Newspaper Page Text
STRIKE OF THE KILNMEN.
NO WOItK AT ΛΙΛΆ VOn ét MAGOW AX'S TJtJiSTOy POTTERY. The Baals of the Men'· Demands—Bol> Ineersoll to Take Miss Kmellne More craft's Case—Cumberland Prohibi tionist·. Not a kilnman was on band at Alpaugh & Magowan's Empire Pottery, Trenton, yesterday morning. For p number of days past a notice has been posted in the biscuit kiln sheds signed by the firm, ■which conveyed the intelligence that ou and after September 30 they would allow but seventeen days for filling biscuit Kilns with sanitary and toilet ware, which they olaimed was the same as all potteries allowed for the same goods, same work and same sized kilns. Form erly the firm allowed nineteen days on kilns 1 and 2 and twenty-one days on 3, 4 and 5. For all general ware, the notice said, the Jflrm would pay the same price as is paid for those kilns—same kind of work and same sized kilns—as in other potter ies. This is also intended as a reduction, though to what extent is not known as no number of days is specified. For drawing biscuit kilns, the notice sets forth nine days would be allowed, which is again claimed the same as al lowed by other potteries for the same work. The notice winds up with the remark, "As you perceive, we ask no re duction, but for the same as our com X« notice, reducing the number of days al lowed for tiUing kilns from twenty-seven tn Anri for rtrnwinrr from filfiveil room was a similar to ten. Master Workman John O'Neil, of the Potters' National Trades District Assem bly, when asked if more was required of the Empire Pottery people than of other employers, said:— "No, sir. The organization will not al rlow the men at Alpaugh & Magowan's to demand more than their competitors pay. There is a difference of opinion with regard to the cost of the kiln work at Alpaugh & Magowan's as compared with other sanitary shops, the men claim ing that by reason of having a different sagger and a different system of filling kilus, it makes a seventeen foot kilu worth more to fill at the Empire than the same sized kilu at other places. "There are many things to be taken into consideration. For instance, with a biscuit kiln the distance from the ware house is a consideration. A seventeen foot kiln in one pottery might be worth three more days than the same in an other, by reason of the kind of saggers used and the distance from green room." Other kilnmen spoken to about the mat ter insisted that the change was a reduc tion. Bob Ingeraoll ΛΥ111 Appear for Her. About four years ago the late George D. Randell, of Newark, was brought be fore the Brooklyn courts charged by Miss Emiline Morecraft, who claimed to be his wife, with failing to provide for herself and her child. The case excited much Interest on account of Mr. Ranrtell's prominence in this city and in New York when the case was brought into court. Mr. Randell denied that he had ever been married to the woman, and also denied that he was the father of her child. The woman swore that in the summer vi. locrr ouo iucu x*jla. xvnuucu til/ VUUCJ Island, that they became intimately ac quainted and that they were married in 1885. Mr. Randell was defended by ex Judge McCarter, who has since died, and Judge Fullerton, of New York. Much testimony was taken and a number of prominent Newarkers appeared in the case as witnesses, both for the accused and the plaintiff. The woman swore positively that they had been married and that Randell had stolen the marriage cer tificate. Had the jury found Mr. Randell guilty he would then have been arrested for bigamy, as he was then married to liis third wife, a Miss Winants, of Brook lyn, who died but a few months previous to her husband. His second wife was a Miss Conklin, who died in 1878. Mr. Randell left three children, two by his first wife, a boy and a girl. The lat ter is now married and living in Newark. The youngest child, a girl, is not yet of age, and is living with her married sister, ι Mr. Randell, it is said, feared that upon liis death the woman would cause trouble lor his heirs, and remarked it to several of his friends. George R. Gray and George 6. Duryee are the executors of his estate, •which cannot be disposed of or divided Until the younger child becomes of age. The woman who still lives in Brooklyn •will do just exactly what Mr. Randell suspected. She has engaged Lawyer Robert G. Iagersoll, who will contest the •will in her behalf in the Essex county courts. A number of people spoken to yesterday in regard to the matter were unusually reticent and would give no in formation in regard to the subject, though their manner betrayed the fact that they knew of the impending suit. The case, if again brought into court, •will attract more attention than on the previous trial on account of the promin ence and fame of the plaintiff's counsel, who has a faculty of making all of his cases interesting. The Cumberland Prohibitionists. The Prohibitionists of Cumberland county nominated Rev. M. Gilbert, a "Unitarian clergyman of Vinelaud, for State Senator; William C. Loper, of Bridgeton, for County Clerk; James M, Newcomb, of Cedarville, for Assembly from the First District; William Bing ham, of Millville, for Assembly from the Second District, and Harmon Dilks of Bridgeton. for Coroner. Dr. Charles E. Welch, of Vineiand, was «lected chairmau of the convention, and Samuel M. Bassett, of Bridgeton, secre tary. About sixty of the party workers ■were present, representing all the town ships in the county but two. Tiie resolutions adopted urge all Pro hibitionists "to avoid all compromise, and stand aloof from all bargains and trades that may be proposed by either of the old parties," and declare "that the evasive manner in which the Republican party expressed itself upon the question of ' Prohibition at Trenton, together with its well-defined attitude toward Prohibition in the past, leaves nothing for tho New Jersey Prohibitionists to do but to go straight forward, nominate their candi dates and do their best to elect them. " This evening a massmeeting was held, addressed by Candidate Lamonte and others. A Misaine Ticket Agent. Last Fridav mornincr R. Linwond Un». lish, West Jersey Railroad ticket agent at Cape May, secured leave of absence for the day to go to Philadelphia. Not hav ing returned the auditors caused an ex amination of his books, and, it is said, they show a deficit. English came from Salem county over a year ago ond has heretofore borne an unblemished reputa tion. A telegraph operator says he saw English in Pittsburg on Friday. The Late Judge Nixon's Funeral. The funeral of the late Judge Nixon, of the United States Circuit Court, is taking place at Trenton to-day. All the promi. nent State officials were present. The carriers were Liusiey Rowe, clerk of the United States District Court ; P. R. Brandt, deputy clerk United States Dis trict Court; W. Budd Deacon, United States Marshal: Ν. N. Yard, deputy United States Marshal ; H. D. Oliphant, deputy clerk of the United States Cir cuit Court, and George D. Bower, bailiff 1 United States Courts. Gardiner for Senator. The Atlantic County Republican Con vention was held at Pleasantville yester day. John T. Irving was elected chair LOOK OU£ - < fÔR THJ^EY ! jr ' Γ —\ For the Family Wash; For House Cleaning done by mistress or servant; for china; glassware; fruit jars; nursing bottleâ; windows; silver; oil paintings; paintbrushes; strawhats; wool hats; bead trimming; sinks; closets; wastes pipes, and a thousand other things—in fact, for anything washable—Use Pyle's Pearline. Makes white goods whiter Colored goods brighter Flannels softer Paint last longer Pearline means perfect cleanliness—quicker—better— with more ease and comfort than anything known ; makes a saving all around—no soda-eaten holes in linen; no frayed edges; no buttons and strings rubbed off, Millions USe it. Do yOU ? iS7 JAMES PYLE, New York. man, and John S. Westcott and George Braeder secretaries. Tlie roll of town ships was called and John J. Gardiner, for State Senator, S. S. Hudson, for As sembly, and John S. Westcott, for Coroner, were nominated without op position, and by acclamation. MR. FRÏ'S SILVER WEDDING. Commemorating Wedded Bliss for Twenty-five Years. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Fry celebrated their silver wedding at their residence, No. 125 Wayne street, last night. The spacious parlors were tastefully decorated with flowers and plants. A beautiful floral arch spanned the room and made a pretty effect. Over one hundred and fifty guests were invited, and nearly all of them were present and offered their congratulations to the bride and bridegroom of twenty five years. Mrs. Fry was the recipient of numerous beautiful gifts, among them a tea ser vice from Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Rule and Mr. and Mrs. Timberlake, of Kentucky. There was many amusements for the pleasure of the guests, and the donkey party was a conspicuous feature. During the evening there was some fine singing by Mrs. Newton, Mr. George Bunnell, Misses Ada and Bertha Eldridge. Miss i'jiiit oumiiiiuu pit* γ eu ti jjiauu &uiu m uu excellent manner. A violin and piano solo by Mr. and Mrs. McNelly was warmly applauded. Mr. Henry Sehuliart also played a violin solo excellently. Some recitations by Mr. George Eldridge were greatly enjoyed. Supper was served at eleven o'clock. The evening was one of much pleasure for the quests, who were delightfully entertained by their host and hostess. Some of those present were Mr. and Mrs. Schu hart, Miss Etta Schuhart. Mr. Henry Selluhart, Mr. and Mrs. Boon, Mr. und Mrs. Cook, Miss Ada Cook, Mr. and Mrs. Powell, Miss Emma Powell, Mrs. Stroby, Mr. Harry Stroby, Mr. and Mrs. Stewart, Air. and Mrs. James Brown, Mr. William Bagley, Dr. Woelfsen, Mr. und Mrs. Hidick, Dr. and Mrs. Selnon, the Rev. and Mrs. Snodgrass, Mr. and Mrs. Garrabrant, Mr. and Mrs. Better, Mrs. Llbby Fry, Mr. and Mrs. Klein, Mr. und Mrs. Killey, Mr. aud Mrs. Newton, Mr. and Mrs. Kluge, Miss Annie Eifler, Mr. and Mrs. Tuttle, Mr. and Mrs. Melville Fountain, Mr. and Mrs. Lawyer, Mr. and Mrs. Chester, Mr. and Mrs. Knickerbocker, Mr. and Sirs. Carr, Mr. Find Mrs. Potter, Mr. and Mrs. George Eldrdgie, Mrs. Hannah Riley, Mr. and Mrs. B. F Newton, Mr. and Mrs. James Currie, Mr. George W. Thomas of Tren ton, John Cobert of Philadelphia, Mr. inil Mrs. Lindenhall, Mr. John Core, Mr. George W. Woolsey. Miss Heaton'* Birthday Party, A pleasant surprise was given Miss Ella fleaton at her residence on Clinton ave nue last night by her mother, in honor 3f Miss Heaton's birthday. Many guests were present, and a number ot pretty Sifts were presented to Miss Heaton. Ex cellent music and dancing made the eve ning a delightful one. Supper was served it midnight. Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Durham, Miss Estelle Durham, Mr. ind Mrs. Simpson, Mr. aud Mrs. Howard Piatt, Miss Maude Piatt, Miss Bertha Fisher, Miss May Taylor, Miss Gussie Harrison, Miss Annie Dickinson, Miss lennie Clark, Mr. Georgo Clark, Mr. Harry Metz, Mr. Charles Cook and Mr. kunnr I ϋΐιπιαιιη Ervin—Hon» h. There was au exceedingly pretty wed ling last evening at the residence of Mr. ind Mrs. Joseph D. Hough, No. 352>£ Piftli street, when M'ss Hannah J. Hough md Mr. Joseph O. Ervin were married jy the Rev. George W. Nicholson. There ,vero present onlythe immediate relatives )£ the bride and bridegroom. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D. Ervin, Miss Gertrude Er dn and Master Leon Ervin, Mrs Lizzie ■5ipps, o£ Philadelphia; Mr. Hubert J. Little, Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Halstead and Harry Halstead, and also Master Joseph [). Hough. The very pretty bride was tastefully at Jred in gold brown silk. The Rev. Mr. Nicholson enlivened the wedding supper, ivhich followed, with some of his inimita ble stories of weddings that he either at tended or heard of. The bride received nany useful and handsome presents. Λ Lecture on Odd Fellowship. The first anniversary of Alpine Lodge, Mo. 314,1. O. of O. F., was appropriately •elebrated last evening in the winter gar len of Kessler's Hall. The feature of the sntertainment was an illustrated lecture jy P. G. M. John Ij. Wheeler. An Intro iuctory addraps was delivered by Grand Master Jennings, who congratulated the odge on Its rapid growth from its organ zation with eleven members one year igo to its present membership of over ilnety. Lecturer Wheeler's theme was Odd Fellowship; what it has been; what t is, and what it will be." By introduo ing a tradition of English Odd Fellow ship, that the order originated in Rome under a dispensation of Julius Ctesar, he [ had arranged an ingenious lecture. Start ing from the Eternal City, to show the progress of Odd Fellowship, he took his audience through England and Wales, giving rare and beautiful views on canvas of important points. From England he journeyed to Baltimore, where the order was established by Grand Sire Weldey, and then gave an instructive address on the mysteries of the order, aided by nu merous illustrations, to the gratification of all present. FIVE ÏEARS FOR HORSE STEALING. John Burke Gets' His Reward for Kob bing Peter Henderson. John Burke, of No. 113 Grove street, New York, was convicted in the Court of General Sessions yesterday afternoon of stealing a horse and blanket from Peter Henderson, the wealthy gardener of Ocean Avenue. On June 11 the horse was stolen and Patrick O'Mara, Mr. Henderson's em ployee, advertised the loss and soon after received a postal card from M. Holland, a truckman, asking him to call at his stable, No. 74 Pike street, New York. O'Mara and Detective Holtic went there and the horse was identified. Holland produced areceipt signed John and James Finley. showing that #100 had been paid on account tor the horse and that the price asked for the animal was $150. Hol land described Burke and he was found on Blackwell's Island, where he was serving a term for assault and buttery. Holland identified him. JLAVJ » » HO UJll VUVVU Τ Τ 11LU 1V1VUOVU XLWU1 the Island nnd tried this morning. Τ tie jury convicted him without leaving their seats and the Oourt sentenced him to a term of five years at State Prison. Experienced. Mistress—"Have you had any ex perience as a nurse girl?" Honora Noonan—"Indade an' of have ma'in." "With whom did you live last?" "Oi never wurruked out, ma'm, but I'd the entire care av me sister, Mrs. O'Hallihan's twins down in Shiny alley, ma'm, an' they're two as foine byes now as you'll see any where. Timmy can drink his glass of beer without winkin', an' Moiky can wallup any bye of his ace in the alley, an' him but foive years old, ma'm. Indade an' oi know how to bring byes up, ma'm." .Nevertheless, she wasn't engaged. The Baseball Maiden. "No, Mr. Brown, I cannot marry you. You score a gooser this time." "Can't tell yet," said Mr. Brown, rising from his knees. "I've got to third, and I haven't had an answer from the other two yet."—Harpers Bazar. A Logan Repartee. A gentleman who knew John A. Logan η Southern Illinois before the war tells us that on a certain occasion young Logan found it necessary to doubt the word of a man and told him so without the least circumlocution "Don't you call me a liar, sir," said the man excitedly; "I have a reputation to maintain and I mean to maintain it, sir." "I know it," said Logan, "and yon are maintaining it every tinie you tell a lie." TfTViol.a'oiD„ot SCOTT'S EMULSION Of Pure Cod Liver Oil and HYP0PH0SPMTE8 of Lime and Soda is endorsed and prescribed by loading physicians because both the Cod Liver Oil and Hypoj>hosphit€8 aro the recognized agents in the cure of Consumption. It Is as palatable as milk. Scoff's Emulsion Emulsion. It , is a ivonderf 'ul JFlesh Producer. It is the Best Remedy for CONSOMPTION, Scrofula, Bronchitis, Wasting- Dis eases, Chronic Coughs and Colds. Ask tor Scott's Emulsion and takenoother. MADAME PORTER'S COUGH BALSAM. PLEA8ANT, RELIABLE, EFFECTUAL. BÛTSuccessfuUy Used for More Than Fifty Years. Sold by all druggists. RUCKEX, & HEN DEL, New York. Have You Heard About the Key? AMUSEMENTS. tew Academy of Music. WM. HENDERSON Proprietor. TONIGHT AND EVERY EVENING THIS WEEK. MATINEES, WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY. Tlie Lyceum Theatre Success, Sweet : Lavender. Presented here with a duplicate of the same scenes as presented In New York. NEXT WEEK, FREDERICK WARDE. ^CADEMY. 14th St. and Irvinj I'laco, Ν. Y SECOND YEAR OP DENMAN THOMPSON. THE OLD HOMESTEAD Evenings at 8. Saturday Matinee at 2, "VTIBLO'S. BROADWAY, N.Y. +Λ Mr. E. Gilmore Lessee and Manager LOUIS HARRISON AND 65 PEOPLE. PEARL OF PEKIN. Next Week, MILWARD and TKRKISS. (1ASINO, Broadway and Thirty-ninth st., Ν. Y J MATINEE Saturday at 2. Evening performance at 8.15. THE DRUM MAJOR. Continuous Roof Garden Concert, 7:30 to 12. Admission, 50 cento, including both entertainments. CTH AVENUE THEATRE, Broadway and Twenty Ο eighth street. Ν. Y, EUGENE TOMPKINS Lessee and Manager. LAST WE EL. DUFF OPERA CO., in ^ η ι at 4 n 1 Λ V JJ Λ, Evenings at 8. Saturday Matinee at 2 PALMER'S THEATRE. B'wav and Thirtieth St. 1 COOLED BY TONS OÎ1 ICE. McCAULL OPERA COMPANY CLOVER 147th to 153d Performance. Evenings at 8. Saturday Matinee at 2. CTMÏNËR'S PEOPLE'S THÉÂTRE. • Sept. 28, one weok, WED. and SAT. Matlne e One Week, Wed. and Sat. Matinees. JOSEPH HAWORTH. in the world-famous drbma of PAUL KAUYAR. Popular prices, 25c.. 85c.. 50c., 75c, and $i. ROADWAY THEATRE. Corner Forty-llrst St Evenings at 8. Saturday Matinee at 2. Manager Mr. FRANK W. SANGER FRANCIS WILSON AND COMPANY, THE 00LAH. 5th Month. IJOU THEATRE. Broadway, near Thirtieth St J. W. ROSENQUEST Sole Manager Matinees Wednesday and Saturday. The successful satire by Hoyt, author of "A Brass Monkey," "A Midnight Ball," &c.. A HOLE IN THE GROUND. Gallery, 25.; Reserved, 50., 75., $1, $1.50. GENERAL ADMISSION 50 CENTS. MANTELS! MANTELS! John C. Fox & Sons, The leading house for the manufacture of all kinds of SLATE MANTELS. BEAUTIFUL IN COLOR. EXCELLENT IN FINISH. MADE IN ANY STYLE. AN IMMENSE STOCK. AT LOWEST PRICES. And warranted the best in the market. Our traced line mantels are Gilt, with best Gold Leaf, which lasts forever, and not with Bronze powder or Metal leaf, which soon turns Black, and the Beauty of the Mantel Destroyed. Don't be deceived. See our mantels before pur chasing elsewhere. FACTORY AND SHOW ROOMS. Address 527 & 529 Grand St., 2 & 4 Woodward St., Jersey City, N. J SEE THE ARTISTIC EFFECTS WE PRODUCE "WITH OUB LOW PRICED GOODS. H. C.^ISK, WALL PAPERS, 138 YORK STREET. Henry Albers, JERSEY CITY WINE -ROOM Imported ll*in es, JLiquors and Stegars. 70 MONTGOMERY ST., cWeldon Bnillliig) JERSEY CITY. J. JE. VTMJLBER, RESTAURANT AND DINING-ROOM. TABLE BOARD, $3.50 PER WEEK. 356 Grove Street, Jersey City. Tables Reserved for Ladies muocn, ruai en, «un, Scavengers. OFFICES: 51 MONTGOMERY ST, M MME Privy Vaults, Sinks and Cesspools Emptied and Disinfected. In all parts of Hudson County, prompt and cheap. ÎN VIRTUE OP AN ORDER OF THE COURT OP Chancery made on the day of the date hereof, I hereby give notice that the creditors of the New Jersey Steam Laundry .Company are required to present to me and prove before me. under oath or affirmation, or otherwise as I mav direct, and to my satisfaction, their several claims and demands against The New Jersey Steam Laundry Company within four months from the date hereof and that in default thereof they be excluded from the bene fit of such dividendsas may hereafter be made aud declared by the Court of Chancery upon the pro ceeds of the effectsof said corporation. Dated August 8, 1889. C. B. THURSTON Receiver of the New Jersey Steam Laundry Com· pany. RECEIVER'S NOTICE—ABRAM Q. GARRETSON Receiver of the New Jersey Lighterage Com, pany, by order of the Court of Chancery of New jersey, nereby gives notice to the creditors of the New Jersey Lighterage Company, an insolvent cor poration of the State of New Jersey, to present to nim at his office, No. 1 Exchange Place, in Jersey City, N. J., under oath or affirmation, their several claims and demands against the said corporation within four months from the 26th day of August, A. D. 1889, or they will be forever excluded from the benefit of such dividends at» may thereafter be made and declared by said court upon the proceeds of the effects of said corporation. Jkksky City, N. J., August 26, 1889. A. Q. GARRETSON, Receiver. Accordion Pleating. HAND MADE ACCORDION PLEATING elegantly done at Half Price to the trade. Sixth Avenu Toilet Bazaar, No. 219 Sixth avenue, New York. / £ NOVELETTE No. 18. A HERO - OF PEACE. HE DEFEATS A SOLDIER OF THE ASHANTEE WAR IN THE STRUGGLE FOR A HEART. 13 V THEODORE GIFT. 3EE— THE NEXT ISbUE OF THE Sunday Morning News. Price, 8 Cents. Order It In Advance From Your Newsdealer to Prevent Disappointment. Ν. B.—Back Numbers containing these Excellent stories can be obtained at the omce of The Jersey Ditt Nkwb, Mow 80 Montgomery street. h W ill ι · "STTj nail moine Ligin tv., 115 BROADWAY, Ν. Y. STATIONARY ELECTRIC MOTORS, ELECTRIC RAILWAYS AND POWER STATIONS. STORAGE BATTERIES. RAILROAOS. Erie Railroad Time Table. r piCKET OFFICES—401, 31?. 713. 957 X Broadway, 153>$ Bowery, 1 But tery place. Chambers street and Twenty third street ferries, New York; 331 Fulton street. Brooklyn; 107 Broadway, Williamsburg; cor uer Newark and Hudson streets, Hoboken, and new station Jersey City, where ticketa and parlor or ileeplng car reservations and orders for check ing ana transfer of baggage can be obtained. Trains leave Jersey City station as follow* 920 a. m.—Day Express. Pullman Buffet drawing room coaches to Buffalo, connect at Hornellsviile tor Jamestown and Chautauqua Lake. 3:18 p. m. daily—"Chicago and St. Louis Limited." A solid Pullman train of day, dining and sleeping poaches to Meadville, Younggtown, Marion and Chicago without change. Pullman sleeping coaches to Cleveland, Cincinnati and St. Louis. No extra charge for fast time. 6:18 p. m. daily—Chicago and Grand Trunk Ex press. Solid Pullman train of day and Buffet sleep ing coaches to Buffalo. Niagara Falls, Hamilton. London, Lansing, Battle Creek, South Bend and Chicago without change. Buffet sleeping coach to Rochester, arrive 7:80 a. m. 8:50 p. m. daily—Chicago Express. Pullman Buffet Bleeping coaches to Elmlra, Hornellsviile, James town, Corry, Meadville, Youngstown, Cincinnati and Chicago. Stations on Orange Branch, week days, 9:15 a. m., 12:53, 4:22, 6:27, 7.Ό5, 9:12, 11:45 p. m. Sundays, 9:45, a. m., 1:42, 4:17, 6:27, 8:30, 10:12 p. m. Additional trains to Prospect street, E. Orange, Washington street, Orange, Llewellyn and Alain streets, w. Orange, Orange, week days, 6:15, 8% 1123 a. m., 2.22.8:27, I.-52, 5:19, 550, 8:12. lOOU p. ra. Rutherford and Passaic, week days. 4:15, 5:00, 6:12, 1:12, 8:1)5, 9:45, 10:43 a. m., 12:12 noon, 1:12. 2.02, SOS; 8:5»), 4:2u, 450, 552, 601, 6:29, 6:42. 7:15. 7:44, 9:15, 10:42, p. m., 12:13 midnight. Sundays. 500, 8:30, 10:43, a. m., 12:12 noon, 200, 820, 4:13, 550, 6:45, 7:44, 9.15, 10:42 p. ra., 12:13 midnight. Additional trains to Passaic, week days. Sâl. 5:12, 529. 6:20 p. ni. Paterson, week days, 4:15, 500, 6:12, 7:12, 805, 9:45, 10:43 a. m., 12:12 noon, 1:12, 202, 30:1, 3:21, 3:45, 350, 4:12, 420, 4:45, 450, 5:12, 5:29, 5:42, 552, 601, 6:20, 6:29, 6:42, 7:15, 7:41, 850, b:15, 10:43 p. m., 12:13 midnight. Sundays. Γ.ΟΟ. 8:30. 1U:43. 12:12 noon, 200, 3:20, 4:13» 520, 6:45, 7:44, 850, 9:15, 10:42 p. m., 12:13 midnight. Newark and Paterson via Newark, week days. 5:58, 654, 807, 10:20, 11:15 a. m., 1.14. 2:15, 3:47. 4:35, 507, 5:37, 1507,6:37. 7:46. 10:15 d. m.. 1220 midnight. Sundays, 9:15 a. m., 3:47,6:47. 8:15, 10:15 p. m. Ridgewood and Suffern, week days. 4:15, 500, 805, 9:45, 1U:43 p. m., 1:12 202, 321. 4:12. 5:12. 5:42. 6:20, 6:42, 5:15, 85»), 10:42 p. m., 12:13 midnight. Sundays, 500, 8:30, 10:43 a. m., 200, 4:13 and 6:45 p. m., 12:13 midnight, Also to Ridgewood, week days, 8:45 a. m., 4:45, 5:35, 5:12,8:50 p. m.; Suffern. 3:45 p. m. Newburg ana Cornwall, week days, 805, 920 a. m,, 8:47 , 4:14, 5:42 p. m. Sundays, 9:20 a. m., 2 p. m. Goshen, week days, 500, 805, 920, 10:43 a. m., 1:12, 8:45, 4:45, 5:42. 7:15, «50 p. m. Sundays, 5.00, 8:30, 920t a. m.. 6:45,850 p. m. Middletown, week days. 5.00, 805, 9-20, 10:43 a. nu, 1:12, 3:18, 3:45, 6:18, G:45, 850 p.m. Sundays, 5.00, 8:30, 9:20 a. m„ 3:18, 6:18, 6:45, 850 p. m. Pt. Jervis, week days, 500, 805, 920, 10:13 a. m., 1:12, 3:18, 8:45, 4:4n. 6:18, 7:15, 850 p. m. Sundays, 500, 8Λ* m . SîlR. IMS. R-Rf) η m Warwick, week days, 5:00, 950 a. m., 1:12, 4:45, p. m. Sundays, 8:30 a. in. Montgomery, week days, 9:20 a. m„ 8:45, 4:45 p. m. Sundays, 9:20 a. m. Express trains arrive at Jersey City from the West, 6:50, 7:40 a. mM 455, 955 p. m. Northern railroad op new jersey Trains leave Jersey City station, Erie Railway week days, for Englewood, Tenafly, Closter, Spar kill and Ν yack, 5:30, "7:15, 8:33, *10:27 and 11:42 a. m., 1:45, 3:42, 4:14. 5.D5, 5:44, 622, *057, 8:15, 10:44 p. m., 12.18 midnight. Sundays, 8:33, *9.47 a. m., 1:45 4:14, 7:42 *8.27 p. in. Additional trains to CresklU and way, 6:17, 7:45, 857, 957 a. m.# and 12:38. 122. 3:12, 5:14, 5:K> D. m. ♦For Nanuet, Spring Valley, Monsey andTallmans. Nyack Express, *4:47. NEAV YORK AND GREENWOOD LAKE RAIL· way. Trains leave Jersey City station, Erie Railway, as follows:— For Arlington, 6:15, 837, 9:30. 11:28 a. m., 12:16. 1253, 2:04, 327, 352, 459, 527, 557, 6-.3S, 7:12, 827, 10:12, 11:45, 12:16 p. m. Sundays, 9:12, a. m., 1:42, 4:17, 6:27, 8:17, 8:45, 10:12 p. m. Bloomneld and Montclalr, week days, 6:15, 857, 9:30, a. m., 12:16, 2:04, 3;52, 4:42, 459, 527, 557, 6:35, 7:12. 8:27, 10:12. 12:16 p. m. Sundays, 9:12 a. m., 8:17, 8:45 p. m. Little Falls and intermediate stations, week days, 6:15, 8:37, 9:30 a. m., 12:16 noon, 3:52, 4:42, 459, 527, 5:57, 655, 7:12, 8:27. 12:16 p. m Sundays, 9:12 a. m., S:l7, 8:4;"» p. m. 2:04 p. m., Saturdays only. Pomp ton, week days, 827, 9;30 a. m., 4:42, 459,5:27, 6:35, p. m. Sundays, 9:12,10:15 a. m., 8;17p. m. Greenwood Lake and intermediate stations, week days, 8:37. 950 a. m„ 4:42, p. m. Sundays, 9:13, 10:15, a. in. W. J. MURPHY, L. P. FARMER, Gen'l Supt. Gen'l Pass. Agt. STEAMBOATS. PKOV1DENCB LINK FOU BOSTON PROVIDENCE. WORCESTER, and ai points East. Most direct route for WHITE MOT7N TAIN POINTS. Limited White Mountain Express, with parlor cars, leaving direct from steamers' wharf for Fabyans and intermediate points. Steamers CONNECTICUT and MASSACHUSETTS leave Pier 29 N. R., foot of Warren street, at 5 p. m. daily, except Sunday, connecting at wharf with express train for Boston. Tickets and state rooms secured at principal ticket offices in New York aud Brooklyn; at all offices New York Trans fer Company, who will call for and check baggage from hotels or residences. Send to P. Ο Box 3,011 for Excursion Book, which will be mailed free. STONINGTON LINE FOR BOSTO Ν PROVIDENCE, Narraeansett Pier, and Watch Hill.—Steamers RHODE ISLAND and NAR RA(i ANSETT leavo new Pier 86 N.R.,one block above Canal str» et, at 3.Ό0 p. m. daily, except Sunday. Tickets and staterooms secured at principal ticket offices in New York and Brooklyn, and at all offices ofNew York Transfer Company, who will call for and check baggage from hotels and residences. Send to P. O. Box 8,011 for Excursion Book. NOTICE-AN ELECTION FOR SEVEN m Di rectors of "THE JOSEPH DIXON CRUCIBLE CO.," of Jersey City, N. J., will be held at its principal office in the factory building of said company, Nos. 229 to 239 Railroad avenue, Jersey City, N. J., ou Tuesday, the fifteenth day of Octo ber, A. D., 1889, at twelve [12J o'clock, noon, of said day. Signed, F. W. POTTER. Secretary Notice to Contractors. SEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE RECEIVED AT the office of the Board of Street and Water Com missioners on Monday, October 14. 1889, at ten o'clock a. m„ for the improvement and repaving of BERGEN SQUARE, In accordance with plana and speculations on file in the office of the Chief Engineer, corner of Jersey avenue and Mercer street, where blank forme of bid and agreement of sureties must be obtained. ESTIMATE OF QUANTITIES. About 600 cubic yards of earth excavation. About 31)0 cubic yards of sand or gravel filling. About 2,000 square yards of stone paving. About 50 lineal feet new curbstone. About 100 square vards of repaving. About 550 lineal feet of reset curbstone. About one basin to be reset. About one manhole head to be reset. Time allowed for the completion of the work, thirty-Ave (35) working days. The making of the above improvement and award of the contract therefor will oe subject to the re monstrance of the owners of the property liable to more than one-half the assessment therefor. Proposals must be 'enclosed in sealed envel opes, endorsed "Proposals for Repaving Bergen Square." directed to "E.A.Dugan. Esa.. Chairman or Committee on Streets and Sewers."and handed to the Clerk of this Board In open meeting when called for lu the order of business relating to sealed pro posals. No city official will be accepted as surety. The attention of bidders is especially called to "Section 13" of the "New Charter of 1889." under the terms whereof no contract shall be binding upon the city until the bondsmen offered bv the con tractor have been approved by the Board of Finance, the President of said Board having power to examine tL-e proposed bondsmen under oath. By order of the Board of Street and Water Com missioners. GEORGE T. BOUTON. Clerk. Dated Jersey City. N. J- September 27.1839. Ε, 8IDLEÏ 4 SONS. GRAND ST., Ν. Y. COVERINC ENURE BLOCK, FROM AI.LKN TO ORCHARD STREET. GRAND ST., Ν. Y. COVERING ENTIRE BLOCK, FROM ALLEN TO ORCHARD STREET. I MILLINERY COODS, \ Dress Goods, Dress Silks, FALL AND WINTER GARMENTS. ^ Latest Novelties. LARGEST STOCK. LOWEST PRICES. ' MILLINERY. UNTRIMMED HATS. Ladies' Misses' and Children's silk, velvet and plush, plain and soft crowns; also the popular brilliant silk cord crowu. Turbans, plaited velvet brim; all the new colors. French and English Felt Hats and Bonnets, all the new shapes, choice colors, plain crowns. Beaver brims and all Beaver for ladies' misses' and children. Some of the Popular Shapes aud New Colors:— "THE CLARE," "THE WIAYFAIR," "THE ANTIOPE," "THE PARIS 734." Capilla or new shade of Gobelin, silver pearl, olive, bronze, sage, old gold aud all other staple colors. DRESS GOODS. Imported Stripe Suitings, 28c. yard; worth 50c. 38-inch Silk and Wool Novelty Plaids, 47c. yard; worth 65c. Side Band Novelty Dress Goods, all colors, 97c_ yard; worth $1.50. 54-inch Broad Cloths, all colors, 78c.; worth $1. Border and Stripe Novelty Dress Goods, 37c. ; worth 65c. BLACK MESS GOODS. All wool Black Sebastopol, 50c. yard; worth 75c. All wool Black Serges, double width, 29c. yard. 54-inch Black Mohair Sicilian, 68c.; worth $1. 24-inch Silk Plushes, fine qualities at $1.44 and $1.U5 yard; worth $2 and $2.50. MESS SILKS. Having purchased entire stock, 300 pieces Black Dress Silks, from one of the most reliable manufacturers at consider able reduction. Oxblood or Medium Garnet, Terra Cotta, Ser pent or isew ureen. BOYS' AND GIRLS' HATS. The assortment of Hats for the Httle ones» largest and most complete in the city. Girls1 Silk Plush Merino and Silk Caps. Boys' Plush Velvet and Cloth fancy Hats in the latest styles and choice colors. Infants' Hats and Caps a Specialty. Customers' own material made up in all the new shapes. TRIMMED MILLINERY IN OUR Millinery Parlor Filled with the latest Parisian, English and Domestic designs. Hound Hats, Bonnets, Toques, Turbans. NEW COLORS AND COMBINATIONS, NEW SHAPES. ,500 New Trimmed Hats and Bonnets to select from. NO TWO ALIKE. Children's Millinery for dress and school wear. Styles the latest, designs unique, prices low. All new colors and shapes. Felt, velvet and plush, plain and fancy combinations. We offer them ACCORDINGLY AT LOW PRICES. 22-inch All Silk Gros Grains, 56c. yard; worth 85c. 22-inch All Silk Gros Grains, 97c. yard; worth $1.35. 24-inch All Silk Gros Grains, $1.23 yard; worth $2. Black All Silk Rhadames, 54c. yard; worth 75c. Black All Silk Faille Français, 97c.; worth $1.35. Ladies' Fine Suits, Wraps and Jackets. Large assortment especiatly selecte for economical buyers. Ladies' Tailor-maue Long Jackets and Top Coats. All the new colors. English Seal Plush Jackets, Wraps and New* markets. English Walking Coats, tailor-made, Imported Cheviots, $8.90. Tailor-made Jackets, block and colors, with vests, also plain, at $4.90. Seal Plush Walking Coats, quilted satin lining, at $10. Fine Tailor Made Long Top Coats, Cheviot and finest Beavers, at $13.75, $15 and $30. 4 Ladies' Stripe Cloth Newmarkets, $6.50; worth $10. Ladies' Tailor Made Cloth Suits, bound silk braid, at $12.75. Misses' Flannel Cloth Suits, puff sleeves, sizes 4 to 13 years, $3.90. Misses' Fine Jackets, with vests, bound braid, $4.90. FURNITURE & CARPETS - At oar Branch Store, 289 Grand» cor· iEldridge st. Parlor Suite, Hall Furniture, Kitchen, Cham ber and Library Furniture. Fancy Parlor Tables, Reed and Rattan Rock ers, Fancy Plush Rockers in antique and mahogany. Wilton Rug Parlor Suits, a good bargain, $63. Carpets, Rugs, &c. 1 t : Carpets, Oil Cloths, Rugs and Mats, price· low. Moquettes, velvets, body Brussels and Tapestry Brussels, also Ingrains and 3 Plys, Linoleum, etc. HOYELTIES In all the Latest Millinery Trimmings. All the New Fancy Ribbons, Flowers, Laces, Ornaments, Ostrich and Fancy Feathers, Ostrich Plumes, Birds, Aig rettes and Wings. Ν. Β.—Our Stores can be Reached from all points on North or Hudson River by taking West Street Horsecars, running along j ^ river front to Desbrosses Street; Grand Street Cars starting at thia point pass our doors. EDWARD RIDLEY & SONS, 309, 311, 311fcj to 321 Grand St. 56 to 08 Allen, 60 to 05 Orchard StX. Y. EDWARD RIDLEY k SONS, > ι BOO, 311, S11K to 381 Grand St. 56 to 68 Allen, 50 to 65 Orchard St., N.T _____________________ ■> CONFECTIONERY. THOMPSON'S FINE Candies, Chocolates and Bon-Bons Are made Fresh Dally, and of the Purest and Beet Materials. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. No. 56 NEWARK! AVENUE. HOME-MADE CANDIES Always Ml Pure Candles a Specialty. 75 Montgomery Street. Larte reduction to School» and Fain. BURR BREWING CO. LAGER BEER. 227 West 18th Street, STBW YORK. CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH PENNYROYAL PILLS. Red Gross Diamond Brand. Tb· eeljr tellable ptil for a*lc. Safo end •ore. Ladle·, auk I)ru|fg1it for tuc 4M·* mood Brand, In red metallic boee. Mai·. 1 with Ulue ribbon. Take bo other. Send4cb ■■ ι \ §f (tlamp·) for partioular· and *· Relief for Oklohotcr CiienSaii ί a^sSdiwa Îà^tkSSâé£K