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WEEHA WKEN SCHOOL SITE
ttte iroEniBT.E coxniriox or the B UILDIXG NOW IX USE. A Class of Children Over a Pool of Stag, nant Water—The Main Building Is Surrounded by Stock Yards—The Sites Offered for tlio New Building. The agitation among Weehawken residents that has resulted in a deter mination to spend $25,000 lor a new school house is due to the horrible condition of the school building now in use. horrible school rooms. For a long time past complaints have been made that the school is a hotbed of disease. The teachers wye made sick by the nauseating odor8 which emanate from the stock yards in the midst of which the school is situated. There are no proper means of ventilation, light or sewerage. In the basement a large class of children are compelled to meet daily for education, although the place is entirely unfit for habitation. Mois ture "oozes from the walls; it is moldy, wretchedly lighted and ut terly without ventilation, except that afforded by an open door or window'. In the coldest weather the scholars have to sit with their out-door clothes on. and a large number of them are suffering from severe colds. No class room in the building is adequate to accommodate the number of pupils in dailv attendance. Each contains two grades of scholars, because of lack of classroom, thus necessitating a loss of one half of the day, as the lessons of onlv one grade can be heard at a time. --* ' — The “annex school” on Park avenue is only a small room that was or iginally intended for a store or liquor saloon. The flooring of the room lies within a few inches of a pool of stag nant water that fills the entire cellar with its miasmic odors. Over this pool, in a room that contains accom modation for about forty-five children, about sixty little ones are daily huddled. There is no ventilation other than by the opening of a door or win dow, the same as in the main school. AN INITIATORY MEETING. The wretched state of affairs aroused so much feeling on the part of the tax payers that on February 28 a meeting was called to see if a better condition of things could not be inaugurated. Plans were submitted by Architects Dixon, Golde and McCann. All the leading residents were present, and it was decided to hold the meeting of Thursday last. A call was sent out and was ‘largely responded to by the leading citizens, among them being Mavor Kelly, Luke Kelly, J. H. Bonn, president of the North Hudson County Railroad Company, and Mr. King. AN H. L. AND I. SITE. Property for the school site was of fered by Mr. King and Colonel E. A. Stevens, the latter on behalf of the Hoboken Land and Improvement Company. Considerable discussion took place over the selection of the site and the matter was held in abeyance for a time. The town otos a lot on the Boulevard, and Trustees Duel- and Kane fought hard to have it utilized and save the expense of purchasing an other. The majority, however, were not in favor of the idea, as there is not sufficient depth, and considerable ex cavating would have to be done before » it could be used. The site offered by Mr. King is said to be almost as imprac ticable, as it is down in the valley on the King estate. The lot offered by I Colonel Stevens is on the south side 1 running from the Boulevard to Park I AN INDUCEMENT TO BUT. V I saw Mr. Macy at the Hoboken Land and Improvement Company’s office. He said that his company was willing to sell the town the site for $0,230, and that they would give a clear title to the site on which the present school stands. It could be sold for about $3,000, which would leave that amount to be added to the cost of the building. I asked Mr. Macy if there were any other sites available. Ho replied that to his knowledge there were none so handy and offered at so low a price as that offered by the company. A meeting will be called at an early date to make a selection, after which the plans will be inspected, and the building operations will be pushed. A number of young baseball enthu siasts crossed the West Shore ferry yesterday afternoon. After enjoying themselves to their hearts’ content they started back for New York, but found a slight difficulty in crossing the river, owing to a want of small change. Nothing daunted, they made a charge on the ferry gate. Officer Dietz tried to keep them back, and finally arrested Albert McNeil. Dietz complained to Recorder Seymore, of Weehawken, that McNeil had abused him. The lad will pay $5 to the town or vogetate at Snake Hill for thirty days. _ North Hudson Jottings. The choir of St. Michael’s’Monastery will give a musicale early in May, under the direction of Messrs. Joseph Gruber and Frank Gross. The Newark Dramatic Association will give a literary and dramatic en tertainment, for the benefit of Palisade Council, No. 127, C. B. L., in St. Mary’s Hall, West Hoboken, on Easter Monday night. Ex-Alderman Richard Galbraith, of "West Hoboken, intends to drop the “ex” at the coming election. , The lovers of good music in North Hudson are eagerly purchasing tickets for Mrs. C. Burr’s Concert, at St. Mary’s Hall, next Saturday evening. Mrs.’ Burr will be assisted by a num ber of musicians from the Valencia Orchestra, of Hoboken. Scores of North Hudson’s pretty maidens were out on the Boulevard yesterday afternoon in all their spring finery. ’Had Adam G. Smith, Jersey City’s poet laureate, but seen their pi quant beauty his muse would have sung a strain to make his name immor tal. The Democratic delegates to the Freeholders’ Convention will be chosen on Tuesday and Wednesday evenings. They will nominate their candidate in Ruth’s Turn Hall, Union Hill, next Saturday. The funeral of Frederick Sherer, ex foreman of the Union Hill Truck, yes terday afternoon, was largely at tended. William Ruthmann, a mem ber of Union Lodge No. 157, D. O. H. to which the deceased belonged, paid a fitting tribute to his comrade’s char acter. The members of the Truck Company and of Union Lodge escorted the funeral cortege to the Palisade :i Cemetery, where the interment was made. The Thomas Jefferson Club, of West Hoboken, will meet next Friday eveu • ing and complete its organization. Frank Adriance is the president and George Copin the acting secretary. The friends of the America Athletic Club hail a jolly time at Ruth’s Hnll, Union Hill, on Saturday evening. The club’s second annual ball was the cause of the gathering, and as Mr. Julius Hbrrold managed the floor it could not be other than successful. The members of Company B, Second Regiment, Lieutenant Buttenbaum commanding, marched with reversed arms yesterday afternoon to Flower Hill Cemetery, behind the body of Private George Midler, of Union Township. Mr. Muller had made many friends in the regiment, and his loss,will be keenly felt. James Murphy started off to paint the modest little town of Weeliawken a brilliant red on Saturday night, but hip feelings or spirits overcame him and he lay down to pleasant dreams on the boulevard, where Policeman Wilkens found him. When searched $235 was taken from his pockets. Mnrphy left after paying the town $5 for a night’s lodging. HOBOKEN GAYETIES. A Tragedy, Too, at the Hamburg Dock Drunkards on a Gang Plank. The Nonpareil Club had a banquet at Naegeli’s Hotel, Saturday night, and covers were laid for seventy-five. The room was tastefully decorated with plants. Among those present were Mr. Seth Jacobs, president of the club; Mr. Charles Zang. Recorder McDonough, Assemblyman L. Fagan, Mr. E. Mc Donald. Mr. A. M. Stadler, Mr. E. Beekey, Mayor Grassinan, Mr. Gude well, Mr. Charles Walleau, Mr. L. W. Jacobs, Mr. E. Plialen, Mr. A. Bur fiend, Mr. M. Smith, Mr. A. Conkling and other well known Hobokenites. After the banquet came songs, in strumental music and speeches. Mr. McDonald made a clever speecn, in which he sounded the praises of the club and gave its members his hearty good wishes. He said that Hoboken had no social club of any prominence, except the German Club, which was exclusively for Germans. He was glad to see such a large body of young men gathered for sociability’s sake. As the membership increased the club would certainly be an influential body. Mayor Grassman, Recorder McDon ough, Mr. Seth Jacobs and several others followed, and the time passed away merrily. Songs were well rendered by Messrs. Smith and Conkling, and Mr. Gude well, the humorist, contributed to the entertainment. A Canal Boatman Drowned. Christopher Grimley, a canal b oat man, was drowned yesterday morning by falling off the plank between the Hamburg dock and his boat. He was one of a party of four who had spent Saturday night carousing. They were drunk when they returned to their boats at about one o’clock. Grimley was the most sober of the four and was leading another boatman named Mike Murray by the arm. Murray missed his' footing on the plank and dragged Grimley down into the water with him. Thomas Larking, of the boat Hading, jumped into the water and rescued Murray, but Grim ley sank at once. The dock watchman dragged for the man with hooks, but his body was not found until eleven o’clock. Grimley was a resident of South Amboy, where he leaves a wife and six children. The body lies at Crane’s morgue. Dr. Converse has been notified. _ Merry Masqueraders. The Goldendale Pleasure Club gave a masquerade ball at Philibert & Gea yer’s Assembly Rooms on Saturday night. A large number of pretty mas queraders were present, and the even ing was pleasantly spent. A good sup per was served. Several speeches were made by the committeemen and guests. Among those present were Mr. George Hade and Miss Hampe, Mr. S. Miller, Mr. W. A. Reilly and Miss O’Keefe, Mr. A. B. Terhune and Miss Lindiar, Mr. \V. Terhune and Miss Seibert, Mr. W. Eigengroat and Miss Tanner, Miss L. Linden, Mr. Meyer and Miss R. Sei bert, Mr. W. Hade and Miss Annie O’Connor, Mr. E. J. Fischer and Miss Katie Fanniny, Mr. A. Westerman and Miss Mamie Lynch, Mr. Fred John son and Miss Lizzie Lynch, and Mr. and Mrs. Terhune, Sr. Hoboken Notes. The joint committee of Hoboken and North Hudson, which is working for the division of the count}', met at Odd Fellows’ Hall Saturday night. The attendance was very slim. The only business transacted was the ap pointment of a committee to take active steps in the matter. The Rev. J. B. Kugler gave an in teresting lecture in the Y. M. C. A. rooms on Saturday night. His sub ject was “System in Studying the Bible.” The attendance was large. Lady Washington Lodge, No. 414, K. and L. of H., will give a masquer ade ball tonight at Odd Fellows’ Hall. The “Gents'Alliance” Pleasure Club will give their annual masquerade Jjall Saturday evening, April 6, at Hoboken Hall. The Rev. E. A. Hoffmann, D. D., preached at Trinity Church yesterday evening. The Third Ward Democratic Club will meet at O’Toole’s tonight to or ganize for the coming campaign. The scamp who is frightening ladies in the upper section of the city is a well known young married man. The police know who he is, but will not make an arrest, because nobody has made a formal complaint against him. An attachment was made on the property of the Steve O’Donnell Com pany, which played at Cronheim’s Theatre last week. Mrs. Elizabeth Anderson made complaint before Jus tice Seymour on Saturday night that her daughter Nellie could not get hei salary, which amounted to $14. A peaceable settlement was made. Henry Quidore wijyiave several op ponents for the nonHation for Watei Registrar. It is said that Thomas Hatfield will run independently if he gets no nomination, and ex-5fayor E, V. S. Besson will run on the Republi can ticket. The police have received complaint! that a gang of boys destroy property in George Perry’s wood yard, cornel of Willow and Ferry streets. Thej make it a custom to hold a carniva there on Sundays and annoy the whol< neighborhood. The registry officers will meet to night at the City Hail. The Boards of Education and Polici Commissioners meet tonight. Counsellor Daly seeks the Demo cratic nomination for Recorder. An Old Nurse for Children.— Don’t fall t< procure MRS. WINSLOW’S SOOTHING SYRUJ for children teething. No mother who has eve tried it will consent to let her child pass thiougl this critical period without the aid of this invaTu able preparation. Gives rest to the mother an< relief and health to the child. Cures wind colt diarrhoea, and regulates the bowels. Twent; five cents a bottle. %* X XXXJ v LI _i«__igji_U!„ilX-_X__ —win ■■.!'■'■ ■"■ CHILLY FOR THE CHILDREN LITTLE GIRLS DIPPED IE THE COLD WATER AT PAMRAPO. Faith Cure Supplemented with Cinger Tea—Funds of the Bayonne Building and Loan Association—Bergen Folnt Sport in" Notes. “Suffer the little children to come unto Me, and forbid them not; for of such is the kingdom of heaven,” quoted Elder William G-. Raymond to his little flock of faith curists, and the groups of curious spectators who sur rounded them yesterday afternoon as they stood at the foot of Fish’s lane, on the Pamrapo shore of New York Bay. As the Elder spoke his sallow, weather beaten face donned a benevo lent smile, and he extended his arms toward two fair haired little girls, who stood neatly attired in long white gar ments. They clasped hands and fol lowed the Elder along the beach to the water’s edge. “Except ye be converted and become as little children, ye shall not enter the kingdom of heaven,” further quoted the elder, gazing with solemn mien upon his auditors. He then lifted up his arms, and at the signal the band of devotees began singing the hymn, “Children of the Heavenly King.” When the echoes of the retrain had died away Elder Raymond delivered a brief discourse, selecting as his text Solomon’s adviee to “Remember thy Creator in the days of thy youth.” Then he knelt upon the beach with some of his followers and prayed long and earnestly. “Praise the Lord for this beautiful day,” he joyfully ejaculated upon arising. “Praise the Lord for this beautiful day.” repeated the devotees in con cert, after wnich they joined in sing ing their favorite hymn, “O, happy day! O, happy day! When Jesus washed my sins away.” Taking seven-year-old Georgie Fish, the elder of the little girls, by the hand, Elder Raymond -waded out into the tide. The child walked along resolutely and turned a grave face to ward the shore when the water reached her waist. She made no struggle when the Elder slowly dipped her beneath the surface, and when she rejoined the band on shore she joined it in singing, “Wash me and make me clean, Pure as Thou art.” Encouraged by her sister’s forti tude, little four-year-old Pearl Fish accompanied the elder into the water, and went through the dipping pro cess without flinching. Then the Elder lifted her in his arms far above his head, and quoted:—“Whosoever, therefore, shall humble himself as this little child, the same is greatest in the kingdom of heaven.” His flock responded by singing “A Child of God.” The Elder followed with a short exhortation. “Take heed that ye despise not one of these little ones,” he quoted, wav ing his hands at the spectators and crooking an index finger in the direc tion of the children, who were being given copious.doses of ginger tea. “For I say unto you,” he continued, “that in heaven their angels do al ways behold the face of my Father which is in heaven.” After Amos Smith, a typical Yankee from Jonesport, Maine, had been bap tized, and he and the Elder had taken liberal drinks of the ginger tea as a remedy against catching cold through their exposure, the flock held an experi ence meeting and communion services. A dozen or so devotees testified to re markable cures, and Mr. and Mrs. Fish, of Newark, Wayne county, N. Y., the parents of the children con verts, told how the little ones had been cured by faith and prayer of ser ious throat troubles. Last evening services were also held by the band at Sister Holthusen’s home, No. 47 Cole street, Jersey City, and several con versions were made. » ay one ties. The Jersey City and Bergen Rail road Company has. had a number of new cars built for its line through this city. Chief of Police McNeill, and a squad of policemen, worked hard yesterday afternoon to prevent violations of the city ordinance prohibiting fast driv ing. Between noon and midnight hundreds of carriages passed up and down Avenue D. Although many horses were speeded to the limit of their gait, the presence of the police checked reckless driving. No arrests were made. A reserve fund of over $1,000 was divided Friday evening by the Bay onne Council No. 4, People’s Reserve League, now defunct. Bayonne Council No. 76, Order of American Firemen, is prospering. It now has fifty members, with seVen ap plications and four propositions for membership awaiting action. Mr. Charles Sutton, a warden of the Morris Plains Insane Asylum, is the guest of his aunt, Mrs. Sutton, of Ave nue D and West Forty-seventh street, Pamrapo. Owen Galvin, of East Sixteenth street, Centre ville? took a lighted can dle into a closet of his dwelling last night and set fire to some clothing. An alarm from the Bergen Point bell tower called out the fire department, but its services were not required, as the neighbors smothered the blaze. The Rev. Henry G. Pogson con ducted the services held yesterday afternoon in the clubhouse of the Pamrapo Athletic Club. Bayonne Sporting Notes. With twenty entries the continuous forty ball pool tournament was inaug urated in the La Tourette House, at Bergen Point. Elmer E. Bigon#y offi ciated as handicapper and referee. Sixteen of the contestants were al lowed a handicap of from one to five balls. Messrs. Rufus S. Paret, J. Coles, Henry B. Newman, and George S. Virden were the scratch men. Wil bur Paret, Rufus S. Paret, and George S. Virden won points by finishing their series in the requsite time and number of innings. The tourney will be con tinued several evenings this week. On the alleys of the La Tourette House, at Bergen Point, the eighth match of the series in the New Jersey Athletic Club’s bowling tournament was contested Saturday evening. By making an average score of 172 Henry T. Ward won the event. The best average scores made by other com petitors were:—Morgan E. Craft, 160; Joseph E. Young, 157; Edward O. Rockwood, 147; William D. Voorhees, i Jr., 129. Edward L. Vredenburgh has won three of the matches played to . date, and Edward 0. Rockwood, Mor gan E. Craft, Joseph E. Young, Henry M. Popham and Henry T. Ward have i each won one. Next Friday evening ' the concluding match of the tourney [ will be rolled. _____ Building and Loan Finances. Secretary Jacob H. Johnston, of the Bayonne building and Loan Associa A Rare Collection! “EVERY COUNTRY REPRESENTED.” TOMES & BEHEII, PURVEYORS OF Fine Groceries Wines and Cigars. Jersey City and Morristown. ESTABLISHED 20 YEARS. _—_ 1 I tion No. 2, has issued the following statement of the organization's condi tion up to March 20:— Receipts—To dues, interest, etc., on first series of shares, $3,814.18; to dues, interest, etc., on second series of shares, $2,137.18; to loans refunded and an nulled, $5,900; balance on hand, $7, 089.44. Appropriations and Disbursements —Balance on hand in February, $9,071.45; loans, $8,800; withdrawals, nineteen sharesof first series, $1,008.64; expenses, first series, $36.39; expenses, second series, $24.27. Assets—Loans on bond and mort gage, first series, $183,700; loans on bond and mortgage, second series, $33,500; loans on dues paid in, $2,600; delinquents, first series, $828.38; de linquents, second series, $319.25; fix tures, first series, $185.72; fixtures, sec ond series, $14.28; cash, $14,580.86. Liabilities—Due borrowers, $21,183; bills payable, $10,000; advance pay ments, $597; chancery accounts, $487.30; forfeitures, $6.49; 2,855 shares, first series, $173,610.57; 2,041 shares, second series, $29,844.13. Shares, first series, value on books, fifty months, $00.80; withdrawal, $56.12; shares, second series, value on books, fourteen months, $14.62; withdrawal, $14.30. Melville Pleasure Club. The Melville Pleasure Club gave their closing sociable at Odd Fellows’ Hall on Saturday night. It was a brilliant affair and was well attended. Among those present were:—Mr. and Mrs. Zeno, Mr. M. Dunn and Miss Katie Connors, Mr. Myers and Miss Hattie McDonald, Mr. 8. Zeno, Mr. L. Webber and Miss Carrie Levering, Mr. Strathmore and Miss Maggie Kelly, Mr. John J. Donovan and Miss Nellie Nugent, Mr. James Myers and Miss Nellie Reynolds, Mr. Whalen and Miss Mamie Fallon, Mr. James Flanagan and Miss Sarah Traynor, Mr. Michael Meschel and Miss Katie Buckley, Mr. Charles Bishop and Miss Lizzie Dris coll, Mr. John Bowers and Miss Rysczynzski, Mr. Freckel and Miss Buckley, and Mr. and Mrs. John Henry. AMUSEMENTS. H.R.JAC0B8rH0B0KENTHEATRE Popular Prices. Sterling Attractions. THREE NIGHTS, COMMENCING MARCH 25, and Wednesday Matinee. First production in Hoboken of Lester Wallack’s successful drama, “ROSEDALE;” or, The Rifle Ball, under the management of H. C. Husted, introducing the Celebrated Actor, GEO. C. BONIFACE, and a Great Cast. Special and Elaborate Scenery and Costumes Thrilling and Exciting Climaxes Next Attraction, commencing March 28, “MY AUNT BRIDGET.” NIBL0’S- — 50& MR. E. G. GILMORE, I Reserved Seats. Lessee and Manager. Orchestra Circle. Balcony. ADARKSECRET Wednesday Matinee at 2._ A CADEMY. 250., 50c. Academy. , „ isc., *i. Gilmore Sl Tompkixs.Proprietors and Managers. THOMPSON, t THE 0LD THOMPSON. T H—O—^I—E—S—T—-E—A—D. Wednesday and Saturday Matinees. Seats ready to April 3U._ Grand opera house. Take the Erie Ferry, foot of Pavonia avenue. Reserved Seats, Orchestra Circle and Balcony, 50c. Wednesday Matinee. Saturday Matinee. Rice’s $20,000 Corsair. HARRIGAN’S PARK THEATRE. EDWARD HARRIGAN.Proprietor M. W. HANLEY.Manager Mr. Edward Harrlgan’s McNooney’s Visit, revised and rechristened, 4_11-44. DaveBrah.mandDhh,YFop'UarT^CEhestr^ATpRDAY. THE TURF. HUDSON COUNTY RACING ASSOCIATION, GUTTENBERG, N. J. Every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Take car to Union Hill from Hoboken Ferry, direct to track without change. First race at 1.30 o’clock. Admission 50 cents. Rain or Shine. S. WHITEHEAD, Secretary. JLAWYERN_ TitOMAS F. 'NOONAN, LAWtSST " OPPOSiTE Court House, Jersey City Heights. AUCTION SALES. 'A'tjdRo&'^SAflr'ofTT^SMAELll6L:SEs"^AXf) Lots, to close an estate. Wm. J. Rouget, auctloneer.wlll sell on Wednesday, March 27, 1889, at 3 )>. m„ on the premises, the 2-story and brick cellar houses, suitable for two families each. Nos. 1,2 and 4 Rademann place, Fourteenth street, between Erie and Jersey avenues, Jersey City; lots 18.8 each in width. Houses contain water closets, water on each floor, Ac.; terms easy and sale positive, without any reserve, to the highest bidders to close an estate. For further particulars inauire of WM. J. ROUGET, Auctioneer, 345 Grove Street. Daft Electric Light Co., 115 BROAD WAT, N. T. dTATlUflLAl, JuLLbliuo MUiUfia, LiiLbiiUb luunnaiH AND POTO STATIOMS, STOKABE BATTERIES. BEECHAM’S PILLS ACT LIUS MAGIC ON A WEAK STOMACH. 23cts. a Box OF ALL PRUCC1ST81__ ■J^OTICE TO FOUNDRYMEN AND JUNKMEN. Notice Is hereby glveiTthat there will be sold at public uuctlou on Monday, April 1, 1ft®, at 1 p. m., a miscellaneous lot of old iron and brass, at Pipe Yard. Bay Street, near Grove Street, There will also be wold at same place one (l) black cart horse, now at stable at High Service Bumping Station, Summit Avenue. . . . Terms of sale will be made known on day of sale. The sale will be conducted under directions of the Committee on Extensions and Distributions. By order of the Board of Public Works, * MARTIN F1NCK, Clerk. Dated Jersey City, March 2ft, 18S9. DENTISTS. . IS THE TIME TO HAVE DEFECTIVE TEETH EXTRACTED WITH PURE, FRESH GAS WITHOUT CUBE PREPARATORY TO HAVING OTHERS MADE. 25c. Extracting. 25c. 50c. With Gas. 50c. A ---«S> ELEGANT FULL GUM RUBBER SETS, $5, $8, $10 AND UP. <$>--<S> 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, <$>--DEWTIST,--<e> York and Grove Streets. THE HANKS CO., DENTISTS, a A. DAVIS, Manages, 803 Sixth Avenue, N. Y. HANKS BROS., DENTISTS, J. C. HANKS, Manages, Broad and Market Sts., Newark, N. J. <$>-3T03R.-—♦ Pure Wines and Liquors CALL AT IEWIS FISCHER’S, 109 Newark Ave,, Wholesale Liquor Dealer Monogram Whiskey, Full Quarts, One Dollar per Bottle. R. H. WEAVER, MANUFACTURER OP AWNINGS, sn FLAGS le of all nationalities. Horse, Truck and Wagon Covers. DANCING CRASH FOR HIRE. 26 and 28 Gregory Street, J. C. _CONFECTIONERY. HOMMADECANDIES Always Ml Pure Candies a Specialty. 75 Montgomery Street. Large reduction to Schools and Fairs. ~WILFRED B. LAWRENCE, MANUFACTURING AND WHOLESALE Confectioner, No. 291 First Street, JUNCTION NEWARK AVENUE. Dealer in New and Second-Hand Show Cases, Glass Jars, Scales, etc. .. 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 on AHTOIT SKIA-NTTZBS, *• 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 Ibices. 200 SEVENTH ST., near GROVE. Corsets Made to Order That will not break on Hips. Perfect Fit guaranteed from $2 up. Also a fine line of my own make, 15c. up. Corsets for Stout Ladles a specialty. JtlHS. .f. E O SEE, CORSET MANUFACTURER. Lady Canvassers Wanted. GRAND OPENING AND 3P3RIZ3& BOWLING AT KRAEMER'S ROCK SPRING BREWERY, GUTTENBERG, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, March 25, 26 and 27, from 2 to 11 p. m. $105 in cash prices. Flue lunct served day ana evening. JJUDSON COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT. Horace B. Rawson and George S. Rawson, Partners, Action on contraci v. on attachment. William Russell. J _ . _ ^ Notice is hereby given that a writ of attachmem at the suit of Horace B. Rawson and George 8. Raw son, partners in business as Hi B. Rawson & Go. against the rights and credits, moneys and effects goods and chattels of William Russell, a non residen debtor, for the sum of seventy-five dollars, Issued ou’ of the Hudson County Circuit Court on tho fifteentl day of March, 1869, returnable and returned int< Court, duly executed by the Sheriff of Hudsoz couaty, clert, V. B. GHJ.M0BS. Attorney. CASH OR CREDIT. • *'******** HOUSEKEEPERS ATTENTION! 4 C~i » »*««»« \ _ _— - o r, n o~5~o o o o o o o 6 oo~poP_o3JlS. © O O O OOOOOOOOOOQQQQ^000000- — FURNITURE, CARPETS, 0©000 ©OOOOOOOOOOOOOQP001^0 3^3 P-g-Q..° o ° 9 0 ° ° ° 9-S pool Oil-Cloths, Mattings, Bedding, Stoves, Ranges, Clocks, Crockery, Glassware. REFRIGERATORS, *4 BABY CARRIAGES, Etc., Etc., Etc. Will be sold for the next 30 DAYS at *23 per cent, less than present prices, in order to make room for SPR1TJYG- STOCK. Ml goods are sold oh 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 Morse Cars from Hoboken, Erie Railway and Pennsylvania Repots pass our door. BARGAINS! BARGAINS! Comfortable House on Stuyvesant Avenue, 7 rooms and cellar, Only $1,500. Good House on Crawford Street, three apartments, 4 rooms In each, In good order. Rare chance for a man that wants to rent out two floors and occupy one. Rente for $21 per month. $2,300. House 111 Broadway, Marlon, opposite the new Elec trio 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, 16x8 by 100; house 10x3 by 60? three stories high with cellar 5 rooms on each two upper floors, 4 rooms on lower floor, to be all finished fn the best possible manner. These will be the biggest bargains ever offered In Jersev City for an investment or occupancy, as you can rent, if you wish, two good floors and live in one yourself. This pnoperty will rapidly increase in value: Price, Only $3,500 Each. Ready for inspection March 30. 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 tho vicinity : Only $650 Each. Worth ®1,000. Also, Lots on Falrmount Ave., Jersey City Heights, 20 feet wide bv 167 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. CLEARY, Eleventh and Grove Streets. Henry Albers, JERSEY CITY WINE -=ROOM Imported Wines, liquors and Segars. 70 MONTGOMERY ST, (Weldon Boildto JER8EY CITY. _ PAINTING. Frank 1 Berestroa S.Mn GMalsif Practical House Painting A SPECIALTY. All Orders and Work Promptly and Properly Attended to. 66 Montgomery Street, ■JttltSEY CITY. Wm. Peter’s Lager Beer. Palisade Brewery, ONION HILL, N. J. JOHN DUST, —Dealer in Beef, Veal, Mutton, ^-& J LAMB AND PORK, POULTRY, T I VEGETABLES, ETC. 263 Grand St., near Grove. WM. H. MILLER, KlorisTP, 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 Flowdra at mot} erate prices. Fresh Flowers dally. GROCERIES, ETC._ TAYLOK’S MILK AND CREAM, 493 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 COUNTY MILK ANB CREAM; Fine Creamery Butter, Fresh Country Eggs, Etc* 256 WARREN ST., J. C. _ PLUMBERS. M. A. SHANAHAN, Practical Plumber, Sanitary Work a Specialty. 515 Grove Street, Jersey City. All orders promptly attended to. PETER T. DONNELLY, PRACTICAL PLUMBER AND GAS FITTER, Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. 288 Washington Street, J. C. Estimates Fubnishbd. All Worm Guaranteed LIFE-LIKE PH0T06RAPH8 BY COSTELLO. 588 Newark Avenue, C'prosiTC Count Hou»I, Jbbskv Cat.