OCR Interpretation


The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, December 18, 1889, LAST EDITION, Image 2

Image and text provided by Rutgers University Libraries

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87068097/1889-12-18/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

-THE
Jjersjetj (ftity Urns.
JAMES LUBY,
PUBUSHED Κ VERY AFTERNOON
BY -fc*
THE NEWS PUBLISHING COMPANY,
G* HC£, Ko. 10 Montgomery Street
CWELDON BUILDING.)
The Jersey City Newr:—Single copies, two
cents; subscription, six dollars per year; postage
free.
The Sunday Morning News:—Published every
Sunday morning; single copies, three cents; sub
scription. one dollar and fifty cents per year;
postage free.
Entered in the post office at Jersey City as
second class mail matter.
All business communications should be acl
dmsea to The News Publishing Company; all
others to the Managing Editor.
BRANCH OFFICES»
Advertisements, Subscriptions and Newsdeal
ers' Orders received:—
Hoboken—First and Clinton Streets, J. D. Sin
clair.
UMon Hill—H. Fischer, No. 62 Palisade Avenue.
Bergen Point—T. W. Dobson, opposite Railway
Depot.
Five Corners—G. W. Pfeiffer, No. 003 Newark
Avenue.
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1889.
The Jersey Ciiy News,
AVERAGE
DAILY
CIRCULATION,
'«O
HIGH WATER MARK,
44,BOO COPIES
IN SIX DAYS.
The Sunday Morning News
HIGH
WATER
MARK,
LARGEST CIRCULATION
JN HUDSON COUNTY.
This paper is Democratic in principle»
and Ik independent In its views an all
local questions.
Rum and Crime.
In a recent issue of the Bangor
News, one of the most intelligent and
enterprising papers in the Eastern
States, by the way, we find a .ng and
interesting article by Judge Henry A.
Gildersleeve of the New Yorlc Court
of General Sessions on the subject of
crime. Judge Gildersleeve's court is
entirely a criminal one, and he has
now presided over it for fourteen
years, and he has earned
*16 reputation of being a fear
and «.^conscientious, as
m as an able and thoughtful magis
/*trate. Hardly any one could speak
r with more authority upon a matter of
public ethics, and there is harcHy any
one in the country whose utterances
■will command more attention.
One passage in Judge Gildersleeve's
article is so important that we repro
duce it here. He says:—
Contrary to the doctrines so fiercely preached
by the prohibition orators, the relationship be
tween crime and drunkenness is very vague and
indefinite. There is no necessary connection be
tween the two. Drunkards have neither the
energy nor brain power to violate the law to any
serious extent, and, on the other hand, Criminals
of any ability are as temperate as men in the
honest walks of life. It may be questioned if the
percentage of drunkenness, delirium tremens
and alcoholism is any greater among profes
sional lawbreakers than in society at large. In
spector Byrnes, than whom no greater authority
exists, has wisely said that the moment a crimi
nal becomes a slave to alcohol his doom is
sealed, and the opinion will be borne out by
every one who has given the subject proper
attention. Professional evildoers require
the full use of brain and body. The confidence
operator, the bank thief, the forger, and the
counterfeiter, could never make a successful
stroke if their minds were olouded with intoxi
cation. When men of this class appear in court,
such, for example, as "Hungry Joe." "Kid"
Miller, "Cigarette" Hairy, Brockway, Draper,
and Noble, they are pictures of sobriety and
temperance. In many instances they appear,
indeed, to better advautage than the unfortunate
honest folk whom they have victimized.
That intemperance is productive ol
terrible crime and misery cannot be
disputed; but if it be compared with
other vices we hardly think it
■will prove to be the uiosl
destructive. Every day the pa
pers team with crimes having
their origin in the vice of lewdness—
murder, robbery, forgery and othei
offences, and as between drunkenness
and lewdness we should rather think
the latter was responsible for mort
broken hearts and wasted lives.
All the arguments used in behalf ol
the total abstinence theory apply
equally to every human instinct
which is capable of being carried to
extremes or perverted into iuipropei
channels. There is no more reason
why the State should interfere
in one case than in the other,
and there is no more hope that Stat*
interference would prove repressive it
one case than in the other. We have
severe laws in this State against gam
bling and adultery and it would b<
ridiculous to assert that the}
■were effectual or anything lik<
effectual in suppressing these vices
It is true that both are kept withii
narrow bounds, but the repressing in
fluences are the moral sense of in
dividuals and the general repro
bation of the community. Verj
few people, indeed, who disregarc
these high considerations will be de
terred from doing wrong by the feai
of the law, which is peculiarly liabh
to miss offences of these sorts, how
ever severe it may be in theory .
In the first place, we agree wit!
Judge Gildersleeve that the effect ο
liquor is absurdly overestimated ii
respect to crime, and in the seconc
place we believe what he does not saj
but probably thinks, that whateve
i evil liquor is responsible for cannot
ι be reduced by prohibitory legislation.
Therk is a scheme to send one
Foraker, late of Ohio politics, to St.
Petersburg as the representative of
this country. Russia is a cold place, I
but it would probably feel quite warm j
and comfortable to Foraker after the |
great chill of a recent election.
If this weather continues much
longer, the Christmas trees of the pru- .
dent will bear principally quinine and I
cough syrup, with a few rubber boots
to make up the necessary ounces of
prevention for those who have man
aged to escape so long.
The Children's Christmas.
The ten dollar note which Mr. !
Charles J. Peshall left in our hands j
Saturday night as a starter for a sub- !
scription for the purchase of toys for
the Children's Homo is becoming lone- j
some for want of company. Surely
there are enough tender hearted read
ers of Thk Jersey City News to
make the fund, by their little contri
butions, a respectable one at least.
We know that the immediate and
imperative demands on their Christ
mas purses are about as much as they
can conveniently meet, but a dollar
or a half dollar abstracted from their
Christmas reserve will never be missed.
But little gifts of a dollar from this
one and a quarter from that one,
would make a good deal of Christmas
cheer among the little wards of this
admirable charity institution.
As soon as you have read this put
your hand in your small change pocket
and fish out a coin, be it ever so small,
for the Christmas l>ay festivity among
the waifs.
Just at present New York doesn't
know whether to light its streets and
kill citizens by electricity, or darken
them and let the merry sandbagger
crack the skulls of those who walk
abroad by night. The slaughter, so
far as one may judge by records,
will be about equal, but in one case
the public at large benefits by the
light, while in the other the sandbag
ger and the heirs of his victim (in case
he doesn't carry all his wealth in his
clothes) alone profit. Why should
these few be protected at the expense
of the many?
PERSONAL AND NOTABLE.
Miss Stockton gave a lunch Saturday after
noon at Newark to Mrs. George E. Halsey. It
was a very pretty affair.
It is rumored that Miss Roberta A. Ballantine,
of Newark, will be married to Mr. John Ο. H.
Pitney, son of Vice Chancellor Pitney, of Morris
town, on January 15.
The Commonwealth Water Company, of New
ark, has about completed the plant for supply
ing water to Summit. They have laid in all
some six miles of pipe. The water is obtained
from a well fifteen feet in diameter and thirty
feet deep, situated in a gravel bed in the Felt
ville Valley. It is then pumped up through
pipes into a stand pipe on a hill about three
quarters of a mile from Summit. This stand
pipe if about 150 feet above the level of the
town, and from it the water will be distributed
through mains. It is expected that the company
will begin supplying the town in about two
The crop reports, made in response to the cir- \
cular issued by the State Board of Health, show
that the present year had been a very poor one
for far mers—as nearly all the crops are short
from ten to fifty per cent., in consequence of the
rainy weather, freshets and other causes.
Much damage was done by insects of various
sorts. Prof. Smith, of New Brunswick, says the
only practical way to get rid of the peats was
by sprinkling the trees with water and Paris
green.
During the past year the managers of the
Hackensack Public Library have been annoyed
uy the thefts of magazines aud weekly papers
from the library tables. A detective has been
employed to try to find the thief.
The railroad station atSwedosboro was robbed
of a small amount of cash on Friday night.
Monday morning the station agent found tho
money in a tin cup on the platform. Remorse
or disgust had caused the thief to return it.
The new organ at the Brick Church, Orange,
was used for the first time Sunday morning. Mr.
W. K. Bassford, the organist of the church, pre
sided. The organ contains 1,531 pipes, and is one
of the largest instruments in the Oranges. The
action is pneumatic throughout.
Orders have been issued at the New Brunswick
public schools that the pupils shall not give their
teachers any presents at Chriztmas.
A new and permanent organization has been
effected by the students in the electric depart
ment at Rutgers College, having for its object
'the cultivation aud furtherance of the knowl
edge of electricity.M Associate members will
be chosen from the professors and noted elec- j
The knitting mills of Rockaway are making
preparations to add to their business the making
of ladies1 jerseys, which will increase the sum- ;
ber employed to about 150 persons.
James K. Lane was caught in a shaft at the
Whitney Glass Works, Glassboro, and whirled
around with fearful velocity. All his clothing
was torn off, but he escaped serious injury.
The Trenton State Gazette responds to the en
quiry why the Deputy United States Special
Marshals who served in New Jersey during the
Presidential election last year have not received
their pay by saying:—"The appropriation made
by the last Congress was insufficient to pay all,
and the United States Marshal for New Jersey
neglected to send in a requisition for the amount
needed in this State. Marshal Deacon sent on a
request for the money soon after his appoint
ment, and received word from Washington that
the funds were exhausted, and there would be
uo more money available until Congress should
make another appropriation."
Mrs. Dennis Grear, of Pemberton, Burlington
county, last week accidentally rau a needle into
her leg above the knee, which broke off, leaving
part of the needle in the limb, which is now
swollen to immense proportions. It is feared
that amputation will be necessary to save the
woman's life. She is in a very critical condition
Captain Mulligan, of Life Saving Station No. 4,
Monmouth Beach, reported that a schooner
laden with cordwood was driven well in shore by
Saturday night's storm, and anchored about half
a mile from land* The vessel was in distress,the
men on her firing guns and burning signals in
the darkness. The sea was so high that the life
savers were unable to launch a boat to go to the
schooner's aid. The tug Haviland was summoned
by telephone from Sandy Hook, and' at two
o'clock Sunday morning made fast to the
schooner, which proved to be the Clifford, from
Virginia, and towed her inside the Hook.
The petition for changing the county seat of
Atlantic from May's Landing to Pleasant ville is
receiving numerous signers. The Legislature
' will probably be asked to authorize a special
election upon this subject.
After forty-seven years on a 2''crazy" quilt»
I Mrs. Lizzie Weaver, of Bridgeton, has pro
! nounced it finished. It contains 30,075 separate
' j pieces.
TUE FUN OF LAST NIGHT.
H.ti.i.s a\J> estkrtaixments a u
OVER TU Κ TOWS.
Tlie HntlKon County Wheetraen'li Fair—
Court Aelley'g I>;uu-e—A Pythlnn Ball—
Other Ent ertainments.
The second annual fair of Court Astley,
No. 7578, Ancient Order of Foresters of
America, was held last night, at Oakland
Rink, which was elaborately decorated
for the occasion. EcKert's orchestra ren
dered the music, and it was excellent.
The company was large, and all the de
tails of the ball, were systematically ar
ranged and carried out.
A fine feature of the affair, was an ex
hibition drill, by Van Houten Post,
Drum and Fife Corps, for which, the
young musicians were liberally applaud
ed. The reception committee consisted
of A. E. Rouse, M. C. Higgmg, J. M.
Austin, J. Hcfl'uer. Dr. (,'onnell, Frank
Howard, T. D. Baker, C. E. Beck, S. P.
-Meehan, John O'Brien, A. Moeller, Henry
Payne and J. L. Frost.
The opening march was led by Floor
Manager J. D. Cox and Mrs. Cox, and the
former was assisted by W. V. O'Connell
and Henry Munzing and the Floor Com
mittee.
In the company were Chief Ranger and
Mrs, George C. Cressey, S. C. R. Charley
Hoffman, Miss Katie Woods, Air. and
Mrs. George Meyer, George Hoffman,
Miss Nellie McCarthy, of New York, Mr.
and Mrs. W. Radigan, Mr. and Mrs. John
Van Loo. Mr. and Mrs. W. Brown,
Charles Allait', Miss L. Nolan, D. H. C.
R. John D. McHale aud wife, Dr. Doug
herty, E. P. Munzing, Miss Munzing,
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Brown,
-Mr. and Mrs. John McDonald,
Mr. and Mrs. W. Dalton, Mr. and Mrs.
John O'Brien, S. P. Meehau, Miss Mee
han, J. Butler, Miss Sheller, John Har
rington, Miss Tessie Conners, P. C. R.
Charles Munzing. Luther Scheuler, Miss
Koppe, Charles volcientann, Miss Jones,
Mr. aud Mrs. John Austen, Robert
Freiche, Miss Nellie Williams, Mr. aud
Mrs. J. H. Rudiger, Walter Mariuus,Miss
McCarthy, John Hughes, Miss Mamie
Engels, Mr. aud Mrs. R. Scheeu, Mr. aud
Mrs. J. Sheehan, Mr. and Mrs. J. Fitz
siinmons, Mr. and Mrs. J. Steward, Mr.
and Mrs. F. J. Mersheiinor, A. G. Smith,
Miss Ada Menner, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac
Comminsky, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Meehau,
of Hobokeu; Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Warder,
Frank Erickson, Miss May Gough, Alfred
Gough, Miss H. Frickson, Mr. and Mrs. J.
P. Morris, Thomas Durham, Miss Kelly,
E. Couger, Miss ijavender, Otto Chapin,
Miss Brinkman, Charles Faber, Miss
Lally aud two hundred others.
HUDSON WHEELMEN'S FAIR.
An Exceptionally Attractive Display at
the Club's Headquarter».
The Hudson County Wheelmen opened
a fair last night at their headquarters,
No. 555 Communipaw avenue. The fair
will remain open all the week. Novel
features that will Interest everyone, have
been introduced; and the success which
attended last night's opening, dispite the
inclement weather, indicates that the
fair will be an immense success.
The gentlemen in charge, Frnnk Eve
land and Dr. E. W. Johnson, Carmen
Nichols and W. E. Eldridge, anticipate
the clearing of $1,000 during the live
nights which it is proposed to hold the
fair. The main object is to raise funds to
pay off the scrip issued by the General
Improvement Committee to members
who so generously advanced money to
furnish tne handsome apartments on the
second floorof the headquarters building
and if possible form a nucleus l'or a build
ing fund.
The hall on the first floor is magnifi
cently decorated and the booths are as
attractively designed, arranged and or
namented as art can make them, stocked
with as beautiful an assortment of fancy
goods as can lie procured from the art
stores of New York and Jersey City, and
Sresided over by some of the fairest of
ersey City women.
Booth No. 1 is devoted exclusively to
Japanese wares and decorated with Jap
anese flowers and trimmings. It is in
charge of Captain E. J. Day, assisted by
the Misses Day, the Misses Denton and
Miss Benedict. The wares on exhibition
are consignments from the First New
York Trading Company's establishment.
Booth No. 2, prettily constructed aud
artistically decorated, is devoted to a dis
play of perfumery and confectionery. C.
V. Tuthill and'NV. N. Collins, who man
age this booth, are assisted by Mrs.
Charles Springstead, Mrs. Lewis, Miss
Steffens, Miss Buss and Misses Annie
a ml Jennie Wickham.
At No. 8 Booth, a decidedly picturesque
structure, is displayed one of the prettiest
assortment of fancy Roods I have yet seen
at any of the many fairs held this season
in Jersey City. Manager G. C. Thomiar
is assisted by Miss Sault, Miss Miss Scho
field, Miss Coleman, Miss McKuight,Mrs.
Thomiar, Mrs. Griffith and Mrs. Eldridge.
Ë. L. DeC'amp's Booth, No. 4, is super
intended by Mrs. George Christian, Mrs.
C. Λτ. Tuthill, Miss Clara Robertson, Miss
Feury, the Misses Gregory, Miss Keegau
and Mrs. E. W. Johnson; and the booth
devoted to jewelry and gents' goods is in
charge of George Earl aud W. C. Korth,
assisted by Mrs. Earl, Mrs. Herrick, Mrs.
Sargent, Mrs. Merseles, Miss Rich, .Miss
i). Meyer and Miss Pierson.
Dr. E. W. Johnson has charge of the
Bicycle Board, where a beautiful il35
wheel is exhibited as first prize, a bicycle
uulform as second prize, and a three-leaf
clover table. Bicycle clubs from Brook
lyn tonight, New York clubs tomorrow
night, and New Jersey clubs Friday
night will contest for other prizes, in
cluding a $30 antique oak spriu« rocker
covered with bronze embossed leather.
Medals won by racing members are on
exhibition.
C. E. Kluge, who held the world's cham
pionship as a tricyclist in 1SS6, and who is
still the twenty-live mile champion
bicyclist of the Uuited States, has all his
medals, over $1,00U worth on exhibition.
1)1·. H. A, Benedict has charge of the
shooting gallery, aud H. A. Steffeus, of
the refreshment department, on the
second floor.
An English tavern in the basement is
run by H. F. Morse, W. S. Higains and
C. E. Kluge. Mr. George M. Christiau
gives a photographic entertainment every
evening, aud Rapp's orchestra delights
the patrons with excellent music.
Jt'ytiiian jztasquerauer·.
A merry party of lnasqueraders took
possession of Wood's Hall last evening,
ami mirth anil jollity reigned supreme
until an early hour this morning. They
were the members and friends of Pales
tine Division Uniformed Rank, Knights
of Pythias.
The hall was beautifully decorated, and
the costumes of the participants in the
ball were picturesque and elegant.
The members ot the committee were
"conspicious for their handsome costumes
which called forth the admiration of all
who saw them.
Uustav Steup, commander of the divis
slon, made a most effective floor manager,
and was ably assisted by J. Pel'ot and J.
King, and the floor committee consisting
of W. K. Kidder, H. Kleemau, C. Ray and
T. Van Hoeseu.
The comfort of the guests was looked
after by this reception committee:—E.
iirunson, chairman; J. Hackert, W, Zim
merman and W. McLougliling and H.
Wilson and E. Sutton, as" a police com
mittee, kept excellent order.
At ten oclock,Floor MauagerSteup witli
Mrs. Steup on his arm, led the grand
march to the strains of Prof. Wagner's
orchestra.
At his conclusion dancing commenced
and with the exception of an interval foi
supper, was kept up until morning.
At four o'clock there was a drawing foi
an elegant ladies' gold Swiss watch
which was won by No. 424, held bv
J. J. Purcell, of No. 31 Montgomery
street. Among those present were:—
Mr. and Mrs. Gustav Steup and Miss
Steup, Mr. and Mrs. Scheulug, Miss
Scheuiug, Miss Lindeman, George H
Kidder, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Marks, Mr.
and Mrs. E. Sutton, Mr. and Mr«. Linhec
i *
Ι Conn ant, Mr. John King and the Misses
! King. Mr. J. Zabrlskoe, F. Hogie, Mr.
; and Mrs. Charley Foller, J. A. Kidder
and Mr. «nd Mrs. Lvmau E. Brown.
Pennsylvania Men I>ani-e.
The animal ball ot the Drivers and Por
j ters' Association o£ the Pennsylvania
[ Railroad took place last evening in Coop
ers' Hull and was one of the most enjoya
ble affairs held in that liall this season.
H, Johnson, assisted by J. Reynolds,
managed the floor. T. Mitchell, J. Shuu
; han, J. Mahoney, W. Wolf, F. Singer,
J. Conghlin, acted as floor committee,
and the reception committee was com
posed of P. Sheehau, Chairman; G. Win
kle, T. Reilly, J. McCorinick, M.
Fitzgibbons, I. Downftiir, W. E.
I Grimes. Among those present were
Frank Wilson, Miss Maltie Garrison,
I George Carroll. Mr. and Mrs. Frank J.
j McKenna, W. Whitfield, Mr. aud Mrs.
W. B. Wards aud Miss Wards, John
j Bradley, Lewis Bohling, Nichols Brunie,
; Jacob Kramer, Judge Winfleld S. Woed,
j Mr. anil Mrs. J. J. Duffy, Mr. and Mrs.
John Shanahan, Mr. aiid Mrs. James
Hogan, Mr. aud Mrs. Tine Downing, Mr.
aud Mrs. Henry Johnson, Mr. and Mrs.
George Bannon. Mr. and Mrs. John Mc
Kenna, Mr. aud Mrs. Samuel Rvan, Mr.
aud Mrs. P. Morrisey, Mr. and Mrs. Peter
Sheehau, Frunk Losey, Thomas Mitchcl,
Julia McGowau, John Shanahan, Miss
Lyon. Mr. aud Mrs. Winkle aud John
Hritton.
MR. LEIGH'S BIRTHDAY . PARTY.
All Agreeable Company Celelimto the
Event at Uit» Hoirie.
Yesterday being the birthday of G. M.
Leigh, of No. 226 Belmont aveiiue, Mrs.
Leigh «ave him a reception and dauce
last night in honor of the event.
Many friends were present and heartily
congratulated Mr. Leigh, wishing hini
many returns of the day. The parlors
were prettily decorated with flowers and
many amusements were provided for the
guests. Fine music was under the direc
tion of Prof. Kulo. Among the guests
were:—Dr. Humbolt and Dr. Kemp, of
New York; Oscar Dixon, Fred Anderson,
Mrs. Mary Leigh, Mr. and Mrs. F.
Thomas, Miss Lizzie Dixon, Joseph
Pilsen, Frank Leigh, E. Larley,
Miss Fannie Dredger, Mr. and Mrs. K.
B. Smeder. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Smeder,
Kobert Smeder, Miss Gilligan, Miss Joye,
\V. Cooke, Miss Lulu Dyer,, Miss
Adele Hills, Miss Lulu Bol
ton, Mrs. K. Dyer, Mrs. M. L.
Hills, Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Leigh,
Mr. and Mrs. Longwell, Frank Anderson,
John Cummiutr, Miss Josie Anderson.
Misses Cummiûg, J. Vandervere, W.
Hairing. Miss McAllister, Miss Flick,
Miss Ida Fielder, T. Barrett, B. An Id, W.
Markle. A. Magee, G. W. Overter, E. J.
.Smith, Kobert Morgan, William Hills, C.
Hornung, Miss Maxon, W. Ruhl and F.
Beam.
A VERï UN-CIVIL CASE.
Mr. Macklin's Suit Against the Donç
lang.
Judge Douglass and a jury considered
a case yesterday in the First District
Court growing out of a neighborly row.
John Donelan and his wife lire at No.
130 Steuben street, and at No. 126 live
Francis Maeklin and his wife Mary. On
November 20 Mrs. Macklin's little girl
came into the house, so Mrs. Maeklin al
leges, with a lump on her face the size of
a goose egg, and sai<l Donelan had
tripped her up, The next morning Mrs.
Maeklin asked- Donelan why he had ill
used her child, whereupon Donelan, she
declares, assaulted her, scratched her
face and tore her hair.
For this she brought her suit for dam
ages.
Warren Dixon, for the Macklins, and
William D. l)aly, for Mr. Donelan, tried
the cuse, and the jury rendered a verdict
for Donelan.
Ceniral Assembly Good Fellows.
Central Assembly, No. 42, Royal Socletv
of Good Fellows, elected the following
officers last evening: — Ruler, Edward
Paterson (re-elected). Instructor, Florence
Hebron: past ruler, D. Aimes; counsellor,
V. L·. Figarotta; secretary, G. P. Rubin
son; financial secretary, S. D. Kay;
treasurer, William H. Hansbe; prelate,
Albert T. Nurer; guard, J. Lyons: senti
nel, F. W. Fenton; trustees, R. T. Bishop,
R. Arend and C. W. Mershelmer.
AMUSEMENTS.
The inimitable "Fritz" Emmet makes
his bow in "Uncle Joe" at the Academy
tomorrow night and will remain during
the rest of the week. -."Uncle Joe" is
spoken of as a fine play for Emmet's pecu
liar genius. There are four acts, which
require considerable vuriety in the
mounting. The action takes place in
Australia, in and near Melbourne, and
the scenes represented are a country resi
dence, a bachelor's chamber in" Mel
bourne, a boarding house, which
has been and is still supposed to be
a lunatic asylum, and a ranch, which is
operated by Fritz in the last act. A car
load of scenery is used in the mounting,
and the interiors are very handsome.
The story is one of the separation and
subsequent reconciliation of-Uncle Joe
and his wife,Fritz playing the part of the
"cherub who sits up aloft" to keep watch
over the misguided mortals who are
throwing dust in each other's eyes, com
ing down at timely intervals to straighten
the crooked paths.
Fritz has some new songs, and dances,
as always, with inimitable grace. There
are some tunny things between curtains.
The finding of a waif that has been left
in Uncle Joe's front hall, packed in acai·
pet bag, furnishes a climax of comedy,
and the subsequent adventurses of the
infant are quite amusing. Tib scene in
the boarding house, which Fritz and his
friend believe to be a lunatic asylum, is
immensely funny.
BROWN & VAN'ANGLEN.
For many years tlie Arm of T. C. Brown
& Van Auglen have been prominent
among the business firms of this city anjP
their untiring efforts to please tjliei
patrons have met with widespread suc
cess.
Their large store ou Newark avonue is
u handsome building, and well adapted
for displaying the large stuck which is al
ways found here in great variety. This
fine emporium has donned its gala-day
appearance, and looks very bright and
attractive to those engaged iu the pleas
ant task of buying "Christmas gifts.
Probably no store iu this city lias sq line
an assortment of novelties, and articles
that are appropriate for gifts as this
one. Many novelties unique aud pretty
are found on overy floor.
All kinds of oxydized ware, smokers'
sets, pretty work boxes, jewel and collar
and cuff cases, shaving and manicure
sets, in both plush and oxydized ware,
are here Iu great variety. Exquisite
mouchoir cases and many kiuds of scarfs
and cushions, table cloths ftud drapes,
bronzes, aud many new designs in metal
ware, a great variety of inkstands, terra
cotta and Japanese ware In statuettes
aud vases of rare patterns, Vienna and
leather goods, mirrors, poefcetbooks, pret
ty photo screens and albums, are all dis
played in great profusion aud variety.
A specialty is being made in perfumes
and handkerchiefs. Many little novelties
iu celluloid, odd little calendars and hair
receivers are attracting niauy purchas
ers, aud the handsome fans, both feather
audbead decorated,are especially designed
for Christmas gifts. A new game, called
"Hit Him Again," occupies a conspicuous
position in the store aud Is very amusing.
A fine assortment of books, both juvenile
and all the works of standard" writers of
prose and poetry, are selling at wonder
fully low rates, as well as the dolls, of
which there are many types and varieties.
All the other departments iu which the
useful line of dry goods is fouud have
large assortments which haVe been care
fully selected. Any who may want ap
propriate and pretty gifts for Christmas
will be sure to find them at L. C. Brown
& Van Anglen's. (
\ ■ '
V
I THE CORPSE WAS MAI).
His Wile Dressed Him Too hliubbily
for the Grave.
A Gahvay gentleman |e])s jh London
Rare Bits the following liumoibue story
of unexpected resuscitation:—
"That many people nre buried alive is
beyond a doubt. 1 know nn instance
that I will relate to you, which I may say
happened in my own establishment, for
our huntsman, Jack Burke, was the sub
ject of it. Jack had a dangerous illness—
α fever, i think it was—ana, to nil appear
ance, died. He was duly coffined and as
duly waked, and such a wake and funeral
were never remembered in Galwuy, for
Juck was a universal favorite, a character
and a wag, and crowds came from far
and near to the burying. The bewailing
cries were so loud as the procession moved
along the road llmt they could be heard
a mile off. and by the time they reached
the churchyard ail were hoarse with cry
ing.
"It is the custom in these parts to carry
the coffin three times round the church,
after which it i» laid by the side of the
open grave. All present sink upon their
knees in prayer, the men reverently un
covering. The immediate relatives of the .
deceased close round the remains, and
for some minutes there is total silence.
The contrast between this deathlike hush
and the loud cry of the funeral wail is
striking, and ι lie appearance of the mo
tionless kneeling crowd very impres
sive.
"On the present occasion the path
round the church was rough and stony
and the ground uneaven with graves,
so that poor Jack while being carried
his three rounds was sadlv iolted in his
coffin.
" Ά rousing leap we had to take surely,
when we came to Tom Grady's tomb
stone.' said one of the bearers afterward.
'Enough to wake the dead, it was. We
couldn't put our feet upon the new, clean
grave, and the dacent man not a week
inside, so there was nothing else but to
hop it.'
"Whether or not consciousness was
jolted into Jack by this 'hop' is uncer
tain, but certain it is that the dead silence
customary after laying down the coffin
was broken, not by the usual smothered
sobs, but by vehement thumpings at the
lid!
"It was quickly opened and Jack sat
up. After staring round with an air of
comical bewilderment on his astonished
friends a great coat was thrown over his
jïrave clothes and he was helped tip ou a
Jaunting car, and in this plieht was
driven home.
"The old woman who had been left be
hind to keep the house when all went to
the funeral, and who was tolling her
beads over the kitchen tire, was nearly
frightened out of her senses at- the appari
tion. There was some difficulty in per
suading her that it was Jack himself aud
not his ghost she saw.
"Meantime Jack had drained a bowl of
milk that was on the dresser, and now
looked wildly about.
" 'Is It wanting anything ye are, my
poor fellow?'said nis friends. 'Lie down
now and compose yerself. A drop of
spirits, with a bit of nourishment and a
stretch oil the bed, will do ye good after
the start ye got fluding yerself in the
coffin. There now, be aisy, do!'
"But Jack would not 'be aisy.' He
kept glaring about him and searching for
something, staggering here and there,
looking behind doors and shutters and
peeping into cupboards.
·' 'Arrah, will you get out of my way
and leave me alone, ' cried Jack. "It's
my stick I'm looking for—my stick, for
my wife, bad luck to her! when she comes
home. Aud if I don't give lier such a
lambastiu' as never mortal woman got
before my name isn't Jack Burke, that's
all ! Look here !' he exclaimed, plucking
at his sliirt—which had seen better days
while he panted with rasrç aud weakness.
'Six brand new shirts, whole and simnd
as the day thev left the weaver—without
tear or rent, patch or darn—I left behind
mej and look at the rags she dresses up
my poor carcass in ! making a fool of me
in the coffin when I'm dead and gone, ami
bringing me to shamti before the neigh
bors and country. Ah 1 the stiugy one! to
grudge the dacent linen to the boy that
owned her ! Only let me catch sight of
her. aud see if 1 dou't make her four bones
smart for it !'
"With much difficulty poor Jack's
wrath was calmed, and he was got to bed
by his friends, Mrs. Jack, in the mean
time, wisely keeping out of the way. He
never forgave her the ragged shirt—to
him the feature in the affair.
"To 'make an appearance' at their burial
is the ambition of the lower orders of
Irish. They will undergo privations
sooner than pawn or wear the sacred un
dergarment laid up to "dress the corpse
In.' Thus it was that the indignity to his
remains was so paramount in Jack's
mind, that ever alter it completely set in
the background his narrow escape from
the dreadful fate of being buried alive."
The Apple.
Apple Ice.—One pound of sugar to one
quart of water; to this add greated apples
aud freeze.
Apple Jelly.—Thirteen good sized
apples, one quart of water and one lemon.
Boil till soft and stçain. To one pint of
juice add one pound of sugar and boil
twenty minutes.
Apple Beverage.—Cut tart apples in
small pieces, rejecting the cores, and put
over the fire in water enough to cook
them, with half their weight in sugar;
simmer half an hour; then strain through
a jelly bag; cool aud drink with cracked
ice.
Apple Sweet Cake.—Two large tart
apples; peel and grate; then graie one
lemon peel; squeeze juice and grate the
pulp; to this add one cup of sugar aud
one white of egg, put all into a tin cup
and cook thoroughly; then spread be
tween cakes as jelly cakes.
Baked Apple Dumplings.—Roll thin
any nice pulf paste ami cut into square
pieces; pare and remove the cores from
nice stewing apples aud roll an apple iu
ench piece of paste; put them into a bale
lug dish; brush them with the white of
an egg beaten stiff and sugar over them;
bake about three-quarters of an hour.—
Food, Home and Garden.
The Human Laugh.
A young man who is credited by his
friends with being a good deal of a phil
osopher penned me up in a corner today
aud harangued me as follows:—
"Did you ever study the human laugh
as an index to human character.? It is
an infalible test, me boy. Did you ever
know a man who simpered aud giggled
like a irirl who wasn't a sneak in his
heart? And, on the contrary, did you
ever know a fellow who laughed squarely
out with a good, houest roar who wasn't
the prince of good fellows?
"A shrill lough is iudicative of deceit,
aud a deep chuckle proves sincerity ami
good nature. Bv this I don't meuu that a
man with a teuor voice can't laugh as
though he was honest, or one with a bass
voice cover his iusiucerity with a mere
bellow. It's the ring that talks. If the
laugh has no ring In it you can put the
fellow dowu as a half-hearted cuss, no
matter if his laugh is loud enough to lift
the roof of the auditorium. Staud twenty
men up in a row befofe me, and do some
thing to get them all laughing, and I'll
seperate the good fellows from the Miss
Nancies about as quickly as you could get
outside of a beefsteak after a year's fam
ine."— Chiuigo Herald.
1'lpp's corner· sassieiy,
Jim Pedro appeared dressed up with an
elegant new «un. Jim don't want to put
pn any lugs or he'll git taken down a
notch. Other people can git new guns as
well as him. The shindig at Hennessey's
ranch last Wednesday came off with the
customary eklaw of affairs at Hennes
sey's. Aue Hutchin's gal was the shero
iiiο of the occaaiou, as was flur affable
friend Mr. Peter Koperthe heroine. Both
were togged aa bctit their station. Air.
Peter wore a pair of six-iqch silver
mounted spurs, end as fine a new necktie
as there is east of the Sierras. The lady
i won dressed iu a nice dr,-*s and an ostrich
ι feather sent her from Kostou bv a friend
I who wrote her. at thjs same time, saying
that she ha<l worn tin· feather herself for
two years. If some of those in the Kast
who sneer at the West had been there
they would have something tdi look at.
There will be the greatest hoc round-up
of the season next Saturday. All the
prominent people of the county will be on
hand. Don> fail to come and join us.
Several proiniueut persons stopped at the
Grand Hw'.el last week, and mine host
was compelled to erect beds in the barn
to accommodate his guests; the rush is
over now, however, and any one is sure of
good care for their animal while they
stop.—1'Texan Stftiiigs.
A —.
j i'lmply Spots.
Spirts of camphor (.spirits) applied to
any r?d or pimply spots is excellent If not
used>too often, and will generally remove
any redness of the nose if applied at
night. Half a teaspoonful of salt of tartar
to tlt'ree-quarters of a pint of distilled
watefr makes a good lotion to apply after
batlïïng the face in tepid water or after
using soap. When the pimply spots are
very large and obstinate it is advisable to
press them out .between the fingers and
immediately bathe the spot with not soap
and water, using for a few uays a lotion
made of weak bichloride of mercury.
Kxasperating Occasions.
There are two times when a man thinks
a woman's hat is too high.. One is when
it is in front of him at the play, and the
other is when It is his wife's and he has
to pay for it.—Detroit Free Press.
Γα*», Itching, Blecdikg, 0i.ceh. itc-. Cured
without Cutting. Ligating or Chlokiiporh. Our
patients attend to business while receiving treat
ment. Illustrated papers senr free. Address
f)rs. Miller and Jamieon, Να 41 West Twenty
cixth street, New York.»»*
WIU.IAM tjklanky. Furntstunz iTarteruuwr, ear
r!aV''« at.'l canin to let, S15 Grore stress . er
ley City. K. J. Telephone oalL No. 188.*··
advertisements Under the Head ο»
MARRIAGES AND DEATHS
Win be inserted in the Jersey City News an \
the Sunday Morning Net/s at the rate of ten
cents a line for the first insertion; Jive cents aline
f or each Kubaeuuent insertion.
DIKD.
BRUNDAGE—Suddenly, Emms J. Brunbage, wife
of Captain Thomas S. Brunbage, and daughter
of William H. and Annie Pickering, aged
twenty-eight years and seven mouths.
Relative» and friends are respectfully invited to
attend the funeal on Thursday at one o'clock p. in.,,
from her late residence. No. I4â Coles strAt.
FOSTER—On Wednesday morning, December IS.
]88!), Clarisse Mattocks, daughter of Joseph and
Josephine Foster, No. 3 Astor Dlaoe, Jersey
City.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
TUITE—On December IT, 1839, George A. Tuite, aged
one year, two months and six days.
To be burled from his parents residence, No. 556
Grove street.
HAY—On Tuesday, December 17, Mrs. Cather ne
Hay. aged seventy-six years.
Relatives and friends of the family are respect
fully invited to atteud the funeral from the resi
dence of her niece. Mrs. Jacob Emery. No. 8 Wayne
street, on Thursday, December 1», at nine o'clock
A. M.; thence to St. Peter's Churcn. where a high
mass of requiem will be offered for the happy re
pose of ner soul.
ZIPP—On Monday, December 16, 1889, Mary Α.. De;
loved wife of John Zipp, In her fortieth year.
Relatives and friends of the family, also members
of St. Anna's and St. Joseph's societies, of St. Boni
face Church, and J. C. Co. No. 7, G. S. B. W. R.. Cap'
tain Homing, are respectfully Invited to attend
tne funeral from her late residence, No. 570 Grove
street, ο η Thursday morning, December 19, at ten
o'clock. A solemn high mass of requiem will be
offered for the repose of her soul at St. Boniiace
Church, First street.
WOLFE—Suddenly, Tuesday, December 17, 1889,
Laura C.. beloved daughter of Andrew F. and
Ella L. Wolfe, aged twenty-one years and six
months.
Relatives and friends of the family are respect
fully invited to attend the funeral on Friday, at
twelve o'clock, from her late residence, No. 54 New
ark avenue, Jersey City.
Interment at Plainileld. N. J.
M, J. BOYLAN,
Funeral Director,
198 Pavonia Ave.. Jersey City.
MODEMANN
DENTIST,
Nos. 502 and 504 THIRD AVENUE.
Southwest Corner 84th Street.
No. 355 SIXTH AVE., near 16th St.. Ν. Y.
4^vili Gum Elegant
S4, 97 and $10.
Perfectly adapted to the anatomy of the mouth,
and guaranteed to stand the test. of time.
Old Time Prices, $10, $20 and $30.
Artificial Teeth ou Gold. Artificial Teeth on Silver
MO CHARGE NO CHARGF
for extracting teeth without paiu when artificial
teeth are to be inserted. (Iu this department a lady
in attendance.) Teeth filled with Gold, Silver. &o.,
&<·. Teeth repaired in fifty minutes. Sets made
while waiting.
See that the name MODEMANN is painted in full
and plain letters, on the doors, stairs and win
dows. We have positively no connectiou
with any dental office that does not display the
name
MODEMANN,
Nos. 503 and 504 THIRD AVENUE,
Southwest Corner Slth Street.
No. 255 SIXTH AVE., near 16th St.. Ν. Y.
SITUATIONS ΑΝΏ WORK
WANTED.
II ESPECTABLE GIK1, WISHES SITUATION TO
XV do general housework. Call at No. 183 Bay
street.
SITUATION WANTED BY A GERMAN GIBL TO
do general housework or lu a restaurant. No,
2i8^ York street.
ÂNTED-—SITUATION AS PLAIN COOK IN A
private family. Call at No. 10 Erie street, sec
ond floor.
YOUNG GIRL" WISHES A SITUATION TO DO
housework or chamberwork. Apply at No. 233
Bay street.
REAL ESTATE.
For houses and lots in jersey citï
BEROEN, QREEÎÎVILLK. BAYONNE AND BJsit
liEK POINT. CALL OB WHITE TO
JOHN N. BRUNS,
Ko. 137 oceaa Ayenne, jersey City.
Ko. 77 DaniM Ayenas. Grrarffis.
I END FOR LIST OF CITT AND COUNTRY PROP
ERTY
t ROBERT M. FLOYD,.
JERSEY CITY HEIGHTS,
35 OCEAN AVE. COR. UNION 8T,
Real Estate 6. insurance.
SHERIFF'S SALE. — IN CHANCERY OF NEW
JERSEY. ·
Between Francis V. Gautier, Complainant, and
Sarah Ann Bonykamper, et als., Defendants.
Fi. Fç., For Sale of Lands.
Returnable February Term, 189U.
( oilins & Corbln, Solicitors.
By vktue of the above stated writ to me directed
aud delivered, 1 shall sell by public vendue at F.
G. Wolbert's Real Estate aud Auction Rooms, No.
47 Montgomery street, Jersey City, on
THURSDAY, the Second bay of January, A. D.
liWO
at two o'clock in the afiernbon all the following
ueserlbed iand and premises with the appurten
ances, being the same described In said writ, that
is to say:— ,
All that certain tract of land and premises, situ
ate. lying and being In the City of Jersey City, In
the County of Hudson, and state of Ν ew Jt*r*ey.
Beginning at the most easterly corner of paid land
where the line dividing said lot from meadow, now
or lut» of D. Β. ând I. B. Culver, strikes the west
side of the Morris canal: thence running G) along
the line of nulv©r north forty degrees twenty-two
minute» west thirteen hundred and thirteen feet
and six one-hundredths of a foot to the Hex-kensack
river; thence west along the HaCkeasack river
fifty-eight fee: aud seventy-live one-hunirtedths of a
foot to the liue of lot B; then ce (&) southerly thirty
eight degrees sevenreen minutes east thirteen hun
dred and sixty-eight feet and eighty-one one hund
reths of a foot to tueJMorrls canal; thence (I) norther
ly twenty six degrees thirty-eight mjputes east
along the Morrirf canal eighty-two feet »n«l thirteen
.one hundredths ot a-foot; thence (5) northerly
'thirty-two degrees and .tifty eight minutes oast still
aloutr the Morris canal twenty seven fee* and ninety
one-hundredths of a foot, to the υ lace off beginning,
lcontaining two acres and four hundred and fifty
one-t housandths of an acre.
J Dated November 23,1885». . . ι
ROBERT DAVIS. Sheriff.
1 SHslYFF'S 8ALE—IN CHANCERY OF NEW JER
• Between John Mulllns, complalçftvnt. and John
O'Keeife, et al, defendants. ,
FL fa., for sale of mortgaged premises.
Returnable October Term, A. D, iW.
COLLINS Λ COABI Ν.'Solicitors.
The sale under above stated writ stands ad
■ journed to Thursday. January 3. A. p. 1890. at F. G.
k Wolbfjrt's real estate and auction rooms. No. 41
[ Montgomery street, Jersey Ctt*. at 2 o'clock·p. in.
> KOB&iT DAVIS, Sheriff,
ι I>ated December δ. A, D. l'v -
Corporation itotice.
! νοΤΙΓΚ IS ΙΓΚΗΚΒΥ OIVHN TH\T ON TflF. ΛΤΗ
1ΛΙ day of December. 188'.», tlio Commissioner® or
Assessment and Ctakif Engineer Πιβκΐ in the office of
the Clerk of the Hoard or street and Water Com
missioners their final assessment map ana schedule
lor the opening and extension of *
I WILLOW COURT.
! from its present southerly terminus to
PAVONLV AVENUE.
The land taken for said opening and extension
may be described an foUdws:— Beginning at a point
on the northerly side of Pavonui .ayeutie- about
2X1.7 feet east of summit avenue; thence easterly
along the northerly side of Pa von la· «venue, fltfbout
45 feet; thence north abouf 1«S feet to the present
southerly terminal line of Willow Court; thence
westerly along said present southerly terminal line
of Willow Court, about 62 feet; thence southerly
about 133 feet to the point or place rof beginning.
The land to be assessed for said'improvement
may be described as follows:—All the property
fronting on the following named streets :or aven
ues or particular section thereof, tq wit:—
SUMMIT AVENUE,
from a point about 108.2 feet north* of
PAVONIA. AVENUE,
to a point about 133.1 feet south of
MAGNOLIA AVrNUE.
WILLOW COU-KT,
from
PAVONIA AVENUE,
to
NEWARK AVENUE.
MAGNOLIA AVEiSUK,
from a point about 8T.s.r> feet Cast of
SUMMIT AVENUE.
to a point about îhS9 feet west of said avenue.
PAVONIA AVENUE
on the south side, about 482.2 feet east, aud S54 feet
west of
SUMMIT AVENUE.
PAVONIA AVENUE.
on the north side, from a point about 2G0 feet east
of
WILLOW COURT, ·'
to a point about 40u feet west of
HOMESTEAD PLACE.
NEWARK AVENUE.
on the south side, about S43.3 feet east and 336.4 feet
west of
WILLOW COURT.
NEWARK AVENUE,
on the north side from
OAKLAND AVENUE,
to a point about 5:07.9 feet west of
COOK STREET. '-·
LGTT STREET,
from _
WILLOW COURT,
to a point about 2C0 foet west thereof
And that the loth day of January, 1890; at ten
o'clock a. m., aud the meeting room of the Board of
Street aud Water Commissioners are hereby fixed
as the time and ptaoo when and where the Board of
Sireet and Water torn missioners will meet to hear
aud consider objections to said final assessment
map and schedule» 1
All objections to the same mu*t be presented in
writing.
By order of thè Board of Street and Water Com
missioners.
GEORGE V. BOUTON,
Clerk.
Dated Jersey City, December 13. 18$9.
Β OABDERS WANTE&j^
Boarders-furnished rooms', wit» or
without board. L. G. Wyait, No. 3ltM"York
street, corner Variok. ;
ÎJRONT HALL ROOM TO LET. WITH BOARD, AT
No. 283 Third street. y '
1 BURNISHED ROOM TO LET WITH"BOARD; NO.
219 Pavonia avenue.. , _ "j
Furnished rooms, with or without
board; No. 285 Grove street. 1
I BURNISHED ROOM, WITH ÛKWIThSvT HOARD;
all improvements: No. 238 Grand street»
Furnished room with board for gen
tleraen, also table board; convenient to fare
and ferries. No. 178 Fourth street.] I
I" ~ÂRGÊ~ROOM NICELY FURNISHB©: ALL CON
J veniences, with flrskclass boagd. \ No. 238 First
street. , ,
PLEASANT ROOMS WITH BOARD IN VRIVATR
family; terms moderate. No. 228i£ Third street.
PLEASANT FURNISHED ROOM, WITH OR
without board, for two resjiectaWIe men;
terms moderate. No. >72 Seventh street.
LEASANT ROOM, WITH GOOD BOARD, 48
Ocean avenue. ,
99 Τ WARREN STREET.—LARGE ROOM, SEC
mtéii I ond floor; also hall rooms; with board.
997 WARREN STREET, LARCiE PLEASANT
XJmà 4 front room; also other rooms; with board.
FURNISHED BOOMS.
IARGE FRONT ROOM. SUITABLE? FOR tWO
j gentlemen or ladies; also hail room. Nq, 234
Grove street. . , ,
Rooms to let, fûrnished.-twο very nice
front rooms, gtf and #1.50. No. 240 York street;
ring three times. ■ - > r ■ ·■' >'· ■
O LET-NICK FRONT ROOM FCKNIStfK», FOB
one or two; bath, gas and heat. Enquire No.496
Grove street.
T"WÔ~NÏCELY FURNISHED ROOMS, HEATED
gas and bath; family private. No. 175 Fourth
Btreet.
Γ WO VERY NICE FRONT ROOMS, NEWLY FUR
nished: ten minutes from ferry; $o and $1.50.
No. 246 Yorkeireet; ring three times.
TO" LET—FOURToR FTVE ROOMS, IN STRICTLY
private house; rent moderate to right party.
Address M., Jersey City News.
Ι" WO NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS, HEATED,
gas and bath; family private. N(MÎ5 Fourth
street.
'po LET-THREE UNFURNISHED ROOMS IN ÎÏÉW
I private house, occupied by owner; pleasant
neighborhood; one block from cars. Enquire No.
84 Wiley street.
INSTÏt UCTJONS.
ÎÎHÔKOÙGH'PRÉp'ARÏTÎÔS:ixjE'6)VIL"SER·
L vice, business college, medical ana law echooL
Hoffman Educational Rooms, No. 46 Newark avenue.
^ί)ΛΑ A YEAR-BOARD AND TUITION; feOYS
and girls. Address Episcopal Schoottl
Haddonfleld. N. J.
A YOUNG GENTLEMAN WOULD LIKE IN
struction in French. Address DON. Jersey:
City News Otf ice, t .
THE BLIND SEË,
The Deaf Hear, the L»me Walk,
THE SICK MADE WELL WITHOUT MEDICINE
Marvelous cures are performed daily at taa
rooms or
DR. FANYOlf,
Ko. 258 Sixth avenue, Ν. Y„
of Dyspepsia Insomnia, Catarrh, Paralysis and ail
Nervous and Chronic Diseases.
Office ûours:—9:80 a. m. to 4:80 p. m.
The poor healed free from 9:30 to 1030 a. m.
riAJXJPH. i
A SPECIAL OFFER.
We will sell during this mouth 200 elegant Up
right Pianos, with embroidered cover and υ lush
stool, at $240 cash or $260 on instalments. $10 α own
and *3 monthly until paid. "
■Also a largo assortment of second-hand Pianoe,
among which are the foliowlng:
Emerson Piano
Bradbury Piano
Hallet & Davie Piano..
Piersou Piano......
Flscoer Piano..
.$100
. 11*)
. loo
100
luO
Your choice of any of these instrumente at $10
down and $f> monthly till paid. Hents, *2 up.
WM. E. WHEELOCK & CO.. 26 East 14th St.. Ν. Y.
OPEN EVENINGS.
HIGHEST PRICK PAID
OLD BOOKS UNES UNO LIBRARIES
BOUGHTI
3- Scarboro,
94 Montgomery St, J. C.
I New books supplied at a liberal discount from pur
: chasers' prices. Call or send tor bargain catalogue
ci w pages; tree to all on application.
Proposals for Furnishing Wood
to the Public Schools of Jer
sey City. ,
Sealed proposals are hereby invited tor furnish
ing, delivering and placing in the proper récep
tacles fifty 13Ui cords, more or les>\ of the best
Virginia pine wood to the Public schools of Jersey
City, for tbe fiscal year beginning Dec*uber?l,
1S8'J, and ending November SO, 1890. .. . .
Wood must be sawed and split, and must be deliv
ered in such quantities as the Committee on l iiel
Or the Board may direct. j
Propohals to bo directed to the Committee on
Fuel and presented at the meeting of the Board to
be held December jffi, lShH, at T:ïX) p. m. 'I -
The names of sureties to accompany bids for per
formance of contruct. Γ
By oraer of the Board.
B. S. OAHKISON, ι
JOHN HE1L),
H. A. KELLY,
Committee on Fuel
* B. WjESjBUVEi/r, ÇJlerk.
Jersey City, December 16,183».

xml | txt