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Jersey City fjexus. JAMES LUBY, . • • Editor. PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON BY TIIK JERSEY CITY NEWS COMPANY, OFFICE. No. 80 Montoohery STRESS fWRLDON BUILDINO.) TH1 jRUmiY Cmr Nkws: — Fannie coftiM't** cents; mibscrlptfon, six dollars per year ; pO0Gaf* free. _ l The Sunday Mornino News : — Published evni7 Sunday morning ; single copies, three cents ; sub scription, one dollar and fifty cents per year: femage free. _. Entered in the post office a* Jersey City «» second class mal lmatter. All business communications should be ad drafted to The Jersey City News Coup an* : all ethers to the Managing Editor. BRANCH OFFICES: Advertisements. Subscriptions and Newsdealers’ Ciders received: — Eoboeen —No. 81 Newark Street: O. H. Jackson. Union Hill-H. Fischer, No. 68 Palisade Avenue Bergen Point—T. W. Dobson, opposite Railway Depot Bayonne —J. H. Brower. No. 481 Avenue D. Fiv»C0RNER8-a. W. Pbeiller, No. 663 Newark Avenue. SATURDAY, AUGUST 3. 1S». NOVELETTE No. 9. SUNDAY - ■— MORNING • ■■ ■ ■ NEWS ~— "■ ' — SERIES. WHERE’S J INI ? on, THE ORANGE DIAMOND. B* M. BATHURST DEANE. HEAD IT IK THE SUNDAY MORNINB NEWS NEXT SUNDAY. PRICK, 3 CKNTS. ORDER IT IN ADVANCE FROM YOUR NEWSDEALER. This paper is Democratic in principles and is independent in its views on all local questions. The World’s Celebration. The Dover Index says:— We ore glad to see New York city is at lost wak ing up, and its people pushing the propose** World’s Fair there in 1892. It is the right place to hold such a fair in honor of the 400th anniver sary of Columbus’s discovery of America, and the great Metropolis has plenty of moneyed men tG give the enterprise the kind of backing it needs. The time is getting short to formulate the plans, locate the site and put up the immense buildings Hence prompt and united action is needed by the Gothamites to make it the success it should be. Dover is not as big as Chicago or Philadelphia, but the Index shows a breadth of view and a patriotic spirit which some of the giant cities might well emulate. Now that New York has taken the matter in hand, we observe, the claims of other places are no longer heard. The fitness of things is so su premely fulfilled in the location of the World’s Fair in New York that the slightest active movement to locate it there kills competition. Philadelphia has had her turn. Chicago is neither old nor rich enough. Baltimore and Washington fall below the standard of size, and so on, by a process of elimination, we find that New York stands alone In the sight of the world as the place where all the states and all the na tions shall meet to celebrate the great est event since the Christian era began. uui, ui cuiKTuuij; rui tins, it must be insisted that neither the celebra tion, nor the great World’s Exhibition which is to adorn it belongs in any aense to New York more than to any other city on the American con tinent; hardly more than any other city in the world. It is New York’s high privilege to be chosen as tiie theatre of this great festival, and to her citizens, of course, the great work of organization will largely be confided. Doubtless, too, her wealth will be lavishly given to help the great occasion, but that will only be because she will reap a rich harvest in return lor her liberality. But these things are all secondary. In its great central idea, the tiling is not New York’s, and the sooner the pub. lie ceases to identify it with that city, the sooner will the last traces of jealousy and disappointment disap. pear. But the change does not de. pend upon New York alone. The sooner the other cities come forward and take active part in the undertak ing, the more speedily will the local aspect disappear, and the more surely will the universal character of the eu. terprise be established. Of course, New York has the cordial co-operatiou and sympathy of New Jersey, for we share in ail the benefits she enjoys; but we hope the great cities of East, West and South will at dnce wheel iuto line, and send tht great project booming along to triumph. _ Our only competitor was brightened up last evening with three or foui steals from The Jersey City News of Thursday. The Jersey City News yesterdaj had four local stories which th< Majali's Own may have tonight if tht Bx-Rev. can spare time enough frorr finding out what his colleagues on tht Police Board propose to do uexi meeting, to write them. The Newark Journal again broache* the Idea that General Fisk may be tht nominee of General Sewell for Gov ernor. This was an old notion of ours, which we only abandoned when General Fisk explicitly said that he would not accept any nomination, and least of all one which might carry him to victory. But perhaps General Fisk excludes the Republican nomination from this category, and so may accept the frigid honors of a third defeat. It is rumored that, in consequence of the heat, Mr. B. E. EUebub has re tired to the seaside for a few days’ rest. He will be back in town in time to manage the campaign for the Re publicans. _ Tanner seems to need a good many barrels of whitewash, judging from the way the Republican papers are luying it on. A Plague Stricken City. Nothing can be more curious than the epidemic form which evil doing takes from time to time. There appeal's to be a kind of mesmeric con tagion abroad, and the most unex pected people succumb to it. Much a condition of life appears to prevail in Hoboken. One outrageous act of dishonesty succeeds another, until all confidence in the honesty of mankind must be lost to people living in the tainted atmosphere. It is true that the last transgressor of the law appears to be Insane; but it is only a further proof of the moral miasma that mental ailment takes on the character of forgery and theft, in a man whose antecedents show indica tion of such moral disease. Doubtless one fostering cause of the prevailing disease is the frequent fail ure to apply proper remedies. The case of Bank Teller Hoyt, who, we are told, is to be let down easy, be cause somebody paid up for him, is not calculated to improve the moral tone of any community. The officials of the First National Bank of Hobo keu will have a serious crime to answer for, if they fail to use their utmost endeavors for the vindication of the law, and of the principles of honesty, and they will in a measure be morally responsible for future thefts ami frauds, should he escape punishment through their instru. mentality._ If General Beweli wants to get the old County Option issue mto active service this year, he must have a dose of the Brown-Sequard life essence ad ministered to it. Song for General Sewell the day after election:—“Listen to the tale of woe.” __ PERSONALS. Ex-Postmaster Kelly has been appointed a Deputy Internal Revenue Collector by Collector Klotz. George P. Howell has retired from the real estate business. Senator Edwards w as in Newr Brunswick a day or two ago as counsel for the Raritan River RaiL road in laud condemnation proceedings. Ex-Sheriff Reintze, Colonel Michael Brown. John Noonan, Register Fielder and Constable Zoeller have returned from their Barnegat flsh *ug excursion. They had a delightful time, and jf they can be believed, caught more fish than five men ever hooked before. Fred Mersheimcr says that Colonel Heppen heimer will bo returned to the Assembly this fall. Judge Knapp will probably go to Saratoga for rest. Mr. Ilcnr}' Tattbcrg, of the Heights, has jus1 returned from a business trip to the northern part of Now York State. John Hart has returned from a two weeks fishing excursion. A Gubernatorial Possibility. From the Newark Journal. A Trenton correspondent, who may be our old friend the erstwhile champion liar of New Jersey, sends to the Chicago Tribune a story that Clinton B. Fisk has definitely abandoned the tliird party and gone over to the Repub licans. It is an open secret mat last spring Sewell and Fisk were in negotiation for the delivery of the prohibition vote in blocks of five, the Sunday schools and churches to tie worked under a special arrangement with the aid of Foster und Pangborn and the republican praying band. Fisk was unable to deliver the goods os the sequel showed, and he was not on hand when the third party diet in con vention at Asburv Park. It is obvious that Fisk had personal reasons in treating with Sewell to compromise the men who trusted him with the leadership of their cause. If it is true tliut he hus gone back to the Republican party it is for the same reasons. It is a question of personal advantage. What has Fisk to expect at the hands of the Sewell managers? The party wants a candidate for Governor who can put up a good sized “boodle” and who has some new elements of strength. Fisk got about twenty thousand votes when he ran as Prohibition candidate lor Governor in 188(3. How many of these voters would support him in 1889 on a Republican ticket? According to republican reckoning if he could command oue-lialf this vote he would be elected. He would do admirably, too, in working the Sunday schools and churches. No man more unctlous than he, and none more popular with that class that is ever ready to fall down and worship a professedly pious rich man. Rich, pious, affable, pliable, politic, admired by the ladies and with a sup posed personal following in the third party, Fisk has strong recommenda tions for Boss Sewell. Who knows but at the last moment the Boss will pass the word among his lieutenants to make Fisk the Gubernatorial nominee. __ Socialism and Anarchy. Thomas B. Preston, of the New York Herald, will be the principal speaker to morrow ut the grove meeting of the Standard Single Tax Club of this city, at Salter’s Woodbine Grove. The subject of i the lecture will be “Socialism and the Siugle Tnx." Mr. Preston is a nephew of Vicar General Thomas S. Preston. Be sides the regular programme, William Saul, of this city, will address the meet ing on “A Cure for Anurchy.” A num ber of socialists and anurchlsts have been 1 Invited to be present and ask questions of the speakers. WARM WEATHER WEAR INDIA N A tin .TAP AN USE BILKS It ItlZAHItK PA TIP It NS. Lifted a Chair with Her KyelUls—A Ghostly Photograph — The ltoy and the Slot Machine—Item* of Interest. The pretty Indian and Japanese silks, which are so light and pleasant to wear in warm weather, are more in vogue than ever this summer in Paris, There are beautiful glace surahs in 11 variety of lovely tints, some plain, some delicately streaked. The new foulard siks are fantastical in the extreme. They are of all tints and of the most extraordinary designs. There are, for instance, patterns o| large holly leaves, outlined in blue or yellow over a black ground, the spikes of dandelion running to seed, rising straight and stiff above three or four leaves, the whole merely outlined and in the most fanciful of coloring. There are also patterns of large Japanese chrysanthemums in all colors, and palm leaves curved out in the shape of a parasol. Then there are stripes of fresh, gay coloring; China blue, rose color mauve, over a ground of pale gold or parchment color. The latter is a new and fashionable coloring—it is neither cream nor ivory whjje, but the faded yellowish tint of old parch ment. Of really new colors there are none. Vogue, uncertain shades are still those most ia vogue, only they are called new names. Thus, the soft fresh green so much in favor is entitled, ac cording as it is lighter or darker, bud ding spray,young leaf, or palm green. Violet, so long known by the name of Ophelia, now goes by the cognomen of anemone. Pongees are more fantastic than us ual this season, with quaint devices and geometrical figures, while tusson remains the most ladylike of materials in its subdued tints of buff and straw color. Tlwnooaa nen ItllXPU fThtlhl'nllv ffllll - posed of silk now that they are made up in a more simple style. Skirts are pleated in different ways, often with plain panels trimmed with passement erie or embroidery. Fancy galloons are also much used in trimming. The following is a very new and ele gant model:—It is a plain and figured foulard. The plain is silver gray; the figured is of the same shade as the ground, with a pattern of tiny ivy leaves in shaded green strewn all over it. An underskirt of silk lining has the front and side only of the plain foulard, striped across with fancy passementerie galloons in green and silver gray, relieved with streaks of gold. A double skirt of the figured foulard is turned up from right to left, and folded back so as to show the un derskirt striped with galloons. At the back it is pleated full. A thick pinked-out ruche goes round the foot of the skirt, and comes up to the waist along the left side of the back. Round waisted bodice, with full draped points crossed from left to right and edged with galloon. Sleeve plain at the top, and full from the elbow, gathered on to a wristband decorated with galloon. Another very tasteful walking dress for a young lady is of Sevres-blue veil ing with pointed border and sprigs. An underskirt of silk is covered with an ample one of veiling. Redingote of the same material open in front in the shape of a coat. The back de scribes a sort of long narrow coat. The redingote consists of the back and side pieces, giving the fullness required for two hollow plaits. The fronts are pinched in and slanted off so as to form the coat. The front opens at the top in the shape of a small V. It is trimmed with a draped fichu, edged with the pointed border. Semi-long sleeves are also trimmed with the pointed border,—Philadelphia Rec ord. Women JuHglei'B. I saw two women jugglers at Jey pore. They were bright, intelligent looking girls, one of whom appeared almost old enough to be the mother of the other. They did many won derful things, one of which was mix ing up sand in water and then, putting the hand into the discolored iluid, they brought a handful of sand, which they filtered through their lin gers as dry as before it went in. The voungest of these girls was perhaps fifteen. She was tall, well formed and line looking. She had bracelets on arms and on feet, and her eyes were as beautiful as those of a gazelle. One of her tricks was the liftinar of a lieavv chair bv her eve lids, the thought of which almost makes my eyes sore. The chair a heavy mahogany one, which belonged to the room in which 'I was staying. She tied two strong strings to the top of this, and affixed the ends of these strings to her eyes by little metal cups, each about the size of a niekle. These fitted over the eyeballs and under the lids, and site bent over while they were so fastened. Raising herself she pulled up the chaii with these strings with the muscles oi her eyelids, and carried it from one side of tire room to the other. It was a horrible sight, and os sire took tin metal cups from her eyes they flllec with water, and she almost sank to the floor. 1 told her the trick was disgust ing, and that she ought never to try ii again. Still for this and tire rest o the show these girls were well satisfiet with two rupees, or about sevent; cents.— Exchange. A Ghost in the Photo. Saturday afternoon R. Cash, uiaste: of the Sirchall board school, and E R. Pringle, solicitor, were takin; photographs of the shipping at th< spot where the Old Mills once stoot and still known by that name. In th< evening, however, while develophi; this particular plate in the dork roou ut his own house—Mr. Pringle bein; still in his company—he was perfect!; astounded by an appearance whicl he had never seen when taking thi photograph and for which he could ii no way account. On completing tin development there was plainly re vealed in the foreground of the pie ture the figure of a woman apparent); floating upright in the water, as it ii declared that drowned bodies some times will appear after immersion foi a length of time. “I cannot in tin least explain how it got there,” salt Mr. Cash, when interviewed Monday “but there is the negative and yoi can see for yourself.” And it can only be said that the wo man is unmistakably shown. It is n< shadowy likeness, difficult to detect nor does it require pointing out be fore the lines can be traced, as witl the puzzle pictures so commonly seen The face and head are clearly out lined-, the arms are hanging straigh by the side of the body, which is olai in ordinary female attire and Is visl ble to the waist, and the portrait gen eraily appears to be that of a tall aw comely young woman. There is noth ing repulsive in the photograph al though it looks weird and ghost like. The first, idea naturally suggested was that the photograph plate had really detected a body'which was In visible to the naked eye. Unable to account for the apparition Mr. Cash communicated with the borough police, one of whom was so struck with the reality of the picture that he at first imagined it to resemble some woman in town, and Inquired whether she had lately been heard of. Next morning, and very properly so, the river was dragged at this particular spot, but no body was found, and so far, therefore, the climax of the narra tive is happily left wanting. It is a perplexing mystery. — Ipswich ex change. Smart Hoy, The slot-and-nickel machine has had its day. It has been circumvented and the Pittsburg small boy is to be credited with knocking it out. He was the bell boy in a hotel in that city and the machine he toyed with was one of the style in which you drop your little shekel and pull a cigar. The boy turned the machine upside down and got all the nickels out. Then he fed them to the slot until he got all the cigars out, after which he proceeded to gut it of all the nickels as before. This boy will be heard of again, either as a great inventor or an expert manipulator of burglars’ implements. —Trenton Times. When Should the Ilables Sleep? What strange prejudice can have begot the belief in the necessity of sending our children to bed just when the evenings become pleasantly cool, when flowers breathe their sweetest perfume, and fawns and young rab bits leave the shadow of the thickets to play on the moonlit mountain meadows? The alamedas or public parks of the Spanish American cities are almost abandoned during the hottest hours of the afternoon, but about sunset ice cream venders arrive with their portable confectioneries, musicians tune up their instruments, troop after troop of mounted pleasure seekers gallop down the principal ave nue, and half an hour after the whole park swarms with promenaders and romping children enjoying the balmy night with utter disregard of dew and irpucc ' At half-past ten the youngsters of eight or nine years are still met in bevies, chasing lightning bugs and running races through grass and bush and not only taking care of them selves, but encouraging their still younger playmates to join in their sports, and’ avoid the promenade roads on account of the thick clouds of tobacco smoke surrounding every group of adults. Nevertheless, those young night revellers are up with the sun, the cool of the morning being too precious to be lost in sleep, but make up for a deficit of rest by a long siesta, an afternoon nap of two or three hours. — Hat-pur's Bazaar. THE KEWS OF BAKONKE. Annual Chowder Party of Hook and Ladder Company No. 1. The members aud guests of Bayonne Hook and Ladder Company No. 1, had a big time yesterday with their annual drive and chowder. At ten o’clock, gor geous in red shirts and white canvas hats> the fire laddies assembled at the truck house. In two gaily decorated stages they were conveyed to Granitvllle, Staten Island. Here they got on the outside ol an unlimited quantity of chowder. Rac ing, jumping and other athletic sports occupied their attention in the afternoon. Returning through the city In the even ing the stages were illuminated with Japanese lanterns and from a wagon which preceded them a magnificent dis play of fireworks was exhibited. Solomon His Own Deteotlve. John Kupatz walked into Solomon Neuman’s dry goods store, No. 197 East Twcuty-secoud street, yesterday, and ap propriated an umbrella valued at 11.25. Solomon missed the article and set out in quest of the thief. From careful en quiries among the neighbors he learned that a young Hungarian had been seen going towards Centreville with a new umbrella under his arm. He took the same direction and at Pumrapo captured the Hungarian, whom he brought to Po lice Headquarters. Xu default of ball Kupatz was committed to the County Jail to await the uetlon of the Grand Jury. _ Bayonnettes. The Rev. James F. Riggs, pastor of the Bergen Point Reformed Church, will offi ciate for the Rev. Cornelius Brett, D. D., In the Bergen Reformed Church to morrow. Interesting services will be held at the Methodist Mission, m Schuyler’s Build ing, West Eighth street, tomorrow. Bayonne Lodge No. 9, A. O. U. W., met last evening in Odd Fellows’ Hall, Centre ville, und initiated one candidate into the mysteries of the Master Workman’s De gree. Mrs. I-ester B. Harris, of No. 954 Ave nue D, entertains her brother, Harry Van Horn. __ Coming Kventa. The annual afternoon and evening pic nic of Henry Wilson Post, G. A. R., will be hold at Caledonian Purk next Wednes day. The annual excursion of the Church of St. Paul of the Cross, to Eureka Springs Grove, will take place next Monday. The barges leave Pavonla Ferry at half-past eight o’clock. The summernight’s festival of the John H. Brown Association will be held at Pohlnmun’s Park next Tuesday evening. A gold badge will be given to Police Commissioner Feeney and to Captain Smith. The third annual drive of the Matthew Lawless Association will be to Carlstadt, September 23. The Scots are making great prepara tions for their games, to be held ou Satur dap, the 31st inst., and are meeting with much success. A1 Copeland, the best sprint runner, and Lange, the champion walker, both uf the M. A. C., with other picked athletes of the same club, will be among the many contestants. The annual excursion of the Wolf Tone and Shears’ clubs will take place tomorrow. Raritan Beach will be the objective point. _ Scriptural Authority. From Life. Rev. Dr. Thirdly—Is not your bill rather high, Dr. Diagnose? Dr. Diag nose—Yes; but I have Scriptural au thority for making it high, and you 1 as a clergyman, should not object “Ah, I am not aware of such author ■ ity.” “I will recall the passage to you It reads:—‘Physician, heel thyself.’” > The Spread of Intelligence. From the Omaha World. Omaha Teacher—Will some member of the class explain how we heat . things? Bright Sprig—Somebody tells pa 1 something down town, theu pa tells it ■ to urn as a profound secret, then ma ■ tells it at the sewing society meeting, i and then we all hear it. m NKWS OF SOUTH HUDSON. West Hoboken Taxpayers Make a Uoud Protest Against Assessments. The taxpayers of West Hoboken In gen" eral, and those who live on Spring street, especially, are mod, very mail. The Town Council, for several mouths back, lias been deluged with petitions ! for sewers and street grading, and in tact | improvements in general. The Council granted the petitions as last us they came fn, and issued improvement certificates to i pay for the work. That worked delightfully: but the Coun cil did something else. They appointed ! Commissioners on each improvement to assess the taxpayers on the line of the improvement. So tar, so good. The com missioners of Assessment did their work to the best of their ability and then came the row. The Commissioners assessed everybody liberally, and reported their work com plete, and quietly notified the taxpayers to come up und settle. They came up last evening, but they did not settle to any alarming extent. Complaints of unjust assessments were numerous. On Spring street, as far down as Malone street,especially, the taxpayers complained because they have been assessed a lot for the improvement on Stiveus street, three blocks below. The sewer in Stlvens street is no larger than the other lateral sewers and yet the Commissioners of Assessment persisted in claiming that it was an outlet for the sewer ou Spring street and so charged the taxpayers for special benefits, as they term them. Cast night’s protest is but the first of a number, for the citizens are thoroughly aroused and intend to make it very warm for the Commissioners before they permit themselves to be swindled, as some of them term it, into paying for benefits whteh they have never received. Industrial Kducation in Union Hill. When the September term opens in the Union Hill public schools the new system of industrial education, proposed some time ago, will be adopted. Clerk Bogert, of the School Board, has been supervising the fitting up of the workroom for the boys. A carpenter and machine shop will be the features of the building. A kitchen, fully equipped with ranges and cooking utensils, has been built for the girls, and Mrs. Heed, of Brooklyn, whose name lias been prominently connected for years with industrial education, has consented to assume the direction. A Groat Day at Sehnetzon. Tomorrow will be a great day at Schuet' zen Park. The united German singing societies of Hudson county, the Lieder tafel, the Arion, the Meeunerchor and all the rest of them will be there. Represen tatives from the New York singing socie ties will also be there, and between them all, the old pleasure ground will echo with sweet sounds. Prof. Oscar Klahre, the director of the Union Hill Liedertafel, will lead the united societies. The Free Band Concert. The Tabernacle Band tilled the hot and muggy air of Van Vorst Park and its vicinity with palpitating hurmony last evening, and crowds attended to enjoy. Aside from the palpitation above re ferred to there is a great deal of similar movement in the hearts of the young people who attend. It’s a great place for young lovers who stand in the outer ring of spectators, where the elec tric light is not too strong, and enjoy the innocent delight of sympathy when the baud plays a waltz or a love song. Older people stand nearer, and children are everywhere. The free concert gives pleasure to a great number, and profit, too; for it is better to get a breath ot' air in the park than to stay in the house these 'warm evenings. Also, the concert is a counter attraction to the ice cream resort and music is more digestible for girls and cheaper for young men than ice cream at ten cents a plate. _ A Spree Ends in a Fight. Justice Stilsing this morning com mitted William Snulsbury, of No. 82 Mor ris street, for trial on a charge of atro cious assault and battery. Saulsburry and a man named Cogsgrove were drink ing together last evening, when they met Annie Harris and Ida Howell, two young women from New York. The four caroused together until about two o'clock this morning, when the men quarrelled over the women, and Cosgrove alleges that Saulsbury cut him in the forehead with a knife. He exhibited his head, beautifully orna mented with plaster, in corroboration of his story. The girls, who were held as witnesses, were discharged. SUMMERINGS. The Rev. and Mrs. W. P. Bruce will spend the month of August at Asbury Park. Miss Annie Malstead, of York street, has gone to Nyack for the summer. Miss Laura Egan is spending the sum mer at Keyport, N. J. Miss Katie Warner, of Jersey avenue, will go to Asbury Park for the month of August. Mrs. William Bush, of Erie street, has gone to Bloomingberg for the summer. Mrs. T. Mahr, of Wayne street, is sum mering at Greenwood Lake. Mr. James G. llaskings is spending his vacation,at Cooporstown, Otsego Lake. Mr James E. lianuon and family have gone to Pine Hill, Sullivan county, N. Y., to romaiu until autumn. Miss Bessie Chauncey, of Seventh street, is spending the summer at Nnn tasket Beach, Mass. mi. v>. i’. a in it nuu ittiuiij hie wv ‘“v West End Hotel. Long Branch. Mrs. Iieed, of Highland avenue, has been stopping at Salter’s Grove. Mr. and Mrs. John Townsend, of Sum mit avenue, are sojourning among the Catskills. Mr. Warren Dixon is summering at Ocean Beach. Mr. John Scott, of First street, has gone to Park Ridge for the summer. Mr. A. L. Hurdle has gone to Sullivau county, N. Y., to spend the summer. Miss Ella Marvin, of Pavonia avenue, has gone to East Durham in the Catskills for the summer. Mrs. James Good, of York street, is summeriug at Lake Hapotcoug. Mr. and Mrs. Miles McCarron have gone to Heusonville, among the Catskills, to spend the month of August. Many friends of Mr. Frederick Arhe.rle and Mr. Frederick Hoffman, of Denver, Col., are regretting their return home. They were the guests of Mrs. Helmers for several woeks, and made many friends before they departed for the West. Mr, Henry M. Pierce and family, of Summit avenue, have a cottage at Ocean Grove. __ She Will Be Mrs. Kmmom Blaine. Anita McCormick is one of the prettiest girls in Chicago society. Of medium height for a woman, slender and delicately fair, she combines the transparent delicacy of skin and color peculiar to a blonde with the dark hair and olive tints of a decided bru nette. Handsome and accomplished, Miss McCormick is also a great, heiress, since she is one of the children of the late Cyrus H. McCormick, whose estate at the time of his death, nearly five years ago, was estimated roundly at a valuation of $10,000,000. This great estate has not yet been divided, since, by the condition of the testator’s will, a period of live years was to ex Sire before the executors, Mrs. Cyrus [. McCormick and C. H. McCormick, Jr., should distribute or adjust it. It is understood, however, that a friendly suit will soon be instituted in the Probate Court for the purpose of ad justing this great property, and when this is done Miss Anita McCormick can with propriety be considered the heiress to at least $2,000,000.—Chicago i Timet. William Delaney. Furnishing Undertaker, car rlages and camp chair* to lot, 311 Grove Street, Jer sey City, N.J.Talcphone call. No. !&*.*■• ADVKIiTia*M!5NT3 UNDER TITE HEAD OR marriages and deaths win be inserted In the JkrJSMY City News and the Sunday Mouxiro Nbwb at. the rate of ten cents a line for the first insertion; Jive cent» alina for each subseuuent insertion. DIED. BUTTIMORE.—At Pfermont, N. Y.. on Friday. AUg U8t 2, 1839, Elizabeth R., daughter of the hue . Timothy and Elizabeth Buttimore, aged nlue* teen yearn. The remains will arrive at the Erie Railroad dcjH>t at one o’clock on Monday afternoon. The friends are Invited. Interment at St. Peter’s Ceme tery. CASSIDY—On Friday, August 1 1889, John, only child of Hugh and Lizzie Cassidy, aged eleven months and fifteen days. Relatives and friends of the family arc respect fully invited to attend the fuueral on Sunday, August 4, at two o’clock p. in., from the residence or his parents, No. 68 Ege avenue. Heights. COSGROVE. —On Saturday,. August 3, 1899, at his late residence, No. !;23 dpmmit avenue, Patrick Cosgrove. Notice of funeral hereafter. CRONAN-On Friday, August 2, 1989. Timothy Cronan. beloved husband of Mary Cronan, aged forty five years. Relatives and friends of the family are respect fully requested to attend the fuueral on Monday morning, at nine o’clock, from his late residence, No. 219 Ninth street, thence to St. Michael's Church, where a solemn inttss of requiem will be offered for the happy repose of hJs boui. DAWES—Suddenly-, Friday, August 2. 1889, Andrew* sou of Margaret and the late Andrew Dawes nged sixteen years and four months. Notice of funeral hereafter. GRAY—On Friday, August 2,1SS9, Roger Minot, in fant son of Alice Bowman and Robert B. Gray. Fuueral private. KELLAM—On Saturday, August 8, 1839, at No. 103 Wayne street, Adeline E. Kellam, wife of Moses K. Kellam. Notice of funeral hereafter. McGINNIS.—In this city, August 1, 1889, Edward McGinnis, aged sixty two years. Relatives and friends of the family, also mem ber* of Mechanics Lodge, No. 66. L O. O. F.; Ciucln tmtus Lodge No. 32, K. or P., and Bister lodges, are invited to attend the fuueral service* at Bis late residence, No, 171 Fourth street, on Sunday after noon, at two o’clock. NOTICE—Knights of Pvthlas-, The members of Clnclnuatus Lodge, No. 32. are hereby notified to meet at their Castle Hall, In Roche’s Building, on Sunday. August 4.1389, ut one o'clock p, in., for the purpose of attending the fun eral of our late Brother, Edward McGinnis. Sister lodges are cordially invited. By order of GEORGE S. CORBY, C. C. E. P. La.ne, K. of R. & S. Summons—Mechanics Lodg, No. 66, I. O. O. F.:— Officers and members, you are requested to meet at Lodge room, Grove ahd Fourth streets, tomor row [Sunday) at half-past one o’clock p. n»„ for the purpose of attending the funeral of our late Brother, P. G. Edward McGinnis Memtiers of 1'lstrict No. 8 are Invited to meet with us to pay the last tribute to our P. 1). D. G. M. By order of WILLIAM A. BICKELL, N. G. A. YOUMANS, Secretary. REILLY.—On Thursday. August 1, 18S9, Joseph Reilly, aged eighteen yeurs. Relatives und friends of the family are respect fully Invited to attend the funeral from his late residence. No. 27 Clark place, ou Sunday, August!, at two o'clock. M. J. BOYLAN, Funeral Director, 198 Pavonia Ave., Jersey City. MOiliDEJRS WANTED. Only Ten Cents for Three Lines under this heading. Boarders wanted at no. ie prescott place (near Bergen Hall); pleasant and well fur nished rooms, with good table board and use of bath; also furnished rooms._ Board and pleasant room, suitable for one or two gentlemen. No. W& Jersey avenue. Furnished room with board Fofc gen tiemen; also table boArd; convenient to cars and ferries. No. 178 Fourth street. 1,'RONT ROOMS. SINGLE OR DOUBLE, WITH OR without board; table board. No. 64 Graud street. When you call at the above addreasea, mention this paper. ““SPECIAL. WE HAVE ON HAND THE LARGEST AND FINEST STOCK OF DRY GOOD9, LAUNDRY, BOTTLING, BAKERS', BUTCHERS*, CARPEN TERS’ AND MILK WAGONS IN THE UNITED STATES. BEST MATERIAL AND FINEST WORK. SPECIAL WAGONS BUILT TO ORDER. ALL WORK WAR RANTED. CALL AND EXAMINJL RACINE WAGON AND CARRIAGE COMPANY, 153 and 155 SPRING ST., NEW YORK INSTRUCTIONS. Higher^English branches, penmanship or music taught; children coached for exam inations, etc.; highest references. Address College Graduate, ae ws Office. JLAWYEES. _ _ Thomas p. noonan. jr., lawyer, oppositb Court Rouse. Jersey Cltr Height*. jyh^crea^enclish remedy. 1 Beecham’s Pills For Bilious and Nervous Disorders. 1 “ Worth a Guinea a Box "—hut sold for 25 cents, I_BY AM, PKrOCMTS. my—. —. .. -n mi. .iY»HL-.p ■ ~~t-.'—•EMW* TN VIRTUE OF AN ORDER OF THE COURT OF I Chaucerv made on the day of the date hereof, I herebv give notice that the creditors of the New Jersey Steam Laundry Compauy are required to present to me and prove before me. under oath or aillrmatlou. or otherwise as I mav direct, and to mv satisfaction, their several claims and demands against The New* Jersey Steam Laundry Company within four months from the date hereof ami that in default thereof they be excluded from the bene lit of such dividends aa may hereafter be made and declared by the Court of Chaucery upon the pro ceeds of the effects of said corporation. Dnted August 3, 188.1. . C. B. THURSTON, Receiver of the New Jersey Steam Laundry Com . P'V- i I S UltJttOGATE’S NOTICES. Notices of Settlement. XT OTICE OF SETTLEMENT.—NOTICE IS HEREBY IT given that the Anal account of the subscriber, surviving executor of John MeEldery, deceased, will be audited und stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hudson, and reported for settlement on Saturday, the 21st day of September next. Dated July 10, A. D. 1880. ’ HARRY LUUDKRBOUQH. XT OTICE OF SETTLEMENT.—NOTICE IS HEREBY It given that the account or the subscribers, ex ecutors of Johann C. Sundmann, deceased, will be audited and stuted by the surrogate of the County of Hudson, and reported for settlement on Satur day. the 7th day of September next. Dated June 15, A. D., ISSft. JOHANN C. SAN DM ANN. DOROTHEA C. S. E. SANDMANN. XT OTICE OF SETTLEMENT.—Notice Is hereby IT given that the final account of the subscriber, administratrix of John McOarren, deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hudson, and reported for settlement on Satur day, the 27th day or July next. Dated May 17, A. D. 1888. CATHARINE McOARREN. Notice of settlement .-notice is hereby given that the final account of the subscriber, administratrix of Michael Fallon, deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hudson, and reported for settlement on Satur day, trie 7th day of September next. Dated May 81, A. D. K39. __, NELLIE FALLON._ Notice ofHsbttlemknt.—notice is hereby given that the final account of the subterlber. administrator of Jacob Newkirk, deceased, will be audited aud stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hudson, and reported for settlement ou Satur day, the 7th day of September next. Dated June 3. A. D.. 188ft. __ . GEORGE W, BIRDS ALL. Notices to Creditors. OTICE TO CREDITORS. Estate of John W. Harper, Deceased. Richard T. Buttersbco. administrator of John W. Harper, deceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hud son county, dated June 1L 1«89. hereby gives no tice to the creditors of said decedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the es tate of said decedent, under oath or affirmation within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said administrator. RICHARD T. BATTERSBKE. ^ OTICE TO CREDITORS. Estate of Bernard Coulou or Conley, deceased.— John McKenna, administrator of Bernard Conlon or Conley, deceased, bv order of the Surrogate of Hudson county, dated June 28, 188ft. hereby gives no tice to the creditors of said decedent to oring in their debts, demands and claims against the estute of said decedent, under oath or affirmation within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be fortm r barred of any action therefor against said administrator. JOHN Me KEN N A. -^fOTlClTTCTCREDITOMi: Estate of Patrick Fraser. Deceased. James Moloney. Administrator of Patrick Fraser, deceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hudson county, dated May fl, 188ft, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring In their debts, demauds and claims against the estate of said de cedent, under oath or affirmation within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said AdmlBUtrator. jjuttES JWLQKSY. The Jersey City News , AND The Sunday Morning News Are at present making a special ty of Short Advertisements, and are therefore taking them for the summer season, at ex ceedingly low rates, as fol lows ;— PER EIW*. Marriages, - 10 Cents Deaths, . - 10 “ Lost and Found, . 10 * For the second and subsequen insertions, half rates. Special contracts for long runs. FOR THREE LINE! Help Wanted Male, 10 Cents Help Wanted Femalo, 10 “ Boarders Wanted, . 10 “ Furnished Rooms, - 10 u Rooms Wanted, - 10 H Board Wanted, . 10 “ For the benefit of the unem ployed, three lines will be in serted FREE under the head of Situations and Work Wanted, until further notice. _ THE SUNDAY MORNING NEWS has the largest circula tion in Hudson County. THE JERSEY CITY NEWS is the leading Democratic Daily In Hudson County. These papers offer unequalled facilities for advertising. Simi lar value has never before been given at so moderate a rate in the State of New Jersey. SITUATIONS AND WORK WANTED. Three Lines FREE under this heading until September 1st. BOY (SEVENTEEN) WOULD LIKE A POSITION on a mlllc wagon: with or without board; can furnish reference. Address J. McMahon, No. SO Beacon avenue. Jersey City Heights. Female. A POOR WOMAN. WITH ONE CHILD, WOULD like a place to work; good washer, Ironer, etc.: wages no object; home desired. Enquire ■ No. - W7 Fifth street.;_ i LADY, PLAIN. RAPID WRITER, WANTS EM' ployment. Address Emma Harrison, No. $25 West Twenty-seventh street, New York City. GIRL, FIFTEEN YEARS OLD, WOULD LIKE to mind a baby, run errands and make herself generally useful. Call or address M. K„ No. 233 First street, J. C. \Y ANTED—A SITUATION TO DO LI-HT ' * generul housework. Address No. 322 First street, second Boor. When you call at the above addressee mention this paper. FURNISHED ROOMS. Only Ten Cents for Three Lines under this heading. T?URNISHED ROOMS TO LET TO GENTLEMB X also for light housekeeping; all improvements No. 240 Grand street._ RNISHED ROOMS TO LET, SINGLE OR DOU X ble. No. 219 Grand street._ . Pleasant room, furnished or unfui£ nished, with board: three minutes from Jack sou avenue; tine view; terms reasonable. No. 63 Ocean avenue. Heights._ SUPERIOR ACCOMODATIONS^ No. 71 GRAND street. ____ T" WO NICELY KURNISHEb ROOMS; OAS AMD bath; private family. No. 17S Fourth street. O LET-PLEASANT FURNISHED FRONT ROOM; _corner house. No. 259 Fourth street._ , 'I'O LET-LARGE FURNISHED ROOM, ALSO I hall room, In private house. No. 89 Jewett avenue. WO LET-NEATLY" FURNISHED FRONT ROOM L for one or two gentlemen. No. 558>6 Jersey avenue. iIT"ANTED - FURNISHED ROOM, FOR LIGHT \Y housekeeping. Address C. F. P., Jersey City News. _________ Wanted. WANTED-A NICELY FURNISHED. LARGE room, not over ten minutes’ walk from ferfy. Address, with price, CASH, News ofBoe. When you call at the above addresoe mention this paper. __ HELP WANTED. Female. WANTED—GOOD EMBROIDERERS ON FLAR nel and merino; learners token; also improv ers on droHNumking. Apply with samples to the Jersey Embroidery and Manufacturing Co., No. 49 Lincoln street, Heights^_ XHJANTED-A NURSE OIRLi MUST dlVE BOtf Tr of reference. Cali Monday and Tuesday at No. 544 A. Palisade avenue. __ WANTKD-EXPERIRNGRD operators ok ladles’ underwear. No. 293 Central avenua top floor. ANTED-* STRONG GIRt FOR GEttfeRAL housework. No. 241 Grove street. TT/antEd-a ' Yoi'n'g GIRt FOR GENERAL v v housework in a small family. No. 2vl Psoldo avenue. _ When yon rail at the above addressee mention this paper. ltFAL SMWWfF1*® JOHN N. BRUNS, Ho. 137 Ocean ATbbqc, Jersey City. Ho. 77 Damns mm, Graffiti. SEND FOR LIST OFCJTYAND COUNTRY PROF TO LET. ELEGANT SIX-ROOM FLATS, .11 modern Im provements, at <18 to <33—Noa. 310-lt Pavonla avenue. Pour room Flats at <19 to <13—Noa 906-13 Grove street. Six-room Flats at <13 to <13—Noa 151 and 136 Pavonla avenue. Ueuutl/ul Stores, plate glass windows, with din ing room, kitchen and bedroom, at <23—Noa. island 158 Pavonla avvune. 11 DlrjbIl*l?IP8niZ^UUh2iu'Furnishing Gooda No. 190 Pavonla avena,. House lots, asxioo feet, free and clear, on New Jersey railroad, GIVEN AWAY to rell, able people Room I. No. m Broadway, N. Y.i No 83 t ourt street. Brooklyn; No. 83 Montgomery Street, Jersey City, and No. m Broad street. Newarg, N. J. For Sale. A BARGAIN-A PLOT IN CORONA, N. 90x100 a* cheap tor cash. AddreSs John T. Barfco. Jsraer Oty News Office.