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Imeg (Rtg Jlaos. JAMES LUBY, - - - Editor PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON —BY— THE CITY PUBLISHING COMPANY. OFFICE, .No. 251 Wa^uimiton Street. “THE NEWS” BUILDING. Telephone Call, Jersey City STL THE JERSEY CITY NTOTS, the only Dumcvratic Daily Payer n m.LMtKD in jersky City ■—Simile copies, two cents: subscriptions six dollars per year, postage paid. Entered in she posloWce at Jersey City as second class matter. All business communications shpuld be addressed tctlie City Pt eusittso CraifA^T: all Tellers fur pub lication. to the Manaulmr Editor. THURSDAY, JULY 5. ISM. This pajwr is Democratic in principles and is indejwndeut in its views on all local questions. It's pleasant, once in a while, to re mind our esteemed contemporaries on Montgomery street that they are not in it with Thk Nkws in the matter of publishing local news of interest and importance. We could give every day. if we chose to write the space, a long Tic* i,.,* not care to tire the public. We pre fer to do it just once in a while by way of illustration. Today, in honor of the glorious Fourth, we will give a list of the important articles which ap peared in Thk News of Tuesday and of which the Journal had no informa tion. Sim Smith, City Collector— the most notable appointment made by Mayor Wanser sines liis election. Food Supply Cut off—effects of tlie great strike felt in the slaughter houses aud dressed beef storehouses in this city. . To Locate the Span—Party of engineers sail from Hoboken to locate the piers for the great North River Bridge. Our Great Road—First absolute ly completed portion of the Hudson County Bohlevanl, and full descrip tion of the work and its progress. A Hixdred .Lashes—A pretty Hoboken women horsewhips a young man who annoys her. These being really important and interesting matters, are, of course, outside the range of the blanket sheet organ of clothesline gossip. Let it be added that at least two articles in yes terday’s Journal were stolen from pre vious issues of The News. The shooting scores at Marion were simply scissored from our edition of Monday. I lie article on tne new money order system at the Post Office was rewrit ten from an article published in Thk News two weeks ago. Thk Jersey City News is the only newspaper published in Hudson County. The World of yesterday morning spoke of City Collector Siineon H. Smithes appointment as still in doubt. This is not so. His Commission was signed and ir\ his possessionfon?Tues day, when The Nkvys exclusively made the announcement. It only re mains for him to file his bonds and take possession of the office. It is needless for us to say that we are sorry to see P. H. O'Neill ousted from an office which has been so faith fully and successfully administered under his direction. But as a change was inevitable, it is satisfactory that tile office passes to so competent a man as Mr.BinHffj. XU* is'a business man of high standH»g, and there is no reasonable dolibt but he will admin ister the office as successfully as his predecessor. We wonder if the “genial and popu lar” will have to walk the plank as well as his eliieT “You who have tears to shed,” etc. Thosk who have heard the disgust ing story connected with tiie latest Scudder raid—that upon the den known as the Old Homestead—are' wondering whether it will have the effect of disgusting the Tabernacle’s pastor with the work of moral scaven ger. To those not in the Parkhurstian line of business, this shocking story— it is too nasty for any paper but the Journal to print it—is a sufficient il lustration ol the met tnat, even wnen the leader of a crusade is sincere and well intentioned, demoralization and degradation are sure to result. There is no surprise in the com munity over the acquittal of Archi tect Giele. Nobody expected anything else. The ease was a very weak one —legally, we mean, of course. The Strike and Its Eileets. In a Chicago despatch upon the great strike situation we find this sen tence, pregnant with suggestions to the workingmen of the country and all other good citizens:— Water streaks.the sweat perial«al>l« prmlnce mart,; looked like a »lesert*l +111*8.' Why. The liuiiteii aupplies ou haml jun)ped up In price s kiuidrftl or more per cent., while J»ut entslde of pm city limbi are miles of l>>eiV euufnts, rotting in the sun. V -r-5?' What a fearful spectacle this is to contemplate iu a country just strtfg gling to emerge from a condition1 pf poverty and stagnation uuparalled in her history. There are still thousands who cannot afford the smallest luxury, who find it hard to get the plainest food, and yet here, througli the madness of a comparatively small group of men, miles of carloads of God-given food stand rotting in the sun, while the price of necessaries climbs higher and higher and the supply grows searcer and scarcer and famine stares all—especialy the poor working people, in the face. But why go to Chicago? The wife every workingman in New York Jersey City when she went to her and her grocer on Tuesday evening to lay in supplies for her family for the National Holiday, found that the national calamity had , come right home to her door. She found the hand of the man. Debs, i n her pocket, stealing from her the hard earned wages of her husband, curtailing the few comforts that her children enjoy in this trying season. If she could have thought that this assault upon rights to live and to get some moderate advantages was the re sult. of a struggle of some downtrod den men to wring a livelihood from tyrannical employers, her sympathies might have led her to put up with her own loss for the sake of the good to others. But when she knows that the banded strikers of the western rail ways have no complaint or color of complaint against the companies, when she knows that the strike is the result of a preposterous effort to dictate to the railways In the manage ment of their business, when she realizes above all that the thing which it is sought to compel the companies to do is an absoluto impossibility al iliU?L tio unit'll eu no uiw mi — of their traffic—the eastern working man's wife must regard witli peculiar bitterness the men who are inflicting such wanton injury upon her and hers. She must wonder, too, what government amounts to in this coun try, if it does not stop and does not punish such colossal crimes. The railroad companies should never yield one hair in this fight. They need not. They have almost the whole country with them already, and a day or two more of deadlock and short supplies will bring even the new-fangled, white-ribboned anar chists of Chicago to their side. As for the State governments, it is hard to expect much in a region where Waite and Altgeid hold sway. Hut the Federal government has stretched forth its arm, and it will presently overthrow the standard of rebellion and anarchy which has been unfurled by Debs aud his associates. There can be no doubt as to the duty of the government. This is not 4 case where the local peace and order of one State is involved. The whole country is the sufferer from the re volt, and for the protection of Massa chusetts, New York and Pennsylvania as well as Illinois or Colorado, the National courts, and the National military force should be actively em nloved. Let us have peace if we can. If the misguided man will cease to hinder the efforts of the railroads to restore the movement of commerce, by all means abandon them to their deadly right of sullen idleness. And when they come around to a better sense, let us do wliat we can to bring them back into the ranks of useful, toiling citizenship. But if violence is to be the rule, if they raise the arm of physical force to prevent other men from doing the duty that they have repudiated, then let there be no weak ness. In that hour, the strikers be come far worse rebels and traitors than any who ever followed the stand ards of the Confederacy. Let them be tx-eated with the same uucompio mising severity. Let them feel the full strength of the Government they have outraged, and let their blood be upon their own heads. If we are not to disintegrate into chaos, we must show that as an or ganized people we have the cour age and the power to punish and destroy all elements that tend to overthrow social oi’der and National peace. __ NEW PUBLICATIONS. Fashionable White Toilette*. As the summer season advances white gowns are ttj<? fayorites for the sea shore and mountain's. White flannel as well as serge are adopted for mountain costumes or yachting suits, and are even worn in bicycle riding. For the morning, white toilettes of pique, duck and linen are seen in endless combinations. Besides these, the following materials are largely in de mand:—China silks, barges dotted or em broidered, Swiss muslins, and all the varieties of nainsook and dimities. Among the novelties in summer millinery white is also popular. Artistic hats are made of tulle, and the delicate milk-white chip hats are trimmed with white moire and white llowers in picturesque eoufusiou. Thejfavor ite wrap at tlie summer resorts is the (4olf cape, in white doth, lined with some dainty bright color in plaid or brocade. In the McDowell fashkiil magazines are found numerous details litjnrerning these novelties, the patterns of which are offered in the form of coupons at very moderate prices. Those maga/Mios are uv 1 j m «-o buut of Fashioi\ Q,xu\J'rench Dressmaker. W HITE-IN GWERSON. 1 Miw Elisa Ingwerson was married last Thursday eveuiug at her home, No. 1 Ingwerson place, to Mr. David White. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. G. Andraea of the Germjm Evangelical Church. Miss Katie White was bridesmaid ami Chas. L. Ingwerson was best man. The bride wore a pink dress and carried a large bunch of carnations. A pleasant reception fol lowed. Tho happy couple left at a late hour for their honeymoou at Niagara Falls. Among the guests were;—Mrs. Ingwerson, J udge.MeGrata,\f issesMar y and KatieW hite, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph White, Mrs. Denton, Miss Annie Hoylan, Mr. Win. White, Mr.. Arthur McGruth aud Miss Ethel McGrath. "LAUTER’S Journal or music/ The July mi halier of Adder’s Musical dhd ffoitte Journal] wjdch has just lujeu issued, contains the following Jl!hoice selections! of vocftjf.eind Instrumental mu&C:—I'No Wjird of Mre]come,”v;.'t# ThonlgS.T. Westend<jf«-V ••Tho-i Last Sweet Words of Mother,tfofbjh I Chgtfes E. Pfatt; “ThaT"' Young Man Across the WAT,” by E. Mack; “Upsli, Little Baby, Don’t You Cry. -by E. N.-Gkte iin The Journal can be obtained free lUion. application at the piano and organ W;ai o-. rooms of S. D. Lauter Co., No. 0-77 andiffioU Broad street, Newark. GREENVILLE LODGE'S OFFICERS Greenville Lodge No. 10, I. O. O. F., in stalled the fodowing officers at Bamber Hall on Tuesday evening:—N. G., Edward Zeiger; V. G., William Davis; Secretary, George W. Eamberson; Treasurer, Gustave A. Lutz; Warden, Richard Wood; Conduc tor, Frederick Fichtl, R. S. N. G., I. N. Hammond; E.,S. N. G.. hredenck beidei; R. H. V. G., Winfield C. Dunn; L. b. V G., John Boyd; L. S. S., Edward Wall; R. b. S., Sohu Evans, and Chaplain, Charles Marker. MURDEROUS FRENZY Thomas McLaren Shoots the Wife Whom He Had Deceived. A DYING WOMAN’S CRY “My Baby Will Have No Mother’' —Trouble Over a Sister in-Law. After vainly imploring the wife who had rejected him to forgive wrongs and return to her former home, Thomas McLaren lost his head, and in a frenzy fired four fatal shots through his wife’s body yesterday afternoon, at No. 58 Garden street, Hoboken. The young woman died within an lionr at St. Mary’s Hospital. McLaren is thirty-four years old and is employed as a night brakemau on the Dela ware, Lackawanna and Western Railroad at Hoboken. He lives at No. 65 Bloomfield street, directly through on the next block from where he murdered his wue. me "110 whs a handsome girl of twenty-two years. When one of Thomas’ brothers died, Mc Laren and his wife offered a home to the widow. She accepted aud Thomas devoted much attention to her, which his wife resented. The young wife told Thomas that if he continued displaying so much affection for his sister-in-law she would leave him The first week in May she left her home. Then she heard that Thomas had married the widow, aud ou May < McLai en was arrested by Detective Nelson ou a capias issued by Judge Hudspeth, charged with bigamy. SEEKING RECONCILIATION. The man plead -‘not guilty” to the charge and was acquitted and released last Satur day from jail. He .resolved to amend his course of life aud sought his wife for for giveness, calling upon her at the home of her frieud, Mrs. Mulvauoy, at No. 5s Harden street, second lloor, yesterday morning. His wife at first refused to permit iiis presence aud ordered him away. He persuaded her, however, aud was toid to come back iu the afternoon. At two o’clock he -eturned and his wife said she intended goiii" to New York. Upou her return she would talK with him, and he might tend their eighteen months old baby in her ab sence if he wished. Thomas was happy at the thought. Baby Johunie was uot ready so Mrs. McLaren told Thomas to come bade by four o'clock He went away iu a happier frame of mind, aud waited patiently for two hours, when he again called. Baby was in the kitchen in the same toes lie had on before, with his mother and Mrs. Mul vauey. McLaren was indignant. His wife merely glanced up from her sewing as Mc Laren entered the room. “Do you want me to wait all the afternoon for vou;” he asked in a threatening tone. Kis wife retorted that he could wait if she “1 want you to come home, Jennie,” he said, his voice resuming its natural accent again. “This isn’t right, you know it isn’t.” . Sho mads no reply but arose anil entered the bedroom just off the kitchen, taking the child in her arms. “Won’t you please come back, Jennie*” the man entreated. “No,” was the sharp answer. FOUR SUDDF.N SHOTS. A second later Mrs. llulvaney heard four deafening shots from a revolver, and saw Mrs. McLaren fall to the floor, the baby clasped in her arms. McLaren fled down stairs and was gone. Blood spurted from a hole ill each side of the breast and from two in the right arm of the half unconscious woman as she tossed in pain upon the floor. "My Uod,” he has killed me,” she mur mured. . .. , Mrs. Mulvaney rushed out for aid, and a young man rail to Police Headquarters and and shouted that a woman had been mur dered. Roundsman Hammond, Policeman Ivruse and Detective Nelson hurried to the house. Mrs. McLaren had the babe tightly embraced in her arms. “I’m going to die,” sho muttered. “Baby will lose its mother. What will my boy do Klin was losing blood rapidly and bv the time the ambulance, from St. Mary’s Hespi tnl arrived she had fainted. When she. re covered she muttered, “Oh, my poor child. It will have no mother!” She never once mentioned her husband’s name. The tour bullets were iu her body and the surgeons inajo no attempt 1o ex tract them, knowing her condition to be precarious. She died calling for her babe. MRS. MUPVANEY’S STORV. Mrs. Mulvaney, who is also a pretty young woman, said Mrs. McLaren hod been doing sewing iu her house in payment for money borrowed. She hail been there since Mon day, and Mrs. Mulvafiey did not know where .a r__.wmooiu + I10 + Hhe’said Mrs. McLaren was a swoet-tem pgTed girl, and felt keenly the wrong dono her by her husband, which she had declared she never could forgive or forget. McLaren has disappeared, and a number of detectives are hunting for him. At the railroad station he is said to be a steady worker, and is generally well liked. His brother Richard works in tho Hoboken roundhouse of the railroad. Mrs. McLaren will be buried from the Church of Our Lady of draco tomorrow. WAS JENNIE HIS WIFE! Jennie McLaren met the man who killed her yesterday at Maueh Chunk, I’a., and was induced to locate in Hoboken with him. Her maiden name was Jeunie Kuittle. She did not know of the existence of a wife of Meljaren’s when she married him. In his defence against her charge of bigamy Mc Laren admitted that he had a wife living, but said lie had not married Jennie Knittle. He denied having married his dead brother’s widow. Neighbors declare McLaren was married to Jennie, despite his denials, INSPECTING THE TROLLEY LINES A special car containing prominent officials of the Consolidated Traction Com pany was run over the various routes of the road1 today. In tho party wore Mr. Wid ener-the Philadelphia traction king, B. F. ShAjijey. Manager David Young and Su perintendent Sayre.. The car was run by B. Shanley, Jr., and the road was carefully in spected by the party. EXCISE COMMITTEE TO MEET The Excise Committee of tho Board of Aldermen meets tomorrow evening in the Aldermanic chamber to hear protests against the granting of liquor licenses and to hear applicants against whom remonstrances have been presented. FELL FROM aTrOLLEY CAR. Mrs. McDonough, thirty years old, of No. 07 Oak street, fell from a Monticello ave nue car at Newark and Erie street yesterday afternoon, and sustained severe injuries about the back. She was taken home. UNION VETS AT WESTFIELD Rm-ampmciit No, 81 See* Many Kev oliitlonary Relic*. Eighty-three members of Encampment No. .81, Union Veteran Legion, participated in tlie celebration of the one bundl ed and fourth anniversary of Westfield yesterday. They left Humboldt Hall at eight o’clock, headed by the Pennsylvania Railroad band. Edward Donnelly was in command. They marched to the ferry ami crossing to Now York took a Central Railroad train. At Westfield tho veterans wore given a rousing reception and were immediately as signed a position in the procession. The demonstration was tho grandest ev»r wit nessed by the townspeople. There were peo ple there from miles around, many farmers having driven in tho day before and slept on mattresses in their wagons so as to be able to see every part of the parade. « The veterans wore cheered all along tho line. They say that their battened battle flags were objects of great interest.^ Public exercises were held in the Park and good lunch w(is served. io An object of great interest was the old revolutionary church which stands on the battle ground. It contained a trunk which belonged to Martha Washington, a table said to have been used by Mary Queen of Scots, an old cannon called "the boro” ongiually captured from the Knglish and taken and retaken five times, a number of revolutionary muskets, and a list of all the soldiers from Westfield who participated in that great war. The veterans returned at six o’clock. They were delighted with the cordial man ner in which they were treat .1. QUEER TROUSERS LINING How Detective Holtic Fastened tlie Game on a FoJiey Xian. Detective Gus Iioltie broke up a policy den on the Hill on Tuesday morning. John Sweeny, who gave his address as No. 43 Ocean avenue, was placed under arrest. He is a bartender in Willix Alien’s saloon, Com munipaw avenue and Saekott street. He conducted the policy business on such a shrewd plan that it was almost impossible to find out the centre of its workings. He had no special headquarters, but distributed his business among the saloons in the vicinity. Patrick J. Connelly's saloon at No. 614 Com raunipaw and Kdw. P. Morris’ saloon at No. 568 Communipaw avenue are two of the pluses where, it is charged, money was re ceived and gigs were sold. When Sweeny was arrested he denied haviag anything to do with the policy business. Detoctive Holtic was sure lie Iiad the right man and would not be satisfied until he found some evidence. After a thorough investigation Holtic found policy slips fastened on the iuside of Sweeny’s trousers. The prisoner was arraigned before Justice Douglas this morning on a charge of lottery gambling. He was held to await the action of the Grand Jury. THE TABERNACLE’S SUMMER. The officers of the Tabernacle are making extensive preparations for the Sabbath even ing stereopticon addresses to be given by Assistant Pastor Rev. J. Lester Wells. On the York street side of the church, over the glass globe, bangs a largo transparency and one also on the Henderson street side. Both of these announce the illustrated discourses. Mr. Tlieo. L. Parker of the trustees ha& purchased several hundred large palm leaf fans to distribute to the evening audiences. With these fans, and th® fact that the bln A*' jc-vj vfA tin; inm iiiatiu I'm MV tui uvu out, it is thought no place will be So cool as the old church. i! The arrangements are that the stefeopticon addresses will be proceeded with a fifteen min utes’song service led by Prof. Jonn C. Gillies, and that the whole service will not exceed one hour. A full corps of ushers will endeavor to seat the peoplo comfortably so as to see the beautiful pictures to advan tage. The subject next Sabbath will be “Heathen Temples.” The most famous heathen tem ples with their idols will be projected on the large screen. Hymns also will be sung by all. The Rev. Mr. Wells, in addition* to the regular subject, will put uuop. the screen pictures of local intorest each evening. Children are admitted if they have their parents or guardians with them and wheel men will have their wheels chocked. HUDSON COUNTY’S SINGERS. The United Singing Societies of Hudson County celebrated their victory at the recent New York Saengorfcst, by holding a grand nageant, Tuesday evening, through the prin cipal thoroughfares of the Heights and Ho boken. The societies, the Arion, Hoboken Quartette Club, Teutonia Mannerchor, Lyra ef Hoboken, Jersey City Liederkranz and Union Hill Liedertafel, assembled at the Arion Club at half past seven P. M., and at eight the parade started with the Arions at the head of the column, carrying the large, handsome white and blue silk banner, which was the prize they received. All along the line of march, houses were decorated with American and German flags, and illuminat ed with Japaneso lanterns, while many of the residents made a display of fireworks. The headquarters of the Unitod Singing Societies is at the Hoboken Quartette Club Hall, and as that is where the banner is to be permanently kept, it was installed there Tuesday night aftfr the1 parade with impos ing ceremonies. The festivities closed with a banquet in the Quartette Club’s Hall. REPUBLICAN PATRIOTISM. The Five Corners Republican Club met Tuesday night at its headquarters in the Avenue House and elected (10 new members. Only the regular routine business was trans acted and the meeting was turned into a social session. Refreshments were served and speeches made. Major D. A. Peloubet delivered an enthusiastic address upon “Good Government in Municipal Affairs.” Jacob B ivlerselles spoke upon “Model r*_ 1 : a: .A nn.f,.nafinn nf f 1 flF/avioi vr A Bossism.” His speech consisted in scoring the “Wicked Democrats” and making saints of the Republicans. After the speeches the members displayed their patriotism by a grand exhibition of fireworks—two sky rockets, two large fire crackers and one Roman candle. _ MAY INCREASE ASSESSMENTS The members of the Board of Equalization of Taxes, with the exception of Commissioner Joseph Warren, today began a personal in spection of the valuations returned by the assessors. . The Commissioners believe that the returns made by the assessors are a great deal too small, and if upon personal inspec tion they find this to be true, they will make such increases as they deem proper. The Commissioners will devote the balance of the week to this inspection, and next Mon day they will meet as a Board of Appeals. SCHUETZEN PARK MORTGAGES. Sheppard Gaudy and Joseph Yeoman, trustees of the estate of William P. Wright, have foreclosed a mortgage of $73,030.74, which the United Schuetzeu Park Associa tion of Union Hill had placed upon the park. While taking this legal action the trustees ascertained that there was a second mortgage on the property amounting to $40,881,00 in favor of Henry Ofl'erniau aad John F. W. Mangles, trustees of the Schuetzeu Associa tion. MR. PADDOCK’S TALK Directors Cowles and Allen Decline to Discuss It in Detail* •J J_ Over a \'far Spent in Coming to a Conclusion—A Big Bun dle of Letters. I found President Allen in liis cosy office on Ogden [avenue last evening, and after a pleasant greeting, asked him if ho desired to make any reply to Mr. Paddock's statement published in The News last Monday. “No,” he replied, “I don’t think that it is worth noticing, and, anyway, I have no de sire to outer into any controversy with Mr. Paddock. What I said at the meeting of the board I will stand by, and thero is nothing more to be said.” “Were there any personal reasons that caused your action f” I askod Mr. Allen. “None Whatever,” was the reply; “I have no personal feeling against eithor Mr. Sweeney or Mr. Paddock. The question was whether we were going to do rigut or and discipline should bo maintained there more than anywhere else. We did not act hastily in the matter; on the contrary, we worried over it for more than a year, and I do not think that we have made any mistake in our action. We feel that we have done our duty, and the people of Jersey City will probably appreciate that fact before long. If we made a mistake it is because we are fallible. “We gave both of the men an opportunity to resign and quiotly seek new pastures, but they reiuseu to uo so uua iorccu us to maee tho matter public. As far as Mr. Paddock is concerned, I was always friendly to him and assisted him all I could. Through tho efforts of Mr. Jones and myself, he was placed in his present position, but he evi dently forgets these things. I have been greatly deceived in Mr. Paddock.” MU. COWLES SPEAKS. Director Cowles I found at liis home, on Harrow street. “What have you to say in regard to Mr. Paddock’s statement'” I asked him. “I don’t know that there is anything to sny,” said Mr. Cowles. “We always tried to treat Mr. Paddock well. They knew a long:, time ego that'this was going to happen..- Wei were anxious not to say anything, ommake public anything that ’ would injure- the men. and I think they made a mistake im not resigning* : . 0 • tol uofc 2’“The matter has been more or leHS.agitaled for over a ^par. Both Mr. Sweeney and Mr.j Paddock;bavo good traits about them, and we had "tapdpsire to injure them in anv way. Cur only.pbject in dismissing them was for the benefit of tho school, and we feel that our duty os public officials demanded that we should act as we . did. POOLlsa.TO CONTEST. “I believe that Mr. Paddock talks of con testing our action in.the courts. He would be foolish to do so, Mr. Paddock is quite a letter writer, and wrote a great many let ters to the directors while in his present position. I have myself a great many writ ten by him in which he discussed the affairs of the school and; what transpired there. The morning after the board dismissed him lie called on me ami requested me to return his letters, but I very properly refused to do so. Under the circumstances Mr. Paddock does not want to talk too much.” HIS BROTHER THE THIEF. Edward Perry, twenty-eight years old, of No. 91 Clinton avetfue and John Gee, thirty six, of Ncr. 5.104 Atlantic .avenue, Brooklyn, were arrested iif Hobqiien, yesterday, while driving rupiiUy- through the streets in a bnggv. s.PolicHjnen Wfarthsck and Htaek sus pected tine w was stolen. Court officer John Perry of Pussuic.dater identified it as Ids and cue of nth* prisoners ah his brother, llis barn had been broken into and robbed dXJfUUUU. J 'Ulj: LW».' inijl.uuu 61TUU I_im.iv «>iv» stopped in Hobhken to nes if the buggy had been, traced there. Although horrified at liudipg that his broth.or.had stolen it, he will prosequte both the mm. ‘ They wero taken back to.h’assai®. by liiifc. ST. JOSEPH’SSOHOOL PIONIC The Infants of,.'Jesus and the Infants of Mary of St. Joseph’s R. C. Church held an ice cream festival Tuesday afternoon, in the school yard on Baldwin avenue. There were singing, speaking and playing of musical in struments to amuse the little ones, and re freshments were served. At Salter’s Wood bine Urove, Bayonne, the first and second classes of boys and girls of the parochial school held their annual picnic. Thero was present with them a delegation of girls from fit.. Paul of the Cross School. They were chaperoned by three sisters, who kept them out of mischief and supplied them with ice cream and cake. The day was thoroughly enjoyed by the little picnickers. GIELE ACQUITTED Louis H. Giele, the architect who super vised the construction of the Hall of Rec ords, and who was on trial m the General Sessions for two days for malfeasance, was acquitted Tuesday afternoon by thp jury. Giele was the only witness for the defense, and his testimony was published in The News Tuesday. Capt. Thomas Crane Beach Haven, N. J. Eighteen Years A Seafaring Man Suffers From Impure Blood Poisonous Taint Expelled and Health Imparted by HOdd’Si «C. I. Hood & Co., £owetifSf£§|,j, % ,'s^g ' “ I wish to let you know, whattfaort'la SarjaB?” rllla has done for me. I ltavphteH troubled with A Scrofulous Sard'- 1o .• for about eighteen years. l’oT^ie $i<jt yeif ’tW poisonous impurities hare spread tjUrougn,jipy system, and sores have broke out all over, my body. I tried iitauy kinds of uieu.cine and uqtp Hood’ss?>Cures lng did me any good until I began to try a bot tle of Hood’s Sarsaparilla. I continued with it regularly ami have uken four bottles, I am, Now Perfectly Well and sound, being 38 years of age. Several of my friends noting the benefit Hood’s Sarsapa rilla lias been to mo are now taking it with good results. I shall gladly recommend Hood’s Sar saparilla at everv opportunity.” Capt. ruos. Chane, Beach Havei\, New Jersey. Hood’s Pills are the best family cathartic, gentle and effective. Try a box. 25 cents. nothing is Difficult for the SYMPHONY. It plays with the ease and pre cision of a finished artist. Plays music that it never saw before just as well as the most familiar tunes. It will furnish amusement for an evening. It educates the musical taste. It has an air to suit your mood. It is al ways ready. Half an hour will be time enough to show it to you, but you’ll stay longer once you hear it. S. D, LADTER GO, 657-G59 BROAD ST., NEWARK, N. J. THE STATE INVADED Philadelphia ItougliH Bailie With the Caniden Police. Camden, July 5, 1894.— fn a pitched bat tle with the police of Stockton last night, the first company ot the L&ndwehr Guards of Philadelphia, were routed, and eighteen members are now behind the bars in Cam den. The guards gave a picnic at Pavonia Park yesterday, and when a constable took one of their number into custody, the guards attacked him with sabres. Chief of Police Zane and a squad of officers started for the scene und were met by the guards, who drew sabres and rifles. Several shots were exchanged, but the fighting was principally at close quarters. One of the guards received a pistol ball in his leg and many others were damaged by the officers' clubs. Constable Johnson nar rowly escaped having his head split open by a sabre, with which one of the guards sliced off the rim of his hat.. Special Officer Peter Meher was also severely injured. The officer, eventually captured the fol lowing members of the company:—Henry Hess, Henry Smith, Nicholas Flemming, Christopher Shafely, Killey West, Herman Drobriek, Leonard Hashea, Francis Zander, Henry Cooping, Charles Hartman, Sauwot chia Si wiki,, Frederick Bloom, John Seo wiski and Gus Lesser. Hashea aud Lesser Vwere released on paying a fine of $90, and Recorder Milos committed the others for sixty days on charges ot rioting and drunk and disorderly conduct. Six other members of the company were arretted, but refused to give their names. NEW HAVEN’S OLD DEPOT GONE, New Haven, Conn., July 5, 1894.—Fire last night destroyed the old depot of the New York and New Haven road in this city, extending from Chapel to Wooster at.roAfc a Hi«t.nnr»A nf ‘NM) nn TTninn stteet. Since 1874 the structure has been used as a market place, and has been known as the City Market. The fire started in the store of J. E. Judson, dealer in fruits. Jud son had on sale yesterday a very large stock of fireworks, and declared that a man threw a cannon cracker into his stock. In a flash the establishment was ablaze, and in forty five minutes it was a complete ruin. The structure was built over the “cut,” in which all trains leaving the city for and ar riving from the North and East run. The fire ctuised considerable delay to traffic. The building, which was of wood, was built in 1849. was worth about $30,000. The loss on this is total. The rear of a number of build ings on State street was more or less dam aged. __ _ WALTER DAMROSOH'S STARS. New York, July 5, 1891.—-Walter Dam rosch, the impressario, was a passenger on the Spree from Southampton. He expressed extreme satisfaction with the results of his trip and says he has accomplished all that he hoped to do. He has engaged Max Alvary, the groat Wagnerian tenor, and Frau Rosa Sucher, the dramatic soprano. The latter engage ment was only made through the strong co operation of" Count Hoimberg, intendent of the Royal Opera at Berlin. The latter visited the Kaiser and obtained his permis sion to allow the star to leave for America. In London Mr. Damrosch had ail interview with Maurice Grau and it was settled be tween them that the Italian Opera season should begin November 1 and the German February 1. This arrangement was render ed necessary by the engagements of Frau •Bucher. Mr. Damrosch leaves for Augusta, Me., this evening to visit the Blaine family. YELLOW JACK OR BOARD. New York, July 5, 1895.—The steamer Jessmore (Br.) Captain Rains, from Tam pico, via. Galveston, has had a hard experi ence with yellow fever. 'At Vera Cruz, Chief Engineer J. Gregg, died in the hos pital. on shore, and after loaving, Tampico, T. Smillie, the second engineers, was taken sick and died, leaving only .one engineer on board. The Captain decided to make for Galveston as being the nearest point at which she might expect to get help. He anchored'ten miles from the city and the quarantine authorities of the State took charge of his ship and fumigated, and disin fected her. After procuring coal she started on theitreenty-seventh for this port, arriv ing this morning with no further sickness. ulin tvne lm.f 11 > V» 1 <T« « f. Ol 151 Tfl nfr.l lift «nr1 allowed to proceed to her dock. JUMPED INTO A SHALLOW. New York, July 5, 1894.—Thomas Mar key, a carpet cleaner, twenty-seven years old, of No. 201 West Sixty-seventh street, who was brought to the New York Hospital last night with a dislocated neck, died there at 2:4o o’clock this morning. Markey went with a chowder Darty to New Dorp, S.X., yesterday morning, and while bathing dived from a dock into shallow water. Ho struck on nis head and dislocated his neck. When taken from the water he was paralyzed. His friends brought him to this city. When ad mitted to the hospital the doctors said there was no hope of saving the man’s life and that lfo could not live more than a few hours. • _ - TELEGRAPH. OPERATOR DROWNED New York’ July 5, 1894.—The body '£f FraiitjS. Raj Jjuohd, a ; telegraph oper^tpr, was fpund in the North, River,.opposite Day street, .at. four o'clock this morning. He hud been,'drowned. - > ■■ ><v .. If f Rayiboud had been night operator for the Western Union Telegraph Company, but had been out of work for three wyeks. Be wa seen at the American Line pier as late as eleven o’clock. It is probable that he fell overboard. The drowned man leaves a wife and a young daughter in Brooklyn. He was thirty years old. TO -FIX TOFEEY’S PEES. •The Board of Freeholders will meet today, and in all probability will fix the amount of fees to bo allowed Sheriff Toifey for the keep of prisoners. Ther.e is a great deal of business to come before the board today, and the session promises to be a lively one.' J T^Tl Going to the Mountains, Sea-A / A K H Y III t shore, or Europe dur- f llllJLi 1 vUi! ing the Summer months ■ i 1.3 Then put your Jewelry, Gold or Silver Plate, Brie-a-Brac or valuables of any kind, not re quired for daily use, in trunks and store them in THE NEW JERSEY TITLE GUARANTEE k TEHST.GO, Safe Deposit and Storage Vaults, S3 MONTGOMERY SX. J.C. .UtSOEtTi: PROTECTION COMFORT, COJ\\ PE.PIEJYCE .I.VW PEJSCE OF MET If SECURER. Charges are moderate and vary in accordance with space occupied and value of package. V IN8PECTXOW IKTVITEU. Vaults Open 8 A. M. to 5 P. M, BANKER YOUNG WAS VICTOR He and His Sen Expelled Tliree In terlopers From Ills Barn. A livelv tussle, which resulted in some sevore bruises, happened in Banker E. F. C. Young’s barn at No. 85 Glenwood avenue yesterday afternoon. While on duty in that locality, Patrolman Clemens was told that two men were fighting on Glenwood avenue. The officer said the fight waR all over when he reached the scene, but he arrested Her bert Appleby of No. 172 Harrison avenue ou a complaint of assault and battery made by Mr. E. F. C. Young. Appleby appeared in court this morning, but as Mr. 5 oung was not present, the case was held over until to morrow. Appleby is a well dressed young man. and gave his occupation as a druggist. He said he and two friends had hidden in the barn to escape some ruffians who had threatened them. Edward L. Young, the banker’s son, or dered them to leave the barn and they re refused. This resulted in a hand to hand fight. Banker Young came to his son’s as sistance and joined in the struggle. After a hard battle the intruders were driven from the premises, but not before everybody was pretty badly shaken up. From the appearance of Appleby, this morn ing, the fight must have been a hard one. He had a bad black eye. IN THE COURT OP CHANCERY. Vmfl f’liononllnpo firnnn onrl Pitnor hplil court iu Chancery Chambers this morning. Vice Chancellor Green heard the argument on the exceptions to the Master’s report in the case of James Flynn vs. Mary Flynn. The case was originally brought to set aside a conveyance of a certain tract of land in Burlington County. Vice Chancellor Pitney’s time was also taken up in listening to an argument. FLAG FOB GABFIELD POST On Tuesday evening the ladies of Garfield Circle, G. A. R., presented the Fifth precinct police with a large American flag. The presentation speech was made by Mrs. Frank Sutherland. Captain Nugent ac cepted the flag on behalf of the precinct, and in a short address thanked the ladies for the gift. After the speeches the ladies and in vited gusts inspected the station house and enjoyed a supper which was served in the wagon house. FIVE DOLLABS FOBHIS GBUDGE, Special offieerSteilly of Hoboken, had a grudge against John Closkey, of No. 525 Willow' avenue, that city. Last night he pounded Closkey for satisfaction and ar rested him. This morning Recorder Mc Donough heard the correct story and fined each five dollars, Closkey for being drunk and the officer for assault and battery. TELLING TIME *BY OAT’S EYES It is supposed that cats can see in the dark. In a moderate light the pupil of the eye of the cat is small aud of an oval shape, and in the bright glare of the sun at midday it becomes narrow, but in the dark it be comes round and full, and is so expanded that it nearly fills the surface of the eyeball. The Chinese and some of the negro tribes in , Africa often examine the eyes of their pets in order to ascertain the time of the day. Some of the East Indies can tell you very near the time of the day by this means. When Abbe Hue, a French Jesuit priest, travelled in China and Chinese Tartary, he mentioned the following:—On asking his at tendant the time of the day ho immediately went over to the cat that was basking in the sun. and, after examining its ej es, told the Abbe that it was about two hours after noon, and on being questioned how he knew that, he explained that the pupils of the eyes were largest in the morning and that they gradually grew smaller as the light in until thnr rnnnliarl tViaii* minimum at noon; that then they began to widen again, till at night they became large.— Scientific American. A UNIQUE *BANDANA. Walter Aldrich, the bibliographer and antiquarian of Providence, R. I., exhibits a unique Confederate bandana handkerchief, one yard square, made of silk of red body, with portraits of DavV, Eeauregard. Sem inas, Lee, Mason, Slidell, Morgan, Jackson and Johnson, printed in black, encircled with wreathes, of characteristic Southern leaves, with ferns and the cotton plant on white ground. It is said to be the only one extant of the twelve ordered for the Confederate Government m England, by Judah P. Benjamin, and was rescued, when on its way to this country, from the Ala bama, when she sunk. It subsequently be came the property of General Kirby Smith, but Mr. Aldrich now owns it and has it framed and glazed and valued at $1,000.— Exchange. AMERICAN SILKS. The census reports show that there has been a large increase in the manufacture of silk iu the United States during the last ten [ years. Tho manufacture of silk began in I this country during 18.50, and tue census of j 1800 showed a product valued at $0,007,771. In 1870 it had doubled; in 1880 it had in creased until there were 383 establishments, with a capital of $19,125,300, and in 1800 there were 472 establishments, with a capital of $51,007,573. The output in 1880 was valued at $41,033,045, while in 1890 it had in creased more thai 100 per cent, and reached the sum of $87,298,454. 'The largest number of establishments for the manufacture of silk are in Jiew York and JCew- .Jersey, more than two.-t'hirds of the whole, but i .'^Illinois hits ten silt factories.—Mew York Aityer tiier. IkSTilliam H. Turner SUCCESSOR TO TURNER & BEN NELL. I -'J-- -----l «h or use x ktiii knx. A large stock of Family (jroceries, suitable for best Family Trade, the rrrr"»' provision Department and (Jigaus. lepartment is stocked with the lest Goods in the Market. Butter. Cheese, Hams. Tongue. Poultry 77 and 79 Montgomery street. Branch store, 109 Monticello avenue. \ _,__ j -- 1*0 - “THE HEIGHTS!” QUICK T BY ELECTRIC CARS! AND Bl'V A HOUSE & TWO LOTS FOR - *1,100 A HOUSE & THREE LOTS FOR - *2,400 A HOUSE & I.OT FOR - - - $1,600 A HOUSE & LOT FOR - - - *2,200 A HOUSE & LOT FOR - - - *2,800 And others at similar prices and upwards to $20,000, but all in good localities to live, also lots from $300 up. THE OLD STANDS. Opp. COURT HOUSE & BERGEN SQUARE. Refer To This Advertisement. C. C. JEll'EEE <S* CO. FOR SALE 3-STORY FRAME, 22 ROOMS. splendid order; rental $600 yearly. Lot 25x100; good renting locality. Price $5,0uo. 2-STORY 6c HASE7IENT FRAME, 9 rooms, range and Baltimore heater. Lot 19x100 with good stable and rear alley for stable purposes in very nice order, This can be sola on easy terms. Price *2.70<> J. RILEY, The Hoal £3state IVEan 388 grove: STREET. A RLINOTON -NOW IS YOUR CHANCE TO GET °ne of the greatest bargains ever offered: 7 roomed cottage and barn, worth ss.rOJ; 5 lots, all im provements: \ hour to N. Y.. 8 minutes to station; increasing in value. Price S4.50U. $*.uuu cash. Come and see it and make an offer; must sell. spengemau. 256 Washington street money^toloan: IX Sl'ITIS OF OX BOXB AX'D $50,000 AX'D I P MORTGAGE. Apply at office of Jfttal Estate Crusts €0., AD.sat. 35 Msatgozaery SC. FRANK STEVENS. JAS. C. YOUNG, Presidem._^ Do You Want Money If so, do not fall to get our rates before borrowin ? We make loans on furniture, pianos, horeej wagons and other personal property without re moval. at the lowest possible rates in' the quickest possible time. 4 Loans can be carried as long as desired or may be paid In full or in part at any time, and any part paid reduces the cost of carrying the loan in proportion to the amount paid. Our office Is conveniently located and is so ar ranged that parties calling on u.> can be waited ea quickly and courteously. Remember that you have the use of both the prop- r > erty and the money and can return the money any time you wish It will be to your advantage to Bee us before pro curing a loan elsewhere. Open from » A. M. to 7 P. M. Saturday eveniagsto 9 P.M. Jersey Ciir Mortgage Loan Co., [48 Newark flve . Jerssv Gitv. MONEY TO LOAN Persons requiring cash, where na extra charges are made, can borrow in sums to suit on HOUSEHOLD GOODS A CHATTELS of every description. Remember you haveta# use of the money ana goods, and can pay back in weekly er monthly installments. 0. J. IGOE, 47 Montgomery St. Room 14._Open evenings._Jersey t MONEY TQ LOAN ON HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE. PIANOS and personal property without removal. You can have the use of both the property and the money and you can have the money as long as you dcslro and you can repay It by installments. Furniture Leases paid off and mors money advanced. Loans made promptly at lowest rates. GARTON A ( O., No. 11G Newark Ay. Cor. Grove st. BOoream Building. Room N& L WAXTEIh TXELP.—I CAN FURNISH BOTH MALES AND -L-L females with easy and pleasant employment at home (no canvassing.) Can earn from to $5 per day and no experience needed. This is something entirely new. semi ten cents (silver) for samples of work and full particulars. G. H. Carpenter, 32 8th avenue. Grand Rapids, Midi. WANTED—RAILROAD SWITCHMEN OR YARD ’T trainmen to work in railroad yards away from New York. Good wages to good men willing to work. Apply after nine A. M. todav to CHARLES DODGE, EiUiard Room. United states Hotel, corner Fulton and Pearl streets. New York. PASTURAGE. TXOFSES TO PASTURE, $0 PER MONTH. RUN nie.y water. 1ft> Belleville avenue, in stora. SOUTH AMERICAN TRADE It is said that if a competent Spanish-speak ing man were sent to Ecuador with an as sorted consignment of hoes, plows, and other pimple implements of agriculture, aud pre pared to go into the interior and show th* \ people how to use them with the great gain in utility thereof, a large trade could ho built up, with substantial proSt. There is also need of such articles as corn mills, large quantities of corn being raised, and not now used as food. —Hardware. PROM TEE VIKINGS Dr. Karl Blind informs the Oxford stud ents that their custom of ceremoniously bringing in the boar's head to their Christ mas dinners and making it the piece de re sistance of the meal is a survival of the sac rificial banquet the old Vikings used to hold in honor ot'Ereye, the Norse sun god.— Exchange.