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□THE NEWS OF BAYONNE.
CONGREGATION A L MEETING OF THE REFORMED CHURCH. The City’s Mortuary Record—Arranging for the Tax Levy—Watchman Vczle Supposed to Have Been Drowned— Jailer Birdsall’g Accident. The annual congregational meeting of the Reformed Church of Bergen Point was held in its house of worship on Monday evening. The Rev. James F. Riggs, the pastor, conducted the proceedings. Garret E. Winants and Henry C. Selvage were re-elected elders for two-year terms, and W. Morris Imbrle was chosen an elder to fill a one-year vacancy. To serve two years as deacons, Gardiner Spring and Robert Benny, Jr., were selected. The consistory will probably re-elect Henry C. Selvage as eecretary and Chester D. Ayres as treasurer. The lat ter’s annual report shows that the receipts of the church during the past year aggregated $3,045.57, while the disbursements amounted to $3,028.50. In addition, $1,044 were collected for Sunday school and missionary work, and Mr. Winants made the church a donation of $10,000, which has been invested as a trust fund. At present there are , one hundred communicants on the k church roll of membership, while the * congregation numbers nearly one hun dred more. The enrollment of pupils and officers of the Sunday school is over one hundred and fifty, with an average attendance of one hundred and thirty. _ Jailor ltiidsull Upset. Jailor Charles Birdsali and one of of ills daughters drove to Bergen Point for an outing yesterday after noon. While returning home along Avenue I>, Bayonne, the horse took fright and bolted. Before Jailor Birdsali could regain control of the animal it dashed the rig into a wagon standing near Samuei Brewster’#'livery stable, at the corner of West Thirty-Fourth street, and tumbled out the occupants. Miss Birdsali was severely injured by the fall and Dr. J. T. Field was sum moned. The horse continued its flight after wrecking the vehicle and was finally captured on Avenue E. Miss Birdsali recovered sufficiently to drive home with her father in another rig. ifi’anis m DHyuiine. Dr. Chester D. Ayres, of Bergen Point, granted thirty-six burial certi ficates for deaths occurring in Bayonne during April. To date this month he lias Issued twenty of the documents. The increase in the death rate is some what lower in proportion to the in crease in population. ArranginE for tlio Tax Levy. Mayor Newman and the Board of Couneilmen met in the Council cham ber at the City Hall last evening to discuss the appropriations for the an nual tax levy and salary ordinances. The documents will be introduced at the meeting of the Board next Tues day evening. Supposed to Have Drowned. Charles Vezie, the day watchman of Carr & Hobson's abandoned agri cultural implement factory at Bergen Point, is missing, and is believed to have been drowned. His disappear ance was reported to the Bayonne police this morning by Nathaniel Han son, the night watchman of the estab lishment. Hanson said that Vezie failed to meet him at the usual hour last night. He searched about the works and found Vezie’s fishing tackle upon the dock which extends far out into the Kill von Kull. Inquiry atVezie's home on Staten Island proved that he had not been there since yesterday morn ing. As Vezie was subject to epileptic fits it is supposed that he was seized with one yesterday afternoon while fishing, and falling overboard was swept away in his helpless condition by the tide," whicli sets strong beneath the docks, and drowned. Jlayouettes. Counsellor and Mrs. De Witt Van Buskirk have returned from their wedding tour. Four of the clergymen of Westfield, Union county, own a yacht anchored off the Bayonne shore of Newark Bay. During the summer season they ex pect to enjoy many a pleasant outing in the craft. The Star Athletics, of Newark, and the team of the New Jersey Athletic Club will play ball this afternoon at Bergen Point. PULLING AT GUTTENBEEG. Sheridan’s Strong Arm on Fcnelon--Sliort Horses Defeat the Favorites Handily. The lust day of the Guttenberg meeting did not altogether close happily. The weather was good, and the track iu first class order, despite the heavy raiu that ' had fallen the day previous. A large at tendance was present at the ninety-third consecutive day’s racing, and this without postponement, rain or shine. Throughout, the meeting has been a grund success, and with ample inducements offered for both owners and trainers in tho fall, should attract the attention of larger owners over the new mile track now designed and on which work will be commenced forthwith. The talent were badly at sea yesterday and but two favorites were seen iu the lead at the close of the winter meeting. The results follow:— The first race was a five furlong dash, for beaten horses, with Gilt made a strong favorite over the field of nine starters. He made the running throughout and won easily by four lengths from the , Planeroid gelding, who was second, a length iu front of Slasher, third. Time, l.Oijtj. Mutuels paid $5.20; for a place, $3.75; the Planeroid gelding, for a place, *7.20. The second race was also for beaten horses, at seven furlongs, Bothwell was heavily backed and made the favorite, but iu the large field of eleveu starters he was hardly able to make up tiie ground he lost at the Start, Electricity winning after a sharp race by a head from Bothwell, who was the same distance iu front of Landseer third. Time 1.34}.;. Mutuels paid $14.55; for a place, *9.35; Bothwell for a place, i>4.20. Third Race—Six and a half furlongs; selling allowances. For this six horses started, with Bubette and Veto made even favorites at 2 to 1 each. Lomax made the running throughout, aud won in a canter by four lengths. Glen Almond finished second, a neck iu the lead of Banker, third. Time, l:2fi,V- Mutuels paid *9.50; for a place, *5.50; Glen Almond for a pluce, *7.05. Fourth Race—Six and a half furlongs. Eight horses started, with Fenelon made the favorite over the Saint, who had previ ously shown such good form around the ring. Harbor Lights got the best of the start, and Feuelou was almost left at the post. Harbor Lights led until well within the stretch, when St. John came away and won easily by two lengths. Harbor Lights was second, a head behiud, Fenelon third Time, 1:25. Mutuals paid *8,35; for a place’ *4.90; Harbor Lights for a place, *7. ’ For the fifth race six horses came to the post. The distance wus one mile. Carrier G. was made the favorite, but Owing to extensive alterations In our store and premises we nave concluded to reduce our LARGE STOCK. An Inducement of TWENTY PER CENT. DISCOUNT shall be made on all grades of CLOCKS, BRONZES, SOLID SILVER AND SILVER PLATED WARE, FIG URES, GOLD AND SILVER HEADED CANES AND SILK UMBRELLAS. This sale to last for a LIMITED TIME ONLY. These Goods shall be guaranteed to be of the letest design and up to the standing and reputation of the FIRM. 73 Montgomery St., Jersey City. Julia Miller upset all calculations and won after a very sharp race by a head: Osborne was second, a length in front ol Carrie G, third. Time, 1.48. Mutuels paid *0.75; for a place, *3.80; Osborne, for place, *9.35. The closing event of the day and of the meeting was a selling purse of *200, at one mile and a furlong, with eight start ers. Costello was the favorite at 2 to 1. For a few strides the favorite made run ning, but Sweety rapidly joined him and making play almost throughout won easily by four lengths: Costello was sec ond, ten lengths in front of Top Sawyer third. Time, 2:01J4. Mutuels paid *10.25; for a place, *5.20; Costello for a place, *3.60. __^_ TilK BROOKLYN HANDICAP. Great llaces to Be Bedded at Gravesend Today. Gravesend, May 15,1889.—The indica tions are that showers will interfere a little with the racing here to-day, and much disappointment is felt, as it is gen erally believed a heavy track will insure the defeat of Hanover. The bookmakers, too, have had a disagreement with the Jockey Club, and none of the members of. the Alliance will therefore be here today Twenty-five outside bookmakers have agreed to make books, and the club has made preparations for extensive pool sell ing. The probable jockeys for the Brook lyn Handicap are given. HORSES WORTH RACKING THIS AFTERNOON—JERSEY CITY NEWS SELECTIONS. ! First Race-Cyclops, Foraham. Second Race - Ballston, Inspec tor B. Third Race-Homeopathy, Flat bush. Fourth Race - Hanover, Prince Royal. Fifth Race-Onward, Mucilage. Sixth Race-Singlestone, Al Reed. First Race—Five furlongs; purse $1,000; for all ages. Lbs.! Lbs. Reveller.125 I King Crab.119 Brittanic.125 I Vance.119 Cyclops.125 ! Martha.11* Sir Joseph.125 ] Monsoon.110 Persimmons.122 | Benedict.110 Salisbury.122 ; Jay F. Dee.110 Fordham.122 | Soucy Loss.105 Second Race—One mile and a sixteenth: band" dicap sw eepstakes of $20 each, with $1,000 added* of which $250 to second. Lbs. I Lbs. Brait.114 I Marauder.107 Ballston.112 I Tea Tray.107 Inspector B.112 I Brother Ban.106 Connemara.110 I Ceawood.105 Frank Ward.109 j Third Race—The Expectation Stakes, half a mile, for three-year-olds, at $100 each, half for feit, $20 if declared, with $1,500 added, of which $500 to second; Lbs. Lbs. Eccola colt.115 Houston.115 Beiisarins.115 *La Favorita c.115 Ballarat.115 Daly.115 Civil Service.115 Gramercy.11*> Chaos.115 Phoebe.112 Banquet.115 Homeopathy. 112 Centaur.115 Bronze and Blue-112 Flatbush.115 Uuadaga.112 ♦Doubtful starter. Fourth Race—The Brooklyn Jockey Club Handicap: for three-year-olds and upward; at $100 each, h f, or $25 if declared out; the club to add an amount necessary to make the gross value 01 tUC SIUKCS 5»wv, VI ,.1111.1. VI. ami §1,000 to third. One mile and a quarter. Lbs. Dwyer Bros’, eh h Hanover, 5, by Hindoo— Bourbon Belle.O. Taylor 133 Chicago Stable’s ch h Terra Cotta, 3. by Harry O’Fallon—Laura 13.McLaughlin or Fitzpatrick. ■ 130 XV. Grutz's ch h Elk wood, G by Eohis— Minnie Andrews.Martin 130 A. Belmont’s ch c Prince ltoynl, 4, by King fisher-Princess .Garrison 120 XV Lakeland's b li Exile, a, by Mortemer— Second Hand.Hayward JIG *G. Hearst’s blk £ Gorge, 4, by Isonomy— Flirt. 112 Acorn Stables b li Richmond, a, by Virgil Alert .F. Littlefield 110 Dwyer Bros.’ b f Bella B. 4, by Enquirer— Colossa.. . . .Neumeyer 110 A. J Cassatt’s eh c Marauder, 4, by Rayon d’Or—Maudina. .'5 ' 108 *S W. Street's ch h Niagara, 5, by Luke Blackburn—Ivy Leaf... 10G •Oukwood Stable's b m Connemara, 5, by Stratford—Tara........................... 10G Edgmont Stalile’s b c Juggler, 4. by Jils Johnson—Avoca.Rafferty or McCarty 9, ♦Doubtful starters. Fifth Race—Half a mile; for maiden three year-olds; purse §1.000. Lbs. Lbs. Prince Howard.iih I Blackburn.118 Tormentor.118 1 Onward .118 Major Duly.118 ! Architect.118 XI Pelham...118: Carrie H.113 Clifford.11H j Mamie B.115 Mucilage. H8 I May Queen.115 John Atwood.118 j Hectare..115 SI. James.118 I Maria filly..115 Sixth Race—One mile; purse §1.000: for three year olds aud upwards; selling allowances; one mile. ., , T. Lbs. Lbs. Housatonic.Ill | XVynwood.104 Gallns Dan. ..108 | Dalesman.103 Satisfaction.107 XVayward.103 Luminary .107 Brussels.101 Bonnie.10G Deception. »rt jubai.100 Siuglestonc.90 Frolic. 105 Lady XVinlcle. 91 A1 Reed.105 TWO STILL ALARMS. One Fire Was on the Academy of Music St use and One Was In the Gallery. There were two fires in the Academy of Music last evening. One was on the bill and the other was not. There were two still alarms, also. One was given to the audience and the other to Hook and Ladder Com pany No. 1. In the midst of the performance a tiny tongue of flame made its ap pearance just under the gallery, it was instantly discovered, and a mes senger started at racehorse speed for the truck house. The little tongue of flame was lick ing away at the boards, and they were being swallowed by Loki, but the au dience hud not discovered It. A rumble of wheels, a rush through the doorway, and two firemen were seen. One man leaped from his seat in the gallery, and a man made a mad start for the’doors. He didn’t get far, though, for the leading fireman, James Coleman, who carried an ax, met him and hit him a blow straight from the shoulder that SEECHAUjS RiiflflP13UbS For Bilious and Nervous Disorders, such as Wind and Pain In the Stomach, Sick Headache,Giddiness, Fulness, and Swelling after Meals, Dizziness and Drowsiness, Cold Chlljs, Flushings of Heat, Loss ol Appetite. Shortness of Breath, Costivones, Scurvy, Blotches on the Skm. Disturbed Sleep. FrIghtlIul Dreams, and all Nervous and Trembling Sensations, Ac. THE FIRST DOSE WILL GIVE RELIEF IN TWENTY MINUTES. This is no fiction. Every sufferer is earnestly tnvited to try one Box of these rills, and they will beacknowledgodto be a Wonderful Medicine.-"Worth aguineaabox.’’ BEECHAM'S PILES, taken as directed, will quickly restore /•emotestocomplete health. Fora WEAK STOMACH; IMPAIRED DIGESTION; DISORDERED LIVER; they ACT LIKE MAGIC:—a few doses will work wonders upon the Vital Organs: Strengthening the muscular System; restoring long-lost Complexion; bringing back the keen edge of appetite, and arousing with the ROSEBUD OF HEALTH the whole physical energy of the human frame. These are “facts ” admitted by thousands, in all classesof society, and one of the bestguaran* tecs to the Nervous and Debilitated is that BEECHAM’S PILLS HAl/E THE LARGEST SALE OF ANY PATENT MEDICINE IN THE WORLD. Full directions with each Box. Prepared only by THOS. EEECHAN. St. Helena, Lancashire, England, fold by Druggists generally, B. F. ALLEN A CO., 365 and 367 Canal St., New York, Sole Avents for the United States, who, (if your druggist doea not keep them,) WILL MAIL BEECHAM’S PILLS ON RECEIPT OF PRICE 25 CENTS A BOX. sent him staggering back, and then said :— “Sit down! and don't dare to leave your seat or I’ll knock out what little brains you have.” Coleman then chopped through the floor of the gallery, and Fireman John Rooney, who had followed him with the lire' extinguisher, put out the flames. And the audience sat still and watched the whole performance, ap plauding heartily when it was over and the fire was out. When it was all over, Manager Lacy came out on the stage and thanked the audience for its firmness, saying that he had never known an audience to show so much presence of mind under so trying circumstances. There were four policemen in the theatre, out of uniform, beside the two on duty, and they were on the spot at once. In addition to these, .Chief Murphy had a squad of eight down to the theatre on the double ! quick, in answer to a telephone mes I sage as soon as the fire broke out. j - Fireman Rooney, of No. 1 Truck, said, when I asked him about the fire, that he was off duty last night and went to the Academy. A boy discovered the fire and an usher sent him to the truckliouse. The call was promptly responded to by James Coleman, George Murdock, James Doyle and Foreman Charles Scott. In the meantime Rooney has tened to the rear of the stage and tele phoned Fire Headquarters, and'Chief Farrier, Assistant Chief Denmead and Fireman Riddle responded instantly. Rooney said that as soon as he saw ; the fire and noticed indications of a panic he told the people not to be alarmed, that the only trouble was that a boy had been ejected for smok ing a cigarette. “The firemen had to fight their way to the gallery,” said Mr. Rooney, “and it was necessary to beat back thirty or forty people who were coming down the stairs. This no doubt prevented a serious diaster. When the firemen succeeded in reaching the gallery the fire was out. An usher with a fire ex tinguisher had quenched it. The fire was caused by a leaky gas pipe. The firemen, to see that all was secure, cut a hole eighteen inches square in the wall and found that the space between it and the ceiling was charred, but the fire was out.” It is a wonder that there was not a great panic, but it appears that the only really frightened person in the building was a lady, who jumped over the back of her chair and fainted in the arms of Johnny Madden—and even she had presence of mind enough to select a chivalrous fellow like Johnny in her hour of need. OUR PUBLIC SCHOOLS. Figures Gleaned from Mr. Poland’s Re port for April. The Board of Education did not muster a quorum at the meeting yes terday afternoon, and adjourned without transacting any business. Superintendent Poland's report for the month of April gives these statis tics;— Time lost by absence of teachers, 1,221 hours; same month last year, 950; increase, 251. Number of children refused admission, 78; same month last year, 174; decrease, 90. Number of seats in Primary Department, 10,902; Grammar Department, 4,029; total, 15,825; total for same month last year, 15,770; increase, 55. Number of pupils registered in Primary De partment, 11,094; Grammar Depart ment, 4,385; total, 15,470; total for same month last year, 15,807; de crease, 328. Average register in Pri mary Department, 11.102; Grammar i Department, 4,481; total, 15,583; total, i for same month last year, 15,792; de crease, 209. Average attendance Pri mary Department, 10,218; Grammar Department, 4,194; total, 14,412; total for same month last year, 14,090; de crease, 278. Number of teachers, Pri mary Department, 232; Grammar De partment, 143; total, 375 ; increase, 12. War In tlie Jnto Bagging Trust. Birmingham, Ala., May 15, issa.—War upon the Jute Bagging Trust was de clared at a convention of farmers from a majority of the Southern States, which was held here today. Hitherto the Farmers’ Alliances of this State and Georgia have made the light on their own account, but as a result of the expense and the heavy odds against #hem the planting Interests of all the Southern States have i joined hands to fight the monopoly. It is proposed to build small manufactories for the manufacture of a cheap cotton substi tute for the jute bagging, and as this Is the first fair and square fight that has been made against the trust, the outcome will be awaited with general interest. A Good Toilet Wash. From the Burlington Free Press. Rufe Reedbird—Mistah Johnsing, what am de best wash foh de com plexion? Ephrain Johnson—Am you a fadin’, Rufe Reedbird? Bekase if you be, Liquid blackin’ am w’at you need. A Great Inducement. From Harper'8 Bazaar. Cora—"What induced you to tell Mr. Merritt I went to the party last night with George? Little Johnnie—A quarter. SUMMER FOOD Post’s Soa Food Market 255 WARREN ST. SOFT SHELL CRABS, STRIPED BASS, LITTLE NECK CLAMS, PORGIES, BLUE POINT OYSTERS, HALIBUT, SEA BASS, PICKLED LITTLE NECK CLAMS, SHAD ROES, PICKLED OYSTERS, KING FISH, PICKLED MUSSELS, And all other Summer Fish. We have a regular Deep Water Summer Oyster. Orders by Telephone Call promptly attended to. Telephone Call. 36A. SURROGATE’S NOTICES. Notices to Creditors. T?STATE OF RICHARD DRISCOLL,Deceased.-Annie XliDrlscoll and Andrew Brannagan, executors of Richard Driscoll, deceased, by order of the Surro gate of Hudson county, dated March 14,1889, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirm ation, within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said executor. ANNIE DRISCOLL. ANDREW BRANNAGAN. Notice to creditors.—estate of Enoch Becker, deceased. Emma Becker, administra trix of Enoch Becker, deceased, by order of tbe Sur rogate of Hudson county, dated March 29, 1899. hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirma tion within nine months from the dateof said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said administratrix. EMMA BECKER. J^OTICE TO CREDITORS. " Estate of John J. Reilly, deceased.—Ella F. Reilly, administratrix of John J. Reilly, deceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hudson county, dated April 5, 1889, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said de cedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirmation within iiiue months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said administratrix. ELLA F. REILLY. STATE OF ELIZABETH VREELAND, DE ceased.—Daniel Van Winkle, Executor or Eliza beth Vreeland, deceased, by order of the Surrogate c»f Hudson County, dated April 18th, 1889, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirma tion, within uiue months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said executor. _ _ DANIEL VAN WINKLE. 17STATE OF SARAH POST, DECEASED.—JACOB Jj 1*. Vanderbeek. executor of Sarah Post, de ceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hudson county, ilated April 8, 1889. hereby gives notice to the credi tors of said decedent to bring in their debts, de mands and claims ugaiust the estate of said dece dent, under oath or affirmation within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor ugaiust said executor. JACOB P. VANDERBEEK. 17STATE OF ALBERT W. COWAN, DBCEASKD. Zi William H. Hallowell, administrator of Albert W. Cowan, deceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hudson County, dated March 7, 18Hfl, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring lu their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirmation within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said administrator. WILLIAM H. HaLLDWF.LL. NOTICE TO CREDITORS.— Estate or Peter Spring. sted. deceased. Emily Sprlugsted, adminis tratrix of Peter Spriugsted. deceased, by order of the Deputy Surrogate or Hudson county, dated May *>, 1889, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said de cedent t«» bring lu their debts, demands ami claims Against the estate of sakl decedent, under oath or Animation within nine months from The date of U1 order, or they will be forever barred of any ac tion therefor against said administratrix. EMILY SPKiNGSTED. N otice to creditors.—Estate of John sau dors, deceased. Margaret ha C. Sanders, execu trix of John Sanders, deceased, by order of the Dep uty surrogate of Hudson county, dated May 1, I8b9, hereby gives notice to the creditor* of said decedent to bring lu their debts, demands and claims agaiust the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirma tion within nine mouths from the date of said order, nr they will be forever barred of any action there for against said executrix. _ _MAKGARBTHA C. SANDERS. Notices of Settlement. VTOTICB OF SETTLEMENT.-NOTICE IS HEREBY JA given that the final account of the subscriber. Administratrix of Mary McDermott, deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate or the County of Hudson, and reported for settlement on Saturday, the 1st day of June uext. Dated March 27, A. D. 1889. CATHERINE HENRETTY. Notice of settlement -notice is hereby given that the final account of the subserb ers. Administrators of Albert E. Edwards, deceased! will be audited and stated by tjie surrogate o the County of Hudson, and reported for settlement on Saturday, the 1st day of Juue uext. Dated March 27, A. D. 1889. GRACE Y. EDWARDS, FRANK E. STCLTS. XTOncte OF SETTLEMENT.-NOTICE ts HEREBY iA given that the uceount of the subscribers, exe cutors of Henry G. V'reeland, deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hudson, and reported for settlement on Saturday the 8th day of June next. Dated April 1, A. D. 1889. REUBEN SIMPSON, CHARLES H. WOOD. Erwin Sc Keller, __Proctors.___ VTOTICE OF SETTLEMENT.-NOTICE IS HEREBY JA given that the account of the subscribers, executors of Jamca Raid; deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hud son, and reported for settlement on Saturday, the 18th day of Slay next. Dated March 14, A. D. 1889. ALFRED HENDERSON. CHARLES HENDERSON. Notice or beTtiement.-notic* is hkbeSV given that the final account of the subscriber executor of James Braden, deceased, will l>$ audited and stated by the Surrogate of the Couuty of Hud *ou, and reported for settlement on Saturday, the 2tfth day of June uext. Dated April 24, A. D. 1889. DENIS POWERS. Wm. Peter’s Lager Beer. Palisade Brewery, UNION HILL, N. J. DWYER'S ORCHESTRA. Music Furnished for Picnics Balls, Sociables, Etc. BRASS BANDS A SPECIALTY XO. 7 MX lie Ell ST., J. C. HOB. F. DWYER, - • - ■• Lender HENRY F. BARNING, 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. Public Notice. REPORT No. 85 OF THE COMMISSIONERS OF ADJUSTMENT. Notice is hereby given that the Commissioner* of Adjustment In and for the city of Jersey City, ap pointed by the Circuit Court of the county of Hud son, under and by virtue of the provisions of chapter C XII of the laws of 1886, entitled “An act concern ing the settlement and collection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assessments and water rates or water rents in cities of this State, and imposing and levy ing a tax, assessment and lien in lieu and instead of such arrearages, and to enforce the payment thereof, and to provide for the sale of lands sub jected to future taxation and assessment.” passed March 30, 1886, have made, certified and filed a re port of their proceedings relating to and affecting delinquent land situated within the following de scribed boundaries:—North by Pavonia avenue, south by Railroad avenue and Pe&rl street, west by Henderson street, and east by the exterior line for piers, and more particularly described as follows, towit:— Block 8, lots 2, 4, 6, 8, Pearl street. Block 8, lots 10. 12,14,16, Pearl street. Block 8, lots 73, 74, 75, 76, Pearl street. Block 8, lot A, Pearl street. Block 8, lots 18. 19, 20, 21, Pearl street. Block 8, lots Z2. 28, 24, 25, 20, Pearl stroot. Block 8, lot 24A, Pearl street. Block 8, lots 18A, JOA and 22A, Pearl street. Block 11, lots 22, 23, 24, 25, 20, Steuben street. Block 11, lots 1, 2, 3, 4, Hudson street. Block 11, lots 18. 19, 20. 21. Hecker street. Block 14. lots 5, o. 7, 8, 9. First street. Block 14, lots lo, 11. i2,18, First street. Block 14, lots 1, 2, 3, 4, First street. Block 14, lots 14. 15, 16, 17, Hudson street, Block 14, lots 23, 24, 25, 26, Hecker street. Block 14, lots 18 to 22, Second street. Block 42, lots 81 to 84, Hudson etreet. Block 42, lots 2 to *24, Steuben street Block 43, lots 18 to 24, Morgan street. Block 43, lots B, Morgan street. Block 43, lots 12. 14, Morgan street. Block, 13, lots 16. 10, Morgan street. Block 45, lots 18, 15, First street. Block 45, lots 17, 19, First street. Block 45, lots 21, 23, Second street. Block 45, lots 2 to 12, First street. Block 45, lots 14,10, 18. 22, First street. Block 45, lot 21, First street. Block 73, lot 89, Steuben street. Block 73, lots 41, 43, 45, Steuben street. Block 73, lots 30,38. Pearl street. Block 73, lot 40, Pearl streot. Block 75. lots 42,44, Pearl street. Block 75, lot 39, Bay street. Block 75, lots 41, 43, Bay a|reet. Block 76, lot 48, Bay street. Block 76. lots 47 and 6. First street. Block 77, lot 183, Washington street. Block 77, lots 181,179 and 177, Washington street. Block 77, lot 26, First street. Block 77, lot 28. First street. Block 77, lots 25, 27, 29, Second street. Block 77, lots 81, S3, Second street. B1 ock lu5, lot 50, Pearl street. Block 105, lots 70, 72, Warren street. Block 105, lot 112 Washington street. Block 105, lots 55, 57, Steuben street. Block 107, lots 49 to 71, Bay and Washington streets Block 107, lots 146 to 152, Bay and Washington treets. Block 188, lot 46, Steuben street. Block 138, lots 47, 43, Steuben street. Block 138, lots 63, 71, Steuben street. Block 138, lot 43, Henderson street. Tll-w.b- I lC (/%» 07 OQ Konrlaninn ct.nnf Bloek 138, lot 6, Warren street. Block 138, lot 6, Warreu street. Block 138, lots 32, 33, Railroad avenue. Block 138, lots 19. 26, Railroad avenue. Block 189, part of lot 1U2, Morgan street. Block 139, lot K, Morgan street. Block 139, lots 108,109, Morgan street. Block 139, lots ?2 and A, Warren street. Bloek 139, lots 90, 96, Steuben street. Block 139, lot C, Steuben street. Block 139, part of lot 102. Steuben street Block 171, lots 9, 10, 11, 12, Morgan street. Block 171, lota 131 to 188. Morgan street. Block 171, lot N, Pearl street. Block 171, lot 148. Henderson street. Bloek 171, part of lot 2, Provost street. Block 171, lot P. Bay street. Block 1T2, lots C and 1), Henderson street. Bloek 172, lot 127, First street. Bloc* 172, lot 129, First street. Block 172, lots E, F, G, Henderson and First streets. Block 173, lot D, Henderson street. Block 174, lot 114, First street. Block 12, lots 14 to 21, Hecker street. Block 147, lot 16, Sixth street. Block 147, lot A, Sixth street. Block 148, lots 17, 18, 19. 20, Provost street. Bloek 148, lots 21. 22, 23, Provost street. Bloek 148, lots 16, 15, 14, 18, Seventh street. Block 148, lots 12, 11, Seventh street. Block 148, lots 30, 29, 28. Eighth street. Block 143, lots27, 26, 25, Eighth street. Block 147, lot A, Seventh and Eighth streets. Bloek 149, lot D, Pavonia avenue. Block 149, lot E. Pavoula avenue. Bloek 149, lots 11, !?, 18. 14, Eighth street. Block 149, lots 15, 16. Eighth street. Block 149, lots 4, 3. Pavonia avenue. Block 149. lots 2, 1, Pavonia avenue. Bloek 149, lot 25, Pavonia avenue. Bloek 149. lots 26, 27, Pavonia avenue. Block 149, lots 28 2 9, 3U. Pavonia avenue. Block 149. lot 31, Pavonia avenue. Block 149, part lot A, Eighth street. Bloek 149, lot 32, Pavonia avenue. Block 10, lot B, Pavonia avenue. Block 16, lot C, Eighth street, produced. Block 16. lot D. Eighth street, produced. Bloek 16, lot E, Pavonia avenue. Block 16, lot F, Seventh and Eighth streets, pro duced. Block 16, lot G, Seventh and Eighth streets, pro duced. Block 16, lot II, Seventh and Eighth streets, pro duced. Block 16, lots 23 A, 24 A, Pavonia avenue. Block 16, lot 23 A, Pavonia avenue, Bl«»ek 16, plot Z, Erie grain elevator property, south of Pavonia avenue and north of centre line of Seventh street. Block 16, plot X, south of Pavonia avenue, Includ ing “Monarch Line S.S. pier,” and Ware House No. 1. Block 16, lots 21 B, 22 B. Pavoula avenue. Block 175, lots 1 and 2, Henderson street. Block 175. lots D nud H, Henderson street. Block 175, lot B, Henderson street. Block 176, lot A, Fourth street. Block 177, lots 17, 18, Henderson street. Block 177, lots 19,20,Henderson street. Block 17K. lot 19, Hcudersou street. Block 178, lots B and C. Heudersou street, Block 178, lot 20. Henderson street. Block 179, lots 13 and 8, Seventh street. Block 179, lot 30, Eighth street. Block 179, lot A. Seventh street. Block 179, lot 81. Eighth street. Block 179, lots C, D, E, Henderson street. ! Block 179, lots 20, 21, 22, Henderson street Block 179, lot T, Provost street, i Block 180, lot 32, Pavonia uvenue. | Block l&U, lots 6, 5, Provost street. Block 180, lots 1, 2. Pavonia avenue. Bloek 180, lot 21, Pavonia avenue. Block ISO, lots 22, 23, Pavonia avenue. Block 180, lots 27 and 28. Pavoula avenue. Block lfio. lot 31, Pavonia avenue. And the said Court has fixed Saturday, the first day of June, eighteen hundred and eight v-nine, at the Court House in the city of Jersey City, at ten o’clock in the forenoon of that day or us soon there after as the Court can attend to the same, as the time and place for hearing any objections that may lie mode to the assessments, charges and liens fixed and certified by the Commissioners of Adjustment In said report, when and whero all parties inter ested therein may be heard. Dated Jersey city. N. J.. May 1st. 1S89, DENNIS M' tAUOIILIN, Clerk of the Circuit Court of the County of Hudson 100 Baby Carriages, _ft2.00 UPWARD. JJED MAN MINING COMFANyT To whom it may concern:— .This Is to certify that at a meeting of the Re<l Man Mining Company* held on the 18th day ol March. 188t>, the capital stock of the company was (hy vote of more than two-thirds of the amount oi the capital *to<jk) reduced to Ufty-two thousand five hundred dollar*, and tne par value of each share tc titty ceuta. a. \Y. GEDNEY, Secretary CASH OR CREDIT. SPRING OPENING OF Furniture, Carpets, k MULLINS & CO. Ill (IIS Me,ark lie., Jersey til). Owning the Property we Occupy, AND HAVING UNLIMITED CAPITAL, We axe 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 tasts 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, ©tc CREDIT GcIlTEN atCASH PRICES. MULLINS & 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, $ 1.60 per Gal.; In Bottles 60c. Each. ZINFENDEL CLARET .... $4.00Doz. REISLINC WHITE WINE ... - $4.00 Doz. CUTEDEL “ “ - - $4.76 Doz. TUMEE & BEIEELL, Grocers and Wine Merchants, 23 & 25 NEWARK AVENUE, J. O. Henry Albers, JERSEY CITY WINE -ROOM Imported H’iiffs, Liquors and Segars. 70 MONTGOMERY ST, (Weldon Building) JERSEY CITY. JOHN DUST, —Dealer in Beef, Veal, Mutton, <S> LAME AND PORK, POULTRY, VEGETABLES, ETC. <&—----o 263 Grand St., near Grove. CONFECTIONER Y. STONE. HOME-MADE CANDIES Always Fresh. Pore Candies a Specialty. 75 Montgomery Street. Large reduction to Schools and Fulra. WILFRED G. LAWRENCE, MANUFACTURING and wholesale Confectioner, No. 291 First Street, JUNCTION NEWARK AVENUE. Dealer in New anil Second-Hand Show Cases. Glass Jars. Scales, etc MOSER, POSTER SON, Scavengers. OFFICES: 58 MONTGOMERY ST., 21T RI.LflQAD AVE Privy Vaults, Sinks and Cesspools Emptied and Disinfected, in ull parts of Hudson County, prompt and chflip. C. M. CLERIHEW, ERIE GOAL YARD Cor. Twelfth, and Henderson Sts. * Telephone 243. A LARGE STOCK -OF Rugs, Lace Curtains, Clocks, Rogers’ Silverware, AND OTHER USEFUL HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES, FOR CASH OR ON TIME. Call and Examine Them. CEORCE E. WATSON, 51 Montgomery St. R. H. WEAVER, MANUFACTURER OF AWNINGS, ! S3 FLAGS ns of all nationalities. Horse, Truck and Wagon Covert. i DANCING CRASH FOR HIRE, ! 26 and 28 Gregory Street, J. 0. SEE THE ARTISTIC EFFECTS WE PRODUCE WITH OUR LOW PRICED COODS. H. C- FISK, WALL PAPERS, 138 YORK STREET. __ I -1— Try #1.50 and #2.00 Ladles* and Gent* Shoes, In all styles, as good as sold elsewhere for #2.00 and #3.00* ALL GOODS WARRANTED. ID. Sullivan, MONTOO^Y^R^.A^~r. W«Wn^* j ZXi NEWARK AVENUE, nor. CoUa Street. Daft Electric Light Co., 115 BROADWAY. N. Y. I STATIONARY ELECTRIC MOTORS. ELECTRIC RAIL?ATI ! AND POWER STATIONS, STORAGE BATTERIES.