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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, September 14, 1889, LAST EDITION, Image 1

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LAST,EDITION
■ Cl)£
LAST EDITION.
YOL. I NO. 168.
JERSEY CITY. SATURDAY. SEP L'EMBER 14. 1889
PRICE TWO CENTS.
' BY HIS BROTHER'S HAND
A Bloody Tragedy in a
Seventh Street Tene
ment.
A LITTLE WRIST WOUND.
Morris O'Brien Cuts an Artery in
/ Timothy's Arm, and Timothy
Bleeds to Death.
Timothy O'Brien, a laborer, of New
Durham, died at the City Hospital about
mlduight last night from the effects of a
wound received at the hands of his
brother Morris during a quarrel.
4 bout nine o'clock last evening
Τ .ndsman Flannelly was walking up
.-■eventh street when he saw a crowd
rushing toward No. 154. He hurried
there and was informed that a man on
the second floor had been cut by another
man.
He went up to the floor designated and
there he saw Morris O'Brien with a
bloody knife in his hand. He caught the
man by the arm and took the weapon
from him.
A CUT IN THE WRIST.
He then saw Timothy sitting near by
with a towel wouad tightly around his
wrist.
The blood was soaking through the
towel, and it looked as though the man
» was dangerously hurt.
He asked Morris what the trouble was,
auu
was his own fault.
Morris was placed under arrest, and Dr.
Hoffman was summoned to attend to the
Injured man. The physician found that
Timothy had been cut in the wrist.
The wound looked as though a knife
with ii sharp point and keen edge had
been thrust into the wrist to the bone and
then twisted around.
An artery had been severed and the
blood was gushing forth in spurts.
BLED TO DEATH.
Dr. Hoffman saw that the wound was
in all probability fatal, and ordered an
ambulance to convey the wounded man
to the City Hospital.
In the meantime he tried to staunch
the flow of blood as best lie could. When
the ambulance arrived Timothy was very
weak from loss of blood and died shortly
after his arrival at the hospital.
The police immediately made an inves
tigation, and arrested Mary O'Brien,
Morris's wife, and Annie Scott, of No. 152
Sixth street, who, they were told, had
witnessed the affray. Morris appeared to
be under the influence of liquor when ar
rested, but maintained a strict silence
about the affray.
When he learned that his brother was
dead he made a brief statement.
THE FATAL QUAKKÏ.L.
He said that some time ago his mother
died, leaving his brother Timothy a small
picce of property in New Durham. The
two brothers frequently quarrelled over
this, which Morris maintained was un
fair.
Yesterday afternoon Timothy came to
his house and they began drinking. They
continued the quarrel, and last evening
they got to fighting.
Timothy, he claims, attacked Mm and I
he picked up the knife to defead himself.
ARRAIGNED FOR MURDER.
This morning Morris was arraigned be
fore Justice Stilsing on a charge of mur
der. Policeman Flanneliy testified to the
arrest.
Mrs. O'Brien declared that she knew
nothing of the affair and was not called
uiiuii it; lesbiLy.
Mis. Scott also offered an alibi. The
policeman said that when taken Into eus- ;
tody as a wituess ehe lind one of Mrs.
O'Brien's shoes in her possession.
Mrs. Scott explained that she was run
ning to the house with the crowd when
she saw Mrs. O'Brien rushing down the
street halt' scared to death with one shoe
on and the other in her hand.
She told Mrs. Scott that there was a I
row at her home and in her excitement
gave Mrs. Scott the shoe.
O'Brien, who is an elderly man with a
vicious eye, was dressed as a laborer and
appeared to be recovering from a pro
longed debauch.
He seemed in a daze, and refused to say
anything. He was committed to wait the I
action of the Grand Jury, ana the women
were set at liberty.
MUS. O'BIilEN'S STORY.
When I first reached the house in I
which the O'Briens lived I met Mrs.
O'Brien with a number of sympathizing
women in the lower hallway. She re
fused absolutely to talk about the mur
der and the causes leading to the crime.
She was too excited to talk, even had she
been inclined to. All tlib Information she j
imparted could be summed up in these
words:—
Both the men were drinking. My hus
band's brother came over from New
York intoxicated about five o'clock.
They had quarrelled frequently. I was
afraid they would light, so 1 got out and
did not return till late in the evening,
after it was all over. 1 don't know who
ftdve the alarm. When I came home the
officers were carrying my husband away.
I didn't think when I left them it would
turn out this way.
"Were they quarrelling about the New
Durham property)"' I asked.
"Don't ask me. I can't tell you any
thing more. Please let me alone with
nwl) fftwHnffS."
WHY MM. SMITH DIDN'T IIEAIi IT.
In the next house I enquired for Mrs.
Smith, who lives ou the tirst floor. A
medium sized, stout woman, with a full
round face, full of cuts and bruises,
Eeeped from behind a door, which she
eld partly ajar.
"Did you see or hear anything of the
row next door, Mrs. Smith?"
"Faith, I had my own troubles to look
Β after," answered the woman with an air
of resignation. Sure, an' my husband
was biting the life out of me when the
fight was going on next door. Look at
that face."
ÎNone of the neighbors seemed to know
anything about the affair beyond the ar
rest of the murderer, who was found in
the room where he committed his crime.
None of them saw the arrest made.
SKIRTS TRAILING IN BLOOD.
Ascending the three flights of steps
leading to the apartments occupied by the
O'Briens, through darkened hallways,
fouled with the odor of dampness and
sprinkled with sawdust, I reached the
open door of the room in which the mur
der was committed. The scene was that
§, of η slaughter house, barring the rude
furniture and small decorations. The
floor, partially covered with oilcloth, was
besmeared from one eun to the other with
clotted blood. The centre of the pool
looked as though some one had wallowed
there.
Mrs. O'Brien, the middle-acred wife of
the homicide, was wildly pacing to and
fro, with her skirts lifted to prevent them
trailing through the dark crimson fluid,
moaning and repeatedly murmuring:—
"He was such a good man; he never
raised his arm to hurt any one before;
mv God, it must be a c.ream!"
Over one of the doorways hung the
framed prayer, "God Bless Our Home,"
and over another, "God Bless Papa."
A stove, a table and a black sofa were
the main articles of furniture in this
room, but a small bedroom, with a bright
red carpet and a brand new yellow bureau
in the vista, formed a strange contrast to
the horrible appearance of the kitchen
and sitting room, Δ cane-seated rocking
chair blocked the doorway of this room.
In iront of it was another pool of blood, '
and in the darkened hallway outside still
another pool was observed. That so J
much blood flowed from one cut it is al
most impossible to believe.
THRES HOURS DYING.
The hospital authorities say that the J
ambulance was called at fifteen minute»
after nine and responded without delay.
O'Bilen was then unconscious and dying.
He did not revive from his comatose
condition and expired half an hour
after midnight. His body was removed
to H peer's Morgue. County Physician
Converse was notified, and called at the
Morgue this morning. He viewed
the body and gave instructions
that the remains be held. He will prob
ably make the post mortem examination
tomorrow. The Coroner's jury will view
the remains on Monday.
"He will carry Hudson county by at least
12,000 majority, and Ills majority throughout the
State will be from 18,000 to !»,000, no matter
whom the Republican party may nominate. —
John Edelstein in The Sunday Morjîino News.
A NEW DEMOCKATIC CLUB.
Copy of the Call for an Initiatory
Meeting.
An effort will be made to establish In
this county a Democratic club similar to
the prominent Democratic clubs of New
York city, which do such excellent work
In directing so successfully the affairs of
the party.
Invitations have been sent out to ÎJ00
leading and active Democrats. The fol
lowing is a copy of the call for the meet
ing:—
Dkah Sir.-A number of the leading Demo
crats of Hudson county are of the opinion that a
germanent organization, such as the Manhattan
lub, of New York, would be of great benefit in
promoting the suceesH of the party in National,
State aud local campaigns. A meeting for the
purpose of giving the matter due consideration
and of taking the preliminary steps toward
effecting such an organization, if deemed ad
visADie, will t>e ùeia m itocnes. nan, wruci
Grove and Morgan streets, on Tuesday, Septem
ber 17, 1889, at eight o'clock p. ra. You are cor
dially invited to be present and take part in the
deliberations. Very truly yours,
Leonard J. Gordon, Dennis McLaughlin.
Edward F. McDonald, Michael Coyle,
Robert Davis, Martin V. McDermott,
Patrick Smith, Michael Mullone,
George B. Fielder, James H. O'Neil.
" He will carry Hudson county by at least
12,000 majority, and his majority throughout the
State will be from 15,000 to 20,000, no matter
whom the Republican party may nominate."—
John EdeUtein in The Sunday Morning News.
LOOKS LIKE SUICIDE.
Λ Moran'g Housemaid Suffocated bv
Illuminating Gas.
Mary Downs, a domestic In the family
of Francis Moran, at Green and Mont
gomery streets, was found dead in her bed
this morning. She retired to bed appar
ently in good spirits, but did not appear
this morning at her usual hour.
A member of the household went to
awaken her and, upon opening the door,
was compelled to start back on account
of the strong odor of gas which came out
of the room.
The apartment was a small one on the
first floor of the house above the liquor
store, anil had but a small window, which
was securely fastened and covered witli a
thick shade. Mrs. Moran rushed into the
room, tore down the shade and broke the
sash.
The air thus admitted cleared the
apartment of the gas and Mr. Moran
turned to the bed to look for the girl.
He was horrified to find her lying on the
bed dead.
A further examination revealed the
fact that the gas was turned on a full
head. It is scarcely possible that the girl
had iznonmtly blown the gas out before
retiring, for she had slept in the same
i-nnm oval«ν ηΐσΐιί. fnr ». month nast: and
yet the Moran family know of no reason
for suicide.
Her body was removed to an under
taker's establishment.
THE REPUBLICAN CONVENTION.
A Cancan Monday—No Hearing of Con
teat» Yet.
The Hudson county delegates to the
Republican State Convention will not
caucus till Tuesday. Then they will meet
in Trenton at ten o'clock in the morning.
The Republican County Committee held
no meeting last night to dispose of the
contests for seats in the delegation.
Those who want seats for which others
hold credentials will have to so to Tren
ton to have their protests heard.
Those who are in position to know say
that the mass of the delegates are un
pledged as to the Gubernatorial choice.
McGowan's workers were busy at the
polls, and they have roped in some votes
for ;liim—the Third district delegation
in a body, the report Is. Grubb has about
as many \ otes in the delegation as Mc
Gowau has, with a sentiment among all
the delegates that can easily be utilized
in his behalf
The delegates from the Harrison part
of the Eighth district are:—Harrison,
First ward, Kzra Squier; Second ward,
John L. Williams; Third ward, Clarence
T. Van Deren; Fourth ward. William J.
Davis; Kearny, Joseph Parker, Jr.
An International Match.
Vincenzo Colangelo, an Italian barber,
whose tonsorial establishment is nt No.
56!) Grove street, was married yesterday
afternoon by Justice Zarechi to Miss
Maggie Schaller, a pretty blonde, of New
York. The bridegroom is forty-tive, and
the bride but eighteen. The latter cur
ried a huge bouquet, and was dressed
very becomingly. The witnesses wero
Michael D'Amico and Matilda Comes.
Architect lSettcher liobbcd.
Some one forced the lock of the hali
door leading to the rooms occupied by
George L. Bettcher, the architect, at No.
4!t Montgomery street, last night, and
made away with two valuable sets of
drawing tools, a large atlas and an um
brella. The value of the stolen property
amounts to about {25.
Thoy Dropped the Oat* and Ban.
Patrolman Donovan, picked up a bag of
oats dropped by two men last night nt
the corner of Thirteenth and Provost
streets. The two men ran a way. The
oats had been stolen from a car on
Eleventh street, owned by a Mr. Cassldy.
At Centenary Church.
Centenary M. K. Church has been
closed for several weeks on account of re
pairs. The lecture room will be re-opened
for preaching, services and Sunday school,
tomorrow. In the upper room work is
rapidly progressing, and it is hoœd the
main audience room will be ready for
service October 13.
Kearney liricatle.
The Kearney Brigade men are having
their annual reunion today at General
Watts Kearney's residence and grounds
in Kearney. Many of the veterans reside
in this city, and they have gone out to
meet their old comrades who wore the
blue.
Too Wet for the Volksfeat.
The Canstatter Volksfest Society has
postponed its festival to Tuesday and
Wednesday of next week, at Caledonian
Park. ^
Bee Joseph Warren auctioneer's advertise
ment of the vahuible tenement property. No
8Ï0 Fifth street, to be sold to the highest bidder
tomorrow, at tvro p. m., on tlie premises; also
other auction sales of real estate, to take place
on the days named, and at two p. in., on the
premium. *.·
IIS NAME'S A GIVE-AWAY*
lie. MILKMAN AVVEKTI8ES FOR
SUCKERS AND FINDS ONE.
L Confiding Providence Youth Deposits
• 100 *and then the Jersey Citr In
stallment House Taken Wing.
About a week ago a man calling hlm
elf G. W. Milkman rented two offices on
he fourth floor of the Weldon Building,
.nd located there what he denominated
be main offices of the Jersey City In
talment House.
He brought a fair assortment of clocks,
ugs, wringers, silver ware and other
lousehoM goods and issued a number of
:ards, which were mostly taken up· with
his touching appeal:—
Kindly allow my representative an opportunity
if showing his goods, you will llnd nun a gen
leman, and whatever statement he may make I
vill strictly adhere to. He is instructed to tell
>nly the truth. Please remember tbat any arti
cle purchased from me is first-class in every
tart feulai·, and guaranteed to last several months
onger than goods bought of any other concern
ir in any retail store. |3P' I guarantee to re
uru all monies paid on articles which are not
utisfactory, or where parties are unable to pay
ind wish me to take back goods. I do not
brcibly take away goods from you or rob you of
vhat is yours, my whole aim being to get your
custom, and once secured, I will guarantee that
ou will find all transaction with me honest and
itraiglitforward. Give my representative a trial
■nil you will be convinced of iny willingness to
reat you satisfactory.
He also iuserted an advertisement In
ho daily newspapers for honest, industri
es young men as collectors. Among
hose who responded to this advertise
nent was a young gentleman from Provi
lence.
He was much pleased with the glowing
iccount which Mr. Milkman gave of his
business and the easy, agreeable nature of
;he employment.
HI „ — „1. 1 Ί nr_ Xfnir
nan informed him that as he appeared
x> be a young man of more thau ordinary
ibility and intelligence his salary would
je $20 per week.
So charmed iu fact was he with the
étiole affair that he had no hesitancy in
lelivering up $100 which Mr. Milkman
iureiy informed him it would be neces
sary for him to deposit as security for the
past sums of money which would come
nto his possession as a collector of the
Jersey City Installment House.
This was one day last week. One Mon
ldy Mr. Milkman did not come to the of
ice all day, but the Providence young
nan did not become alarmed, for he
ihought that if anything should go wrong
;here" were goods enough in the office to
repay his $100.
Yesterday, however, when Mr. Milk
nan still failed to appear and a man
'rom New York came over and walked
jff with all the goods, claiming that they
rt'ere his property, the young man from
Providence began to think that he was
iwindred.
Mr. Milkman is thought to be looking
'or fields greeu and pastures new and
nore "suckers" in the vicinity of Burling
;on just now.
A PROXY EXECUTOR
i'oumg Voorhlg Cannot Empower HI·
Uncle to Act In Hie Place.
Chancellor McGill this morning decided
.he case of the objections of the heirs of
kelson S. Hibbler, deceased, to the report
>f W. S. Voorhis, the executor of the
•state. Kibbler was a commission mer"
:hant who died some time ago leaving a
valuable estate and appointed W. S. Voor
his executor.
Voorhis is a young theological student
it the Princeton Seminary, who, finding
She duties of the executorship incom
patible with the pursuit of theology, pave
ι power of attorney to his uncle, a Phiia
lelphia physician named Voorhis, to ad
nniriiafor· uffm'pa nf fhn ««fn+.A
The heirs objected to this and also to
the report submitted to the Court by
Voorhis, and petitioned the Chancellor to
:ompel him to furnish bonds.
The Chancellor disallowed some of the
Items for expenses in the report, and de
cided that the young man must cut loose
from his uncle and manage the estate
under the direction of his counsel or fur
uish the required tonds.
Arrested at Hie Own Request*
Charles Pearson, of No. 231 Third street,
in agent for the Prudential Insurance
Company, was arraigned before Justice
Btilsing this morning upon a
charge of larceny. Mrs. Cummings, of
No. 148 Morris street, was the complain
int. She said that yesterday Pearson and
Joseph H. Murray, of Newark, came to
tier home to collect $3.35, which she owed
the company on her policy. She gave Mur
ray a $30 bill and he gave her the change,
which she placed in her lap. Shortly
ifter the men went out she missed the
money. She then went down to the office
ind demanded her money, saying that the
men had taken it. She raised such a row
that Policeman Phelan was sent for and,
it Pearson's suggestion, he arrested him
ju the woman's complaint. The ease was
Mljoaraed to Wednesday.
Tenants Who Asked No Leave.
Mary Barry, a pretty girl of nineteen
pears, who has no home, was before Jus
tice Stilsing this morning on complaint
jf James Whelan, the real estate dealer
it No. 45 Montgomery street. Mr. Whelan
complained that the girl and several com
panions of both sexes during the past two
lays had been living in an unoccupied
house on Railroad avenue which is in his
charge. The girl was held.
Forgsve lier Father After All.
Michael Hughes, of No. 534 Monmouth
- ■ 1 v,υ τ—4.; ο*,ί
iiug this morulas on complaint of his
laughter, who yesterday charged him
(villi being au habituai drunkard ami
threatening to take her lite. The girl did
not appear against him this morning and
lie was discharged.
Sudden Illness on the Street.
An unknown man about thirty years of
ige dropped to the sidewalk opposite No.
37tf Eleventh street last night suffering
with hemorrhage and convulsions. He
was taken to the City Hospital. From
his appearance he is supposed to be a
laborer.
Railroad Thieves Committed.
Edward Hamilton and Michael Hogan,
who were yesterday arraigned before
Justice Stilsing for stealing goods from
Pennsylvania freight cars, were com
mitted for trial this morning.
Visited by Thieves.
The residence on Blum street, Union
Hill, of Fred Nickel, treasurer of the
North Hudson Railway Company, was
visited by thieves Inst night. The bark
ing of the pet dog scared them away.
"There are few property ownere who do not
recognize 1 lie fact thai they owe the Uovernor α
debt of gratitude. Under the insistments which
be made for reform in the matter ot taxation of
railroad ami canal property, there has been as
sessed, on that class or property, for the Ijeneflt
of Jersey City, within five years, over $1,000,000.
It Leon Abbett had not been elected Governor
In ISM. Jersey City would never have received a
single dollar of this money."—AUea L. ilcher
mott in The Sunday Morniko Nïwa.
Dividing John Γ. Vinot's lCstate.
In the Orphans' Court this morning an
order was granted for the distribution of
the estate of the late John F. Vinot, He
died here and left his property principally
to his heirs In France. Among the be
quests was one for a church in that coun
try.
The amount was to be deposited by a
provision of the will at the lileecker
street Savings Bank, New York. The
bank refused to accept the deposit and
trustees were appointed. The order en
ables the trustees to pay over the legacy
to the representatives of the church so
ciety.
A «IDEJT NINETY.
The Story a Body Found
Off Hoboken Yester
day Revealed.
Yesterday the body of an aged man
was taken from the river at the Hoboken
ferry slip. The body was removed to the
morgue, where it was identified as that
of Alfred Salmon, ninety years old, an
organist, living at No. 458 West Twen
ieth street, New Yoi-k. The circum
stances surrounding his death are some
what unique. His wife, with whom he
had lived for more than sixty years, was
stricken with paralysis a lit
tle over two vears ago and
died. Since then he has been living in
retirement with his daughter. He was
an organist of no mean ability. He had
taught in the Cincinnati Conservatory of
Music and played the organ of a church
in Baltimore for a number of years. In
1877 he came to New York and com
menced anew the profession of teaching
music. Since his wife's death he has not
frill ηΐιαιί tka Vnire arifl inHueil nnlllri
never be induced to open his organ. On
Wednesday he arose at his usual hour,
and after trimming his heard went out,
telling his daughter he was going for α
short walk. Shortly after he had gone
his daughter found the following note
lying on the table:—
Good bye, Sally, the North River will be my
grave.
His daughter notified the police and a
general alarm was sent out. All efforts
to discover his whereabous were in vain,
however. Yesterday Mr. T. W. Griswold,
the owner of the house in which they
lived, heard of the finding of the body of
an old man and identified it at the morgue
as that of his tenant.
"There are few property owners who do not
recognize the fact that they owe the Governor a
debt of gratitude. Under the lnsistment-s which
he made (or reform In the matter of taxation of
railroad and canal property, there has been as
sessed, on that class or property, for the benefit
of Jersey City, within five years, over $1,000,000.
If Leon Abbett, bad not been elected Governor
in 1883, Jersey City would never have received a
single dollar of this money.' — Allen L. McDcr
mott in The Sunday Morximo News.
CLOSE OF THE CHILDREN'S FAIR.
Over » Hundred 2>oIiars for the Green
ville Reformed Church.
The second and closing day of the
children's fair and peach festival, held in
aid of the building fu nd of the Greenville
Reformed Church, at the residence of
Mr. Trested, No. 650 Ocean avenue,
Greenville, saw Just as large crowds as
the preceding eveniug. The fair has been
very successful, the children having
cleared over $100 in the two nights.
At the close of th e fair the articles re
maining were auctioned off to the highest
bidder. Mr. McAnnany acted as auction
eer, aDd created considerable amusement
by nis manner of selling.
The children who contributed to make
the affair a success were:—Clara Odens,
Florence Holmes, Jessie Dillaway, Lizzie
Carey, Nellie Jondnee, Edgar Juoil, Ben
jamin Do Varde and Charles Fox.
The Prohibitionists of Hudson county
hold their county convention tonight at
Humboldt Hal). They will nominate
candidates for all the offices to be filled at
the coming election. A lengthy call has
been issued by the president and secre
tary, and an appeal is made to the sup
porters of the third party, whichever that
is, to come out in force. Those who are
advertised to speak at tonight's meeting
are George La Monte, the Prohibitionist
candidate for Governor; George R. Scott,
Langley Claxton, T. W. Burgen, chair
man of the State Committee; the Rev. J.
S. Bradbrook, of Dover, N. J., aud M. J.
Ryau. Accompanying the call for the
meeting is an apneal written by the
chairman of the State Committee and ad
dressed to the "19,808 men who voted the
Prohibition ticket in 1886."
Single Tax Meetings·
The Standard Single Tax Club has dis
continued the Sunday afternoon meet
ings at Salter's Woodbine Grove. It was
intended to holjj these meetings until the
1st of October, but the raiu of the past
week has interfered with the arrange
ments and made the woods unfit for use.
On the first Sunday evening in October
the club will commence the fall meetings
in some hall in the lower part of the city.
Arrangements are now being made with
prominent lecturers to speak at these
meetings. Henry George will address
the club some time during the month of
October. Ixiuis F. Post will speak at one
of the October meetings on ballot reform.
Major Calhoun, of the Ledycr, will also
be one of the speakers.
Failures of the Week.
There wore 19u failliras in the United
States rejiorted to Jtriulstrcet'» during the
week, agiiinst 143 in the preceding week
antl 134, 144, 183 and 183 in the correspond
j— —...v., iwwi lkftil ι,,,ιhiSs ....
spectively. The total number of failures
in the United States January 1st to date is
7,636, against 7,002 in 1888.
Working for Hoyt.
A petition for the pardon of Frank C
Hoyt, the defaulting teller of the First
National Bank of llobokeu, is being cir
culated there, and also at Orance, when
he formerly resided, has been signed by
many of the depositors of the bank and
also many of the city officials.
A Β fake m an Killed.
David Dowd, a brakemau employed or
the Erie Railroad, was struck and iu.
stantly killed this morning at the wesi
end of the Erie tunnel. The reckless fel
low was twenty-one years old and livec
on Alain street, Port Jervis.
CHURCH NOTES.
Free Reformed Church, Grand street, be
tween Washington and Wan-en. The Rev. A. A
Zuliriaki, pastor. Services at half-past ten o'cloci
a. in., and half-past seven o'clock p. m." Topi<
l'or evening, "So emptied of Keif that God nm]
use us."
OiiaciM. K. Church, Tonnelle avenue. Tin
Rev. E. C. Putcher, pastor. Service al half-pas
ten o'clock a. ni., and u quarter to eight o'clocl
p. m. Subject:- Momtng. "That wliieh faith aui
prayer can do, and that which they can not do.1
Evening, "The New Birth."
Bt. Paul's M. E. Church, Third street nea
Erie, the Rev. D. Halleron, pastor. Preachinj
by the pastor at halt-past ten a. m ; half-pas
seven p. in.
Centenary M. E.Church, and Preaching by thi
pastor, the Re*. J. Krantz, Jr., at half-past tel
». in. and half-past seven p. in. Sunday schoo
at half-past two p. m.
The Tabrrnaclk, coroer York and Hendersoi
streets. The Rev. John !.. Scudder will preach.
Trinity M. E. Chub.ή, York street, ne*
Warren Preaching at (laif-past ten a. tn. am
a quarter to eight p. m. By the pastor, the Rev
John Crawford. Morning Vuliject:—"Some Timet;
Counsel." Evening subject:—"A chart serine!
ou a much vexed questiojL"
THE KICKED KICKERS KICK
ΤHEY HAVE "UF.ARB WITH RE
ailET" Of THE TRENTON AVE AIR.
At a Gathering In Roche'· Hall They
Pass Condemnatory Resolution* and
Agree to Make All the Trouble They
Can.
Bill Kern, Charles Noelko and their fel··
low klckerâ assembled last evening at
Roche's Hall to rub the sore spot which
they received by being kicked bodily out
of the State Convention. It must have
been a particularly sore spot, as it took
the crowd until half-past, eleven o'clock
to get it properly rubbed.
Moreover the rubbine process must
have been an extremely wearying one, as
the imeeting took three" recesses in order
to allow the kickers to go down stairs
and "see Mr. Roche about having the
hall for another meeting."
All reporters who attempted to attend
the meeting were politely informed by
ex-Wharfinger Harry Powell, the ser
geant-at-arms, that "reporters hadn't
een let in for a month past." When
they finally came down stairs the secre
tary condescendingly gave the reporters
a copy of a voluminous preamble and
resolution from which the following is
taken:—
Tliis Democratic General Committee has
heard with regret that the delegates who were
regularly elected under the call of this commit
tee »t primary elections, which were largely at
tended and honestly conducted, not only tolled
to receive any recognition at the hands of the
State Convention held at Trenton on September
10, but they were treated in a manner disrespect
ful to the Democratic yotein, whom they repre
sented, by the chairman of the State Committee,
as well as by the presiding officers of the con
vention.
Be it resolved, That we denounce and condemn
the action of Allan McDermott, chairman of the
State Committee, as well as Frederick T. Marsh,
and permanent chairman and secretary, respect
ively, of the convention, for obeying the dic
tation of the Hudson county ring, and re
fusing to entertain the reasonable request of
honest democrats through their delegates to be
heard on the floor of the convention, as un
democratic, unjust and tyrannical, and deserv
ing of the severest censure.
And be it further resolved. That the several
members of this committee will, to the utmost of
their ability, exert themselves in perfecting the
district organization, with a full determination
to defeat at the polls the corrupt machine which
now controls not only the politics of the county,
but in part of the whole State, and further, that
a sub committee of ten be appoiuted by the
chair to prepare a suitable address to the voters
of the countv, appealing for their aid and co
operation in our efforts to overthrow the ring.
Who the committee were under this
resolution nobody seemed to know. Sen
ator Robe, Chairman Stuhr, Willie Ri ter
and "your humble servant, Cûarlee D. J.
Noexke," spoke to the resolution in a
manner which provoked such roars of
pedal apDlause that Mr. Roche, who was
below, cast looks of apprehension at his
ceiling. Perry T. Cumberscn, Mayor
Tehlemmer,of Union Hill, and Judge W.
B. Rankin were added to the Advisory
Committee as members at large.
"Just put a pin in this prediction. Mr. Abbett
will be elected by over 15,000 plurality. Hudson
county will give him over 10,000 majority."—Al
lan L. McDcrmott in The Sunday Mornino
News.
The Good Fellows* Wake·
This unique circular is out:—
OFFICE
of the
GOOD FELLOWS, M. D.
New York avenue and Franklin St., )
Hotel De Humbug, V
Jersey City, N. J. j
All members of the order of "Good Fel
lows" will please meet Sunday, SeptenT
ber 15, in Franklin street, near New York
avenue, to hold a "Wake1 over their first
attempt of a day's outing. Wearing full
dress is strictly prohibited.
BILL OF FARE.
8:30 a. m.—Members can celebrate the wake by
taKi up as many uaus as tney pieuse, ir mey
have the cash to pay for them.
S:45—Will start to inspect the new county road,
under the supervision of Freeholder "Ad.
Smith," who will enlighten the members
what he knows about county roads.
10:00—Still on the way; pass the bottle around.
10:30—Hotel dc Blaque, to water the horses.
11:00-Arrival at Fort Lee; insp· ■ ion of the wig
wam. Indians will please on their war
paint.
11:05—Kef reshments.
11:15 to 12—Grand sparring match between Fred
Mersheimer and I)alph Brehm. (As time is
limited, not more than forty-two rounds will
be allowed.)
12:00—Grand arrival of Mike Cottert and his
tribe.
1-2:00—Grand feast. (Free (?) lunch supplied by
Humbrock.)
2-2:80—Fat man's race; must weigh over two
hundred pounds.
2:8rt-2:45—'Tug of war between single and mar
ried men.
2:46-5:00—General sport; football, baseball or
any other ball.
5-5:80—Grand onion eating match; prize,schooner
beer. Entries—Mehl, Prigge, McNulty, Vol
lers and Dunne.
5:30~(i:00— Lecture, "Evil Effects of Jig Water,"
by Humbrock.
__. - "M. D." The Committee:—
seal.— 188(, P Mersheimer,
John Mehl, Jr.
''Coroner will be in constant attend
ance."
Telephone call for ambulance, 117 Jer
sey.
Stage will leave 8:45 a. m sharp. ^3
•'Cinderella" In Rayonne.
A number of ladies and gentlemen of
Bayonne will produce the opera of 44Cin
derella'* on the evenings of September 27
and 28, in the new club house of the New
ark Bay Boat Club, Thirty-fifth street.
The opera has been rearranged and new
songs and music composed for it by Mr.
E. L. Foster, of the Bayonne Herald, and
specially painted scenery and novel ine
-t-1 i.rt'nnto «rill Kn lil'uQurtfûrl Ιΐηιίαι·
his direction, The cast will include Miss
Hattie Amcrman, Miss Jennie Marks,
Miss lmogeno Oakley, Miss Young, Mr.
Charles Daly, Mr. Sidney Schuyler, Mr.
Newton Day, Mr. Steinberger, of New
York; Mr. E. L. Poster, Mr. George N.
Yates and others, together with a chorus
of about sixty children. The production
will be under the auspices of the Girls'
Lend-a-Haad Club, and the proceeds are
to be devoted to the endowment of a bed
in the Bayonne City Hospital.
Found Drowned.
The decomposed body of a man was
washed up on the New York Bay shore
at Morris & Cummings' dock, Pamrapo,
yesterday afternoou. The body was
attired in dark coat, vest aud trousers,
and was that of a man apparently about
live feet eight inches in height, and of
about one hundred and eixiy pounds
weight. The features were so badly de
composed as to be unrecognizable. In
one of the pockets of the clothing was a
card whereon was written "Juies Bo
hiuita, 110 Eust 41st street, New York,"
ou the other side, "boarding house." He
was evidently a 'longshoreman.
"He will be nominated and elected. The whole
Democratic ticket will be elected, without
doubt."'—E. C. Young in Tu κ Sunday Mur.v
WO Ν KW8.
Photographer# Elect Officer».
The following have been elected officers
of the Bayonne Camera Club, an organ
, ization of amateur photographers of that
city:—President. William H. Mitchell;
vice president, W. Alfred Warner; secre
tary and treasurer, Allan W. Seward.
Order of the Iron Httll.
A branch of the Order of tho Irop Hal]
. is about to be formed in Bayonne. a meet
ing having been held for that purpose in
lUndrickeon'H Hall α few evenings since.
District Deputy George C. Fountain and
Past Chief George M. Craig delivered ad
dresses.
"Juet put a pin In this prediction. Mr. Abbet*
will be elected nv over 15,000 plurality. Hudeon
county will give him over 10,000 majority."— Al
Inn L. McDtmwtt in The Sunday Mouxiko
News.
A Corner in Bayonne Lanmlerlng lead*
to a Funny Trial.
There is trouble among Chinese laun- I
drymen in Bergen Point. Sam Lee was
the first to establish a laundry on Avenue
D, near Dodge street, and he is generally '
spoken of by his patrons and those who
live in the neighborhood as a pretty de
cent sort of fellow.
Shortly after Lee's laundry secured a
footing Quo η g Wah started a like enter
prise on Eighth street, near Avenue D,
ivhopein Viiu VirntVi ur Viir»»» flan ia om.
ment, and he wasn't there long before ν
there was trouble. Policeman Donnell, *·
who lives upstairs, and Mr. T. J. Conroy, .
who was near by, heard the fracas and J
ran in just in time to see Yung Gee hit t
Sam Lee twice. The policeman arrested a
the assailant, and he had a hearing on
Monday before Recorder Besher, who, 0
after listening to the testimony of both, t
persuaded them to shake hands.
Yung Gee charged that Sam Lee owes j
his brother "hundled fifty dlolla," and c
that he went over to Sam's to try to col- g
lect It. On the other hand, Sam said ι
that Gee charged but eight cents to laun
dry a shirt, which incensed Yung Gee
and his brother, and that the former ,
came over on Sunday to demand that he t
raise his prices. 1
Yesterday Yung Gee brought suit ,
against Sam Lee for damages for false ,
imprisonment and for assault, claiming ^
that in Siinriav'e runrnnt.ro Via hn/1
WAR IN CHINA,
bitten in the thumb. The case was tried ,
before Justice W. Theodore Overbeck, ,
and both Mr. Conroy and Policeman Don
nell testified to having witnessed Yung ,
tree's assault uDon ham Lee. The Jus- ;
tice dismissed the complaint.
Counsellor James Benny appeared for ,
Sam Lee and Counsellor William Ander- j
son for Yung Gee. There were two inter
preters present from New York. ,
Sam Lee, it is said, claims that Quong (
Wah, who is recognized as the principal ,
agent in the matter, belongs to the "Flee ,
Masons," or "Highbinders," and that the
whole affair is the outcome of a conspir- (
acy against him because he does not ,
charge exorbitant prices. In givinghis
testimony yesterday he said that "Flee
Masons" were "vlely blad men."
"The main issue of this campaign will be equal ι
taxation. Mr. Abbett stands at the head and -
front of that issue. I know of no other issue
which is likely to enter into the campaign to any
extent.1'—Orestes Cleveland in TH* Sunday J
Mornimq News.
EAST NEWARK'S TRAGEDY.
Effort» to Secure the Release of One ©'
the Prisoners.
Assemblyman Farrell, of Harrison»
yesterday attempted to secure by bail the 1
release of Michael Ross, alias Sarapino, ;
one of the four Italian witnesses now held
in the County Jail in connection with the ι
Gaudioso murder. Ross is represented by
his counsel as a well to do business man.
The Assemblyman first called upon ·
Coroner Brackner, who told him
he could do nothing in the
premises without first conferring
with Prosecutor Wlnfleld. In the mean
time Lawyer Barrett, armed with a writ
of habeas corpus, also made application ι
to Judge Kuapp for Ross' release. The
Judge denied the application.
The strenuous efforts put forth in Ross'
behalf is interpreted by the Coroner and
others as the preliminaries of a scheme to
concoct a plausible story concerning the
murder upon which all the witnesses can
agree at the inquest, which will take
place next Wednesday evening.
On the niuht of the murder the watch
man at Balbach's, across the river from
the scene of the tragedy, saw a man tn
the water and drew him ont. The police
think lie may have swam from the East
Newark shore after having participated
in the assassination, and they have ar
rested Michael Garry, of East Newark, on
suspicion.
YOUNG MILES GETS CLEAR,
And HI· Accuser Apparently (acts Noth
ing, in β Queer Suit.
An interesting suit was heard In the
Second District Court, by Judsie Dayton,
yesterday afternoon. It was brought to
recover the amount of a note.
The parties belong in Kearney. A man
named Ross is the plaintiff. He had a
young man named Miles arrested for em
bezzlement. The accused was taken be
fore Justice Lynch, of Kearney, who ad
vised » settlement, which was agreed to.
Four notes were given by the father of
the prisoner, who secured an endorser.
The notes were not paid.
Counsellor Newbold, who represented
the defendants, contended that the
amount could not be collected, as the ac
tion was illegal, and no crime could be
settled in that way.
It was compounding a felony. It is
said the statute of limitation prevents the
punishment of young Miles or those en
gaged in the note transaction. Judge
Dayton has reserved his decision.
Damage Along tile Hayonue Shore·.
The storm has done considerable dam
age along both the New York and New
ark Bay shores. The tide has made in
roads at various points, and many boats
have been lost. Further damage was
prevented by strenuous exertions on the
part of owners of property and craft.
J. S. Lindquist, jauitor of the Bayonne
Rowing Association's house on the New
York Bay shore, had his float adjoining
completely wrecked, together with a long
board want ana ran leuuiuy merem. oev- ι
eral of his low boats were also dashed to i
pieces on the rocks, Involving a total loss
to him of uesrly 1200.
George Virden and William Wild, of
the N. J. Λ. C., had a small sloop boat
carried away from in front· of the club
house and sunk near the lighthouse,
where she now lies a total wreck.
Mr. John Bull, a member of the
Bayonne Rowing and Athletic Associa- I
tien, also lost a little sloop from in trout
of his place on Newark Bay.
Mimic at Prof. S ion n'a School.
Ou Wednesday next lovers of good
music will eujoy a rare treat at Prof. A.
E. Sloan's School for Young Ladies, situ
ated on the Kill-von-Kull, Bayonne. Miss
Mayer, the former piano and vocal in
structress at this school, has been com
pelled to return to her home iu Germauy
on account of the illness of her mother.
She has been succeeded by Mme. Sara de
Lande and Miss Mathilde Muller, both of I
New York city, the former taking charge
of the vocal department and the latter the
instrumental. It is to these ladies that a
certain fortunate few are to look for a
musical feast next Wednesday, at twelve
o'clock noou.
They Had a Jliuuiy.
Three young men were loitering after {
midnight on Central avenue. Policeman
Fry arrested them on suspicion. One had
a jimmy and the other had a pair of plyera.
The prisoners are William Muller, of I
Union Hill, and William Smith and John
Fisher, of New York. They are held until
enquiry is made about them. They are
thought to be thieves.
Sea Joseph Warren auctioneer's advertise
ment of the valuable tenement property. No.
82U Fifth street, to be sold to the highest bidder
on Monday next, at two p. m., on tlie premises.
Also other auction sales of real estate advertised
today to take place on the dayB named at two
p. in. on the premises.*,*
lot A ClSOBOUUUI LtVU tri BKXCtUM'g PlUJk
1RS. JONES IS IN JAIL
nought Today to Jersey
City for Trial for
Robbery.
OW SHE LOOKED AND DRESSED.
he Brooklyn Authorities, After
Capturing Her for Them, Sur
rendered Her to Our Officials.
Mrs. Annie Jones, who slipped through
ιβ fingers of Police Captain C. Pretty"
tan Smith so prettily some time ago and
ho might be almost anywhere else at
lis time but for the persistentcy of Thk
erset City News, is now in custody in
lis city. This morning the Brooklyn
uthorities, who have had Mrs. Jones ia
is tody for some time, delivered her up
) Detective Dalton upon a requisition.
Dalton brought her to this city and
>cked her up in the County Jail upon a
tiarge of complicity in the robbery of
port Fenton's watch and money at her
ome on Fifth street some time ago.
HOW SHE LOOKS.
The woman is by no means as
ttractive, either in person or apparel, as
he published accounts would lead one to
lelieve. She is Β lightly under the
medium height and has a dumpy, though
ιοί altogether ungraceful figure. Her
eatures are irreguiarand her complexion
allow. She has a keen, bright eye, from
'"*vu nusic urujuo wuaiuuauiv omen u
iess and daring.
AU the âne apparel of silk, with its ac·
ompaniment of jewels and rings, which
he is said to have worn when arrested in
few York, were sadly lacking thit after
ιοοη, when she arrived at headquarters
η the company of the detective.
She had on a well worn black jersey,
rtiich snugly fitted her dumpy figure, and
. light check skirt, which might make
he acquaintance of a laundry to the ad
rantage of her appearance.
A white straw sailor hat, trimmed with
t soiled white ribbon, rested squarely on
1er head, and she carried a small bundle
lone up in a newspaper.
SHE WAS VERY COMPOSED.
She conducted herself with perfect
:omposure and went to the County Jail
vith her captor with the same air with
vkich she might have set out on & more
>leasant excursion.
TINNER IS VEBÏ SOUE.
le Write» a Letter Abasing Secretary
Noble and General Biueey.
Chicago, Sept. 10, 188Θ.—A Tribune
ipecial from Indianapolis says:—
V personal friend of Corporal
fanner received yesterday a let
er ' from the ex-Commissioner ot
Pensions, in which that gentleman
>lainly states that his resignation was
lot sent to President Harrison until after
t had been asked for or "demanded," aa
he corporal bluntly puts it.
He H&vft that the President sent Mar·
ι h al Dan Raosdell ta bint with authority
;osay that Inasmuch that an inveetiga
;ion of the Pension Office had shown
hat several thousand more pen
lions had been granted by
Tanner than during tne corresponding
leriod of Commissioner Black's admln
■tration he considered that the Pension
Office had been mismanaged and that the
raccess of President Barrisan's admin
stration demanded the immediate retire
ment of Tanner.
The Corporal writes that, as a solace
for his injured feelings, he was tendered
he office of United States Marshal at
Brooklyu, but he says that under no cir
cumstances would he accept o{ such α
compromise. The letter is full of bitter
ness and speaks in harsh terms of Secre
tary Noble and General .Bussey.
Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 14,1889.—The
Grand Army veterans of Indiaaapolis
have started a boom for General Fred
Knefier for Pension Commissioner, to suc
ceed Corporal Tanner, and a petition will
be forwarded to Washington at once urg
ing his appointment.
It is generally believed here that he
will be given tne position unless there
are important political reasons for select
ing a New York man for the plaoe.
Ft is said that General Knefier was
President Barrison's ilrst choice for
commissioner, but that the appointment
was not made for political reasons.
Washington, Sept. 14, 1889.—At holf
SAt nine this morning Major Warner, of
issouri, called on the Secretary of the
Interior and shortly before ten o'clock
they went together to the Executive Man
sion, by appointment, to discuss with the
President the possibility of Major War
ner succeeding' Mr. Tauner as Commis
sioner of Pensions.
"He will be nominated and elected. The whole
Democratic ticket will be elected, without
doubt."—E. F. C. Young in Tbk Sunday Mobh
ino News.
THEY CANT EVEN PROTEST.
Victims of Republican Primaries Are
Completely Wiped Out.
The Republican County Committee will
not meeet until after the State Conven'
tion, and consequently no notice will be
taken of the protests against the prima
ries until then.
Π11·« ·>«α<-λπ^π vv>ηrr Kn «anamoil at 4*"V*λ nan.
eus of the delegates at Trenton and be
disposed of by them. This Is what a
prominent member of the committee said
last night, and he added:—"X do not be
lieve any protest will be filed. The pri
maries were fairly conducted and the de
feated were so completely ousted that I
cannot see on what ground they can ban·
a protest."
Πα» Mr. Damrotich Won Hlie Blaine?
Augusta, Me., Sept. 14,1889.—There is a
ruinor that Mr. Walter J. Dararosch,
son of the late Dr. Leopold Damrosch, the
celebrated musician, is engaged to be
married to Miss Margaret Blaine, second
daughter of Secretary Blaine.
Mr. Dunirosch was a guest of Secretary
Blaine at his Bar Harbor cottage in mid
summer, and last week he was there
again in company with Mr. Andrew
Carnegie.
Conference of Glass Workers.
Pittsburg, Pa., Sept. 14, 1889.—A con
ference of the Glass Workers' Associa
tion and the Manufacturers' Association
was held last night.
The advance over last year's scale was
not granted the glass workers and, as a
result, a strike was declared. Another
conference will be held today, but a set
tlement Is not looked for.
The Weather Bulletin.
Washington. D. C., Sept. 14, 18S9.—For
Eastern New York and New Jersey:—
Kain; no change in temperature; easterly
winds.
For Western New York:—Rain, slightly
warmer; southeasterly winds.
The Weather at Hartnett's·
September 13. Drq. I September 14. Dee.
At3 V. M 78 ! Atli Α. Μ 7β
At β P. M ru ! At 8 A. M SO
At 8 P. M 70 I At coon «β
At midnight Z" '
mM

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