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HURRAH FOR JERSEY CITY
The Gladiators Are Too Strong for the Great Giants. SNAPPER LANG’S THREE HITS. New York’s League Nine Was Out played at Every Point by Patsv Powers’ Ball Tossers. Snap Lang made three hits yesterday. Think of it! All in one game! And one of them was a two-bagger! And the only other time he went to the bat he hit hard to left field, and if Jim O’Rourke had been just a little slower there would have been still another double to Snap’s credit. He never did it before, but he may have taken a turn for the better. All Jersey City applauds his good work yesterday and wishes him good luck in his effort to handle his bat just right and beat some life into the ball. And how the boys did play. The only really bad thing was when Joe Gerhardt let that hot one of Gore’s slip between his legs. That let in two runs and was inex cusable. j There were only about four hundred spectators, despite the fact that the Giants were playing the home nine, but the game was good enough to satisfy the biggest crowd ever seen in Oakland Park— that is to say, the Gladiators’ game. New York did not put up a very good game. HOW THIS vrAjlJS wA3 nus*. Of course everyone in Jersey City knows what the score was, for The Jersey City' News got out an extra, but it may be in teresting to know just how the game was f won anil lost. There Yvere no runs until the second in ning, when Gerhardt scored a safe one to left field, a good steal, a passed ball and Lyon’s single. That gave the Gladiators the lead, and they kept it until the end, increasing it greatly in the third inning, when the Snapper made his first single after Daly had flown out to Slattery, stole second, got third on George’s w ild throw to catch Knowles napping at first, which he had reached on Roger Connor’s muff; and flew home when Gore held Hiland’s fly. Gore threw to the plate, and Knowles stole third because Whitney failed to hold the ball when Murphy shot it down there. O’Brien bunted a little one to George for •- a sacrifice, but was safe, because the tvily New Yorker was unwilling to let Knowles score. But then came the great Friel, who laced the ball down to the left field fence for two bases, and Knowles and O’Brien scored. The next inning showed two more runs for the home club after two men were out. Daly made a safe one, and Lang, the Snapper—who would have believed it?—banged that unfortunate ball in the eye, and it sailed away down into centre field, while Snap took second and the lit tle pitcher came home. Lang was so elated that he stole third and just fell home on a , passed ball. itbumxNU xi ixo. The only other runs made by Jersey City were in tiie eighth inning, when O’Brien led off with a two-base hit to left * centre and came home on a good single by Friel, who got second on the throw in, went to third on a fumble of Gerhardt’s stinger by Slattery, who had gone to short in the fourth inning, and was thrown out at the plate by Hatfield, who was pitch ing and got Lyons’ bunt. Joe stole sec ond, went to third when Friel was put out, and got home on a passed ball. The Giants first scored in the third, when Joe Gerhardt’s error let in two ruu9, and again in the sixth, when Slat tery went to first on four bad balls, took second and third on a passed hall and came home on Hatfield’s sacrifice to O’Brien. The score:— Jersey City. new york. B. lB.PO.A.E. R. IB. PO. A. E. Knowles, 3b... 1 0 0 3 o O’Rourke, l.f.. 1 2 110 P Hilaud, r.f—0 0 2 0 0 Gore, c.f.0 0 110 : O’Brien, lb. ..2 2 16 1 o Slatt’y,r.f.,s.B.l 0 2 3 1 Friel, l.r.0 3 1 0 0 Connor, l.b... .0 0 13 1 1 Gerhatdt, 2b..2 1 1 H 1 lticbard'n, 2b..O 13 3 0 Lyons, c.f.0 3 l 0 o Hatfield, s.s„p.o o l 7 0 Hofford, c.0 0 4 0 1 Whitney, 3b...0 olio Laly, p.1 116 •' Murphy, c.0 14 12 Lang, s. s.2 3 1 0 i George,p.,r.f. .13 10 0 Totals.8 13 27 18 Totals.3 7 27 18 4 SCORE BY INN1NQ8. Jersey City.0 1 3 2 0 0 0 2 0-R New York.0 0200000 d-3 Earned runs—Jersey City, 2. First base on errors—Jersey City, 2; New York, 1. Two base hits—O’Brien, Friel, Laug. Stolen bases—Knowles, Gerhardt (2), Lyons (2), Lang (2), Richardson, Hatfield. Lett on bases—Jersey City, 4; New York, 7. First base on ball*—O’Brien, Hofford, Slattery, Richardson, Hatfield. Struck out— Gerhardt, O’Rourke, Slattery, Connor. Passed balls—Hofford (3), Murphy (1). Wild pitches—Laly (1), George (1). & Umpire— Grace Pearce. Time of game—1 hour aud <10 minutes. NOT AN ART-OCRAT. Olio Reason Why Mr. Evans Eights on the Outside nt the Palma's Election. Circulars have been distributed among the members of the Palma Club soliciting them to vote for Mr. William T. Evans as a member of the Art Committee of the club, at the annual election of club officers to be held ou Friday evening next. With the circulars, pasters hearing Mr. Evans’ nHme. and prepared after the most ap proved campaign models, are enclosed. “J shall not vote that ticket,” said one of the most prominent members of the club as he unfolded one of these circulars yesterday. “I propose to vote the regular ticket. I’m a regular, 1 am; and if 1 were not I could not vote for Mr. Evans in view > of the treatment to which he subjected }i his fellow committeemeu last year. “He sent word, for instance, to Mr. John A. Walker, who is one of the Art ®i ; Committee with him, some time ago to come down to his house for t lie purpose of inspecting some pictures he had purchased for the club. Mr. Walker responded that they had been purchased by Mr. Evans If without consultation with the other com mitteemen, and Mr. Evans gave Mr. Walker to understand that the Art Com mittee was William T. Evans alone, uud that the other members were only on it to I fill it up. “When preparations were being made I for the approaching annual election, and for the choice of an Art Committee,among ib other officers, Mr. Evans wrote to Mr. Walker that if he desired he might have a place on the Art Committee again. Mr. Walker declined to be a figure head for the Artocrat of the Palma Club. “ ‘Well, then,’ Mr. Evans replied, ‘I’ll have to put some oue else on the comtnit iK* tee with me.’ "The result of It all was that Mr. Evans was thrown out of the ticket, and now he 5 is fighting hard from the outside to get on the inside again.” $. The election next Friday night promises to be interesting in a variety of phases. m Cosmos’ New Officers. The Cosmos Club held its annual meeting last evening at the home of Counsellor James Fleming on Grand street, this city. The Rev. Dr. Edward L. Stoddard declined a re-elec tion as president, and was succeeded by Counsellor Fleming. Dr. William II. Newell was re-elected secretary and treasurer and the follow ing Executive Committee was chosen:— Major Z. K. Pangboru, John A. Walker and the Rev. Father Patrick Heuuessy. The Rev. Dr. John Miller, of Princeton, delivered an address on “America’s Opportunity in the Great Coloninl Movements in Africa. A spirited discussion of the topic ensued. After the debate the club and its guests adjourned to the dining room of tlie president’s dwelling and par took of nil excellent luncheon. HORSES WORTH RACKING TOMOR ROW—JERSEY CITY NEWS SELECTIONS. First Race-Taxgatherer, Ravel ier. Second Race-Clontarf, King Arthur. Third Race-Marsh Redon, Parks ville. Fourth Race-Reveller, Llttlefel low II. Fifth Race-LittoJake, Valiant. Clifton Entries. Clifton, N. J., April 9t 1889.— Tlie fol lowing are tlie entries for the races to morrow:— FrasT Race—Mile and a sixteenth; purse $250; selling allowances. UUP. ’ Belmont.116 TaxgathereE.85 Top Sawyer.116 lVgasus. 85 Raveller.108 Pirate.,.* Revolt Gelding.95 Ruse. 85 Pilot.•••• 95 Second Race—Six and a half furlongs; purse, $250; selling allowances. Clontarf.120 Refund.110 Silver Star.120 Harry Brown.10a Friar .115 King Arthur.105 Obelisk. 110 Raveller .10 Third Race—Six and a half furlongs; purse5 $250; selling allowances. Lbs. I Lbs. Miss Charmer.120 | Hearsay gelding... .110 Redon.113 I Parkville.105 Osborne.HO I Beacon.10e Ban.HO | Kismet.105 Dance.110 i Fourth Race—Mile and a quarter; purse $500; handicap. ,, Lbs. Lbs. Ten Booker.120 Van.106 Reveller .120 Littlefellow II.105 Troy.115 Taxgather.102 Fifth Race—Mile and a sixteenth; purse $500; selling allowances. Lbs. Lbs. Bill Bond.125 Vin.115 Valiant.115 Brac-a-Ban.115 Lancaster.115 Little Jake.*....106 Sporting Notes. Ben Curry, of Philmount, N. J., is ready and willing to fight auy light-weight pugilist of Jersey City under Police Oazcttc rules for from $100 to $500 a side. Man and money can be found at Jack Regan's or Dempsey’s sporting house, New York. Burt Miller is training Miss Evelyn Archer, of Jersey City; Miss Gussie Hauck, of Newark, and Miss Elsie Von Blumen, of Rochester, at the rink in New ark, for the coming bicycle race in Madi son Square Garden, New York. The Young Athletes are prepared to ac cept challenges for Saturdays or holidays from auy clubs whose members are not over fifteen years of age. Address Charles Hart, No. 79 Erie street. All challenges for the Nine Bluff Base ball Club should be addressed to Henry Lynch, No. 534 Monmouth street. U UC UtLUttlUV AO A<\/»f I' Jersey Citys. They have released Jack Corcoran and Billy Rhines. Phenomenal Landman sustained his reputation in Saturday’s game. * During this week a semi-professional baseball league will be organized by the following clubs:—Academies, Blizzards, Emeralds, Maroons, Warricks, Waves and Woodbines. President Bright, of the Cuban Giants, has promised them extra pay if they win the game with the Metro politans on April 14, at Weeliawken. The lacrosse team of the New Jersey Athletic Club has been admitted to the Metropolitan Lacrosse Association. A team of the Fourth Regiment, of Jer sey City, defeated a team of the Second Regiment, of Hoboken, in the final bowl ing match of their series, at Jersey City, by ascore of 1578 to 1475. On May 27 entries will close for the Memorial Day regatta on the Passaic. Peter Skillman, George Y. Gilbert, William Skillman and John Rumpf will represent Jersey City in the Suburban Harriers’ cioss-country run on April 13. The first and second in each event will receive a gold medal, and the third a silver medal, at the Decoration Day games of the New Jersey Athletic Club. The club making the largest number of points will also receive an elegant banner. Entries close, with Secretary A. M. Sweet, box 282, Bergen Point, on May 22. Terra Cotta appears to have the call in the winter betting on the Suburban, several of the books being full on him. The Acorn Baseball Club played its first game of the season with the Young Men’s Pleasure Club, and won by a score of 17 to 10. The feature of the game was the battery work of McDonnell and Leary, and a beautiful running catch of a high fly by Fletcher. A SOLDIER BOY COMES HOME. It Is the Good Old Romance of the Long Lost Son. A stalwart, bronze-faced, handsome youth, attired in the uniform of a ser geant of the United States Cavalry, mounted the porch of Mr. and Mrs. Rich ard W. Brock’s home, at Pamrapo, late Saturday afternoon, and rang the door bell. Mrs. Brock answered the bell, and gazed for several seconds in astonishment at the stranger. “Mother, don’t you know met” he asked, stepping inside the hallway. “William, my son!” cried Mrs. Brock, as the youth clasped her in his arms and repeatedly kissed her. Yesterd'uy the family made merry in honor of the son’s home-coming, and ull day long their dwelling was thronged by friends, who called with congratulations. One of the cullers said this morning that the son, William Capper, left the home of Mr. Brock, his stepfather, who then lived in Newark, seven years ago for a trip to the West. Subsequently the youth wrote that he had enlisted in the army. Since then the family have rarely heard from him. He is now a sergeant of Company K, Eighth U. S. Cavalrv, and absent from duty on a four monins rariougn. oince ne uegau ms ca reer as a soldier he has been stationed at various forts in Texas, Arizona, Dakota, Wyoming, Montana, Colorado, New Mexico and Indian Territory. He has served in several campaigns against hos tile Indians, aud has been upon numerous scouting parties. On one occasion he rode over seventeen hundred miles on horse back as a bearer of despatches. -« Security Building aud Loan. The Security Building and Loan Asso ciation will hold its regular monthly meet ing this evening at its rooms in the Third National Bank building, Pavoula avenue aud Erie street. There will be a sale of money. This association is rapidly in creasing in membership through the me dium of its quarterly issue of new series, which enables borrowers or investors to join at any time without the necessity of paying large arrears of dues. The pre miums for money are always moderate. Large Iron Works Destroyed. Louisville, Ky., April 9, 1889.—The Louisville Bridge and Iron Company’s Works, the largest establishment of its kind in the South, was destroyed by fire at midnight last night. Loss, 8150,000; in surance about 8140,000. Two hundred men are thrown out of work. It is thought to have been an incendiary fire. The Berkeley’s Coming Reception. One of the most select affairs of the season will be the annual reception of the Berkeley Club Thursday evening, April 18. The elite of the city belong to the club and will spare no pains to make the affair successful. BAYONNE VOTES QUIETLY. FARR WILE GET A FEW RAJ.ROTS FOR THE 3TATORALTT. He Has Withdrawn, bnt His Name Is Still Used—The Carroll-Doiiolioe Fight Was Not Ended In the Primary Scenes In the Several Wards. Soon after the polls were opened in Bayonne this morning,the fact that the previous ten or twelve hours had devel oped in the canvass a number of pecu liar features and interesting changes was apparent to the most casual ob server of the situation. Hundreds of Democratic tickets, bearing the name of ex-Councilman William C. Farr beneath the Mayoralty candidacy, were printed yesterday for distribution in the several wards. Except in the Fifth ward, few of is * a. • i . j. _1J f/Min/1 uicnc wvncw wuiu w --- today, the reason being that early yesterday morn ing Mr. ‘ Farr had positively asserted that he was not a candidate for Mayor, and would not become such. During the day he repeatedly reiterated his declaration, and last, evening he made a statement of a similar nature to Mayor Newman. It had been expected that the Dem ocratic Mayoralty Convention would tender Mr." Farr" an endorsement at the eleventh hour, but evidently hav 'ing heard of the ex-Councilman’s de cision the seven delegates to the con vention met late last evening in Mag ner's Hall, at Centreville, and ad •,° Third wards the straight Democratic and Republican tickets, which were peddled this morning by the regu lar party workers, all bore the name" of Mayor John New man as the Mayoralty nominee, as did the tickets of each democratic faction in the Fourth and Fifth wards. There is, howSver, a likelihood that several hundred votes for Mr. Farr will be polled. ALL GOES QEIETLT. Up to noon today there has been little noise or excitement at any of the polling places. As usual, crowds of electors loiter about the polls, but the ticket peddlers and wire pullers are doing tneir work in a quiet, unosten tatious manner. From one-tliird to one-half of the vote indicated by the registry has been polled in each ward, and with but few exceptions the voters have deposited ballots in favor of the city accepting the police pension law. In the First ward outside appear ances indicate that the two factions of democrats have buried the hatchet. Thomas Cassidy, the First Ward Democratic Club’s nominee lor Councilman, and Hugh H. Mara, the organization’s candidate for Scnooi xrustee, iiavt? wnu drawn from the field, and all the democrati c tickets bear the names of the First Ward Demo cratic Associations’ nominees, John W. Goddard for Councilman, and Jacob H. Johnston for School Trustee. The latter’s name is also on all the Republican tickets, he having been endorsed when Robert H. Ten Broeck declined the Republi can candidacy. Beneath the flag of truce members of the club are waging a bitter warfare against the association’s Coun cilmanic nominee, and dozens of Dem ocratic tickets when deposited bear the pastor of Wilson J. Haver, the Re gublican candidate. On the other and, many Republicans are voting for Goddard in preference to Haver. At the polls of both election dis tricts in the Second ward the struggle between the supporters of Councilman Charles McQuillan, who is seeking a re-election on the Democratic ticket, and the adherents of ex-Freeholder Albert Post, the republican candidate, is intense. It is predicted that the race will be the closest the we 1 has known for vears. A miserably printed alleged Citizens’s ticket con uuniiig liio uauiOB nuiumcrs uj. both parties and one or two inde Eendent. candidates is being worked y the German Club element. Each party is voting for two School Trus tees, Charles C. Kane and Egbert Sey mour, democrats, being pitted against George H. Barney and Stephen V. Wauters, respectively. Councilman William Sanford, the republican candidate, is certain of re election in the Third ward, as he is running far ahead of John J. Kelly, his Democratic opponent. There is, however, a lively scrimmage between Wolfram Flugel, Bepublican, and Frank P. Smith, Democrat, for School Trustee. CARROLL AND DONOHOE. In the Fourth ward, Councilman Nicholas Carroll is finding that al though he beat School Trustee John H. Donolioe for the Democratic pri mary nomination for the couneilmanic honors, the latter is working hard to defeat him at the polls. For the long term as School Trustee there are three candidates, Daniel J. Hennessey, Democrat; Patrick Nut'ent, Independ ent Democrat; and William H. Mit chell, Republican and Citizen. Thomas Doyle and Edward J. Gilbertson, both Democrats, are in the race for the short term. Councilman Edward O’Farrell is making a big fight for a re-election in the Fifth ward against Charles Mc Gee, who defeated him for the Demo cratic primary nomination. For the School Trusteeship the contest is be tween Hugh Sharkey and Christopher Christ, both Democrats. --- YACHTSMEN AND ATHLETES. A Bill Authorizing the Clubs to Consoli date, In the Senate, A bill was Introduced In the Senate last night permitting the consolidation of the Jersey City Yacht and Athletic Clubs. The movement for this union has already been tully described in The Jersey City News. The bill provides for a written agree ment of consolidation between the officers, who are also authorized to make treaty regulations for the management of the club house and other matters. The agree ment must be ratified by a vote of two thirds of the members of both clubs, at meetings held separately and of which at one week’s notice must be given. There are to be eleven directors who can issue bonds and adopt a constitution and by laws to be ratified by the members. The other provisions are technical and legal. DEMMERT LOSES HIS CASE. The Jury Awards Miss Ackerman’ Mother Damages of 93,000. The proceedings in the suit brought by Mrs. Annie S. Fuller against Henry Dem mert, the jeweller, In the King’s County Circuit Court, yesterday, was reported in The Jersey City News up m the time of going to press. The verdict came later. Mrs. Fuller had sued for $25,000 and the jury awarded her $3,000. bliss Ackerman, for t’ie loss of whose services (due to her bet aval by Demmert) the suit was brought by her mother, Is suing Demmert on lr,r own account, and , the case will come up before long. Jr AMUSEMENTS. _ _ NEW ACADEMY OF MU8IC. WILLIAM HENDERSON, Proprietor. EVERY EVENING THIS WEEK, MATINEES, WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY'. GILLETTE’S FAMOUS AMERICAN PLAY, HELD BY THE ENEMY. HR. JACOBS’ HOBOKEN THEATRE. • Popular Prices. Sterling Attractions. THREE NIGHTS ONLY. Wednesday Matinee. APRIL 8, 9, 10, ATKINSON'S COMEDY COMPANY In the Great Musical Comedy, PECK’S BAD BOY AND HIS PA, The Funniest Comedy on Earth. Played by Come dians Who Act and sing. THE REALISTIC GROCERY STORE. , THE GREAT PICNIC SCENE, Introducing a BRILLIANT OLIO OF REFINED SPECIALTIES. Next Attraction, SI3GTT333R. AG-33. Academy. «£:’ “9 CADEMY. 75C., $1. Gilmore * Tompkins. ....Proprietorsan^Maua^ers. THOMPSON. t THE QLD f THOMPSON. Y H—O—M—E—S—T—E-A—D. T Wednesday and Saturday Mattnees. Seats ready to April 80._ jtflBLO’S. __ 50c. MR. E. G. GILMORE, I Reserved Seats. Lessee and Manager. Orchestra Circle. Balcony. Mrs. J. B. Potter. _Wednesday Matinee at 2._ i 1 RAND OPERA HOUSE. VT Take the Erie Ferry foot of Pavonia avenue. Reserved Seats, Orchestra Circle and Balcony, 50c Wednesday Matinee. Saturday Matinee. LEWIS MORRISON,\ IN “ FAUST.” HARRIDAN’S PARK THEATRE. EDWARD HARRIGAN.Proprietor M. W. HANLEY. .....Manager Mr. Edward Harrignn’s McNooney’j Visit, revised and rechristened, 4-1 1-44. DaveBr^aigandDh^P_opu.arTCgeEl,|stra.ATURDAY. THE TURF. mflmrmW associutioh, 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 CO cents. Rain or Shine. 8. WHITEHEAD, Secretary. QLIFTON, N. J„ RACES. MONDAY, WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY. Trains leave bv Erie Railroad, Twenty-third street and foot of Chambers street. New York. G. H. ENGEMAN,. James McGowan, Secretary.President. DWYER’S JIRCHESTR*. Music Furnished for Picnics Balls, Sociables, Etc. BRASS BANDS A SPECIALTY AO. 7 MliltCXlt ST., J. C. HOS. F. DWYER, Deader Henry Albers, JERSEY CITY WINE= -=ROOM Imported Mwes, hiquors and Segars. 70 MONTGOMERY ST., (Welflon Building) JERSEY CITY. LIFE-LIKE PHOTOGRAPHS BY COSTELLO, 688 Newark Avenue, opposite Court House. Jersey City. 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 is, IT TO IT SKZitlTTZaa, 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 roan you are looking for. Machine or hand-mode Shoes promptly repaired at Low Prices. H.& J.'STELLING, 31 MONTGOMERY STREET. (STELLING BUILDING.) FINE WINES AND OLD WHISKIES, Fine Ales, Best Brands of Imported and Domestic Cigars. Rochester Beer on Draught and in Bottles WIJLLlJlJII MJLEJT, AUCTIONEER, Justice of the Peace, Notary Public, Commissioner of Deeds and Real Estate Agent. Offiee, 237 Newark Av., J. C. HENRY HAASE, Practical Boot and Shoe Maker. A $0 SHOE, made to order, my specialty. 93 Montgomery St., J. C. My own make constantly on band. Repairing promptly attended to. CONFECTIONER Y. HOME-MADE CANDIES Alw© Frost Pore Candies a Specialty 75 Montgomery Street. Large reduction to Schools end Fairs. WILFRED 6. LAWRENCE, MANUFACTURING 4E1CD WHOLESALE Confectioner, No. 291 First Street, JUNCTION NEWARK AVENUE. ' Dealer la New and Second-Hand snow Case*. Glass Jars, Scales, etc RECEIVER’S SALE. —EC— CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY, Between James W. Archer, complainant, and the Vam-e Manufacturing Company, defendants. The subscriber, Receiver or the Vance Man ufacturing Company, will sell at public vendue, on Monday, the 15th day of April, 1889, at 2 O’clock m the Afternoon, at No. 423 GRAND STREET, JERSEY CITY, N. J„ all the Plant, Machinery, Fixtures, Tools and Appli ances of sahl company, comprising one thlrty-nve horse power Engine, one Boiler and connections, one large Buffalo Blower, oue Cupola Furnace, Shaft ing, Pulleys and Belting, one Gas Machine and con nections, 10U Flasks and Bottom Boards, lot of Patterns and Match Plates, lot of Moulding, sand, &c„ &c„ and all other property, rights and patents of the Vanee Manufacturing Company. The property offered for sale is In good condition and adapted to foundry and machine purposes. For those desiring a good Investment on a small capital this Is a rare opportunity'. Terms made known on day or sale. For particulars apply to COltNELIUS J. CRONAN, Receiver, No. 59 Montgomery street, Jersey City. BLAIR & CROUSE, Solicitors. A LARGE STOCK - OF Rugs, Lace Curtains, Clocks, Rogers’ Silverware, AND OTHER USEFUL HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES, FOB CASH OR ON TIME. Call and Examine Them. GEORGE E. WATSON, 51 Montgomery St. DENTISTS. __ -=[7how~"|j— IS THE TIME TO HAVE DEFECTIVE TEETH EXTRACTED WITH PURE, FRESH GAS WITHOUT MGE PREPARATORY TO HAVING OTHERS MADE. 25c. Extracting. 25c. 50c. With Gaa. 50c. 1 ELEGANT FULL GUM RUBBER SETS. 7 I *5, $8, $10 AND UP. | E. F. HANKS GIVES HIS WHOLE TIME AND PER SONAL ATTENTION TO HIS JERSEY CITY OFFICE. A YOUNG LADY, WHO SPEAKS GER MAN, IN ATTENDANCE AT EACH OFFICE. E. F. HANKS, «- DENTIST,-O York and Grove Streets. tHE HANKS CO., DENTISTS, C. A. DAVIS, Manager, 2US Sixth Avenue, N. Y. HANKS BROS., DENTISTS, J. C. HANKS, Manager, Broad and Market Sts., Newark. N. J. R. H. WEAVER, MANUFACTURER OF AWNINGS, sFLAGSs of all nationalities. Horse, Truck and Wagon Covers. DANCING CRASH FOR HIRE. 26 and 28 Gregory Street J. C. 800 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 istout Ladies a specialty. JtIKS. .f. I.OSEIJ, CORSET MANUFACTURER. Lady Canvassers Wanted People’s Restaurant, 134 Montgomery Street. GHAS. BUNGARO, PROP. Meals ot all Hours. The Cheapest in the City. Table Board $3 per week. Regular Dinner, 20c. OLD COLO km S1L VER BOUGHT. HIGHEST CASH PRICES PAID. Gold and S lver Refinery, 77 and 79 Varick, near Canal street. PA IN TING. Franlc 1 Bergstrom. S. Join Gustafson, Practical House Painting A SPECIALTY. All Orders and Work Promptly and Properly Attended to. 66 Montgomery Street, JERSEY CITY. ■"■gffii-1—u—i Mme. Libaire Importer, Designer and Manufacturer of all kinds of Human Hair Goods. LADIES’ HAIR DRESSING, . SHAMING AN^HAm™GftDER 399 GROVE ST, UNO 195 THIRD ST,, J, C, Tries for Maaqnerad.a. 1 GRAND STREET, NEW YORK. SPPJIGr OPErati, Tuesday, April 9; Wednesday, “April 10; Thursday, April II. MILLINERY. In our Millinery Parlors the Largest Display Primmed Bonnets, Bound Hats and Turbans, repre senting Productions of Paris and English Modistes, also many Exclusive Designs by our own Artists. ^ UNTRIMMED BONNETS, ROUND HATS AND TURBANS in all leading and latest shapes, colors and braids. _ _ /-rt . T. Ladies’, Misses’ and Children’s Wraps, oacisexs, and Suits. LATEST NOVELTIES AND STYLES, large assortments. Parasols and Sun Umbrellas Ml the new designs in Long Handles, Plain and Canopy Tops, various mountings. WE EXTEND AN INVITATION TO ALL. The Display will be an extended and interesting one, worthy a visit and your inspection. EDW. RIDLEY & SONS, 319, 311, 311 1-2 T9 321 tlli 91, 56 to 68 AIXKN, 59 to 65 ORCHARD ST. j : _ -- .. EDW. RIDLEY & SONS, 309, 311, 1-3 TO 331 CHID ST, 56 to C8 AIXKN, 59 to 05 ORCHARD ST. CASH OR CREDIT. SPRING OPENING , OF Furniture, Carpets, Ac. i AT MULLINS & CO. lit ( l!3 hot in., Jim, tit,. Owning the Property we Occupy, AND HAVING UNLIMITED CAPITAL, We are determined to Lead the Market, Sell Cheaper, And Give Better Terms of Credit THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE IN AMERICA. All parties are respectfully invited to make us a visit of inspection, price our goods in the various departments of our establishment, and they may rest assured of being politely waited on, whether they purchase or not. OUR STOCK CONSISTS OP Furniture, Carpets, Oil Cloths, Matting, Bedding, Stoves, Ranges, Baby Carriages, Refriger ators, Lamps, Crockery, China, Glassware, Clocks, etc. The stock has been specially prepared for the Spring Trade. Every taste can be gratified and every style found in profusion. The Carpet Department contains an elegant assortment of Axmtnsters, Moquettes,'Wiltons, Velvets, Body Brussels, Tapestries of the latest styles and Choicest Patterns, with Superb Borders to match. Also a full line of Ingrain Carpets, Smyrna and Turkish Rugs, Linoleum, etc. CREDIT GIVEN at CASH PRICES. IULLIM fe CO. CALIFORNIA. PORT WINE - $2.00 and $3.00 per Cal. ANGELICA WINE.$2.00 per Cal. ’ MUSCATEL WINE - - - - $2.00 per Cal. MADEIRA WINE.$2.00 per Cal. SWEET CATAWBA, $1.50 per Cal.; In Bottles60c. Each. ZINFENDEL CLARET .... $4.00Doz. REISLINC WHITE WINE .... $4.00 Doz. CUTEDEL “ “ 84.75 Doz. TTJMEB, & SEWELL, Grocers and Wine Merchants, 23 & 25 NEWARK AVENUE, J. C.