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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, July 05, 1894, LAST EDITION, Image 4

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A GLORIOUS DAI,
Patriotic Observance of the
Fourth Aided by the
Bright Weather.
SCORES OF CELEBRATIONS
Junior Amarioan Mechanics
Have a Fine Parade and
Outing—Catholics and
the Flag
FIREWORKS AND SALUTES.
The Bang and Fizz Was Kept Up
From Midnight to Midnight
—Many Bad Accidents.
The glorious Fourth, tho only Fourth, that
this free aud independent country cares a
snap for, is once more passed and gone. It
was a gala day in every sense of the word.
In this county it was celebrated with much
enthusiasm from midnight Tuesday until all
hours last night. It was a day of pleasure
here, and everyone appeared to be desirous
of helping along the good work, 60 that all
might have a good time.
During the day there were picnics, excur
sions, bail games, bicycle riding and a score
of other out of door amusemonts. The Ger
mans flocked to Scuhetzen Park, Union Hill,
to take part in the great Plattdeuehe fast,
ami while there had a jolly time. The Scot
tish residents patronized Caledonian Park,
and took much interest in the annual games.
STOUT AND PATRIOTISM.
During the nay while cannon roared, guns
banged aud .crackers exploded, athletic
games in a db/eit different places in the
county were run off. The most important
of these from a snorting man’s point of view
took place on the grounds of the New Jersey
Athletic Club at Bayonne. The grounds
were visited by thousands who Wfere in
terested iu the cbiitestS of skill and muscle.
'1 be most etitiihsiastle display of patriotism
observed during Hie day was displayed by
the Junior Order ' of American Mechanics.
These young enthusiasts assembled at Ber
gen square at- nine o’clock yesterday, and
raised the flag oi the nation which they
saluted by a Volley from their mus
kets. After brief ceremonies at the
square, the Order departe I and marched to
School No. :il. where the flag was again
saluted. From the school building the Order
marched to American Grove on West
Side avenue and had a picnic.
Every one was made thoroughly happy
for there was boating for those who felt iu
ciined for a sail, and shade for those who
preferred the laud. A pavilion aud a good
K»»».l ftirniehoH nnnnrtiniit.iM for ilsniMtur
During the day Hev. John Atkinson and F.
Lewis, State Councillor Jr. O. IL A. M.,
made speeches. The first was one of wel
come and the latter explained the reasons
for the existence of the order.
Aiuorr^ the others who enjoyed them
selves on the Fourth were the members of
Grace M. E. Church, who celebrated 1*
Columbia Hall on Touuele avenue and after
*■ ward witnessed a display of fireworks.
The Greenvilie Turn Verein held a picnic
at Greenville Schuetren Park and took part
in athletic games and dancing.
Camp No. 81, Union Veteran Legion, went
to Westfield to assist in the celebration of
tae one hundred and fourth anniversary of
the founding of Westfield. The legion looked
well as the members marched behind the
band and obeyed the orders of Command
ttiit Shea.
The Indian and Janies G. Blaine Repub
lican Clubs played a game of baseball dur
ing the day on the Central yards and the
Blaines were the victors. Another game
which afforded much amusement nas played
on the Hoboken Cricket ground between the
Benedicts and Batchelors. The game was
won bv the Benedicts. The Catholic Club
celebrated the day by sending a large num
ber of its members out for a run on aitaten
Island. The cyclers had a good time.
DEMOCRATS JUBILATE.
A hot time, but als > also a very enjoy
able one. was held by the Dennis McLaugh
lin Association. Speeches were made and
the Hag saluted. Mgr. Seton held nine
o'clock mass yesterday in .St. Joseph's
Church. As soon as it was over the parish
fife and driijn corps led a parade, and this
was folio y.c'j bV r. fiwfjrii drill and the raising
of the Hag.' 'Mf£r. Baton made some approp
riate remarks, and after some excellent sing
ing the whole party repaired to the church
where they were served with refreshments.
Tr.o Salvation Army held a joint picnic
and religious meet iu So) Suvle’s Grove on
the Newark Bav. ■ The army did not have
many visitdfsTfet the members seemed to
enjoy themselves thoroughly.
The yachtsmen were out iu full force yes
terday", and the New York Bay and the New
ark Bay presented an animated sight. It
seemed as if everyone who owned u boat was
out, and that he bruoght ail of iiis friends
with him. The Pavonia men all went uf
their clubhouse at the Atlantic Highlands,
• and the other clubs either visited them or
some other friends.
There was but little driving during the
day by sportsmen, but the travel on the
electric cal's was tremendous. This was par
ticularly true of the Newark and Orange
Line, and the Bayonne cars. In the after
noon it was almost impossible ,to get on a
car, for they were filled before leaving the
depot at the ferrv. by a hot and impatient
I lot of people. 1 ravel was heavy until late
at night.
During the clay the usual casualties took
place, but none were fatal. The number of
tires that were extinguished by the firemen
■was eleven eight ol them being on the Hill,
and none of them being very serious.
The Pennsylvania Railroad Company re
ports that travel over its lines yesterday was
unusually light for the Fourth of July. The
receipts from passenger tratlic were bolow
those of Independence Day for several
years. _
0. TJ. A- M. PATRIOTISM
A Creditable Street Parade, Speech
Making and Fireworks.
The Jersey City Councils of the Junior
Order United Amenonn Mechanics, eele
i brated the Fourth in a patriotic manner.
About ten fWnlo(:Jf A. M., led by Diver’s
American Band, the Admiral Faragut
; Counsel, No. 103 and Clinton Council, No.
18, marched from their rooms, in Arearnim
Building, Jackson avenue, to Bergen .Square
via Montfeello and Bergen avenues. When
they reached the Square they were met by
the other city councils and Grand Marshal
Henry Clements, dressed in a gray uniform,
and mounted on a spirited horse. At the
suggestion of Marshal Clements three cheers
were given-for the flag on No. 11 school.
The parade thoi movoa down Bergen av
enue to Virginia avenue, where « salute was
also given in front of Public School No. 31.
Next, they marched along West Side av
enue to the American (formerly Midwinter’s)
Grove, where Loyal Council No. H of the
Daughters of Liberty had prepared chowder
and everything necessary to refresh the
weary members.
THE MARCH.
The band played national airs throughout
the whole line of march. Six councils were
represented—Clinton Council No. 18, Indus
try Council No. 35. Summit Council No. 87,
Palisade Council No. 140, Admiral Faragut
Council No. 102 and U. S. Grant Council
No 108. . ,
Admiral Faragut Council was captained
by J. E. Hatten.' Thomas Johnson was the
leader of Industry Council, and J. Van Am
berg marcheil at the head of the Clinton.
The line numbered about 201) members.
Each council carried a beautiful silk banner.
At the grove a ramble among the shady
vies was enjoyed by everyone. Mr. and
V Meconeken were busily employed in
'w the chowder, while the young
ftters of Liberty hurried hither and
thither with plates of ice cream and refresh
ments. Mr. C. F. Perkins of Palisade Coun
cil managed the shooting gallery.
patiuoti' ’ F.xi:koisi:s.
An excellent programme was prepared for
the occasion. It was opened with nil over
ture by the band, after which the Uev. John
Atkinson offered prayer. Jfr. Walter Wood,
Chairman of the Joint Committee, delivered
an address of welcome. Songs were sung,
including “The Star Spangled Banner,”
“Columbia, the Gem of the Ocean,” “God
Bless Our Native Land.” and "America.”
Mr. Frank Lewis. State Councillor of the
Junior Order, made a short address. A little
girl dressed in red. white and blue read the
Declaration of Independence. George Wash
ington White of Hoboken, a prominent
member of the Junior and Senior order,
made a long speech on the objects of the
order uud the patriotism which each mem
ber ought to display iii behatf of his country.
The young men enjoyed themselves in
.athletic sports, including* races of all de
scriptions and a rifle match. The party re
mained at tlxf grove i Altai the close of the
evening, when they left for tiie Hill in time
to witness* a brilliant firewqvJis display on
the open lots in front of the Arcanum build
ing, at Jackson and Clinton avenues. The
»•.. .... . _i. . .. . .. .,1 f.,.. Kn Oc Clinhtn
Council and Admiral Farragut Council.
While thev were Doing displayed tho side
walk and street were thronged with people.
At (east a thousand gathered to eujoy the
show. ^
TUENEES OELEBSATE THE FOUETH
Greenville Verein Hold* Its Twenty
first Picnic.
The Greenville Schuetzen Park proved to
be a very attractive resort yesterday on
the occasion of the twenty-first annual pic
nic of the Greenville Turn Verein, which
took place there, and drew to the grounds
nearly two thousand people.
The park was decorated in honor of the
event with the German and American col
ors. There was a merry-go-round revolving
to the music of a hand organ, and the joyous
shouts of the youngsters, and there were
the cane toss, shooting gallery, bowling al
ley and lager beer stations without number.
The dancing platform was crowded through
out the entire afternoon and evening.
The feature of the day was the turning
exhiDition by the members of the Verein,
and tho children of the various classes. The
exhibition was under the direction of Turn
Turnwart Hans Schoor. There were races
for the boys and prize games for the girls.
One contest which was very amusing, re
quired tho girls to march blindfolded toward
a flower pot and strike it with a stick. The
girls who hit it and received prizes were:—
Dora Bender, Lottie Woeckener, Daisy Ham
burger and Lena Miller.
In the prize bowling contest for ladies, the
victors were Mrs. C. Metzenius, first prize;
Miss Clara Buchbinder, second prize; Mrs.
Gothberg, third prize, and Miss Martha Beh
ring, fourth prize.
In the evening the grounds were illumina
ted, fireworks were displayed and paper
baloons were released. On the dancing plat
form Mr. E. Gothberg was floor manager.
He was assisted by Fred. Hartzheim, VV.
Dlehrn and the following committee: M.
Goula. Henry Liefer, A. Woeckener, Henry
Gottbardt. J. Spabn. G. Shelter, W. Collins,
Jonn U. unDCKIuaDD, lniuip iuicun, nuuo u
Kurg. John Klein; Joseph Weigel, B. Sei
deuwand, Valentine Holzappel and Peter A.
J ulv. _
ST. JOSEPH’S_FLAG EAISING.
The Seton Drum and Fife Corps and the
Junior and Sub-Junior Girl Choirs of St.
Joseph's Church celebrated Independence
Day by raisiug an American flag in the
church yard at the corner of Baldwin and
Pavouia avsnues at nine o’clock in the morn
ing While the flag was being raised, the
girls, under the direction of Miss De Vanny,
sang tin* “Star Spangled Banner,'' after
which tiie bovs, led by Professor Amos,
sang “Mv Country.” The girls then gave a
very preitv flower drill, followed by the
hoys showing tueir skill in handling the
sword by u drill under the command of
Captain ' Frank Matthews. Both drills
brought forth cordial applause from the
onlookers. After the ' drills, they all
marched to Pavouia Hall, a few doors be
low, led by Mousighor S-'tou. who had the
corps play, “Marching Through Georgia.’’
There thev were treated to fee cream, cake,
candy aiid soia water. At the talile the
boys kept continually cheering for George
Washington and the Monsignor.
PATEIOTIO M’LAUGHLIN.
The McLaughlin Association last night en
tertained the residents of that section of the
city, near Hamilton Park, with a magnifi
cent display of fireworks. The club donated
#100 for the celebration of the day. The
fireworks display was under the manage
ment of President John P. Feeney. Tne
club boys provided refreshments for vis
itors. _
MINOB EVENTS
Clemens’ Association Picnic.
A large crowd attended the fifth annual
picnic and games of the Geo. E. Clemens’
Association at Gleudale Park. Games of
all kinds were indulged in all the afternoon.
Dancing was a feature. Chairman John F.
Coleman was a busy man. looking out for
everybody?* enjoyment. It was the biggest
crowd in the history of Glendale Park. At
•J:30 Floor Manager John Mulligan an
nounced thy grand march. Standard
Bearer Geo. E. Clemens witli his sister took
the lead, followed by President F. C. Scriven
and Miss Maggie ’Morris, V ce President
Charles Leech and Miss Annil McDermott,
and Secretary James Coleman and Miss
Lizzie Canning of Newark. Others present
were Thos. Wright and Miss Mamie Stack,
P. J. Tvsou and wife. Roger O- Mills and
Miss Annie Walsh. Thos. Dickson, Wm.
Doyle, John P. Nolan, ex-Assemblyman
Frank Kellegher, and the Misses Lizzie and
Katie O'Rourke, Miss Mamie MeCale, Miss
Nellie Kelly, Miss Taby Janies, and delega
tions from the Wanser Club, Wm. Dooley
Association and the Oxford Turf Club of
Newark.
ceurt Congress’ Day.
A lie IQUi lu giauu iiiuutdi jut.mu tJL cuuu
Congress No. 7,f?01, A. O. F. of A., was held
in the afternoon and evening at Pohhuann's
Pavilion. The officers of the court are AAV.
Goddard,Chief Ranger; L. M. Loshen, Sub C.
R.: Thomas H. Carroll, Treasurer; Charles
Hoffman, Financial Secretary; H. Just, Re
cording Secretarv; B. Crowe. Sr. Wood
ward; R. Hail. Jr. Woodward, G. Genzel.
Sr. Beadle; W. Van Nest. Jr. Beadle; W. R.
Nevin, Physician; Trustees, H Niemann, J.
Leven and J. Coyne. The Floor Manager
was William Richardor and his assistant
Eugene Nardin. All worked earnestly to
make the occasion the success it was.
Young Republicans Celebrate.
The Young Men's Republican Association
kept open house. The clubhouse was taste
fully decorated with flags. In the afternoon
President John Irwin made an address. In
the evening there was a display of fireworks,
followed by addresses by Fire Commissioner
Brennan and Alderman- Witter; Songs and
recitations. by George Freleigh, William
Brennan, •fTof. Eri.er, A. J. Booth and Con
nell <fc By fries were Well received. Refresh
ments were served all day.
Italians at Rerg’s.
The Italian St Anthony Association of
New York held its twenty-third annual
annual, festival in the afternoon and even
ing in Borg’s Oriental Park at eight P. M.
A grand Jubilee march was held by all the
representatives of the various societies
present, who each received a handsome com
memoration certificate. The park was none
too large for the crowd that attended.
CASUALTIES OP THE DAY
Many Persons Injured But None
Seriously.
Thomas Carroll, twenty-seven years old,
of No. 90 Franklin street, while shooting a
cannon in front of No. 431 Palisade avenue,
yesterday morning, was terribly burned
about the head and face by its explosion.
He was attended by Dr. Rooney and went
home.
Thomas FI. Carroll, a former captain ot
the Hillside Wheelmen, was badly burned
about the face anil hands while lighting
some loose powder in front of No. 431 Pali
sade avenue. Ho called at Dr. Rooney’s and
had his burns dressed.
William Henkel, fifteen years old, of No.
I 110 Grand street, Hoboken, while discharg
ing a cannon in the Phillip street lots yester
day afternoon, was shot in the right foot.
He was removed to St Francis’ Hospital,
j Wally Hotopp, a small boy, ton years old,
; was badly burned in the morning by an ex
plosion of powder, while playing in front of
i:is house on Sherman place. lie was at
tended by Dr. Stout.
Michael Folar, thirteen years old of "War
ren street, snapped a revolver, which he be
lieved was not loaded. It was. iti° hall
passed through his right hand. He 'was re
moved to the City Hospital.
Martin Flaherty of No. 130 GrniiJ Street,
held a lighted cannon cracker in liis left
hand. A trolley car crowded with boys,
who wero singing, passed, and for a moment
ho forgot about the cracker, lie lost his
second tlngcr by the explosion.
Charles Hoffman, IS years old, of No. 03
Morris street, and William Burns, of No. 199
Mercer street, were burned about the face in
the afternoon by the explosion of a quantity
of powder with which they were loading a
cannon in front of No. lsb Washington
street.
A bullet, fired from a revolver by some
careless person crashed through the front
window of Mr. Irving’s house at No. 270
Varlck street, In the morning and embedded
itself in the wall of the back parlor. No
one was hurt.
Mrs. Ellen Shaw, of No. 343 Grove street,
while passing the corner at Erie and First
streets last night, was shot in tho l*ft leg by
a stray bullet. She was carried to her home
by friends. The wound is not a serious
one.
David Brown, sixteen years old, of No. 147
otiiaut men nm-atama/4 hufrtlVI .IllktipP
Charles A. Hoe this morning ou a charge of
atrocious assault. While firing a gun about
ten o’clock last night in front of Philin
Grant’s saloon, Pacific avenue aud Johnson
avenue, he accidentally shot under the
saloon door a nd hit John Curry in tho foot.
Patrolman Gibley arrested young Brown,
and sent Curry to the Citv Hospital. Curry's
foot was very badly mangled. Brown was
held over until tomorrow to await the result
of Curry’s injuries.
SOME LIVELY" BLAZES.
Old Central Reformed Church Nearly
Destroyed--Other Fires.
Ten A. M.—At this hour the frame church
edifice, coruer Bowers street aud Central
avenue, which for nearly a quarter of a cen
tury was occupied by the Central Reforfiied
Church, was set ablaze by a fire cracker
which was thrown ou tho roof by a boy.
The edifice was almost entirely destroyed,
and but for the timely arrival of the
firemen it would have burned to the
ground. The flames were beginning tt> eat
their way down the sides of the building
when the firemen arrived. After a stubborn
fight lasting one half nonr, the flames were
extinguished. The building was erected at
a cost of $8,000. and carried an insurance of
$3,500. The damage by fire and water will
amount to ubout $S,50i). The building was
uuoccupied, os the congregation now wor
ship in the new edifice ou Bowers street.
The Rev. Mr. Frank, leader of the Seventh
Day Adventists was negotiating with
Pastor C. 3. Wright for the purchase of
the old building. It was Mr. Frank's inten
tion to have tho building removed to Sum
mit avenue aod South street.
At half-past nine o’clock last night fire
broke out in the two-story frame stable ut
No. 333 Erie street, owued aud occupied by
William Hawkes. The flames spread rapid
ly, and the big tenement at No. 315 Thir
teenth street, owned by William, was soon on
fire. The stable was burned to the ground. The
tenement house was damaged to the extent
of $800. Fully insured. The stable was on
fire one week aeo. The flames spread to Mr.
Newell’s flat at that time, but they were ex
tinguished before any damage was done.
At ten P. M. John Fletcher’s house was
damaged to the extent of $30 last night by
fire caused by a skyrocket.
At half-past ten P. M. the barn beloning
to A. J. Kosell in the rear of his residence,
No. 3(>0 Hancock avenue, was damaged by
fire to tile amount of $350. The fire was
caused by a lighted stick of a skyrocket fal
ling through tbe sky light on some hay. It
was soon extinguished.
At 11:50 P.M. last night fire broke out in
the residence of Albert Lomtnatsch at No.
Company No. 14, who are stationed just
around tbo corner, wore immediately upon
the scene, and extinguished the flames be
fore they did more than $10 worth of dam
age. The cause is unknown.
At a quarter to one o’clock yesterday
afternoon the roof of the two-story ficmo
dwelling, No. 200 Terhune avenue. Green
ville, occupied by Frank Guyslcr, was
ignited by firecrackers, and Engines Nos. 3
and 13, and No. 4 Truck were called out.
The firemen extinguished the blaze easily.
Tlie building was damaged #15.
A fire occurred this morning at five
minutes past twelve A. M. in the residence
of Dr. O. H. Albanesius, at No. 376 Central
avenue. It was caused by some one on a
tallv-ho coach sending a ball of fire from a
Homan candle into the parlor through an
open window. The fire burned rapidly, and
before the flames were extinguished the
building was completely gutted. The
damage amounted to $1,500 on the building,
and $2,000 on furniture and dental instru
ments.
HOBOKEN CASUALTIES.
Several People Badly Injured and
many Small Fires.
Hoboken’s patriotic citizens contributed
their full share yesterday to the celebration
of the day. There were no public demon
strations, but pleuty of powder was burned
for all that. The busiest corner was Coyle's,
where all day long and far into the night
huge crackers popped incessantly.
There were some serious accidents from
exploding crackers, and innumerable small
ones.
Hetcr Anderson, forty-four years old, of
No. 232 Garden street, shot a revolver off in
the street, and the ball struck the wife of
Henry Kluss of No. 123 Hudson street. The
man was arrested and the worn ail’s wound i
dressed at Home, tt is not serious.
Edward Vienorat, of No. 30 Carmine
street, New York, had his eye put out by a
firecracker, while walking on Washington
stijpet, between Third and Fourth streets
yesterday mea ning. Dr. Simon dressed the
wound.
Frederick Egner, fifteen years old, of No.
205 Grand street, was seriously injured in
the taco by the explosion of a cannon. He is
at St. Mary's Hospital.
E. J. Benson, a membar of the Atlantic
Boat Club, had his left ear badly torn by a
firecracker while on the deck of the boat
house
The roof of the N. H. C. R. R. Company’s
oar stables on Ferry street ignited from a
balloon which fell upon it, and the tar made
a lively blaze. Firemen extinguished it.
The office building at No. 134 Washington
street, occupied by Justice Hansel and
others, caught fire on the roof at eleven
o’clock, last night, and was damaged to the
extent of $100. The Fire Department put
out the flames.
COMPANY E’3 VETERANS,
TJUe Annual Shoot at Marlon For the
Championship Medal.
The veterans of Company E, Fourth Regi
ment, held their annual shoot for the com
pany medal at the Marion Range yesterday
morning. The medal is put up foj competi
tion every year and the winner is entitled to
wear it for one year. The highest score was
made by Commissary Sergeant B. F. Moore
and ho will wear the trophy until next year.
Following are the scores:
Sergeant Moore.54 4 4 33 34 3 4—37
Lieutenant Purgie...3 3 4 4 2 4 1 4 4 4—36
Adjutant Gerardin.8 3 4 4 4 3 3 4 4 2—34
Colonel Abemethy. 4 4 3 3 0 0 2 3 4 4—27
Prig. Gen’ Wauser.3 2 8 0 3 4 0 0 0 0*-15
Captain Steele .5 2 3 2 2 3 3 2 3 2—27
Lieutenant Martin.8 2 3 3 3 2 3 3 2 0—24
Sergeant Sutton. 2 2 4 3 2 4 3 3 4 5—32
Clements. 0 0 3 0 3 2 0 2 3 0r-13
Schaefer. 2 4 4 4 3 4 4 2 4 2—33
Compton.4 3 4 0 4 4 0 0 2 0-21
Smith. 0 3 0 0 4 3 2 3 4 4-23
Gilson.0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0—2
CARING FORTTHEANIMALS
The June meeting of tho Hudson County
8. P. C. A. was hold in the Weldon Building
Tuesday night. Messrs. A. G. ICreutze, A.
Bauman, AY, O. Pugh, Herbert Farrant and
A. Macfariane were elected to membership.
During the month there were ton prosecu
tions, nine of which resulted in conviction.
| One case is pending.
THE KOREAN REBELLION
Oppression of the Agricultural
Classes the Cause—Strange
Leaders.
Vancouver, B. C., July 5, 1S5*4. —The
: Empress of China, which arrived yesterday,
'bringsthe following foreign advices:—
Korean airuirs occupy the greater part of
the space in all the English speaking papers
brought in by Che steamer Empress of
China, which arrived yesterday. A writer
in the Japan Herald on June —■ says:—
“The cause of the agrarian insurrection in
Korea, has been the frightful oppression of
the peasantry by the official classes. It has
alwavs been "the custom in the country to
farm’out the highest magistracies to the
highest biddors. who are then permitted to
recoup themselves by squeezing the districts
committed to their charge. In ordinary
times this does not work so badly as might
bo exiiected for an official has generally two
or threo years in which to recoup himself,
and is able to spread his extortions over a
considerable period of time, but of late the
necessities of the time, and the establishing
of a costly army and uavy like those of
Japan, have entailed great expense on tho
Central Government, who, os a result, liavo
been obliged to sell their officials at shorter
intervals and at higher prices, and in conse
minnoo ♦ V.sx ..ffissiattf If*1 Art«£T fhflt fchftir t.illlft
was short, have come down with great
wrath upon their subordinate and exact the
utmost farthing.
THE LEADERS.
‘‘The rebellion, therefore, seems to be one
that has the amplest justification, and the
general hope of foreigners is that its final
result may be the establishment of a better
system of government. its leaders are
men of worth and probity, and its methods
of procedure worthy of all commendation.
The Chief General is a man of eighty-nine
years of age. and a skilful bowman. His
Second in command is a lad of fourteen,
whose precocious sagacity and bravery have
woa for him the devotion of his fellows, who
reverence him as if he were a God. The
third in command is a skilful swordsman, a
Japanese, who has earned a reputation for
the havoc his blade commits in the ranks of
the foe. These three seem to have established
a very fair dicipline amongst them.
REVOLT SPREADING.
“They come as the friends of a down
trodden people, respecting the property of
those amongst whom they come, anc this is
continually inereashig the number of their
adherents, and gaining the secret sympathy
of those In districts still in the hands of the
Government. Badly armed and provisioned
at first, they have now abundance of arms
and provisions, since one of the princi
pal military stations of the kingdom
fell into their hands. * The move
ment has so far mef with unbroken
success, and the insurrection soldiers now al
most stand at the Capital Sooul. Under
these circumstances the Korean Minister ap
plied to China for aid against the rebels, an
application which was at once granted. For
some years it has been the Chinese practice
to keep soldiers in plain clothes in
Korea, who recently followed various
trades, but were in reality a reserve force
ready for action at short notice. With the
aid of these and of other forces dispatched
subsequently there is little doubt that the
Government of Korea would shortly have
been able to remain in power, and
then hopes of a reformation would
have been indefinitely postponed, but
China was not the only ^ ac
tor on the scene, for, unbidden by Korea,
and much to the displeasure of China, the
Japanese Government resolved to interfere,
and under the pretext of looking after its
national interests, has dispatched a consid
pmhlft force to the feninsular. This
torce is much greater than is re
quired for purposes of protection^ for
the five thousand Japanese in Korea
do not need a force of teu thousand troops
and several iron clads to protect their in
terests. It is evident from the number of
troops sent and from the strict secrecy which
has been employed by the Japanese Gov
ernment and the silence imposed upon the
native press, that something more is in
tended than the mere protection of her sub
jects. ”
ETERNAL SQUEEZING.
Speaking on the Korean subject, the Kobe
Herald says official squeezing has become so
merciless in Korea that productive farms
are everywhere deserted, and the oppressed
farmers either emigrate to China or Russia
or join the bauds of robbers that obstruct
what little traffic there is'in the country.
'1 ho so-called rebels would undoubtedly suc
ceed if let alone, but China, the external foe
to the welfare of Korea. China who has
forced tribute from Korea since
two thousand, B. C., will do all
she can to help put down the
insurrection. The rising, we may predict,
will soon come to an end and serve only to
add another chapter of torture, death, im
prisonment, confiscation and banishment to
the ignominous annals of dark destined
Korea.”
A Shanghai paper says:—“There is an
agreement between China and Japan that
neither power shall send troops into Korea
without the consent of the other, and it is
therefore hoped these troops are sent by
mutual consont. It seems improbable, how
ever, that the two powers, so jealous of each
other, can avoid a conflict under the cir
cumstances.”
It is generally reported that a Russian
force has been despatched into Korea. The
number of soldiers in the vicinity of Vladi
vostoek is about 1,000, and Russia has
twelve war vessels on that station, besides
six steamers of the volunteer fleet. It is
probable that some of these men of war have
been despatched to Korea.
Hriiaiu Intercede*.
By Cable to the United Press.
London, July 5, 1804.—In the House of
Commons today Sir Edward Grey, Par
liamentary Secretary to the Foreign Office,
replying to a question by Ellis Ash
mead, said that Great Britain, in the
interest of peace, had made representa
tions to China and Japan in regard to the
ni.ncnnf tcniitilo nTmt/inrr nnt flio .farmnDgn
occupation of Corea, and the Government
had reason to believe that the deferences
would bo amicably arranged.
STATEN ISLAND'S PEST,
New Yop.k, July 5,1894.—Chief Inspector
Doty of the Division of Contagious Diseases
of the Board of Health was called in con
sultation with officers of the Staten
Island Health Department at Edge
water yesterday to devise means for
fighting the smallpox outbreak on the Island.
Acting on Dr. Doty’s advice, the health
officers there have adopted the same system
that is carried out in this city in dealing with
contagious diseases. All patients will bo
promptly removed to the pest house. The
houses in which the cases occurred will be
fumigated and disinfected and kept under
observance The physiciaus will vaccinate
all those living in the districts where small
pox has appeared.
ME. BAEBOUBBJIIBED YACHT.
New York, July 5, 1894.—The British
steam vacht Cleopatra, under charter to A.
L. Barbour, arrived from Cowes this morn
ing after a thirteen-days' passage. She is a
trim looking brigantine rigged craft, with a
fiddle bow and a long overhang aft.
She is the property of Mr. John I.ysaight
of Bristol, and is chartered with the option
of purchase. Her fittings can hardly bo
termed magnificent, but there is a comfort
able cabin and plenty of deck room. She
will proceed immediately to Dobbs Ferry,
where Mr. Barbour resides.
Mr. Barbour is the owner of the steam
yacht Sapphire, now laid up for sale at
Tebo’s. _ __
THE TUG NIOOL'fi FLAG
New York, July 5, 1894.— Property Clerk
Harriott has in his possession at.PdliCh Head
quarters an American flag attached to a
staff about 11 feet long, which was
found fastened in a socket floating in
the East River several days ago by
Policeman Dent of the East Sixty-seventh
street station. , It Is thought that the flag is
one which was on the ill-fated tug Nicel,
which capsised with over sixty persons on
board olf Sandy Hook a week ago last Sun
day.
•» £* ^
KEW YORK.
V’ ,• 'V
Are you aware that we present our patrons witn
SOLID OiLFL FURNITURE
FHLEE Or* CHARGE,
COME AND CONVINCE YOURSELF.
Continuation o£ Our Great Sale of English
DUCK SUITS,
Tailor made, in au end
less variety of color
/ ings, in sizes 32 to 44, ac
k
Q .. y worth $3.75.
We offer the largest and most complete
collection of the now so popular.
SAILOR HATS,
Every conceivable st£le of 8traw% Shape
and Color, ranging in prices as follows:— "
34c.,
39c-, 79c , 89c. and 92c.
None worth less than three times the above
prices.
Also the entire balance of
STRAW SHAPED HATS
AI 9c. ,'
Worth from 49c. to 1.00.
PART 1 NOW READY.
Call and Get It—Bring Six of
These Coupons:—
gg<S>»-S><S>Q<S><S>» |
S® CUT OUT THIS COUPON "♦
o ±
! OIL PAIHTING PORTFOLIO I
O ♦
<t> -❖- £
! THE MEWS, I
<3> 1 &
<£ 251 Washington Street.
mm Dll PAINTINGS
In the Original Colors
Practicall) Given Away
THE "NEWS.
An Offer to Newspaper Readers
Never Before Equalled.
AS A LIBRARY TREASURE, This
AV ork stands pre-eminently
ahead of anything yet at
tempted in Portfolios, Pictor
ial and Book AVork.
FOR FRAMING, each of the Pic
tures is a treasure in itself,
worthy of a position in the
most expensive and carefully
selected picture collection,
i *11
cl Li Cl Will
ADORN ANY HOME.
This Extraordinary Work will be
furnished to the READERS
OF THE NEWS at the ex
traordinary price of 15 GENTS
PER PART, each part contain
ing
POUR MASTERPIECES
In Original Oil Colors, measuring
11 1-4 by 15 inches, besides
Descriptive Text, treating of
the Painters and the Paint
ings.
The Paintings are executed by
the Best Modern ART PRO
CESS, upon heavy paper.
HOW TO SECURE IT.
Bring or send SIX COPIES OF THE
COUPON AT THE HEAD OF THIS AD
VERTISEMENT and 15 cents to the Busi
ness Office of THE NEWS, No. ‘.’51 Washing
ton Street, Jersey City, and you can now
receive Part 1 at any time. The other parts
will be ready at monthly intervals.
This worK can only be secured through The
News at this price. Under our contract
with the Publishers it can only Ire sold to
the general public at 50 cents a copy.
Sample Copies ou Exhibition at
the Office of
No. 25! Washington St.
PEA OPAL OR SOFT GOAL?
There was to have been a meeting of the
Street and Water Board this morning, but
owing to Mr. Kellers’ absence it was post
poned until Monday. It was arranged to
bounce about twenty clerks and laborers,
but action was deferred.
Commissioner Hooker reported that he
was supervising an experiment with soft coal
at Belleville. Engineer Miller, who for ten
years was an engineer on a steamship, does
not belief it will not bo a success. He
maintains that there is no coal equal to pea
for steam creating purposes. The experi
ment being made by Mr. Hooker is w ith a
load of soft coal given to the city free of
charge. The company has an experienced
man at the station doing all he can to show
that it is the best coal for the city to pur
chase. The pea coal is offered at such a low
> figure, however, that the Commissioners
favor its use. ___
THE BEARS HAD NO LICENSE.
John More and Roger Benand, two wan
dering Frenchmen, were arrested yesterday
by Officer Toner of the Sixth precinct station
for giving a performance in the streets with
two Dears without a license.
Judge Douglass fined More, the owner of
tVin Viooi'C fiQ
AMUSEMENTS,
THE COOLEST PEACE «•> TME BAY
Cheapest Excursion—Grandest
Exhibition is
Buffalo Bill's Wild West
AND CONGRE S OF ROUGH
RIDERS OF THE WORLD.
AIWBROSG PARK, South Brooklyn.
Most direct route from New York to camp gutes is
by 99th st. ferry, foot of Whitehall st., Battery.
FAKE FIVE CENTS.
Twice Daily Rain or Stine, 3 and 8.15 P. N.
DOORS OPEN AT 1 AND 6.80 P. M.
All roads via Battery. Brooklyn Bridge, Hamilton,
Wall, Fulton, 23d st. and other ferries make connec
tion direct to the gates.
Admission. 5u cents. Central Grand Stand, 75 cents
and $1. 20,U>j seats. Popular Restaurant a Feature
ELDORADO. EVEtnsmATSS0
kill THE SCHAFFERS.
BENEMELA. BAU-ET AS^CTACLE
G1LUOJSES iiD REG'T BAND.
CONCERTS 4 to i* 6 to 7.30.
SUNDAY EVENING-—^Extra Performance.
PnnIHrulv Toot A TIIC t I r A L'PCDC
EXCURSIONS.
The would’o fuwsu... __
A delightful sail oil fast
j*RE£E»r%iSSKsrliiw going steamers.
Two grand concerts
. daily.
Magnificent foliage,
, rare plants and hor
\ UctfUaral wonders.
I An Uiiequaled men
l agerie.mngmileeuc
■ aviary and mam
moth aquarium.
Genuine Glen
Island clam b.»ko.
Dittuefs a la carte.
“Klein Deutsch
land.” “ The Dairy.”
Boating, bathing, fish
ing, bow l;ng and billiards.
time Table -*teamers leave
Pier IS, N. R.,CV.tbadt $*.,*.45,8.15,9,44, 10.46 A. M.: 12 M. t
1.30, 2.30, 8.30, 6.15 P. M. So. 5tk St., B’klyg, 8.06,9.86. 10.05.
11.06 A.M.; 18.26,1.50,2.80, 2.50.3.50 P. M. E*stC3d St.,9.30,
10.00,10.30, 11.30 A. Si. ; 12.45, 2.15, 8.45 1.15, 4.15, 5.46 P. M.
LEAVE GLEN ISLAND 10.45 A. M. fur 3rd St. and Pier 18,
N. R.; 11.45 A. M. and 13.45 P. M. for Pier 13 only ; 3.16 5, 6.80,
6, 7 and 8 P.M. for all landings.—Extra Kos'.ts Sundays.
EXCURSION 40 CENTS.
ERIE LINES.
EVERY SUNDAY.
106 miles from Jersey City, on the banks of the
beautiful DELAWARE, 1.000 feet above the Sea.
$ i - round trip - s i
Trains leave Jersey City at 9.15 and 9.45 A.M. Five
hours at the Glen. Home by S.3J P.5L
GREEiNWOOD lake glens
75c. —ROUND JTRIP—75c.
Special express trains leave Jersey City at 10 A.M.
Returning, leave the Gleus 5.15 and 7.29 P.M.
ARRESTED TOR AR30N.
Jame. Meeliau Accused of Setting
Fire to Hi. Store.
James Meehan, thirty-eight years old, of
No. 152 Manhattan avenue, was arrested
last night on suspicion of arson as he was
leaving his store at No. 458 Central avenue.
Patrolman Hagen saw a blaze m the store,
and running across the street caught Meehan
1_-41 ...4 u;.*.
to open it, and going in extinguished the
fire just as it was spreading to the counter.
Hagen detected a strong odor of kerosene
oil. and on examination discovered a broken
tea box saturated with it.
As no oil is ever used in the store the
officer suspected the fire was of incendiary
origin and placed Meehan under ariest.
His examination was postponed until to
morrow.
Meehan stated that he bought the oil to
clean a pair of scales: but there were no
signs of the scales ije had reference to hav
ing been touched in the, way of cleaning.
ONE MAN~L0ST
The Crew of a Shipwrecked Schooner
Picked Up.
Gloucester, Mass., July^ 5, 1894.—The
schooner Clara R. Littlefield, -which was re
ported to have lost her entire crew on
Georges Saturday, leaving the captain and
cook on board, has arrived from Georges,
having picked up three of her crew the
morning after they were lost.
Eight of the crew were carried to Block
Island, having been picked up by the barque
Nathan Cleaves of Portland, leaving only
one man. Joseph Grace Souza, missing.
Though the men were spared the rigors of a
winter storm, several of the crew tell a
story of a wearisome night, and thou h the
neat asaore was uiuiyst Iiuvcmauip, liiujuc?h
were obliged to use every exertion to keep
from being benumbed by the cold.
The men left the vessel about ten o'clock
Saturday forenoon. and after the last man
had been dropped the vessel was started for
first man, as is customary, but finding one
of the dories adrift, she was brought about
to give its oecupaut seme directions. This
resulted in the captain's losing them on ac
I count of a sudden, thick fog.
The men remained at their trawls during
the day, and as the weather grew cold three
of them anchored their dories close together,
keeping themselves from freezing by rowing
to and from their anchorage. Eight others
started in search of a vessel, and after
rowiug most of the night were
picked up by the Cleaves. The cap
tain and cook cruised around the
locality until dark, frequently souuding the
horn in the hope of attracting the missing
men, and at night came to anchor, resum
ing the search at daylight and sighting the
three dories during a lift of the fog shortly
before noon. Part of the niou were .sup
plied with water in their dories, but, the
others suffered intensely from tbiret.
The crew think that the missing man was
probably picked up by a coaster bound to a
Nova Scotian, or a Southern port, and will
soon be heard from. He has a wife and five
children in Gloucester.
PINE STATEARY DESTROYED
Waltham, Mass., July 8, 1894.—Hood
lums destroyed over 43,000 worth of marble
statuary on the estate of the late S. J5. War
ren, on Beaver street, Tuesday night. Many
of the statues were imported oy the late
owner and were priietj very nighly by the
family. The police are investigating.
WHITE BUILDING.
PANIC! - PANIC!!
Great Special Sale of
CHAMBER SUITS.
GIO. 8. WATSON & CO,
85 and 97 Montgomery Street,
Also a largo assortment of FOLDING BEDS, PARLOR
SUITS. EXTENSION TABLES, OAK ROCKERS. HAT STANDS,
DINING and FANCY CHAIRS. CHEFFONIERS. BABY CAR
RIAGES, REFRIGERATORS, SPRING BEDS, MATTRESSES,
PILLOWS and other goods for the household.
Geo. E. Watson & Go.,
95 and 97 Montgomery St., near il\erren Si,
.- --:
\
Sell
for
CASH
or
CREDIT
The same as
heretofore.
NOTICE.
After July ist the corpor
ation,Cannon’s, will sell
for CASH or CREDIT
the same as heretofore.
Market, Mulberry* & Mechanic sts;
Newark.
notice!
Hudson County New Lunatic
Asylum Bonds,
By virtue of a resolution of the Board of Chosen
Freeholders of the County of Hudson, ia the State
of Now Jersey, passed at a meeting held Thursday.
September 8th, 1892, authorizing the sale of Aew
Asylum Bonds; also a further resolution passed by
the aforesaid Board. Thursday, June 21st, 1894. for
the sale of 000 New Asylum Bonds, ami *.xhHJ0
New Asylum Bonds ordered sold under resolution
of Board at me-ting held Thursday, September Sth,
te, making $100,UU) in all.
SEALED BIDS
or ProposalSkWill be received and opened at a meet
mg OI SHiU UC.Vi
Thursday JyEy 12,1894,
At 4 P. M. of that day for the Sale of
005000
NEW LUNATIC ASYLUM BONDS.
Payable 410,000 January 1st each year, 1911 to 1920.
Said Bonds to be Registered Bonds and may be
exchanged according to law at the option of the
holder.
The Bonds to be sold In lets of $10,0)0 and upwards,
and said Bonds to be delivered within thirty uavs
from the date of acceptance of said bid or proposal.
The said Bonds tvill bear inter*st at the rate of
four and one-half (4bj[) per centum per annum, pay
able July 1st and January 1st.
All Bids or Proposals must be sealed and c-n
dorsed “Proposals for New Lln^itlo Asylum Bonds.’
Fiftv thousand dollar*of the afc>ve Bonds are au
thorised to be sold under an Act *‘t<x^iithorize the
Issue of bonds to provide moneys for tm* ejection of
County Lunatic Asylum buildings in Comities of
iliib state,” approved June iOth, 1390, and the. Acts
supplementary theteof and amendatory thereto.
Fifty thousand dollars to 6e sold under a supple
uunt to an Act approved May 22U, 1894, authorizing
nn additional issue of bouds to tho amount of
SfAUXJ. ""
Bidders can obtain further information from the
.•lerk of the Board at his uffiee next the Court House
i>r from Hugh Dugan, County Collector, 343 Grove
street, Jersey City.
By order of the Board of Chosen Freeholders and
the'Commlttee on Finauce and Audit thereof.
i_JOHN BOYD, Clerk.
ILV 1) ERTAKEIk,
p. H. KILROY,
FURNISHING UNDERTAKER,
Grand St- & Gommunipaw five.
Stables: 33 and S3 Prescott Place, - * Jersey City
XKLttruosK Call, 394.
STEAMBOATS.
FOR BOSTON. WORCESTER AND THE EAST. Only
line courieetlug with through parlor ears to the
WHITE Mf!*. Steamers Connecticut apd Massa
chusetts leave NEW PIER Sg N\ R., cue block above
Canal st.. N. Y.. at 5-30 P. M., dally. EXCEPT Sun
day. Connecting trains leave wharf. Providence,
K A. 31.. duo BostonT. 15 A. M. and A. 31.. due
| Worcester. 8 A. 31. (Sundays. 8.15 A. M., due Wor
cester. 10.25 A. 31. - Llm. White Mts. Express leave*
wharf 7.15 A. 31.4 except Sunday; due Eabyana 4^-4
P. M. Full night’s rest: shortest rail ride. FINE
ORCHESTRA on each steamer. Tickets, s aceroomfl
and “Summer Tours” at City ticket offices and Pier.
STCHSNGTON U«.<5.
Inside rout#* to East Only direct Bound Route to
NA ' KAGAN SETT PIER and WATCH HILL, Steam
ers Slalue and New Hampshire leave New Pier H
N. R. at 0 P. M. dally, INCLUDING -Sunday.
SUMMER FOOD
-AT-—
255 WARREN STREET,
Between Montgomery A York Sts.
Salmon. Muni.
Spanish Mackerel Sea ! ass.
Fresh Mackerel rorgies.
Frogs Legs Soft Shell Crabs.
Kine Fish.
And nil ntli.r Irinris nf Fis»ch Flcb In
Telephone _ _^p-——^
SAVINGS BA'SKS.
UNlOK OfME SAVINGS INSTiTUTlOU
GREELEY SQUARE, NEW YORK.
Interest as usual: Four per cent, on tbo
first $1,000: THREE per cent, on the rest.
Written up July 19, or any time later.
Money deposited on or before July 10th
draws interest from Ui8 first.
CHARLES E. SPRAGUE, President.
George N. Birdsall. Treasurer.
Francis M. Leake, Secretary._
>^oTICv TO CONTRACTORS.
8ealed proposals will be received at the office of
the Board ot StTeet and Water Commissioners tn
Monday, July 9. 1^94, at nine o’clock A. M., for tin*
improvement of
OLD BERGEN ROAD.
between the Boulevard and Gates avenue, and
BARTHOLDI PLACE and JACKSON PLACE,
between Ocean avenue and Old Bergen Road, with
six Inch macadam. In accordance with specification*
on file in the office of the Chief Engineer, comer of
Jersey avenue and Mercer street, where blank forms
of bid and agreement of sureties must be obtained.
ESTIMATE OF qUAJUTITIES.
About 3.9<)0 cubic yards of earth excavation.
About 13. WO square yards of M -Adam pavement.
About 1,9® squai o yai-ds of stone paving (.second
hand Belgian blocks;.
About 2 lineal feet of new curb stone.
About 1,0)0 square feet of new bridge stone.
About l.UJP square feet of new flagging.
About 200 square yards ef repaving.
About 7.0)0 lineal feet of reset curb stone.
About 2,9u0 square feer of relaid bridge stone.
About 17 ba.-ln heads to be reset.
About 23 manhole heads to be reset.
Time allowed for the completion of the work one
hundred working days.
The making of the above Improvement and award
nf thi» con tract I-lie ref or will hesnliieor to the re- _
monstrance of the owners of the property liable to
more than one-half the asscteement therefdr.
Proposals must be enclosed in scale! envelopes,
endorsed “Proposal* for improvement of Old Ber
gen Head. etc., etc.." directed to John S. McArthur,
Esq.. Chairman of Committee on Streets and Sew
ers. ami handed to tire Clerk of the Hoard In open
meeting, when (‘ailed for in the order of business
relating to sealed proposals.
No city official will be accepted at surety, nor will
a substitution of sureties be allowed.
The attention of bidders is especially called to
Section T, Caapter 181. Laws of 1391. under the terms
whereof no contract shall be binding upon the city
or become effective or operative until the bondsmen
ottered by the contractor have been approved as to
sufficiency by this hoard, and as to form bv th#
Corporation Counsel, t .e President of this Board
ruwing power to examine the proposed bondsmen i
under ouh
By order of the Board of Street and Water Com
missioners.
GEO. T. BOUTON.
Clerk.
_Dated Jersey City, June 22, 1X34.__
VOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Sealed proposals will be received at the office of
the Board or Street and Water Commissioners «»a \
Monday. Juijr 9, l*9i, a: nine o’clock A. M., forth#
improvement of
BOWERS STREET.
from Central avenue to Summit avenue, in aecor^
;*.nce with epecilicatlous on file in the office of t#9
Chief Ehgineer, corner of Jersey avenue and Mel*
cer street, where blank form* of bids and ogre^
ment of sureties must bo obtained.
ESTIMATE OF QUANTITIES.
About l,0u0 cubic yards of earth excavation.
About 2r>o cubic yards of rock excavation.
About 2.43o square yards of asphalt paving.
About l.JU* lineal fe«t of new curb sion#.
About 50 s«}uarc yards of. repaving.
About 150 lineal reei of reset euro stun#. *■
About 250 square feet of relaid bridge stone.
Time allowed for the completion of the work,
sixty (ftp working days.
The making of the above improvement ami
award of the contract therefor, will be subject to
the remonstrance of the owners of the property
liable to more than one-half the assessment there
for.
Proposals must be inclosed in sealed envelopes,
endorsed ‘ Proposals for Improvement of Bower*
Street," directed to John F.. McArthur. Esq.
c hairman of Committee on Streets and Sewers,
and bunded to the Clerk or the Board in open meet
ing, when vailed for in tile order of business reiat
ing to sealed proposals.
No city official will ba accepted as surety, nor will ,
a substitution of sureties be allowed.
The attention of bidders is especially called to
Section r. Chapter 1X4, I aw* of 1891, under the terms
whereof no contract shall be binding upon the city
or become effective or operative until the bonds*
men offered by the contractor have been approved
as tq sufficiency by this Foard, and as to form h#
the Corporation Counsel, the President of this
Boara Having power to examine tnc proposed oonas
meu under oath.
By order 01 the Board of Street and Water Com
missioners.
GEORGE T. BOUTON.
Clerk.
Dated Jersey City, Juno 22. 1894.__
CORPORATION^NOTICK.
Notice is hereby given that on the twenty sixth
dav of June. 1*91. the Commissioners of Assessment
nled In the office of the Clerk of the Board of Street
and Water Commissioners, their final assessment
map and report for the improvement of
SEVENTEEN i'H STREET,
from the westerly side of Henderson street to the
eastevb side of Jersey avtmui. b_. crading. curbing,
fl.igginic. bridging and pa% ing the gutters with Belgi
an ^blocks, and the same is now open to public in
spection in the office «>f the Clerk of said Board.
And notice is also given that the following street*
or avenues or particular sections thereof are in
cluded in said assessment:
SEVENTEENTH STREET,
from Henderson street to Jersey avenue.
ItEN’MRiOR SXfcEET.
ion the west side) from Seventeenth street, about
25 feet east and 25 feet west.
GROVE STREET,
from Seventeenth street, about 100 feet east and 109
feet west.
ERIE STREET.
from Seventeenth street, about iw) feet east and 109
feet west.
JERSEY AVENUE,
ton the east aide) from Seventeenth street, about
feet east and '25 feet wet t.
And that the 90th day or July, 1894, at nine o’clock n |
A. 31.. and the meeting room of the Board of Street
and Water Commissioners are hereby fixed as the
time and place when and where the Board of Street 1|
and Water Commissioners will meet to hear, con
sider aud adjudicate upon all objections to said
assessment and report.
All-objections thereto must be presented in writ
in-r.
By order of the Board of Street and Water Com
missioners .
GEORGE T. BOUTON,
Clerk.
MKe9BBSSSaK*"*9«£9eE>mio29j9KSa5ESSS=Se9^aH
IJjilJSSMA KING. ~
iisne, M. A. MATtiRIN,
No. 503 Com muni paw Ave.
Branch School of Mine. Taylor’s Dress Cut
ting System. Designing a Specialty.
Appi’entices Wanted to Learn
DRESSMAKING.
IliK.lIS DIODEBATG.

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