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The United Order of Joiners
.Branching Out,in * Jersey City. AN ENTHUSIASTIC MEETING. Speeches by P. J. McGuire and Samuel Gompers—Endorsements for "The Jersey City News." Despite the inclement, weather last evening, Cooper's Hall was well filled with carpenters when, at eight o'clock, Chairman J. C. Anderson called the meeting to order, and, in a few well chosen remaries, introduced Mr. P. J. McG-uire, General Secretary of the United Order of Carpenters and Join ers of North America. Mr. McGnire said:— "I came here tonight to appeal to non-union men. Our organization is one that appeals to unionist and non unionist. It lias the combined merit of being both protective and bene ficial. In the five years it has been in existence it has paid out $234,000 in Sick, disability and funeral benefits. Wo have never lost a strike, but have compromised two. We pursue a policy of conciliation where pos sible, and the strike with us is a dernier resort. We believe in perfect autonomy ana sen regulation 01 tne affairs of trade unions; an d, therefore ■while we approve of the Knights of Labor as an educational institution, and believe that as such, it exerts a beneficial influence, we maintain that ■when it has attempted to fulfill the functions of a trade union it has proved a dismal failure because of the system which it follows, of allowing horse-shoers and tailors and men of different occupations to interfere in controversies between employer and employee when the would-be medi ators have not the slightest profes sional knowledge of the difficulties requiring adjustment." Mr. McGuire th en went on to con trast the condition of the carpenter ■when the Brotherho od was organized and his condition now, and showed * the immense improvement that had been made by the trade organization. He cited as an instance of the neces sity of organization, that some years ago when the negro hod-carriers of Baltimore were organized and the carpenters of that city were not, the hod-carriers received $2.50 and the carpenter $1.50 and $1.75 per day. 1 Mr. McGuire continued in this strain , for some time and closed with a fer H j vent appeal to all to join the union. $ Samuel Gompers, President of the iJl . American Federation of Labor, was ;i the next speaker, and in a closely-fol ί lowed, earnest speech showed the ne $ cessity of united action upon the part ;j, t of workingmen that they might be SU uplifted in the social scale. < "We must reach down to the lowest stratum," said he, "and help those who are lower down than we are, up, for by helping them we help ourselves. I hope the day will come when the working people of the country will be welded together in harmony in the or ganizations of their trade, and thus deprive the unfair employer of that ipvvuuil Cil Λ VI VV1X t UAVLtlg (upuuiciii, 'Gentlemen, if my wages don't suit you you can go; there are plenty of men willing to take your positions.' I presume you see the force of that argument." I hope that your meeting tonight will prove a success and that you will gam in numbers so that the carpenters of Jersey City will take their place on a footing of equality ■with their brethren in the other large cities of the country." President Gompers asked those who •were present to support Thk Nkws, as it was' fair in its treatment of labor matters and treated its own employees % in a manner deserving praise. P. \V. Birek, of Brooklyn, spoke next and he entertained his audience with quaintly humorous anecdotes and tell ing similes, and when,he closed he left •'his brother chips," as he called them, in great good humor. John T. Burke, of The Jerseï City News, was the next speaker. He assured the carpenters and others present that The News would always print the news in a fair and impartial manner, and would not use parti colored spectacles in dealing with difficulties between employer and employee. P. T. O'Hara followed, briefly, and took occasion to congratulate his hearers upon the fact that Thk Jer sey City News was a bright, able paper, and that it was here to tell the truth upon all matters. The meeting then passed a vote of thanks to the speakers and adjourned with cheers for The Jersey City TVT mwci I noticed the following prominent labor unionists in the audience:— Rodey Keeshem, president of the Building Trades' Council; Secretary James F. Moran, of the same organiza tion; Dennis Hullin, G. Van Houten, Frank R. Vreeland, of Bayonne; Thomas Flanagan, President Stewart, of the Painters' Union, and Duncan McLeod, vice-president of Typographi cal Union No. <5. Labor Notes. The Painters' Union has removed from Humboldt Hall, and now meets every Monday evening in the hall of the Junior Prohibition Club, on Mont gomery street. There will be a meeting of the Car penters' Union in Hendrickson's Hall, bayonne, this evening. Several prom inent speakers will address the meet ing. ROYAL ARCANUM CONCERT. Charming Entertainment on the Ληηΐ versury of Dickinson Council. In spite of the inclement weather a large audience gathered in Roehe's Hall last night to attend the entertain ment which was given in celebration of the fifth anniversary of William L. Dickinson Council, Royal Arcanum. The exercises were opened by the or chestra. Then "The WhippoorwilF was well sung by the Royal Arcanum Glee Club. The club is composed of J. Fleming, Charles Smith, J. Merritt, K. L. Craniner, F. Merritt, John D. Taylor, W. A. Hummer and William J A. Allen. Mr». Emma Massen sang 'De a . I Heart," and a duett, "Only Thee," ■ with Charles Smith. N. Matt, Jr., gave "The Popular Brooklyn Humor ist" and the amusing piece "Brother Bill." J. M. Young gave a whistling solo, playing the banjo meanwhile. Louis P. Koch played a beautiful selection upon the violin. The enter tainment was closed with "The Mys tery" by the Glee Club. The committee who had charge of the entertainment Wits Joseph M. Hough, W. C. Smith, Charles Riley, W. C. Johnson and John B. Sterling. After the entertainment, the hall was cleared for dancing. Among the guests who took part in the dancing were Mr. and Mrs. John Jeffers, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Herman, Dr. Herning, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.Allen, Walter 0. Smith, James Lee, Munzo Roe, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Reily, George W. Sterling, S. S. Parkins, Albert Bell, Hiram Newman, J. Haris, Miss Fannie Reid, Mr. and Mrs. C. Vanlew Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Gerge Everson, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Guirt, James Campbell, Jefferson Crilley, Frank Barker, James Purcell, John Dillon, Mr. and Mrs. Van Riper, Mr. and Mrs. George Francis and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Buchanan. DERELICT DOCTORS. Some Who May Hear from the Board of Health Today—A Quack. Negligent physicians in this county will hear from the County Board of Health today. The Board held a meeting yesterday and it was reported that Doctors Kud lieh, Hoboken; Ε. T. Steadman, Hoboken; S. A. Hollister, Jersey City; J. Hickman, Bayonne; and Noah San born had each failed to report a fatal case of diphtheria, and that Dr. S. A. Heifer, of Hoboken, did not make a return of a fatal case of scarlet fever. Mr. J. O. Davis wrote from How's Depot, Orange county, N. T., stating that a man who calls himself Rev. William Davidson may soon become a resident of this city. Mr. Davis, in his letter, denounces hiin and inclosed this pnrd !— "The leaves of the trees were for the healing of the nations. "The leaf thereof use for medicine and be healthy and wise. Rev. William Davidson, sole proprietor of Davidson's Life Blood Tonic and Malaria Medi cine, made from nature's garden and vegetables. No. 81 Gv?rmania avenue. Jersey City Heights. Reached by Pavonia and Newark avenue cars, five blocks from Five Corners. Never failed. Cures malaria after all other medicines have failed." Some one informed the Board that the man was here now, and that he can be seen daily. The Board will not register him, nor permit him to prac tice. It registered Oscar Lange, graduate of the University of New York; Louis Wolfstein, of the Coney Island Hos pital, and Bernard Clausen of the University of New York. Read Bill Nye's funny letter in THE SUNDAY MORNING NEWS. PLAÏIM WITH SMOKE. Prof. Woodhull's Lecture at Yesterday's Meeting of the Teachers. The regular monthly meeting of the Teachers' Association, of Jersey City, took place yesterday afternoon in the High School assembly room. There was a good attendance. President Charles A. Hoyt presided. The Misses Bellard favored the audi ence with a violin and piano recital, but the time was main ly taken up with an address by Prof. John F. Woodhull, of the College for the Training of Teachers, New York city, in the course of which he conducted a series of simple chemi cal experiments of a character calcu lated to interest children, and such as teachers can perform in the school room without the aid of expensive ap paratus. The object is to excite the curiosity of the little folks in the ordi nary scientific phenomena. He took an ordinary curled paper lamp lighter and lighted one end. As lue pajjci »» ao lwiioujiiv-u oiuunt pvuicu through tne charred tube, which, when 7 brought into contact with flame, ignited. On a glass plate he burned a wad of paper and obtained, in addition to the carbon, a yellow, molasses-like acid. Taking up a small vial he showed what he termed a pet specimen from his museum. It contained the dis tilled residue, one-sixteenth of an ounce in weight, of a consumed copy of a twelve-page newspaper, which weighed, before being burned, more than two ounces. Various other experiments with ■ smoke were performed and the teach- ' ers were extremely interested, and ; went home with the Arm intention of ' repeating the experiments in their elass rooms. DIVIDED 0K1TANIS. rhe Hackeusack Club Split Over a Sun day Opening Dispute. The Palmu Club is not the only one in , tvhich there is discord just now. The , Oritanis. of Hackensaclc, are sorely tried < by the Sunday question. The Board of Governors adopted last month a rule slosing the grounds on Sunday and en- ! Eorced it witli a padlock on the gate. The lock was subsequently removed, but ι some of the members were very much in- s sensed about it and demanded a special - meeting. The request for this meeting was signed by seventy-eight actjve mem bers, one half the list, and it was con- ] fldently expected by the originators of 1 the objection to the governors' action that they would carry their point easily, , At the meeting Mr, Alvah W. Brown Introduced the following— 1 That it be considered the sense of this meeting? :hat the grounds of the Oriental Field Club should at all times be open to members of the , :lub, and that the Board of Governors of the ■lab Ik1 and hereby are respectfully requested to rescind the ride of Februarv 18th ult.. made hv hem, closing the grounds on Sundays, mid that she vote on this motion be taken by ayes and tioes. Mr. Brown and a New York lawyer named John A. Foley were chief spokes men for the motion. When George ν room sailed for information upon the subject so that he could vote intelligently, Mr. Brown and Mr. Foley wanted an im mediate vote taken, claiming that no otherquestion had anything to do with that before the meeting, upon which they called for an immediate vote. But this prop osition did not prevail. Several members tusked for an explanation of the proceedings which led to the adoption of the rule, and William M. .Johnson, one of the governors, went over the whole ground, reading com munications from the objectors to the Board of Governors and explaining the entire matter. At the conclusion of Mr, Johnson's remarks, O. O. Sliackelton said he felt that the governors had been treated very unhandsomely, as shown by the cor respondence between the petitioners and the Board, and he hoped the action of the Board would be sustaiued. The objectors insisted vehemently that it was not a question of sustaining the Board, but simply as to whether they be 'respectfully requested" to rescind their rule. After a discussion lastiug nearly :wo hours, and at times reaching a very iiizh temperature, the vote was Anally :a£en, and resulted as follows:—For the •(■solution, 35; against the resolution, 71. When President Anthony announced the ι •esult, iu these words:—"The Board of , Tovernors is sustained," there was wild - ipplause. i The column for Indien on the second j oage of this paper is excellent reading, j * J '"i and instructive is j t NEWMAN RENOMINATED. Β A TO y y JE CITIZENS or ALL par ties WANT HIM y OR MAYOR AGAIN. After a Good Deal of Urging He Decides to Run, Though He liellevc» a Good Democrat Will Be Hard to Beat. John Newman, the Citizen-Repub lican Mayor of Bayonne, was renomi nated last evening by many of the most influential residents of the city. About two hundred strong, and repre senting diverse political affiliations, they met in Schuyler Hall, at Bergen Point, with Egbert Seymour, a promi nent Second ward Democrat, as chair man, iand Alplionso S. Osborne, a lead ing Second ward Republican, as sec retary. A communication, signed by a large number of well known citizens who were not present, tendering Mayor Newman a renomination, was read and ratified. The gathering then ad journed, and, at the suggestion of Councilman Henry Meigs, proceeded to Mayor Newman's house on Ave nue C. When confronted by the large dele gation and informed of its mission, Mayor Newman was rather nonplussed. He "said he appreciated the courtesy, but as it was quite unexpected he begged a little time to consider. He remarked that he did not wish to enter upon a fight which might end In failure. Party affilia tions, he believed, should not have any weight in local municipal matters. He reminded the delegation that, the Democracy was the strong political party in the city, and if the Democrats choose to nominate a strong candidate for the Mayoralty he would work hand in hand with him. With much apparent reluctance he finally accepted tha nomination, say ing that he was considerably en couraged because he felt sure he had a band of faithful workers who would labor in his behalf. isayoiinettes. A social assembly will be held this evening in the club house of the Pam rapo Athletic Club. The ladies connected with St. Henry's German Roman Catholic Church have made arrangements to hold a fancy fair and bazaar, com mencing Monday, April 22, in Nagen gast's Hall at Centreville. Tomorrow evening the Second Ward Republican Association will meet for the purpose of enrollment in Zeitler's Germania Hall on Avenue D, Centre ville. Messrs. H. J. Allen and Otto W. Schlerth and Mrs. C. Meade have made application for the apportionment of taxes upon their property. The Commissioners for the Adjust ment of Unpaid Tax under the Mar tin act have filed their eighth report with the County Clerk. The report embraces property located in the Sec ond, Third and Fourth wards. The column for ladies on the second oage of this paper is excellent reading. One just as amusing and instructive is published every day. WEEHAWKEN'S BIG SEWER tt Was Decided Last Night That the Whole Town Will Pay For It. The agitation over the building of :he proposed big sewer to drain the southern end of Weehawken came to ι head in the adoption of a resolution :hat the Township Committee be re quested to forthwith lay and construct ι main sewer in the lower part of the ownship, from a point at or near Luke and Herman streets, through Eighteenth street and other streets to ;he Hudson river; to be paid for by general tax, and the issue of bonds if lecessary. If the Township Commit tee have no'such power under now ex sting laws, then they are requested to ipply to the Legislature to obtain it. from this it appears that the taxpay ;rs of the upper portion of the town nust help pay for the sewer. They will object to this. Gossip from North Hudson. The Friendship Club, of Union Hill, net at Loop's Hall last night and made ;he preliminary arrangements for their mnual excursion. They will probably lelect Glen Island as the objective joint. The Palisade Pishing Club is prepar ng for its first fishing trip of the sea ion. Among the members are Philip VTuendel, William Holstein, Freeholder Charles Waas, Christian Wurster, Cap :ain Krobatsch and William Kramer. The new officers of the Republican Association of Union Hill are Theo lore Bnttonbaum, president; Dr. War ien, firét vice president; Henry Teki, t iecond vice president, and Frederick 3. Hansen, secretary. The saloon keepers of North Hudson ire jubilant over the passage of the rVerts Bill by the Legislature. It is uore than likely that next Sunday the aloons of this section will do business vith their front doors open. The snow storm of last night and his morning seriously interfered with îorse car travelling in North Hudson. Now the west side of the Boulevard it Weehawken is being ripped up to lIIow the laying of a gas mam through 'Piano ville." There will be a meeting of the new rhoinas Jefferson Club at Henuig's iall tomorrow night. The Third district Democratic Club, >f Union Hill, will meet tomorrow ivening at Michael Capp's Hotel, for he purpose of preparing for the spring iampaign. A Calico Kraenzchen will be given it Ruths Hall on Saturday, April 0. Mr. Anthony Knight, of Wee îauken, returned home yesterday ifter a protracted visit to Holland on jusiness. He was entertained with a ι reception at Roelir's Hall. There will be a special meeting of he Snail Club at Adam Lui y's Hall, Tuttenberg, tonight. Business of iin jortance is to be transacted. Ex-Freeholder Rudolph Freeh is >lated as one of the incoming members >f the Union Hill Board of Council. The saloonkeepers of North Hudson >eloiiging to the Hudson County jiquor Dealers1 Association were last light notified to attend a special meet ng at Roche's Hall, Jersey City, to light. It is presumed that the object if the call is to consider the Sunday tpeuing question. T. M. C. A. Whispers. Dr. MeKelvy, of the Second Presbyte ian Church, will address the young men's neeting next Sunday afternoon in the ιΓ. M. C. A. parlor. The members of the asociation will give (heir friends a re eption at their rooms in the Booraem j milding this evening. The Ladies' Aux iliary have prepared an excellent musical j irogramme and refreshments will be erveil. ' AMUSEMENTS. H. R. JACOBS' Hoboken Theatre. POPULAR PRICES. STERLING ATTRACTIONS. Monday, March 18, and during the week. Matinees Wednesday and Saturday. JOS. J. DOWLINO AND SADIE HASSON In the Successful American Drama, "NOBODY'S CLAIM." ■B Introducing the Trained Kentucky Colt, CARLOS, And the Comical Little Burro, DON CiESAIl. Prices Evening, 15c. to 75c. Matinees, 15c. to ,5c. j NIEL0'S· _ 50c. MR. E. G. GILMORE. I Reserved Seats. Lessee and Manager. Orchestra Circle. Balcony, j A DARK SECRET Wednesday Matinee at 2. JOINER'S PEOPLE'S THEATRE. THE STOWAWAY. Matinee Wednesday and Saturday. A CADEMY. 25c., 50c. j XX.CADEMY. 75c., $1. G il m ore & Tompkins Proprietors and Managers. DENMAN φ φ DENMAN THOMPSON. Τ THE QLD ; THOMPSON. Τ H—Ο—M—Ε—S—Τ—Ε—A—P. ^ Wednesday and Saturday Matinees. Seats ready I to April SO. QRAND OPERA HOUSE. «· Take the Erie Ferry, foot of Pavonia avenue. Reserved Seats, Orchestra Circle and Balcony, 50c. ι Wednesday Matinee. Saturday Matinee. W. J. SCANLAN, THE IRISH MINSTREL. HARRIGAN'S park theatre. EDWARD HARRIGAN Proprietor M. W. HANLEY Manager . the 1 O'REGANS. O'REGANS. MR. EDWARD HARRIGAN'S TRULY NATURAL CHARACTER ACTING IN Dave Braham and his Popular Orchestra. WEDNESDAY MATINEE SATURDAY. THE TUBF. HUDSON COUNTY RACING ASSOCIATION, GUTTENBERG, N. J. Every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Take car to Union Hill from Hobofeen Ferry, direct to track without change. First race at 1.80 o'clock. Admission 50 cents. Rain or Shine. S. WHITEHEAD, Secretary. LAWYERS. THOMAS F. NOONAN, LAWYER. OPPOSITE Court House, Jersey City Heights. MRS. MERRILL, WIDOW, FORMERLY HOUSE keeper season of 1888, will kindly send her ad dre88 to the West Brighton Hotel^Cone^^Islapcl. NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF Improvement Certificates OF THE CITY OF HOBOKEN, A number of Improvement Certificate blanks have been stolen from the books in the City Clerk's Office. All holders of Improvement Certificates of the City of Hoboken Are requested to present the same at the City Clerk's Office at Hoboken as soon as possible for verification of signatures attached. By Order of the MAYOR. M. V. McDERMOTT, City Clerk. Daft Electric Light Co., lie BROADWAY, Ν. Y. STATIONERY, ELECTRIC MOTORS, ELECTRIC RAILWAYS AND POWER STATIONS, STORAQE BATTERIES. MRS. J. HABERT, 436 Grove Street, J. C. New and Second Hand PHCJRJSTIXTJRE SILVERWARE, STOVES AND RANGES SOLD AND REPAIRED. BRICKS AND GRATES FURNISHED AT SHORTEST NOTICE. HIGHEST PRICE PAID 1 OLD BOOKS MAGAZINES AND LIBRARIES BOUGHT! 13. Scarboro, 94 Montgomery St., J. C. New books supplied at α liberal discount from pur chasers' prices. Call or seud for bargain catalogue of 76 pages; free to all on application. ^OTICJ^TOjCR^J^ITOMS· INSTATE OF ALBERT W. COW AN\ DECEASED - JCj William H. Hallowell, administrator of Albert W. Cowan, deceased, bv order of the Surrogate of Hudson County, dated March 7, 1889, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirmation within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said administrator. WILLIAM H. HALLOWELL.» Notice of settlement.—notice is hereby giveu that the account of the subscribers, ι executors of James Held, deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrognte of the County of Hud son, and reported for settlement on Saturday, the lSwh day of May next. Dated March 14, A. D. 1S89. ALFRED HENDERSON. CHAULES HENDERSON. . BARGAINS ! BARGAINS! Comfortable House on Stuyvesant Avenue, ? rooms and cellar, Only $1,500. Good House on Crawford Street, three apartments, 4 rooms In each, In good order. Rare cnanee for a mau that wants to rent out two floors and Occupy one. Rente for $21 per month. $2,300. House 111 Broad wav, Marlon, opposite the new Elec tric Company's works. Price, $1,500. I am now building SIX HOUSES on the north side of Seventh Street.west of Brunswick: size of lot, ItfxH by 100 ; house 10x3 by 50; three stories high with cellar 5 rooms on each two upper floors, 4 rooms on lower floor, to be all finished in the best possible manner. These will be the biggest bargains ever offered iu Jersey City for an investment or occupancy, as you can rent, if you wish, two good floors and live In one yourself. This property will rapidly increase In value: Price, Only $3,500 Each. Ready for inspection March 80. LOTS! LOTS! LOTS! GREAT BARGAINS! I have 10 lots left on Manning avenue, half block from Grand street cars; about 20 minutes' walk from the ferry; good solid ground, and a great many good houses going up In the vicinity : Only $650 Each. Worth" βΙ,ΟΟΟ. Also, Lots on Fairmount Ave., Jersey City Heights, 20 feet wide by 107 feet deep ; country and city com bined ; good solid, dry ground ; very healthy : horse cars pass Fairmount Ave. and near the Montgomery Street cars. $450 Each. Will be worth double shortly. Easy terms for any of the above property, if you wish It. For any information in regard to any of the above properties, inquire of the owner, D. E. CLEAEY, Eleventh and 6 rove 8treets. BOOTS ΑΧΏ SHOES. MEN'S $3.00 SHOES. Our 83.OO Calf Shoes for Men lead the -world. We carry an Immense stock of them In all widths and sizes. We have them In Button, Congress and Lace. Waukenphast or regular last. F*lain Toe, Tipped or Com mon sen se. Try them. Every pair war ranted. F. H. Tasker, Ninety-six Montgomery Street, Below Warren St., Jersey City, N. J. ♦— F03R Φ Pure Wines and Liquors CALL AT LEWIS FISCHER'S, 109 Newark Ave., Wholesale Liquor Dealer Monogram Whiskey, Full Quarts, One Dollar per Bottle. DENTISTS. NOW IS THE TIME TO HAVE DEFECTIVE TEETH EXTRACTED WITH FK| FRESH GAS WITHOUT CHtlEE PHEPARATORY TO HAVING OTHERS MADE. 25c. Extracting. 25c. 50c. With Gas. 50c. ELEGANT FULL GUM RUBBER SETS, $5, $8, $10 AND UP. E. F. 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, Φ DOEMTTIST, ♦ Y'ork and Grove Street«. THE HANKS CO., DENTISTS, C. A. DAVIS, Manager, 203 Sixth Avenue, Ν. Y. HANKS BROS., DENTISTS, J. C. HANKS, Manager, Broad and Market Sts., Newark, N. J. Henry Albers, JERSEY CITY WINE^ -=ROOM Imported Wines, Liquors and Segars. 70 MONTGOMERY ST. (Welflon Bnildinr> JERSEY CITY. I ERWIN & KELLER, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law COR. MONTGOMERY AND WASHINGTON STS., JERSEY CITY. Weldos Buruatxo. Rooms 63, TO axd 71. CASH OR CREDIT. * » *♦ * * * HOUSEKEEPERS ATTENTION ! » » * * » » » » » Ο Ο o 6 ο ο ο ο ο ο Q Ô Ο Ο Ο Ο Ο Ο Ο Ο Ο Ο Ο Ô Ο Ο Ο ο ο ο ο ο Ο Ο Ο Ο Ο Ο ô Ο Ο o o'o o'lf FURNITURE, CARPETS, ΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΦΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟΟ ôo oooooooo Oil-Cloths, Mattings, Bedding, Stoves, Ranges, Clocks, Crockery, Glassware REFRIGERATORS, BABY CARRIAGES, Etc., Etc., Etc. Wili be sold for the next 30 DAYS at 23 per cent, less than present prices, in order té make room, far 8PRi*\'Cr STOCK. Ml goods are sold on strictly Cash Basis. Special Terms of Credit will be given to all parties who may desire it, without extra charge. MULLINS & CO. 121,123 AND 125 NEWARK AVENUE, J. C. The Horse Cars from Hoboken, JErie Railway and Pennsylvania Depots pass our door. Changed Hands. The undersigned begs leave to Inform his many friends and patrons that he has assumed charge of :he above well known Qoopers' f-fall, WITH BALL, LODGE AND DRILL ROOMS ATTACHED. The Best of all kinds of Refreshments. NOW BEAD Y FOR EN GAGEMENTS. A. A. NEWMANN. PETER T. DONNELLY, PRACTICAL PLUMBER AND GAS FITTER, Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. 258 Washington Street, J. C. Estimates Furnished. all Work Guaranteed Wm. Peter's Lager Beer. Palisade Brewery, UNION HILL. N. J. HAIR ORESSING. & SURE CXJ3R3ET Hammel's Hair Balsam, THE EXTRACT OF SAGE. [8 a sure cure for Dandruff and Scurf — a sure pre ventative against the Falling and Turning of the Hair. Sure Cure for Baldness ! and the Finest Hair Dressing in the market. SOLD AT J. HAMMEL'S, 15 Exchange Place (Taylor's Hotel). Mme. Libairb Importer, Designer and Manufacturer of all kinds of Human Hair Goods. LADIES' HAIR DRESSING, SHAMPOOING AND HAIR CUTTING, HAIR JEWELRY MADE TO ORDER 199 GROVE ST, AND 195 THIRD ST,, J, C, Wigs for Masquerades. PHAETOJVS, BUGGIES, Surreys, Carts, Etc. SHAFFER'S, 390 Palisade Ave., J. C. Heights. 4Jeo, some Second-Hand ones oa hand GROCERIES, ETC. TAYLOK'S MILK AND CREAM~ 493 Grove Stkket. (Dairy Farxi, Florida, Orange County, Ν. Y.) Dairy Milk, from Spring Valley, Ν. Y., received every day by express at 6 P. M. MAPLE RIDGE DAIRY. (Δ. E. SLOCKBOWER) Headquarters for PURE ORANGE COUNTY MILK AND CREAM, Fine Creamery Butter, Fresh Country Eggs, Etc., 286 WARREN ST., J. C. JOHN DUST, Dealer In Beef, V eal, Mutton, r LAMB AND PORK, POULTRY, VEGETABLES, ETC. 263 Grand St., near Grove. WM. H. MILLER, FlorisT, LATE OF THE JERSEY CITY FLORAL DEPOT, 335 Barrow street, near Newark Avenue. ARTISTIC FLORAL DESIGNS. Handsome Funeral Work a specialty. All kinds oi seeds and plants. The choicest of Flowers at mod· erate prices. Fresh Flowers daily. , HERRING'S SAFES TRIED BY FIRE. FEB. 10, 1889. PHILADELPHIA. "My Champion Safe fell through Into th· cellar. When removed, 20 hours later, all my valuable papers, books and money came oui In perfect order." Frank E. Morgan. FEB. Ot 1889. ALTOONA. PA. "Your safe contained over $48,000 of mort» gages and money, and my books all came oui without a sign of fire." T. C. Kline. JAN. 24, 1889. SUFFOLK, VA. "The dial and handle wefe melted off, but upon opening the safe I found the entire con tents preserved.". W. L. Dauqhtbe*. ; JAN. 8, 1889. I . Λ. ' HAMPTON, VA. Ί am pleased to say, when opened, the con tents were revealed in excellent order." Tuos. Hammond. •It Is gratifying for me to report that th· safe preserved its contents in perfect oondi Μοη·" T. N. Baows. The Best Safes at Reduced Prices. HERRING & CO., No·. S3X and 208 Broadway, sen· York.