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%zvsz$ (iïity JXjcïus. JAMES LUBY, . . . Editor. PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON BY THE NEWS PUBLISHING COMPANY, OFFICE» ' No. 80 Montgomery Street (WELDON BUILDING..) Tira Jersey City News:—Single coptes, two ceo te; subscript ion, six dollars per year; postage free. The Sunday Morning News:—Published every Sunday morning; single copies, three cents; sub scription, one dollar and fifty cents per year; postage free. Entered in the post office at Jersey City ai second class mail matter. All business communications should be ad dressed to The News Publishing Company; all others to the Managing Editor. " BRANCH OFFICES: Advertisements, Subscriptions ana Newsdeal ers' Orders received: Hoboejcn—First and Clinton Streets, J. D. Sin clair. Union Hill—H. Fischer, No. 62 Palisade Avenue Bergen Point—T. W. Dobson, opposite Railway Depot. Five Corners—G. W. Pheiffer, No. 663 Newark Avenue. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15. 1889. The Jersey Ciiy Nee AVERAGE DAILY CIRCULATION, HIGH WATER MARK, 44,BOO COPIES IN SIX DAYS. The Sunday Morning News HIGH WATER MARK, LARCEST CIRCULATION JN HUDSON COUNTY. This paper Is Democratic In principle* end it independent in U* views on all local questions. The Elevated Railroad Scheme. Hardly any great scheme of public improvement can be devised which does not cause somebody some loss or inconvenience. In crowded cities, in particular, change necessarily upsets somebody's arrangements and there fore there is always a certain narrow selfish opposition to it. The story of New York's elevated railways ie an old one. It took years to overcome the blind opposition of a few abutting property owners. They fought the project by every means that the law allowed. They put it off from one term of court to another, and they carried their suits from one tribunal to another until the patience and determination of the projectors was nearly worn out. Meanwhile the development of the city was at a standstill, the public was enraged and nobody was happy but the old time horse car companies. Presently ;the opposition was ex hausted The roads were built and at once they became an essential element of the city's life. One cannot imagine how New York could get along with out them, and the very first people to reap the benefits were the factious property owners who opposed their erection. xnree-iouruis οι nie growui οι ne» York in the last ten years is due to them. They have built up the great west side, and indeed the east side too; they have created, one might say, Harlem and Manliattanville. They have added millions in rents to the incomes of New Yorkers, millions to the taxable values of the city property, hundreds of thousands to the annual tax levy. The health and comfort that they have caused, the relief to the poor and the moderately circumstanced by trippling the habit able area of the city, cannot be repre sented in money, and indeed words cannot easily be found to picture it. The case of Brooklyn is that of New York all over again. It took years of fighting in the courts before one single pillar or girder of the roads could be erected. When the opposi tion was overcome and the roads built the -wealth and population of the city began leaping ahead with giant strides, and today the blindest of the opponents would not dare to think in the secresy of his own mind of undoing the splendid work that has been done Now, somewhat tardily, a project for the erection of a rapid transit road in this city has been brought to the point of practical promise. The old opposition at once starts up in its way, and, forsooth, it is of the old purely selfish, blind, narrow sort that kept New York a decade behind the age. One man opposes the projected road because it will take a corner off his lot; another because the noise will injure his stable as a boarding place for fancy horses; another because it will darken his windows, and still another because he fears the noise will keep him awake o' nights. What arrant nonsense this is. Be cause Mrs. Jones does not want her parlor darkened, Jones will oppose the convenience of fifty thousand per sons. Because Smith is a light sleeper, it is of no consequence whether or not millions are added to the city's wealth. All the kickers are amusingly willing that the road should be built along some other street—but Ν along theirs,—Oh, No. Sentimental, fanciful and eccentric grounds of opposition, the law cannot notice, nor can the community at large. If people do not like the vicin ity of the road they can go somewhere else, and that is all there is about it. ϋϋ ι:-' ί The city is big enough to give them room somewhere else. Material in jury, the law dan and will take cog nizance of, whether the backer&of tUe road like it or not. If the new struct ure impairs property values, the com pany must pay. For their own pro tection as well as for the public bene fit, the projectors have laid down their lines as far as possible through unsettled localities. West of Sum mit avenue it is not possible to do this, and to anyone acquainted with the Hill It will be evident that the thoroughfares selected are at least as little open to objection as any that can be named. It is of course nec cessary to the business of the road that it should run approximately where it has been planned, and it is hard to see how it could be taken one or two blocks north or south without loss or inconvenience greatly exceeding any involved in the present route. The Board of Aldermen and the courts, in considering the question, will of course hold as of no account individual desires and individual pensation for damage. The only arguments against the road that can have any weight must be those founded on considerations of public advantage. No such arguments have yet been advanced, and, we confess, we do not see any basis for them. The opposition thus far developed is purely individual and selfish, and such as the Board of Aldermen need not even listen to at any length. Indeed delay is the only thing we fear. The final result is, we believe, sure enough. We only trust factious opposition may not cause injurious delay. The best way to decide that Dukes Lenalian squabble is the easiest. President Harrison and General Se well are off on a hunting tour in Maryland, and the poor overworked office seekers have a few days' rest. Our dear friend, the Freionian, has a wholesome dislike of plain state ments. It is very angry because we jumped on its little effort to steal an office for a Republican in Middlesex. The shocking manner in which Hiilmnn was choked and tortured to death on the gallows yes terday is a telling argument for execution by electricity.—New York Herald. How do you know? You haven't tried it yet. It is not a month since your own columns were full of harrow ing descriptions of the lingering agony in which Lineman Feeks came to his end. Ijooking to 1803. The New York Herald had an Al bany dispatch yesterday in which its very astute correspondent said:— Governor David Bennett Hill is out gunning for the Presiden^É there is no reasonable doubt. Reports from otTO· States show that his agents are beating the bushes early and late to drive the game his way. The first horn since eleotion is sounded tonight in New York State. The Albany Times, always the Governor's staunch supporter and the only Democratic organ which does give hiin whole souled support, has a leader which smells of the executive chamber. * * » There is no mistaking the meaning of this ut terance in the Hill organ at the capital. It means business—Presidential business—and Is the cue for such other organs as the Governor possesses to take up the cry. Possibly, however, it would have been just as well for the Governor's friends not to have said, " view of the recent election." The Herald's analysis of the semi-official State ιeturns showed pretty clearly that It was the distinctly Cleveland and not the distinclv Hill CDUUUC8 l/IIHt cictinu un© 1/cuiVA.i owi> wiei t UV/IVCV. Had the Hill counties stood alone in the fight, Republican officers would soon sit in the seats of authority in the Empire State. This is hardly a showing on which to claim the right to a Presi dential nomination, but perhaps, after all, the only thing the Governor really relies on is the supremacy of his friends in the State Committee, as the Herald long ago asserted. It is remarkable that on the same day when this was published, an in terview with ex Speaker Carlisle was going the rounds of the press, in which that able statesman and politi cian expresses himself thus:— "The election means nothing else than Cleve land in 1892. Although Mr. Cleveland was not the originator of the tariff reform, he emphas ized it and intensified interest in it. "I will say that had the Presidential election of last year been repeated a month afterward Cleveland would have been elected. It was im mediately after the election that the people saw the way they should have voted. Now it is em phatically Cleveland. "Cleveland is in the air.'" We ventured to say yesterday that the recent contests were won much more on the strength of National issues than even the politicians themselves knew. We think this is becoming more and more apparent, day by day. But who, pray, made the national issues. Who built the platform otx which the Democracy fought and won? Who is the man who stands before the enlightened and patriotic people of the country in contrast with Mr. Harrison, the Republican cham pion? Is it Θ rover Cleveland or David Bennett Hill? It is too soon yet to begin to talk candidate for 1892. Before that year comes around, New Jersey may have a claim to put in. But as between Cleveland and Hill just at present, we believe the majority do not want Hill. It seems to us, in our poor finite judgment, that certain gentlemen, who think they have a ri^lit to dictate to their fellow citizens on account of the syllable "Rev." usually prefixed to their names, have been passing the limits of decency of late. The Rev. H. C. Applegarth. of New Brunswick's First Free Baptist Church, for in stance, spoke of tlip defeat of the Re publican party as1 something to be ashamed of. Speaking of the defeat of Frank L. Jane way for the Assembly, he said, "I am ashamed of being a Jerseyman and a Republican." For our part, we are ashamed that anyone who has so little comprehen sion of the rights of citizenship and so little respect for the will of the uia :··' .& ι .■ f, ^MàûSê^Î jority should be a Jerseyinau or the citizen of a free nation. How does the study of theology jnake a man so much wiser in politics than the great majority of his fellows? I,adics at "War. The Women's Christian Temperance Union is disrupted over the question of political partizanship. As the ladies do not vote, we do not know that this is a matter of very great consequence to the political parties, and as the great and noble cause of temperance has nothing to do with politics except in the minds of cranks and fanatics, we do not know that it is likely to be seriously affected either. In our judgment universal total ab stinence is an utter impossibility, and absolutely as undesirable as it is im possible; but there is nothing in which the happiness and welfareof the coun try are so much involved as in the cultivation of rational temperance in the use of strong drink—and of strong speech, too, for that matter. This great principle will advance by its own living force until it reaches its legiti mate limit, and all the politics in the country will not push it beyond that point. As for the quarrel among the ladies, we beg the Christian people of this country not to be alarmed. It amuses them them and does nobody else any harm. Temperance will advance, just as before, and politics,—well, we guess the wicked men will manage to keep them whooping. Drunken Men 011 the Horsecars. We are by no means singular in our observation of the drunken rowdy nuisance on the horsecars. Here is a paragraph upon the subject from a recent issue of our only competitor:— The ink was not dry upon the editorial refer ence in Saturday's Journal, to the nuisance of allowing drunken men to board the horsecars, when a scene occurred in a Greenville car that should not be allowed to be repeated. Between four and five o'clock, two men boarded a car of this line near the ferry. One was so drunk that he could not stand straight, and the other, though he had not lost the use of his legs, had his tongue loose at both ends apparently, so lively did he wag it during the entire trip. The drunken man spent all his time in treading upon people's toes and apologizing in a maudlin fashion for so doing. Several ladies were in jured. At last the drunkest one of the pair got into a seat, but was so overbalanced by his big drunken head that he would pitch against a lady on one side and then on the other. One little miss was courageous enough to resent this treat ment, and gave him a hard push, for which she was rewarded by .foul language and expostula tions that brought color to her cheeks. The con ductor made little or no effort to enforce the rules, if there are any. This is exactly in the line of what we have witnessed ourselves. Some times the ruffians are well dressed. That only enhances the offence. Doubtless a few arrests would have a wholesome effect, especially as the police justices, it may be confidently expected, would deal with tho ~ ilprits with exemplary severity. AMUSEMENTS. "Kriiiinfe" Coming Hack to the Casino, The Drum-Major will remain the at traction at the Casino next Monday and Tuesday evening, and on Wednes day evening "Erminie," the most successful of all comic operas, will be brought forth in a manner more sumptuous than ever. New cos tumes and new scenes have been pro vided for the revival, and everything j has been done to make the produc- , tion a most perfect one. The demand ; for seats for the opening night has ' been extremely large, and ttie ever : wulnAtitu fnvnritfl will mvon u ! cordial greeting. Pauline Hall will appear as' Ermine, Géorgie Dennin as Javotte, James T. Powers as Cadeaux, and Edwin Stevens as Ravennes. As the opening performance will be the 1,200th representation of the opera in this country, Mr. Rudolph Aronson will distribute a very handsome souvenir, specially imported from Paris for the occasion; it is in the form of a folder; the outer cover con tains a water oolor sketch represent ing different designs of Moorish archi tecture, similar to the architecture of the Casino; upon the inner side, printed on crystallized paper, is the i cast of characters; a most appro priate "Casino" souvenir. Mr. SotHern's Visit. When Manager Daniel Frohman, of the New York Lyceum Theatre, first sent Mr. Ε. H, Sothern upon the road in "The Highest Bidder," there were many in the profession who asserted that it was an attempt to trade upon a well known name, whieh would fail early in its career. Those same croak ers may now look upon the enviable position which Mr. Sothern has at tained in the theatrical world with envy and wish . they had possessed a portion of Manager Frohman's shrewd insight, which has placed him in abso lute control of one of the best paying comedy stars now upon the road. When Mr. Sothern made his first ap pearance in Jersey City two years ago, both he and his play were warm ly received, and the announcement that he will offer this same play next week at the Academy of Music is sure to be a welcome one to our theatre goers. Mr. Sothern's work last season in "Lord Chumley" showed how much his methods had improved since his first visit here, and now the public will have the opportunity to see the application of those methods to his first play. "The Highest Bidder" will be given throughout the week includ ing Wednesday and Saturday mati nees. PERSONALS. The Rev. J. W. Hathaway, pastor of the West minster Presbyterian Church, is a preacher with a love for humor. He has arranged for a series of six Sunday evening discourses by the most prominent Presbyterian clergymen of New York and Brooklyn. When asked the other day why he secured such eminent talent, he replied: — Because I want my people to hear as good ser mons in the evening as I give them in the morn ing." Congressman Samuel Fowler, of Hunterdon county, and Assemblyman Andrew J. Bale, ot Sussex county, visited Newark on Wednesday, They caiue in the interest of William E. Ross, of Sussex county, who wants to be Sergeant-at Arms of the next Assembly. They met with little eucouragement in Essex, though they saw all of the Democratic members there. The Essex members say that that county, with its seven Democrats, can take nothing less than the sei aeant-ftt-arms if the Speakership go to Hudson CHAS. S. FURST. 52 JVEWJÊJt* AlTBJrVE. . m·' - S&TURD&Y, il USUAL, B&RG&IR DIT. We will begin TOMORROW'S SALE by offering for TWO HOURS from TEN TO TWELVE O'CLOCK. Ladies'Fine Stockinet Jackets, heavy 84.00, I Glorie Silk Umbrella, Ion# fancy Silver ) 91.00, weight, bound with silk Mohair Braid, Handle ("20 different styles), silk cord - were Fancy Coat back, seams finished with w and tassel, Paragon Frame ) 2$3.uO. satin in all sizes $7.00 I Ladies' Seal Plush, striped satin ( ©8.40, All Silk Brocaded Ribbons, 4-iuéhes )_ 15c. a yard lining, in all sizes ) were $12.00 I wide, in all color s. )" worth 4«c. ι BARGAINS FOR THE ENTIRE DAY. FOR C9c. Boys' all wool Flannel Shirt Waists....worth 97c FOB 99c. Boys' all wool Flannel Shirt Waists, all colors worth $1.25 FOB 53c. Ladies' Flannel Skirts worth 75c FOB 69c. Ladies'Woven Skirts worth $1.00 FOB 19c. Curtain Poles, with Brass Trimmings complete ,. worth 30c FOB 30c. DOZEN. Tinsel for embroidering» all colors.... worth 50c FOB 47c. Ladies' all wool Cloth, 54-inch worth 69c FOB Α Υ Λ BD. All wool Serge, all shades, 40 inch worth 37}^c FOB SI.69 A PAIB. Ladies' Dongola P. L. Tips, Box-toe, button Shoe worth $2.25 FOB #1.97. Ladies' Dongola Box-toe C. S. Button Shoe worth $2.75 FOR 23c. All Linen Damask, GO-inch ..worth 35c. FOH 15c. EACH. Bleached Damask Towels...., worth 25c. FOR 7%c. YARD. All Linen Toweling, 20-inch wide... worth 12%ο. FOU 85c. EACH. 10-4 Wool Blanket worth $1.25 FOR *1.15 EACH. 11-4 Wool Blanket worth $1.75 FOR 69c. Large size Comfortable worth $1.00 FOR «2.25. Sateen Lined Comfortable, fine white filling worth $3.75 FOR 09c. A PAIR. Ladies1 Fur Lined Kid Gloves worth $1.00 FOR 73c. A FAIR. Gents1 Fur Lined Kid Gloves worth $1.2 FOR 20c. PAIR. All Wool Shaker Hose worth 35c. FOR 83c. Ladies1 All "Wool—-non-shrinkage— Long Sleeves, body form, knitted Vests worth $1.85 ALL COLORS IN SATIN QUILTED LININGS. CHJLS- S. FURST. and the Clerkship to Union. Patrick H. Corish, Adolph Holzner and William Harrigan are the local candidates. John Murray was an aspirant, but he has retired from the fight ana will devote his energies to securing the position of Warden of the Essex County Penitentiary. Frederick Nolan is also a prominent aspirant for the latter position. The work of removing the big United States Hotel at Atlantic City to another location has been begun. The flrtit event of importance of the Newark social season will be the "coming out" reception given by Mrs. Joseph Williams Plume on Wed nesday, November 20, from four until six o'clock, in honor of her daughter, Miss Laura Plume. Miss Plume will be assisted by all the prominent debutantes. Among them will be Miss May Abbett. Miss Abbett, who is pretty and has very charming manners, is promised a brilliant winter and will undoubtedly be a leading belle in New Jersey. A conscience contribut4on of sixty-five cents has been received at the Treasury Department, Washington, in an envelope postmarked Eliza beth, New Jersey. Accompanying the amount was a decidedly cranky letter covering Ave full foolscap pages closely written. It was un signed. The South Jersey green glass blowers who are out of work are complaining of not receiving proper aid and assistance from those in work. The charge is made that only $1,000 has been subscribed by the 600 blowers, and that only $100 has been paid in ten weeks. A woman was convicted in Camden county on Tuesday, of being a common scold. The State Board of Assessors for Railroad Taxation arrived at Cape May Monday evening in the palace car "Nimrod," The party com prised Governor Green, General Bird Spencer, ex-Senator Cattell, General Sewell, Colonel Wiseman, Colonel R. S. Green, Cojonel Van Cleve and Sheriff Reynolds. The party has since broken up. The will of Clement B. Grubb, an uncle of General Grubb, which was on Wednesday ad mitted to probate in Philadelphia, disposes of an estate valued at between $4,000,000 and $5,000,000. Henrietta West, a young colored woman, walked from Bound Brook to Hamilton, five miles, but missed a train, and concluded to walk to Philadelphia, which she did in a driving rain. She walked 40 miles in all, and was found on the street, foot-sore, and walking aimlessly about. The appointment of William T. Hopper, as Collector of the port of Perth Amboy, is not generally approved by the Republicans of that section, and President Harrison is severely criticised for his action. *Λ A literary society has been organized among the Princeton Sophomores. The society is to be a non-hall organization, having for its special object the preparation of its members for Dean Murray's English course in the Junior year. Dr. Murray has consented to have a general supervision of this course of supple mental reading. Special attention will be given to the works of Shakespeare. The society will meet once a week, at which time the writings of the author under consideration will be freely discussed. Governor Green has appointed the following gentlemen to comprise the State Board of Can vassers to canvass the vote of the State cast at the last election:—George T. Weats, of Morris; Robert Adrain, of Middlesex; Philip P. Baker, of Cumberland; A. F. R. Martin, of Essex; George T. Cranmer, of Ocean, and Joseph B. Roe, of Gloucester. The Board will meet in the Senate Chamber on November 36, at two o'clock. The Methodists of Bloomsbury, Hunterdon county, are up in arms because Mrs. Howard Farley helps the church choir by blowing a cornet. Ex-Assemblyman John L. 'Armitage and ex Alderman Henry S. Dunn were vigorously de nounced at the meeting of the Joel Parker As sociation, of Newark, on Wednesday night for the part they had taken against the Second Dis trict Democratic Assembly candidate, Reuben Trier, at the election last week. Some members said that it would only be fair to ask Messrs. Armitage and Dunn to tender their resignations. A black bear is scaring women and children near Bennett's Station, Cape May County. It has been seen by Arthur Lopper and George McNeil, of Swanstown and several others. She vit ch, the Anarchistic editor of the Volks ZeifUng, is a resident of Hudson County. He keeps the exact location of his residence a se cret as he does not wish the privacy of his aris tocratic wife, who is a Russian countess^ to be invaded by his long-haired followers. He is a daily passenger on the Barclay street ferry, boats. _ Changes In Erie Time Tables. Ou Sunday next, November 17, at 12 o'clock noon the winter schedule of pas senger trains will go into effect on the Erie Railway. The through trains westward remain unchanged. Eastward the principal change in through service is in Chicago aud tiraud Trunk Express, now leaving Chicago at 2.-S5 p. in., which on uud after above/date will leave Chicago at lip. m.. run solid to New York, and arrive early secoud morning. Numerous local changes will be made and the commutation ser vice improved somewhat. New time cards will be ready on Saturday. Couldn't Fool Her. Lover (ardently) — I love the very ground you tread on. Heiress—I thought it was the farm you were alter.—Life. Piles, "Pitching, Bleeding, Olcer, etc.. Cured without Cutting, Ligating or Chloroform. Our patients attend to business while receiving treat ment. Illustrated papers sent free. Address Drs. Miller and Jamison, No. 41 West Twenty sixth street,'New York.*** William Pelaney, Furnishing Undertaker. car rlagee and camp chairs to let, 345 Grove street jer 9©y City, N. J. Telephone caiL No. 138.*.· Advertisements Under the Head of MARRIAGES AND DEATHS Will be inserted in the Jersey City News anl the Sunday Morning News at the rate of ten cents a line for the first insertion; jive cents aline for each subseuuent insertion. DIED Ε A MES.—On November 14, 1889, Maud Webster, only daughter of Arthur L. ana Nellie Eames, aged eight months and twelve days. Funeral from the residence or her parents. No. 333 Johnston avenue. m. j. boylan, Funeral Director, 198 Pavonia Ave.. Jersey City. BOA IIDEIIS WANTBlt. A LARGESECOND-STORY FRONT ROOM TO LET, with board. 89 Summit avenue. "LMJRNISHED BOOM WITHTBOARD, FOR TWO JL gentlemen; all conveniences. No. 337 Jersey avenue. Finely furnished room, with strictly first-class board; opposite park. No. 8 West Hamilton place. T?UHNISHED ROOM WITH BOARD FOR GENTLE A m eu; also table board; convenient to cars and ferrie*. .No. I<8 Fourth street. J7URNISHED RO'JMrS WITH OR WITHOUT i board. 285 Grove street. Γ ARGE ROOM; HEAT, GAS AND BATH; FIRST LY class board. 233 First street. PLEASANT ROOM, WITH GOOD BOARD, 43 Ocean avenue. ÇELECT PARTIES CAN BE ACCOMMODATED Ο at moderato rates for the winter. Furnace, heat; superior board; 25 minutes from New York 3ity: 15«. commutation. Address Board. West ; Fortieth street, above Avenue C, Bayonne, N. J. SUPERIOR BOARD AND PLEASANT ROOMS C? can be secured at No. 243 Montgomery street; references exchanged. _ rAILOR BUTTONHOLES MADE TO ORDER, lc. . each. No. 222 Park avenue, Hoboken. TO LET-SECOND-8TORYFRONT ALCOVE ROOM, with board. 232 Third street. rpO LET—A SUNNY FRONT ROOM, WELL FURN X ished and heated, witn board for two; moder- : ate terms: references. No. 132 Wayne street. 1Ή) LET—WITH BOARD FINELY FURNISHED I . - large room; furnace heat; hot and cold running ; water; wardrobes; dressing room annexed; house, neighborhood, board flrst class; table board. No. 87 Wayne street. i)Jl GROVE STREET-TWO FINELY FUR « X j. niched, heated front rooms, for two young ! souples or single gentlemen, with board; (M aud : igl". ' 1 no MERCER STREET- HANDSOMELY FURN -L I/-* ished second lioor, with board; en suite or ι single; reference. 7 MONTGOMERY STREET.—ROOM. WITH j board, for one or two gentlemen; table 237 143 GRAND STREET.—A WELL HEATED room, with or without board; other rooms. HASBROUCK INSTITUTE, No. Ιϋϋ GRAND street, Jersey City. Thirty-fourth year begin· September 11. A school of the highest grade, with the following departments, each of which has its superintend ent.— The Boy β' Academic, the Girls' Academic, the Boys' Preparatory, the Primary (both sexes), the Musio Department, the Art Department. Students prepared for college, professional schools and business. Catalogues and further information given at the Institute. X CHARLES C. STIMET3, Principal. Directors, \ HORACE C. WAIT. Vice-Principal. ESTABLISHED 1808. "A Firm Foundation Laid for Be ginners "Style and Finish Given Advanced Performers V. A. MOJLLENHAUER'S SCHOOL OF MUSIC AND ART. No. 43 Montgomery street Thorough courses of Instruction given In Inatru mental aud Vocal Music, comprising Pianoforte Violin, Singing. Organ, Flute, 'Cello, Cornet and Guitar, also Modem Lauguages and Drawing and Fainting. For terms, etc., apply personally or uy letter to F4 A. MOLLENHAUER. Director. "DON'T OOMMENCK THE STUDY OF STENOGRAPHY AND TYPEWRITING until you call at Vermilye's College, 816 Broadway Ν. Y. Pumphlets free.# Also lessons by malt Cut this out. -THOROUGH PREPARATION FOR CIVIL 8ER I vice, business college, medical ana law school. Hoffman Educational Rooms, No.4U Newark avenue. α»ΟΠΠ A YEAR-BOARD AND TUITION; BOYS <DiiUU and girls. Address Episcopal Schoool Haddonfleld, N. J. JJENRY ù 1ER VERS Wishes to inform the public that he has again taken possession of his old Confectionery Store at No. 4t:i Bergen avenue, and will reopen it tomom w with a complete stock of every variety of CHOICE CONFECTIONERY of his otvn raanufaetur# Ε. RIDLEY & SONS. GRAND ST., Ν. Y. COVERING ENTIRE BLOCK ALLEN TO OKCHABO STREET. GRAND ST., Ν. T. , COVERING ENTIRE BLOCK, I ALLEN TO ORCHARD STREET. GOOD BAEGAIIS! Winter Garments. WraBS,Mets,Costii«, Newmarkets and Peasant Cloaks, Large Assortment, All the Novel ties. Plain Fabrics at Ac knowledged Low Prices. 800 MISSES' GOOD CLOTH GRETCHEN COATS, DOUBLE BREASTED CAFE AND BELT, AGES 4 TO 12 YEARS, $3.75; WORTH $6, MISSES' SCOTCH PLAID AND STRIPE CLOTH CLOAKS, WITH CAPES, ASTRAKHAN REVERS AND BELT, VERY DESIRABLE, SIZES 4 TO 8 YEARS, AT $4.90; 10 TO 18 YEARS, AT $5.90. MISSES' GOOD CLOTH NEWMARKETS. DARK MIXED COLORS, DOUBLE-BREASTED, PLAITS IN BACK, SIZES 12 TO 18 YEARS, AT $4.73. MISSES* FINE TAILOR-MADE LONG TOP CoATS, STRIPES. PLAIDS AND ALL NEW PLAIN COL ORS, $7.50, $8.90 AND $12. LADIES' ENGLISH SuJAL PLUSH COATS, 4® INCHES LONG, SATIN LINED, SEAL ORNA MENTS, $16; WORTH $24. LADIES' SEAL PLUSH JACKET, GOOD QUAL ITY, SATIN LINED, $10. LADIES' PEASANT CLOAKS, ALL THE NEW CLOAKING CLOTHS, AT $13.75; WORTH $2Ul LADIES' CLOTH NEWMARKETS, WITH AND WITHOUT CAPES, $5.50, $6.90 AND $8.50. MEN'S FURiNiSHINGS. NATURAL COLOR MERINO SHIRTS AND DRAWERS. THE SHIRTS ARE DOUBLE BACK AND FRONT, 49a EACH. MEN'S FANCY STRIPE CASHMERE WOOL SHIRTS AND DRAWERS, SEVERAL PATTERNS. 79c. EACH, MEN'S HEAVY ALL WOOL DOUBLE BACK AND FRONT SHIRTS. WITH DRAWERS TO MATCH, SCARLET, LIGHT BROWN AND NATURAL COL ORS, 93c. BACH. Boys' Suits ai Overcoats, Men's Suits and Overcoats. 250 ALL WOOL SUITS, AGES 4 TO 13 250 ALL WOOL DEEP CAPE OVER COATS, EXTRA LENGTHS, AGES 4 TO 10 YEARS 250 OVERCOATS, AGES 2% TO 6 100 CHILDREN'S "REEFERS AGES 5 TO 11 150 BOYS* LONG PANT SUITS, ALL WOOI., WARRANTED, AGES 12 TO 18 150 ALL WOOL ULSTERS, AGE8 18 TO 18 150 BLUE, BROWN AND GREEN BEAYER OVERCOATS, HANDSOME LY BRAIDED, AGES 4 TO 10; WORTH $10 150 ALL WOOL CHEVIOT SUITS, [ ψ / ■ WORTH $10 100 BOYS' ALL WOOL CHINCHILLA OVERCOATS, AGES 10 TO 13 100 BOYS' ALL WOOL CHINCHILLA BEAVER OVERCOATS, AGES 13 TO 18 100 MEN'S ALL WOOL SUITS 100 MEN'S ALL WOOL CHINCHILLA OVERCOATS 100 MEN'S FANCY MIXED CHEVIOT 1 ALL WOOL CASSIMERE LINED C APE OVERCOATS, WORTH «18 100 MEN'S ALL WOOL SILK MIXED CASSIMERE SUITS 103 BROWN MIXED~~KERSEY OVER COATS, ALSO CASSIMERE LINED CHINCHILLA OVERCOATS. 100 MEN'S HEAVY BEAVER ULSTERS, WORTH 820 $5. $10. $13. Ν. Β.—Our Stores can be Reached from all points on North or Hudson River by taking West Street Horsecars, running along river front to Desbrosses Street; Grand Street Cars starting at this point pass our doors. EDWARD EIDLEY& SONS, 309» 311, 311^ to 321 Grand St. 56 to 63 Allen, 50 to 05 Orchard St., Ν. Y EDWARD RIDLEY & SDNS, 309, 311, 311& to 331 Grand St. 56 to 08 Allen, 59 to05 Orchard St., N.Ï REAL ESTATE. TX)K HOUSES AND LOTS IN JERSEY CITV X" BEUCfEN, GREENVILLE, BAYON.NE AND BEK UKN POINT. CALL OK WHITE TO JOHN N. BRUNS, ΐίο. 137 Ocean Aram Jersey Cltr. lo. 77 Daalonii Arenoe. GrBenrme. end for list of city and country prop ERTY. ROBERT M. FLOYD, JERSEY CITY HEIGHTS, 36 OCEAN AVE. COR. UNION 8T, real Estate & insurance. — Q*> '—HANDSOME FRENCH ROOF HOUSE, ALL improvements, 14 rooms, two lota, barn, garden, fruit, etc., near Morion depot. J. J. Galïney, No. ÏU1 Touiiele avenue. <) 7 /r CHITON STREET—TO LET, A P-KOOM Zi It) house; improvements. Apply next door. WANTED. WANTED-YOUNG LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, to correspond in reference to organizing a dramatic club. A. R. Wilson, Box «38, Jersey City. FURNISHED ROOMS. Λ NICELY FURNISHED FRONT SQUARE ROOM, with e,a,°. Are, bath, etc.; home comforts. No. 2$[Grand street, near Grove. FURNISHED ROOM TO LET, WITH USE OF GAS and bath. No. l(R$ Pac flic avenue. JARGE, FURNISHED ROOM ON THIRD FJX>OR à to let, without board, in urivaie family. No. 53 Madison avenue. N icely furnished front roow to let; heated; also ball room. Apply No. 88 Atlantic street. Heights. Nicely furnished front room to let Heated; also hall room. Apply at No. 191 Bay street, YJLEASANT FRONT ROOM TO LET. ENQUIRE JL No. 81 Sussex street. IV) LET—A FURNISHED FRONT ROOM. HEATED; suitablo for one or two gentlemen; use of bath. No. 188 Seventh street. SITUATIONS AND WORK WANTED. A YOUNG WOMAN WOULD LIKE A WASHING to do at her own house. Ε. M., No. 314 Second street, Jersey City. __ A GOOD GIRL WOULÎ) LIKE UPSTAIRS WORK in private family. Enquire No. 155 Wuynç 8 treet. . , â ΫυΟΝϋ GIRL WISHES A SITUATION FOR A. upstairs work and mlndlug children. Lately landed. Apply No. 7T2 Ocean avenue FOR SALE. Mohro'\v « day, the bakers and cater ers, have three delivery horses for sale at thoir stable, No. 5S Gregory street. TO PURCHASE. Wanted—A^HOflBEj price, about «sado Laundry. No. lil Montgomery efc MODEMANN DENTIST, Nos. 5 02 and 504 THIRD AVENUE, Southwest Corner 84th Street. No. 235 SIXTH AVE., near 10th St.. Ν. Y. KuU Qum Elegant «4, 87 and «10. Perfectly adapted to the anatomy of the moutb, and guaranteed to stand the test of time. Old Time Prices, $10, frA) and $80. Artificial Teeth on Gold. Artificial Toeth on Silver NO CHARGE, NO CHARGE, for extracting teeth without pain when artificial teeth arc to be inserted. (In this department a lady in attendance.) Teeth filled with Gold, Silver. Ac., Ac. Teeth repaired in fifty minutes. Sets made while waiting. See that the name MODEMANN is painted in full and plain letters, on the doors, stairs and win dows. We have positively no connection with any dental office that does not display the name MODE MAN Ny Nos. 508 and 504 THIRD AVENUE, Southwest Corner 31th Street. No. «55 SIXTH AVE., near l«th St.. Ν. Y. THE BLIND SEE, The Deaf Hear, the Lame Walk, THE SICK MADE WELL WITHOUT MED1CINJS Marvelous cures are performed dally at Um rooms of DR. FANYOU, No. 258 Sixth avenue, Ν. Y.t of Dyspepsia Insomnia, Catarrh, Paralysis and all Nervous and Chronic Diseases. Ottlce Hours:—9ÛU a. m. to 4Λ0 p. m. The poor healed free from 9:30 to ÎO-'SU a. m. •wAwittouaii rnv as '8^n»o gg ao| PIOS ana-., ΧΟΗ * w>B|»9 η quoAl., *sispios|Q snouaN pue snomg joj sil!d ■A03W3» Η8ΙΊ0Ν3 J.V2U0 3HX jjj IN SEASON AT ' ■' Post's Seafood Market, 288 WARREN STREET, Fresh Salmon, Blue Point Oysters, Spanish Mackerel, Kockawav " Frogs' Legs, Morris Cove " Lake Bass, Shrewsbury " White Fish, East River " Smelts, Scollops, And All Other Kinds ot Fresh Fish In Season. Pure Cod Liver Oil by the Bottle, Plat, Quart or Gallon. Telephone Call, 184 B. ^'^VfeiÉïSÎiàÈfc.