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Assemblymen Worn Out by Their All Night Session. PITY MORE WAS NOT DONE. The Harrison-Kearney Bill Was a Snag—Governor Green Signs the Redistricting Bill—Only Two Weeks More. (Special to the. Jersey City XewsJ Trenton, March 27, 1889.—Early hours are the rule tonight. Scarcely an Assem blyman is to be seen about town. Some did not wait for supper to go to bed. Colonel Heppenheimer, Chief Engineer Voorhees of the Opposition, Deputy Speaker Marsh and Clerk Matthews say they did not close their eyes during the memorable all night session of the House. Heppenheimer did confide his form to three chairs, but Goble had an attack of reminiscences of sentry experiences in the war. He paced up and down in front of the three chairs, crying “Four o’clock and all’s well,” “Two minutes past four and all’s well,” tiH Colonel Heppenheimer meditated resignation from the National Guard and sent out for an eighteen inch apple pie. cpcaikci jj.uuopciu o uittonv - was very beueflcial. The Democratic ma jority got along swimmingly till the un fortunate'Harrison-Rearney Consolidation bill was reached. Then the Democrats were aground again. Farrell received ex pressions of sympathy from all over the House. It was felt that the bill should have been put through after having been adopted by the caucus. Whether it will be got atioat again is a question. Only two weeks remain of the session. HOW ABOUT FAGAN’S BILL NOW? The fate of this bill has caused Fagan some doubt regarding his Hamilton County bill, although he expresses the ut most confidence regarding-it. Probably nothing will be done in a po litical way tomorrow, because Wieden mayer will be absent. He did say, in a moment of vexation, that he might be away next week, too; but he afterward took this back. Members generally express regret that Farrell’s bill was taken out of its turn and was considered first instead of sev enth, which was its order on the list of caucus measures. It proved a snag, which prevented the disposal of other partisan legislation. The House was in a humor to finish up these bills; but the filibustering over it tired the members after the fatigue of the previous night, and Colonel Heppenheimer recognized that it was impossible to hold them to gether. Frank McDermit got in some more vengeance in helping the Republi cans to force an adjournment. “After we had been locked up twenty four hours," said a member, “it is a pity that we couldn’t have done more.” The friends of the Speaker are indig nant at the personal nature of the attacks made oh him in Republican newspapers. Political denunciation they expected; but personal abuse was a surprise to him. Mr. Hudspeth can boast of one thing:—that inot a single appeal was taken from any of his rulings, although many of them had to be delivered without time for reflection \ and in the heat of exciting debates. Many I traps were laid for him and many difficult i points were raised by the wily Republican r p leaders, but he did not make a decision v which was questioned openly. Sl.Vr.Pi JBiJJ J3 1 iXlEj V»V/VX.I4,L>Uli. The Redistricting bill was signed by the Governor in the afternoon. Next fall the Democrats, therefore, will be able to se cure a majority of the Assemblymen without having to fight the odds laid against them by the Republican gerry mander. The Australian Election bill sailed through the House on the wings of forty two votes. Feeney and Mutchler are re corded against it. Feeney made a speech against it, because he regards it as a Re publican scheme to get votes. He de clared that Hudson county would be found on the right side whatever hap pened. Kane made an effective speech tor the bill. He indulged in no oratory, but gave facts. Fact No. 1 was as to bribery. In one ward of New Brunswick a conscientious man ran for office, refused to contribute money for any expenses w-hich he did not know were legitimate, and was defeated by 230 votes. The next year, feeling sore over his defeat, he put 81,600 into the can vas and was elected by a majority of 600. Intimidation W'as worse than bribery, was the moral conveyed by facts two and three. He told of a railroad boas who gave numbered ballots to the hands under him. Any hand whose number was not found in the box was discharged. At South Am boy, three week.s ago, bosses at the coal wharves gave ballots to the laborers, and watched to see them deposited. \7oorhees and Harris talked Republican politics about the bill, and Feeneyreplied to them. THE LEHIGH VALLEY GRAB. The bill authorizing Newark to issue 86,600,000 bonds for the Lehigh Valley water supply was favorably reported today in the Senate from the Committee on Municipal Corporations, by Senators Adraiu and Martin. Senator Edwards presented an adverse minority report. The bill was introduced Monday night. Sena tors Adraiu and Edwards' are also mem bers of the Committee on Riparian Rights, which has been holding two VT iUUiCVOl/D »» UlCl UU1S IU1 lYCCAS, apparently unable to come to any conclu sion about them. Senator Edwards wishes them reported. The Governor has signed Farrell’s bill, permitting trades unions to adopt trade marks. Colonel Heppenkeimer introduced in the House for the Speaker a bill Sroviding that the Siukiug Fund ommission shall be composed of the Mayor, Comptroller, and three per sons to be appointed by the Mayor. This applies to the cities of first class, namely, Jersey City and Newark. Senator Bogert went to Hohokus Tues day night, and to the State Prison today. Perhaps ho was in search of Senator Thompson to get him to agree to a meet ing of the Committee on Corporations to consider the Feeney Gas bill, which would reduce the price of gas in Jersey City to $1.50 a thousand. He evidently did not find Mr. Thompson in either extreme, for no meeting of the committee was held. Governor Green nominated Henry P. Cullen as Lay Judge of Hunterdon and Irwin W. Schultz as Law Judge of War ren. The nomination of Bird w. Spencer as a member of the State Board of Asses sors was reported favorably to the Senate in executive session by a majority of the committee. The Senate passed the House bill mak ing the salary of the Superintendent of the Poor in Jersey City ana Newark $1,000, and giving him the office during good be havior. The measure to protect veteran soldiers in office was also passed. It is designed among other things to prevent the removal of certain veterans by the Board of Freeholders ubout to be elected in Hudsou county. CAUSES OF INSANITY. Interesting Figures from the State Luna tic Asylum Report. The annual report just issued in pamphlet form of the State Lunatic Asy j lum, at Trenton, contains many cnriotis ' and interesting facts. At the close of the lost fiscal year the number of patients was 707, the number received since, viz., from November 1, 1887, to October 31,1888, inclusive, was 198— 107 men and and 91 women. The whole number of cases under care during the past year was 905—of this number, 144 have been discharged, as follows;—As re covered, 52; as improved, 19; as unim proved, 5; as not insane, 2. The number of deaths was 05. At the close of this year therc_ remained under care in the asylum 701—385 men and 370 women. This is the largest number under care at any oue time since the open ing of the institution, and necessarily the accommodations of the main building have been taxed to the very uttermost. The completion and occupation of the new building will at once afford relief and en able tiie Board properly to classify the patients and greatly facilitate the treat ment of the curable cases, and the bene ficial results that cannot fail to follow will fully justify the expenditure made. The ratio of recoveries in proportion to the whole number admitted during the year was about twenty-six per cent., which is considerably below the annual average in the past decade. Of the 52 discharged as recovered lu have been un der treatment in the asylum before, but only 3 of these at any time within the two years immediately preceding their last discharge from the institution. From a table showing the alleged causes of the insanity of the new patients it appears that 10 men and 2 women, or 12 out of a total of 198 cases, were due to drink. Religious excitement caused 3 cases (1 man and 2 women); overwork caused 0 (4 men and 2 women); tobacco, 3; domestic troubles, 22; ill health, 35, and hereditary taint, 5 cases. Of those admitted 15 (9 men and 0 women) were decidedly suicidal, and 15 (10 men and 5 women) have threatened suicide. Eleven eases (8 men and 3 women) are de cidedly homicidal, and 23 (16 men and 7 women) threatened homicide. In 35 cases (19 men and 1(1 women) there was acknowl edged decided hereditary tendency, and in 22(12 men and 10 women) a slight predis position to insanity. In 35 cases (2< men ana b women) me patient was acknowledged to be intemper ate in the use of alcohol or opium, or both. In 18 cases (12 men and 6 women) the father was intemperate in the use of alcohol. In 2 cases the mother, and in 2 cases both father and mother were habit ual drinkers. Seventy-nine eases (44 men and 85 women) were married, 91 (52 men and 39 women) were single. Seven were widow ers, 17 widows, and in 4 men the social condition was unknown or unascertained. BAYONNE BOWLERS BEATEN. The Newark Bay Boat Club’s Team Was the Stronger—Notes. Teams from the New Jersey Ath letic Club and the Newark Bay Boat Club rolled the first of a series of bowl ing matches last evening on the alleys in the latter organization’s winter clubhouse at Bayonne. Although neither team made more than an average score, the contest caused much excitement. The boat club’s team led from the fall of the first frame until the finish, and won by 37 pins. The score follows:-^ JERSEY CITY ATHI.. CLUB. NEWARK BAY BOAT CLUB. S. S. B. Sc. S. S. B. Sc, E. L. Vred- F.Q.Bennett 0 5 5 119 enburgh ..2 3 5 148 J. C. Bouton 2 3 5 122 J. E. Young 1 2 7 117 E.W.Snyder 1 1 8 97 W. D. Voor- iE. C. Webb. 3 1 6 133 bees. 1 1 8 109 J. A. Serrell 4 1 5 171 E. O. Rock- J. Thomas, wood. 1 4 5 133 Jr. 5 2 3 182 H. M. Pop- J. Brown... 1 2 7 110 ham. 0 4 6 125 E. McDonald 2 3 5 123 H.E.Harris 2 1 7 114 J. Rudde J. Wheel- man.0 4 G 123 wright... 1 6 3 146 F.M.Brown. 2 2 6 126 M. E. Craft. 1 3 6 123 J.Roberts’n 2 2 6 129 H. C.Ward. 1 5 4 135 Totals.... 12 31 57 1274 Totals.20 24 56 1311 FRAMES. New Jersey Athletic Club—109 220 322 445 586 720 857 977 1109 1274. Newark Bay Boat Club—128 269 441 565 685 816 946 1064 1191 1811. Umpire, Mr. Kellar; Scorer, G. T. Brown. Bayonnettes. City Engineer and Surveyor Emmett Smith has returned from a business trip to Mexico. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel W. Doty, of First street and Lord avenue, Bergen Point, have gone to Europe with their family. Harold Van Duzer, No. 20 West Twenty-third street, Centreville, has removed to Nicetown, Pa. Miss Annie Chambers, No. 707 Ave nue EvPamrapo, is visiting friends in New York city. Mr. and Mrs. Albert C. Stevens will remove today with their family from their winter home on West Fifty-third street, New York city, to their old dwelling on Schuyler Court, Bergen Point. The German voters of the Fifth ward endorsed the candidacy of Council man Edward O’Farrell for a renomina tion last evening. Winfield S. Chamberlin, No. 93 Fish’s lane, Pamrapo, is overhauling his yacht, the fast sailing Vision. The minstrel troupe of the Hudson Fire Association will repeat its recent entertainment in the old Skating Rink at Centreville, on Thursday and Fri day evenings, April 25 rind 20. Invitations for a reception in cele bration of their marriage have been ; issued by Mr. and Mi's. George Ford, of Avenue D and West Twenty-second street, Centreville. It will be on Tues day evening, April 2, in the Cosmo- • politan. ' The annual meeting of the Ar- , gonauta Rowing Association will occur : in Schuyler Hall, at Bergen Point, on Monday evening, April 1. Miss Clara Reumpler, of Harrisburg, Pa., is the guest of Miss Agnes Clark, of Bergen Point. Chief of Police McNeill has at Police Headquarters, preserved in a bottle of alcohol, two lingers that were picked up on Tuesday afternoon on East Twenty-second street, near Avenue IX Centreville, by John Mc Dermott and John Joyce. On appli cation they will be given to the owner. They had been amputated evidently. ANDERSON'S BONDSMEN MUST PAY. This Old Case Bobs Up Again iu the West Hoboken Council Meeting. The West Hoboken Town Council met last evening. The Ford claim for twenty-one feet of property, now oc cupied by the town, was refused, and legal proceedings will be instituted at once. Councilman Helf suggested that the Council select three names to be sent to .Pudge Knapp that he may appoint them as Assessment Commissioners on the main sewer which will be soon completed. It is now over four years since Col lector Andrew Anderson was removed by the Council for being ttiort in his ac counts. An expert examined Ander son’s books, and a discrepancy of nearly $20,000 was found. Anderson was arrested and his case was tried before Judge Lippincott last autumn, resulting in his acquittal, ow ing to lack of positive evidence. The town then made preparations to sue him and his bondsmen in a civil Jft JIA JL J V JI JL1W U A court. Overtures were recently made bv the Anderson side, offering to com promise for $8,000. or. as others say, for $6,800. After considerable discus sion the town agreed to accept the offer, with the proviso that Anderson's bondsmen pay the costs of court. This they promised to do. Nearly a month lias passed, however, and the costs, amounting to $000, are still un paid. At the Council meeting last evening the clerk was instructed to notify An derson’s bondsmen that uidess they comply with their agreement before the next meeting the case will be con tinued against the ex-Collector. Among Anderson’s bondsmen are Messrs. Samuel R. Syms, Peter Tuo hey, Payne, Brown, Wolf, Stern and Sinclair. Peter Tuohey is collecting among the other bondsmen, and has no doubt that before the next meeting of the Council the entire sum will be real ized. _ Young Democrats Aroused. The young Democrats of West Ho boken are waking up. They are deter mined to infuse the principles of Jef fersonian Democracy into the breast of every aspiring voter in North Hud son. With that intention the recently organized Jefferson Club has invited George L. Record to lecture in Ruth’s Hall on the anniversary of Jefferson’s Birthday, April 2, on the life and principles of the great Democrat. Singing of patriotic songs will enliven the programme. The Martel's Aid a Good Cause. Ruth’s Hall,Union Hill, was crowded last evening at the entertainment by the Martel’s for the establishment of industrial education in the Public School of the Town of Union. The Martell family, Harry, William, Henry, Hattie and la petite Lottie, appeared in their great bicycle feats and per formances on the slack wire. A number of specialists sang, danced, and amused the audience in every possible way. On the fioard of Trustees, under whose auspices the entertainment was given, are Adam Riesenberger, presi dent; William Kothe, vice-president; A. D. Bogert, secretary; William Braunstein, treasurer; Robert Simon, Dr. John T. Luck, Henry Bell, Nicholas Goeltz, Mrs. DeGrofT, F. Schimper, Mrs. S. Brown, Mrs. W. Smytlie, Miss May Mackintosh and Otto Ortel. _ North Hudson Notes. The Swansea Club will give its an nual ball and war dance at Ruth’s Hall next Saturday evening. The North Hndson County Railroad Employees’ Association met in Hen nig’s Hall, West Hoboken, last even ing. The society will be incorporated next week. At the Weeliawken Democratic primary last evening John Cunning ham was elected a delegate to the Freeholders’ Convention over John Murray, after an exciting contest. “Hazel Kirke” will be produced in St. Mary’s Hall, West Hoboken, by the Newark Dramatic Association, April 25 and 26. Eagle Engine Company will soon remove to more comfortable quarters. READJUSTED ARREARS. rhe •' Martin Act" Commissioners File Their Thirty-third Report. The Commissioners of Adjustment have filed their thirty-third report with Judge Knapp, of the Supreme Court. The amount of arrearages adjusted is $35,000, ill of which can be collected. This is the report:— uwuer. ouve*. vrwmiu. aujusmiu. Fames Herbert... Monmouth st... $441 OU $50E2 81 1. M. Kelly.Bleecker st. 629 48 408 82 F. M. Klink.Summit ave. 1,688 83 1,409 47 x Ashcroft.Academy st. 578 04 336 36 W. Briukerhoff ..Prescottpi. 247 29 286 54 Sarah S. Terry.... Gardiner ave... 654 86 822 98 rhomas Lane_Ocean ave.. 178 92 192 12 Demareat & Reil ly .Hopkins ave.... 222 16 227 01 EL L. Hamlin.Lincoln st. 217 65 219 66 F.M. Cornellson..Germania ave.. 391 89 228 85 F. Stewart.Ocean ave. 1,367 22 1,906 55 ft.Carburry.Provost st. 690 U0 925 02 L». C. Brown.Manhattan ave. 270 81 251 09 F. M.Cornellson. .Nelson ave. 199 38 182 82 S. Lelschker.South st. 169 35 190 83 Dusslug.Lincoln st. 446 53 296 39 F. J. Bundure_Newark ave. 1,067 86 700 48 Bock.Palisade ave— 2,263 76 1,808 00 W. Furman.Jefferson ave... 206 70 158 96 2. L. Corbin.Ferris st. 599 80 356 59 Et. Cross.St. Paul’s ave... 488 82 909 61 F. Groschell.Palisade ave.... 1,267 62 1,418 95 F. M. Cornellson. .Germania ave.. 1,170 85 665 70 ruxberry Est_Prescott place.. 295 01 182 07 ruxberry Est_Prescott place.. 284 10 1?2 34 x Anderson Est. .Seaview ave.... 92 82 98 84 2. Cook.Academy st. 875 00 200 00 1. B. Coles.Ninth st. 130 86 80 80 3. Holman.Germania ave .. 49 74 36 58 F. Dempsey.Hancock ave.... 56 90 47 41 r. Ackerson, Jr..Hague st. 190 14 111 21 2. G. Rogue.Waverlyst. 413 50 337 40 LG. Rogue.Waverlyst. 1,855 24 1,927 1 Suelliug.Seventeenth st.. 465 32 271 00 Sonnell Est.Belmont ave.... 225 00 200 00 ft. D. Holden.Summit ave— 66 00 25 00 F. M. Cornellson..Cornellson ave.. 351 50 201 75 F. M. Cornellson..Cornellson ave.. 2,908 00 2,166 00 L S. Hell.Fourth st. 348 50 288 06 3st. of Fannon.. .Palisade ave.... 1,292 00 1,286 83 P. C. Placet.Lincoln st. 13 00 - E*. Kleiun.South st. 164 87 184 40 C. F. Baerwold...Columbia ave.. 83 47 47 64 Sst. of Bonnell.. .Falrmount ave.. 82 04 96 48 <\ Clarke.Pacific ave. 94 13 87 33 silver Est.Wilson ave and Moore st. 6.487 37 5,068 94 bounell Est.Summit ave.... 330 00 125 00 i. Gifford.Astor place. 73 75 75 79 i. Gifford.Astor place. 132 75 135 94 JonnellKst.Astor place. 189 00 115 00 v Bounell.Astor place. 24-1 78 253 38 •\ R. Bounell.Astor place. 49 64 48 18 L E. Culver.Canal st. 2,843 40 4,800 00 Cdge Est.Canal st. 4,777 84 9,600 00 Totals.$43,800 00 $35,300 10 Thus far the Commissioners have ad usted assessments to the amount of >1.501,000. _ _ Dr. Swinburne Dead. Albany, N. Y., March 28, 1889.—Dr. rohn Swinburne, ex-Mayor of this city. ‘x-Congressman and ex-Health Officer of he port of New York, died at his resi le nee In this city at half-past eight this norning, aged sixty-nine. An Old Nurse for Children.—Don’t fail to procure MRS. WINSLOW’S SOOTHING SYRUP ‘or children teething. No mother who has ever ried it will consent to let her child pass through his critical period without the aid or this invalu ible preparation. Gives rest to the mother and •elief and health to the child. Cures wind colic liarrhcea, and regulates the bowels. Twenty five cents a bottle. *** "Our American Homes and How to Furnish Them.’ FURNITURE. Spring Exhibit—Latest Styles. R. J. HORNER & CO., Furniture Makers and Importers, 51,63 and 65 West 23d St.9 NEW YORK, A.re displaying the largest assortment of Reliable Furniture-from medium to Inest grades-ever shown in New York. Best values guaranteed at the respective prices named:— Bedroom Suites from #20 to #500. Parlor Suites from #70 to #1,000. Sideboards from #20 to #400. Dining Tables from #10 to #150. Dining Chairs from #2 to #50. Chiffoniers from #10 to #100. China Closets from 817 to #250. Book Cases from #8 to #200. Easy Chairs (in* Leather and Tapestry), #20 to #100. Library Tables from #10 to #200. Hall Seats and Stands from #10 to #250. And every other article required in the [furnishing of a Flat. House or Mansion. All prices in plain figures. A Rare Collection! “EVERY COUNTRY REPRESENTED.” THEME, & BEIIBLI, PURVEYORS OF FineGroceries Wines and Cigars. Jersey City and Morristown. ESTABLISHED 20 YEARS. AM USEMEJVTS. O . JACOB8’HOBO KENTH EATRE Popular Prices. Sterling Attractions. THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY AND SATURDAY MATINEE, March 28, 29, £0. OH! BY GOSH! GEORGE W. MONROE AND JOHN C. RICE, In Scott Marble’s Refined Musical Comedy, My Aunt Bridget. Under the management of Robert B. Monroe. In troducing the NEAPOLITAN TRIO And the WESTMINSTER MADRIGAL BOYS. Pretty Girls, Elegaut Costumes, Solos, Duets, Trios, Quartettes. _ Next Attraction—“THE MAIN LINE.” N™- _ 50c. MR. E. G. GILMORE, I Reserved Seats. Lessee and Manager. Orchestra Circle. Balcony. A DARK SECRET _Wednesday Matinee at 2._ Academy. 25c., doc. CADEMY. 75c., $1. Gilmore & Tompkins.Proprietors and Managers. DENMAN A-A DENMAN THOMPSON. X THE OLD 1 THOMPSON. | H—O—M-E—S--T-E-A-D. £ Wednesday and Saturday Matinees. Seats ready to April 80. Grand opera house. Take the Erie Ferry, foot of Pavonla avenue. Reserved Seats, Orchestra Circle and Balcony, 50o. Wednesday Matinee. Saturday Matinee. Rice’s $20,000 Corsair. HARRIGAN*8 PARK THEATRE. EDWARD HARRIGAN.Proprietor M. W. HANLEY.Manager Mr. Edward Harrlgan’s McNooney’s Visit, revised and rechristened, 1 1 — AsAi. Dave Braham and his Popular Orchestra. WEDNESDAY-MATINEE-SATURDAY. THE TURF. Hudson coin Icing 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,, Secretaix :^lawyers7^ Thomas f. noonan, lawyer, opposite Court House, Jersey City Heights. WARREJS’S SALES. AnctiDn Sales of Real Estate -BY JOSEPH WARREN, Auctioneer. TUESDAY, April 2,1889.—Four story Brick Tenement :v. House and two full lots, s. w. cor of Coles and j Tenth Streets. WEDNESDAY, April 3, 18S9.-Houses and Full Lot, No. 239 Fifteenth St. MONDAY, April 8,1889.-Three story Brick private Residence, No. 61 Bright St. TUESDAY, April 9,1889.—Four beautiful two story and basement Houses and six vacant Lots on Webster avenue. MONDAY, April 15—Elegant Brick Corner Store Tenement and vacant Property, s. w. cor. of Pavonla Ave. and Grove St. TUESDAY, April 16—The elegant corner property, s. w. cor. of Bramhall and Ocean aves. All of the above sales will take place on the days named, and at 2 p. m., on the premises. For all particulars inquire of JOSEPH WARREN, Auctioneer, No. 381 Grove st. JOSEPH WARREN, Auctioneer, MONDAY, APRXI* 8, at 2 p. ip., on the premises, the 3-STORY BRICK PRIVATE RESIDENCE, With all modern improvements and lot 23x84. No. 61 Bright Street, between Barrow and Jersey Avenue. Jersey City, Terms easy and sale positive to the highest bidder For all particulars, enquire of JOSEPH WARREN, Auctioneer. 881 Grove Street _Jersey City._ J08EPH WARREN, Auctioneer, WILL SELL ON TUESDAY, APRIIi 16, 1889. at 2 p. m., on the premises,one of the handsomest gleces of property on the Heights. Located on the outhwest corner of BramhalTand Ocean Avenues, having a frontage of 100 feet on Bramhall Avenue, and about 125 feet on Ocean Avenue.* with the build ings thereon. Maps and all particulars can be had from the auctioneer, JOSEPH WARREN, Office 881 Grove St,. J. C. JOSEPH WARREN, Auctioneer, WILL SELL ON Wednesday, April 3, 1889, at 3 p. m., on the premises, the THREE-STORY and CELLAR TENEMENT HOUSE and Full Lot, No. 289 FIF TEENTH STREET, near Jersey Avenue, Jersey City. House has 12 rooms and cellar. Terms easy,and sale positive to the highest bidder. For all particulars, enquire of JOSEPH WARREN, Auctioneer, 831 Grove Street, Jersey City. VALUABLE CORNER BRICK TENEMENT AND » Vacant Property at Public Auction. Joseph Warren, Auctioneer, will sell on TUESDAY, APRIL. 3d, 1889, at 2 p. m., on the premises, the Four-Story and Cellar Brick Tenement House, and Vacant Lot adjoining, southeast corner of Coles and Tenth Streets, Jersey City. Property has a frontage of 50 feet on Coles Street and luu feet in depth. Terms easy. Sale positive to the highest For all particulars enquire of JOSEPH WAP.REN. Auctioneer. 881 Grove Street, Jersey City. riHANCERY SALE OF VALUABLE BRICK STORE, \J etc., Tenement Property, and also Vacant Prop erty on Grove Street. Joseph Warren, Auctioneer, will sell on THURS DAY, March 23, at 2 u. m., on the premises, the ele gant Four Story and Cellar BRICK HOUSE, on the northeast corner of Grove and Eleventh Streets, Jersey City. Immediately after selling the above he will sell the TWO VALUABLE LOTS, 50x100, ou the north-west corner of Grove and Fif teenth Streets. Terms will be made known ou the day. of sale, and sale positive to the highest bidders. For all particulars enquire of Geo. W. Cassedy, Special Master, No. 1 Exchange Place, or JOSEPH waRREN\ Auctioneer, 331 Grove 8treet._ Elegant Corner Store, Flat, and Vacant Property at Public Auction. JOSEPH WARREN, Auctioneer, WILL SELL OS MONDAY, APRIL 15, 1689, at 2 p. m., on the premises, the Four-Story and Cellar Double Flat House, 38 feet front and 57 feet deep, NO. 491 GROVE STREET. Also lots and houses Nos, 493 and 495 Grove, streeet Also two vacant lots fronting on Pavonla avenue. This is decidedly the greatest opportunity offered for speculators, anu also for investment. Nothing Its equal in the city. For all particulars inquire of JOSEPH WARREN, Auctioneer, No. 331 GROVE STREET, JERSEY CITY. Executor’s Sale to Close an Estate. JOSEPH WARREN, Auctioneer, WILL SELL ON TUESDAY, APRIL 9, 1889, at 2 p. m., on the premises, four beautiful 2-Story and Basement Private Residence#, 369, 371, 373 and 375 Webster Ave. Jersey City. Houses are 19.9 feet In width, and in perfect order. Lots 80 feet in depth. This property is beautifully located, with streets paved and sew ered, etc., and at the same time and place will sell the SIX VACANT LOTS, as follows.-—No. 358 WEBSTER AVE., 431 NEW YORK AVE., Nos. 312, 314. 318 SHERMAN AVE., and one on NORTH ST., between Webster and Sherman aves. Street cars pass within one block of the pronerty. All of the above houses and lots will be disposed of regardless of value to the highest bidders, as it is an Executor’s sale and the estate must be closed out. For all particulars Inquire of JOSEPH WARREN. Auctioneer. 331 Grov# Street. j DENTISTS. ^ _ NO wl|— IS THE TIME TO HAVE DEFECTIVE TEETH EXTRACTED WITH PURE, FRESH GrAS WITHOUT CHARGE PREPARATORY TO HAVING OTHERS MADE. 25c. Extracting. 25c. 50c. With Gas. 50c. f ELEGANT FULL GUM RUBBER SETS, f J_ $5, $8, $10 AND UP. I 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, 0- DBHTIST,-0 York and Grove Streets. THE HANKS CO., DENTISTS, C. A. DAVIS, Manager, 203 Sixth Avenue, N. Y. HANKS BROS., DENTISTS, J. C. HANKS, Manager, Broad and Market Sts., Newark, N. J. -3B OBK.-* 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 OF AWNINGS, zz F LAGS zi of all nationalities. Horse, Truck and Wagon Covers. DANCING CRASH FOR HIRE. 26 and 28 Gregory Street, J. C. CONFECTIONERY. _ HOMMADECANDIES Always Fresh. Pure Candies a Specialty. 73 Montgomery Street. Large reduction to Schools and Fairs. 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, cull on iADSTTOTT SICAITTZE, 131 Montgomery St., Jersey City, and he will convince you that having all the latest Improved machinery, and muklug his own uppers, he is the man you ure looking for. Machine or hand-made Shoes promptly repaired at Low Prices. Daft Electric Light Co., 115 BROADWAY, N. Y. STATIONERY, ELECTRIC MOTORS, ELECTRIC RAILWAYS AND POWER STATIONS, STORAGE BATTERIES. JJUD80N COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT. Horace B. Rawson and George S. Rawsok, Partners, Action on contract v. on attachment. William Russell. Notice is hereby given that a writ of attachment at the suit of Horace B. Rawson and George S. Raw son. partners in business as H. B. Rawson & Co.. aguiuatthe rights and-credits, moneys and effects, goods and chattels of William Russell, anon-resident debtor, for the sum of seventy-five dollars, Issued out of the Hudson County Circuit Court on the fifteenth day of March, 1889, returnable and returned Into Court, duly executed by the Sheriff of Hudson county, on the second day of April, 1889. dennis McLaughlin, cierk. Wm B. Gillmore, Attorney. jy OTICE TO FOUNDRYMEN AND JUNKMEN. ' Notice Is hereby given that there will be sold at public auction on Monday, April 1, 1889, at 1 p. in., a miscellaneous lot of old iron and brass, at Pipe Yard. Bay Street, near Grove Street There will also be sold at same place one (1) black cart horse, now at stable at High Service Pumping Station, Summit Avenue. Terms of sale will be mode 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 FINCK, Clerk. Dated Jersey City, March 25. 1889. AUCTION SALES. Tu6¥ioN^A^6f^S2mr»?!^isrAifiS A Lots, to close an estate. Wm. J. Rouget, auctioneer.will sell on Wednesday, March 27, 1889. at 8 p. 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 dose an estate. For further particulars inquire of WM. J. ROUGET, Auctioneer, 415 Grove Street. CASH OR CREDIT, ! _ » « « » «* » « » HOUSEKEEPERS ATTENTION! » * » « *"»~« ♦ « « "o'o oo'eooooooeoooooooo tro~o~o~o~5"o oooooooo o.oo o go_oo ojO FURNITURE, CARPETS, FoWoTooooooTo o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o ° ° ° ° 9 9 ° 9 °? $ Aff 9. Oil-Gloths, Mattings, Bedding, Stoves, Ranges, Clocks, Crockery, Glassware REFRIGERATORS, BABY CARRIAGES, ptc., Etc., Etc. ITVII be sold for the next 30 DAYS at 25 per cent, less than present prices, in order to make room for SPRIJVO 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, Erie Railway and Pennsylvania Repots pass our door. Cheap Lots! Cheap Lots! VALEABLE CORNER LOT, 45 feet on York street by 40 on Henderson. Best stand In tbe city for a double flat, with two stores, suitable for butcher, grocer or any other business. Previous owner was offered $8,U00, but I will sell It for $5,250—HALF CASH. This Is a very great bargain, or might build to suit teuant and give a long lease. Lots! Lots! Are going like hot cakes on Manning avenue, AT $650 EACH. I have only a few left. Intending purchasers had better hurry up, as they will be worth double shortly. Also, a few of the Fairmount avenue lots left, 107 feet by 20, making near a full city lot and a half; ONLY $450. These lots will be very valuable as soon as the new elevated road Is built and the Montgomery street cars run down to West Side avenue, which is ex pected this Spring; also on. the line of the new Boule vard, which is soon to be laid out and completed. EASY TERMS FROM D. E. CLEARY, Iran anil Grom Sts, JERSEY CITY. Henry Albers, JERSEY CITY WINE -ROOM Imported Wines, Liquors and, Segars. 70 MONTGOMERY ST, (Weldon Building) JERSEY CITY. Frank A. Bergstrom, ^ s' jolin Gnstaison, Practical House Painting A SPECIALTY. All Orders and Work Promptly and Properly Attended to. 66 Montgomery Street, JERSEY CITY. Wm. Peter’s Lager Beer. Palisade Brewery, DNION HILL, N. J. "JOHN DUST, Dealer in Beef, Veal, Mutton, ^-—-A LA3IB AND PORK. POULTRY, VEGETABLES, ETC. O--<> 263 Grand St., near Grove. WM. H. MILLER, FlorisT, LATE OF THE JERSEY CITY FLORAL DEPOf. 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. _GROCEBIES, ETC. TAYLOR’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 AND CREAM, Fine Creamery Butter, Fresh Country Eggs, Etc, 266 WARREN ST., J. C. _ _ 60/ li ERS. M. A. SHANAHAN, Practical Plcmbkr, Sanitary Work a Specialty. 515 Grove Street, Jersey City. All orders promptly attended to. PETER T. DONNELLY, PRACTICAL PLUMBER AND GAS FITTEfL Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. 263 Washington Street, J. C. Estimates Furnished. all Work Qvaraktee* LIFE-LIKE PHOTO GRAPHS^ BY 6 COSTELLO, 888 Newark Avenue Opposite Covet Hovas, Jersey City.