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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, March 29, 1889, 5 O'CLOCK EDITION, Image 4

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THE MAYOR'S FRIENDS
irrespective or party waxi
XE inf A X’S RE-EEECTIOS.
A Mass Meeting Adopts a Resolution Ap
proving His Course—A Birthday Cele
bration—Mr. l>e Fontaine’s Lecture—
Political Notes.
The friends of Mayor John Newman,
of Bayonne, threw aside their political
predilections last evening and rallied
in support of his candidacy for a re
election by holding an enthusiastic
ratification meeting in the club house
of the Pamrapo Athletic Club at Pain
rapo. Previous to the meeting they
made a spirited demonstration by
marching through the city to the hall
behind Keller’s Band of Elizabeth and
a large transparency.
The procession formed on West
Eighth street, Bergen Point, in front
of the St. Charles Hotel, and was mar
shalled by ex-Freeholder and ex-Post
master Charles T. Munn. The route
followed was down West Eighth street
and up Avenue D. Throngs of citi
zens crowded the sidewalks all along
the line and scores accom
panied the paraders to the hall.
Alphonso S. Osborne, a prominent
Second ward Republican, called the
meeting to order, and Egbert Sey
mour and John C. Bouton, well known
Second ward Democrats, were respect
ively chosen chairman and secretary.
After brief remarks by Mr- Seymour
the following resolution was unani
mously adopted:—
Whereas, At a meeting of the citizens of the
city of Bayonne, held March 20, 18S9, John New
man was renominated for Mayor; and
Whereas, The extraordinary success of Mayor
Newman's administration during the past two
years commends his nomination to all citizens,
irrespective of party, who have the good of the
city at heart: therefore, be it
Resolved, That we. citizens of Bayonne, mind
ful of the results accomplished during the past
two years in the refunding of a large portion of
our debt at a reduced rate of interest, and a very
gratifying increase In the premium on our bonds;
the number of permanent improvements
completed and now being made ; the
prompt enforcement of the ordinances of our
city and the laws of the State ; that care
and diligence which has been exercised in the
expenditures of our city, none of which results
could have been accomplished except for the
time, energy, patience and ability so freely con
tributed by Mayor Newman, we. believing it to lie
for the best interests of the city of Bayonne that.
John Newman should be re-elected to the posi
tion he has so honorably filled, and desiring to
express to him *our appreciation, not only of his
services to our city, but also our appreciation of
him as an upright man and a public spirited citi
zen, that we cordially endorse his nomination
and pledge him our earnest support, and call
upon all citizens of our city to show their appre
ciation of a good municipal government in sup
porting him election day.
Brief addresses, eulogistic of Mayor
Newman’s record as a citizen and city
official and advocative of his retention
in office, were made by Colonel Clias.
W. Fuller, ex-Councilman Alfred
W. Booth, Richard A. Bridgeman,
Charles A. Abbott, School Trustee
Edward Smith and Egbert Seymour.
The gathering adjourned with three
cheers for Mayor Newman.
Mr. De Fontaine's Lecture.
In the First Reformed Church of
Bayonne an enjoyable entertainment
was given last evening under the
direction of the Young People’s Aid
Society. The chief feature of the pro
gramme was an interesting lecture on
“Boys, Girls and Grown Up Folks,” by
Felix G. DeFontaine, journalist, author
and lecturer. The musical features
were excellent and included an organ
solo, “Gavotte Francaise,” by Miss M.
B. Low; a piano duet, “Reveil du
Lion,” by Misses M. B. and A. Low; an
organ and piano trio, “Polka Fran
caise,” by Misses M. B. and A. Low
and Jessie Beattie. In addition Mrs.
Redmond D. Donnell sang “Only
Thee” and “Anchored,” and Miss M.
B. Low sang “If Thou Didst Love
1.,/Me.” _
A Birthday Celebration.
Mrs. Mary A. Munn celebrated the
seventy-fifth anniversary of her birth
day yesterday, and was given
a reception last evening by her
children at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Daniel Gilchrist,
of First street, Bergen Po'nt,
Among those who were present
were ex-Postmaster and Mrs. Charles
T. Munn, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac H. Munn
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac H.
Bloomer, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Gil
christ and son, Oliver Munn, Oliver H.
Munn, Mr. and Mrs. William Munn
and children and the Rev. Dr. and
Mrs. Henry W. F. Jones.
Political Notes.
With Justice of the Peace P. W.
Connelly as chairman, the First Wal'd
Regular Democratic Club met in Nag’s
Head Inn Hall at Bergen Point last
evening, and endorsed the candidacy
of Mayor John Newman for re-elec
tion.
Republican primaries for the elec
tion of delegates to the party’s Mayor
alty Convention and the Sixth As
sembly District Republican Freehold
ers’ Convention, and for the nomina
tion of ward tickets, will be held in
the several wards this evening.
Ex-Councilman John H. Sleaman, of
the Third ward, is in the race for the
Republican nomination for Mayor.
WEST HOBOKEN DEMOCRATS.
The Central Club Maps Out Its Course—
A Pretty Wedding.
At Dexheimer’s Hall, last evening,
tlie Central Democratic Club, of West
Hoboken, met to map out a course of
action during the coming campaign.
Charles Chandless was in the chair,
and Richard F. Day acted as secre
tary.
A committee of four was appointed
by the chair, with the privilege of add
ing four others to their number, to
draw up the club’s ticket for the
spring election. They were:—First
district, Eugene Burckliardt, Peter
Schmidt, James Smith, Michael Mc
Loughiin, Second district, Frank Gal
lop, Charles Laune, James Vance,
John McCourte; Third district, Rich
ard F. Day, C. Erdles, J ohn McKenna;
Fourth district, John Heuston, John
O’Brien, Frank Adriance, Edward
Koch. The club will meet next Sat
urday evening and receive the com
mittee’s report.
Rottmann— Fleischer.
Miss Emma Fleischer and Mr. Philip
Rottmann were married last evening
at the residence of the bride, Lewis
street, which was thronged by the
numerous friends of the bride and
bridegroom. The bride looked charm
ing in a dress of white faille Francaise
trimmed with Valenciennes lace. Her
corsage was V-shaped, filled in with
filmy lace. Her coiffure was adorned
with orange blossoms. Her ornaments
were diamonds, and she carried a bou
quet of Perle des Jardin roses.
The Rev. Dr. Sehopue, of St. John's
Lutheran Church, Union Hill, jper
fornied the ceremony. Robert McDer
mott acted as best man and Miss
Fleischer, a sister of the bride, was
the bridesmaid. Several costly pres
ents were received by the bride.
Among the guests 1 noticed Mr. and

Mrs. Peter Simon, Miss Amelia Rott
inann, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sievers,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lutz, Conrad
Merkle and Miss Louisa Merkle Mr.
A. Bercher and Mrs. Berclier, Mr. Otto
Metzler and Miss Emily Kraus.
Mr. and Mrs. Rottmann will live on
Cantilo street. _
Republican Primaries.
The Republicans in North Hudson
have evidently little heart in the elec
tion for Freeholder. Their primaries
are being held spasmodically. Last
evening, from the Fourth district in
Union Hill, Adolph Haege, Richard
Shelton, John Merritt and 1' red H.
i Pepper, were elected delegates. George
Kohlmann, Frank Berkner, and An
| drew Luberly will represent the third
district. _
North Hudson Notes.
Mr. Richard F. Day, whose ringing
tenor is so well known throughout
North Hudson, will sing at the cele
bration of Jefferson’s birthday at
Ruth’s Hall, April 3.
The Democratic candidate for Town
Clerk in West Hoboken is Henry
Schneider, a young man of political
prominence and ability. Mr.
Schneider will receive the support of
the Central Democratic Club, and
will give the present Town Clerk,
Levi A. Farr, a close race for the
office.
The annual grand concert and re
ception of Hoboken Council No. 99,
Royal Arcanum, will take place at
Odd Fellows’ Hall, Hoboken, next
Tuesday evening. It will be for the
benefit of the Ready Relief Fund.
One of the best provisions in the
constitution of the Jefferson Club, ot
West Hoboken, is the clause that
debars officeholders from membership.
Mike Hannan, of Weeliawken,
would fain return to the Township
Committee.
Assistant Chief Louis Haag and
Foreman Charles Laune, of Hook and
Ladder No. 1 of the West Hoboken
Fire Department, are having an excit
ing contest for the position of Chief
Engineer.
The Swansea’s are going to have a
glorious time on Saturday evening.
The French Democrats of North
Hudson are beginning to take an in
terest in politics and journalism. An
organization of French Democrats
i will meet in Ott’s Hall, West Hobo
ken, tonight to make their choice of
candidates for the town offices.
Dr. Louis Mitchell and several other
prominent Frenchmen are seriously
considering the advisibility of starting
a French weekly in North Hudson.
AMATEURS ON THE STAGE.
Two Interesting; Entertainments by
Students of Elocution.
Miss M. L. Jacobs’ elocution class
gave a delightful dramatic and musi
cal entertainment last night at Kess
ler’s Hall. The concert began with a
humorous sketch entitled “Georgie’s
Young Man,” in which Miss Lida Orr
Slaved the part of Georgie, and Mr. 8.
[. Jacobs took the character of her
young, man, Claude. Miss Orr
played her difficult part well, and en
tertained a very appreciative audience
with some remarkably good acting.
Mr. Jacobs’ work was'also deserving
of praise.
Miss Annie Chapitl gaVe a good ren
dition of the violin solo “Tit for Tat,”
Miss Nellie Howlett., one of Miss
Jacobs’ pupils, gave a recitation which
won applause. Mr. Frank Scribner
gave a harmonica solo, and Miss Lida
Orr added fresh laurels to her crown
by her recitation, “The Bootblack.”
The second portion of the entertain
ment was a representation of the farco,
“A Home of One's Own.” Mr. 8. H.
Jacobs as Titnotheus Timmins, and
Miss Eva Davies as Theodosia Tim
mins, his sister, played their parts
well, and were well supported. The
following was the east:—
Mr. Timotheus Timmins.Mr. S. H. Jacobs
Mr. Ernestus Evergreen_Mr. Percy Williamson
Juliana (wife of Timmins).Miss Tillie Hepsley
Mrs. Timmins, Sr. (his mother)
Mrs. W. H. Croninsliielcl
Miss Theodosa Timmins (bis sister)
Miss Eva Davies
Miss Maud Allison (a classmate of Theodosia)
Miss Maggie Banks
Mabel (a housemaid)..Miss Nellie Howlett
Prof. Cranmer’s orchestra furnished
the music. _
Pupils of Mrs. Hattie C. Brown.
A very enjoyable entertainment was
given in Franklin Hall last night by
Mr. Hattie C. Brown and pupils, un
der the auspices of Evergreen Re
bekah Degree Lodge, I. O. O. F. The
programme, which consisted of twenty
selections, was good throughout. The
first selection was a piano solo nicely
played by Miss Emma Fitzhenry,
which was followed by a recitation,
“The Housekeeper’s Soliloquy,” by
Miss L. Bollender. Two songs, “She’s
as Good as Gold” and “The Barrel”
were sung by Master Nicholas Dorgan
Miss Lena Benjamin recited “Trouble
in the Amen Corner” with good effect,
and “Mary, Queen of Scots,” was well
re true li ijv mis. jl>tl»wij. iuu i ui uu
Flowers on My Papa’s Grave” was
recited by Miss Lulu Buxton, and
“'The Dead Doll” by Miss Helen Pike.
The Daly Brothers surpassed them
selves, and their efforts were loudly
applauded. Miss Addie Percy recited
“The Pride of Battery B.”
“The Census Taker, ” a charade, was
acted by Mrs. Brown, Mrs. R. Bunker,
Master Patsv Daly and Mr. R. Bunker.
Miss Laura Pitzhenry gave a temper
ance lecture, and her sister, Miss
Emma, recited “A Free Seat.” Several
fine piano solos were played by Miss
Jda Sniffen. The entertainment was
brought to a close with a violin solo,
accompanied by the castanets, by the
Daly boys “ _
Board of Finance Routine.
The meeting held by the Board of
Finance last night was a brief one.
This may have been caused by the
absence of Commissioner Ilarden
bergh, who is sick. The Board
directed the Treasurer to issue war
rants to pay $46,070 interest on the
general account, $16,065 interest on
assessment bonds and $28,000 on the
water account.
Commissioner Warren requested the
clerk to notify Mr. H. C. Garwood
and others interested in the opening
of Prospect Place to be present at the
next meeting. This will be held at
nine a. m. Thursday.
JERSEY CITY NOTES.
The Gesilligen Vereins-Humor will
give a ball at Kessler's Hall on Mon
day evening.
Henry Holtge, of Brunswick street
and Railroad avenue, was driving up
Newark avenue last evening when his
horse took fright, ran away and threw
Mr. Holtge out, injuring his legs. He
was sent to his home.
A reception will be given at the
home of Miss Polly Kelleher, No. 565
Grove street. April 29, by the Lady
Khoda's Society. This affair will, be
yond a doubt, be equal to the last one,
which was a great success.
The carman who has lost badge No.
191 can have it by applying at Police
Headquarters.
THE FARNELL DEFENCE.
Ireland’s Home liule Members Are In a
Strong Position—Churchill's Plight.
[ By Cable to the United Frees.]
London, March 29, 1889.—The Irish
leaders of the Commons and the Parnellite
counsel held a conference last night and
mapped out a plan of campaign to be put
into execution when the Commission re
opens. It is impossible at present to learn
the details of the defence but that it will
be powerful and effective is sure enough.
The defence will have two import
ant advantages to counterbalance, the re
sources of which the Times people availed
themselves—the enthusiasm and zeal of
their witnesses, which will be a striking
contrast to the avarice of so many of the
Times’ witnesses, and the secret knowl
edge of the ex-official opposition leaders,
as against that of the government. If the
Judges require that all the counties be
taken in detail, as they were
by the Times, it will be impossible
to say when the case will end.
Over a thousand witnesses will, in that
case, have to pass through the box, and be
subjected to the slow torture of cross-ex
amination.
It is the intention of Sir Charles Russell
to make the proceedings as short as will
be compatible with a telling and forceful
exposition of the Irish side. He does not
wish to unnecessarily prolong the trial,
but will use all his efforts to thoroughly
present all that will tend to convert Eng
Iish opinion to the belief of the Home
Rulers.
lord Randolph Churchill is enjoying a
boycott by the Tories. He occupies the
position of a man without a party. He is
rejected by the Tories and distrusted by
the Liberals. He liud Very few friends in
the House, and is becoming visibly nerv
ous and annoyed over this condition of
affairs. He has bitten off all the ends of
his mustache and is pale and morose. Two
versions of his opposition to his late col
leagues are the gossip of the lobbies. One
is that his losses at Monte Carlo have
soured his temper, and the other states
that he is trying “bluff” himself back into
the Cabinet. Lord Salisbury, however,
will not be won by “bluff.”
It is proposed to confer the freedom of
the city of Edinburgh, Scotland, on Mr.
Parnell. A majority of the Town Council
favor the proposition.
An agent with a force of emergency
men evicted twelve families from their
holdings at Clongorey, Ireland, and sub
sequently burned all but one of the
twelve dwellings. The house spared was
the best Of the lot. It was reserved to
furnish quarters for the police aiding the
evietors.
A Huge Nihilist Plot.
[By Cable to the United Press.}
Zurich, March 29,1889.—It is stated that
the Russian detectives, who are seeking the
arrest and extradition of certain Nihilist
refugees here, have discovered a terrorist
plot of gigantic proportions extending
throughout all parts of Russia. The
plot includes a new and formidable series
of attempts upon the life of the Czar.
Numerous arrests are said to have been
made in Moscow, Kieff, Odessa and
Southern Russia in consequence of the
unearthing of the conspiracy.
THEY BOWLED WELL
John Boyd Club Men Make Big Scores at
Colonel Brown's.
A good bowling match was played on
the alleys of Colonel Brown last night by
members of the John Boyd.Club, and
high scores were made. Quiet betting
of oysters and soda water was
freely indulged in by the interested
spectators as to the result, and as each
man downed the pins, cheers greeted him.
Much enthusiasm was manifested. The
men deserved" all the applause they re
ceived, for, it is said, their average last
night is the highest recorded. The indi
vidual scores are:—
Boyd.214 Maguire .180
Smith.211 Noouan.178
Lynch.170 Fario.183
Ternare.190 Simon.190
Wolff.155 F. Burke.178
J. Burke.162 Boyle.182
Total.1,108 Total.1,091
IDA’S FRIENDS SURPRISED HER.
Little Miss Ida Van Riper Entertained
Them at Short Notice.
The school friends of little Ida Van
Riper took possesssion of the Van Riper
residence, No. 107 Garden street, Thurs
day afternoon. The little folks were
laden with presents for the surprised
young hostess, and a dinner was arranged
by her mother. Several hours of games
and dancing passed quickly.
Among those present were Nellie
Green, Grace Acker, Agnes Henry,
Annie Galloway, Lizzie Busch,
Fannie Gaughan, Ella Russell,
Mabel Pettigrew, Ethel Moore, Nellie
Knapp, Lottie Cronk, Lottie Moore,
Lizzie Waring, Annie Schneider, Tina
Muller, Birdie Whiledeu and Charles
Kingsland, Charles Waring, Fred Mc
Dougall, Clewell Dalrymple, Arthur
Clark, George Hale, Henry Boedecker,
Willie Busch, Joe Stewart and Willie
Cronk. __
The Blind I*reaclier.
The Rev. Thomas Houston had an im
mense congregation in the Scotch Pres
byterian Church, on Mercer street, last
night. His discourse was able, interesting
and edifying. He treated of “Doctors,
Self-Righteousness, Formality, Morality,”
and so forth, and then turned the sin
diseased to Dr. Ready, or Jesus Christ,
I for their cure. Mr. Houston will preach
again tonight. __
To Talk to tlie Engineers.
Mr. J. P. Macdonald will address
the Engineers to-morrow (Saturday)
evening at the Union Square Assembly
Rooms, Third street and Newark
avenue. __
As Old Ncrse for Children.—Don’t fail to
procure MRS. WINSLOW’S SOOTHING SYRUP
for children teething. No mother who has ever
tried it will consent to let her child pass through
this critical period without the aid of this invalu
able preparation. Gives rest to the mother and
relief and health to the child. Cures wind colie
diarrhcea, and regulates the bowels. Twenty
five cents a bottle.
People’s Restaurant,
134 Montgomery Street.
CHA8. BUN6ARD, PROP.
Meals ot all Hours.
The Cheapest In the City.
Table Board $3 per week. Regular Dinner, 20c.
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, 75c. up. Corsets for Stout
Ladies a specialty.
JfIMtS. Jt. JLOSJEJL^
CORSET MANUFACTURER
Lady Canvassers Wanted.
FRAZERS
BEST IN THE WOULD.
Its wearing qualities are unsurpassed, actually
outlasting two boxes of any other brand. Not
effected by heat. tSTGE l' THE GENUINE.
FOE SALS BY DEALERS GENERALLY.
S? '
A Rare Collection!
! “EVERY COUNTRY REPRESENTED."
TURNER & BENNELL,
PURVEYORS OF
Fine Groceries
Wines and Cigars.
Jersey* City and Morristown.
ESTABLISHED 20 YEARS.
A M USEMENTS.
hr. Jacobs’ hobokenTheatre j
Popular Prices. Sterling Attractions.
THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY AND
SATURDAY MATINEE,
March 28, 2if, 80.
OH! BT 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, Elegant Costumes, Solos, Duets, Trios,
Quartettes.
Next Attraction—"THE MAIN LINE.”
NIBL0'S- _ • 50c.
MR. E. G. GILMORE, I Reserved Seats.
Lessee and Manager. Orchestra Circle.
I Balcony.
A DARK SECRET
_Wednesday Matinee at 2.__
Academy. 25c., soc.
CADEMY. 75c., $1.
Gilmore & Tompkins.Proprietors and Managers.
DENMAN A—HII-a DENMAN
THOJtt^ON. THE QLD J THOMSON.
H—O—M—E—S—T—E—A—D. |
0---0
Wednesday and Saturday Matinees. Seats ready
to April 30.
Grand opera house.
Take the Erie Ferry, foot of Pavonia avenue.
Reserved Seats, Orchestra Circle and Balcony, 50c.
Wednesday Matinee. Saturday Matiuee.
Rice’s $20,000 Corsair.
HARRIGAN’S PARK THEATRE.
EDWARD HARRIGAN.Proprietor
M. W HANLEY.Manager
Mr. Edward Harrigan’s McNooney’s Visit, revised
and rechristened,
4-1 1-44.
Dave Braham nud his Popular Orchestra.
WEDNESDAY-MATINEE-SATURDAY.
TUETUME.
Hlsl county racing association;
GUTTENBERG, N. J.
Every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Take car
to Union Hill from Hoboken Ferry, direct to truck
without change. First race at 1.30 o’clock. Admlssiou
50 cents. Rain or Shine.
S. WHITEHEAD, Secretary.
__
Thomas f. noonan, lawyer, ^opposite
Court House, Jersey City Heights.
P —■ i — .... mi■■■■■■ ■ - ■ . i"inwr—mmnmmrmnmmwramm
100 Baby Carriages,
$2.00 uaewiistix
HIGHEST PRICE PAID!
DID BOOKS MAGAZINES AND LIBRARIES
BOUGHTI
M. Scarboro,
94 Montgomery St., J. C.
New books supplied at a liberal discount from pur
chasers’ prices. Call or send for bargain catalogue
of 76 pages; free to all on application.
GEORGE W. LAB AW,
ARCHITECT!
ROOMS 92 AND 93 WELDON BUILDING,
76 Montgomery Street.
JPMAETONS, BUGGIES,
Surreys, Carts, Etc.
SHAFFER'S,
390 Palisade Ave., J. C. Heights.
Also, some Second-Hand ones on hand.
^JlbgalTnoticje.
K*^ now'allmen by theseIpr^ents/that
we, the subscribers, being more than two-thirds
in interest of the stockholder's of The Pequannock
Land and Building Company, certify that at a meet
ing of the stockholders of said company duly called
for that purpose, held on the twenty-eighth day of
November, A. D. 1885, at the company’s office In Jer
sey City, it was resolved by a vote of more than two
thirds in interest of said stockholders to reduce the
capital stock of said company from the sum of two
hundred thousand dollars (whereof one hundred
and twenty-one thousand seven hundred and fifty
dollars have been issued) to the sum of twenty
thousand dollars to be represented by four hundred
shares of ififty dollars each, and that the several
stockholders should receive in place of the stock
now held by them respectively, stock to the extent
of one-tenth of their present holding.
Witness our hands and seals this twenty-eighth
day of November, A. D. 1885.
Witness as to D. E. CULVER, Prest. [l. s.]
D. E. Culver, JNO. 8. ROSSELL, Treas. l. s.‘
A. L, Culver and JNO. S. ROSSELL, Seety. l. s.
Jaa. Flemming. D. F. CULVER, 1 share. l. s.
A. L. CULVER, 1,401 shares. l. s.
As to F. J. Mai- JAMES FLEMMING. L. s.
lory, Ex. F. J. MALLORY, Ex., 229
Wm.D. Edwards, shares. [l. s.]
New Jersey, Hudson county, ss:—
On this twelfth day of December, A. D., 1887, before
me, the subscriber, a Master in Chancery of New Jer
sey personally appeared Delos E. Culver, Ann L.
Culver and James Flemming, who, I am satisfied,
are three of the persons named In and who executed
the foregoing certificate, and; I having first made
known to them the contents thereof, they did there
upon severally acknowledge that they signed and
sealed the same as their voluntary act and deed.
And the said Ann L. Culver, being by me examined,
separate and apart from her said husband, did
further acknowledge that she signed, sealed and de
livered the same as her voluntary act and deed,
freely and without any fear, threats or compulsion
of or from her said husband.
JAMES P. NORTHROP,
Master in Chancery of New Jersey.
New Jersey, Hudson county, ss:—
On this twelfth day of December, A. D., 1887, before
me, the subscriber, a Master iu Chancery of New
Jersey, personally appeared- Jd*1*! & Russell, and on
this nineteenth day of December, A. D., 1887, before
me also personally appeared Franklin J. Mallory,
executor of J. fitoh Mallory; deceased, who, I am
satisfied, are two of the persons named in and who
executed the foregoing certificate, and. I having first
made kuown to them the contents thereof, they did
severally acknowledge that they signed, scaled and
delivered the same as their voluntary act and deed.
WILLIAM D. EDWARDS,
Master lu Cbaneery of New Jersey.
DENTISTS._
IS THE TIME TO HAVE DEFECTIVE TEETH
EXTRACTED WITH
Fill, FBESIf GAS WITHOUT CHARGE
PREPARATORY TO HAVING OTHERS MADE.
25c. Extracting. 25c.
50g. With Gas. 50c.
A—---*
^ ELEGANT FULL GUM RUBBER SETS,
$5, *8, *10 AND UP.
<$>-O
E. F. HANKS GIVES HIS WHOLE TIME AND PER
SONAL ATTENTION TO HIS JERSEY CITY
OFFICE. A YOUNG LADYJVHO SPEAKS GER
MAN, IN ATTENDANCE AT EACH OFFICE.
E. F. HANKS,
-- DENTIST,-<$>
York and Grove Streets.
THE HANKS CO., DENTISTS,
C. A. DAVIS, Manager, 203 Sixth Avenue, N. Y.
HANKS BROS., DENTISTS,
J. C. HANKS, Manager, Broad and Market Sts.,
Newark, N. J.
♦-BETOBR-$
Pure Wines
and Liquors
CALL AT
LEWIS FISCHER’S,
109 Newark Ave.,
Wholesale Liquor Dealer
Monogram
Whiskey,
Full Quarts, One Dollar per Bottle.
R. H. WEAVER,
MANUFACTURER OF
AWNINGS,
in FLAGS *=*:♦
of all nationalities.
Horse, Truck and Wagon Covers.
DANCING CRASH FOR HIRE.
26 and 28 Gregory Street, J. C.
CONFECTIONERY^
HOMMADE CANDIES
Always Fresh. Pure Candies a Specialty.
76 Montgomery Street.
Large reduction to Schools and Fairs.
WILFRED G. LAWRENCE,
MANUFACTURING AND WHOLESALE
Confectioner,
No. 291 First Street,
JUNCTION NEWARK AVENUE.
Dealer in New and Second-Hand Show Canes, Glass
Jars, Scales, etc.
Daft Electric Light Co.,
115 BROADWAY. N. Y.
STATIONERY, ELECTRIC MOTORS, ELECTRIC RAILWAYS
AND POWER STATIONS, STORAGE BATTERIES.
Jj'B^5»T3<5fWFlS®ecflrd5CRT:
Horace B. Rawson and
George S. Rawson, Partners, I Action on contract
v. | on attachment.
William Russell. J
. 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.,
against the rights and credits, moneys and effects,
goods and chattels of William Russell, a non-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 tho Sheriff of Hudson
county, on the second day of April, 1889.
DENNIS MCLAUGHLIN, Clerk.
Wm B. Gillmore. Attorney.
J^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. m., a
miscellaneous lot of ola iron and brass, at Pipe
Yard, Baj Street, near Grove Street. There will also
be sold at same place ouejl) black cart horse, now at
stable at High Service Pumping Station, Summit
Avenue.
Terms of 6ale 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 FINCK, Clerk.
Dated Jersey City, March 25.1889.
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
it N'T OUST SKANTZE,
131 Montgomery St., Jersey City,
and he will convince you that having all the latest
improved machinery, and making his own uppers,
he is the man you are looking for. Machine or
hand made Shoes promptly repUhed at Low Prices.
CASH OR CREDIT.
i * » » **'*
HOUSEKEEPERS ATTENTION!
f» * *"* » * * »
6 o ooooo'oooooc^ooooooooo000000000 °- ° ^ — ^ P
FURNITURE, CARPETS,
fiQnnnoooooooooooo OOOOOOOOOOO OOO g._gLgL.0.J?--^-g..P-2-° 9 P P
Oil-Cloths, Mattings, Bedding,
Stoves, Ranges, Clocks,
Crockery, Glassware
REFRIGERATORS,
BABY CARRIAGES,
Etc., Etc., Etc.
be soltl for the next
30 DAYS
at 3a per cent, less than present prices, in order to
make room for SPRIJYO STOCK. Ml goods
are sold on strictly Cash Rasis.
Special Terms of Credit
tv ill 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!
VALUABLE CORNER LOT,
45 feet on York street by 40 on Henderson.
Best stand in the city for a double flat, with two
stores, suitable for butcher, grocer or any other
business. Previous owner was offered $8,000, but I
will sell it for
$5,250-HALF CASH.
This is a very great bargain, or might build to suit
tenant and give a long lease.
Lots!
Lots!
Are going like hot cakes on Manning avenue,
AT $S50 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 nvenue, 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 TKBMS FROM
D. E. CLEARY,
Etentt and GroT8 Sis.,
JERSEY CITY.
Henry Albers,
JERSEY CITY
WINE
-=ROOM
Imported Wines, liquors
and Segars.
70 MONTGOMERY ST,
(Weldon Building) JERSEY CITY.
_RAIN TING. ^
Frank A. Bergiifem. ^ £Join flnstSn,
Practical House Painting
A SPECIALTY.
All Orders and Work Promptly and Properly
Attended to.
65 Montgomery Street,
JERSEY CITY.
JOHN DUST,
—Dealer in—
Beef, Veal, Mutton,
❖ -—_o
lamb and pork, poultry,
vegetables, etc.
❖ -__i-4>
263 Grand St., near Grove.
WM. H. MILLER,
FlorisT,
LATE OP THE JERSEY CITY FLORAL DEPOT,
335 Barrow Street, near NewarX Avenue.
ARTISTIC FLORAL DESIGNS.
^JGROCDRIJES^ETC.
TAYLOE’S MILK AND CBEAM,
493 Grove Street.
(Dairy Farm, Florida, Orange County, N. Y.)
Dairy Milk,
from Spring Valley, N. Y.. received every day by
express at OP. M.
maple ridge dairy.
(A. E. ^LOCKBOWER)
Headquarters for
PURE MICE CMH MILK 10 CHI,
Fine Creamery Butter.
Fresh Country Eggs, Etc.,
266 WARREN ST., J. C.
^^PljUMBERS. """
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.
268 Washington Street, J. C.
Estimates Flrsished. all Work CUutusTEKD
life-like photographs
BY
COSTELLO
B88 Newark Avenue *
Opposite Court House. Jersey City.

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