PC BUSHED EVERY AFTERSOON
THE CITY PUBLISHINO COMPANY
OFFICE No. 131 W ashisotox Strbrt,
THE NEWS BUILDING
Telephone Call. Jersey City. an.
NEW. YORK OFFICE,
No. »U BROADWAY.
THE JERSEY CITY NEWS, the oxi/r Dmtocnvna
Stltr Pint Ptbushko i* Jbusky City —Slnsle
copies one rent: subscription three (toilers per
year, postage paid.
Entered In the post office at Jersey City as seconl
All business communications should be addressed
lo tne Crrr Pcbushi.vu CoursxT; all letters tor pub
beat!on to the Managing Editor.
WEDNESDAY. MAY 9. 1900.
77iut paper is Democratic in principles
tmd is independent in its views on all local
The loe Trust.
Certainly one of the most brutal forms
of trust that has yet appeared is the Ice
trust. As an oppressor of the very poor
It Is only second, if second, to the coal
combine. In our climate, ice is an essen
tial of comfort and health, an absolute
necessary of life. Any ‘'Industrial” or
"financial" combination which operates to
raise its price or restrict Its use is so dis
tinctly the enemy of the people, so abso
lutely opposed to civilisation that It should
be stamped out with unhesitating rigor.
Bryan and Silver.
The fatuity which pervades National
Democratic councils Is illustrated daily by
the New York “World,” which keeps re
iterating: warnings as to the impossibility
of carrying New York on a 16 to 1 Issue.
The “World” very plainly shows that
without New York a Democratic Presi
dent cannot be elected: with New York,
such an election is possible. In three out
of the six most recent elections a change
in the vote of New York would have
changed the result. Indeed It is hardly
necessary to ring the changes upon this
topic. No man in his senses can speak of
a Democratic victor- as possible in 'No
vember without the vote of New York.
But 1* New York is necessary, what Is
to be thought of those leaders who are
forcing into prominence an Issue which
means certain defeat in New York? Take,
for instance, Mr. Bryan himself, proclaim
ing In loud tones that the doctrine of free
silver coinage :3 as prominent as ever,
that It will not down, and that if he be
nominated he will give it the same im
portance as any of the other Issues of the
hour. Can anything equal in blind folly
be thought of? Is it no: equivalent to the
abandonment of the campaign?
Perhaps it i3 not so much matter what
Mr. Bryan says. He stands for so much
that is unreasonable and Impossible that
one or two more offences against good
sense will not particularly harm him. He
has no hope, no chance, anyway. But it
is amazing and discouraging to see other
men. who should be sane in thought and
expression, siving inferential endorsement
to his follies by talking of his election on
the imperialist or other questions, the
silver one being disregarded Os unim
portant, whatever he may say. It is
strange that It would not occur to them
that this precise way of looking at Mr.
Bryan is the most ruinous of all to his
standing as a candidate. The idea of say
ing to the people, “Vote for him in spite
of what he says. What he says is of no
consequence,” Is so ridiculous in itself that
it serves to show exactly how far
Democracy has gone on the road to com
There is only one way In which victory
can be made even conceivable. It is by
throwing overboard not only silver but the
man who stands for it. If this is not to
be done, we must only turn up our coat
collars and prepare for another long
Worthy of Bettor Pay.
It Is to be regretted that Attorney Gen
eral Grey has been obliged to declare
unconstitutional the laws of the last Leg
islature which increased the salaries of
the Adjutant General, the Quartermaster
General and the Road Commissioner. It
has long been a disgrace to this State
that, with all the extravagance of its
administration under Republican conduct,
such small salaries should have been paid
to two such efficient public officials as
Generals Stryker and Donnelly. It was
no excuse that both these gentlemen pos
sessed means and had no need for the
salary. They did excellent work, and the
laborer isjust as worthy of his hire to
day as he was nineteen hundred years
Twelve hundred dollars a year is a
ridiculously low salary for the work and
responsibilities of the two offices, and the
Legislature only did an act of justice
when it increased the salaries to $2,500.
Our New Shell*.
Emperor William of Germany has an
other cause to be jealous of this coun
try. Word comes from Washington, this
morning, that an American naval officer
has invented a shell which pierces the
best Krupp armor plate as though it was
Extraordinary precautions are being
taken to keep the composition of this
wonderful shell from foreign govern
ments, so that when the time comes we
will be In a position to riddle the ships
of the German Emperor just as Dewey
perforated those of his little Majesty
Of course the Kaiser will not like this,
and he may go to war with us to make
•us use up all those shells, even if It
costB his entire fleet to draw them from
The Trenton "State Gazette,” this
morning, has a conniption « over the
hanging of Clifford, yesterday. In har
rowing language it describes the terrible
agony the poor man underwent through
the bungling of the hangman, and it be
rates Sheriff Ruempler for this. It de
clares that unless the Sheriff can improve
upon his work as a hangman in the past,
he should employ an expert to conduct
the next execution.
This is about as near right as the
'State Gazette” ever gets things relating
to Hudson county. The truth is that, al
though Clifford was strangled to death,
he was unconscious from the moment the
bolt was sprung and suffered no more
than does a man whose neck is broken.
Then, again, it was not Sheriff Ruempler
who is responsible for the last two bung
ling executions in this county; Van Hise,
the expert hangman, whom the
"Gazette” calls for, is the person to
KERAMIC ART EUCHRE.
Held Teitirdaf Afternoon at the
Pouch Mansion, Brooklyn.
One Infallible receipt for raising money
sems to be a euchre, and recognizing this
fact the National League of Keramlc ar
tists held another big euchre yesterday
afternoon at the Pouch Mansion, Brook
lyn. There were sixty-seven tables, all
told, with about three hundred women In
attendance, about twenty of whom were
from Jersey City.
The game was governed after the fash
ion of all big euchres of the kind. There
were twelve rounds, at the conclusion of
which the prize winners were admitted,
according to their respective number of
points, into the prize room, where about
sixty-five pieces of china, hand painted by
well known artists, were on exhibition.
Two ladies won eleven games and were
allowed first choice; eight, one of whom
was Mrs. Charles Van Keuren, of this
city, won ten games, and were allowed
second choice. Mrs. Van Keuren drew a
very handsome placque painted in Jacque
roses, by Oullche. Other ladies from this
city who won prizes were:—Mrs. David B.
Day, Mrs. Morse, Mrs. Hellerman, Mrs.
Scott and Mrs. Green.
Among those present from Jersey City
were:—Mrs. Charles Brownne, Mrs. C. S.
Gray, Mrs. Louis Dressier, Mrs. Mount,
Mrs. Greene, Mrs. Peter Sip Van Winkle,
Mrs. Hellerman, Mrs. David B. Day, Mrs.
Charles A. Van Keuren, Mrs. Held, Mrs.
Martin, Mrs. Morse, Mrs. Green, Mrs.
Kyte, Mrs. John Anness, Mrs. Scott, Mrs.
EXCELLENT MUSIC IN HOBOKEN.
Organist Marshall Gives a Recital
in St. John’s Chnroh.
The parishioners of St. Paul's Protest
ant Episcopal Church, Hoboken, were
given an opportunity to enjoy some first
class music last evening. Harry Lord
Marshall, the church organist, gave his
third organ recital of the season.
The programme was diversified. Han
del's “Concerto” was probably the most
attractive number. It was handled su- .
perbly by Mr. Marshall, who was obliged
to respond* to an encore. His most am
bitious performance was a fantasia on
Welsh airs into which he put feeling, ex
pression and exhibited exceptional
Miss Nettie Bertholf, soprano, and Mrs.
B. J. Field, baritone, assisted in the re
FATHER SHEEHAN CELEBRATED MASS
The Rev. James Sheehan, formerly of
St. Patrick’s Catholic Church, celebrated
the first mass i the Home for Inebriates
on Summit avenue this morning. Father
iMacErlain hae the institution in fine run
ning order and will have a new altar put
in next week.
MR. HIGGINBOTHAM RESIGNS.
Commander Marcus Higginbotham, of
Van Houten Post, No. 3, G. A. R., resign
ed his position to which he was elected a
few weeks ago. The former commander
has moved to Bradley Beach. His suc
cessor will be chosen at the meeting jo be
held in the quarters on Belmont avenue,
next Friday night.'
“Fashions” for May.
Commencement gowns appear on the
frontispiece of the May number of
‘‘Fashions,” the magazine published by
Messrs. T. C. Brown & Van Anglen.
Other pictures show a handsome dinner
dress, bridesmaids' gowns, a wedding
toilette, summer evening gowns, all sorts
of becoming hats, ladles' street costumes
and misses and children’s dresses. Other
features are:—"A Real Secret,” by Har
riet Prescott Spofford; “Correct Ideas for
Weddings,” by Virginia Lee: "Victoria
Guelph, the Girl,” by Mary C. Hunger
ford; “Paris Fashions”; ‘’How Women
May Earn a Living,” by Harriet Prescott
Spofford, and short articles and para
graphs on seasonable topics.
In the Spring
Are Cured by
“I always take
Hood’s Sarsaparilla in
the Spring and it is
the best blood purifier
I know of.” Mibb
Peable Gbiffin, Bald
“ My blood was poor
and sores broke out
on my hands. Since
taking three bottles of
Hood’s Sarsaparilla I
have had no sores of
any kind." Miss
Mabion Uboeb, 23H
Clark St., N. Y. City.
"I had that tired
feeling all the time.
I took Hood’s Sarsa
parilla and it made
me feel like a new
man. My wife was
all run down; Hood’s
has - given her good
health.” C. Bowley,
Manville, R. I.
broke out on my little
girl’s face. I got a bot
tle of Hood’s Sarsapa
rilla and before she
had taken all of it the
sores were gone. We
think there is no blood
purifier like Hood’s.”
Mbs. Habvey Dickeb
so:f, 14 Townly Ave.,
Cortland, N. Y. „
THE STATE’S SHIP
Silver Service to Be Pre
sented to the U. S.
CONFERENCE OF MAYORS YESTERDAY
Mayor Hoos Made Temporary
Raise $15,000 From
Mayor Hoos was yesterday honored by
being made temporary chairman of the
committee composed of Governor Voor
hees and the Mayors of the State, to
raise funds to provide the new battleship
•New Jersey with a silver service.
The meeting was held in the Senate
Chamber, Trenton. Lawyer Conrad Ott,
of Camden, was elected secretary.
A resolution was passed to the effect
that all the Mayors of the various cities
and towns in the State, together with the
county and city superintendents of schools,
should be invited to meet in Trenton on
May 22 next to adopt further measures to
secure the money required.
The plan suggested! is that every
scholar in the public schools shall con
tribute five cents. By the last report of
the State Board of Education the average
number of people between the ages of five
and twenty years at the schools was
about 300,000, and this would give in round'
numbers a sum of $15,000 for the service.
It will initesrest those at the head of the
movement to know that the Secretary of
Navy has approved of the specifications
for the building of the New Jersey.
Tht general dimensions, &c., of the ves
sel are:—Length on load water line, 435
feet; breadth, extreme, at load: water
line, 76 feet; trial displacement .about
14,650 tons; mean draught at trial dis
placement. about 24 feet; greatest draught
full load, about 26 feet; total coal bunker
capacity, 1,900 tons; coal carried on trial,
900; feed water carried on trial, 66 tons;
speed not less than 19 knots.
The armament will be as follows;—Main
battery—Four 12-inch breech-loading
rifles of fortycalibers in length, eight 8
inch breech-loading rifles of forty-five cali
bers in length, twelve 6-inch breech-load
ing rapid fire rifles of fifty calibers in
length. Second battery—Twelve 3-inch
breech-loading rifles (14 pounders); twelve
3-pounders, four 1-pounders, automatic;
four 1-pounders, single shot; two 3
inch field guns, two gatling guns, thirty
The vessel will have twin screws. The
engines will be of the vertical twin screw
four cylinder, triple expansion type, of a
combined indicated horse power of 19,000.
The steam pressure will be 250 pounds.
There will be twenty-four boilers of the
straight water tube tynp, placed in six
All 14-pounder guns will be protected by
2-inch plates of sufficient area to form
efficient shields to the crews working
them. The barbettes for the turrets for
the 12-inch guns will be 10 inches In thick
ness, except where they are inclosed in
the casemate, where the thickness will be
reduced to 6 inehes. The turrets for the 12
inch guns will be 10 inches in thickness,
except where they are inclosed in the
casemate, where the thickness will be re
duced to 6 inches. The turrets for the 12
inch guns will be 10 inches in thickness,
except the port plates, which will be 11
inches in thickness.
It is expected that the contracts will be
given out within the next two months
and work begun as soon as possible.
Discussion on American Wo
men to Be Opened by Miss
Bradford of This City.
It is to be hoped the weather remains
clear until after Thursday. May 10, so that
the club women may make a good spring
showing at the meeting of the State
Federation of Women's Clubs to be held
in the First Presbyterian Church. Union
avenue, Cranford, at a quarter of two on
the afternoon of that day.
This event marks the fifth semi-annual
meeting of the Federation. It is by invi
tation of the Wednesday Morning Club
and the Village Improvement Association
of Cranford, and will continue until five
o’clock, the last hour from four to fire,
to be given up to a reception at the
Casino, Riverside avenue. Delegates and
guests from this city will leave via the
Central Railroad on the 1:10 train, foot of
Liberty street, New York, and may re
turn on trains leaving Cranford, 4:33, 5:13
and 6:12 P. M.
The programme will open with an organ
voluntary, by Mr. Bauman Lowe, organ
ist of St. John’s Church, Elizabeth, There
will be an address of welcome by Mrs.
Edmund B. Horton, of Cranford, with a
response by Mrs. Emily E. Williamson,
president of the State Federation, after
which all matters of business will be dis
Miss M. Edith Blake will continue the
programme with two vocal selections,
(a) “Die Vellchen” (MeyerJHelmund) and
(b) "Fruhlingszeit,” (Bohm).
The subject for discussion during the
President’s hour will be "American
Women,” and will be opened by Miss
Cornelia Bradford, of this city, and closed
by the president, Mrs. E. E. Williamson.
Mrs. W. N. Bartow is to give a cornet
solo, and then will come the two discus
sions of the afternoon. “The Club Woman
as a Home Maker,” by Mrs. E. P. Ter
hune, (Marion Harland), and “The Poetry
of Daily Life,’’ by Mrs. Margaret E.
Sangster, each with five minute discus
sions to follow, and with a piano solo,
"Arabesque,” (Chaminade), by Miss
Saidee M. Howell, in between the speches.
Miss Blake will conclude the programme
with three vocal solos, (a) "The Rosary,"
(Nevin); (b) "Sweet and Low,” (Noel
Hardee), and (c) "As Woman Gives,”
(Harold P. Brown), after which the
Federation will adjourn to the Casino
for sociability and refreshments.
WHITTIER HOUSE RECEPTION.
Speakers Announced for Tuesday
Evening May 15.
Cards of invitation have been Issued
for the sixth annual reception of Whittier
House to be held on Tuesday, Miay 15.
The speakers for the evening will be
Judge J. J. Nevln, of this city; Mr. Jacob
Blis, of New York, and the Rev. H. S.
Bliss, of Upper Montclair. Miss Bradford
wiH also, give her annual report as head
worker of the Settlement.
Season Closed Yesterday
With Excellent Pro
gramme at Resi
dence of Mrs.
The Music Department of the Woman’s
Club closed its season yesterday afternoon
with an interesting social at the residence
of its Chairman, Mrs. Garwood Ferris,
No. 820 Montgomery street. There was a
good attendance and an excellent pro
gramme of music, recitation and essay.
A quartette chosen from the Glee Club,
and consisting of Mrs. John Dandrine,
Mrs. George Howland, Miss Frost and
Mrs. George H. Hough, opened the pro
gramme with a Neapolitan selection com
prising a medley of songs of all nations.
Mrs. Gilmore sang a Norwegian lullaby
to piano accompaniment by Mrs. Beach
Slocum, and Mrs. E. C. Dutcher gave the
address of the afternoon on "Musical In
struments of All Nations." After dwell
ing a few moments upon the various in
struments used for the different nations,
Mrs. Dutcher said:—
“What professional whistler could ac
complish anything with her whistle with
out the use of some musical Instrument,
or how could the professional In the Del
sarte system proceed with her wonderful
movements without the soft tones of the
zither to aid her in her work? Thus music
seems to be the expression of some senti
ment, the filling of some void, the satis
faction of some longing, than which there
is nothing else adequate. As artificial
flowers are used instead of and copy af
ter nature. Thus every musical Instru
ment, If the detectives were put upon its
track, will locate it somewhere in na
ture’s vast domain.
“Hence musical instruments subserve
their highest ends, when accompanying
the human voice in vocality. Never are
the great organs on either side the stage,
with the two hundred1 orchestral instru
ments facing the singer quite so much
at their best, as when the great voice of
the prima donna breaks forth in glorious
sound and glides into sweet cadences In
"The pong in the throat of a bird seems
to be lust the thing, for its swift motion
from limb to limb of these spring trees,
with their baby leaves and how in the
meadow could the lark soar or fly without
his song and how forever are modesty
and humility crowned bv the song of
England’s nightingale, the bird1 that
sings in the shade and in the night. Musi
cal instruments .then, are to the voice
and the soul .that which the gold band is
to the diamond its setting. A goldsmith
mav conceal or exnose his diamond, so the
rkllled Instrumentalist may humiliate and
destroy, or glorify and crown the singer
and the soul.
“The marvelous canacity for goqfi is set
forth most graphicallv in David’s control
over Saul. Tn anger. hatred and revenue,
the kinsr h»ld aloft his Javelin to hurl it
tnrough the heart of th» shenherd. When
David plaved upon his harp he overcame
and won the king and saved h's own life.
In the innocence of his boyhood before he
had ever heard a harsher note than the
sound of a flute, it was his custom to
gather and control the sheep by its sweet
and direct notes. Evidently God endowed
man with the spirit of song and poesy
knowing full well that he, man. would
unbraid that song into its eight con
stituent notes and set it forth in a myriad
of musical instruments, works of his
sagacity, ingenuity, genius and versatility.
In the same maner that by the use of the
prism he separated white light, into the
seven prismatic colors, as a woman un
braids her hair. This i® the manner in
which God builds roads over which he ex-'
peets the soul to travel. He fills one with
an ambition for gold and the soul follows
to the black hills. California and the
Klondike. He fills another soul with the
love of liberty and the whiteninig sails
from every harbor in the world shine
against the sun at our wharves. He fills the
soul with song and musical instruments
of every type, shape, quality and sound
are the resultants. According to our
judgment and the foregoing musical in
struments, and animal and human
vocality are but the pedestal upon which
rests the real goddess of music:—
“The soul in song.
“Thus an inevitable conclusion is
reached that instrumentality of every
kind and vocality of every quality and
degree are but the acccompaniments to
the soul in song.”
Here Miss Frost, Mrs. Roger, Mrs.
Hough and Mrs. Eveleth rendered an
other Neapolitan selection, and Miss Har
riet Sibley Ward recited Shelley’s “Ode
to the Skylark.” Mrs. NIese sang "Mar
garetta,” and there was another quar
tette selection, “A German Folk Song,”
by Miss Frost, Miss Hough, Mrs. Eveleth
and Mrs. Ferris, after which Mrs. Beach
Slocum gave an interesting paper on
“Current Musical Events.”
Miss Isabelle Ferris sang very sweetly
an Irish song by Thomas Moore, Miss Up
perell, accompanied on the piano by her
sister, did some clever whistling, and Miss
Ward recited “Nanping the Kittens.” A
Spanish Tambourine Song, by another
quartette, Miss Frost, Mrs. Eveleth, Miss
Isabelle Ferris and Miss Rogers, com
pleted the programme, after which re
freshments were served, amid a general
flow of sociability.
Before closing, however, Mrs. A. J.
Newbury, President of the Woman’s Club,
spoke a few words of encouragement and
invited all present to attend the Federa
tion meeting in Cranford Thursday, for
which she distributed programmes.
Among those present were:—Mrs. A. J.
Newbury, Miss Ada D. Fuller, Mrs. Eve
leth, Mrs. Garwood Ferris, Miss I. Ferris,
Miss Frost, Mrs. David A. Bishop, Mrs.
Toffey, Mrs. Samuel Drayton, Miss Ince,
Miss Rogers, Miss Bennet, Miss Pope,
Mrs. Gilmore, Mrs. E. C. Dutcher, Mrs.
G. Rowland, Mrs. G. R. Hough, Miss A.
FrOst, Miss Eltringham, Mrs. Henry
Niese. Mrs. Charles Graff, Miss Broad,
Mrs. Renner of New York and Miss Cur
rier of Newark.
ST. PETER’S PRIZE DEBATE.
The annual prize debate of the students
of St. Peter’s College will take place
Monday evening, at St. Peter’s New Hall,
on York street. The subject will be,
.’’Resolved, That Commercial Trusts
Should be Abolished."
It promises to be one of the most In
teresting debates ever given by the stu
dents, and no doubt the attendance will be
a large one.
There will be no charge, but admission
will be by ticket only.
BUSY BEES’ GOOD WORK.
The Busy Bee Benevolent Association Is
arranging for an entertainment to be held
Monday evening, May 14, at Columbia
Hall, Ocean and Cator avenues. The pro
ceeds will be used for the relief of Green
ville’s worthy poor.
CLUB'S NEW HOME.
St. Patrick’s Discusses Plans
for a New Parish Build
At the stated monthly session of St.
Patrick’s Catholic Club, held last night,
the date of the arrival of Bishop Wigger
and the Rev. L. C. M. Carroll was an
nounced by a nephew of the pastor as
May 19. The party sailed from Genoa on
the steamship Werra. Mr. James Col
lins, Father Carroll’s nephew, received
this Information yesterday. The parish
committee will now probably take up
the plans of arrangements for a recep
tion to the returning pastor. Just what
form the reception will assume will be
left for Father Carroll to decide. Be
fore leaving for Europe he spoke of hav
ing a purse raised for him among^ the
members of his parish and this will
doubtless be carried out.
Since Father Carroll’s absence, the
committee of ladles appointed to secure
necessary funds for the renovation of the
chapel where confessions are heard, un
der the presiding priests’ direction, have
succeeded in raising about $1,500, the
amount required. New benches will be
put in, and the altar repainted along
with other improvements.
The club members last night discussed
the possibility of securing their new
home this year opposite the church. The
brick foundation for this structure has
been standing since last fall. The plot
is a very large one and the plans show
the proposed parish hall to be a beauty
in every respect. Bishop Wigger will
doubtless lay the corner-stone. No date
has yet been set, but the event will most
likely take place next month with ap
propriate ceremonies. Catholic societies
from all over the county will take part.
This structure will be a modern one In
every respect. The frame is to be of
steel, thus insuring additional rigidity.
Brick will be used on the entire building,
Father Carroll claiming that this mate
rial will absorb the dampness more read
ily than stone, and this will provide per
fectly dry and healthy apartments. The
building will contain one of. the finest
assembly halls in the city.
Upon its completion, the Catholic Club
will organize a dramatic circle for the
production of dramas and farces similar
to the work of other Catholic institu
tions. The cost of the parish building is
indefinite. A feature will be the new
school to be organized. There are a
great many children of school age in the
parish and both boys and girls will be
provided with separate class rooms on
different sides of the building.
The members of the tatholic Club have
struggled along successfully in their
cramped quarters in a private house on
Grand street for more than two years,
and the prospects of a more commodious
home is an incentive to hard work and
the re-establishment of a solid organiza
Andrew Eerin, of the Diocesan Lnlon,
reported that the Union had started a
project for a field day of sports to be
held In Shooting Park. Newark, on Au
gust 11. He urged the members to have
as many entries listed as possible and
have the club make a good and success
ful showing. Every Catholic Club In the
diocese is interested in the move, and the
event is likely to meet with much suc
cess, judging from the interest mani
The members are undecided as to
whether a committee will go to the pier
to welcome their returning pastor.
WAS A GREAT SUCCESS.
Sixty-five Prizes Won a
Euchre for German Hos
The progressive euchre and reception
held last Evening at Columbia Hall, un
der the auspices of the Ladies’ Aid So
ciety of the German Hospital and Dis
pensary Association was a great success.
One hundred and sixty-eight players tr-ed
their luck at prize winning. Sixty-five
handsome prizes were arrayed tastefu'ly
on a table placed on the stage at the east
end’ of the hall. Every player started in
with the determination to win one of
these prizes, and as a result the games
were unusually spirited and! closely con
tested. No ciuarter was given, not even
to the iladies, who on these occasions are
apt to make little mistakes which often
result in the loss of a game.
The hall was tastefully decorated with
bunting and potted palms. The arrange
ment committee had so arranged the
tables that no confusion resulted in the
changing of places at the termination of
Play began promptly at eight o’clock.
At eleven o’clock the last game had been
played, and the winners, according to
their scores, were allowed to select prizes.
The following won prizes:—Mrs. Wester
man, Mrs. Mitzeneus. Mrs. Joseph Abel.
Mrs. Joseph Blaise. Mrs. B. W. Klehn,
Mrs, George W. Vreeland. Mrs. B. A.
Hansen, Mrs. M. J. Walsh, Mrs. C. Pitzer,
Miss Marguerite Wall. Miss Annie Holzer,
Miss C. Keieher. Mrs. Albert 'Huelson,
Miss Marie Jansen, Mrs. Trool, Mrs.
Kramer, Mrs. Ai Harris, Miss Mabel
Rohde. Mrs. O'Brien. Mrs. M. .W. Vile,
Mrs. Oberhausen, Mrs. Williams. Mrs.
William H. Lange, Mrs. S. Cadmus. Mrs.
C. Margraff, Mrs. C. H. Kachling, Mrs.
Louis Vultee. Mrs. Spahn. Mrs. Kershaw,
Messrs. Paul Jaehne, E. Sperlein, B. A.
Fuller. William Sothern. Walter Ernest,
Joseph Stheim. J. S. Schmolze, A. W.
Cathoart, Charles Israel, W. E. Vile,
Julius Schmidt. W. Doan. William H.
Kelly, Charles Ryan, W. J. McAvoy, F.
W. Jaehne, Thomas F. Lynch, George S.
Vreeland, Francis Wall. Arthur Gurney.
W. H. Davis, Joseph Westerman, Dr. C.
Margraff, Walter Hansen ar.d Frederick
Messrs. O. W. 'Haverman, Henry Jaehne,
Charles Jaehne and John Thiesen manipu
lated the punches.
The committee in charge was composed
of Mrs, William Blumleln, Mrs. Charles
Mitzeneus, Mrs. Joseph Abel, Mrs. Geo.
Thiesen, Mrs. Henry Jaehne, Mre. Spahn,
Mrs. Klebyr, Mrs. Seeley, Mrs. Rohifst,
Mrs. Joseph Blaese, Mrs. Rohrenbebcjt.
Mrs. Pitzer and Mrs. Haverman.
The proceeds, amounting to about *100,
will go to the hospital fund. -i
TO ACCOMMODATE those who are
partial to the use of atomizers in applying
liquids into the nasal passages for
catarrhal troubles, the proprietors pre
pare Ely’s Liquid Cream Balm. Price
including spraying tube is 75 cent:-' Drug
gists or by mall. The liquid embodies
the medicinal properties of the solid
preparation. Cream Balm is quick’}
absorbed by the membrane and does not
dry up the secretions but charges them
to a natural and healthy character. Ely
Brothers, No. 56 Warren street, N. X.
WORK ON BIO DAM
Engineer Ferris Reports
That Quarrying and
. Masonry Proceed
PIPE AND TUNNEL WORK TO BEGIN
Andrew J. Boyle’s Salary In
creased — Improvement
At yesterday afternoon's meeting of the
Street and Water Board the following
communication in relation to the new
water works was received from Engineer
"May 7, 1900.
“Hon. Board of Street and Water Com
"Gentlemen—Since my last report the
work of clearing the reservoir basin, of
timber, etc. has been continuously prose
cuted as has also the removal of earth,
shale and hardpan from the dam site in
order to reach suitable rock base for the
Inside the Coffer dam a cut off trench in
rock Is being channelled and blasted out.
The depth of the trench at this point will
probably be about thirty feet where it is
expected to meet compact conglomerate.
It is thereafter to be filled up solidly with
concrete so as to prevent leakage through
any seams which may exist in the rock
underlying the masonry of the dam.
“The quarry has been opened up exten
sively and in connection with the large
steam crushers. Is now in shape to
deliver rock and crushed stone exnedi
tiously and in large quantities. At least
one-third of the stone for facing mason
ry for the dam has been got out, cut and
is ready for delivery.
“The railroad is completed from the
quarry to the dam and is equipped with
over seventy cars for delivering material.
“Bents are now being constructed and
erected at the dam to serve as founda
tions on which railroad tracks will be laid
and moveable derricks erected in order
that material may be delivered expedi
tlouslv and at fhe precise points where re
“I am informed by the contractor that
within two or three weeks the manufac
ture of the special steel for the pipes
will be commenced, also the work on the
tunnels, through Hook and Watchung
“To sum up. I am glad to renort sat
isfactory progress on all the large
amount of preliminary work absolutely
essential to a satisfactory commencement
and prosecution of definite construction.
“Engineer In Charge.”
A communication was received from
Messrs. Nevln & Farmer, agents for the
American Bonding and Trust Company,
requesting to act as bondsmen for Ed
ward P. O'Neil, contractor for Eighth
street sewer, owing to default of E. R.
Paterson, u'Neil’s former bondsman. It
was referred to Corporation Counsel.
A resolution was passed Increasing An
drew J. Boyle's salary from *1,100 to *1.200.
Mr. Boyle Is the efficient superintendent
of street cleaning.
Contracts were awarded as follows:—
Uenau place improvement, from Pros
pect street to Booraem avenue, to Will
iam Ormsby, S3 per cent, of standard;
improvement of Union street, from Ber
gen avenue to West Side avenue, to Bar
ber Asphalt Co., 9914 per cent.: Improve
ment of Kensington avenue. 125 feet east
of Hudson Boulevard to Hudson Boule
vard. to James Bllllngton. 95 per cent.;
Improvement of Noble street, from Hud
son Boulevard to Morris Canal, Peter
McCabe, contractor, accepted as com
This resolution was passed:—That the
Corporation Counsel he and he Is hereby
requested to submit to this Board, at his
earliest convenience, an opinion as to the
power of this Board to compel the vari
ous railroad companies entering the city
limits to properly enclose their rights of
way in order that the Interests of the
travelling public may be better protected.
LITTLE ITALY PARK.
Board of Finance to Inspect
the Site Today—Woman’s
The members of the Board of Finance
will inspect the site for the new park in
Little Italy. Mr. George T. Bouton,
Clerk of the Street and Water Board, has
been Invited to accompany the Commis
sioners, Mr. Bouton having given much
attention to the proposed improvement.
The site is bounded by Fifth, Third and
Merseles streets, and occupies about three
acres. Already Mr. Bouton has secured
option# on the land, and these values
amount to about $9,500, exclusive of
amount paid at the tax sale. To meet the
entire cost of the park the Board of Fi
nance has agreed to appropriate $10,000.
and such additional sum as is required for
The Woman’s C^ub of this city sent to
Mayor Hoos this morning a set of resolu
tions thanking him, the Finance and
Street and Water Boards for their action
in relation to the park and suggesting
that it be called the “Mary Benson”
In honor of Mrs. Hudspeth-Benson, that
most indefatigable lady in matters per
taining to the good and welfare of every
GIFT TO RAYMOND ROTH HOME
The following donations were made to
the Ramond Roth Pioneer Home during
the month of April:—
Mr. T. Fischlein. through Amend &
Pierson, one tub of butter; Mrs. WInki,
one gallon of wine. Bread and cake—
Messrs. Martens, Booth, Berger, Bloom,
Vzreysel, Zeyher, McAusland, Hooker,
Steber, Brautlgam, Grimm, Weigele,
Klink, Gloonz. Maienknecht, Grau, Stuer
nagel, Ackermann, Mastlck, Kuhrfehs,
Griminger, Fallen, Spangenberg. Schmitt,
Helbig, Lohrmann. Jaeger. Meat—
Messrs. Kulat, Kraftt, Heim, Adelung,
Kohlmann, Lau. Simon, Prigge. Meinoke,
Ehrhardt, Kopf, Kuhl, Hennessey, Mer
tens, Tesohner, Rohde, Meisel, Bender,
Wlttpenn, Wilkens, Bush Bros., Budel
mann, Hilsdorp, Robinson, Janssen, Alex
ander, Heffner, Sopherle, Meyer, Craw
ford, Centennial Market, Mustermann,
Guterl, Bergheim, Marquart, Henning,
Smith, Tamke. Newspapers—Two daily
New York “Staats Zeitungs"; two Sun
day papers; one New Jersey “Staats Zei
tung”; one Newark “Pionier”; one New
York “Morgen Journal” and Sunday
WAS A FINANCIAL SUCCESS.
The committee that had charge of the
recent euchre of the Young Men's Repub
lican Association made a report last
evening at the meeting of the club, in
which they stated it was a financial suc
cess. Only routine business was trans
“ALL SORTS AND CONDITIONS OF MEN ”
need Life Insurance and most of them can get
it. They need protection for their family, their
business, their property.
Life Insurance prevents sacrifice of valuable
property in event of death.
WRITE FOR PARTICULARS.
NEWARK, N. J.
JOHN F. DRYDEN, President. EDGAR B. WARD. 2d Vice Pres.
LESLIE D. WARD, Vice President. FORREST F. DRYDEN. Secretary.
F. B. REILLY, Supt.. Fuller Bldg., No. Ill Hudson Street, Jersey City, N. J.
H. R. CROOKSTON, Supt.. No. 573 Newark avenue. Jersey City. N. J.
The New Jersey
S3 MONTGOMERY STREET, JERSEY CITY, PL X
Offers to the public the privileges of its
Safe Deposit Vault
At prices 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.
FRANK STEVENS, Auctioneer.
BY REAL ESTATE TRUSTS COMPANY
Office. 55 Montgomery St.. Jersey City.
Real Estate at Public and Private Sale.
REGULAR SALE OF
Stocks & Bonds Every Fourth Thursday.
_ FOB SALE. _
A WOLFF-AMERICAN' COMBINATION
Tandem, in good condition; $50. No. 212
cash’*FOR ACCEPTABLE IDEAS. STATE
if patented. Address The Patent Record.
WA N TED. _
WINGERATHIbUYS ALL YOUR OLD
Metal, Copper, Brass, Lead, Zinc, at the
highest price. No. 35 Grand Street. Jersey
A YOUNG LADY NOW EMPLOYED
wishes a position In crockery store.
Can furnish very best of references. Ap
ply to Mrs. L. Trudel, 38 Park avenue,
Rutherford. N. J.
1*0 MARY MORAN, WIDOW: MICHAEL*
Moran, Mary Moran, his wife; Margaret
Moran, widow; Joseph Moran, infant;
Charles Moran, infant; Frank Moran, infant;
Maggie Moran, infant; Walter Moran, infant;
James Moran, infant; John Moran, Hannah
Moran his wife; Mary Walsh, widow;
Annie * Boucher, widow; Maggie
Glenn, William Glenn, her husband;
Thomas Moran, Sarah Moran, his wife; Effie
C. Winant, Amelia C. Macomber, Louise C.
Van Winkle, Sophie C. Henderson, execu
trices under the will of Abraham Collerd,
dec’d; John J. Toffey, formerly SherifT, and
the State of New Jersey:—
You are hereby notified that at a public sale
made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on
the 14th day of April, 1896, The Mayor and
Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the
sum of one hundred and sixty-seven dollars
and sixty cents ALL the land and real estate
situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hud
son and State of New Jersey, fronting on
Germania avenue, which is laid down and
designated as lot 233b, in block number 635,
upon an assessment map annexed to a report
number 99, made by the “Commissioners of
Adjustment” appointed in and for said City
by the Circuit Court of the County of Hud
son, a certified copy of which report and map
was filed in the office of the City Collector of
Jersey City, on the 14th day of May. 1895.
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, 1S86, entitled:—
**An Act concerning tne settlement and col
lection of arrearages of uipaid taxes, as
sessments and water rates or water rents
In cities of this State, and Imposing and
levying a tax. assessment -*nd lien in lieu
and instead of such arrearages, and to en
rorce tne payment thereof, and to pruvld*
for the sale of lands subjected to future
taxation and assessment.”
And the several supplements thereto.
And you are farther notified that you appear
to have an estate or Interest in said land and
real estate, and unless the said land and rea'
estate shall be redeemed, as provided in said
acta, before the expiration of six month* from
and after the serc’ce 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 the
provisions of the said act.
Dated Jersey City, N. J., April 23d, 1900.
THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JER
[Seal.] ^ Mayor.
Attest: M. J. O'DONNELL,
(Sale No. 6249.)
Easy and pleasant to
use. Contains no in
It is quicltly absorbed.
Gives relief at once.
It Opens and Cleanses
the Nasal Passages.
Heals and Protects the Memorane. Restores
the Senses of Taste and Smell. Large Size,
69 cents at Druggists or by mail; Trial Size.
10 cents by mail.
KT.Y BROTHERS, 66 Warren Street. New York, j
_CREpITORS—ESTATE OF j
Norman H. j
Lizzie O’Brien Pollock, deceased, MV__|
Pollock, administrator of Lizzie O'Brien Pol
lock, deceased; by order of the Surrogate of;
Hudson County, dated April 6, 1900. hereby j
gives notice to the creditors of said deced nt
to bring in their debts, demands and claims '
against the estate of said decedent, under oath
or affirmation, within nine months from the
date of said order, or they will be forever
barred of any action therefor against said
j TO JOHN W FIELDER. INDIVIDUALLY
and an sol* devise* under will of Elizabeth
M. Fielder, deceased: Geo nr* Fielder. Laura
Fielder, his wife; Clarence Linn, adm.n.s
trator of estate of August Infwento. de
ceased; George B. Fielder. Emily DItss.
Charlotte Fountain. Daniel P. Itc-^man.
Frank Roatman. Florence Rossman, infant,
Xnna M. Gansbergen. William Wai ace.
Daniel O. Sullivan, tenants;
You are hereby notified tbat at a public sale
made by the City Collector c.f Jersey City,
on the 8th day of October, 1S93. The Mayor
and Aldermen of Jersey City, purchased for
the sum of one hundred and twenty-one dollars
and seventy-six cents ALL the land and real
estate situate ih Jersey City, in the County
of Hudson r.nd State of New Jersey, fronting
on Pamrapo avenue, which is laid down and
designated as lot 40. in block number 13S0, upon
•n assessment map annexed to a report numr.fr
95, made by the *'Commissioners of Adjust
ment" appointed in and for said City by th®
Circuit Court of the County of Hudson, a cer
tified copy of which report and map was filed
in the office of the Cits' Collector of Jersey
City, on the 3d day of January, 1S94, said re
port and map and said sale being made pur
suant to the provisions of an Act of the Legis
lature of New Jersey, passed March 30th, 1X8%
•*An Act concerr.:r.» the settlement and collec
tion cf arrearages of unpaid taxed, assess
ments and water rates or water rents in
cities of this State, and imposing and levy
ing a tax, assessment and lien in lieu and
instead of such arrearages, and to enforce
the payment thereof, and to provide for the
tale of lands subjected to future taxation
And the several supplement* thereto.
And you are funner notified that you appear
to have an estate or interest in said land and
real estate, and unless the said laud and real
estate shall be redeemed, as provided In said
acts, before the expiration of six months from
and aft*r the service hereof, a de\?d 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 the
provisions of the said act.
Dated Jersey City, N. J., February 26. 1?A0.
THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY
M. J. O’DONNELL.
(Sale No. 5171.)
Certificate of Dissolution.
To all to whom these presents may come.
Whereas, it appears to my satisfaction, by
duly authenticated record of the proceedings
for the voluntary dissolution thereof bv the
unanimous consent of all the stockholders, de
posited in my office, that the Revere Forward
ing and Warehouse Company, a corporation of
this State, whose principal ofTice is situated
at No. 239 Washington street, in the City of
Jersey City, County of Hudson. State of New
Jersey (Charles H. Hartshorne being agent
therein and in charge thereof, upon whom
process may be served), has oomplfed with tha
requirements of "An Act concerning corpora
tions (Revision of 1896)." preliminary to tha
issuing of this Certificate of Dissolution.
Now, therefore. I, George Wurts, Secretary
of State of the State of New Jersey. Do Hereby
Certify that the said corporation did. on tha
fourteenth day of March. 1900. file in my offiea
a duly executed and attested consent in writing
to the dissolution of said corporation, executed
by all the stockholders thereof, which said
consent and the record of the proceedings afore
said are now on file in my said office as pro
vided by law.
In testimony whereof, I have hereto set my
hand and affixed my official seal, at Trenton,
this fourteenth day of March, A. D. one thou
sand nine hundred.
(Signed) GEORGE WURTS,
Secretary of State.
NOTIC E TO THE CREDITORS OFTHB
Davigne Automatic Manufacturing Co.
Notice is hereby given that by virtue of
an order of the Court of Chancery of
New Jersey, made on the day of the date
hereof, in a cause wherein John J. Tower
ig complainant and The Lavigne Auto
matic Manufacturing Co. if> defendant, the
creditors of the said Lavigne Automatic
Manufacturing Company are required to
present to the Receiver appointed in said
cause, Henry Puster, No. 259 Washington
street, Jersey City, N. J., and prove b fore
him. under oath or affirmation, as the said
Receiver shall direct, to the satisfaction
of the said Receiver, their several claims
and demands against the said corpora
tion, within two (2) months from the date
of said order, or that they will be ex
cluded from the benefit of such dividends
as may hereafter be made and declared
by the said Court upon the proceeds of
the effects of said corporation coming into
the hands of the said Receiver in Neve
Dated Jersey City, N. J., April 12. 1900.
239 Washington strept,
Jersey City. N. L_
IN CHANCERY OP NEW JERSEY
To Mrs. William H. Myers, Mrs. Alfred T5.
Van Horen, Harriet N. Waslee and George W.
Take notice, that application will be made ts
the Court of Chancery at the State House in
Trenton, on Monday, the fourteenth day ot
May next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, for a
decree in the cause pending in said court,
wherein Alberta Commerce et als. are com
plainants. and Alfred E. Van Doren and you
and others are defendants, that the lands and
premises in said cause be sold free and dis
charged of the estate of you the said Mrs.
William H. Myers. Mrs. Alfred E. Van Doren
and Harriet N. Waslee. as tenants in dower
(it any), aud also of the estate of you Georga
W. Waslee by the curtesy (If any) therein.
Dated April I2th. 1900.
GARRICK & WWALD.
Solicitors of Complainants.
xml | txt