OCR Interpretation


The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, January 26, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 2

Image and text provided by Rutgers University Libraries

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87068097/1900-01-26/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

— THE —
%zx$m> dPxttj fern
TAMFS JLUBY, ...» • EMrOB
--»-*
PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON
•—BY—
THE CITY PUBLISHING! COMPANY
OFFICE No. 231 WASHisaTos SrBKar.
(fHE xEWS BUILDING
Telephone CalL Jersey City
NEW YORK OFFICE.
No. 241 BROADWAY.
-tn? rTTV NF.W3. THE ONLY DEMOCRATIC
SKi557sh™ra J.ns« City-Single
one cent; subscription three hollars per
year, dost age paid.
Entered In the post office at Jersey City as second
class matter.
AH business commnnteatlons should be^dreas^
to the City Publishing Company; all letters ior pui>
llcatlon to the Managing Editor.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 26, 1950.
I7»is paper is Democratic in principles
end is independent in its views on ali local
Questions.
Ur. Bryan Before and After Taking
Mr. Bryan’s visit to Jersey City was
remarkably like iwhat his campaign for
the Presidency will be. It ‘began With a
(hurrah and. it ended in impressive silence.
There was somethin* pathetic about the
poor man’s exit “from our midst, as
(Mayor Hoos put it. It was something
like the retreat of the theatrical com
panies from the theatres in ithe chilly hour
after the show is over.
His piece was spoken, the lights were
put, the garlands were withered, the
dregs of the wine were stale in the heels
of the glasses, and the city had turned
aside from the toy of an hour to its
Bertou# avofitetthms. Even ■the politicians
felt the cold and clammy atmosphere and
they turned up their coat collars and kept
on the (far side of the street from the
Hotel "Washington, where Mr. Bryan slept
the sleep of the tired.
(But yesterday, the word of Caesar might
Have Stood against the world; now lies he
theTe
And none so poor to do him reverence.
lb. Charlton T. Lewis’ Humbug
Talk.
It was quite Interesting, last evening,
to bear Mr. Charlton T. ‘Lewis assure the
(Board at Trade that the Cubans are unfit
to govern theirtselves. What a heresy
this would have been before the war,
when the Spaniards were saying exactly
that very thing and our jingo Congress
men and others were spouting and reso
r looting about their right to freedom and
their glorious struggle for It.
Just then, the project of stealing the
island was still latent In the breasts of
the McKinley gang. It would have been
rather hard to interest the American
people in a plain, outspoken war of con
truest. The ^houtt of independence and
Be If-government for the Cubans was a
convenient cloak for the most nefarious
design to all history.
Now, however, that the Imperial ad
snin'istration, -has its grasp on the island.
It Is In order to hire pliant gentlemen like
(Mr. Lewis to pour specious tales into the
ears of people with dhort memories.
Tbs Blunder In the Roberts Case.
The exclusion of Congressman Roberts
(from the House Of Representatives Is at
ortfee a National crime and a National
golly—not for the thing done but on ac
count of the manner of its doing.
The proper course to have pursued Was
(that recommended to the minority report
of the committee which investigated the
case. Roberts should have been sworn* in
on fthe face of his certificate of election,
just 4£ke any other member, and later
should have been expelled for Cause ae a
defiant lawbreaker.
The refusal to admit him at all sets up
tt hew precedent, so evil in. principle, so
Buwersive of Oonetitutkmel right In Its
possibdHtla*, that even Mormonlsm Itself
Is less of a danger to the nation. It Is
Very likely that the consequences will be
Sufficient within present lifetimes to make
those wftfo voted with t'he majority repent
in sackcloth and ashes.
As for Roberts himself and what he rep
resents, it is doubtful whether a mistake
has not been made in noticing him at all.
{Polygamy is bound; to disappear before
tfhe spirit of modem civilization. The only
Way to keep it alive is to martyrize it.
We believe the attack upon Roberts has
done more to promote 'Mormonlsm and
polygamy, too, 'Chan his half-unnoticed,
balf-deapietd presence in Congress coold
ever have effected. Perhaps people will
begin to see this case more rationally
when Robert® is re-elected by Ms con
stituency, or, perhaps, chosen to the
United' States Senate.
Roosevelt On the Canals.
Governor Roosevelt of New York, when
lie studies a subject before announcing
himself in regard to it—a somewhat un
usual occurrence—Is apt to form wise
conclusions and to state them convinc
ingly. His one great contribution to gov
ernmental work in the past Was his Re
port on the Personnel of the Navy. This
topic he studied exhaustively. He con
ceived an admirable plan for settling all
difficulties of the service, and he sup
ported his reedinmendatJons with such
Convincing arguments that Congress en
acted his ideas into law, substantially
without' change.
His message, just sent to the Legisla
ture at. Albany, on the subject of New
York's canals, appears to be exactly of
the same stamp as his Naval Report. He
appears to have grasped the whole sub
ject comprehensively and his recommen-.
-.-,-— ' ■—-r--:-~
dations have all the force of commanding
truth and wisdom.
It is to be hoped that the influences
which dominate the Republican party in
New York will not render this great
work vain. It might also be hoped that
the Executive of New JeVsey might oc
casionally show flashes of similar power.
AMUSEMENTS.
Academy of Music.
With the matinee and night perform
ance Saturday, “His Excellency the
Governor," will end its engagement at the
Academy of Music. As it is positive it
will not be presented here again, it will be
advisable for all who have not seen it and
who enjoy a high class and brilliantly
witty performance, to. witness it this
week.
A strong and pleasing attraction comes
to the Academy of Music, Jersey City, for
one week, commencing Monday next,
January 29, with the usual matinee. It
is "The Village Postmaster,” the beauti
ful rural drama which made such an im
pression on our theatre-goers when seen
here last. It is just completing a long
run at the Fourteenth Street Theatre,
New York. The sweet rustic simplicity
and quaintness of this play, as well as its
wholesomeness and realism are elements
which will appeal to all. The complete
New York product ion is promised with
a strong cast, led by Mr. Archie Boyd, as
“Seth Huggins.”
MR. FORBES’ NEW HOME.
Vicar of St. John’s is Building on
Clifton Place.
The Rev. Elmer Forbes, the vicar o£
St. John’s Episcopal Church, is erecting
a handsome Colonial residence on the
west side of Clifton place, directly op
posite his present abode. The new resi
dence, which has been in the course of
construction about three weeks, is situ
ated on the old Brinkerhoff property and
adjoins the residence of Register George
B. Fielder, and his son, James F, Fielder.
The house is to be twenty-eight by
thirty-nine feet in dimensions, exclusive
of a twelve by nineteen extension. On
the first floor there will be a study,
kitchen, parlor, reception and dining
rooms. There will be a sitting room and
three bedrooms on the second floor, and
three spare rooms on the third floor. The
ground floor will be finished in oak, and
the second floor will be delicately tinted.
The house promises to be a very pretty
one, according to the plans. It is
situated on a high terrace with a solid
stone foundation. There will be both
front and rear yards, with passages lead
ing to both. It is expected that the house
will be ready for occupancy by May 1.
FUN AT CLIPPING SOCIABLE.
Church of the Redeemer Had an
Entertainment East Night.
A successful clipping social was held
last night at the English Lutheran
Church of the Redeemer, under the
auspices of the Ladies’ Aid Society.
About one hundred and fifty people en
joying the fun. At a clipping social pack
ages of various degrees of value are at
tached to a line across the room. A per
son desiring to take a chance pays a
small fee, Is then blindfolded and given
a pair of shears, and is allowed to proceed
to the line and 'clip oft the first article
reached The antics of the person blind
folded in endeavoring to get the most
i value for the money expended, are of
times amusing.
After the prizes had all been clipped, a
short entertainment was held. Mr.
Charles Herig sang a baritone solo. MIsjs
Emma Brinckmann recited. The closing
number was a soprano solo by Miss Louisa
Schultz, with a violin accompaniment by
George Schultz.
Coffee and cake were afterwards served.
The event netted about $50, which will go
to the church building fund.
TURN SCHOOL PROSPERS.
/>H Departments Under the Veretn
Are Successful.
A sShort meeting of .t'he Board of Edu
cation of the Greenville Turn Verein
Germian School was held I'afit night at
Turn Hall, Danfort*. avenue. President
Otito Weisz-'Hamiburger read a report
showing ehe school to 'be prospering. The
Turn school is in better condition than it
bias been for years. Dr. Fink, the new
tummaster, has introduced many new
features of athletic tnamdmg, which have
(become -popular witti the-pupils.
Aft Columbia (Hall, on (February 12, the
Turners twill 'hold their twenty-sixth an
nual masquerade 'ball. Elaborate arrange
ment » are (being -made for this event,
wlhlch. promises to surpass any previously
held. _________
GRACE METHODIST SUPPER.
The Ladles’ Aid Society of the Grace
Methodist Church, on Tonnele avenue,
carried out a successful entertainment and
supper last evening in the church. A
large number of guests were present. The
entertainment was excellent. It was made
up of the usual solos and recitations, with
selections by the Letter Carriers'’ Band.
Supper was served later and this proved
tasty.
The receipts will be used to defray the
expense of repairs to the parsonage and
church. v
LUTHERAN CHORAL UNION.
The Lutheran Choral Union of the
English Lutheran Church of the Re
deemer, will meet tonight to arrange for
an entertainment to be held next month
in celebration of Its tenth anniversary.
An elaborate musical programme will be
prepared.
The Choral Union was formerly con
nected with the Zion Evangelical German
Lutheran Church, but severed the connec
tion about two years ago, because of a
difference of opinion" with the pastor, the
Rev. William E. Sanft.
CAMERA CLUB’S EXHIBITION.
At the Greenville Camera Club, Green
ville Schuetzen Park, President William
Robideaux will give a stereoptleon ex
hibition tonight. A number of views of
Mexican life and scenery, taken ay Mr.
Chavant while touring that country a
few years ago, will be shown. '
g One Dose g
? Tells the story. When your head A
v aches, and you feel bilious, consti- .J
0 pated, and out of tune, with your •
• stomach sour and no appetite, just#
0 buy a package of 0
S\ Hood's Pills |
A And take a dose, from 1 to 4 pills. A
5 You will be surprised at bow easily •
• they wilt do thefr work, cure your# I
• headache and biliousness, rouse the • {
0 liver and make you feel happy again. # 1
J3 cents. Sold by all medicine dealers. • J
AMERICAN ART,
Club Women Found Much
to Admire at Residence
of Mrs. Niese Yes
terday.
MRS. M’KELVEY’S PAPER
Delightful to Feel There Is One
Field Where Woman May
Work and Not Be Call
ed Strong Minded.
Very pleasant was the afternoon spent
by the Art Department of the Woman’s
Club, yesterday, at the residence of Mrs.
Henry Niese, No. 32 Gifford avenue. Thus
far this season the Art Department has
met in Hasbrouck Institute, but as it is
not yet as large as some of the other
departments, it was deemed advisable to
meet from house to house, thus promot
ing a greater -flow of sociability between
the members. So when Mrs,.Niese offered
her residence for the purpose, with tlhe
extra inducement that the Department
should view her collection of paintings,
one of the finest in the city, her invi
tation was accepted.
There were three papers yesterday on
art, an unusually large number. The
first was on “American Artists,’’ by Mrs.
J. W. McICelvey, who spoke generally of
the progress of art in this, country, say
ing:—
“The history of painting in America has
been divided into the following periods:—
First, the Colonial to the timfe of the
Revolution; second, the Revolutionary,
comprising painters who were eye-wit
nesses and participators in the war for
Independence; and third, the period of
inner development which extended from
the beginning of the century to the Civil
War.
. During the past few years American art
has certainly made rapid strides. Our
galleries are increasing in numbers. Our
schools are now giving valuable instruc
tion in art. Many of our American man
ufacturers are buying their designs at
home and doing all they can to encourage
the American artist; schools of design
are springing up all over the country.
Our magazines and books are fitted with
beautiful pictures by the American artists
of the day.
“Our Court Houses, libraries, art gal
leries, music halls, hotels and clubs,”
continued Mrs. McKelvey, “are-showing
fine samples of mural paintings. These
hardly fall short of the European average.
Among our American mural artists we
find the names of Abbey, Le Farge,
Bloom, John Sargeant, Vedder, Kenyon
Cox and Charles Turner.”
Mrs. McKelvey then turned her atten
tion to the developement of woman in art,
saying:—
“There is today no sex in art and it is
delightful to know of one field where
women may work and not hear the hack
neyed cry of bass voices, ‘unwomanly,
strong minded' and so on.”
Women, the speaker continued had ever
been of importance to art as model and
inspiration, but not until 1S90 did she enter
the field on her own account. Mrs. Mc
Kelvey then mentioned a number of the
more prominent women painters, heading
the list with Cecelia Beaux,- Elizabeth
Gardner, Mary MeComber, Mrs. Shipley,
Rhoda Holmes Nichols, Ida Waugh, Mrs.
Kenyon Cox, Frances Day, Lucia Fair
child Fuller and Miss Hart, the best violet,
painter among women, whose death was
touchingly mentioned.
Mrs. George B. Wilson had the next
paper, which she concluded with an illus
trative reading of Andrea del Sarto (Rob
ert Browning), first explaining the story
of the piece.
"Care for art and sensibility to its im
pression,” said she, “is one of the fea
tures of our time. It has united Itself
with some of our best things and aims,
and it reads for us qualities and motives
of our lives and of our books. It is part
of our better culture. It quickens our
sense of beauty.
“The relation of art to character will
lead you to ask. What does art mean?
and it is here that Robert Browning will
tell you that art rests not only in the
pleasure and delight of showy things, but
he will carry you beyond that to a
sphere of emotions and ideas, interpreta
tions of which he finds in and seeks
through art—ideas and emotions that are
not imitative but are of man’s own mind
and heart. M#ny people have thought
Browning a lover of tangled problems
and that one should belong to a Brown
ing sect to understand him. That his
poems belong to the thinker rather than
the poet; that he busies too much with
the Investigations of the soul. His poetry
is a school of life; but one scarcely ex
pects ail who read good poetry to read
Browning. It appeals most to those who
have a serious care for life.
“Remember, Browning himself was a
true artist, poet, painter, sculptor, musi
cian, actor. The greatest art poem, ever
wrljten is ‘Andrea del Sarto,’ and it is
so great because the poet lived the life
of the artist and knew every varying
emotion of the character.
“ ‘Andrea del Sarto’ is a study of type
and prfheipies in art. It is a dramatic
study and was suggested by a picture
of the painter, with Vassaris study as
a comment on it.”
Mrs. Willis Newcomb had a paper on
"Current Art Topics,” in which she men
tioned a number of art exhibits in New
York, after which the department decid
ed to Visit the exhibition of American
artists in New York next Saturday, and
then adjourned to took at Mrs. Niese’s
collection of paintings. Refreshments
were then served and the ladies disband
ed.
Among those present were Mrs. Charles
Calvin Stimets, Mrs. Henry V. Condiet,
Mrs. George B, Wilson, Mrs. Henry
Niese, Mrs. Willis Newcomb, Mrs. Hast
ings, Mrs. 3. W. McKelvey and Mrs. O.
Blanchard. ___
MUTUAL BENEFIT INSURANCE.
The fifty-fifth annual statement of 'the
-Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Company
at Newark 'ha* ju*t been issued. The
stoat*memt Show* an excellent financial
standing. The total receipts for 18S9 were
$13,*36,931, with a 'balance of $64,341,201.60 a
year ago, makln* the total receipts $77,
tTS.2SS.3t. The. total expenditures’ for
death clkfffJS, ekdowments, dividends, etc.,
wer/s *10,283,536.91, leaving a balance Janu
ary 1 of *67,494,696.41. The assets are $C9,
4^9,717.78, With liabilities of '$64,810,707.21,
Jeavtng a srurpl-us ol‘ $4,079,010.54, and a
■otal surplus of $6,€25,e9X22.
W The president oif the company is Amzi
■Dodd. The directors are:—Freder ek M.
■Shepard, Edward !H. Wright. 'Benjamin
|C. Miller, Franklin Murphy, Amzi Dodd.
[Bloomfield J. ‘Miller, Albert B. Carlton.
[Robert F. BaBantirre. James B. Pearson.
[Marcus !L. Ward. Eugene Vanderpool -ami
[(Frederick FreMitghtiyaen
IMETIEJMOMO,
Mr. Schwarz’s Excellent
Birection of Mendels
sohn’s Christus.
Jersey City has two thoroughly pro
ficient chorus leaders, Mr. Victor Baler
a id Mr. Moritz E. Schwarz, the one the
leader of Schubert, the other the leader
of the Lafayette Oratorio Society. Last
night it was Mr. Schwarz and the La
fayette Oratorio Society, at the Jersey
City Tabernacle, and1 whatever opinion
the singers may have had of themselves,
their work certainly pleased the audience,
nor did the audience fail in its apprecia
tion. There were volumes of applause
with encores where encore* were permis
sible, and It wras an unusually large au
dience, better than might have been hoped
for considering the night, only a few emp
ty pews to be found in the whole Church,
and they were at the very back, while up
front the audience was closely packed.
The masterpiece of the evening was
“Christus” (Mendelssohn) and opened the
programme. It is an unfinished oratorio
left unpublished- at the time of Men
delssohn's death in 1847. Unlike Elijah,
there is a narrator who sings the sacred
text between the choruses. This part of
the narrator was taken by Mr. Edward
G. Boys, whose peculiarly sweet tenor
voice adapted itself admirably to the sac
redness of the text, while chorus coming
in with the refrain of “Crucify Him,”
wavering through its ranks with increas
ing volume, brought to the audience the
picture of Christ before Pilot. It was ex
cellently done, so well that the audience
scarcely realized it was over for fully a
couple of seconds after the voices had
died out as though in the distance and the
picture had faded from imagination.
In tbis selection, as in all others, the so
ciety had one drawback. The Tabernacle
organ was in such a shaky condition that
there was danger at any moment of its
refusing to utter another note, so it had
to be abandoned, and the piano alone de
penaea upon.
Selection second was a violin solo,
Zigeungrweisen, (Savaste), by Miss
Cecelia Bradford. It has been stated that
no instrument can be made to speak like
the violin, and Miss Bradford certainly
made her Instrument respond to the senti
ment of the Gipsy melodies, expressing
through the whole the lament of the out
cast race. She received a hearty encore,
to which she responded with "Berceuse,”
(Joslyn.)
"To Sylvia,” (Schubert-West), was the
next selection by the chorus. This is a
four part song and admits of consider
able shading, which fact the chorus duly
appreciated. The time and intonation in
this piece were also excellent.
Selection four, “Spring's Message,”
'(Gade,) which opened part second of the
programme, also showed careful train
ing in shade intonation and time, bring
ing out the entire seventy voices in one
softly dying note at the end. It was
beautifully blended.
Mr. Edward Boys was applauded both
before and after his first solo, "Salve
Dimorah,” (Gounod.) In this Mr. Boys’s
voice was the same sweet tenor as in
“Christus,” without the sacred halo of the
latter. In response to an encore h6 sang,
“Dreams” (Strelezki), accompanying him
self.
Bishop Heber’s exquisite poem, “How
Soft the Shades of Evening,” set to music
by the English composer, King Hall, came
next. It was; of course, by the chorus,
and was sung in accordance with the
music, simply and to the point, with noth
ing overdone. It was one of those pieces
which‘prove how much sweetness may be
gotten out of a chorus.
Miss Ceceiia Bradford again made the
Violin speak in the bracketing of (a) “The
Swan” (St. Saens), (b) “Hejre Kati (Jer.u
Hubay). The performance of (a) evoked
the true picture, that of a swan sailing
majestically along to bubbling piano ac
companiment by Miss Boekhart, who, by
the way, was also the accompanist for all
other selections. “Hejre Kati” represents
a scene from Hungarian life. Again Mi?e
Bradford received an encore, responding
with “WiegenHed'' (Neruda).
The final selection was one well known
to Jersey City, “The Mill” (Adolpn Jen
sen), which has been set to chorus by Mr.
Victor Baler of this city, and the verses
of which are the work of Mr. Horace C.
Wait, formerly of this city. This is also
a part chorus, and was well chosen as a
finale, being of a jollier strain with a
restful effect upon the audience. This
piece was also well rendered and beauti
fully shaded.
The members of the society are:—Misses
Clara L. Angel, Alice Aston, Florence
Bance, B. Bramm, G. Bramm, A. Mame
Bauer, Grace Black. Mary Benson, Baut
in® Benson, M. Brodhead1, Florence Bach
man, B. Balzer. H. Barnes, Bcffeiy, Eillian
Benson, Sara'h B. Culver, E. Fraser, M.
Firehock. E. Firehock, F. Firehock, M.
Farrell. Kate Groenwoldt, G. riinse, Ja
cob, Clara J. Kepner, Elizabeth B.
Kaisef, May G. M. Klein, B. Kerkhoff,
Mabie Bandfear, T. Buhrman, F. Mac
Arty, Mary Osborne, Provost, Pocknail,
M. Reilly, T. Schmidt, J. Schmidt, A.
Simon, G. Saunders, C. Saunders, C. Til
den Billian M. Van Wart. Florence Wood,
Julia Wittpenn, Elizabeth West, Werner,
H Waldily. J. Weiler, Alice Ward. Mrs.
J. Allen, Mrs. Coilison, Mrs. Cross, Mrs.
Tennermann. Mrs. Primm, Mrs. E. R.
Pink'ham, Mrs. J. Roseoe, Mrs. Scharrott,
Mrs. B. Skae, Mrs. G. W. Snow, Mrs.
Walter Williams. Mrs. Wittpenn, Messrs.
C. Brodhead, Ellison Curtis. W. H. Cos
grove, B. W. Fullman, Mrm. Gohring,
Gulick. E. Hicks. Joseph H. ICeele, Bes
ter H. Bewis, G. F. Miller, Albert Maharg,
Marvin Roseoe, Philin Sehied, Ed. Skae,
Horace Van Dien, C. Valentine, Yeamans.
MURPHY—MULVANEY.
Democratic Secretary Married in
Portehestar.
p. H. Murphy, the -popular secretary of
tCne Democratic .County Committee, was
married yesterday evening to Mias Kate
M. Mulvaney, a charming young lady of
Portctoester, N. Y. The ceremony took
place in 'the Church of Our Rady of Grace
in Portehester, the Rev. John A. Waters
officiating, assisted 'by the Rev. James A.
•Walsh. Mr. Hue'h. J. Murphy, a brother
of Che groom, was groomsman, and the
bride was attended 'by her sifter, Miss
Jessie Mulvaney.
GRADUATION AT SCHOOL NO. 9.
The graduation exercises of the class of
January, 1900, v of School No. 9. were held
yesterday. The Rev. F. W. Jackson made
the invocation, the Rev. D. >B. F. Ran
dolph addressed! the.gracissue* and Direc
tor Mulvaney pye*ent«f.ilhe diplomas.
A REMEDY ,jor ‘Kasai Catarrh which
Is drying and exciting . to the diseased
membrane should not be used. What is
needed is that which is cleansing, sooth
ing, protecting and healing. Such a rem
edy is Ely’s Cream Balm. Price 50 edits
at druggists or it will be mailed by JEXy
Brothers, 56 Warrea street, New Ybrk.
The Balm when placed into the .nostrils
!treads over the membrane and lsl db
Drbed. A cold in the head vanishes
uickiy. .’
FOR SCHOOL NO, 20
Board of Education Last
Night Appropriated
$50,000 for Its
Completion.
TRAINING SCHOOL GRADUATES
Director Ward Soon to Re
port on School Insurance
—Repairs Discussed
The meeting- cxf the Board of Education
Bast evening- was for'that body very brief,
•the session lasting only thirty-six min
utes, buit, as usual, a preliminary two
hours' conference in committee was
deemed necessary tlo get the members in
working trim. Only two- members were
-albean't, 'Directors Hutshizer and iSuccow.
•Notice was received from the (Board of
Finance of an appropriation, of $50,000 from
the 25 per cent, of the liquor license
money to- the credit of the (feoard of Edu
cation towards the building of new school
No. 20, and of $1,379.20 to be raised by the
issue of temporary loan, bonds, for the
payment of rent of a temporary building,
ear fare for transportation of scholars and
salary Of watchman of the ruins of the
old building, a'll made necessary by the
destruction -of No. 20 School building.
Referred to the Finance Committee.
The resignation of Miss -Mabel W. Bills
as teacher in grammar department of
School No.' 23, to take effect January 12,
was accepted.
Superintendent 'Snyder reported the toi
lowing pupils having successfully com
pleted the prescribed course of study in
the Training School and1 recommended
that t'he diploma of tlhe school be award
ed to eatlh oif 'them:—
Kaite Bloom, Lucy Corley, Margaret
Farrell, Elizalbe'tlh Gannon, Lucie Harney,
Jessie Henry, Ethelyn Higginibotham,
Charlotte Kellers, Edna Kennedy, Doro
thea Kloes, Mathilda IfcnoeLler, Mary
Malone, Nellie McLaughlin, Harriet Moe,
'Francis Parr, Belle Riclrards, Irene
iRagar, Hannah Shanley, Amy Stewart,
Lillian Taylor, Grace Tllden, Miary
Waters, Alexandria. Weaver, Lucy White,
Anna Winberry.
The report and1 recommendation of the
Superintendent were adopted and the
j Teachers' Committee authorized to pre
sent said graduates with diplomas and
place 'their names on the list of those
eligible for appointment as teachers.
Miss Isabella Scott was granted one
month's leave of absence, from January
26, on account of sickness.
Director Egbert withdrew his amend
ment offered at a previous meeting to
rule 61, authorizing the superintendent on
extremely stormy days to direct the
principals to close the schools at 12:15 P.
M., and substituted one to authorize the
superintendent or president of the Board
to direct at such times the closing of the
grammar and primary departments or
either of them. The amendment was as
required by the rules laid over until the
next meeting.
President Mulvaney appointed as the
Legislative Committee authorized by the
Board at the previous meeting, Directors
Cullen, Birdsall and Berger.
Director Lewis called attention to the
fact that only $1,500 has been appro
priated by the Board of Finance for re
pairs to school buildings during the
present fiscal year, up to December 1, and
the necessity of every director exercising
the greatest economy in the expenditures
of money for current repairs, so that
there will be sufficient to make the gen
eral repairs that will b'e requisite during
the summer vacation. The emergency
appropriation for repairs of last year is
all exhausted. Director Lewis also re
ferred to the matter of insurance on the
school buildings, the burning of No. 20
having, he said, opened his eyes. The
sum of $3,000 is allowed the board for
premium on insurance and this also must
be economically used so that it may be
equitably divided among the several build
ings and some reserved in case of emer
gency. In regard to this insurance he had
requested Director Ward, who is conver
sant with the subject to make an ex
amination of the insurance held on the
school building in relation to their valua
tion and to report to the board the result
of his investigation.
Director Ward replied that he had not
entirely completed his calculations as they
required considerable figuring. It ap
peared that the insurance, on the build
ings at present is only about 80 per cent,
of their value, including furniture. The
insurance on some of the buildings is to
run until 1902.while that on the others ter
minates this year. All can be renewed to
the full amount of valuation, and. It
should be regular all along the line. As
soon as possible he will make a complete
report.
Director Detwis said some- pretty trungs
in reference to No. 9 School which had
been impressed on his mind while attend
ing the graduation exercises there yester
day. He was'convinced' that the Presi
dent’s claim that this school, is the best
we have is well founded, and he now fully
realizes why the latter made himself
committeeman of that school, and Why lie
takes such pride in it.
President Muivaney said 'he had always
contended that No. 9 is mot only technical
ly called a model school, but that it is
really a model andi the members of the
Board would derive a great deal of pie;s
! ure and entertainment from, visiting it
} frequently. He would be pleased- to ac
company them at any time.
Director Barker also spoke in terms of
praise of No. 9, and suggested that the
members should visit all the schools more
frequently than they do to become ac
quainted with the' teachers and famlUar
with their work.
Director Birdisali contended that Schools
No. 1-1 and 16, of which, he is. committee
man, are equally as good as No. 9, and he
could not understand why all the schools
are not just as good, as they are all con
ducted on the same plan.
Director (Barker inquired if something
could not be done to spur up the Street
and Water Board to have the streets in
front of school buildings asphalted. That
Board had promised months ago to have
this improvement made but nothing has
been done.
President Muivaney stated, the/" he has
been assured1 'by the Street and Water
Board that tflris work will be done just
as soon as the weather permits.
Director Lewis 'called upon the clerk to
read Rule 9, which places the High School
In control of the committee thereon and
requires them ito visit it at least once a
month.
Director Oullen explained that his busi
ness keeps-him out of the city most of the
time. When, however, he is at home, the
notices he receives to attend meetings at
ways arrive the day after the appointed
time.
Director Witt, who, as one of the com
mittee, believed' 'the reading of the rule
reflected upon him, made the same ex
planation, In regafd to 'the not tic a?, saying
they nearly always arrived a day too
late.
Director Lewis having nothing more to
eay the Board adjourned.
FEBRUARY OUTLOOK.
Calendar for Ensuing Month In
the Woman’s Club.
That record of the Jersey City Woman’s
Club called the "Club Outlook” for
February, Is out today. It is as usual
bright and newsy.- It is, as its name in
dicates, a calendar for the coming month
in the Woman’s Club world, besides giv
ing a review of the present month, and a
nurhber of excellent editorials by Mrs. A.
J. Newbury, Its editor. There are also
two good articles by club members, the
one on "Book News,” by Miss Lord, and
the other on “Philanthropy" by Mrs.
Brice Collard.
February 1 falls on Thursday, and will
bring with it the Club Social Day, which
is to be devoted to phinanthropy in Has
brouck Hall, and for Which Mrs. Collard,
chairman, has arranged the following
programme.
"Waken, Waken, Day is Dawning,”
Glee Club; solo, Miss Travers, Mme. Von
Klenner, accompanist; addresses by Mrs.
Arnold Schramm, of New York; Mrs.
John Holland, of Cold Springs, N. Y.;
Mrs. M. M. Badgley, of Organized Aid
Association; “The Snow,” by Glee Club.
On this day also Mrs. J. P. Gluck, Miss
FJizabeth T. Palmer, Mrs. Charles P.
Cooper, Miss Adelaide Sherwood, Miss
Mabel J. Bodgers, Mrs. B. M. Johnson,
Mrs. Henry A. Hellerman, Mrs. James H.
Edwards will be welcomed to membership
in the club.
The programme for the remainder of the
month is;—
Monday, 12th, 26th, philanthropy; 19th,
Home.
Tuesday, 6th, 13th, Glee Club Rehearsal;
20th music; 27th, Executive Committee.
Wednesday, 14th, 28th, Literature.
Thursday, 1st, Club Day, prtlanthropy;
15th, education, 22d, art.
GOOD PRIEST REWARDED.
Father Kelly's Parishioners Gave
Him 91,150 to Spend Ahrod.
The parishioners of Our Lady of Grace
Church, Hoboken, last "night, bade fare
well to their rector, the Kev. Charles J.
Kelly, who leaves for a trip through the
Honly Land tomorrow. The parishioners
took the clergyman by surprise by invit
ing him to the'parish hall at Willow ave
nue and Fifth streets. Here he found over
a thousand people awaiting him. In a
brief speech the Rev. Father Fitzpatrick,
first curate of Our Lady of Grace Church,
referred to the rector’s trip. He said in
conclusion:—
“Th& good work of Father Kelly is
evidently appreciated in this parish. We
are mindful of the many spiritual advan
tages reserved from him. We all wish our
dear rector God speed, a pleasant journey
and a safe return.”
Father Fitzpatrick then escorted Father
Kelly to the stage. When the applause
ceased Father Kelly said:—
“I am deeply moved and I appreciate
your kindness greatly. When I leave on
my vacation I will take with me many
blessed memories of my six years as your
rector, which ends for the time being
tonight. It did not need the cheering
words of Father Fitzpatrick, the music
and this gathering to assure me of the
place I hold In your affection and hearts.
I have had all that a priest could desire
since taking charge of Our Lady of Grace
congregation. I rejoice in the success
that has come to the parish and the in
crease of religious fervor. Wherever I
may be in foreign climes you I will re
member always in my prayers. When we
meet again I hope it will be together
as tonight.”
When the rector had concluded his feel
ing address Father Fitzpatrick presented
him with a check for $1,750. "This was
raised by subscription among your parish
ioners,” said Father Fitzpatrick, "and
they ask you to accept it in order that
you may enjoy all the comforts you do at
home.”
The following musical programme by
the church choir was a feature of 'the
evening arranged and directed by Organ
ist O'Cannon. "Farewell to the
Forest,” Mendelssohn; "Stars of the Sum
mer Night,” double quartette, H. Smart;
“Gypsy Life,” Schumann.
STEWART OF NEBRASKA WANTED.
Col. Bryan Given a Bather Difficult
Commission.
Just as Col. W. J. Bryan was about to
leave the Robert Davis Association for
St. Peter’s Hay, on Wednesday night, a
tali lank individual pushed past the police
and stepping up to the Boy orator said:—
“Excuse me Colonel, but I would like
to ask you a question.”
"Well sir, what is it?” said the Colonel
graciously.
“Well you know a man in Nebraska bv
the name of Stewart?”
“Nebraska is a big State an dthere are
many Stewarts there. Could you tell me
his Christian name anl the town he lives
in?”
“No,' ’replied the other, “I don’t know
it or where he lives, but he’s in the hard
ware business.”
“I am afraid I don’t know him,” return
ed the Colonel.
“Oh, well sir, if you ever run across him
tell him I wanted to know how he was
getting on. My name is McBride.”
The Colonel walked to his carriage with
a broad grin on his face.
COOPERAGE BURNED LAST NIGHT.
——— f
Tire broke out in some mysterious man
ner in Wdber’e cooperage at the foot of
tht Hill, near Ravine Road, shortly after
eleven o’clock last night. The factory is
so located that the Are engines reached
it -with much difficulty. The Are hydrants,
too, are distant.
Damage to the amount of ¥300 was done
by the flames before they were subdued.
Engine Companies No. 9 and 14 and No, 3
truck responded from the Hill.
BALLOTS FOR THE ELECTION.
City Clek O’Donnell has provided 2,000
ballots for the coming spring, election for
each of the 94 precincts in the city. This
will be 188,000 ballots in ail. This concludes
his arrangements for February 13 next,
on which date the people wil be called
upon to accept or reject the proposals to
buy the 50,000,000 million gallons water
plant from P. H. Flynn, for the sum of
¥7,595,000. The booths wil be open at 6
A. M. and close at 7 P. M.
CITY NEWS NOTES.
Palisade Encampment, No. 4, I. O. O. F.,
will hold its annual bail at Pohimann's
on Thursday evening, February 15.
TO CUBE 4 COLD 131 Oi«E DAT.
taka Laxative Bromo Quin me Tablets. All
druggists refund the money if it'tails to cure.
E. W. Grove's signature is on each bow. 25c.
* ' -i/. ’• ..
The New Jersey
83 MONTGOMERY STREET, JERSEY CITY, N. J.
Offers to the public the privileges of its
Safe Deposit Vault
At piices that are within the reach of all. The
Vault is protected against burglary, fire, etc., by
every known device. A box may be rented for one
year for $5. Vault open daily, 9 to 5 P. M. Satur
day, 9 A. M: to 12 M. Public inspection invited.
9
Money to Loan j
at Lowest Rates,
In large or small amounts.
Apply to us and Say* Expense.
Real Estate
Trusts Company,
of New Jersey.
55 Montgomery Street, Jersey City.
32 Liberty St., (mom «m) New York,
TELEPHONE CONNECTION.
WAX TED.
WINGERATH BUYS ALL YOUR OLD
Metal, Copper, Brass, Lead, Zinc, at the
highest price. No. 25 Grand Street, Jersey
City.
HELP WANTED.
CASH FOR ACCEPTABLE IDEAS. STATE
if patented. Address The Patent Record.
Baltimore, Md._^
MEETINGS•_
—THE—
PROVIDENT INSTITUTION FOR SAVINGS,
In Jersey City,
239-241 WASHINGTON STREET.
Jersey City, N. J., January 15, 1900.
The Board of Managers have this day de
clared the one hundred and twelfth semi
annual dividend, payable on and after Monday,
January 22d, 1900, at the flowing rates:—
On sums of $5.00 and over and not exceed
ing $1,000.00, at the rate of i% per annum;
on the excess above $1,000.00 and not exceed
ing $3,000.00, at the rate of 3% per annum,
and on the excess above $3,000.00 at the rate
of 2% per annum.
Dividends not called for are added to prin
cipal and take Interest from January 1, 1900.
E. W. KINGSLAND,
President.
J. S. NEWKIRK,
Treasurer.
TO JOHN O HALLORAN AND MRS.
John O'Halloran, his wife:—
You are hereby notified that at a pub
lic sale made by the City Collector of
Jersey City, on the twenty-sixth day of
April, 1892, Robert J. Conway and Ade
laide Conway, his wife, purchased for the
sum of sixty dollars and twenty-three
cents ALL the land and real estate sit
uate in Jersey City, in the County of
Hudson and State of New Jersey, front
ing on Giles avenue, which is laid down
and designated as lots 25 and 26, in block
number 25 and 55, upon an assessment
map annexed to a report number 70, made
by the “Commissioners of Adjustment"
appointed in and for said City by the
Circuit Court of the County of Hudson,
a certified copy of which report and map
was filed in the office of the City Col
lector of Jersey City, on the 11th day of
May, 1891, said report and map and said
sale being made pursuant to the provi
sions of an act of the Legislature of New
Jersey, passed March 30th, 1SS8, entitled:—
"An Act concerning the settlement and collen*
tion of arrearages of unpaid taxes, aasesa
> roents and water rates or water rents in
cities of this State, and Imposing and ievr
Ing a tax. assessment and lien In lieu anJ
instead of such arrearages, and to enforce
the pavment thereof, and to provide for
the sale of lands subjected to future taxa
tion and assessment."
And the several supplements thereto.
And that the certificate of aforesaid
sale was, by assignment, bearing date
Sept. 21st, 1599, duly assigned to Olinde
Maeulen.
And you are further notified that you
appear to have an estate or interest fn
said land and real estate, and unless the
said land and real estate shall be re
deemed, as provided in said acts, before
the expiration of six months from and
after the service hereof, a deed for the
same will be given conveying to the pur
chaser the fee simple of said land and
real estate according to the provisions of
the said acts. _ „„„
Dated Jersey City. N. J., Dec. 27th, 1S99.
OLINDE MAEULEN,
Assignee of .Purchaser.
(Sale- No. 2784.)
The New Jersev Title Guarantee & Trust
Co.. Attorney and Agent far Assignee of
Purchaser. Jersey City, N. J.
STATE OF NEW JERSEY’—DEPART
ment of State—Certificate of Filing of
Consent by Stockholders to Dissolution.
To all to whom these presents may come,
Greeting:—
Whereas, it appears to my satisfaction,
by duly authenticated record of the pro
ceedings for the voluntary dissolution
thereof deposited in my office, that the
Eaton Type-Finishing Machine Company,
a corporation of this State, whose prin
cipal office is situated at No. 243 Wash
ington street, in the City of Jersey City,
County of Hudson, State of New Jersey
(Charles N. King being the agent therein
and in charge thereof, upon whom pro
cess mav be served), has complied with
the requirements of "An Act concerning
corporations (Revision of 1896).” prelimi
nary to the Issuing of this certificate that
such consent has been filed. _
Now, therefore, I, George Wurts, Sec
retary of State of the State of New Jer
sey Do Hereby Certify that the said
corporation did. on the twenty-fourth day
or January, 1900, file in my office a duly
executed and attested consent in writing
to the dissolution of said corporation,
executed by more than two-thirds in in
terest of the stockholders thereof, which
said certificate and the record of the
proceedings aforesaid are now on file in
my said office as provided by law.
In Testimony Whereof. I have hereto
set my hand and affixed my offl
fSeal.l eial seal, at Trenton, this twen
ty-fourth day of January, A. D.
nineteen ^ndred.,^ WURTS.
Secretary of State.
IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY.
To George P. Stewart and Benjamin J.
Hazleton:—
Take Notice, that by virtue of an or
der of the Court of Chancery, made on
the day of the date hereof, in a certain
cause therein pending wherein Francis
W. Mitchell is complainant and you and
others are defendants, you are hereby re
quired to appear and plead or demur or
answer to the complainant s bill on or
before the twenty-fourth day of March
next, or that in default thereof such de
cree be made against you as the Chan
cellor shall think equitable and Just.
Said bill is Hied to foreclose a certain,
mortgage made by Henry I. Darling and
wife to the complainant herein, dated Oc- i
tober 15th. 1898, upon lands in Jersey City,. I
and given to secure payment of the sum
of two thousand dollars.
And you, George P. Stewart, are made
defendant because you claim to hold a j
second mortgage upon said lands.
And you, Benjamin T. Hazleton, are
made defendant because you claim to be i
the owner of the second mortgage held !
bv said George P. Stewart.
Dated January 23d, 1800.
WALLIS, EDWARDS & BtTMSTED,
Solicitors of Complainant. |
Office and Post Office address:
No. 1 Exchange Place,
-Jerzey City, N. J.
TO ALBERT TILTON, FREDERICK
Tilton, Louise Tilton, Jennie Small,
Charles Small, her husband; Josephine
Huff, Frank Huff, her husband; Dolly
Tilton, widow; Edward Tilton, infant:
Eugene Higgins, Clarence Higgins. Eu
gene, Higgins, Edith Higgins, Chris
topher Sipp, Sarah E. Sipp, his wife;
Margaret Henderson, individually and
as executrix of the will of James Hen
derson. dec’d; James H. Henderson,
Annis L. Henderson, his wife; John Me
Dougall, Annie McDougall, his wife;
James Trapp, Elizabeth Trapp, his wife;
Malcolm Trapp, Elizabeth Trapp, his
wife; John H. Wood, Hattie Wood, his
wife; James M. Wood, Joseph Mayo,
Seth G. Babcock, George White, exec
utor of the will of William White, dec'd;
Patrick Fay, Mary Fay, his wife; The
Mutual Life Insurance Company of
New York and the State of New Jer
sey:—
You are hereby notified that at a pub
lic sale made by the City Collector of
Jersey City, on the 16th day of April,
1895, The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey
City purchased for the sum of seven hun
dred and forty-seven dollars and fifteen
cents ALL the land and real estate sit
■ uate in Jersey City, in the County of
Hudson and State of New Jersey, front
ing on Bergen avenue, which is laid down
and designated as lot 8, in block number
1399, upon an assessment map annexed to
a report number 93, made by the “Com
missioners of Adjustment’’ appointed in
and for said City by the Circuit Court
of the County of Hudson, a certified copy
of which report and map was filed In
the office of the City Collector of Jersey
City, on the 24th day of October, 1893,
said report and map and said sale being
made pursuant to the provisions of an
act of the Legislature of New Jersey,
passed March 30th. 1886, entitled:—
“An Act concerning the settlement and
collection of arrearages of unpaid taxes,
assessments and water rates or water
rents in cities of this State, and im
posing and levying a tax. assessment
and lien in lieu and instead of such
arrearages, and to enforce the payment
thereof, and to provide for the sale of
lands subjected to future taxation and
assessment.”
And the several supplements thereto.
And you are further notified that you
appear to have an estate or interest in
i said land and real estate, and unless the
said land and real estate shall be re
; deemed, as provided In said acts, befora
the expiration of six months from and
after the service hereof, a deed for the
same will be given conveying to Tha
Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City, tha
fee simple of said land and real eatata
according to the provisions of the said
set
Dated Jersey City, N. J., January 2,
THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JER
SEY CITY.
H. HOOS,
(Seal.) Mayor.
Attest- M. J. O'DONNELU
City Clerk.
(Sale No. 53S9.)
CORPORATION NOTICE.
Notice 1% hereby given that the Commission
ers of Assessments for Jersey City, N. J., will
meet at their office, Room No. 42, City Hall,
Jersey City, N. J., on Tuesday, the JOth day
of January, 1900, at 9:30 o’clock A. M., to ap
I praise and determine the value of the real
estate to be taken, and the damages that may
be sustained by reason of the opening and
extension of
CLAREMONT AVENUE,
from Us present easterly terminus to West
Side avenue, in accordance with a petition
presented to the Board of Street and Water
Commissioners, November 6th, 1599.
The real estate to be taken tor said opening
and extension of Claremont avenue may be
described as follows
The street to be 30 feet wide, the centre lin«
thereof beginning at a point In the westerly
line of West Side avenue, distant 16 feet 1014
inches measured northerly along the westerly
line of West Side avenue from the northerly
line of the right of way of the Newark and
New York Railroad; from thence running
westerly parallel with the northerly line of the
right of way of the Newark and New York
Railroad, and distant 15 feet measured at
right angles therefrom 66 feet 1% inches to
a point in the northerly line of Claremont
avenue as now opened; said point being dis
tant 23 feet 3% inches measured easterly along
the northerly line of Claremont avenue, from
the Intersection of the easterly or side line of
lot 9, block 1774, City Map of 1594, with the
northerly line of Claremont avenue.
All the land within the lines of the foregoing
description being required for the opening and
extension of Claremont avenue as aforesaid,
as will more fully appear by reference to ths
• resolution in regard to the same, adopted by
the Board of Street and Water Commissioners
November 6th, 1899, and' the petition on file
in the office of the Clerk of said Board, at
which time and place said Commissioners of
Assessments will hear all parties interested,
who desire tiJ be heard before them, on the
value of the real estatd to be taken, and the
damage' which any owner or owners of such
real estate, or of any interest therein, may
sustain by reason of said opening and exten
sion of Claremont avenue.
The above proceedings are under the pr#»
visions of Chapter 2S9 Of the Laws of 1S95.
JAMES N. DAVIS,
EDWARD BARR.
CORNELIUS J. CRONAN,
C< nmis9iohers of Assessments.
mtert Jersey City. N, J„ January 12ih, 1990.
TO SUSIE LEE CHADDOCK. WIDOW;
Helen Isable Chaddock, fnfant; Belle C.
Murch, infant; Gilbert Collins, executor and
trustee under the will of William H. Chad
dock, deceased; John Van Horne, Jr.; Pat
rick Keeley and Bridget Keeley. his wife:—
You are hereby notified- that at a public'
sale made by the City Collector at Jersey City,
on the 6th day of October, 1896. The Mayor
and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for
the sum of thirty dollars and two cents ALL
the land And real estate situate in Jersey
City, in the County of Hudson and State'of
New Jersey, fronting on Clendenny avenue,
which is laid down and designated as lots 14
and 16, In block number 547-1749, upon an
assessment map annexed to a" report number
101. made by the “Commissioners of Adjust
ment" appointed in and for said City by the
Circuit Court of the County of Hudson, a
certified copy' of which report and map was
filed in the office of the City Collector of
Jersey City, on the 3rd day of September, 1395.
said report and map and said sale being made
pursuant to the provisions of an act of tb*
Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30th,
1886, entitled
“An Act concerning the settlement and col
lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as
sessments and water rates or water rent*
in cities of this State, and imposing and
levying a tax, assessment and Hen in lieu
and instead of such arrearages, and to en
force the payment thereof, and to provide
for the sale of lands subjected to future
taxation and assessment."
And the several supplements thereto.
And you are further notified that you appear
to have an estate or interest in said land and
real estate,, and unless the said land and real
estate shall be redeemed, as provided in said
acts, before the expiration of six month* from
and after the service hereof, a deed for the
same will be given conveying to The Mayor
and Aldermen of Jersey City, the fee simple
of said land and real estate according to th*
provisions of the said act.
Dated Jersey Ctty, N. J., December 23, 1899.
THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OP JER
SEY CITY*
E. HOOS,
(Seal.) Mayor.
Attest— M. J. O’DONNELL,
City Clerk.
(Sale No. 6659.)
NOTICE OP SETTLEMENT — NOTICE 13
hereby given that the account of the sub
scriber, administrator of the estate of John L.
Kelly, deceased, will be audited and stated by
the Surrogate of the County of Hudson and
reported for settlement on Friday, the 26th
day of January, 1900.
Dated December 21st, A. D. 1899.
JAMES E. KELLY.

xml | txt