Newspaper Page Text
Stye Jarscg Citg Wem
JAMES LUBY,.Editor and Publisher. PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON. THE CITY PUBLISHING COMPANY. Office, No. 251 Washington Street, THE NEWS BUILDING. Telephone Call, Jersey City, 271. NEW YORK OFFICE—No. 23 Park Row (Room 42). HOBOKEN AGENCY—J. Lichtenstein. No. 61 Second street. NEWARK AGENCY—F. N. Sommer, No. 795 Broad Street. The only Democratic Daily Paper published in Jersey City. Single copies, one cent: subscription, three dollars per year, postage paid. Entered in the Post Office at Jersey City as second class matter. All business communications should he addressed to The Jersey City JNews, all letters for publication to the Managing Editor. JERSEY CITY, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1902. REPUBLICAN PANIC OR WHAT? The retirement of Mr. Van Winkle for no apparent reason from the Congres sional contest in the Ninth District suggests that something has gone wrong in the councils of the G. O. P. As late as the return voyage of the Sams from Port-au-Peck, Mr. Van Winkle was IT. not only in his own estimation, but in the eyes of his fellow adherents of the smiling Colonel. This was Monday even ing and yesterday was Friday, so that Mr. Van Winkle must have changed his mind radically within the limit of three days. What can have happened? The only thing the public knows of was the outing of the Robert Davis Association. It is true that this was enough to give any Republican candidate the cold shivers, and yet we doubt if it was the cause of Mr. Van Winkle’s retreat. Just whether he has been shelved to make room for some more highly es teemed follower of Colonel Dickinson, or whether he has been discouraged by the inability of his party to find feasible running mates for him, we do not know; but we will bet a good-sized apple that something has gone wrong in the Republican machine, and that in the course of a few hours or days the public will be treated to a sensation. It will be noted as a companion fact to Mr. Van Winkle’s back down, that General Wanser fairly scoffs at the notion of giving up his nice, quiet $4,000 job as Postmaster to lead a forlorn hope. THE CRIME OF SCORCHING. Ill charging the Bergen County Grand Jury on Tuesday, Judge Jonathan Dixon of this city spoke in no uncertain terms of the reckless conduct of auto nobile owners aud drivers in scorching upon the public thoroughfare. He laid down the law clearly and unmistakably that if a human being were killed through the speeding of one of these machines, the person speeding it should be indicted for manslaughter. This is the common sense way of looking at the matter and there can be no doubt it is the law of the case. The notion that a man, because lie owns a powerful machine can run it over the roads which are for the general public use with total disregard of the public safety and convenience is as unreasonable as to suggest that an enterprising inventor might experiment with dynamite in the middle of a crowded city or that the owner of a sporting rifle might test its range icross country without regard to what might be iu the way. Automobile scorching belongs to the realm of the didn't-kuow-it-was-loaded •rimes. The automobilist recklessly imperils life, vaguely hoping that Provi lence will guard him against the consequences of his own criminal heedlessness. But didn't-know-it-was-loaded wretches are nowadays indicted and severely pun ished when fate disappoints them, aud the automobile ranks should be dealt With n exactly the same way. THE HALF DAY CLASS OUTRAGE. The criminal negligence of the Board of Education and the criminal delay of the Board of Finance in providing for the slimmer school repairs has its in- ! evitable consequences in the increase of the half-day class nuisance. W e find that there are 106 half-day classes of the so-called “Copenhagen” type,—which mean* session* from half-pa*t eight to half-past twelve and half-past twelve to • baU-paat four every day—this year, against 24 last year, and 24 ordinary half day classes against thirty-six last year, being a net increase of 73 half-day | Classes. This is an outrage on the public who contribute liberally. thb» year more liberally than ever before, for the snpiort of the school*. It is doubly an out rage when the ipli—Hd provision of cla*» room* which was furnished by the late Democratic administration is considered. There would have been ample room for every child in the city were not two entire school* closed for work which could and ought to have been done in July and August. Tbe negligence of the Board of Education in allowing the work ou School Xo. 2 to drag aud the criminality of tha Board of Finance In refusing to appro|>rl*te money for Xo. 10 until after Ibe tax levy was made up deserve the severest censure by the people At thf pull* in NovfiulHpr. • a a ' "* _ 1 THE M’KINLEY HOLIDAY PROPOSAL. The proposal to make the anniversary of the death of President McKinley a aurt, ef pcrtusneot legal holiday ta bh ahuae of a good idea. It is neither un natural uor in uuy way objectionable tliat general notice should be taken of the lirot recurrence of the sad date, and. as it falls on Sunday, the religious exer ciaes planned hy many pastors are i«articuiarly appropriate. lint the proposal to keep this up. yenr after year, indefinitely is altogether out of place. With all due respect for Mr. McKinley, the historic fact is that there was nothing in his whole career which entitles him to be classed with llie apotheoslsed heroes of the nation. Washington and Lincoln are the only two I‘residents who are honored with national holidays at present, and ,it is assured ly grotesque to say that if a third were to be added to the list Mr. McKinley should be the man. It may further be remarked that, if a holiday were instituted on the day of Mr. McKinley’s death, it would only be a year or two when we would have the absurd anomaly of celebrating a lamentable tragedy with feasting and sports. Given the idle day at this time of year, and no power in the world would keep the youth of the country from turning the occasion into one of enjoyment, and it will certainly be conceded that nothing would be more inappropriate. OUR DEMORALIZED POLICE. The “Evening Journal,” in an editorial yesterday, made the cheerful confess ion that “the hoodlums in Greenville are becoming bolder every day.” This was uot the case while Dr. McGill and Mr. Adolph Walter were in con trol of the Police Board. At that time discipline and efficiency were exacted in every precinct, and when they were not displayed, there was trouble. Under the present political regime, we must ex pect to see bad police work all through the dty. The force at the present minute is demoralized by rumors of forced retire ment*, unreasonable promotions and all the other abuses of political misman agement. When the men feel uncertain in this way, they can do no good work and heodlumism is certain to extend. BORIS AND THE YELLOWS. The American public has grown pretty sick in the last couple of weeks of the alleged exploits of the Grand Duke Boris of Russia. The annals of his visit, mythical or otherwise, have about reached a climax of nausea, with the descrip tion of hi* leaving the dinner table of Mrs. Gambrill at Newport because her but ler failed to serve him with soup before the hostess and the other ladies at the table. Now we are bound to say, in the first place, that we do not believe a word of the story. It appears to be the concoction of some ignoramus who knows nothing about the manners and custom* of a civilized dinner table. It is more than probable that an official denial by the Prince’s secretary or by the Russian Ambassador will be forthcoming within a day or two. Of course, if Boris did any such tiring, he is a cad of the first water, if he is a prince a hundred times over; but the improbability of the entire story « so great that this phase is hardly worth discussing. The disgusting feature of the whole business, as it stands before the public at this minute, is the degraded toajtyism of the “yellow” newspapers which abaudou their columns to such snobbery and trash. Fully one-half that has boon written about this young man's visit has been proven to be sheer falsehood, and the le mainiug half has beeu presented to the public by a majority of the newspapers iu a style of “fluukyism” that the most abject English or Continental sheets would not descend to. This sort of thing is doubly revolting when found iu .he columns of such papers as the New York “World” and “Journal,” which make a parade of their radicalism and in the very next columns to these exhibitions of snobbery print outrageous and anarchical attacks on wealth and social sta tion,—everything that raises its head above the dead level of the vulgar iu the native life of the country. POLITICAL BLACKMAIL. It is quite characteristic that the “Evening Journal,” having first ernsnded against a certain Democratic politician, should then lend its columns to that gen tleman to aid him iu blackmailing his way to a Democratic nomination which nobody in the party is willing to give him. Many things are fair in political fighting, hut blackmailing can hardly be regarded as one of them; nor could it be considered justifiable in a party news paper to first assail the hostile party for the acts of a single man, and then, when he is repudiated by his party, take him up and make him an instrument of a future attack. We are loath to believe that even the “Journal” would descend to this infamy; but assuredly it threatened to do so in plain English yesterday,' when it allowed a certain person to say that iu a certain contingency he would furnish spicy reading for its columns. THE ORACLE HAS SPOKEN. Now that Mr. George L. Record has advised Engineer Perris to stick to his guns in the matter of the dam at Boonton, we begin to feel scary about the city’s rights. If Mr. Record thinks the city is right, it is pretty sure to be wrong. ALAS POOR ELLIS. Poor Ellis Meeker, the big good-natured former Assemblyman from Union, is now fully realizing that not Republics alone are ungrateful. Republicans are too. In the seclusion of his political retirement at his home in Elizabeth, he sits and wonders if all political leaders are not liars. When he was in the As sembly, he was much sought after by the leaders of his party, and whenever they wanted anything particularly urgent done on the floor or in committee, there wasn't a bigger man in the party than Ellis R. Meeker. So big was he, in fact, that the leaders used to whisper in his ear that he was just the right size for Sheriff of Union County until he really came to'believe that he was to be the can didate next fall. But, now, while both factions in Union are making tip their slates and selec ing candidates, who, they think, will be able to give them most aid, nothing is heard of Mr. Meeker. No one mentions him or ever dares hint that he, whose name was given to the anti-spring election law which was to do so jxiuch for the party, would make a good candidate for poundmaster. Poor Meeker, he is soon forgotten. Like many a good man before him, he now realizes that Republican leaders have no use for a man when he has served their purposes. WANSER IS TOO SHREWD. General Wanser’s remarks concerning the boom which some of his party leaders have been trying to organize for him are not encouraging. The Gen eral knows a good thing when he has it, and it is highly improbable that he will give up a splendid bird iu the hand for a very misty covey in the bush. AMUSEMENTS. Bijou Theatre. The story of the “The Price of Honor,” which appears at the Bijou Theatre next week, deals with the theme of shop-lift ing. Mr. Garey, the author, brings to gether the characters of the piece in a natural way. The first act opens in a big department store. One of the sales week, commencing with Monday matinee. Every act has been carefully selected and till) programme will undoubtedly present a most pleasing entertainment of the higher class. Among the most im portant features are some names well known in the vaudeville world; the top liner will be Edmond Hayes & Co., in a laughable one act condensation of his clever comedy, “A Wise Guy,” which will be remembered as produced at the Academy last season, and which con tains all the best of that very clever 'NOW/ LAY ME DOWN TO SLEEP.' , 1 women is in love with the store detective. The latter’s sister is a notorious shop lifter and one day is cnuglit stealing. The saleswoman is detailed to search her, and, because of the love for the cul prit's brother, she shields her and is her self trapped and accused of the crime. An unscrupulous fellow, in league with the shop lifter, abducts the saleswoman and goes through a mock marriage cere mony with her. He takes her west and deserts her in California. She makes her way back to New York, and demands that justice be done her. The villain tries to take the heroine’s life and that of her child, and plans to escape with his accomplice to Europe. The latter will not leave unless they are married. Then comes one of the most realistic scenes ever produced upon the American stage—the interior of.Trinity Church, the choir rehearsing a Christmas anthem. Just before the ceremony is to take place the heroine enters and de nounces the villain. A struggles ensues iu which he is mortally wounded, and, like all plays of this kind, virtue is triumphant. One of the features of the play is the trio of stars—Mnry Hampton, of course, as the heroine, plays the lead ing role, but strange to say the two other stars are diminutive, being Master Joe Santley and Miss Violet Holliday. They take two very prominent characters in the play, having a great many lines in the piece which they declaim with no semblance of hesitancy. “The Price of Honor” will play the entire week with the usual Wednesday and Saturday matinees. Bob Tob Theatre. One of the strongest vandevllle pro grammes ever put together will be pre sented «t the Bon Ton Theatre next; play. Another act that will challenge both the men as well as the ladies is the appearance of the American duo, the Misses Melville and Stetson, America’s representative comediennes; they never fail to make the hit of a performance; their songs afford them a vehicle for im personations of celebrated opera singers which are always skillfully portrayed; their gowns challenge the admirations of the fair sex; they are said to be the most elegantly dressed women on the vaude ville stage. Ed. Latell, musical comique, will also make his first bow to a Jersey City audience. His act is the highest priced singlo musical act in the vaude ville world. Other artists who will posi tively appear are Mons. Cadieux ou bis bounding wire, who turns backward and forward somersaults in midair on the bounding wire; the Tanakas, the Oriental wonders, known as the Royal Japanese necromancers and jugglers, who do a most clever and pleasing act; Miss Hattie North, in tuneful Irish melodies; Cornelia and Melrose, comedy acrobats, and Kathryn Hayes, in songs and dances. The vitagraph is held over to show the pictures of the Robert Davis outing marching down Newark avenue in front of Bon Ton Theatre. These pictures were taken specially for Mr. Dinkins and will no doubt interest everybody. Academy of Hade. The attraction at the Academy of ; Musie, beginning Monday evening, Sep tember 15, will be a present day revival of Bartley Campbell’s “My Partner,’’ ' presented in a capable manner by a care fully chosen coterie of players. The fam ous play whicli has been in retirement since the death of Louis Aldrich, has • been accorded a grand measure of suc YOUNG MOTHERS May Need Helpful Advice at Trying Times. They Should Remember Mrs. Pinkham Freely Offers Her Motherly Advice. ^ " * “ 0, if my mother were only alive.” How frequently young mothers use this expression! All through her life she has known a mother’s watchful care. She is now a mother herself and gains in strength but slowly. She would give worlds to do everything for her babe, but cannot. That tiny babe has unfolded in the young mother’s heart new emotions; she has a living; responsibility, and requires strength to enable her to perform a loving duty. At such a time too much care cannot be taken, and the greatest assistant that nature can have is Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound. The birth of the first child is an especially trying experience and nature needs all the help it can get. A happy, healthy, young mother is a delight to herself and all who know her, and Mrs. Pmkham’s medi cine will build her up as nothing else can. Mrs. Pinkham especially requests young mothers and wives to write her if they need advice. She has been mother, helper, and friend to thousands —let her help you —it will cost you nothing. By special permission we publish below the correspondence between Mrs. Hnkham and Mrs. George Traub, of Elizabeth, N. J., which goes to prove our claims. “ Dear Mbs. Pinkham : — I will take my husband’s advice and write to you, for I will not have any doctor examine me. I have one little girl. Two months before my baby was born I began the use of Lydia E. Pmkham’s Vegetable Coinpound and have now a fine healthy little girl. At five months she weighed twenty-one pounds, but my health is not so good. I am in such misery, pain, have dreadful bearing-down feelings, and something like a lump seems to be coming from me. Please give me your advice.”—Mbs. Geobgb Tbaub, 113 Miller St., Elizabeth, N.J. (Dec. 1, 1899.) “Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—I have now taken four bottles of Lydia E. Pinkbam’s Vegetable Compound. When I had finished the first bottle, that lump I wrote about grew smaller and has now gone entirely. I feel that I do not need any doctor beside your medicine. Your Vegetable Com pound has cured all my pain, soreness and bearing down. The benefit I have received from it is wonderful. You and you alone will be my guide as long as I live.”—Mrs. George Traub, 113 Miller St., Elizabeth, N.J. (Jan. 37,1900.) M ^ I ■ I ■ n n Owing to the fact that some skeptical people Sr Li lifff ft |r 8 I have from time to time questioned the genuine n g wM U n g| ness of the testimonial letters we are constantly B 5 las V V fl fl I If publishing we have deposited with the National City Bank, of Lynn, Mass., $5,000, which will be paid to any person who will show that the above testimonial is not genuine, or was published before obtaining the writer’s special permis sion.—Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Company, Lynn, Mass. mrr—wtf■'■"'■ima'ii n rr»*i»uu— cess wherever presented this season, and the forthcoming engagement will doubt less he largely attended in this city. “My Partner” is one of the strongest American dramas ever written'. It has an ingenious plot, its types are boldly iriginal characterizations and the comedy ind pathos are so admirably blended that they evince the craft of a master hand. Die friendship of Saunders and Singleton was the love of one brave man for an ither. The pathetic tale of poor Mary Brandon can wring tears from the most liard hearted. The murder of Singleton horrifies the spectator and the scene in which Saun iers returns and talks to the dead Single :on is an episode once witnessed, that :annot easily be forgotten. In lighter re ief are the comic wooing of Major Britt ind Posey, and the unique personality if Wing Lee, the Chinaman. The part flr Ffe'iRvrwtiR? >f Joe Saunders will be enacted by Mr. Daniel Gilfeatlier, an actor who won his aurels in the forces of Mr. Daniel Froh nan and Augustus Pitou. The scenery will be elaborate and asteful, and the rugged mountain pic :uresqueness will be adequately repre lented. Mr. Frank Hatch, general su- ; lervisor for W. A. Brady, staged the i jresent production and has introduced nany bits of modern business that will end vim and dash to the performance. <L large force of supernumeraries will supplement the work of the principals, md not a detail has been overlooked :hat will entail a perfect rendering of ‘My Partner” in this city. CiOOK LOOK - ONCE AGAIN - mil. BRODERICK CIGAR Beat for lOo. SAME STAMPED ON EACH CIGAR Wholesale Depot BI* CHRISTO CIGAR COMPANY 91 Mw»tgom«ry ttraat. IT IS TO LAUGH. Nothing to Arbitrate:—He tried the door with his key, but the thing was locked on the inside, locked and bolted. And just ns he was about to apply the knocker a voice, stern and admonitory, reached him from above. “Halloa! Who are you? What do you want?"' “My dear,” he called, “isn’t that a tri fle gratuitous? I want to come in. D’ye see ?” “Where have you been till this hour?” “Club, my darling. Been down discuss ing the strike.” “Very well, then. Now you can go back and discuss the lockout. Does it still rain?’—“Tid-Bits.’ So Nice:—Mrs. Newed—“What are , those purple things?” Denier—“Egg plants, ma’am.” Mrs. Newed—“Oh, how lovely! I'll take two and set iliem out in our back yard. Do they bear fresh eggs all the year round?”—Chicago “Daily News.” Joan of Arc’s Reveries:—John of Arc was reviewing the situation. “Strange," she murmured, “they talk about the Beef Trust, and yet it seems easy to get the stake." Remarking that this was pretty Swift she then proceeded to polish up her Armour. A Good Chance:—“Dear,” said the fond mother, “I must punish you for dis obeying my orders.” “Please mn,” said the little one, “may I go to my room first?” “Yes,” consented the parent, and she cautiously followed her first born up stairs. There Robert was kneeling by his bed and his mother heard him say:. “Dear Lord, if you ever wanted to help a little fellow in trouble, now’s your chance.” The whipping was indefinitely postponed. Time Enough:—“I . was surprised to hear of your marriage to Chumploy.” “Why so?” demanded the burlesque ac tress, who had pust taken her seventh husband. “Because you said you were going to marry Siguor Staccato.” “So I am, but he's in Europe, and won’t be back for six months.” Overdid It:—She—“Strange, we never hear of the kissing bug any more. He—“That’s not strange. You never hear of Hobson, either. Maligned : — Muggsey — “How did Chuggsey cut youse out wit' de gal?" Dubbsey—-“He lied; dat’s what! He told her he was one o’ de Pierpont Mor gan gang.”—Chicago Daily News. Yesterday Has Gone, make the best use of today, and the best use you can make of it is to apply for . Life Insurance—NOW, The insurance Co, of America. Home Office: Newark, N. J. JOHN f. DRYDEN, President. LESLIE D. WARD, Vipe-Preaident. EDGAR B. WARD, 2d V.-President and Counsel. FORREST F. DKYDEN, Secretary. : F. B. REILLY. Supt., Tel. No. 2332. J. C....N0. Ill Hudson St.. Jersey City, N. J. H. R. CROOKSTON. Supt., Tel. No. 3073, J. C...NO. 573 Newark Ave.. J. C.. N. J. E. G. JACKSON, Su^t., Tel. No. 143 I Union....S. W. cors. Hudson and Newark Sts.. Hoboken. N. J. W. A. ALEXANDER, Supt.. Tel. No. 3 A, Bayonne..782, 744 Avenue D, Bayonne. N. J. : D. RE1NHARTZ, Supt., Tel. No. 154 I Union..440 Spring St., West Hoboken, N.J. ED VC A TJOXA L. WILLIAM E. DRAKE, Founder, | JED UCATTONAL. A. J. GLEASON, President. DRAKE 'IKS COLLEGE. Day and Night sessions entire year. Students may enroll at any time. Graduates assisted to positions. RATES FOR NIGHT SCHOOL. One Year ^48 weeks), $35.00 Evening Classes SixrWeeksn.th-’ - 'SS in German' SPaniah and One Week, - - 1.00 Drawing. The above rates offer an unusual opportunity to young men and women employed during the day to secure a Commercial or Shorthand Education. YOUNG MEN. There are hundreds of young men in this city working for from lour to seven dollars a week who would be receiving from $ic to $15 a week if they had a Commercial Shorthand Education. We could have located 300 more young men last year. Office Hours, 8 to 9.30 Daily. CATALOGUE FREE. T. G. 0’BRIEX, Principai HASBROUCK INSTITUTE (Incorporated.) JERSEY CITY, N. J. FORTY - SEVENTH YEAR WILL BEGIN SEPTEMBER 17th A thoroughly organized school, with separate departments for boys and girls from four to twenty years of age. Small classes aud a large faculty in sure to every pupil all necessary indi vidual attention. The Institute prepares thoroughly for all the leading colleges, professional schools and for business. Its diploma secures New York State Regents’ pass of 48 counts for entrance to all the pro fessional schools and to many of the col leges without examination. DEPARTMENTS: Kindergarten, Pri mary, Intermediate. Academic, School of Music aud School of Art. ADVISORY BOARD. HON. GILBERT COLLINS. LL. D„ CllMRMAX Leon Abbett Wm. C. Hkppenheimer Charles E. Anxett Bev. Charles Herr D. D. Hon. J. D. Bedle J. E. Hulsiiizer David A. Bishop Robert M.-Jarvis Rev.CousELiUB Brett D.D James Luby Joel W. Brown John Mehl. Jr, George i'akraoa* John K. Muller Dr. Burdette p. Craig Samuel G. Negus Joseph A. Dear Hknp.y E. Niese J J. DETWILLKR GEORGE K. PEUKIXS Warren Dixon Kev. JohxL. •SCUOD** r> Charles Elkin Kev. E. L. Stoddard. Ph.D. John B GrkvaTT John J. Voorhkes J. Warren HardenbkrgiiDr. George Wilkinson ln.ii z v Catalogues and further information on application at the office of Institute, cor ner Crescent and Harrison avenues. CHAS. C. STIMETS. Principal. n a n ted. WANTED FOR U. S. ARMY—ABLE bodied, uumarried men between ages of 21 aud 35: citizens of United States, of good character and temperate habits, who can speak, read and write English. For information apply to Recruiting Officer. 47 Montgomery strict, Jersey City, X. J HELP WANTED. Taylor’s School Dresscutting ©ranch from New York City, will open at 140 Newark avenue, Jersey City. Great reduction this week to all. Investi gate the Taylor's system. A perfect-nt ting sleeve pattorn free. Apprentices wanted. Trial lessons free, day or even Ing. Taylor's. 140 Newark Avenue. HAND ROLLERS IN CHEROOT DEPART ment at 104 First street. ACTIVE PERSON TO WORK AT home; $3ti paid for 12 days’ trial: per manent if satisfactory. Address Man ager Eugwall. Lakeside Bldg., Chicago. WANTED—100 LABORERS ON PIPE tine for new water works: apply on work at Seeaucus. N. J., Monday morn ing. The T. A. Gillespie Company. n1 I. '■ ■ I"1* — 1 J!—!!L LOST. vvvvovu-trira--i-■*- *■*-«**-»*-*■*—** Certificate and voucher pension. Co. F, N. J. Infantry: name. John Carr. Finder return to 305 Missouri avenue, Washington, D. C J ST. PETER'S COLLEGE. GRAND STREET. JERSEY CITY. Conducted hv Jesuit Fathers. WILL REOPEN ON SEPT. STII. The course is classical along the lines of the well known Jesuit system. It con fers an excellent equipment for intellec tual life, as well as the best possible preparation for success in professional careers. Students holding certificates from St. Peter's are entitled to the special priv ileges in tiie study of caw and Medicine by tiie Regents of the State of New York to registered colleges. -STEVENS SCH00L THE ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT -OF THE Steirenslnstituie of T echnology RIVER STREET, Between 5th and 6th Streets. Hoboken, N. J. - - REOPENS - - SEPTEMBER 15,1952 Registration day for applicants for admission on September 10th. . , Examinations for admission on the llth ana i 12th of September. I Complete courses of study preparatory to all | Universities. Colleges, Schools of Science, Law i and Medicine. „ „ The rate of tuition for all classes is $loO per I year, or $50 per term. These terms Include all the studies. For catalogues apply to the Principal of Stevens School. SPENCER’S BUSINESS COLLEGE THIRD NAT. BANK BUILDING, GROVE & MORGAN STREETS, Jersey City. The Leading; Commercial and Short* haul School. THE ACCOUNT OF THE SUB seriber, administrator of Catharine Caffrey, deceased, will lie settled by the Hudson County Orphans’ Court on Sep tember 12, 1902. JAMES CAFFREY.