Newspaper Page Text
— THE —
\cx$z% OFibj IJjcxus. JAMES LUBY, . . · Editob PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON BY THE NEWS PUBLISHING COMPANY OFFICE, No. 80 Montgomery Street, (WELDON BUILDING.) The Jersey City News:—Single copies, tw< cents; subscription, six dollars per year; postage free. The Sunday Morning News:—Published even Sunday morning; single copies, three cents; sub scripticn, one dollar and fifty cents per year postage free. Entered in the post office at Jersey City ai second class mail matter. Ail business communications should be ad dressed to The News Publishing Company; al others to the Managing Editor. BRANCH OFFICES: Artvwtteemente, Subscriptions and Newsdealer·1 Crders received : — Ε oboe en—First and Clinton Streets, J. D. Sin clair. Union Hill—H. Ftacher, No. 62 Palisade Avenue. Bergen Point—T. W. Dobs on, opposite Railway Depot. Fjte Corners—G. W. Pheiffer, Να 663 Newark Avenue. For Governor, LEON ABBETT, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1889. No. 15. Ν Ε XÎ Τ S U Ν D ΑΥ. SUNDAY MORNING NEWS Ν Ο VELET'I ES. IT CBOSS PURPOSES THE STORY OF AN UNPRINCIPLED ADVENTURESS AND A SWEET, SIMPLE INGENUE. These charming stories have 1 GREATLY INCREASED THE popularity op The Sunday Morning News. It now has THE LARGEST CIRCULATION IN HUDSON COUNTY. IT IS THE GREAT HOUSEHOLD PAPER, AND IS THE BEST TO ADVERTISE IN. all newsdealers have it. This paper is Democratic In principles and is independent in its views on all local Questions. It is rumored that Mr. C. D. J. Noelke reached Jersey City early this morning. He says the roads between here and Trenton are in a fearful con. dition. The Doubtful Senate. The election of the Democratic can didate for Governor is almost a mat ter of course in this State, and there fore the only way the party can demonstrate the marked ascendancy of its ideas in any given year is by giv ing its candidate a strongly reinforced plurality, and by sending to his support healthy majorities in both houses of the Legislature. The popularity of the candidate, the strength of the platform, the energy and enthusiasm of the party leaders, and the devotion of the voters insure to Mr. Abbett this year the most emphatic victory that the party has ever won. But to the complete success of his administration when elected, a solid legislative support is necessary. There. e - l*·., 1 —i- „i 1.1 be diverted from the task of swelling the Gubernatorial vote, much earnest ■work should be done in behalf of the Democratic candidates for the Senate and Assembly. There is every reason to believe that the natural bent of the voters will determine the Democratic complexion of the Assem. bly, and only ordinary care in the selection of good candidates will be necessary. There is rather more doubt, how ever, in respect to the Senatorial struggle—no doubt, indeed, if proper steps be taken early in the campaign to insure active propagandisiu in the close counties, but some danger if the minor contests be lost sight of in the absorbing interest of the greater. In Bergen and Hudson there is no fear These staunch strongholds of demo cracy may be counted on to give their usual majorities. In Atlantic and Ocean, on the other hand, there is no hope. The prohibition element there is in the hands of the Republican bosses, and the two parties united can always win the day. Morris, Cumberland and Mercer are the real battle grounds of the Senatorial contest. Naturally, they may be regarded as slightly in clininc to the Democracy. Mercer and Morris, of course, much more bo than Cumberland, which is very doubtful. The probable candidacy of Senator Werts goes far to insure success in Morris, and all the probabilities are that any good democrat can carry Mercer by a rigorous light. To hold control of the Senate, the ^Democracy must win two of these doubtful counties. Mercer and Morris are the easiest pair to carry. It will, therefore, appear to be the wisest policy in the State leaders to concentrate their forces in these counties, and by winning every doubtful vote to their side provide for the complete supre macy of the party in the State's affairs next year. Such an ascendancy means great things for the State of New Jersey, which is depressed in standing among its sieters by the reputation of being corporation ridden. Let Governor Abbett with his broad and enlightened views on public pol icy step » to the head of our affairs, heartily supported by a Dem _ ocratic Legislature determined upon honest reform in State and municipal government, and New Jersey will at once assume that prominent place In the polities of the country which her wealth, population and history call for. It in by no means hard to believe that the next decade may see a Jerseyman in the very highest place in the national administration. Corporal Tanskr has resigned. His brief but disastrous reign in the Pensions' office is over. Few men have ever succeeded in securing so much unfavorable criticism in so short a time. Tanner withdraws in obedi ence to a popular demand which the administration dared not disregard. His career has shown how much dam age can be done a cause by a loud mouthed and reckless advocate thereof. The chance which any de i serving person has of securing a pen sion or of increasing the amount now received is much the worse for Tanner's uproarious and ridiculous regime. No one is so foolish as to suppose that the outcry against Tanner was an attempt to cheat the soldier or his widow of any portion of the money justly due. It was, in most cases certainly, a protest against feeding knaves at the expense of honest people; an attempt to divert the flow of gold away from the pen sion shark and the bogus claimant, whither Tanner turned it, and to set it airain in the nroner channel. The erection of three handsome buildings about the corner of Grand and Washington streets will greatly improve the appearance of that part of the city. All are to be well built. They are doubtless the beginning o1 that activity which will never cease till the business section of this city rivals New York in the magnificence of its buildings. "Got There" Too Late. Our only competitor tried last night to cover the thrashing Thk Jkrsky City News gave it on Tuesday in its report of the State convention with boast and bombast. The fact that the wires between this city and Tren ton would not work is the excuse it gives for the miserably inefficient story it served up to its readers in its Tuesday's edition, but it asserts that it "got there," to quote its own in elegant phraseology, "all the same." The Journal may have "got there,'1 but not in time to tell the amusing story of the Jeffersonian kickers' absurd struggle for recognition, which, con sidered in its local aspect, was the most interesting feature of the con vention. Thk Jersey City News had an interesting column of the story. If the Journal "got there" it must be woefully ignorant of the value of news, for not a word about this struggle decorated its columns, ι If the Journal "got there" how is i* that it was obliged to clip from the Evening Post of Tuesday a mere sum mary of the platform for its last edition. The full text of the interest ing document was in type in the office of The Jersey Ciyy News at nine o'clock Tuesday morning and fur nished to its readers at five o'clock in the afternoon. If the Journal "got there" with a mere announcement of the nomina tion in an Extra, Tuesday afternoon, η r\ λπρ ne far ·Λ c Ότο liovo }»eon able to learn, saw, The Jkrsky City Nkws got there at the same hour with .just as full a report of the proceedings and of the nomination as the Journal furnished to its readers yesterday afternoon—twenty-two hours later> and ten hours after every paper in New York city had laid the particu lars we had already published before the public. The Journal may have got there. We believe we did see a Journal man at the Convention; but lie, and it with him, "got there" a good deal too late. AMUSEMENTS. Welcome the Little Lord. "Little Lord Fauntleroy" comes to Jersey City next week, and no doubt the reception will be worthy of his Lordship, No play has won a more creditable success than this—credit, able because it is won by merit and not by claptrap. It ha· served to show that good work is never really above the appreciation of the people if it ie properly presented. "Little Lord Fauntleroy" is one of those plays which one see often with out tiring. Its interest does not de pend upon the succession of startling incident—though the movement is not slow, by any means—but rather upon the beauty of a story that ap peals directly to the heart. It will be presented at the Academy with that excellence which lias made it so enjoyable elsewhere, and on the whole will be one of the most accept able of the series of good entertain ments which Manager Henderson has planned for this year. PERSONALS. General John Ramsey and ex-Corporation At torney R. B. Seymour have shaken hands and are no longer political rivals. Enoch Smith is begining to wonder where he will have to move to allow Mr. George R. McKensie to build the proposed large building at the corner of Warren and Montgomery streets. Sheriff Davis is now called Hudson county's Napoleon, but he has never had his Waterloo yet. Freeholder Turner declares he is confident of succeeding himself. President E. S. Cowles, of the Young Men's Christian Association, whose return from Europe is hourly looked for, will be tendered a rousing reception at the Y. M. C. A. rooms tomorrow evening. A committee of the Ladies' Auxiliary has prepared a splendidj musical programme and a collation or supper will be served. A big time is anticipated. George Wendell, who has so efficiently assisted General Secretary Lawrence Lucas, of the Young Men's Christian Association, for the paat six months, has resumed his studies at the South Jersey Institute, with a view to entering the foreign missionary field. His successor has not yet been selected. An effort is being made to secure the services of one who will combine the duties of assistant secretary with thos* of gym" nasium instructor. WIZARDS OF THE ORIENT. A TRAVELLER'S DESCRIPTION OE WONDERFUL TRICKS. Eastern Jn^jjlcri Who AVork Their Mys teries in Open Day In the Mlilst of a Crowd—The Trlclc of the Manffo Nut* The far East is the true home of jug" glery. With Western natives its practice has fallen into disuse, and has been steiwl ily on the decline since the passing away of the clouds of the Middle Ages. Jugglery has at various times occupied the highest and lowest positions among the arts. Now the ally and even the mainstay ofreligiont and even the stock in trade of the way side vagabond. In Egypt, Persia, India, China and Japan it lias been brought to its highest perfection. Houdin, the Frenchman, was a prince among European jugglers, and our own country has produced several who have done remarkable things. But beside the jugglers of India and Japan these men ere the veriest tyros. All of their tricks have been explained and do not long baffle the intelligent and inquisi tive mind. But travelling families of Hindoostanese and Japanese- have wan dered from place to place for centuries and have performed tricks, the secrets of which not even the most careful.scrutiny has revealed. In three centuries a Hrst class trick descends from generation to generation without ever leaving the fam ily, and the remote descendant of an In tlian of the time of Buddha still practices the tricks of his forefathers without dan ger of discovery. i.1 V/ ΟΙΛΙΙΓ. ΔΓΓΕινίΟ ΠΕιΜϋ. The Western juggler requires stage ef fects, darkened lights and complicated machinery for the performance of his in ferior arts. The jnggler of the East does incredible things in the open air, In the bright sunlight·, with his audience crowded close about him. So marvellous are the stories told of them that many people simply refuse to believe that they are tine. In the course of a conversation with Dr. O. D. Norton, Jr., recently re turned from a trip around the world, the subject drifted to jugglery, which is so prominent a characteristic of the natives of the East, whom we delight at times to call barbarous. Dr. Norton told many stories which will be readily believed from his lips where all the statements of unknown travellers would fail to bring conviction. Said he;— "Everywhere we went we saw jugglers, and their tricks, in which skill was the main element, were very numerous and very astonishing. But here is one by a Japanese juggler which shows more than mere skill:— THE WATER TRICK. "At Yokohama a juggler came on deck and built a little box by piling sticks one on top of the other in squares. He held it up, so that he could see through it. Then he put a bottom to it, and im mediately thrust his finger down into it, and began to pull out a long piece of what looked like smilax. He had no pos sible way of concealing it. He pulled six or seven fathoms of it out—more than he could have wrapped into a small bundle. Afterward he performed what he called the water trick. "He set a small table on the deck, first placing under it a piece of paper so that all the legs rested on the paper. He then piled little boxes and tables one ou top of the other, forming a sort of column, of which the first column was the base. Each table and box was separated Irom every other by a piece of paper. Then he stood oil from the column aud lifted his wand. From one corner of the topmost box spouted a stream of water. When he raised his wand the stream spouted up higher. When he lowered it the stream was less. Then he made water stream from the end of the wand, and walked about the deck with the water flowing from it. His sleeves were rolled up; his hands and arms were bare. In Yoko hama. at a theatre, I saw the same thing on a larger scale. The juggler then made streams of water flow from the foreheads of his attendants, from the midst of a blazing ball of pitch at the end of his wand, and finally from the flames of two lamps wuicii 11U u Îtu une »uige. MAKING THE MAXGO GROW. "At Singapore, on the deck of the steamer, a Hindoo juggler did the mango trick. He came on board clad in the usual turban and loose white robe, and wearing his legs and feet bare. His tools were a mango nut, about the size of the ordinary sea bean, a pot of earth, a short stick about as thick as the ' little linger, and a cloth about four feet square, "lie knelt upon the deck while doing the trick, and we all bent over him. He poured out the earth and heaped it into a little mound. He next held up the mango uut, then buried it into the little mound of earth. He poured water on it, waved his cloth over it several times, then culled the cloth away and a sprout about two inches long stood up fresh and green from the mound. He lifted it ont and we all examined it and saw that it was fastened to the nut. He buried the nut again, poured on more watel·, pressed down the earth with his stick, made the paases with the cloth, and, removing it, disclosed a sprout about six inches in length. He repeated this process two or three times, and then had a stalk about a foot high. He now pressed the cloth over this, stirred the earth at its base, and again removed the cloth. There stood a mango bush two feet and a half high, with small branches and full grown leaves, looking as if they had just un folded. He pulled it up and showed us the roots, grown just as the tree had grown. 1 saw this trick again on shore and watched even closer, but could not see how it was done. RATHER A GORY TRICK. "One day at Singapore I saw a Hindoo boy stretch upon the ground in front of the hotel. The mau who was with liim spread a white sliuet over him, so that the outlines of his body were uluinly to be seen. He then drew a knife, and lifting it high in the air, drove it straight through the sheet, apparently into the body of the boy. Blood spurted out and the body writhed. The man pushed the Knife hard, then drew it out slowly, covered with blood, which he proceeded to wipe oil' on a rag. He then lifted up the sheet, and the boy arose with not a stain of blood on his white garments, and not a rent in them anywhere. "I did not go far into the Interior of India, but those of the Brooklyn's officers who did saw even more wonderful things than these, which I will not repeat second hand. What explanation have I? None, absolutely none."—Cincinnati Commer cial Advertiser. About the first error the lamb makes in life is to mistake the shepherd or his dog ior its mother, and many are the manœu vres that must be gone through -with to make the new arrival follow the right party. His net error is likely to be an attempt to walk on air when he comes to a place where lie should go down hill. His ten minutes' experience in life has made him believe that all the earth is a level plain, and in broad daylight he steps oil the top of a hill just as serenely as a man steps off the top lauding of "the stairs in total darkness when he is cer tain that the stairs are yet twenty feet away. The result is a great surprise to man and lauib in each instance. The lamb picks himself up and con tinues down the hill; he soon comes to the conclusion that everything is down hill iu this life and not on a dead level. Upon getting to the foot of the hill he still tries to continue downward and as a result runs his nose into the «round and looks surprised again. He now comes to a place to get uphill and goes up just as our man starts to go upstairs in total darkness when lie thinks the stalls are still twenty feet away. There is only one thing that is 500 times as funny and provoking by turns as a lamb, and that is 500lambs together when they are a month old. The shepherd sits down and watches the 500 lambs all in a bunch by themselves playing, running and frolicking, and he laughs. When he has tried and tried iu vain to get the same 600 lambs across a bridge or into a corral he sits down agaiu, but he does no' laugh this time.—Montana Wool Grower. K© CJot It. Among the paeseugers on a Western ttain yesterday, says the Boston .Tourna!, was a woman very much over-dressed, accompanied by a bright-looking nurse girl and a self-willed, tyrannical boy of about three years. The buy aroused the indignation of the passengers by his continual shrieks and kicks and screams and his viciousness to ward his patient nurse. He tore her bon net and scratched her hands without a word of remonstrance from the mother. Whenever the nurse manifested any firmness the mother chided her sharply. Finally the mother composed herself for a nap, and about the time the boy had slapped the nurse for the fifth time a wasp came sailing in and flew on the window of the nurse's seat. The boy at once tried to catch it. The nurse caught his hand and said coaxiugly;— "Harry musn't touch. Bug will bite Harry." Harry screamed savagely and began to kick and pùund the nurse. The mother, without opening her eyes or lifting her head, cried out sharply:— "Why do you tease that child so, Mary? u*r\j mm nave wiitH} ne wauw ut uuuc. "But, ma'am, it's a—" "Let him have it, I say." TUus encouraged Harry clutched at the wasp and caught it. The scream that followed brought tears of joy to the passengers' eyes. The mother awoke again. "Mary," she cried, "let him have it." Mary turned in her seat and said con fusedly:— "He's got It, ma'am." Tlie Deceptive Handbag. "Would you mind going into Silk & Sateen's store with me, a few moments, dear:'" asked Mrs. Younglove, sweetly, of her husband tho other afternoon, after they had started out for a half holiday "I just want to get a few little things— only what I can carry in my handbag.' The handbag was such a flat, diminu tive affair, seeminglv capable of holding so very little, that Younglove cheerfully complied with his wife's request. When they emerged from the store, two hours and a half later, the handbag con tained:— Two yards orange ribbon, one yard dress lining, four yards Torchon lace, one card hooks and eyes, three spools sewing silk, one spool twist, one spool basting thread, a card pearl buttons, three yards cardinal ribbon, three handkerchiefs, one pair kid gloves, one yard tulle, one-half yard nainsook, two pairs hose, two papers of pins, one cutsteel buckle, one yard watered ribbon, three fancy work ornaments, one skein embroidery silk, one pair dress shields, two yards Ham burg, one yard insertion, one box button fasteners, one box hair pins, one pair hosiery supporters and one hair net. "There, dear," said Mrs. Younglove, sweetly, as they came out, "you see I kept my word, and got only what I could carry iu my handbag. You were a dear, good boy to go iu with me at all, and I would'nt have asked you if I'd been on a regular shopping round; 1 know how men dislike shopping.—Puck." •'Hide and Seek." Carrie Clark Pomeroy in Chicago New». In her round and rosy cheek Dimples played at "hide and seek," And of their hiding pince so sleek I jealous grew. She would give no invitation, So, despite her condemnation And without further hesitation, I caught a few. She gave a haughtv little pout. And now, thought I, I'm counted out, Instead of those 1 hoped to rout, Some laughter. She said, "You are a wicked man, But you may catch them if you can." Then laughed again, the rascals ran, And 1 ran after. But one kept hidden near her mouth, Her breath, the breezes of the South Grow tame beside it. I would have given all my pelf To once have caught the dimple elf, And selfish wished to hide myself Inside it. But the dimple hkl so deep, I really could not catch a peep, And so I inisst d it; I chased it round her mouth, full lipped No bee has sweeter honey sipped— And then, I think, I must have slipped, And kissed it. Notes About Women. ΛΤί«« Λΐηrinn (! "Butler, the ηηητιΐίΐΓ elocutionist·, will resume her classes early in October. Mrs. P. T. Cumberson has gone to Fara quay, N. J., for her health. Miss Ellen O'Brien, a teacher in School No. 10, will be married this autumn to a gentleman of the Heights. Mrs. Muir, of Prospect street, has just returned from Scotland, where she has been visiting her home. Miss Estelle Eaton, of Summit avenue, will go to Europe in October to study painting. Miss Cassie Adams, of Pacific avenue, will give a small evening party next week. WHAT THE EDITORS SAY. Ahbett with a Hurrah. Although public expectation real ized the nomination of Leon Abbett by the Democratic State Convention, it was scarcely anticipated that the several delegates would vie with each other for the distinction of naming the candidate. The proceedings of the convention show that if any opposition to the ex Governor existed in the ranks of the party it was so feeble, or so covert, or so politic, as to turn tail when the storm broke. The fact is, the conven tion was enthusiastic in its unanimity. The chairmen of the various delega tions, in their haste to name Abbett, almost fell over each other. Mr. Abbett will make a thorough, lively and brilliant campaign. He is a warrior whose methods are not to be discounted. He is popular with the people, and will make a light that willjl tax the Republican leaders to meet.—Newark Xeening News. A Convention Unnecessary. It was really unnecessary for the Democratic party of Xew Jersey to hold any State Convention this year. Leon Abbett, the most arrogant illus tration of "bossism" that has ever af flicted any party in this State, had an nounced weeks ago that he should be the candidate, and that settled it. The man has many and bitter enemies among the leaders of his party, but they have all been terrorized and now dare not utter a squeak of opposition. These leaders will all turn in and work for him, as is the Democratic τ» tKj . λ ne uuij ιιυμσ ν*» uio uvjvut 10 in the distrust for the man, with which his party is really honey combed. Hardly a decent democrat does not in his heart dislike Abbett. How this will affect the vote nobody, of course, can yet tell. — Paterson Press. From a Rank Republican Sheet. Brilliant, unscrupulous, daring, re sourceful—he makes the ideal and in valuable champion of the discerning beer barons and whiskey kings. Con sumed with ambition and without moral compunctions, he was not the man to hesitate when they proposed the alliance. No weak retrard for temperance reform and the moral and material welfare of his fellow-men dis turbed this hardened politician. He was ready to trample on temperance, on the hopes and prayers of all good men and women, oi| the homes and firesides,· on α great moral reform in liie ruthless path to political success. —T/eutou State Gazette. An Active CanviMM Promised. There is no need to say anything of Mr. Abbett. He is a bold and fear less politician, and will make an ac tive canvas for election, of which there seems but little doubt.—Trenton Emporium. I Hi's Record Unough· The Democracy again present the name of Leon Abbett, and ask for him the support of all good citizens. They say that his record of the past is a guarantee of the future, and that that record proves him to be a capable, fearless and honest public officer—one on whom the public can rely for such an administration as will meet present evils with prompt and effective reme dies, and will conduct the affaire of the State with honor, dignity and prudent economy. — Trenton True American. The People's Candidate* The State is richer by about $1,000, 000 annually as a result of Leon Ab betfs first term as Governor, it is securer in its material welfare in con sequence of laws which he procured to be enacted, and every taxpayer is richer in his possessions because of the abolishment of the State tax, due alone to the courageous and able man who said, when he was inaugurated, that there should be no more State tax levied on the people' Leon Abbett is the people's candi date. The Democratic party has nominated him by acclamation, and the people will elect him by tlie big fest majority ever given to a candi ate for Governor of New Jersey.— Newark Journal. Kicking About the Platform. Not a word about the liquor ques tion over which the Democratic ma jority in the last Legislature toiled and sweated with painful labor; not a sign of recognition of the fact that the entire State has been greatly ex cited all summer over Sunday law ob servance; not a hint as to the party's attitude on high or low license, local option or the ballot laws.—Newark Advertiser. UNDERTAKER BOÏLAK'S STORY. He Tells About the Case of Canal Boat Captain Thompson. Some months ago a Swede canal boat captain by the name of Thompson dropped dead with heart disease on one of the boats at the D., L. and W. docks. In his pockets were found 81(58 and a bank book showing that he was credited with $500 in the Seaman's Savings Bank in Brooklyn. The police gave the body to Undertaker Boylan for burial, and Mr. Boylan took possession of the money and book found in his pockets. The captain's widow subsequently called upon the undertakerand demanded the personal property. Mr. Boylan re fused to hand it over till the estate had been properly administered. The Swedisti Consul in New York was appealed to by the widow and he tried to secure Mr. Boylan's arrest yesterday on a charge of grand larceny. Justice Davis, before whom the complaint was made, referred the complainants to the Orpliaus' Court. Mr. Boylan, when called upon for his version of the alt'alr this morning, said:— "I have just prepared this letter for the press. That is all I have to say." The letter contained the following:— Replying to an article prominently headed "After Undertaker Boylan," and published in the Evening Journal yester day afternoon, I have only to say in re lation to the Thompson matter that I did refuse to give the bank book to the widow because I, with an associate, was obliged at the time to file a $4,000 bond ($2,000 each), and when demanding an ac counting before the Surrogate the legal counsel of Widow Thompson declined to reimburse the Surrogate for his services. So I shall hold the Dank book until the matter is amicably settled. A perusal of the article as it appeared in the Evening Journal would give the reader the impression that I had com mitted an offence. I can only consider that my course of proceeding has been misrepresented to the Consul. PEETTÏ HANNAH ADAMS. Her Sister Fears SUk'n .Drowned* but Ap pearances Λι-e Ajrainst Her. Nothing has yet been heard from Hannah Adams, the fifteen-year-old girl wiio so mysteriously disappeared on Fri day last from her home at No. 341 Old Bergen road, Greenville. Her sister, Mrs. 6 rasing, seems utterly prostrated with grief at the girl's absence. 'Ί don't know what to think of my sister's disappearance," said the sister this morning. "At first I thought that, being slightly demented and a very pretty girl, she had been induced by someone to run away and enter a house in New York, but now I think that she must bo dead. She was not a reader of novels so far as I know. She was not in the habit of run ning about the streets at night with young men or boys, in fact she rather despised them." When I asked her reasons for believing her sister dead, Mrs. Grasing said that Hannah was very fond of playing on the Newark Bay shore, and she thought that when sho lçft the house ou Friday morning she went there, and while playing on the bank slipped anil fell in and was drowned. This seems scarcely possible, for I learned that the girl has run away four times be fore, and this time she took half a dollar from her aunt's pocketbook. I also learned that on the day she visited the Suabian picnic she went about the grounds soliciting men to give her money to buy beer. Little John Maclcey Missiiiff. Tne police were requested last evening aged ten years, of No. 601 Tenth avenue, New York, who lias been missing from his home since Septembers. He has light hair and complexion and gray eyes, and wore a brown suit, black stockings and buttoned shoes. Buflulo Bill ou the Rochester Lump. Wild West Cabip, > * Neau Paris, August (», 1889. s To the Rocheseer Lamp Co., No. 25 Warren street. New York, u. S. Λ. Gentlemen — The fifty-six Mammoth Rochester Lamp* I cabled to you for have arrived in perfect order and delight uh all. The Indiana point at them with pride and smile, and the cowboys threw up their hats when they Raw the light. Our homes, sixty-six tents, are made eheerïul by the lixht. Let us congratulate you on the greatest petroleum lamp in the world. Thousands of our patrons looic and wonder at the great American Invention. Mr. isals bury, Burke and all of us extend to you our thanks. Very respectfully yours, W. F. Cody (Buffalo. Bill). THE BLIND SEE, The Deaf Hear, the Lame Walk, THE SICK MADE WELL WITHOUT MEDICINE Marvelous cures are performed dally at the I rooms of DR. FANYOU, No. 258 Sixth avenue, Ν. Y., of Dyspepsia .Insomnia, Catarrh, Paralysis and all ! Nervous and Chronic Diseases. Office nours:—9:80 a. m. to 4:39 p. m. . The poor healed free from 9:30 to 10:30 a. m. NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF PARTSEHSHIP. 'PHE PARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EXISTING I under the name of Resch & Chamberlin, archi tects. of the city of Jersey City, county or Hudson and State of New Jersey, is this ι th day of September, A. D., 1889, dissolved bv mutual consent 1 JOHN a. RiSrH, J AS. B. CHAMHfcRLIN. The business will be continued at Jersey Citv by I Jamt*s B, Chambet iln, who alone Is authorized to settle the affairs of the said firm, 1 Jersey City, September 10, idea, William Delakkt, Furnish 5 mr Undertaker, car riages and 6*im> chairs to let, :ΐ45·0*ρνβ street, Jer sey City, N. J. Telephone oalL No. 188.%* » ADVERTieïMaarrs Ûnpkr ttt* JH is ad op MARRIAGES AND DEATHS Will be inserted In the Jkr&ky City News and the Sunday Mountkg News at the rate of ten rents a line for the first Insertion; Jive cents aline lor each mibbeo uent insertion. SUED. BIRÏNE—On Thursday, September 12, 1880, at the residence of his parents, corner Gates and Gar field avenues, Greenville, Bruce, Infant son of John and Annie Biriue, aped two months and eighteen days. Funeral private, Friday, September 13. HEALEY—On Wednesday, September 11,1889, Daniel Healey, beloved husband of Elizabeth Healey, aged forty-six years. Relatives and friends of the family, also members of Jersey City Council, No. <36. A. L. of H„ are requested to attend his funeral on Saturday, September 14, at nine o'clock a. m., from his late residence, No. 5ÎJ2 Grove street: thonoo to St- Michael's Church, where Άφsolemn high mais of reqiftem will be off ered for the happy repose of his soul. PARSLOE—Suddenly, on Thursday, September 12» ls>89, at the residence of her "parents. No. 5Ï2 Newark avenue, Heights, Laura Annie Parsloe, only daughter of M. anil E. Parsloe, aged eigh teeu years, ten months and five days. Notice of funeral hereafter. Bristol, Englaq^l, papers please copy. REYNOLDS—On Wednesday, September 11, .1839, Alicia Reynolds, beloved wife of Thomas Rey nolds, aged thirty-eight years. Relatives and friends of the family are respect fullv invited to attend the funeral from her late residence, No. 807 Warren street., on Friday îftoru ing, at nine o'clock a. m., thence to St. Peter's K. C. Church, where a requiem mass will be said for the happy repose of her soul. VAN WINKLE—On Tuesday, September 10, 1889, Ann. wife of Mlthaei van Winkle, in the sev enty-fifth year of her age. Funeral services at the residence of her son-in law, Thomas B. King, No. 142 Sip avenue, Heights, on Friday, September 18, at half-past two p. m. M. J. BOY LA M, Funeral Director, 198 Pavonia Ave.. Jersey City. REAÎTIËS^ÂTB. T70R HOUSES AND LOTS IN JERSEY CITY -Γ BERGEN, GREENVILLE, BAYONNE AND BER GEN POINT. CALL OR WRITE TO JOHN N. BRUNS, No. 137 ocean irane, Jersey city. Ko. 77 Daniortli Avenue, GiOTflia END FOR LIST OF CITY AND COUNTRY PROP ERTY. ROBERT M. FLOYD, JERSEY CITY HEIGHTS, 35 OCEAN AVE. COR. UNION ST, real Estate & insurance. At Auction. JERE. JOHNSON, JR.'S FLAO PROTECTEO BY DECISION OF SUPREME COURT, NOV. 13th, 183·. THURSDAY, 1889. PEREMPTORY AUCTION SALE, BY ORDER OF MR. JULIETTE L. BROWN, 157 SUPERB LOIS On Avenue A, Meigs avenue, Third, Fourth, Juliette and Gertrude streets, near Avenue A Station, the Kill von-Kuil, Newark Bay and the best residential part of BIfRGEN POINT, BAYONNE CITY. Sale at two o'clock. Free Excursion and Colla tion. Music by 23rd Regiment Band. Special train from New York, leaving foot of Liberty street at one o'clock. Title Guaranteed by the New Jersey Title Guarantee and Trust Co. Maps, Terms. Free Posses, etc., at the office of Jere . olinson. No. 60 Liberty street, Ν. Y., or De Witt Van Buskirk, attorney, Eighth street, opposite the depot, Bergen Point, Bayonne City. To Let. Ί^Ο LET—FOUR ROOMS IN PRIVATE HOUSE; bath and improvements. Coles street, near Hamilton Park. Call at No. SOI Sen-nth street. For Sale. TO LET-ONE APARTMENT. IN FIRST-CLASS apartment house. "GRANVILLE," Main and Grove streets, East Orange. Nine largerlivht rooms and large piazza; decorated and papered; all im provements; gas, puke water, etcam neat; janitor on premiies; rioor space. feet; on Orange and Newark street railroad, and three minutes from Grove street station, Morris and Eseex 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 York. ΒΟΑΒΏΈΒ8 WANTED. I BURNISHED ROOM WITH BOARD FOR TWO gentlemen; also table board. No. 6S7 Jersey avenue. J" ?ftONT ALCOVE AND SQUARE ROOM S TO LET? excellent board. No. w4 Jersey avenue. . TORN ί SHED BOO m WITH EXCELLENT board; also table board. No. (I'M Jersey avenue. q7\ SUSSEX STREET-FURNISHED ROOMS O*/ with board; meals bv the day or week; mod erate terms. 8r MERCER STREET—BOARD FOR GENTLE O man and wife or single gentlemen; also table boarders. When you call at tlie above addresses* mention this paper. HELP WANTED. Only Ten Cents for Three Lines under this heading. IT/ANTED—TWO GOOD CANVASSERS. THE . . right men can «et good salaries. Address Manager, Jersey City News office. Female. Housework.-wanted, a STRONG ACTIVE girl who is a good washer and lroner at No. 101 Sip avenue. Wheqpyou call at tlx© above addresses mention* this paper. situations Ajsrn wobk WANTED. Female. A YOUNG WOMAN WISHES WORK OP ANY kind; washing, ironing or oftioe cleaning or day's work. Call tit No. 247 Thirteenth street, second floor. A YOUNG GIRL, LATELY LANDED, WANTS A situution; willlnç and obliging; to do general housework. No. 878 Henderson street. Please call for two days. SITUATION "WANTED BY A YOUNG WOMAN Ο as chambermaid, or housework; willing and obliging. Katie, No. S82 Eighth street, J. C. When you call at the above addresses mention'this paper. SPECIAL·. WE HAVE ON HAND THE LARGEST AND FINEST STOCK OF DRY GOODS, 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 EXAMINE. RACINE WAGON AND CARRIAGE COMPANY, 153 and 155 SPRING ST.' NEW YORK DO NOT FORGET THAT FOR THE NEXT TWO MONTHS Any one presenting this ad. will' be entitled, by paying $8, to one dozen finely executed and finished Photography of himself, and will receive a ticket, which will entitle any person, except himself again, to one dozen Imperial Photos. Free of charge. First class work is strictly guaranteed. I do this to induco as many new customers as possl ble to try my new quarters, GUSTAVE THOMMEîST successos to Quantûkll, Studio, No. 219 Sixth ave nue, New Υοπε. φ φφφφφφφφφφφφφφφ φφφ φ ΦΦΦΦ^ ! WANTS I ^φφφφφφφφφφφφφφφφφ φφ ΦΦ ΦΦ« ! Tk Jersey City News ANO TheSunday^orning^ews Are at present making a special ty of Short Advertisements, and are therefore taking them for the summer season, at ex ceedingly low rates, as fol i lows :—· PER T.IM3. Marriages, - 10 Gents Deaths, - - iO " Lost and Found, - 10 " For the second and subsequen insertions, half rates. Special contracts for long runs. FOR THREE T-INE9 Help Wanted Mate, 10 Gents Help Wanted Female, 10 " Boarders Wanted, . 10 " Furnished Rooms, - 10 " Rooms Wanted, - 10 " Board Wanted, . 10 " For the benefit of the unem· ployed, three lines will be in serted FREE under the head of Situations · and Work Wanted, until further notice. THE SUNDAY MORNING! NEWS has the largest circula tion in Hudson County. THE JERSEY CITY NEWS is the leading Democratic Daily in Hudson County. These papers offer unequalled facilities for advertising. Simi lar value has never before been given at so moderate a rate in the State of New Jersey. 'FJJR'NJS HEDBOOMS. Only Ten Cents for Three Lines under this heading. A NEAT FURNISHED ROOM AT REASONABLE χ* rent. No. 143 Montgomery street, near Van Vorst street. J BURNISHED FRONT ROOM TO LET; ALL Im provements. No. 584 Jersey avenue. T?URNISHBD ROOM TO LET—NO. 5S4^ JERSEY J avenue. L~ AROE HANDSOMELY FURNISHED FRONT room; also, others for gentlemen. No. 138 Wayne street, corner varlck. Nicely furnished room to let. no/si Sussex street. ___ rPO LET—NEATLY FURNISHED FRONT ROOM, J. for one or two gentlemen. No. 559}·$ Jersey avenue. rrWO NICELY FURNISHED CONNECTING I rooms for light ho sekeeplng ; also, hall room. No 00 Wayne street. 'PU LET—AN ELEGANT FURNISHED PARLOR -l· suitable for a physician. No. £52 Jersey avenue I A i GRAND STREET - HANDSOMELY FUR I.τ: JL wished rooms to let. Ζ»! 1 1 JERSEY AVENUE - FURNISHED ROOM lySTRVCTI ON S. HASBROUCK INSTITUTE, No. loy GRAND street, Jersey City. Thirty-fourth year begins September 1(1 A school of tlie highest grade, with the followlug departments, each of which has its superintend ent:— The Boys' Academic, the Girls' Academic, the Boys' Preparatory, the Primary (both sexes), the Music Department, the Art Depart mont. Students prepared for college, profession·! schools and business Catalogues and further information given at the Institute. TMr«„fnra i CHARLES C. STIMETS, Principal. Directors, ^ HORACE C. WAIT, Vice-Principal. ESTABLISHED 18G8. "A Firm Foundation Laid for Be ginners "Style and Finish Given Advanced Performers P. A. MOLLENHAUER'S school op MUSIC AMD ART, No. 43 Montgomery street. Thorough courses of Instruction given in Instru mental and Vocal Music, comprising Pianoforte, Vioiln, Singing. Organ, Flute, 'Cello, Cornet and Guitar, also Modern Languages and Drawlnjc and Puintlng. For terms, etc., aoply personally or. by letter to F, A. MOLLENHAUER. Director. NEW JERSEY STATE NORMAL and MODEL SCHOOLS TRENTON. Foil term will eommenee Monday, September 18, The Normal School prepares for teaching; the Model for business, the drawing room or college. Total cost at the Normal, including board, wash ing, books, etc., $156 to jgirto per year. At the Model j?2UU per year. Buildings lighted by gas and heated by steam. Dormitories elegantly furnished, provided with baths, etc. * For circular containing full partJcWars·, addresa J. M. UREEN, Principal, Trenton. N. J. PACKARD'S BUSINESS COLLEGE AN'l) 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, Presideut. No. 101 East 83d Street, New York. ST. PETER'S COLIESE," GRAND STREET, - JERSEY CITY. , Under the Direction of the Jesuit Fathers. STUDIES WILL BE RESUMED TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1889. DON'T learn STENOGRAPHY Oil TYPEWRITING until you call at Vermilye's College, No. 816 Broad" way, New York city. Free pamphlets. Cut this out· A YEAR—BOARD AND TUITION; BOYS and girls. Address Episcopal Schools, Haddonfleld, N. J. ^ A VCIION^ SALJVS^ _ jfames 3P- Silo Auctioneer, 43 Liberty street, Ν. Y. On Thursday and Friday next each day at I o'clock. SALE OP Really Good Furniture, Weber Baby Crand Piano. r All the goods In this sale are first class In every Sartioular and we can recommend them to intena liX purciiiMnrs. Thomas f. άόόνΐ»; ikimssC oppout· Court Houie, Jersey City Helahu.