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Jersey <£xty Ileitis. JAMES LUBY, - - - Editor. PUBLISH El) EVER Y AFTEKN DON BY ΓΗΕ NEWS PUBLISHING COMPANY, OFFICE, No. 80 Montgomery Street (WELDON BUILDING.) The Jersey City News:—Single copies, two cents; subscription, six dollars per year; postage free. THE Sunday Morning News:—Published every Sunday morning; single copies, three cents; sub scription, one dollar and fifty cents per year; postage frôe. Entered in the post office at Jersey City as ■econd class mail.matter. All business communications should be ad iressed to The News Pi-blishing Company; all rther? to the Managing Kditor. BRANCH OFFICKS: Advertisements, Subscriptions and Newsdealers' Orders received : — 13 oboe en—First and Clinton Streets, J. D. Sin clair. Union Hill—H. Fischer, No. G2 Palisade Avenue, t erg en Point—T. W. Dobson, opposite Railway Depot. *rvE Corners—G. W. Pheiffer, No. 663 Newark Avenue. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1889. <g> φ — φ NOVELETTE |ΝΕΧί Ko i4. ! SUNDAY-1 φ—φ_—φ φ I 11 Modern Martyr, j Ι φ φ I Tire Story of aa Artist's Love and oi a Woraaa:s self Abuesation. By J. W DbKOREST. J'nr. svyn.iT stoksino SEWS IIA3 THE LARGEST C1K j CULATIOS IN HUDSON COUNTY AND Id THE BEST ADVEKT1S ί JNO MEDIUM. j j F'RICE, 3 CENTS. I All Newsdealers Keep It. ❖— ❖ This paper 1s Democratic In principles end is independent in ils views on aU, local questions. Doing Up Yonnjt Kean. We drew attention witliin a few days to the chorus of endorsement of young Mr. Kean, of Elizabeth, in which a large number of Republican papers had united. We thought— and we have not seen any reason to change our mind—that the word had gone forth from Caiuden that he was to be boomed, at least as a trial candidate for the Re publican nomination for Governor. A majority of the Republican prints lifted up their voices in praise, as they were bid; but since our last article discordant notes have rung out upon the air in a way that must be very em barrassing to the Boss and his lieu tenants. This is the way the Central New Jersey Timet) talks out to the Plain fielders, for instance:— It is carrying the Kean boom joke α little too far to give out, as was done the other day by a correspondent of the New York Star, that Will iam Walter Phelps has declared for the Elizabeth statesman as a suitable Republican candidate for Governor. It is a harmless amusement in the dull season for a paper like the New Brunswick i'redouiaii to indulge its humorous bent by writing such boom ing bombast, in Mr. Kean's behalf, as we quoted in our funny column last week, but it is quite another thing to give a serious turn to the booin by trying to identify Mr. Phelps with it. No in. telligent republican surely who takes any pride in his party can wish to have it go into a canvass' with such a poorly qualified candidate for Clov. ernor as Mr. Kean. This is mirt r»f fitnKu flint HI! The blaile is pointed and sharpened •with truth, and it goes right into the vitals of the gay young pretender and his scheming backers. If Mr. Kean runs, all the voters of his party who take a serious view o' their political duties will refuse to participate in the farce, and will vote for Leon Abbett, who they know will be a thoroughly good Governor. Chicago wants the World's Fair so very, very much that it agrees to transport European freight intended for the exhibition free, from the sea board to the City of Sin. New York will havo to bid liish to beat that. We are expecting to hear some uietro ' -iolitan enthusiasts offer to tow Europe over hero, anchor it off Sandy Hoolc, and senti it back in good con dition when the show is over. Jt is intimated that the Freeholders" Ring wants to get control of the next Board in order to cover up the finan cial record of the present one. It would unquestionably be done to ad miration. The record would be cov ered with something so much worse that nobody would ever think it worth while to dig down for it. The refusal of the County Courts to appoint an engineer for the projected county road has forced the Freehold ers to take the bill authorizing its construction into the Court of Errors for a review of the Supreme Court's decision. The court's action was an unantici pated stumbling block in the way of the schemes for until the Court appoints an engineer the Freeholders cannot reach the control of the millions that will be expended on the great drive. One of the inferences from the letter of the Judges, read to the Freeholders yesterday, is that they believe the act will not be sustained on appeal. The other inference is that the Court is unwilling to entrust so important an undertaking to the existing Board of Freeholders, and that its postponement of the matter pending the result of an appeal, is f to delay the selection of the engi Tluil County Road. neer until a new Board shall have been elected. If, as the outcome of the complica tions, the next Legislature should step in and place the 'supervision of the improvement in the hands of the County Park Board, the county will be a large Rainer. The Majah's Wail. The Hajah made an "unpleasant exposition" of himself and bis paper yesterday, and those who read it, or had their attention called to it en joyed a good laugh. The Mnjah is angry because our only competitor was not designated to print the State Laws, and he pretends not to know the reason in order that he may make vicious attacks upon the State officials who were in charge of the assignment. The MajaJi lays great stress upon that section of the statute which pro vides that the publication shall be made in both Republican and Demo cratic papers. That is exactly why his sheet has 110 standing in court. He would hardly have the elfrontory to claim that the Evening Journal is a Democratic paper, and it is equally certain that it is not a Republi can one. It is disavowed anii uespiseu try an in· meiuuera <->· that party, and it has not supported more than half the candidates of the party in the last ten years. It is at war with the National administra tion; it is on bad terms with the Re publican State officials; it is openly and agressively hostile to the Repu b lican County Committee. Surely, then, it is in no sense a Republican paper. Hut being neither a Democratic nor a Republican organ it could only obtain the order to publish the laws as an independent paper of large cir culation and influence. The State authorities very properly considered that it fell below the standard in these respects, and declined to recognize it. That is all there is in the busi ness. Summed up, it amounts to this;—The Evening Journal would like to be republican when it pays to be with the party, and independent when it pays to be against the party. By reiterated acts of treachery it has lost its party standing, and the pun ishment of its unscrupulous dealing is beginning to come home. It would be more graceful in the Majah to bow to the rod in silence rather than to attract the public contempt by puerile squealing under chastisement. We regret to say that in his article upon the publication of the State Laws, yesterday, Major Pangborn ruade several statements regarding this paper—not by name, but by clear designation—which he well knew to be untruths. We do not propose to correct them seriatim. We leave that to him. We only desire to allude to one of his allegations. He says the Ecening Journal has the largest circulation in the county. If he had qualified this by making it apply to daily papers, we would not have attempted to deny it. But we have every reason to be lieve that The Sukpay Morning News has considerably the largest circulation of any paper published in Hudson county. AMUSEMENTS. "Lost In Africa." "Lost in Africa,'' a spectacular melo drama from the pen of Howard 1'. Taylor, will be presented for the first time at the Academy on Monday, Sep tember 9. The story, while simple and familiar is told in such a thrill ilia· and sensational manner that general interest is sustained throughout. Tliore are strong spectacular effects and startling situations, which always rouse the audience to enthusiasm. A shipwreck in mid ocean, with lightning and thunder, the view of the African desert, the arrival of the Arabian caravan with live camels are so realistic that they must be seen to be appreciated. Τ lie strong cast in cludes such well known artists as Agnes Desmond, Blanche Sherwood, Clara Beaumont, J. B. Brown, George Jordan, H. It. Carr, I) Anderson, A. Beverly and S. T. Welch. PERSONALS. Conductor 1). B. Wlchern, of the Greenville horse car line, has saved money enough to go into the grocery business. Leo Ilaft. the electrician, was the recipient of a shower bath of milk at Newark one day last week in a collision with a milk,wagon. The marriage of Mr. 0. G. Marvin and Mis» S. Λ. (ίrerun was solemnized at St. Mary's Church at five o'clock yesterday afternoon. Mr. Grove was the beet man uud Miss J. M. Bedell the bridesmaid. Miss (Irenan was cashier of the Bos ton One Prlcc Clothing House. W. D. Salter and II. W. Morse, of Ilayonne, have just returned from a two weeks' bicycle trip to Western Pennsylvania. Dr. J. E. Salter and J. W. Conuell started on their bicycle tour to Fork Kiver on Wednesday. They will be gone two weeks. Η. E.* Burke has just returned from Philadelphia, whither his trusty wheel had ear lied him. Miss Jennie Campbell, of Harlem, is visiting her sister, Mi's. H. P. Uobiufcun, of West Thirty third street, Bayonne. ANXIOUS MR. iUOIUrAN. If Mrs. Garrigan Wouldn't Have Him Arrested, He'll Proceed Against Her. J olin Morgan, of No. 31f> Graud street was arraigned before Justice Stilsing this morning upon a charge of larceny. Mrs. Mary Garrigaa, who keeps a saloon at Xo. 368 Fifth street, testilied that he stole apocketbook containing #18 from behind her bar. Several days ago, slio said, he came in the saloon aud got a drink. He seemed to l)e in a great hurry, aud asked Mrs. Garrigan to be quick. She turned aside to mix the drink. Morgan drank the punch and left the place. A short time afterward Mrs. Garrigan missed the pocketbook. In the evening Morgan visited the store again, and sheaccused him of stealing the money. He denied it, and said if she did not have him arrested he would complaiu to the police against her. Mrs. Garrlgan said she Availed some time for him to appeal to the police, and then she had him arrested. Unco before, she says, she cauglit him with his hand in her till. Morgan denied the charge and was bailed for further examination. THE WOMEN WERE BRAVE HTiitHiNa i.vcji>j;xt8 ok thj: oil» coj.oyy jj.i j'.s ι y πκοιμλ. A Mother's Memorable Journey — The Train Waited While They Kissed— Java Dancing Girls in Paris—Girls ·' White Sulphur Springs. When the first commissioner wont to the frontier near James Kiver Gap, to confirm the title to "corn-right" lands, he found 110 less than thirty cabins, which had been built by a young unmarried woman named Muliiolliu, who claimed and was allowed the laud around each of them. She had dressed herself in men's clothes aud done all the work herself. The very first women west of the Allé, ghanies were Mrs. John Draper and her daughter Mary (who became the wife of William Ingles;, when, about 1748, several families moved just over the crest of the low Alleghany divide, where now stands Hlacksbiii'g,. Virginia, and made a settle ment called Draper's Meadows. Having no sister, Mary (Airs. Ingles) had played altogether with lier brother aud grown up like a boy. She could run as well as he. She could stand aud jump straight up nearly us high as her head; could leap into the saddle unaided; could stand on the floor and jump over a chair back, aud so 011. This agility aud strength stood her in good stead when, in 1Î75, she, with other women and children, were captured by the Shawnees, and the Indians began η hasty retreat to their homes beyond the Ohio. On the night of the tlfird day ont Mrs. Ingles gave birth to an infantdaughter, but this iuct caused no delav. which would have meant the death of both mother and child, lor me next morning she was able to ride on. At the Shawnee town the prisoners were divided up and scattered, but Mrs. Ingles and lier baby were kept there, where she made herself so useful that after a few weeeks she wns taken along with a com pany of Shnwnecs to help make salt at the liiy; Rone Lick, south of the Ohio. Thus she was the (irst white woman to enter Kentucky, long ante-dating the arrival there of Mrs. Daniel Boone, who is usually given that distinction. r'rom here she resolved to escape, and abandoning her babe to the Indians started with an old Dutch woman who had more recently been brought to the Lick. With nothing to eat but berries, nootB and nmssels, with no weapon of de fence,nor any protection from the weather beyond their ragged clothes, barefooted and guided only by Mrs. Ingles' hope of recognizing again tlje mouth of a large river, which she had descended all the way fr6m her home, the two women forced their way eastward along the for ested bank of the Ohio. At last hope be came certainty, for the picture of the river mouth printed on her memory did not fail her. It was the Great Kanawha, and its sources were the streams which flowed through Draper's Meadows. They turned up its course, but were often in terrupted by large streams, which they were obliged to ascend for miles before they could cross and retrace their chan nels to the main river that was their only guide. As they got Op to where the moun tains are high and close together, great cliffs, bordering what is now the canyon of the New, down which the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway makes its adventurous way. they were often obliged toscale their heights, only to find a worse one just ahead. The old woman nearly gave out, became quarrelsome, and finally at tempted to kill her companion for food, Mrs. Ingles only escaping after a fright ful encounter. Through such almost superhumau trials did she persist., until at last she came to her home. She had travelled in forty days probably live hun dred miles. Had this simply been a story of human maintenance under dreadful circum stances, it could be matched by many another woman's story of that period; but it amounted to a most valuable ex ploration, since, until then, nobody knew that their waters gathered into a great river, or emptied iuto the Ohio, nor what was the Ohio's lower course, nor that saline springs existed in the Western valleys. When Mrs. Ingles stopped near where Charleston, the capital of West Virginia, now stands, and made salt for her captors in lier own icettles, she was laying the foundation of the long race of Kanawha salt makers aud of one of the most extensive local industries in the West. This woman lived to be very old and saw turnpike stages aud steamboats affording a quick passage over the route she had travelled so wearily, which be eame one of the main avenues of emigra tion and gives today the shortest railway route between Chicago and the sea board. Prolonged Goodbye». A friend of mine during his vacation saw a little scene in the Lake Shore depot at Toledo that amused him amazingly. A few minutes before the train for the VV tiHL piuivni UUU au Oiuciij v.uu|7ic otimc ou to the platform. The olil man had a huge carpet sack, and his wife a valise and two or three packages. They hoisted themselves into the cars, and, after stow ing away their baggage, returned to the platform. It became evident to the few spectators who stood about that the old mau was to travel alone, and did not take kindly to leaving his wife behind. They were both Germans, but they conversed in English. The conductor came along and an nounced that the train would start in ji minute. Then began a diverting struggle between the old man and his wife. He wanted to kiss her. She was determined, as any young maiden coy and discreet might be, that he should not. He took her iu his arms, but she threw her head buck so far he could not reach her lips. He grew desperate, and throwing his arms about her generous waist waltzed with her, now this way, now that, trying to get his mouth near her cheeks at least. But she was the stronger or the more agile of the two. Whenever he made a direct at tack she bobbed under his arm or swayed from side to side so that he could not tiike aim comfortably. When the cry of "All aboard!" came the two were still involved In the amatory straggle. She saw the train begin to move and cried:—"Run, Adolph, the cars are moving!" And her husband loosed his hold, and with a look of love und anger mixed, .jumped ou to the steps in the last car. He had the mortification of seeing his comely spouse throw α kiss laughingly at him, while the bivkeman and travellers howled.—Pittsburg Dis patch. Java liayatleres. Wo saw the Java dancing girls today, and five more gorgeously attireil damsels it would be difficult to imagine. The vel vets, the beautifully embroidered silks, the jewelled head dresses, the massive gold ornaments, all help to make l he spectacle a splendid one. There are live girls and one mau. The girls are about twelve and sixteen years old. One of theui is particularly attractive, and a fair type, I believe, of a Java beauty. Her form is slender and willowy, and her eyes, which are large and luminous, im part a wondrous beauty to her soft, dull, olive complexion. She is the premiere dauseuse, I suppose, for some of the most difficult and charming movements are performed by her alone. Slipping a bracelet of bells ou each arm she glides to the centre of the stage, then gracefully folding her arms she turns her body around with a graceful motion, liiakintt all the bells tingle musically. She glides around with her eyes half closed, keeping perfect time to tlie bells, and looking as though she were listening to soft, melodious music, now feigning to be a serpent charmer, now a lute player— her movements, as perhaps you cau im agine, are altogether charming and fas cinating. When the girls dance together their performances are accompanied bv orchestral music called the "Gauielang," The dance is characterized by a slow, gliding movement, and with scarfs and the swaying movements of their arms, they keep time to the music. 1 learned the names of four of these girls—I will see if 1 cau struggle through with the spelling, the prouuuciaUuu X will leave ι to you .-jfcHrrklem, Onakihaai, bon kin ! and Thanjla—the two latter rather pretty I names, arc they not? These dancing j girls are carefully educated for their pro iiission iu a sort of nunnery iu some iown i with an unpronounceable nam# in tiie island of .Tavît, They are under the pro tection 'of the priest», anil some of tbem ilevotfe their lives to taking part in temple, worship. It was only as a special favor that their patron, a powerful prince, al lowed these five girls to visit the exhibi tion, They are of good birth and charac ter, and often marrv some of the grandees of the laud. Does it not all remind you of ttio stories you have read of the famous danciug girls of ancient India—the Bayaderes, an they were called?—C'oin mcrcial Advertiser. Southern Girl* at the Springs. Every season must have its special favorite, aud no girl who has ever been a belle at the "Old White" (White Sulphur Springs) ever cares tu be anything else there except that or a matron. Occasion ally her reign will last over a season, but this is only when she is exceptionally beautiful and witty besides. Muttio Ould was supreme for four seasons, and so was Miss Tripiett. Of course they were rival belles, and the stories told about them are many. The first endeared herself to people, not only because of her beauty, but because of lier wit, which was as sparkling as a diamond and which, like the diamond, cut nothing but the glass which deserved it. Miss Tripiett was as beautiful and as expressionless as any of the ladies that Watteau painted. The best story ever told about them is like good wiue—a' bit old, but that does not prevent it being repeated. A man who admired them both gave a flue breakfast in their honor, at which were any number of their admirers and a great many pretty women. After numerous toasts had been given, for Southern peo ple are old fashioned enough to like the gentle courtesy of a toast, trie nose begged of MissTriplett that slie would propose someone's health, but in her usual calm, immovable way she declined. Λ bit provoked at this, he turned to Miss Ould and made the same request of her. Quickly she sprang to her feet, held her wine glass in her hand, and smiling as only that fascinating woman could smile, she bowed to her rival and said:—''Grace, Beauty ami Youth make a Triplett." It is scarcely necessary to say that to Miss Ould belonged the honors of the day. And now—well, now Mattie Ould is sleeping ou the banks of the .Tames Kiver with lier little baby in lier arms and her grave has for its cover the daisies she so well loved. When they laid lier down there was no hymn sung, 'but instead four voices were lifted up and the angels in lieaven wondered at their sweetness as they heard them sing her favorite song, "Under the Daisies." And the other beauty? Well, she married a rich man. She is almost as handsome as ever, for people have to have strong emotions to lose their good looks, but, after all, ask any belle of today and sho will tell you that she would rather have died Mattie Ould's death if she could only have had her life.—Bab. A Photographic Outrage. There is an amateur photographic crank in Boston who has developed a morbid passion for a most unusual pastime. If life identity were ascertained—up to date it is a mystery—he would be apt to suffer from various kicks and other unpleasaut things, Inflicted by oersons who have un dergone annoyance at his hands. The Charles River at this season of the year is a favorite trysting place for aquat ically disposed lovers, who paddle about on the calm waters after sundown, and spoon and spoon and spoon until the fishes come up to the surface and gasp for breath. Naturally the dark of the moon is considered the most appropriate time for these amatory pursuits, and it is at such periods of lunar obscuration that the crank photographer above referred to comes to the front. Armed with a camera, he paddles a light canoe silently about over the still surface, until he finds himself unper ceived in the neighborhood of some small craft, the suspicious immobility of which betrays the presence of Cupid at the helm. Then, without niakiug the slight est noise, he trains his instruments upon the unconscious victims, springs a little magnesium flash light, and jerks simul taneously a string that exposes a dry plate for a fraction of a second. This at auy rate is supposed to be his method, though the astonishing swiftness with which he skips away down stream after performing an operation of that sort has thus far precluded all possibility of in vestigation. The outrage lias been perpetrated so many times that the owner of the canoe must uow have quite a gallery of lovers afloat, all ready for exhibition at so much a head to the thousands of curious people who would undoubtedly be willing to pay liberally for a view of the collection. And meanwhile it appears that engaged, or "puni't.imr" n.rvnnlpu vviir» r/n mit, in tri spoon upon the Charles are rapidly be coming fewer, owing to the fear of being "took" unawares by this scamp with the magnesium light.—Chldliga Tribune. Tennyson's Bad Manners, An article on Tennyson recently pub. jislied says:—"In person Tennyson is the ideal poet. Kis noble head is crowned by a wealth of raven locks, now plentifully besprinkled with gray. Great gray eyes look out beneath his classic brow, and a rutrged beard gives massiveness to the delicacy anil pallor of a refined and sensi tive nose, mouth and chinf Nearly six feet in height and stalwart in proportion, he stoops slightly as he walks, and his careless, badly fitting dress gives an ap pearance of ungainliness. His manner is careless and impulsive to the verge of rudeness. Labouchere tells a story illus trating this lack of social polish and man lier. À lady of high rank was reading 'Locksley Hall' before a company in which the poet found himself. To lier as tonishment the poet sprang up angrily, interrupting her. and snatched the book from her hand. 'That, is not the way to read it!' he said; 'I'll show you how.' And he read the poem in his own way. Ί call that shouting it,' was the lady's com ment." TVe Have All I'eea There, The following story is told of the late Larry Jerome, the witty New Yorker:— One day he was leaving an expensive London hotel, when the proprietor asked him to write a sentiment, with his auto graph, in the register. He instantly wrote:—"I came to this hotel for change and rest. The waiters got the change and the landlord got the rest." The l'retlomiimnt JSine. Few persons, if any, now living, will again date a document without using a "9." It now stands on the extreme right —1889, Next year it will take second place—1RU0, where it will remain ton ι years. It will then move into third place j —lacO, and there will rest a century. Should Go Into Ti sinlig. Musician—I saw you among t he audi ence at the oratorio of "The Creation" the other evening. Eminent Divine—Yes, I felt that it was my duty to go and Bear it, but it was dreadfully tiresome. Between the long draw-out recitatives, the endless repeti tions in the arias and choruses, the hard seats in the hall, the necessity of remain ing quiet all that time and the cramped up position in which I iiad to sit, I was nearly dead by the time they got through. Musician—You should sit among the congregation in a church for a while and get hardened. ____ Family Troubles in Court. Adam Star ζ, of No. 5 Cottage Row, Hoboken, was arrested on a warrant is sued by Justice Rusch at the instance of Mrs. Starz, whose Christian name is Kuniguude. She charged him with as sault and battery. The couple hail a lively quarrel in the Justice's ollice. Jealousy is the cause of the trouble. Each charged the other with infidelity. He gave bail to await the action of the Grand J uxy. / / ÎUiN'ï GIFTS I'KilSiATED. Lincoln L. duel XI· A. Kcracinber Fresl •lont Irving :ind V. 1*. SIcArtliur. The Lincoln Loan aud Building Asso ciation celelJVated its third annivereny last evening iu Roche's Hall.. About one hundred members of the association, with their wives and sweethearts, enjoyed the exercises. William C. Cudliop. counsel of the association, in behalf of the mem bers, presented Robert Irving, the presi dent, with a handsome gold watch. I Vice President Archibald McArthur ; was the recipient of a like token of the ι association's esteem. At the conclusion of the presentation speeches an excellent I programme of recitations and vocal and I instrumental music was presented. Frank Coghill presided at the piano, ! and Miss Sadie Wilson, a pleasing so i piano, sang. Leslie Gossin and Mrs. Le j Strange recited, and .Messrs. Pilsou and Defforeet declaimed the quarrel scene from "Julius Caesar." B. Ami I.. Association -Votes. One of the most prosperous loan and building associations in the city is the Lincoln, which has just issued its sixth semi-aunual statement. The association has issued three series of shares consist ing of 4,759 shares, held by 441 members as follows:—First series, 194 members holding 2,118 shares; second series, 10S members hold 1,141 shares: third series, 144 members holding 1,500 shares. The first series have run 36 mouths and are valued at $51.83 per share. The secoid series have run 20 months and are worth $25.<S8 per share. The third series have existed live months and are valued at 43.74 per share. pel' share; on the second second series, $3.93, and on the third series, 24 cents. In the three years the earnings of the association have been as follows:— Initiation fees, $334; flues, $548.20; transfer fees, $02; premium sale of shares. $151.58; premium sale of loans, $24,538.03; interest, $13,492.27, ag gregating $80,117.38. The association meets the first and third Tuesday even ings of each month at Booraeni Hall. The following officers have been elected for the ensuing year:—Robert Irving, .president; Archibald McArthur, vice president; John H. Gough, treasurer; Thomas R. iLewis, secretary; William C. Cudlipp, counsel; Directors—Peter Mc Kwen, Hugh Douglas. T. H. Knight, M. /.inner, Peter Roberts, Daniel Lewis, K. Greene, Jr., S. O. Mervvin, James Stewart, Joseph May, C. A, Morey and James Leo. At the last meeting of the Montgomery Loan and Building Association, $703 were collected. Ninety-four shares have been subscribed to Kairmount Association No. 2 Bergen Nos. 2 and 3, at a recent meet ing, took in ¥1,070 and sold a loan of il,200 at a premium of fifteen per cent. The receipts at the last meeting of the Columbia Association amounted to $3,442. A second series of the Castle Point Loan and Building Association will be opened in October. The association meets every Monday evening at No. 134 Garden street, Hobokeu. « At the next meeting of the Homestead Association there will be a sale of a por tion of the funds in the treasury. A new association is about to be organ ized In the near future and will be known as Fairmouitf, No. 2. A third series of stock will be issued by the .Jersey City Building and Loan Asso ciation at its October meeting. During the past nine mouths this asso ciation has loaned on real estate in Jersey City about §35,000; most of this money goes to improve vacant property, and thus adds to the taxable valuation iu the city. This association is made up of a great many holders averaging from twelve to fifteen shares each. Of the money loaned in the past nine months there were nine borrowers; of the borrowers seven were for amounts that in the aggregate were for $3,000 and under. The others were one of $12,000 and one for $0,000. Subscriptions will be received at the meeting of September 11, at the rooms of the association, No. 47 Montgomery street. A new building and loan association has been incorporated under the name of the Glenwood, the plau of which is en tirely new to this section of the country. Its aims and objects are to give to the borrowers the greatest benefit at the smallest outlay. The borrower in this association pays no interest but simply his twenty-five cents per week on each and every share of stock borrowed -n. The premium paid for the loan is deducted from the amount borrowed. The member by this method knbws exactly how much he has to pay each week, and is not troubled with interest, as he is in other associa tions. Persons wishing to join should do so as soon as possible, as the shares are being iiirvv. ii iiy· There will be a public meeting at No. 355 Summit avenue on Thursday evening next, at eight o'clock, when the plan will be thoroughly discussed. It is expected that this association will start ott with a,500 shares. To Kaise Campaign Funds. The "Jeil'ersonians" of the Fourth dis trict met last night and appointed a com mittee to raise funds for conducting the campaign. These gentlemen were ap pointed:—William McGowan, Patrick McNeill, William F. Kern, J. Full am and Mr. Wagner. At next Thursday night's meeting Chairman Lynch will appoint committees on organization for each of the precincts. First lirigade Reunion. There will be a grand reunion of Kearney's First Jersey Brigade at the home of General J. Watts Kearney, the son of the gallant Phil Kearney, com mander of the brigade, at Kearney, on September 14. The brigade consisted of the First, Second^riiirit, Fourth, Tenth, Fifteenth and T>v<mty-third New Jersey regiments, and will meet at the special invitation of General Kearney. M is. Ast Will llecover. Michael Priestly, the ruffian who as saulted Mrs. Julia Ast, who was in deli, cate health at the time, was committed to the county jail by Justice Stilsing this morning in default of 6800 bail. Dr. McGill certified tliat> the woman had im proved, and that she was in no immediate ([auger of death. . Tim Kimmorly's Drive. Tho grand annual drive of the Frank H. Kimmerly Association to Grauiteville· S. I., will take place Monday, Septêm ber 9. The party will leave the cornej ot Jackson and Kge avonues at ten o'clock a. m. in tally-ho coaches. The Penrose Court "Iarth: 1. The court martial of Comrade J. W· Penrose took place yesterday, and a ver dict was reached. What that verdict is tho members of the court martial decline to say until it has been reported back to them by the. Grand Commander. Volk ν». Felirens Adjourned. The case of Volk, the undertaker, against Fehrens, the saloon keeper, for £i00 damages for assault and battery was adjourned in the Second District Court this morning. Knocked IJown b.v a Truck. Mary Callahan, of No. 175 Pavonia ave nue, was knocked down by a truck last night, but escaped with a few bruises. The owner of the truck is unknown. FOR SALE. For sale, cheap-one doctor's phaeton aud harness; one square piano; ont» marl»le-u>u I dressing eaae; one mirror front, wardrobe; two oil I ptiintiHRS. ttc.; takeu for debt. Part cash and good notes takeu. Enquire of John O'Reilly, No. 32y Nowarfc avenue. j POE S.4LE— A FANCY GOODS STORE; WILL Ι Γ sell cheap for cash. Addretf No. 41· Hunmoudi i toUruol, JsrsL'i' UUr. BfiOTHEB HEKSONTS 1'iiT. Patrolman JVIcpDnnott Goes to Sleep in a Station House. Patrolman John IfcDeriuott, of the Fifth precinct, was recently promoted to be acting sergeant over the head of an old and reliable roundsman by the new Board of Police Commissioners. He should have none on duty at nine o'clock last night, and remained until twelve o'clock. He went Into the station house at ulue o'clock, and retiring to the .sitting room pulled off his coat, shoes and one stocking, aud reclined on the sofa for a siesta. About midnight the sergeant entered the station house to go on duty and he was surprised to see the actiug sergeant stretched at full length on the floor, where he had fallen from the lounge. Wnen asked how he trot there, he mur mured that he must have fallen asleep and rolled off the lounge, thus acknowl edging that he had been asleep while on duty. The Sergeant reported the circum stances to Captain Lange this morning, and the Captain at once supended him. Charges» of being asleep on post will be preferred and other charges will also be made. île was appointed on the force by Isaac Struble, a republican, aud Police Commissioner Benson is said to be his stand-by. Wri.LiAM DrT.Af-v, Fiimintimit trndertaKer, oar rlHges and catnp ehalra to let, &5 Grove street, Jer sey City, N. J. Telephone call. No. 1ÎW.V Advertisements Under the Head ob* MARRIAGES AND DEATHS Will he ineerted in the Jersey City News and the Sunday Morning News at the rate of ten cents a line for the first insertion; jive cents aline t or each subseouent insertion. DIKO. LYNCH—On Friday, September β, 1389, Elizabeth, beloved wife of George Lynch, and daughter of the late James and Mary SlCOourt. aged twenty three years. Relatives and friend» of the family are requested to attend her fuueral, Monday morning, at half pant nine, from her late residence. No. 407 Fourth street,thence to St. Bridget's R. O. Church, where a requiem mass will be said for the happy repose of her soul. LEONARDSON—On Thursday, September r», 1S89 Harvey F., infant son of Yates and Elsienna Leonardson, aged one year, three months and twenty Ave dft.ve. Fuueral from the residence of the parents, No. 155 Bright street, on Saturday, September 7, at two o'clock p. m. M. J. BOYLAN, Funeral Director, 198 Pavonia Ave.. Jersey City. HEAL ESTATE. _ "COR HOUSES AND LOTS IN JERSEY CITY r IiERUEN, GREENVILLE, RAYONNE ANU MSB UEN POINT. CALL OR WRITII TO JOHN N. BRUNS, No. 137 Ocean Ayaans, Jersey City. No. 77 Danforft Avenne, GrsenTtlie. END FOR LIST OF CITY AND COUNTRY PROP ERTY. ΓΓΟ LET-FOUR ROOMS IN PRIVATE HOUSE; X bath and improvements. Coles street, near Hamilton Park. Call at No. 31)1 Seventh street. HOU8Ë TO LET-TWO-STORY FRAME AND brick basement, seven rooms and bath; No. 19 Prescott place. Apply to W. Rouguet, No. 345 Grove street. . For Sale. rPO LET-ONE APARTMENT, IN FIHKT CT.AK3 X apartment house, "GRANVILLE," Main and Grove streets, East Orange. Nine large, llfht rooms aud large piazza; dccorated and papered; all im provements; gas, ruuE water, steam heat; janitor on premises; door space, 25x90 feet; on Orange and Newark street railroad, aud three minutes from Grove street station, Morris and Essex Railroad; moderate rent; includes water, steam heat and jan itor's services. Inquire of Janitor or Druggist at corner or A. D. Palmer, No. 115 Broadway, New BOABOERS^ WAJ^TJEJ}. Furnished room with board for two gentlemen; also table board. No. 537 Jersey avenue. RONT ALCOVE AND SQUARE ROOMS TO LET,7 excellent board. No. tN Jersey avenue. Furnished room, with board, for" gen tlemen; also table board; convenient to cars and femes. No. 1Γ8 Fourth street. IARGE AND SMALL ROOMS, WITH BOARD, ON j Van Vorst Park. Address or call Hancook, room 47 Weldon Building^ PLEASANT ROOMS WITH BOARD; CON venlent to steam oars; horse cars pass door. No. 521 Bramhall avenue. PLEASANT ROOMS AND GOOD BOARD; ALSO table board, for gentlemen. No. OUI Pavonia avenue, Heights. QUPÉRIÔR BOARD AND PLEASANT ROOMS Ο ean be secured at No. 213 Montgomery street; references exchanged. Of I SUSSEX STREET—FURNISHED ROOMS O*/ with board; meals bv the day or week; ntod erate terms. 0'X MERCER STREET—BOARD FOR GENTLE 0 Ο man aud wife or single gentlemen; also table boarders. Wlien yon call at the above addresses* mention this paper. SITUA ΤI Ο.X S AND WORK WANTED. Three Lines FREE under this heading until September 1st. Female. A YOUNG GIRT* SIXTEEN YEARS OF AGE, wishes u situation to mind children or make herself generally useful around a house. No. 15'J Wayne street, Jersey City. A YOUNG WOMAN WISHES WORK OF ANY kind; washing, ironing or office cleaning or titty's work. Call at No. 24i Thirteenth street, second lloor. A YOUNG GIRL·, LATELY LANDED. WANTS A situation; willing ind obliging; to do general housework. No. Uîb Heudersou street. Pieuse call for two days. TIT"ANTED AT ONCE-Α GIRL, SIXTEEN OR f τ seventeen, to attend baby and make herself generally useful. Mrs. Hayden, No. 11U Sussex street. jOOOD SEWER WILL BE~GLAD TO HAVE RE pairing and children's clothes. Address Com panion, Jersey City News Office. SITUATION WANTED BY A YOUNG WOMAN Ο as chambermaid, or housework: willing and obliging. Katie, No. 382 Eighth street, J. C. When you call at tlie above addresses mention tliis paper. HELP WANTED. Oniy Ten Cents for Three Lines under this heading. TEA AND GKOCEUYMAN—ENGLISHMAN DE sires situation, with view to partnership. Ad dress Partner, Jersey City News Office. VÎT ANTÈD—A~GOOD, STRONG. WILLING BOY, M to work in a soda water factory; must brine reference. Apply at No. 331 Newark avenue, J. O'Reilly, Female. Housework.—wanted, a strong active girl who is a good washer and Ironer at No. 10] Sip avenue. ______ Wanted - a poor christian young woman, under thirty, for a good home am' little work. Address J. 0., Jersey City New» Office. , \y anted--young gihL to "attend laun \y dry office. Address Laundry, Jersey Cltj News Office. . Wlien you call at the above addressei mention'this paper. THE BLIND SEE, The Deaf Hear, the Lame Walk, THE SICK MADE WELL WITHOUT MEDICINE, Marvelous cures arc performed daily at th€ rooms of DR. FAN YOU, No. 258 Sixth avenue, N. Y.# of Dyspepsia .Insomnia, Catarrh, Paralysis and all Nervous and Chronic Diabases. Office nours:—USW a. m. to 4:3U p. m. The poor healed free from i>:3i) to IDA) a. m. SPECIAL·. WE HAVE ON HAND THE LARGEST AND FINEST STOCK OF DRY GOODS. LATJKDKY, BOTTUNG, BAKEUS', BCTCHW, C A HP Κ Ji lt; US' AND MILK WAGONS IX THK UNITED STATES. BEST MATERIAL AND FINEST WOHK. SPECIAL WAGONS BUILT TO OitDKR. ALI, WORK WAU RA ΝΊΚΟ. CALL· ASI) EXAMINE. η WAGON AND CARRIAGE COMPANY, i 163 and 165 SI'lUNG ST.. 2iE\V YOIÏK ! WANTS |φφφφφ«φφφφφφφφφφφ φφ φφ φφφ The Jerssy City Hews AND TheSundaylfioniingNews ι Are at present making a speclal | ty of Short Advertisements, I and are therefore taking them for the summer season, at ex ceedingly low rates, as fol lows :— PER LISl Marriages, . 10 Gents Deaths, . - 10 " Lost and Found, .10 " For the second and subsequen insertions, half rates. Special contracts for long runs. FOR Help Wanted Male, 10 Cents Help Wanted Female, 10 M Boarders Wanted,- 10 " Furnished Rooms, - 10 " Rooms Wanted, - 10 " Board Wanted, - 10 M 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. FURNISHED ROOMS. Only Ten Cents for Three Lines under this heading. A NEAT FURNISHED ROOM AT REASONABLE JA rent. No. 148 Montgomery street, near Vaa Vorat street. UURNISHED FRONT ROOM TO LET; ALL IM Γ provements. No. 584 Jersey avenue. XTICÈLY FURNISHED ROOM TO LET. HO. 31 Sussex street, 'PO LET-NEATLY FURNISHED FRONT ROOM, L tor one or two gentlemen. No. 558M Jersey avenue. TO LET-NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS IN PRI vjite family; single or double; every conveni ence and comfort'. Apply at No. 230 Grand street, near Grove. *PO LET—FURNISHED ROOM8 FOR GENTLEMEN, X No. 137 York street. IX) LET—FURNISHED ALCOVE FLOOR FOE L light housekeeping. No. 213 Grand stree.. fPO LET—AN ELEGANT FURNISHED PARLOR X suitable for a physician. No. 552 Jersey avenue "I OQ SUSSEX 8TKÈF.T - A PLEASANT fl'R Α Ο V η is he d room to let without hoard. LOST AND FOUXI). DIVISION No. 7, λ. 0. H.-LOST OR STOLEN, Bank book No. 221,659 of the Emigrant Indus trial Savings Bank. Payment stopped. Please re turn -hook to bank, No. 61 Chambers street. GEORGE B. McLaRNEN. President. JAMES D. McKERNAN, Secretary. HASBROUCK INSTITUTE, No. 103 GRAND street, Jersey City. Thirty-fourth year begins September 16. A school of the highest grade, with the following department*, each of which has its superintend* The Boys' Academic, the Girls' Academic, the Boys' Preparatory, the Primary (both sexes), the Music Department, the Aft Department. Students prepared for college, professional schools and business. Catalogues and further information given at the Institute. nin*·»™* l CHARLES C. STIMETS, Principal. Directors, ( HORACE C. WAIT. Vlcn PrlnuitmL NEW JERSEY STATE NORMAL and MODEL SCHOOLS TRENTON. Fall term will commence Monday, September Ιβ. The Normal School prepare» for teaching; the Model for business, the drawing room or college. Total cost at the Normal, including board, wash ing, books, etc.. $156 to $l(*i per year. At the ModelfAX) per year. Buildings lighted by pa* and heated by steam. Dormitories elegantly furnl.shod, provided with baths, etc. For circular containing full particulars, address J. M. UJ&EN. Principal, Trenton, N. J. PACKARD'S BUSINESS C0LLE6E AND SCHOOL OF STENOGRAPHY Will open for the fall term on Tuesday, September 3. Places can be secured by letter or personal appli cation. Send for circular. S. S. PACKARD, President. No. 101 Kent «3d Street, New York. ST. PETER'S COLLEGEr GRAND STREET, - JERSEY CITY· Under the Direction of the Jesuit Fathers. STUDIES WILL DE RESUMED TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER .3. 1880. t>i)AA A YEAR-BOARD AND TUITION; BOYS and girls. Address Episcopal School* Haudoufleld, N, J. MODEMANN DENTIST, No·. 503 and 504 THIRD AVENUE. Southwest Corner 84th Street. No. «55 SIXTH AVE., near 16th St., N. *. Full Gum Elegant Sets», #4, »7 and «10. Perfectly adapted to the anatomy of the mouth* ana guaranteed to stand the test of time. Old Time Prices, glU, É30 and $A). Artificial Teeth on Gold. Artificial Teeth on Silver NO CHARGE, NO CHARGE, for extracting teeth without pain when artificial teeth are to be inserted. (lu this department a lady in attendance.) Teeth filled with Gold, Silver. «Sc., &c. Teeth repaired in fifty minutes. Sets mad· while waiting. See that the name MODEMANN Is painted In full and plain, unostentatious letters on the doors, stain and windows. We havq positively uo connection with any dental onice that does not display the name MODEMANN, No·. 50-i and 504 THIBD AVENUE, Southwest Cormer S4th Street. No. gg» SIXTH AVK., near 16th St.. Ν. Y. THE GREAT ENCltiSH REMEDY. Beecham's Pills For Bilious and Nervous Disorders. I " Worth * Guinea a Box "—but »oM for 25 cents, BY AM; IIRi:«GKT«.