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Jmeij City Uterus. JAMES LUBY, . . . Editor. PUBLISHED EVEKY AFTERNOON BY THE NEWS PUBLISHING COMPANY, OFFICE, No. 80 Montgomery Street OnCLDOH BUILDING..) The Jersey City News:—Single copies, two cents; subscription, six dollars per year; postage free. The Sunday Morn mo News:—Published every Sunday morning; single copies, three cents; sub scription, one dollar and fifty cents per year; postage free. Entered in the post office at Jersey City as •econd class mail matter. Ail business communications should be ad dressed to The News Publishing Company; all others to the Managing Editor. BRANCH OFFICES: Advertisements, Subscriptions and Newsdeal er^ Orders received:— Hobobjcn—First and Clinton Streets, J. D. Sin clair. Union Hill—H. Fischer, No. 62 Palisade Avenue Bkrgen Point—T. W. Dobson. opposite Railway Depot, Five Corners—Q. W. Pheiffer, No. 663 Newark Avenue. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 1889. The Jersey Cm News, AVERAGE DAILY CIRCULATION, ô & » HIGH WATER MARK, 44,600 COPIES IN SIX DAYS. The Sunday Morning News HIGH WATER MARK, LARCEST CIRCULATION IN HUDSON COUNTY. This paper U Democratic In principles end i« independent in it» view» on aU local ifueetions. It is a pity the young lady em ployes of the Central Telephone Station of this city cannot be con vinced that they are employed for business and not for fun. Their flip pancy and carelessness are a constant sause of annoyance to subscribers. The management seems to be either deaf or apathetic. Next Monday evening a number of prominent democrats will meet to «•range for the proper representation Df Hudson county at the inauguration ceremonies and festivities at Trenton on January 14. We have had the brunt of the fight and now we should have the best of the fun. Hudson "will be there" on Inauguration Day just as she was on Election Day. Oub old friend "Tody" Hamilton is getting in his fine work with the British press, just as his chief the in imitable P. 'Γ. is with the British pub lic. We have just received a copy of the Pall Mall Budget of October 81, «.bout half of which is given over to un illustrated ecstasy upon "The Greatest Show on Earth." The Democratic Wave. If only New Jersey had gone Demo cratic, the result might have been at tributed to local issues; but the sweep ing victories of the party all over the country compel a consideration of the political situation from a national point of view. It is evident that some general cause was at work |which affected all sections in the same way, and which had very strong influence upon the people. It is only a few months since Presi dent Harrison was inaugurated under unusually favorable auspice·. It is Dnly a year since he was elected to the chief magistracy by signal majorities. He personally, his party and the principles they represented had the emphatic approval of the public at that time. Moreover he had fust passed through a heated cam paign without detriment to his repu tation—such as it was—for purity and ability. He had besides a powerful backing in Congress such as his pre decessor had never enjoyed. All these advantages were unimpaired at the the da*e|of his inauguration and the glamour of that occasion went far /ilnfirin tlta Gonfimant r\f tlia û»nntv headed portion of the community in his behalf. On the evening of that day things looked black for the Demo cratic party. That is the only way to put it. It seemed as if the Republi can party were starting out again on a long lease of power. Is it not true that if Mr. Harrison had again been the candidate for the Pres idency or any other high office, lajst Tuesday, he would have been disas trously defeated ? Can anyone pre tend to doubt that in addition to New York and New Jersey he would have certainly lost Ohio and Massachusetts, and probably Indiana, Michigan, Iowa, and California ? Is there any sort of ccrtainty, indeed, that he would have carried any State in the Union except Pennsylvania and Ver mont? Would Pennsylvania, even, have been sure ? Wherefore the change ? It is a sad story, all the more so be cause the alteration In public feeling Is only partly due to a change in opin ion upon the principles of Republi aanism. The people have only par tially discovered the fallacies of the protection cry as raised by the Repub lican leaders; they only half realize the centralizing Ctesaristic tendencies Df the Republican party. They are opening their eyes to these things and their newly acquired light will guide them in 1892; but it has had compara tively little effect this year. No, the change is mainly a personal one. The people have lost confidence in the leaders of the Republican party, a id, most of all, in Mr. Harrison him self. The first shock to public confi dence came in the announcement of the Cabinet. The shameful nomina tion of John Wanamaker as a recom pense for Ills services as corruption ist, the reestablishment of the dangerous though brilliant Blaine in the place where he had already wrought disas ter, the introduction of the much sus peeted Windom into the Treasury— these were blows to all well meaning Republicans, and if the thing were to do over again the next hour, we doubt if Mr. Harrison would aijain have won the suffrages of the States. But worse and worse followed. The revelation of the Presidedt's flagrant nepotism; the unscrupulous ambition with which he proceeded to build himself a personal party; his outrage ous defiance of the civil service prin ciples to which he was pledged: his cowardice in failing to face the Senate, which he had offended, all these things following one upon another have filled the public mind with loathing and contempt, and with much dread, too, as to what the next three years may bring forth. There is every reason to believe that American interests are daily being compromised abroad. It has been broadly asserted and not disproved that the Sainoan Treaty is a weak surrender of our rights. Our oppo nents in the Canadian controversy have waxed insolent as the Repub lican administration has more and more shown its subserviency to Eng land. The Congress of the American States has degenerated into a scheme of private jobbery for Mr. Blaine and I Ilia nlliaa In our domestic concerns things have not gone well. Millions of the public money have disappeared, and there is nothing to show for them. The South, pacified effectually under the Democratic regime, is once again convulsed by the race question. In dustry is declining and wages are fall ing in many sections and many trades. The business community has no confi dence in the Government. Disgrace has smirched our national repute through the misconduct of public offi cials, and there is a general feeling that the end is not yet. Is it strange then that the people have turned their faces away from the false prophets who beguiled them in 1888, and are flocking again to the party of popular rights, and national vigor. And we think the tide has only begun to run this way. Unless all signs fail, the next session of Congress will be marked by a bitter conflict be tween the President and his party in the Senate. Trouble i* sure to be rampant over the legislation which the condition of the country calls for. If the Democracy is faithful to itself and if the Republican leaders keep on as they are going, the latter party will come to think that their experi ence of last Tuesday was a sweet, pleasant thing, so exemplary will be the punishment that the people will inflict upon them. The ingredients of Passaic soup, as described by the Chief Engineer to the Water Board, yesterday, are not pleasant reading, but there is a good deal of absurdity in the inferences drawn from such facts. In the mil lions of gallons of w ater drawn from the river for drinking purposes, these things are of trifling effect. They no more make it unwholesome than the thousands of tons of filth daily thrown into the ocean can render it foul. Of course the coal tar and oil matters are serious. There, the element of quantity comes in. But the squeamish citizen need not desert the P*>hibition party on account of the occasional dead dog; for in all the water lie can drink in a twelve-month it is doubtful if he would absorb one single fluid minim of the Liebig's extract of the aforesaid unpleasant animal. Thk Fredonian is wickedly trying to instigate Ex-Candidate Conger (Rep.) to steal the Middlesex County Clerkship to which Patrick Convery (Dem.) was duly elected on Tuesday. Now Paterson is howling for α new charter. Why did she not dolike Jer sey City? She had a chance last Tues day to avail herself of the Act of the last session of the Legislature. It works well with us. Why should it not with Paterson also? Our old friend, Hebetudinous (by request) of the Trenton Times has re covered the gift of utterance. He uses it to call the editor of Thk Jer sey City News scurrilous names. Poor fellow! He takes hie medicine bard. By the way, his faculty for misunderstanding is most symmetri cally and beautifully developed. No, no, Hob, you don't know the story about the General to which we alluded. If you did you would grace fully retire to an early grave, thus bringing your career to a useful and honorable close. It is rumored that a delegation of citizens will visit Washington shortly to call for an investigation into the political workings of our Post Office machine. By the way, would it not be a good idea for Congressman McAdoo of Virginia to ratee some question about it in the House next month? Thk next Legislature ought to give the State a general board of Water Commissioners with power. Wk advise Governor Abbett to en joy himself all he can from now to Election Day, for he will find it no I 111, « υ IVO li i fun tackling that Republican equate. Gardner is a much tougher citizen to deal with than Grubb. By the way, what has become of Bartlett & Co. Still hunt or back down—which? PERSONAL Avon-by-the Sea is the new name for Key East, a pleasant resort on the New Jersey coast that has a promising future. The new is infiuilely better than the old name, and, while It may not suggest domestic cigars, it recalls the "immortal William." Mrs. William Walter Phelps sailed for Bremen ou Saturday on the Werra. To-morrow, at ten a. m., a meeting of the fan ciers from all over the State will be held at the State Street House, Trenton, to form a State Poultry Association. All the fanciers lu Ne w Jersey are invited to be present. Delegates from the South Poultry Association have been appointed, comprising Messrs. Souder, Hatoies worth and Felton. It is probable that William ; N. Hewitt, the president of the association, will also be in attendance. Deacon Davi 1 Richardson, a well known Bap tist of Elizabeth, left home in his usual mind Saturday morning, but returned a raving man iac a few hours later. The President on Saturday appointed William T. Hopper Collector of the Port of Perth Amboy. Mr. Hopper hails from Monmouth County. Senator Cattell is building two new honses at Morris and Chestnut streets. The little linger of a little boy's right hand, was bitten off yesterday ; morning by a horse belonging to Harrison & Schenek. laundrymen of Newark. The boy is five years old, and had baen riding in the wagon with Mr. Harrison. In Market street a halt was made, and both Mr. I Harrison and the boy got out. The little boy stood by the horse's head and the animal snapped off his little finger, it falling in the gutter. The child bore his sufferings like a lit tle hero. The horse was muzzled immedfately aftpr th« nopnrrpnr»#» The supposed ghosts that have been filling the hearts of pedestrians who have been compelled to pass Evergreen Cemetery, Camden, with ter ror, were canght last night. They proved to be two colored boys living on Vanhook street. They had smeared flour on their faces, and wrapped sheets around their bodies. The men who cap tured them were unable to get them to tell their names, and only gave the street they lived on. When questioned as to why they did it they answered:—"For fun; we don't hurt anybody." When told that their fun might land them in jail they became scared and begged to be released, promising not to be found in those practices again. Seizing an opportune moment they both broke away, and their captors, being less fleet of foot, were unable to overtake them. The Kearney Record is about to move into new quarters at No. 224 Harrison avenue. It will have increased facilities there. On November 15 a meeting i.f the Democratic County Committee will be held to determine the date for the Fall primaries. The Rev. Dr. Spellmeyer, the well known East Orange clergyman, and formerly of this city, lectured on Sunday at the twenty-first anniver sary of the Cornell M. E. Sunday School, in New York. The Rev. Dr. Messmer, late professor of moral and dogmatic law, at Seton Hall College, is now in Rome perfecting himself in the duties of the office of professor of canon law at the new Catholic University, at Washington, to which he has been appointed. Constable Joe Locke claims and is entitled to the credit of having done inffch to elact J. Her bert Potts to the Assembly. Mr. John Guilfoyle, of Oardiner avenue, is representing St. Patrick's Conference, Society of St. Vincent de Paul, at the Catholic Congress in Baltimore. Mr. William F. Sanborn, of the Heights, is in Baltimore attending the Catholic Congress as a delegate from Security Council No. 119, Catholic Benevolent Legion. THE CITY'S SOCIAL EVENTS. Euchre Is Still the Best flower in the Amusement Deck. An enjoyable euchre purtv was given by Miss Maggie Van Dyke at her resi dence on Mercer street last evening. The parlors were tastefully adorned with flowers and ferns and presented a pretty αμ^/c»! αιιν«. Three tables were arranged for players and pretty prizes were given to those who made the best score. Miss Mamie Shafer won the ladies' prize and the gentlemen's was taken by Frank Managh. Edward Moody was rewarded with the booby prize. After supper was served at eleven o'clock, there was music and dancing. Some of chose present were Miss Lida Holcombe, Miss Fannie Brown, Misses Lillie and Annie Rouse. Miss Minnie Shal'er, Mies Minnie Van Kueren, Edward Moody, William Muir, Frank Menagh, George Van Kueren, Mr. Ackerman, Graham Van Kueren, William Baron, Mis» Mayhan's Sociable. Miss Etta Mayhun gave a sociable at her nome on Summit avenue last niaht which was a very pleasant affair. A large number of guests were present, and the many amusements were greatly enjoyed. Gaines were played, aud some fine sing ing was also a* pleasant feature of the occasion. Supper was served at eleven o'clock and then there was dancing. Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Francis, Mr. and Mrs. Goodwin, Mr. aud Mrs. Lewis, Miss Carrie Smith, Mrs. Laura Hanley, Miss Emma Short. Miss Beckie Cooney, Miss GusBie Simpton, Miss Josie Haddon, Miss Annie French, Frank Carey, George Miller, William Anderson, Henry Johnson, Newman Smith, Frank Allen. Euchre ami ÏJauclug. A small euchre party was given by Mr. and Mrs. Ε G. Miller at their home on Grand street last night. Progressive euchre and dancing made the evening a pleasant one. A collation was served, after which there was some good music. The Moaol FiKhcrniau. I was Ashing last summer in a lake in Canada. Hut few people lived near. It was a considerable distance from a rail road station, and it was almost impos sible to seud fish home. It was easy, therefore, to catch more than could be used. I had just captured a line bass and said to my boatmeu: "Put him back; I have had all the sport I can get out of him." I well remember the look of sur prise upon his countenance as he re plied.— "Ain't you goin' to keep all the fish you ketch!1" "Why, no," 1 said, "we can't use them. I never waste fish. 1 am here for the sport of catching them and for the pleas ure of being upon this beautiful lake and breathing this pure air. You saw what a tuisffle I had with that bass aud how un certain it was for some time whether he would or would uot get away. But I got him, and now he is back agaiu in the water as good as ever, and tomorrow he may be game for some one else. Why should wo till the boat with fish that we can't- use and waste them?' ' *"I3y thunder," said lie, "theydon't many act that way. Why, not long ago I rowed for two gentlemen from the States. They wouldn't put back a single fisli, and every day they ketched more than they could use or give away. They actually wasted more than a hundred big bass. If they'd all do as you do this lake wouldn't get fished out."—American Angler. Piles, Ircnmo, Bi-ekiunq, Clckr, rro., Cuaio without Cutting. Ligai ing or CiiLORoroit*. Our imtients attend to business while receiving treat ment. Illustrated papers sent free. Address Dr*. Miller and Jamison, No. IX West Tweaty sixth street, New YorifV -»■' LJ '» 'J, I V.' JUO JUil THE DIVIDED SKIRT. m its. .rKKKKas mti.lkr shows how QUICK J. Τ SHE ÇAX int*:ss. A Frofltftble Loan of Ah Umbrella—A Half Foster Mother—Miss Hindous' l>nlnty Most. Mrs. Auuic Jenness Miller addressed a large audience of ladies, and a few gentle men, at Unity Hull last night. She talked about dress for women, and every woman in Hartford should have heard what she had to say. Mrs. Miller has a I thoroughly refined face, very graceful ; figure, and her voice is exquisitely modu ! lated. She said she found it difficult to address an audience composed of ladies and gentlemen upon so distinctly femi nine a subject as dress for women. It was a popular tradition that men didn't know anything about women's clothes, yet a man's unerring instinct somehow always picked out the liest dressed woman in η crowd. It was difficult to talk also about the subject because people's ideas of modesty varied, and it was difficult tv know just how far to go in the use of the mother tongue while treating a subject which dealt so largely with facts. "Dress has two objects, comfoit and harmony. How should the correct dress for women be made? It should be made absolutely without ligatures or bands. You have heard woman say, I could not live without my corsets.' I never wore corsets but one week in my life, and I took them off because I could not live with them. Dress should follow the lines of the hotly. Conformity with the natural feminine shape should be ob served just so far as possible. "IJdo not think the time has come yet for women to wear a divided outside gar ment. But their undergarments can be divided, and in this way a good deal of freedom can be obtained. The garment worn next the skin should be in one piece and should fit fairly tightly, and follow the shape of the form, The next garmont should be loose and can be made of almost any material. Against the cor set, I protest. I don't object to the bone waist, though 1 don't wear it myself. nrnman nûo/1 tliom Tf\ roniiivaa tin demonstration from me to convince you that the steels of a corset wajze war every day upon the most delicate and the most important organs of the body. Yonr petticoat should be divided, and should be all In one piece. This garment I call a leglet. The outside dress may be made almost as you like It. Dressing in this way yon cuti look just as you are accus tomed to look, just as graceful and just as artistic, aud you needn't attraction everywhere you go. It doesn't take long to dress either. I have to tell Mr. Miller to get up first every morning so that I shall not have to wait for him. The out side dress should be all of one piece too, and it can be so arranged as to dispense with all the weight at the waist." At this point Mrs. Miller left the plat form and changed her dress. It took her just two and one-half minutes. The dress in which she returned to the platform was one which was especially designated for school girls, aud was loose arouud the waist, so that room was afforded for a decently long breath. She declared that if women would dress as they should, consumption would be wiped off the face ; of the earth in twenty-five years. The trouble was that women were not allowed to breathe. Their abdominal muscles were steadily weakened instead of being strengthened. Mrs. Miller assumed vari ous attitudes upon the platform to illus trate her points, and explained each idea which she advanced minutely. She laid special stress upon the absolute necessity that existed for young girls to be free to move and breathe, ana insisted that any tight in the region of the waist or abdo men was inimical to freedom. Mrs. Miller then assumed a tailor-made street costume, made unlike the rest, and in two pieces. The skirt was supported by a light fouudation, low neck and short sleeves, so arranged that the shoulders and not the waist carried the weight. During the evening the speaker left the platform and changed costumes liiany times. She showed dresses for the house and the street, for evening dress and for morning use. She advanced some excel lent ideas for stout and for slim ladies, and showed dresses adapted to such. She showed dresses suitable for exercise and work of various kinds for women of sizes. She was repeatedly interrupted with a running fire of questions, anil vigorously applauded all through the evening.— | Marsford Courant. Tnnillnn. on TTmltlAlla "One night, after I had turned in," said a druggist, "I received a call through the tube uud went down in the store to see what was wanted. There was a heavy I shower in progress, aud on opening the door I saw a young gentleman and a lady, who had sought the protection o£ my awning, having been caught without an umbrella. The gentleman said he had j called me down to ask a great favor, if I ] would lend him an umbrella; that it %va3 ! late, the cars wore running at long in tervals and that unless I would accommo- i date them he didn't see how he could ' get his lady home without her getting very wet. At first I thought it was rather ; cheeky for a total stranger to wake me up out of a sound sleep in the middle of the night, and then add insult to injury oy asking me to lend him an umbrella. The y du ii g lady looked so beseechingly ι at me, however, that I couldn't decline, so I lent them the only umbrella I had, which was a valuable silk one. The next day the young man came into the store with the umbrella, was very profuse in his thanks and also purchased a very nice bill of goods."—BrooWj/u Standarti Union. A Wolf Foster-Motlier. Some twenty months ago a colored woman living in Texas on the banks of the Brazos, missed her three months' old baby from the pallet where she had left it lying during an absence of a few minutes. Search was made for the infant, but 110 trace of it could bé discovered, aud the whole affair was wrapped iu profound mystery until a few days ago. A puny of gentlemen were riding through a somewhat unfrequented por tion of the thick woods that border the river, when they were startled by seeing a strange object run across the road. Thinking at first sight sight that it was a wild animal, several of the party were ol-mnt tr* tîrA nn it. whftn t.hft nn« whn htirl beeu nearest it called to them not to shoot, but to ride it down instead. This was done with difficulty, for the under brush was thick, but at last the creature was overtaken in u detse copse. It was halt running, half leaping, first on all fours aud then nearly upright. The gentlemen dismounted and at tempted to lay hands on it, but chatter ing frightfully and savagely biting and scratching, it broke away from them. They could see that it had a human face, though the brown body was covered with long, tangled hair, and the nails of the feet aud liauds so long and curved as to be clawa. It ran with incredible swift ness, getting over fallen trees and dense masses of creepers at a rate that obliged its pursuers to exert themselves to the to the utmost to keep it in view. It finally ran into an immense oak tree that lay uprooted in the ground and tlio hollow trunk of which formed a yawning cavern. By dint of poking in the tree with sticks the party succeeded lu driv ing out an old wolf, which immediately took to its heels. It was not pursued as it was not the object sought. This, too, whs finally dislodged and lassoed M'ith α lariat made of hides. It bit and scratched so fiercely that it was thought advisable not to approach it, so it was half drugged, half leu home with the lariat about its neck, howling aud yelping like a wolf. The fact of the colored woman's child having disappeared was well known to ail, and It was decided that this must be the child. The old wolf had evidently stolen it and for some reason adopted it as its own. The mother declared that this conjecture was correct, claiming tuat her child had had a malformation of one ear, which peculiarity was found in the monster. It is kept tied up in her ' Τ LJJITX t^UJV > ■ 1UW" cabin, suffering uo one to lay hands upon , it, and is fed on raw meat, as it refuses to touch any other food. The woman has hopes that sin· may yet refiwukeu tlio human in it, bui in the meantime she is reaping a harvest from the crowds who come dully from all purts of the county to inspect the strange creature.—Phila delphia Times. Miss Iïariïoue* lloiltlolr. Here is a description of the beautiful Miss Hargons' boudoir:—She is a dark eyed Spauish looking woman, and the room was furnished with a view to form ing a becoming background lor her own loveliness. The walls are of rough lin ished plaster, colored a pale, dull gold, with a frieze of dull, gray green flowers. The hangings and carpets are the same ! trail green and the curtains are embroid ered with gold of a tint to match the walls. On either side of the deep tiled fireplace, with brass andirons, is a wide lounge. That on the right is covered with a tiger skin, the head of it lying on the floor and making a footstool for the occupant's slim, slippered feet. This and the opposite lounge, which is covered with a black bear skin, are hsuped with cushions of a pn le gold and a red that is ill most black it is so dark. At the end of one of these lounges stands a tall scrolled brass lamp with a pale gold shade and underneath it a table of pierced copper work from Persia, which holds a set of Periau porcelaiu cups and saucers and au old Persian silver teapot for afternoon tea. On either side of the window stands a big dull red earthen jar, which holds a tall palm that is almost a tree, and the two form an arch of green over the win dow. There is a long Louis Quinze table near the window, litted up witn all the appliances of writing, in silver. There are book shelves, many deep, soft chairs and a Louis Quinze " cabinet, holding some very rare and beautiful bits of Venetian glass, which, with the etchings that hang on the wall, are the beauty's special weakness, and into which all the money she cau spare from her wardrobe is invested. V1I1UCM3 Uin» HJKl itiftiriiuoiiy. English and American giris occasionally commit suicide through disappointment at not getting married; but it will sur prise them to learn that the Chinese young ladies have such α dread of the matrimonial claim that they frequently prefer death to marriage. 'Of all peo ple," said Coufucious, "women are the most difficult to manage. If you are fa miliar with them they become forward, ana if you keep them at a distance they become discontented." So many are the disabilities of married women, that many girls prefer going into Buddhist or Tauist nunneries, or even committing suicide] to trusting their future to men of whom they know nothing but from the inter ested reports of the go betvveens. Archbishop Gray, in his work on China, states that in 1878 eight young girls re siding near Canton, "who had been affi anced, drowned themselves in order to avoid marriage. They clothed themselves in their best attire, and at eleven o'clock. In the darkness of the night, having bound themselves together, threw themselves into a tributary stream of the Canton Κ ver."—Young Ladies' Journal. MEETINGS^ Α/Λ TT DIVISION NO. 11.--THE OFFICERS • V_/· II.) and member# of the above Division iie requested to meet In St. John's Hall on Wednes day. November IS, at 9 o'clock a. m„ to attend the funeralof our decased Brother, John Sullivan, from Bis late place of residence, No. Railroad avenue, from there to St. Mary's Church, where a high mass A requiem will bo offer for the repose of his souL Members of Sister Divisions are requested to at tend. By order of WILLIAM SHERIDAN, President. JOHN McELWAIN. Vice President, RICHARD UcKULLEN, l in. Sec. THOMAS FEURY, Kec. Sec. JOHN BURNS, Treasurer. DOM NICK REYNOLDS, C. D. RAILROADS, Erl· Railroad Time Table. TICKET OFFICES—401, 317. 713. 937 JL Broadway, 153% Bowery, 1 Bat tery place. Chambers street and Twenty-third street ferries. New York; 381 Fulton street, Brooklyn; 107 Broadway, Williamsburg; cor ner Newark and Hudson streets, Hoboken. and new station Jersey „ City, where tickela and parlor or sleeping car reservations and orders for check ing ana transfer of baggago can be obtained. Trains leave Jersey City station as follows 9:20 a. m.—Day Express. Pullman Buffet drawing room coaches to Buffalo, oonnect at Hornellsvllle for Jamestown and Chautauqua Lake. 3:18 p. m. daily—"Chicago and St·. Loul3 Limited." A solid Pullman train or day, dining and sleeping coaches to Meadville, Youngstown, Marion and Chicago without change. Pullman sleepingcoaches to Cleveland, Cincinnati and St. Louis. No extra charge for fast time. t»:18 p. m. dally—Chicago and Grand Trunk Ex firess. Solid Pullman train of day and Buffet sleep· ng coaches to Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Hamilton, London, Lansing, Battle Creek, South Bend and Chicago without change. Buffet sleeping coach to Rochester, arrive iSîU a. m sleeping coaches to Klmira, Hornellsville, James town, corry, Mead vil le, Youngstown, Cincinnati and Chicago. Stations on Orange Branch, week days, 9:15 a. ra., 12ώ3, 422, 627, 7.115, 9:12, 11:45 p. m. Sundays, 9:45, а. m.. 1:4% 4:17, 627, 8:30, 10:12 p. m. Additional trains to Prospect street, E. Orange, Washington street, Orange, Llewellyn and Main streets. W. Orange, Orange, week days, 6:15, S 23, 1128 a. m., 222.347, 452, 5:19. 550, 3:13. llhUU p. m. Rutherford and Passaic, week days. 4:15, 5:00, 6:12, 7:12, 8U5, 9:45, 10:43 a. πι., 12:12 noon, 1:12. 202, 3.Ό3, 8-5Ί, 42U, 450, &52, 6:01,629, 6:42.7:15. 7:44, 9:15, 10:42, Î. m.. 12:18 midnight. Sundays. 51)0, S:30, 10:43, a. m, ;:12 noon, 2:00, 3:20. 4:13, 5:20, 6:45. T:44, 9.15, 10:42 p. ill., 1211* midnight. Additional trains to Passaic* week days. 821. 5:12, 529, 6:2υ ρ, m. Faterson, week days, 4:15, 5:00, 6:12, 7:12, 8:05, 9:45, 10-43 a. m., 12:12 noon, 1:12, 2:02, 8:03, 8:21, 3:45, 850, 4:12, 4:20, 4:45, 450, 5:12, 5:29. 5:42, 552, 6:01, Ο:*), 6:29, 6:42, 7:15, 7:44, 8:50, 9:15. 10:43 p. m., 12:13 midnight. Sundays, 5:0ο. 8ï*J, 10;43, 12:12 noon, 2:00, 3:20, 4.13, 5:20, 6:45, 7:44, 8:5l>, 9:15, 10:42 p. m., 12:13 midnight. Newark and Patcrson via Newark, week days, 5:58, 654, S.-0T, 10:20, 11:45 a. m., 1.14. 2:15, 3:47. 4:35, 5:07. 5:37, б.Ό7. 657. 7:46. 10:15 u. m.. 12:20 midnight. Sundays. S.lsla..m., 8:47,6:47. 8:13, 10:15 p. m. Kldgowood and Suiforn, w eek days, 4:15, 5A)0, 805, 9:45, 10:43 p. m.. 1:12 2Λ2, 8.21. 4:12. 5:12. 5:42. 6:20. 6:42, 7:15. 850,10:42 p. m., 12:13 midnight. Sundays, 5:00, 8:30, 10:43 a. m., 2:00, 4:18 and 6:40 p. m., 12:13 midnight, Also to Rldgewood, week days. 8:45 u. m., 4.-45, 3:33, 6:12,850 p. m.; Suitern. îj:45 l>. in. Newburg ana Cornwall, week days, FOB, 920 a. m„ 6:47, 4:14, 5:42 p. m. Sunday!», 920 a. m., 2 p. in. Goshen, week days, 5:0(1 8:03, 9:20, 10:43 a. ra., 1:12, 8:45,4:43,5:42. 7:15. »:50p. m. Sundays, 5ΑΧ), 8:30, 920, a. m., 6:45,850 p. m. Middletown, week days, 5:00, 8:10, 920,10>i3 a. m., 1:12, 3:13, 3:45, 6:18, ti:45, «50 p.nu Sundays, SAW, 8:30, 920 a. in., 3:18, 6:18, 6:45, S50 p. m. Pt. Jervla, wee* days, 5:00, 8:05, 920, 10:13 a. m., 1:12, Ε :18, 8:45, 4:15, 6:18, 7 J5, 850 p.m. Sundays, 5AX), 8:30, 620 a. m., 3:18, 6:18,6:45. 850 p. m. Warwick, week days, 5AX), 920 a. m., 1:12, 4:45, p. m. Sundays, 8:30 a. m. Montgomery, week days, 920 a. m., 3:45, 4:45 p. m. Sundays, 920 a. m. Express trains arrive at Jersey City from the West, 650, 7:40 a. m., 455, 955 p. m. NORTHERN RAILROAD OF NEW JERSEY 'lrains leave Jersey City station, Erie Railway week days, for Knglewood, Tenatly, Closter, Spar kill uud Nyack, 5:30, *7:15, S:33, *1027 and 11:42 a. m., 1:45, 3:42, 4:14, 5:00, HM, 622. *657, 8:15, 10:44 p. m., 12.13 midnight. Sundays, 8:33, *9.47 a. m.. 1:45 4:14, iî42 *8.27 p. in. Additional trains to Creskill and way, 6:17, 7:45» 857, 957 a. m., and 12:8S, 1:22. 3:12, 5:14, 559 l>. m. •For Nanuet, Spring Valley, Monsey andTallmans. Nyack Express, *4:47. NEW YORK AND GREENWOOD LAKE RAIlr way. Trains leave Jersey City station, Erie Railway, as follows:— v For Arlington, 6:13, 8:87, 9:S0. 11:28 a. m-, 12:16. 12:53, 2D4, 3:27. 3-52, 439, 5:27, 5:57. 6:35, 7:12, 8:27, 10:12, 11:4% 12:16 p. ni. Sundays, «:12, A. m., 1:42, 4:17, 6:27, 8:17; 8:45, J0;12 p. m. tiloomfleld and Montclair, week days, 6:15, 837, 9:80, a. m., 12:16, 2ΛΜ, 3;52. 4:42, 4:59, 5:27, 5:57, 6:85, 7:12. 8:27. 10:12. 12:16 p. m. Sundays, 9:12 a. m., 8:17, 8:45 p. m. Little Falls and Intermediate stations, week days, 6:15, 8:37, 9:30 a. m„ 12:16 noon, 8Λ2, 4:42. 4:59, 5:27, 6:57. 6:85, 7J2, 8:27. 12:16 p. m Sundays, 9.12 a. in., 8:17, 8:45 p. to. 2:01 p. m., Saturdays only. Pomptou, week days. 8:87. 9;30 a. m., 4:42. 4:59,5:27, 655, p. m. Sundays, 9:12.10:15 a. m., 8;17 p. m. Greenwood Lake and intermediate stations, week days, 8:87. 9:90 a. m., 4:42· p. m. Sundays, 9:13, 10:15. a. m. W. J. MURPHY, L. P. FARMER, Gen'l Supt Gen'l Pass. Aft. All farfs keduced via stoning TON LINE—The lnslda route; Boston, $3: Prov idence, £2. id; Worcester, $2.50. Summers Rhode lslan<l and Massachusetts leave New Pier ·!6, Ν. R., oue block above Canal street, at 4.30 p. m., Sundays excepted. IN SEASON AT Pest's Sea focd Market, 235 WARREN STREET, Fresh Salmon, ~ Blue Point Oysters, Spanish Mackerel, Bockaway " Frogs' Legs, Morris Cove " Lake Basa, Shrewsbury " White Fish, East River " Smelts, Scollops, And All Other Kinds of Fresh Fish in Season. Pure Cod Liver Oil by the Bottle, Pint, Quart or Gallon. Telephoue Call, 184 B. Wn.MAX DKi.Aitur. Fumianin* ' ndertaaer. car rla«ff and cAmp chairs to let, 80 Orovo awea; -.er •ey City, N. J. Telephone call. No. ADVKRTItfKliENTfl TJîïDBR TB* HkAD OP MARRIAGES AND DEATHS Will he inserted in the Jcnacv Crnr Nrws nni the Sunday Mouîïiiw News at the rate of ten cents a line forthe flret insertion; Jive cent* aline f tii· each subsequent insertion. I>IKD McGRATH—On Saturday, November 9, 1889, John C., eldest son of William and Catherine Me* Gratli, aged twenty-four yours. Relatives nud friends, ait» the Hudson County Caledonian Club, are respectfully invited to attend the funeral on Tuesday, November 18» ;»t two o'clock 6. ro.. from the residence of his parents, No. «>9 rand street. Glasgow, Scotland, papers please cony. M. J. BOYL.AN, Funeral Director, 198 Pavonia Ave.. Jersey City. FURNISHED ROOMS. ÎELEGANTLY FURNISHED ROOMS, CONNECT ' ing or single, with excellent hoard in private family. Terms moderate. Seen Suuday. No. 19 Boor «em avenue. Heights, near Elevator. ÎBURNISHED ROOM TO LET, WITH USE OF GAS and bath. No. 1«3 Pnciiic avenue. Fli n" ished" )iouS~T υ "lkt^csb oi·' BATH; _ private family._ No. 1801-2 Third street. JARGE, FURNISHED ROOM ON THIRD FLOOR J to let^wlthout board, in nrivate family. No. 53 Madison avenue. Ν' ÏCELY FURNISHED FRONT ROOM TO LET; heated; also hall room. Apply No. 88 Atlantic street, Heights. N~ ICELY FURNISHED FRONT1 HOOM TO LET Heated; also hail room. Apply at No. 194 Bay street. HpS LET-aN ALCOVE OR SQUARE ROOM; PRÎ .1 vatc family. Apply No. 131 Wayne street. MEETINGS. The Annual Meeting of tlie Stockholder of the NEW JERSEY STEAMBOAT Co. Will 1 MS held at TAYLOR'S HOTEL, in Jersey City, on TUESDAY the lijTH NOVEMBER NEXT, at 12 m., for the Election of Seven Directors for ehsuing year. GF.ORGE S. RIGGS, Secretary. Jersey City. October 19, 1839. HELP WANTED. Female. SITUATION WANTED BY A RELIABLE WOMAN ^ to do cooking, baking ond plain washing. Ap ?ly No. lt<8>6 Morton street, third Uoor. frout room. \\T ANTED—A ST KO NGQIRL FOR GENERAL * ν housework. Call at 80 Union street, Union MIL Male. WANTED-HOUSE PAINTER, IMMEDIATELY. No. 574 Newark Ave., Heights. LOSTAND^ FOUND.^ FOUND.—A LARGE DOG, RESEMBLING A ST Bernard somewhat : wearing a col ar inscribed • R. It., 112 Ocean ave. ' The owner cau obtain his property by calling at No. 385 Monmouth st., 3rd loor, Jersey City. Daft Electric Light Co., 116 BROADWAY. ». Ï. STATIONARY ELECTRIC MOTORS. ELECTRIC RAILWAYS AKD POWER STATIONS, STORAGE BATTERIES. Public Notice. IEPORT NO. 45 OF THE COMMISSIONERS OF ADJUSTMENT. yroTicE is hereby given that the com li missioners of Adjustment, in and for the city >f Jersey City, appointed by the Circuit Court of ι he bounty of Hudson, under and by virtue of the pro· lsions of Chapter CXII. of the laws of 1886, entitled 'An act concerning the settlement and collection ►f arrearages of unpaid taxes, assess nonte and water rates or water rente η cities of this State, and imposing and evying a tax, assessment and lien in lieu, and in tead of such arrearages, ana to eu force the pay ment thereof and to provide for the sale of lands lubjected to future taxation and assessment," juased March 80, 1886, have made, certified and. iled a report of their proceedings relating to and urecting delinquent land, described as tollowe, to vit;— Block 825, lot 23 B, Lincoln etroet. Block 258, lots 9 anu 10, Montlcello avenue. Blpck 88, lot 29, Belvldere avenue. Block 523, lot 2 St Newark avenue. Block Ml. lot 69, Kearuey avenue. Blook Γ.74. lots 108 and 104, Hopkins avenue. Block 521, lots (5 and 8. Sackett street. Block 521, lot 12, Sackett street. Block 517*4, lots 2 and 4, Siedler street. Block 51(h), lots 6 and 8, Sied 1er street Block 5i?K·, lot A, Sledler street. Block 662, lots 58 to 58, Kearney avenu». Block 042, lot 5, West Side avenue. Block (»42. lots 6. 7, 8, 9 and i0, West SIdt avenu·. Block 815, lot# 460. 4«0 Paterson street Block 746, lot 311. 812 Sherman avenue Block 847, lor 34 Beach street Block Î47, lot 137 New York avenue Block 403, lot 8, Pacific avenue Block 860, lots 40, 42 and 44 Montlcello avenue Bioi k 747, lot 138, New York avenue Block 35S, part of lot 45, Montlcello avenue ιJim.», ta-1, iv/ux *u vv uj auuiuux η < cuuci «au nundiu >laco L'iock 716, lots 1, 2, and 8, Reservoir avenue Block 640, lois 84 to 88 Larch avenue Block £32, lots in and 11 Palisade avenue Block 6ii7, plot 2, Boyd aveuue Block SGI, Ioch 8, 9, Belmont avenue Block 667, parte of lots 1 and 2 Clerk street and ?]aremont avenue Block «H0, lot 101, Covert street Biock 527, parrs of lots 1 and 2, Oakland avenue Block 528, parte of lots 8 and 1 Pavonia avenue Block 41Si-o. lot 26. Wescott place Block 137, "lot 1, Pacific avenue Block 483, lots L and Η Pacific avenue Block 642. ulot 2J. St. Paul's avenue and Dey street Blot·κ 229, lots 10, 11, Fairmount avenue Block ή·.6, lots 1 to 5, Hoboken avenue Block 56H, lots 85 to 39, Oukland avenue Block 566, lot 6, Hoboken avenue Block 566, lots 32 and S3 Oakland avenue Block 122, lots? and 8 Tonnele avenue Block SHU, lots 28. J», Emory street Biock 570, lot 43 Beacon avenue Block 859, lots 1 and 2 Zabriskie street Block 4 8, lot 12, Oommunlpaw avenue Biock 4S«, loi 13, Commnnipaw aveuue Block 229. lot At Bertfen'avenue Block 477, lot A, Monitor street Block WW, lots 1 to 4. Arlington avenue Block 632, lots 54 to 57 Randolph avenue Block 632, lots «2,63 and 64, Randolph aveuue. Block 682, lots 65 to 68, Garfield avenue. Block 6?2, lots 73 to 76, Garfield avenue. Block 682, Jots 81 to 84, Garfield avenue. Block 632, lots 89. 90 and 91, Garfield avenue. Block 632. lots 45, 46 to 49. Randolph avenue. Block 681, lots 23 to 'il, Randolph avenue. Block 631, lovîi 82 to 35, Randolph avenue. Block 631. lots 16,17 and 18, Arlington avenue. Block 389, lots 7. 8, part 9, Grand street. Block 339, part lot », Grand street. ! lock 337, lots 2 to 10, Van Home street. Block 881, lots 81 to 37, Halladay street, Blocic 33;, lots 2? to 25, Halladay street. Block 337, lots 16 to 19. Grand street. Block 387, lot* 20 and 21, Grand street. Block 337, lot 22, Grand street. Block 834, lots 18 to 17. Whiton street. Block 384, lots 1 to 12, Whiton street. Block 885, lots29 to 46, Whiton .street. Block 886, lots 1 to 5, Pacific avenue. Block 335, lois «» to 13, Pacific avenue. Block 835, lots 19 to 24, Pacific avenue. Bloc κ 33!>, lot. 24^, Pacific avenue. Block 335, loto 25 το 28, Grand street. Block :Α*, lots 12 to 19. Grand street. Blook 3a»;, lots 1 to ll. Halladay street» Block ;:38, lots 80 to 25, Pacific avenue. Mock 336, lots 26 to 31, Pacific avenue^ DUK'fc οου, ιυι» V/, jruuuic BMiunr. Block 819. lot 114. Bleeker street. Block M to. lot ft, Old Bergen Bead. Block 1257. lots 24 and 25. Himyon avenue. Block 19:1. lot 1, Falmiount avenue. Block fib 1. lotsftî to 7i. Vitndeusen u venue. Block 448, lot 32, Maple street. Block 436, lots 3 and 4, Whlron street Block 740, nart of lot A, Ogdeu avenue. Block *i4U, let A 2. Hope street. Block 8V4, lots 81, 82 and 83, South street. Block 1819, lot l. old Bergen lioad. Block 138υ, lots 4 and 5, Old Bergen Road. Block 021, lot 26, Bevfttt street. Block 418, lot 3, Prescott Place. Block 418, lot 7, Park street. Block 418, lot 5 ami 0, Prescott Place. Block 418, lot 4, Preecott Place. Block 418, lots 8, «J and 10, Park street. Block 294, plot B, Eighteenth street, Nineteenth itrcet and Erie street. Block 2(11, plot a, Eighteeuth street, Nineteenth itreet ane Erie street. Block 201, lot 7, Grove street. Block 201, lot 8, Grove street. Block 201, lot y, Eighteenth street. Blook 2Γ and 5:1, lot 2, Broadway. Block ft!4, lot 20. Cleudenny aveuue. · Block 318, lots 1 and 2, Pacific avenue. Block 500, lot 30, Oakland avenue. Block .%o, lot 31, Oakland aveuue. Block 440, lots 19 to 21. Van Home street And Johnston avenue. Block 443. Jots 2ft to 28, Johnston avenue. Bloc* Γ.8Η, lets 31, 32 and 33, Cottage street. Block 5*0, lot 84, Cottage Street. Block 580, lot 3ft, Cottage street. Block 749, lot 75 Ogdeu aveuue. Block 809, lot 8 Central avenue. And the said Court has fixed Saturday, the ICth 3ay of November, ls8i», at the Court House, in the îit.v of Jersev City, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, is the time and plaee for hearing any objections -hat may be made to the assessments, charges and liens fixed and certified by the Commissioners of ^.«ijueriueut In said report, when and where all pai ries interested therein may be heard. dennis Mclaughlin, Clerk of the Circuit Court of the County of Hudson. Dated Jersey City, N. J.. November 2, 18S9. MOSER. PUSTER, SOI, SCAYE NGE RS. OFFICES: is mmmm st., 211 îl'.ijqm Privy Vr-uiu, Sinks (tad CeWpoote Emptied and Dlâisfeoted. In &U put· of Huâuon County, prompt md oSoat, - HEAL EST ΑΤΈ. JOHN Ν. BRUNS, Ho. 137 Oceai kimt, Jersey City. Ko. 77 Mora atom, Gresafflii END FOR LIST OF CITY AND COUNTRY PROP ERTY. ROBERT M. FLOYD, JERSEY CITY HEIGHTS, 36 OCEAN AVE. COR. UNION ST, real Estate 4 insurance. JS —HANDSOME FRENCH ROOF HOUSE. ALL Improvements, 14 room», two lota, barn, garden, fruit, etc., n*»ar Marion depot J. J. Gaffney, No. 2t)l Tonnele avenue. ___________ 27 Ζ WHITON STREET-TO LET, A O-ROOM I house; improvements. Apply next door. LEWIS E. WOOD, Auctioneer. Office, No. 88 Montgomery street, J. C. WILL 8RLL ON THURSDAY, November 14, at 2 o'clock p. m.. on the premises, First—8 THREE-STORY AND CELLAR DOUBLE BRICK TENEMENT FLATS. Noe. 165. 167 and 160 Van Winkle Ave.» near James street. No. 1G5 contains store and 22 rooms; No. 167 contains 24 tooms; No. 160 contains 12 rooms. Second—4 TWO STORY BRICK AND EXTENSION HOUSES. Non. 996,998, 998^ ami 1000 West Newark Ave., near James street. Each house contains 7 rooms and bafn; all improvements. The above property being part of the Estate of the late lu A. Bosdevex, will be sold to the highest bid der. Terms liberal. For full information apply to MRS. BOSDEVEX, No, 125 Palisade avenue, or to the Auctioneer, LEWIS E. WOOD, No. 83 Montgomery street J. C. F. At Auction. G. WOLBERT, AUCTIONEER. Notice is hereby givon that the subscriber wil^-bv virtue of decree or the Court of Chancery, dated October 28, 1884». sell at public auction to the highest bidder on Thursday, the fourteenth day of Novem ber, instant, at two o'clock in the afternoon, at the office of F. G. Wolbert, auctioneer. No. 47 Montgom ery street, Jersey City, three hundred shares of the capital stock of the Joseph Dixon Crucible Com pany, the par value of each share being one hun dred dollars. Dated November 7,183». EDWARD F. C. YOUNG. Receiver of the Joseph Dixon Crucible Companv. BEECHMPS PILLS ACT ZjZ3&S3 3MLA.«3rXO m Â WEAK STOMACH. SScts. a Box OF ALL DRUCCISTS. BOARDERS WANTJEJD. A LARGE SECOND-STORY FRONT BOOMTO LET, with board. 89 Summit avenue. COMFORTABLE HOME, <5EËAN AND WHOLE some board for two. Ladle*, $3.50 ; gentlemen, $8.00. Near ferry, No. 246 York «t.; ring three times "pURNISHED BOOM WITH* BOARD. FOR TWO JO gentlemen; all conveniences. No. 387 Jersey avenue. Finely furnished room, with strictly first- class board; opposite park. No. 8 West Hamilton place. UURNISHED ROOMS, WITH OR WITHOUT JF board. 235 Grove street. Handsome second floor on van vorst Park; two extra large rooms and one hall room; all connocttng; to let together or separately; with 11 beral board. York s tree t. 1* family. 22S^ Thhrd street. (-)AR·^· LARUE ROOM; ΗΕΑ'Λ GAS AND BATH; FIRST class board. 288 First street. C ELECT PARTIES CAN BE ACCOMMODATËD Ο at moderate rates for the winter. Furnace, heat; superior board; 25 minutes from New York City: 15c. commutation. Address Board. West Fortieth street, above Avenue C, Bayonne, N. J. UPERIOR BOARD AND PLEASANT ROOMS can be secured at No. 243 Montgomery street; references exchanged. rîx> LET-SEOON D STORY FRONT ALCOVE ROOM, 1 with board. 232 Third street. rrOLET-A SUNNY FltONT ROOM, WELL FURN X lshed and heated, with board for two; moder ate ter m s; references. No. 132 Wayne street. Τϋ LET—WITH BOARD FINELY FURNISHED large room; furnace heat; hot and cold running water; wardrobes; dressing room annexed; house, neighborhood, board first class; table board. No. 87 Wayne street. 1 f|<> MERCER STREET-HANDSOMELY FURN l'/jj ished second iloor, with board; en suite or single; reference. U £T MERCERSTREET.-PLEASANT ROOM;BOARD OU for two gentlemen or gentleman and wife, 9*J 7 MONTGOMERY STREET.-ROOM. WITH 7» < board, for one or two gentlemen; table board. 1 13 GRAND STREET.-A WELL HEATED X "± Ο room, with or without board; other rooms. 97 O MÔNTUÔMERY STREET, OPPOSITE VÂN m* I L· Vorst Park—Pleasant large room, with board, for two persona FO R 8 A L Ej Morrow & day, the baksrs and catbb· ere, have three delivery horses for sale at their stable, No. 56 Gregory street. INSTMLyTIONSj HASBROUQK INSTITUTE, Να 10J GRAND street, Jersey City. Thirty-fourth year begins September U. A school of the highest grade, with the following 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 Department. Students prepared for college, professional schools and business. Catalogues and further information given at tii9 Institute. tmw X CHARÉfES C. STIMETS, Principal. Directors, $ HORACE C. WAIT, vice-Principal. ESTABLISHED 1868. UA Firm Foundation Laid for Be pinners." "Style and, Finish Given Advanced Performers F. A. MOLLENHAUER'S SCHOOL OP MUSIC AND ART, Να 43 Montgomery street. Thorough courses of Instruction given In Tnatra mental and Vocal Music, comprising Pianoforte Violin. Singing, Organ, Flute, 'Cello, Cornet and Guitar, also Modern Lauguages and Drawing and Painting. For terms, etc., aoply personally or uy letter to F< A. MOLLENHAUER. Director. DON'T COMMENCE THE STUDY 07 STENOGRAPHY AND TYPEWRITING until you call at Vermilye's College. 816 Broadway N. Y. Pamphlets free. Also lessons by mail. Cut tnis out. THOROUGH PREPARATION FOR CfvÏL SER~ viee, business college, medical ana law school. Hoffmuu Educational Rooms, No. 46 Newark avenue. G^OAn A YEAR-BOARD AND TUITION: BOYS (DiwUv/ and girls. Address Episcopal Schoool Huddonfleld, N. J. MODEMANN DENTIST, Nos. 503 and 504 THIUD AVENUE, Southwest Corner 84th Street. No. 255 SIXTH AVE., near 16th St.. X. Y. Kull Gum Elevant S4, «7 and 810. Perfectly adapted to the anatomy of the mouth, aucl guaranteed to stand the test of time. Old Time Prices, $10. $&> and S3U. Artificial Teeth on Gold. Artificial Teeth ou Silver i'clal teeth are to be inserted. (In this department a lady in attendance.) Teeth filled with «old, Silver. Ac., &c. Teeth repaired In iifty minutes. Sots made while waiting. See that the name MODEMANN is painted In full nnd plain letters, on the doors, stairs and win dows. We have positively no connection with any dental office that does not display the name MODEMANN, Ko«. 502 and 504 THIRD AVENUS. Southwest Corner 34th Street No. 255 SIXTH AVE., Dour lUth St.. Ν. T. THE BLIND SEE, Tl»e Deaf Hear, the lame Walk, THE SICK MADE WELL WITHOUT MEDICI Marvelous cures are performed daily at the rooms of DR. FANYOU, Ko. 25ÉS Sixth avenue, Ν. Y., of Dyspepsia Insomnia, Catarrh, Paralysis and all Nervous and Chronic Diseases. Ο nice nours:—tt:30 a. m. to 4:30 p. in. The poor healed free from U:80 to 10:30 a. tn.