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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, April 26, 1889, LAST EDITION, Image 4

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THE NEWS OE HOBOKEN.
wnnmxo rblls rtxo ron miss
VOX SKOaEICXAXl) MR. SCHULTZ.
Mayor Grassmnn Makos a Speech at the
Wedding Feast—Narrow Escape of
Two Men From Drowning.
The German Lutheran Chnreta wag
last night the scene of a very pretty
wedding. Before eight o’clock the
building was crowded and the ushers
had difficulty in finding room, for the
people still came pouring in. The
path of the bridal party, from the
door to the chancel, was strewn with
flowers.
At eight o’clock Edward Schultz, of
Hudson street, was married to Katie
Von Seggern, the daughter of Hr. and
Mrs. A. H. Von Seggern. The cere
mony was performed by the Rev. Mi
Eirich.
The bride was dressed in a Hire c
toire dress, trimmed with white tulle,
and wore diamond ornaments, and
the bridesmaids were dressed simi
larly. They were Miss Sophie on
Seggern, Miss L. Sclimalz and Miss
Lizzie Lange. Mr. Ernest F. Schulz
was best man, and Mr. William V on
Praehle. Mr. untries aw,
Henry Nutzhorn and Hr. G. Muller
were ushers.
At the conclusion of the ceremony
the entire party adjourned to Meyer s
Hotel, where a sumptuous banquet
was/ laid. , .
The Lyra Male choir was present
and sang several selections. The lead
ers were Mr. John Willig, Mr. I). Puis,
Mr. Theodore Russ, Mr. R. Russ, and
Mr. Magnus von Brook. Mr. John
Willig called the bridal couple into
the hall, where they were presented
with a handsome bouquet and the
best wishes of the choir.
In the reception room the presents
were on exhibition. They consisted
of a handsome brass table with an
onyx top, holding a very elaborate
piano lamp; silverware in profusion;
fancy chairs, jewelry, handsome lamps
and a host of other valuable things.
In the banquet hall the tables were
groaning under a load of choice wines
and viands. As the hour grew late
speeches were in order, and Mayor
Grassinan excelled himself in a few
clever and wittv words. He said:—
“The fact of my not being married
will make you think that I fancy mar
riage a failure. On the contrary, it is
because I have not wanted ninety-nine
out of everv hundred women jealous of
the one that I should marry that I
have remained single.”
He was followed by Mr. Nutzhorn,
Mr. E. Schultz and Mr. Phillips.
Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs.
Adolph hankering, the Rev. 1H\
Eirich, Mayor Grassinan, Miss Bertha
Ahrens, Miss Mamie Hahrenburg,
Miss Gretchen Schmalz, Mr. and Mrs.
L. Hagen. Mrs. Folirart, Mr. and Mrs.
Phillips, Mr. A. Kellar, Mr. H. Kellar,
Mr. George Childs, Mr. anil Mrs.
Fredericks, Mr. and Mrs. Mueler, Mr.
W. Mueler, Jr., Mr. Sherwood anil
Miss Scherinerhorn. At about mid
night the happy couple dodged a
shower of rice and went to Washing
ton, where they will spend the honey
moon.
Bonke-Chipchase.
A very pretty wedding was solemn
ized yesterday afternoon at St. Paul’s
Episcopal Church on Hudson street.
The Rev. W. R. Jenvey officiated.
The bride was Miss Antionette Chip
chase, the daughter of Mrs. Bode, of
No. 18 Hudson street, and the bride
groom was Mr- Oscar Bonke, secretary
of a Milwaukee horse car company.
The church was filled with friends and
relatives.
Precisely at four o’clock, to the
strains of Mendelssohn’s “Wedding
March,” the bride, dressed in a well
fitting travelling costume of pearl gray
silk, walked up the isle leaning on the
arm of Dr. De Groff, by whom she
was given away. The maids of honor
were Miss Minnie Bode and Miss
Annie Erskine. Each carried a hand
some bouquet of la France roses. Mr.
El wood Mildeburger was best man.
The ushers were Mr. Brooks, Mr.
Kertz and Mr. Waller.
Among the guests in the church were
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Erskine, the Rev.
and Mrs. 8 her wood, Dr. and Mrs.
DeGroff, Miss Nellie Van Work, of
Elizabeth,- Mr. and Mrs. Bogert, Mr.
and Mrs. W. Farr, Miss Emma Muller,
Miss Stobo, of Staten Island, Mrs. and
Miss Mollie Clinton, Mr. Woods and
Miss Woods.
The presents were numerous and
valuable. The bride received a mag
nificent pair of diamond earrings from
her husband. The young couple
started from the church on a tour to
Washington and the South. A recep
tion will be held on their return.
Four Men Dumped in the ltlver.
Yesterday afternoon at about half
past three o’clock a small yacht con
taining four men was upset on the
North River at the end of the Fifth
street coal dock. How the accident
happened the men cannot say, but
they suddenly felt the boat give a
lurch and they were precipitated into
the water. It is thought that a sud
den gust of wind upset them. Their
cries for help were heard from the
dock, and some men put oil in a row
boat and rescued the men who,were
struggling in the river. When brought
to the shore they were in a much ex
hausted condition. They gave their
namls as James Smith, Thomas
Goohe, James Fan-oil and Edward
Hines, and said they lived in New
York. It is thought, however, that
the names are incorrect. They dried
their clothes in one of the coal’ ollices
and returned to New York by way of
the ferry. _
The Atlantic Boat Club’s House.
The Atlantic Boat Club has decided
to increase its house accommodations,
although it has at present about the
best and most commodious boathouse
on the river front at Hoboken. A
special meeting was held on Wednes
day, and the president, Colonel Erlen
koetter, was instructed to sign a con
tract with George Smith for the erec
5 tion of a new House above Tomlin’s
wharf atGutteaberg as an annex to the
I two story headquarters at Thirteenth
street. Its size will be G2 feet by 20
feet and 10 feet high at the eaves, and
the roof to have a G feet pitch. The
new house is to be spacious and com
;j fortable, with all modern improve
ments, such as reception, dressing and
i bath rooms. • A spacious verandah
will be built over the river.

Hoboken Notes.
; The Miller Rifle Club will hold its
annual shooting tournament at
Schuetzen Park on May 28. The
members of the club will parade
Dn that day through the city.
It is expected that John Reid will
be appointed Internal Revenue Col
lector to succeed Carsten Pope. Mr.
Reid 1ms been there before and knows
all the ins and outs of the office.
It is said that Leon Kendrick is
slated to succeed Postmaster Curran,
in Hoboken.
The Irving Social Club will hold a
banquet and reception at Philibert &
Geayer's Assembly Rooms on 1 uesdyy
evening next.
The vestrymen elected at St. Paul s
Episcopal Church, the Rev. W. R.
Jenvey, pastor are:—Wardens, E. ' .
Terry and H. A. Vanderbeck; vestry
men, E. G. Brown. T. E. Birch R.
Workman, John R. Stevens, bilas
Spicer, Henry A. Maxwell, Willis
Barkalow, J. .1. Erskine, A. Baldwin
and George Kuntz.
Recorder McDonough has received
anjiivitat ioii to witness the Centennial
celebrations in New York. The Coun
cilmen were denied the favor, although
they applied for it. There is now
considerable .iealousy.
Peter McKler, at onetime a wealthy
citizen of Hoboken, was removed to
Morris Plains Asylum yesterday morn
ing. He has been for some time an
inmate of the Odd Fellows’ Home at
Trenton.
The Aurora Italian Social Club will
make its excursion on Sunday, July
28, a bigger success than last year.
The members of the Rosedale Boat
Club are trying to man a six oared
barge to witness the naval parade on
Monday next. The secretary will be
glad to hear from any who may desire
to go.
Chief Donovan takes this means of
warning householders to beware of all
book .agents, peddlers, telegraph men
and the like during the Centennial
rush, as there will be a multitude of
crooks around.
A small fire was caused by the ex
plosion of a lamp at No. 14 Grand
street, but was extinguished without
doing any damage by Policeman Des- ,
mond.
A Centennial baseball game will be
played between the Jersey Blues and
Gorhams at the Elysian Fields on
Tuesday afternoon.
The amateur minstrel performance
for the benefit of Christ Hospital and
the Hoboken Frauen Verein will be
held tonight aud tomorrow night at
the German Club. The performers
are all young men who live in the city,
and promise a first class concert.
Martha Washington Lodge, No. 15,
Daughters of Rebecca, will be insti
tuted tonight at the Masonic rooms.
The horse attached to one of Charles
Krasmann’s milk wagons ran away
this morning on Newark street. B.
Henrickson stopped the animal and
prevented a serious accident.
1
P. H. HANLEY
Is Cliief
IN THE
fllBMTIIRE and CARPET
business In this city, as of course you known in
liis wigwam hangs the scalps of competitors.
He became Chief by
LEADING EVERYBODY
in the quality of his goods, in moderation of his
prices, and
Easy Terms.
Always the Best Goods,
Always the Lowest Prices,
— AT —
P.H. HANLEY’S
41 Newark Avenue,
JERSEY CITY.
JOur American Homes and now to Furnish Them,
FURNITURE.
TWELVE SHOW ROOMS.
We sell Furniture of relia
ble quality only, and present
an unequalled assortment
of the latest home and for
eign productions, suitable
for both city and country
homes. All goods marked at
moderate prices and in plain
figures.
R. J. HORNER & CO.,
ITurnfture Makers and Importers,
61, 63 and 65 West 23d St.,
NEW YORK.
Henry Albers,
JERSEY CITY
WINE
-ROOM
Imported Wines, Liquors
' and Segars.
70 MONTGOMERY ST,
(Weldon Building) JERSEY CITY.
AMUSEMENTS, ,,
JERSEY tin,
MONDAY, April 29,
OLD BASEBALL GROUNDS,
GRAND STREET.
P. T. BARNUM’S
GREATEST SHOW ON EARTH
Great London Circus.
Paris-Oiympia Hippodrome.
2 MENAGERIES, TRIPLE CIRCUS,
MUSEUM, HORSE FAIR,
ELEVATED STAGE,
MAGICIAN’S BLACK TENT OF
SUPERNATURAL ILLUSIONS,
TRAINED ANIMAL EXHIBITION.
Wild Moorish Caravan,
Faithfully Depicting Real Scenes of Barbaric Pomp
and Eastern Splendor.
Truthfully showing the life of
Moors, Algerians, Bayaderes and Bedouins.
As It actually exists fn camp and on the Desert.
AWhole Army of Egyptian Tribes
with thetr Horses, Arms, Costumes, Slaves, Attend
ants, Tents of Animal Skins, Priests, Soothsayers
and CHARMING DANCING MAIDENS.
SKILLED WARRIORS, DARING SHEIKS AND
FEARLESS HORSEMEN,
Together with all the Religious Objects, Musical
Instruments, Travelling Equipage, Elegant Cos
tumes and other paraphernalia carried In tluir Des
ert Wanderings, in their constant Wars,
And annual pilgrimages to Mahomet’s Tomb.
Great exhibition of Mimic Battles.
Eastern Horsemanship, Native Algerine Dancing
Girls, and use of Weapons.
2 Performances Every Day, 2 anil 8 p. m.
Doors open an hour earlier.
Tremendous Free Street Parade
on the morning of the Show, with $1,300,000 of new
features.
To accommodate visitors, reserved numbered
seats will be sold at the regular price, and admis
sion tickets at the usual slight advance at
E. Hartnett’s Drug Store,
Warren and Montgomery Streets.
Cheap Excursions on all Roads.
NEW AMI OF MUSIC,
WILLIAM HENDERSON, Proprietor.
TONIGHT,
JOSE3PBE MXjaaBPBBEir,
SHAUN RHUE.
GRAND MATINEE SATURDAY.
NEXT WEEK,
Mrs. JAMES BROWN POTTER
Monday, Wednesday Matinee and Sat. Even’g,
ROMEO AND JULIET.
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Matinee,
CAMILLE.
Wednesday Evening,
SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER.
Friday Evening,
LADY OF LYONS.
H.R. Jacobs’ HobokenTheatre
GRAND EASTER ATTRACTION !
Tonight and Ever^r Evening During the
Matinees, Wednesday, Saturday & Sunday
Special Engagement of the Original and Peerless
C03RII<r3Sr3E,
Iu the Unsurpassed Successful Production
of the Triumph of Two Continents,
MOiNTT®! C3R.ISTO, J3R.,
A Magnificent Spectacular Burlesque
Melodrama, adapted and arranged by Mrs.
Jennie Kimball, and presented under her
sole management. 50--Artists—50. Extra
ordinary Scenic Effects. Superb Costumes,
Grand Military Marches, New Songs and
Choruses, etc. Ladies’ Special Souvenir
Matinee, Wednesday. No advance in the
prices.■
COMIC OPERA.
"nrates of Penzance
JERSEY CITY ATHLETIC CLUB THEATRE,
4-NIGHTS-4
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, FRIDAY ANOSATURDAY,
4 Nights—April 24, 25, 20 and 27
JERSEY CITY' ATHLETIC CLUB. CORNER CLIN
TON AND CRESCENT AVENUES.
Seats can be secured by Mail or Telephone at the
boxoitlce or Harrison’s. Exchange Place.
Academy. 25c., r>oc.
CADEMY. 75c., SI.
Uilmork «fc Tompkins..Proprietors and Managers.
DENMAN -—— ^ DENMAN
THOMPSON. T THE QLD ^ THOMPSON.
^ H—Q-—M—E—S—T—l^-A—D. ^
Wednesday and Saturday Matinees. Seats ready
to April 3U.
N ,BLO's- — 50c.
MR. E. G. GII.MORE, 1 Reserved Seats.
Lessee and Manager. Orchestra Circle.
I Balcony.
“SAID PACHA.”
Wednesday Matinee at 2.__
Grand opera house.
Take the Erie Ferry Toot of Pavonia avenue.
Reserved Seats, Orchestra Circle and Balcony, 50c.
Wednesday Matinee. Saturday Matinee.
Thatcher, Primrose and West’s
MINSTRELS.
Wanted—two ladies as partners by a
well known eomedlun, author and vocalist, to
bring out the most beautiful act ever seen on the
vaudeville stage. Must be first class singers. Ad
dress Comedian, Jersey City News office. _
THE TURF.
won 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
5U cents. Rain or Shine.
S. WHITEHEAD, Secretary.
QLIFTON, N. J„ RACES.
MONDAY, WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY. Special
trains Erie R. It., foot of Chambers street, N. Y., 11:3U,
12, 12.30 and 1 P.M.; 23d street, five minutes earlier.
James McGowan. Sec. Q. II. ENUEMAN, lJreg.
BASEBALL.
SATURDAY, APRIL 27.
Grand Championship Game,
WORCESTER vs. JERSEY CITY.
Game called 3:45. Admission, 25c.
Holden’s Regimental Band in attendance.
ZAWYm^S.
rpHOMAS F. NOONAN, JR., LAWYER, OPPOSITE
A Court House. Jersey City Heights.
VOGEL BROTHERS,
Clothiers.
4 *
fi»p
*
I gig | I ^ mmm
Boys’ Suits, (ages 5 to 13)
(ages 5 to 14) , ,, , . | Prices, $5»° 59
Prices, $5 to $10. I II_-rJ —{.
nr Cl 1
JdL I_I
Men’s Prince Albert Men’s Spring Overcoats, Men’s Single and Double Breasted Men’s Frock Suits for
Coat and Vest Prices, $8 to $28. Business and Uniform Suits, Business and Dress Wea ,
Prices, $15 te l. “ *20‘ PdceS’ *12 *° *3°’
New Spring- and Summer styles for 1889, the
\ \ highest standard of ready made Clothing at the very
I \\ lowest prices. Every Garment manufactured by our
selves with the utmost care, to give perfect satisfac
tion in every instance.
Jill Fashion Catalogue, Rules for self-measur
and sampies 0f cloth mailed free to any address. Children’s Suits,
Boys’ Suits, AAAo> A (ages 4 to ta)
(ages 12 to 17) , « » m ■ — Prices, $4 to $g.
REW YORK CITY._
CALIFORNIA. !
PORT WINE ... $2.00 and $3.00 per Gal.
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 Bottles 60c. Each.
ZINFENDEL CLARET ... - $4.00Doz.
REISLINC WHITE WINE - $4.00 Doz.
CUTEDEL tl 41 ... . $4.75 Doz.
turiteeTbeiooiii,
Grocers and ISTine Merchants,
23 & 25 NEWARK AVENUE. J. C.
CASH OR CREDIT.
SPRING OPENING
OP
Furniture, Carpets, Ac.
AT
MULLINS & CO,
111 l 111 knit bt, Jr, tit).
Owning the Property we Occupy,
AND HAYING
UNLIMITED CAPITAL,
We are determined to
Lead tlie Market, Sell Cheaper,
And Give Better Terms of Credit
THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE IN AMERICA.
All parties are respectfully invited to make us a visit of inspection, price
our goods in the various departments of our establishment, and they may rest
assured of being politely waited on, whether they purchase or not.
OUR STOCK CONSISTS OF
Furniture, Carpets, Oil Cloths, Matting, Bedding,
Stoves, Ranges, Baby Carriages, Refriger
ators, Lamps, Crockery, China,
Glassware, Clocks, etc.
The stock has been specially prepared for the Spring Trade. Every tast*
can be gratified and every style found in profusion.
The Carpet Department
contains an elegant assortment of Axminsters, Moquettes, Wiltons, Velvets,
Body Brussels, Tapestries of the latest styles and Choicest Patterns, with
Superb Borders to match.
Also a full line of Ingrain Carpets, Smyrna and Turkish Rugs, Linoleum,
etc.
CREDIT GIVEN at CASH PRICER
MULLINS & CO.
Sea Foot! for tie lion,
AT
POST'S MARKET,
155 Warren Street,
Bet. Montgomery and York streets.
The only first-class Market In the city where you
can get all kinds of Sea Food. We have alt brands of
Ovsters. Bure Cod Liver Oil, by the bottle, pint,
quart or gallon. Orders by Telephone promptly at
ended to. Telephone Call 36a.
FRANK J. MANLY,
FURNITURE
Carpet, Bedding,
Oil Cloth and Stove
<$.-WAREHOUSE,
203 Newark Ave.,
Three Doors above Jersey Avenue, J. C.
LEGAL NOTICE.
Know all men by these prf,sents, that
we, the subscribers, being more than two-thirds
in interest of the stockholders of a he Pequannock
Land and Building Compauy, certify that at a meet
ing of the stockholders of said company duty called
for that purpose, held on the twenty-eighth day of
November, A. I). 1888, at the company's office In Jer
sey CUy, It was resolved by a vote of more than two
thinls In Interest of said stockholders to reduce the
capital stock of said company from tho 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 fifty 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
dav of November, A. D. 1885. _ , ,
witness as to D. E. CULVER, Prest. s.,
D. E; Culver, J NO. S. ROSSELL, Treas. l. s.,
\ L Culver and JNO. 8. ROSSELL, Seoty. ,l. s.
JaaFtemmlng. J-J
A!of?,exj‘ Mal‘
Wm. D. Edwards, shares. ll. s.
*Z SEaffitTKr, A. ft. 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, (lid
further acknowledge that she sign <.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 hustand.^ p NORTHROP,
Master In Chancery of New Jersey.
New Jersey, Hudson county, as:— . .
On this twelfth day of December, A. D* 188., before
me, the subscriber, a Master In Chancery of New
a.ssKr.xM
me also personally appeared Franklin J. Mallory,
executor of J. Fitch Mallory, deceased, who, 1 am
satisfied, are two of the persons named in and who
executed the foregoing certificate, and, 1 having first
made known to them the contents thereof, they did
severally acknowledge that they signed, sealed and
delivered the -me ‘^elrwolugtar^avt aud deed.
Master in Chancery of New Jersey.
JJ±ll\TlSTN.
IS THE TIME TO HAVE DEFECTIVE TEETH
EXTRACTED WITH
PURE, FRESH GcAS WITHOUT CHARGE
PREPARATORY TO HAVING OTHER MADE. .
25c. Extracting. 25c/
50c. With Gas. 50c.
^___—-?
I ELEGANT FULL GUM RUBBER SETS.
| *6, 88, 810 AND UP. I
<$>-0
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,
<s>-DENTIST,-o
York and drove Streets.
THE HANKS CO., DENTISTS,
C. A. DAVIS. Manager, 308 Sixth Avenue, X. Y.
HANKS BROS., DENTISTS,
J. C. HANKS, Manager, Broad and Market Sts.,
Newark. N. J.__
800 SEVENTH ST., near GROVE.
Corsets Made to Order
That will not break on Hips.
Perfect Fit guaranteed from $2 up. Also a fine
llue of my own make, 76c. up. Corsets for stout
Ladles a specialty.
JllttS. .f. I; OS 111;,
CORSET MANUFACTURER.
Lady Canvassers Wanted
HIGHEST PRICE PAID I
BIO BOOKS MAGAZINES AND LIBRARIES
BOUGHTI
13. Scarboro,
94 Montgomery St., J. C.
New book, nupplled at a liberal dincoimtfrom pur
chawirs- prices. Call or send for bargain calalogui
of 76 pages; free to all ou application.
rpo WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.-PURSUANT TC
X the provisions of an act of the Legislature oi
the State of New Jersey, entitled, “An act to author
tee persons to change their names,’/ approved *eb
ruary twenty-fourth, in the year eighteen hundm
and seventy-six, notice is hereby given that I shal
apply to the Circuit Court of the county of Hudson
at the Court House, in Jersey City, in the state o
New Jersey, on Saturday, the eighteenth day of Ma;
next, at ten o’clock in the forenoou, or as soot
thereafter as I can be heard, for an order to author
tee me to assume another name, to wit, the name o:
Eleanor B. Gifford. ^ GIpp0RD.
by
Georoe Gifford,
her next friend.
No. 297 Bergen avenue, Jersey City, N. J.
Dated April #th. m
.'-..-I. • ...a..- . B..v. ni ifay jfe-iiSili'rttf' Y '■ i !■" 'rU-rr'
HENRY F. BARNINC,
Carriage, Wagon and Pictorial Sign Painter.
155 Pavonia Avenue, J. C.
! New Carriages; also, Second hand Wagons and
Carriages bought, sold or exchanged.
Express Wagons Painted at the lowest rates.
WM. H. MILLER,
KlorisT,
LATE OF THE JERSEY CITY FLORAL DEPOT.
335 Barrow Street, near Newarlt Avenne.
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.
’'ini' li" ' if Silii^iTiTiiAf'liiiiiiniii '~'j- 1 ft-’rnBiflyi
LIFE-LIKE PH0T0GRAPH8
BY
COSTELLO,
888 Newark Avenue,
^^Oppositk Court House. Jersey City.
J. JE. W'MLBEK,
RESTAURANT AND DINING-ROOM.
table board, $3.50 per week.
356 Grove Street, Jersey City
Tables Reserved for Ladles. * * '

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