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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, November 15, 1889, LAST EDITION, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87068097/1889-11-15/ed-1/seq-6/

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"Will Commence Their Annual Clearing Sale This Day, and "Will Continue Until the Entire Stock is Disposed of.
· - ·";· . ι':·" ' ■'■·\Γ-· ,· · .·'· - ··· · ' ·. · Λ·'' · ' \ ;;;■ - '--Γ y··''. '·■ ■ ...\ :·':··Α'3: ''.■•C - ·.'·.·· , ·:' -Sii
5,000 Good Serviceable Overcoats, worth $4.50, will be sold at
$1.75 Each.
2,000 Jill-Wool Chinchilla Overcoats, Cloth ILined, and well worth §12.00, will
be soltl at
$5.00 Each.
3,000 Jflen's Fine Chinchilla Overcoats, Silk Ltined, at
$8.75 Each..
5,000 •lien's Wry Fine Kersey Overcoats, in all colors,
$7.00 Each.
2,000 Good Working Pants,
75c. Pair.
2,000 Wilt's Good All-Wool Pants, at
81.85 Pair.
2,000 Men's Heavy Winter Overcoats, worth $5, Mill 6e sold at
$8.00 Each.
•lien's Good Chinchilla Overcoats, Blue and Black, worth $10 each, will be
sold at
$3.50 Each.
•lien's Fine Kersey Overcoats, Elegantly Trimmed, worth $12, will be sold at
$5.00 Each.
.lien's Fine Ml-Wool Chin chilla Overcoats, made as line as custom work, and
full worth $15, will be sold at
$6.00 Each.
2,000 *llen's All-Wool Winter Suits, marked Iront $10 to /
$5.00 Per Suit.
•Men's Fine Cass. Suits, usually sold at $12 and $15,
$6.00 Per Suit.
2,000 Boy's
3,000 Boy's
2,000 Boy's
5.000 Boy's
2,000 Boy's
2,000 Cape
2,ooo Handsome Overcoats.
Overcoats .
S 1.25
HATS· loo Cases Fine Stiff Derby Hats at 59c.
HATS· We will sella Gen. First-Class $3.00. Hat in very latest style at
NOTICE.-During this Great Sale our Store will be open until IO p. m.
Heavy Boy's Suits at
Heavy All-VVool Suits 2*BO
Fine Dress Suits
Κ urnishing.
F urnishing.
F urnishing.
Scarlet Flannel Undershirts 39c. each
Silk Scarfs I Oc. each
Collars 3c. each
Socks I Oc. pair
White Dress Shirts 49c. each
NOTICE.—F»om 6 p. m. to IO p. m. we will sell 5,OOD BOYS' a
each. From β p. m. to lOp. m. we will sell 5,000 BOYS' WINTER SUITS at 90c.
2,000 BOYS' PANTS at 15c. pair.
Look out for small stores using our name in our vicinity. They are frauds. Be sure you are on the Corner.
New York.
■ j Discussing Plans to Keep the Tracks
Out of Jewett Avenue.
Thirteen gentlemen and two ladies, and
one other individual met last evening in
the office of John J. Tiefke at Summit and
Jewett avenues for the purpose of devis
ing means to keep the proposed elevated
railroad from the Central railroad ferry
to West side out of Jewett avenue.
Previous to the meeting the other in
dividual whose name Is said to be
Knoeller delivered himself of some un
gentlemanly remarks about newspapers
and informed the reporters that the meet
ing was private.
Secretary Moody informed the indi
vidual that the reoorters were there by
invitation of Mr. Slefke and that those
present had nothing to conceal. Several
others spoke in the same strain advocat
ing the admission of the reporters, but
the individual would not be convinced,
and during the entire proceedings,
through which he seemed to have more
to say than any one else, he never let an
opportunity slip for making some wholly
uncalled for attack upon the press.
Dr. Forman presided over the meeting.
Secretary Moody said that a committee
had visited the property owners along
Jewett avenue aud tound that a strong
feeling existed against the road.
Mr. T. J. Pope reported that a com
mittee called upon the Pennsylvania
Railroad officials aud learned that they
would neither oppose nor assist the road.
). He also spoke of a conference he had had
[ with a legal gentleman and some of the
f grounds upon which they could fight the
road in the courts.
Mr. Pope, however advocated fighting
the matter before the Aldermen, but he
had been told that most of the Aldermen
were pledged to support the road scheme,
and but little could be gained there.
Still they have a lighting chance, and
he was in favor of taking it. The only
hope at present, he said, seemed to be in
reducing the number of signatures upon
the petition asking for the road. He said
that there were many signatures on this
petition which were obtained by mis
representation, some that never signed at
all, and others who did not own any
property on *he avenue.
Mr. Howard Soper said that his mother,
who was on the railroad petition as own
ing fifty feeton Jewett avenue, had signed
under a misapprehension, and that he
rWnihterl if she owned anv nronert.v mi
Jlr. Brush said that John Coleman,
who was ou the railroad petition, liad as
sured him that he aid not sign His name
to the paper. It was also claimed to be
discovered that many were credited on
the petition with more property than they
Several other cases of that nature were
mentioned by those present, and it was
suggested that the names attached to the
petition be scrutinized carefully with a
view to ascertaining how many of them
were on the list wrongfully or could be
persuaded to join the movement against
the road.
This was done, and the meeting con
cluded that of the 3,441 feet represented
by the petition 1131.8 cguid bç persuujteil
to transfer theif nameS from thé pt-tiWon ■
in favor of the road to tUnl protesting
against its location through Jewett ave
nue. V *. »,
Mr. Pope was authoHzed to procure
from the title guarantee company a map
of all the property along Jewptt avenue, ,
with the names of the pïe*eali owners.
Committees'. Were appointed; to visit
those who appeared ou the petition for
the railroad arid endéikvor tiv persuade
them to come over to the objectors' side,
and the meeting adjourned to Saturday
Dropped κ Steel Bar On Hi* t out.
John Kuapp, who lives at the corner of
Brant and Jersey avenues, in this city,
met with a painful accident at the »teel
works on Fourth street, Harrison, on
Wednesday night. He was engaged in
lifting a heavy bar of steel, when it
slipped from liis grasp and fell upon his
foot, crushing it in a frightful manner.
After hia wounds had been rlressed he
wus removed to St. Michael's Hospital in
this city.
Miss Mamie Abbett Entertains the As
sembly— Anderson-Si okle.
Miss Mamie Abbett, daughter of the
Governor-elect, entertained the Assembly
at her residence on Sussex place last
night. The handsome parlors were taste
fully decorated with flowers and ferns
and bright hangings of smilax. It was
the first reception this year of the Assem
bly, and nearly all of the members were
present. Several applications for admis
sion to the club were received, and it is
quite likely that the membership will be
largely increased. Miss Abbett was a
most admirable hostess, and made the
evening one of much pleasure for her
guests. Prof. Cranmer furnished music
for the dancing, which was the chief
amusement of the evening. Supper was
served at midnight.
Among those present were Mr. and
Mrs. Throckmorton, Mr. and Mrs. W. E.
Gratten, Mr. and Mrs. William Bums ted,
Dr. and Mrs. Durrte, Mr. and Mrs. God
ley, Mr. and Mrs. Day, Mr. and Mrs.
John Herbert, Misses Sallie and
Alice Fleming, Miss Prankie
Steele, Misses Annie and Nellie
Post, Miss Lilian Pearsall. Miss Mamie
Condict, Miss Irma Headden, Miss Jennie
Cable, Miss Anna Hetherington. Miss
Minnie Bumsted. Miss Mamie Black,
William Post, John Headden. Leon
Abbett, Jr., Matthew Jenkins, William
Jenkins, Colonel William Heppen
heimer, William Vidal, Willard Carter
and Colonel W. F. Abbett.
Miss Nora Van Sickle and Alexander
Anderson were married on Tuesday even
ing at t&e residence of the bride, No. 851
Fifth street. The parlors were artis
tically adorned with flowers and palms,
The bridal party stood beneath a large
wedding-bell of roses while the Rev. D.
H aileron performed the ceremony. The
bride was attended by Miss Htirnum and
a brother of the bridegroom was best
man. After the ceynmony Mr. and Mrs.
Auderson departed for au extended trip.
Many friends were oresent and congratu
lated th» brida and bridegroom before
their departure.
Johnny Brill's Surpris© Party,
Master Johnny Brill was given a sur
prise party in celebration of his birthday
at his home, No. 38ô Barrow street, by a
large party of his young friends. The
evening was one of much pleasure for
the young folk, who thoroughly enjoyed
the games, music and dnneing. During
the evening some banjo solos were given
by Miss Mulligan, and Miss Doyle danced
several pretty fancy dances. Beautiful
flowers adorned the parlors, the decorat
ing being done by Miller. Supper was
served at eleven o'clock.
Among those preseut were:—Mr. and
Mrs. \V. II. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Brill, Mi·. Glauzman, Miss Glauzman,
Miss Mamie Keuelly, Miss Mamie Berg
man, Miss Mamie Hines, Miss Dora
Guineas, Miss Nellie Henderson, Miss
Li saie Doyle, Miss Lizzie Clements, Miss
Maggie Sherman, Miss Lulu John
non,· Miss Hachel Vones, Misses
Sadie, Hattie ami Bertie Kose,
Xliss Mary Franks, George Hemming,
l'heodore Kheberger, J nines Mullius,
Tollri. Sherman, Jolm Mead, Theodore
Partir, John Shnnuou, John McDermott,
Julias iUlff, Harry Lovett. Harry Tonjil
■ion, Charles Kzell, Charles Zarkman,
Charles Vanderbilt, Edward Garrison, M.
Gllley, J. Porchester, Frank An«-ny,
Fred Haytnoths. ' «
Concert at Centenary Church,
The third complimentary concert of
the season was given at the Centenary
M. E. Church laat evening. The Taber
nacle baud and a quartette rendered a
i-ery ilno programme, which delighted
ihe large audience present. The solo
narts were well taken by Mrs. Sender ling,
soprano; Mr. E. Bluncbard, tenor; Mr. J.
I Rennie, bass, and Mr. Willard Ciroom,
i piano. Λ ueat Sum was realized, which
will be devoted to the payment of the
new piano which is now being used in the
Sunday school.
The Sixth Annual Ball of Court Hudson
at the Avenue House.
Over two hundred ladies and gentlemen
gathered at the Avenue House, Five Cor.
ners, last night to participate in the sixth
annual ball of Court Hudson, No. 6800>
A. O. F., and dauced merrily to good
music by Prot. Beggs' large orchestra.
Joseph B, Delo, Thomas Howe, ί\ X.
Dillinger, Herman Kunz and James H.
Coyle were the Committee or Arrange
ments, and Joseph Greaves was chairman
. of an efficient Reception Committee.
Floor Manager John K. Hennessey was
assisted in his duties by John Deggens
and the Floor Committee, headed by
Charles Munziug.
A gold-headed cane, drawn by D. H. C.
R. Charles Munzing at the Union picnic,
was put up for votes, to be awarded to
the Forester securing the greater number.
There were several candidates for its pos- 1
session, and the voting was spirited. The
result was not determined at midnight.
The oneuing march was led by Mr. and
Mrs. John Ueggens, and in the throng,
taking part in it, were Alderman Joseph
Keogli and Miss O'Leary, Commissioner
and Mrs. J. F. Conway, I). H. C. R.
Charles Munzing and wife, Chief Ranger
Herman Kuuz and wife. Mr. and Mrs.
William Unify, Charles Stevens uud
Miss Mary Beggens, Mr. and
Mrs. Peter Cavanagh, Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Howe. Janies Stevens. Miss
Susie Calahnn, Garret Lomasney, Miss
Maggie Collern, Harry O'Neil. EmilAul
trong, P. O'Hara, M. Dugan, George
Hahu, Joseph Delo and their wives, John
Mayon, Miss Susie Conner». Joliu Welch,
Miss Mackiu, John Harold. Miss Con
nelly, Jolin Dalton, Miss Genier, Mr. and
Mrs. F. X. Dilliuger, Mr. and Mrs. Johu
Gleason, James Mulllu and sister, John
Ramsay, of Court Hamilton; John
O'Grody, Adolph Kern, Bernard Burns
and their wives, and many others.
At the Tofft'y Guard Club House.
The Ladies' Progressive Euchre Party
at the Toffey Guard Club House last
evening was largely attended uud the
large parlors for once, would not accom
modate all that desired to play. The
first prize, six silk hand kerchiefs was
won bv Mr. George Coleman. The first
ladies' prize, a satin liana-painted fan was
secured by Miss L'.liie Klein, and Miss
Gareuiscli won the second prize. Refresh
ments, music and dancing followed the
euchre contests. Among those present
were:—Captain and Mrs C. W. Imws,
A. Klein <md Miss Garealsch, C.
A. îs'ewkirk. Miss Mamie Schrei
ber, K. L. Austin, Miss Annie
Schreiber, F. Strickland, Miss Kiln Jones,
A. Archibald, Miss Lottie Klein, W.
Whyte and sister, W. F. Thomson, Miss
S. Landon, J. S. Thomson, MiEsL. Smltli,
A. Ollard. Jr., Miss C. Malpus, J. You up;,
Miss M. House, C. W. Erb, Miss J. Jones,
S. Bullon and Miss Jessie Murray,
George Coleman, Miss F. Hillmau,
George Biederliase and sister. G. Joues,
Miss M. Cleveland, Milton Hanna and
Miss F. Van'Helper.
Two Deaths at Sea.
Two steamships arrived here yesterday
and reported experiencing rough weather
during the passage. The Netherland
Line steamship Yeendani arrived ut the
foot of York street. On Wednesday even
ing last Thomas T. Clark, a saloon pas
senger, died from softening of the brain.
His remains were brought here. Tho Red
Star steamer Xoordlaud was the second
arrival. Un Monday last Valentine
Heckeleatb, a passenger, died and was
buried at sea.
To 31 other».
For upwards of fifty years "Mrs. Wjnslow's
Soornixci Hmut" has beeu need by million* of
mother* for their children while teething with
never-failing safety and suoocs*. It toothes che
child, softens Che gums, allays all pain, regulate*
the l*)weU>. cures wind colic and is the beet remedy
for dlarrmea. "Mas. Window's Sooîhino 8yuui* '
la for sale by drue^lsts In every pavt oi Ue world
tfrte# tweagrftv* cents λ U>wft»V
Bohemian Women Worker»—Gypey Ma
trimoniale—The Women Not to Illame
—Should Girl· Kat In Public?
A Chicago professor who is a repairer
of the ravages of time tells a Herald re
porter of that city:—
"What ΐ especially pride myself on is
removing wrinkles. There is a species of
them known in good society as 'expres
sion wrinkles' that are very common
with ladies at a certain age—say from
thirty to forty—and which but few know
how to disguise. They are the sort about
the corner of the mouth and up rouud
the eyes, little wrinkles which will show,
especially when their owners smile too
broadly or lnugh. We men don't pay so
much attention to these arcana of female
charms, but the women themselves do,
you bet. They spy a wrinkle on the face
of auother dear lady friend in an instant,
and they assiduously spread the glad tid
ings among those of their own sex. 'Did
you notice Mrs. A.?' they'll say. 'Just
observe her brow when she's smiling.
Why, 1 hadn't any idea she was that old·'
Well, I'm the boy to mitigate this afllic
tion. IIow do 1 do it!· Oh, well, some
times, when the evil is not yet too far ad
vanced, by the liberal use of enamelling,
and by a carefully prepared set of instruc
tions as how to smile and how not. When
the case is a more desperate one, that is,
when the wrinkle can't be covered up, a
little surgical operation is required."
"Is it painful?"
"Kather so, yes," observed the pro
fessor tranquilly. "But, my dmir sir,
there is no pain toojsevcre for a woman
who wishes to shine in society aud to
hold lier train of admirers. They're all
heroines in snch a cause. "
"Docs your remedy permanently re
move wrinkles?"
"Well, hardly," replied the philosopher
thoughtfully, 'temporarily. Still it re
moves them for the time being, aud that
is what most of my lady patients merelv
desire. Hut, really, there are so many
points about all this that I haven't
touched on yet that it is no use to enter
iuto an elaborate exposition of my work.
Among other things, slight in them
selves, but great in results, are the hints
about dress I irlve the ladies. T.hchm
when skililully aud artisncuily draped
about a woiuau, ure the greatest· aids to
disguising approaching age. When prop
erly used tuey will make an old woman
of eighty look young and pretty attain,
provided she have still a regular profile
and the light be not too glaring/'
"Do you have no male customers? Are
there no ancient Ohicagouus who wish to
be made up into young Lovelaces again ?"
"Well, now," rejoined the Professor,
"it wouldn't do for me to suy much about
that. Ladies are not half so sensitive to
have it known that, they paint and rouge
and are occasionally 'fixed up' as elderly
gentlemen are."
Just then the electric bell rang. Λ card
was handed the professor, "Take the
gentleman into the blue parlor," he di
rected t lie servant; "I'll be with him In a
moment." But while still giving this
direction a head was poked in at the door.
The head was silver-gray ami belonged to
a man attired in somewhat foppish taste,
though rather handeoine and with a florid
complexion that bespoke health and Haut
Satiterue. The head, ou seeing the re
porter, instantly vanished, aud a voice
said:—"Ah, you have somebody with you
—excuse me," and a moment after the
hall door was heard to slam.
Uolieiniaii Women Worker*.
Their food consists of a meal of thick
soup at uiglit made of lentils and bacon,
with black bread and perhaps a few raw
garlics. The other two meals consist of
black bread, hard and sour, cheese and
raw bacon, with beer for a beverage. .At
noon time garlic is also eaten raw. This
is their regular diet, year in aud year out.
Sometimes on feast days they get a little
mutton or roast pork or sometimes a goose
and potatoes, the height of their ambi
On Sundays and feast days the whole
number appear iu clean clothes, remark
able for their barbaric display of color
and ornament. On these occasions the
women have clean, long sleeved chemises,
with black velvet peasant wai3ts, em
broidered with colored threads and sil
ver, and a brilliant kerchief is tied over
the head, and shoes and white stockings
are worn. Children are dressed in the
same picturesque style. It makes no dif
ference to them what the physical condi
tion of the woman, she must keep on
working, and it is not uncommon to see
women on the verge of motherhood
climbing the ladders with heavy loads of
brick or mortar; but these Bohemian
women workers form one of the most pic
turesque sights of Vienna at work or in
the streets.
Gypsy Nuptials.
One day last week a troupe of gypsies
halted in front of the Bohemian Mill, a
snug-looking inn, situated in the Vien
nese suburb of Nuszdorf. An old man
with a flowing white beard got down
from oue of the carts belonging to the
company and enquired of the host
whether a gypsy wedding could take
place there, adding that they could pay
well. At the same time he exhibited a
paper establishing himself as Butura
Siiui, captain of a gypsy tribe mustering
forty souls. The party was invited to
take up their quarters in the garden
attached to the premises. Presently tile
the hostess ventured to enquire in what
church the ceremony would take place.
"Thy garden will be our church," replied
oue of the band, "and our captain is our
priest." In a short time the gypsies got
comfortably settled aud the men with
little trouble erected seven tents, two of
them being pitched a short distance from
the Ave others, in these two teuts the
bride and bridegroom resided prior to
their weddiug. The five others accom
modated the remainder of the party,
which consisted iu all of twelve men,
fifteen women aud thirteen children.
The liret evening was spent iu carousiug
at the inn. The next morning the men
surrounded the bridegroom's tent aud
drank his health with brandy. The
women assembled at the bride's quarters
and ate sweetmeats with her. On a sig
nal given by the captain the whole party
withdrew to their tents. At miu-duy they
turned out again iu holiday attire for the
mturage ceremony.
Captain Simi wore a dark green dolman
thrown over his shoulders aud a red
waistcoat with large silver buttons, lie
advanced slowly toward the teuts. Two
voung men fetched the bridegroom,while
the bride was assisted by two old women.
Two liddles and two bassons struck up a
ZiL-euner melody, sunc iu chorus bv all
The bride aud bridegroom were then j
led before the captain. Yomra, the bride, I
is a haudsome girl of seventeen, with I
eyes and hair as black as jet. She wore a
red .«own with white trimming and pat
ent leather lased boots. Kutilu Gyel'au.
tlie bridegroom, is a well built youth of
one and twenty, with a pleasant fuee, a
black mustache and bushy hair. Λ yel
low scarf was handed by an old man to
the cuptiÙD, who bound it lightly around !
the wrists of the happy pair, saying as he
did bo:—"Man and wife must be bound ι
together." He then took an earthenware
kr and poured the contents—a small i
quantity ot w ine -over their heads, re
citing woras to this etl'ect:—".Sometimes
wine Is sour; so is life. Sometimes wine ·
is sweet; sp is life. , The existence of
Zigenuers is a mixture of sour and sweet» "
He tlien took off the yellow scurf and
said;—"ïe are now a true Zigeuuer
couple." This brought the ceremony to a
close. The young peuple werècongratti
lated by their companions and afterward
thev all adjourned to the public room of
the Bohemia Mill, whence feasting and
merrymaking occupied the rest of the
day. " The company left three days later,
the newly married couple travelling in a
commodious new cart, a wedding present
from Captain Simi.— LonOon Daily Tele
It's Not the Women.
Whenever there's a public movement
for the amelioration of the condition of
clerks in large stores by better regulation
of their working hours there's always a
great deal said about the exactions of
women shoppers, and an appeal in behalf
of the clerks is made to the women, as if
they were principally responsible for the
hardships of the salesmen's and sales
women's lives. Now, that's all a big misj
take. It's not the women who make the
stores keep open late, and oppose the
granting or half holidays. It's the men.
Women are very regular in their shop
ping. They buy by advertisement, and
if a store announces the day before that
it is going to be closed at a certain time
you won't And a crowd of women coming
around and grumbling because they can't
get in. They'll lay tlteir plans, aud buy
either before the place closes or the next
day, when it is opened again. But the
mau, when he wants something, rushes
off to buy it right away, whether its mid
night Saturday or noon Sunday. If he
finds his favorite store closed, he grumbles
and goes somewhere else. Just watch
any store Saturday night, and see how
many men come in to one woman. If the
men would only do a little thinking for
clerks, the employes in stores would have
an easier time. They are well enough
satisfied with the treatment they receive
from the women.—St. Louis Olobc-Demo
A Turkish Question.
Conceding, then, that the young girl of
dignified and refined demeanor will *al
ways avoid any action or speech that will
obtrude her personality upon the atten
tion of the uninterested, what shall we
say—where in the category of blemishes
and failures of perfectiou shall we place
such actious as eating popcorn or fruit
or candy on trains or in public places?
To say the least it is questionable taste.
Eating is an action that requires all the
alleviations of appropriate place aud cir
cumstance and all the adjuncts of neat
ness. beauty au J delicacy with which re
liuccl social life can surround it to lift it
above the plane of the material and
animal. Byron is no model or competent
critic of refined sociul life; yet one is re
minded of and sympathizes with one of
his complainst against his wife that "he
he could not bear to see her eat," wlieu
one happens to see a party of young peo
plo on the train or during intermission at
sunie place of public entertainment, and
is compelled for awhile to observe the
munching and crunching that necessarily
accompany the disposal of a bag of pop
corn or peanuts or a box of candy. It
would be'a severe test of the fascination !
of the most beautiful and dignified lady |
in the laud to see her eat granes in the |
train and throw the skius out of the
window, especially if, as a young lady
university graduate was seen to do a
short time since, she used her lips to ac
complish this result. The highest canons
of good taste and refinement certainly
relegate all eating to its appropriate time
aud place in the dining room or at the
appropriate hour of refreshment,—
Chicago Tribune.
Sure to Make a Sale.
Miss Passée (aged 40)—I wish to see a
Milliner—For yourself, Miss?
Miss Passee—Yes.
Milliner—Marie, run down stairs and
get me ze bats for zee ladies between
eighteen and twenty-five years.— Muii
xcifs Weekly.
Every day this week. Six races, commencing at
half past one p.m.; thirty minutes from New York
l>y spécial train*, via Brie Railroad. direct to Grand
stand, leaving foot Chambers street, 1150 a. m„ 13
m.t 12:30 and 1 p. ui. Foot Twenty-third street tlve
minutes earlier. Round trfu, including admission
to graud stiind, $1. Trains leave for New York
Immediately after races.
Ο. V. S.vss, Sec'y. E. H. Esqkman, Pres't.
Racing every day. rain or sbfhe, at 2 o'clock,
fcpocial tnuns via Central It. U., of N. J., foot of
Libert ,' st.. at 1. aud l.SlL
Liberty t>t., at 12.3·.), 1, and 1.8U.
M. F. ]
H. D. McINTYRE, Secretary.
M. F. DWYER. Prestdent.
Ï Three More Performance»
Ιο Jersey City at tho
Frank E. Henderson, Manager.
Of the Charming and Beautiful Artist.
Cora Tanner,
In Her Great
New Scenery, Etc.
The Popular Young Comedian,
And his own Comedy Company, under the
direction of Mr. Daniel Yronman, in
hie original success,
The same Excellent Company as appeared
in Mr. Sot-hern,s three mouths' engage
ment just ended at ihe Lyceum
Theatre, New York.
Mr. E. Gilmore. Lessee and Manager
Two Matinees, Wednesday and Saturday.
^CADEMY. 14th St. and Irving Place, N. f
Evenings at 8. Saturday Matinee at 3,
pALMER'S THEATRE. B'way and Thirtieth St
BIJOU THEATRE. Broadway near Thirtieth St
J. W. KOSENQUEST Sole Manager.
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday.
Gallery, 25.; Reserved, 50., 75., 81, $1.50.
Bronson Howard'» Great Success.
"Better than the Henrietta."—Herald.
Broadway theatre, comer Forty-am at
Eveninge at 8. Saturday Matinee at 2.
5ΤΗ AVENUE THEATRE, Broadway and Twenty
eighth street. Ν. Y.
EUGENE TOMPKINS Lessee and Manages.
Regular prices—$1.50, $1, 50c., 25c. Seats ready.
STANDARD THEATRE, B'way and 6th ave* Ν. Y
Supported bv Mr. Ε. E. Rice's Com pany In THK
SEV EN a G ES. by Messrs. GiU and Dlxey.
/CASINO, Broadway and Thirty-ninth sc.. N. f
Saturday at 2. Evening performance at 8.1Λ,
Continuous Roof Garden Concert. TA) to 12.
Admission. 5U cents. including both entertainment*

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