mrs. Har
riet F. Putney, and Misses Hannah
J. Shafer, Jennie A. Rose, Annie H.
Close, Minnie S. Sloan, Minnie Benny,
Minnie Nichols, Alice E. Wilson, Ada
M. Low Edith Ramage, Jessie O.
Wheeler and Alice Spearin. The
recommendations of the committee to
appoint Miss C. S. White as a substi
tute for Mrs. Putney, to accept the
resignation of Miss Kate I. Wil
son ns Principal of the Primary
Department in School No. 5, to
promote Miss Ada M. Low temporarily
to the Principalship, and to appoint
Miss H. M. Collyer to the' vacancy
caused by the promotion, were adopted.
T> . r U r W Tf T..VWW, n:*—.1..
tor of School:;, rendered a report of the
work of adjusting teachers and pupils
in Schools Nos. 2, 3 and (i, made neces
sary by the opening of the latter
school. He stated that in School No.
2 the transfers had left 043
pupils. In the grammar depart
ment there are 140, with
fou| teachers, and in the Primary
Department there are 303, with eight
teachers. The lowest class in the lat
ter department contains 104 children,
located in two classrooms and taught
by the primary principal and an assist
ant. The transfers had left 233 pupils
in School No. 3, of which 100 are in the
Grammar Department, with four
teachers, and 133 in the Primary
Department, with three teachers. In
t School No. (i accommodations had
been provided for 300 pupils ; 101 are
in the Grammar Department, with
i four teacherg, and 235 in the Primary
| Department, with four teacher’s. Sev
' eral matters had also been adjusted in
School No. 4, which has aii average
ettendanee of 250 pupils. In the Gram
mar Department are 122, with four
teachers, and in the Primary Depart
ment are 137, with three teachers ; 53
are in Kindergarten classes.
. With John Day, Republican, as cice
rone, Messrs. August Mahnken and
Daniel hi enimssey, prominent Bergen
-mmiuuam "■ "1
i Point Democrats, are in Washington
j viewing the sights of inauguration i
i week.
[ A regular meeting of the Board of
I Councilman will be held this evening.
The Bayonne Citizens’ League will
hold a public meeting this evening in i
Manner's Hall, Avenue I), Centreville.
Messrs. Charles R. Vogel, John C.
Mosser and Frederick Chamberlain
have been appointed as the Baseball
Committee of the Pamrapo Athletic
The members of the Pamrapo Ath
letic Club will give a reception in their
club house on Friday evening,
March 8.
Dr. Joseph E. Salter, of Pamrapo,
has been called to northern New
York to perform a delicate surgical
The entertainment recently given in
Public School No. 1, under the direc
tion of Miss Story netted $06.61 for the
boy’s bed in the proposed hosmtal.
An encampment of James N. Van
Buskirk Post No. 100, Gr. A. R., will
be held this evening in Hendrickson’s
Assembly Rooms.
Ritualistic work was performed at
the session held last evening in Odd
Fellows’ Hall by Mount Vernon Lodge
No. 176, 1. O. O. F.
The Rev. Dr. Warren Tells His Parishion
ers How They Stand.
By May 1 next the Church of the Holy
Trinity, on Hoboken avenue, between
Central' and Oakland avenues, will cease
to he an independent church, and will he
turned over to Bishop Starkey to hereafter
he conducted as a mission church, under
the supervision of the Bishopric.
The church was organized forty years
ago, when the Hill was almost a complete
forest, by a few enthusiastic Episcopalians.
They immediately secured enough sub
scriptions to lease a plot of ground on St.
Paul’s avenue, near the corner of
Central avenue. They broke ground
directly, aiul in a short time
a modest little church was erected,,
which had a large attendance from the
day of its dedication. About teu years
after a Sunday school was started in con
nection with the church. Other improve
ments have been made, and in Li'S- or
thereabouts the church was removed to
its present site, where it has been highly
prosperous until a few years ago.
For some time the church has been run
ning into debt, with no chance of paying
it. Last Friday the vestry held a meet
ing, and by a 'unanimous vote they re
solved to sell all the fittings of the church,
and turn the church over to the bishop.
Kev. Dr. Warren, pastor of the church,
instead of the sermon Sunday, delivered
an address. He said that he had prepared
a statement of the circumstances for the
vestry, and that he thought it only his
duty to give the information to the whole
congregation also. In all his experience
as a minister, he said, he had never had a
more unsatisfactory pastorate. Constant
jealousies and bad fueling among the
congregation had kept him iu
eternal turmoil and had decimat
ed the attendance in no small
degree. A number of the more proniinent
members were far behind in their pew
rents, some of them owing rent for a year.
When he took charge many of his friends
told him that it was impossible to succeed,
but he did not believe it, and began with
a firm determination to further the inter
ests of his parish. He had finally to suc
cumb, however. He then proceeded to
make a statement of the financial con
CM HULL Ul LUC CilUU/U, ftiiu uinuup,
bills mentioned one of $1,200 to Mr.
Mackey, of the Jersey City Coal Com
pany, and the rent for a year of the
ground on which the church stands to
Judge Beach. He stated that the sale of
all the furnishings of the church and Sun
day school would bring quite a sum, and
with the addition of the pew rents out
standing would go far toward paying off
the debt. While he did not like to speak
of it, yet it was his duty to state that he
had not received any salary for eight
months. During his remarks Dr. War
ren’s voice failed him several times, and
a number of the congregation were also
affected to tears.
Mr. Mackey, Mr. D. V. N. Williams
and Mr. William Fields, three of the ves
trymen, have been untiring in their efforts
to keep the church alive, but even they
finally had to give it up.
There is talk of reorganizing under a
different name, and a site on Summit ave
nue, not far from the Five Corners, will
in that case probably be selected.
Figures Showing the Business for Feb
The following report of Postmaster
Kelly shows the business done at the post
office during February:
Money Order Department.—To bal
ance, February 1, 1889, $229.18: domestic
notes issued, $4,826.02; fees ou same,
$29.52; postal notes issued, $175.72; fees ou
same, $2.97; foreign notes issued. $8,845.37;
fees on same, $15.80; debtor as per audi
tor’s circular. $28.51; fee on duplicate
postal notes, $0.98; cash from stations,
$5,587.00. Total, $14,250.02.
By domestic notes paid, $6,618.73; postal
notes paid, $2,316.07; foreign notes paid,
$1,809'!95; domestic notes repaid, $30; for
eign notes repaid, $13; c:ish to Postmaster
at New York, $3,874: cash to balance,
$588.27; total, $14,250.02.
Registry Department.—Number of let
ters received, 3,427; number of letters de
spatched, 1,033.
Letter carriers’ Department.—Reg
istered letters delivered, 978; letters de
livered, 428,438; postal cards delivered,
75,977; newspapers, circulars iind all
printed matter delivered, 129,992; local let
ters collected, 55,101; mail letters collected,
262,553; local postal cards collected, 35,685;
mail postal cards collected, 39,028; news
papers, circulars and all printed matter
collected, 145,948; total postage on local
matter delivered through the boxes, gen
eral delivery, and by carriers, $202,314.
Stamp Department.—Amount received
from sales of stamps and postal cards dur
ing month, $7,291.40; amount received
from sales of stamped envelopes and wrap
pers during mouth, $1,096.25; Total sales,
$0,3S7.G5. John F. Kelly,
“Judge, your honor, this is the first time
X have been drunk in seventeen years,’>
said James Nesbitt in Justice Woodman’s
court tills morning. As the prisoner
walked into the dock he looked like the
prophets of old. His long gray beard fell
upon his breast, and his "hair, which was
white under the cares of eighty winters,
touched his shoulders.
“I live in McDonald county, and just
came down to Chicago to sec the sights.
I took a little bit of Chicago whiskey and
it laid me out,” said Nesbitt.
The officer told how lie had found him
on the sidewalk dead drunk with a bottle
of wiiiskey in his pocket.
“What are you going to do?” asked the
“I just waut, a chance to get home to my
old wife, and I will be satisfied to spend
the rest of my days on the farm and stay
away from Chicago. It’s no place for an
old codger like me.”
“Well, go home. Discharged.”—Ex
A Bettor Fortune for a Better Price.
Young girl (at fortune teller’s)—What ?
I am going to marry a poor laborer and
live In a shanty and have seventeen chil
dren ? It’s outrageous! My friend Saruli I
had her fortune told her, and you said site i
w as to marry u prince and live in three
castles. Huh ! Here’s your quarter.
Fortune teller (with dignity)—Your
friend Sarah got a fifty cent fortune, miss.
—Philadelphia Record,
A Suit Provoked by u Dog Bite—Wee
Iiawlcen’* Town Committee Hold n
Meeting—Rounding Up tlie Winter’ll
The Roman Catholic Benevolent So
ciety connected with the Holy Family
Church held a reception and ball at
Froemchen's Hall, Union Hill, last
night. The affair proved everything
that its projectors could desire. De
spite the bad weather the attendance
was large, and all present enjoyed
themselves heartily. The money that
is left over after expenses are paid will
be used in paying for the handsome
new windows in the church. Among
the throng of guests present I noticed
Rev. J. N. Griefs', pastor of the Holy
Family Church, C. Vogier, Miss Ana
lia Mueller, Mr. and Mrs. H. F.
Fischer, James Capp, Miss Lizxie En
geln, Jos. C. Markus, the Misses Josei,
Barbara and Gertie gilVerding, B.
Michel, Miss Katie Golsong, George E.
Hoff, Miss Mary Schwab, Charles
Saling, Miss Mary Horning, H. Kruse,
Miss Mary Vogier, B. Wientjis, Miss
Carrie C. Jacobs, J. Vey, Miss Louise
Michell, M. Mueller. Miss Lizzie Roth,
Edward Mueller, Miss Mary Arnold,
H. Klein, Miss Gussie Michell and
others. At midnight a bountiful re
past was partaken of, and then danc
ing was resumed and kept up until the
early morning hours. The officers of
tile affair were:
Floor Manager—John Trenz. Assist
ant Floor Manager—John Saiiiig.
Floor Committee—B. Forster, F. Lip
Sert, H. F. Fischer, M. Niesen, John
ruse. Committee of Arrangements—
Peter Henzi,AV. Htiehler, H. F. Fischer.
Committee of Order—B. Michel, L.
AVetzel, H. Kruse, R. Naas, Philip
AVetzel, John Bohner, AVilliam Shaf
feld, P. Miller, George AVernsing.
Reception Committee—A. Kreinert,
F. Haling, E. Faulliaber, J. B. Fuchs.
Bar Committees—Peter Henzi, A.
Komuneli, Jn. Fecht, 8. Doerfer, R.
Von Atzingenn. Committee for Re
freshments—Mrs. Fetzer, Mrs.' Den
ning, Mrs. L. AVetzel, Mrs. Neuman,
Mrs. Rueckert, M'rs. Hirth. Lady’s
Hat Box—Joseph Dilger, C. Bimer,
0. Foerch, F. Tlmmesfeld.
Ball ToHHei’f* Dance.
That the members of the Pastime
Baseball Club of AVest Hoboken can
dance well and be merry, as well as
play ball, was proven last night. The
annual ball of the club was held at
Ruth's Hall and a jolly time they and
their friends had of it. Owing to the
inclemency of the weather not as many
were present as had been expected,
but there were enough there to have
lots of fun, and the sport was kept up
until nearly daylight tilis morning. The
floor was under the management of
Charles A. Magee, and he was ably as
sisted by John J. Plunkett and a com
mittee consisting of Fred J. Schmitz,
Joseph Magee, AV. C. AVells, Charles
B. Duval, lT. J. AVeidner, Philip Knip
per and John Noonan. A few of
those present were: AV. C. AVells
and Miss Mamie Farrell, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Magee, Henry J. Weidner
and Miss Mary Breim, John J. Plun
kett and Miss Maggie Bowes,. F. J.
Smith and Miss Katie Hillidore, Anton
Liuke and Miss Eugenie Chagnou,
George Parjneutal and Miss Maggie
Kuhn, AVilliam Hallack and Miss .Min
nie Casten, Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Peters, Albert Bliss and Miss Ada Cox,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Duval,
Thomas Brennan and Miss Lena
Kreiger, Edward Knowlton and Miss
Mamie AVells, John Brennan and Miss
May O'Donnell, Miss Mary Sehreiber
auk many others. At midnight the
party sat down to a feast that would
have delighted an epicure. At the
table speeches were made by Philip
Knipper, John Noonan, Charles A.
Magee and others.
Valuable Vases Vamoose.
John Gilliland, of Twenty-ninth
street and Seventh avenue. New York,
yesterday complained to Justice Hen
ley, of West Hoboken, that one Eugene
Reichard had stolen two vases valued
at §75 from him. The case will be
heard before Justices Ruli and Henley
today. _
To Discuss the New County.
To-night at Ruth’s Hall, on Union
Hill, there will be a monster mass
meeting of citizens and taxpayers of
the Tenth Assembly district and
Hoboken to discuss the ciuestion
as to the advisability of a divi
sion of the county. The meeting
is of the gravest importance anil
will doubtless be very largely at
tended. Addresses will be made by
Mayor Charles Pinnell, of North
Bergen, Mayor Simon Kelly, of Wee
liawken; Mayor Charles F. Ruli, of
Union Hill; Mayor Julius Klummp, of
West Hoboken; ex-Assemblyman
Edward Lennon, Judge John Dwyer,
of Guttenberg, and others.
Weehawkeu’s Town Committee.
At a meeting of the Weehawken
Town Committee, held last night,
Treasurer Price rendered his report
for the month of February. There
was §30,7:17.97 on hand at the begin
ning of the month; §1,300.07 was re
ceived; §2,158.97 was disbursed, leav
ing a balance on hand of §19,884.07.
Collector Nienaber reported that there
was in the general fund §39.05, and in
tlie school fund §2,744.73, making a
total of §3,783.78. Claims amounting
to §1,338.83 were ordered paid.
Suit for a 1»or Uite.
J. A. Becker, a saloonkeeper at Ann
street and Railroad avenue, West
Hoboken, owned a remarkably vicious
dog. Recently, while passing the
saloon, Miss Angelina Poma, of Wal
nut street, was set upon by the dog
and severely bitten. The lady thinks
she was damaged to the extent of $25,
and has brought suit to recover that
amount before Justice Henley. Dr.
Luck, who attended the woman, will
testify as to the extent of her injuries.
North Hudson Briefs.
If the bill now before the Legislature
creating a Captain, Sergeant and
Roundsman of Police for West Hobo
ken becomes a law, Patrolman Walter
Usher will be made roundsman, and
six new patrolmen will be appointed.
The taxpayers of North Hudson will
assemble m mass meeting at Ruth’s
Hall Tuesday night for the purpose of
discussing the proposed plan of divid
ing Hudson county and making a
separate county of all north of Jersey
The funeral of James Brennan, a
well-known resident of Weehawken,
took place Sunday afternoon. De
ceased was fifty-six vears of age, and
he died in Roosevelt Hospital.
The Young Men's Democratic Club
of Bonnsville will meet at Amandus
1 Nolte's Hall, corner of Elm street and
j Railroad avenue, this evening to or
The Bergenlino Boulevard, where it
runs through West New York, is sadly
in need of repairs. Owing to the con
stant and heavy traffic over it to and
from the race track the macadam has
been nearly worn out.
The Guttenberg authorities should
appoint police to patrol the Bergen
line Boulevard, especially near Her
man avenue. At that particular point
a gang of young hoodlums congregate
who take’ keen delight in making
passers-by afraid. Saturday they
amused themselves by stoning the
stages and hacks as they returned
from the races, and several persons
were hurt by the Hying stones.
North Hudson Notes.
A mass meeting of the taxpayers of
the lower district of Weehawken will
be held in the Town hall on Thurs
day evening to discuss the proposed
sewering of that section of the town.
The Baltic Association of Gutten
berg danced and made merry at Muen
del’s Hall last night. They had a fine
A movement is on foot in Gutten
berg looking toward the erection of a
new fire house for Friendship Hook
and Ladder Company No. 1. One is
sadly needed.
Town Treasurer Thomas Nolan, of
West Hoboken, is a candidate for re
election as councilman. Ex-Council
man Richard Galbraith thinks lie can
defeat him, and will make a desperate
effort to do so.
A sociable under the auspices of the
German Catholic church of West Ho
boken was held at Schneider's Hall
last night.
. Washington Company No. 3, Ger
mania Schuetzeu Bund, Captain
Charles Messenger, will meet to-night
at Englebrechts Hall, Bonusville, to
There xvill be a special meeting of
the Union Hill Turn Verein at Ruth’s
Hall to-night to take action regarding
their proposed new hall.
People’s Restaurant,
134 Montgomery Street.
Meals ot all Hours.
The Cheapest In the City.
Table Board 83 per week. RegularDinner/20c. _
Killen’s Restaurant
64 Montgomery Street,
The Best Meal at the Lowest Price.
J.' B. WILBER, .
356 Grove Street, Jersey City.
Tables Reserved for Ladies.
Fine Ales, Rest Rraiuls of Imported and
Domestic Cigars.
Rochester Beer on Draught and in Bottles
Fine Custom Shoes
made to order from choicest Brands of French Calf
cheaper than any other place in this city? If you
do, call on
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 man you are looking for. Machine or
hand-made Shoes promptly repaired at Low Prices.
300 .SEVENTH ST., near GROVE.
Offsets Made to Order
Tluit will not break on Hips.
Perfect Fit guaranteed from $2 up. Also a fine
line of my own make, 75e. up. Corsets for Stout
Ladles a specialty.
Mats. •!. EOS EE,
Lady Canvassers Wanted.
Practical Boot and Shoe Maker.
A $G SHOE, made to order, my specialty.
93 Montgomery St., J. C.
My own make constantly on band.
Repairing promptly attended to.
588 Newark Avenue,
Opposite Court House, Jersey (Tty.
Justice of the Peace, Notary Public,
Commissioner of Deeds and
Keal Estate Agent.
Office, 237 Newark Av., J. C.
Privy Vaults, Sinks and Cesspools Emptied nud
Disinfected, in all parts of Hudsou County, prompt
and cheap._
C. M. CLER IH E W, ~
Cor. Twelfth and Henderson Sts.
Trr.i’pnnvw 24S.
76 Montgomery Street.
Frank L Bergstrom. \ S. John Gustafson,
Practical House Painting
All Orders and Work Promptly and Properly
Attended to.
55 Montgomery Street,
trn t Wn axle
Its wearing qualities aro unaurposaod, actually
outlasting two boxes ot any other brand. Not
effected by heat. dTGET THE GENUINE.
For Salb
One Upright
Boiler and :
Belting, Shafting
*—and Piping.
Seven Compositors' Stands
and Frames;
Fifty-Six Cases, a JS'eivs
paper Stress of Brevier
and tYonparcil Type.
Also, a good assortment of
Job Fonts
This is a rare oppor
tunity. for a Weekly or
Country Newspaper to
secure a good outfit at
moderate cost.
Tbs Jersey City Hews Co.,
FEB. 10, 1880.
"My Champion Safe fell through iuto the
cellar. When removed, 26 hours later, all my
valuable papers books aud money came out
In perfect order." Frank E. Morgan.
FEB. 0, 1889.
"Your safe contained over $18,000 of mort
gages and money, aud my books all came out
without a sign of Are." T. C. Klink.
JAN. 24, 1889.
"The dial and handle were melted off, but
upon opening the safe I found the entire con
tents preserved." W. I* Daughtrey.
JAN. 8, 1889.
'I am pleased to say, when opened, the con
tents were revealed in excellent order."
Thus. Hammond.
"It Is gratifying for me to report that the
safe preserved its contents iu perfect condl
tiou." T. N. Brown.
The Best Safes at Reduced Prices.
Nos. 251 and 252 Broadway, New York.
Surreys, Carts, Etc.
390 Palisade Ave., J. C. Heights.
Also, some Second Hand ones on hand,
Be it known that I» John O’Reilly, am eugaged in
the* manufacture of and sale of mineral waters and
other beverages, in the city of Jersey City, County
of Hudson and State of New Jersey, and having to
use aud using bottles and typhous in my said busi
ness. in which my said mineral waters and other
beverages an* put up for sale, and in accordance
with the statute in such case made and provided, I
do hereby certify ibut my bottles aud syphons are
made of glass, having impressed upon the surface
of such bottles the name, letters, figures aud words,
to wit: Excelsior bottling Works, & 8dl Newark
ave.. Jersey City (monogram), E. I). W., and this
bottle not to by sold; syphons, with the words John
O’Reilly, Jersey City, trade murk registered, and the
form of a harp etched on the glass.
Witness my hand this 20th day of February, In the
year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred aud
eighty-ulue. JOHN O’REILLY.
A Rare Treat.
ZLOIiXE* « fir
Sunday Morning News.
Jersey City News
Now Appears in a New Shape.
Full of Spicy and Interesting Articles
toy Special 'Writers from all
over the World.
Price, Three Cents, a
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\ $
All the Social Events of the City.
N& ' sal, State and City Politics.
Cable and Telegraph Dispatches.
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State News by Special Corres
Trenton Legislation Magnified
for the People.
Bill Nye’s Latest Agonies.
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Good Stories by Well-Known
Short Special Stories, Witty Par
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Religious News of Interest.

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