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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, September 26, 1902, LAST EDITION, Image 4

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)t Jersey City Nem
Editor and Publisher.
, Office, No. 251 Washington Street,
Telephone Call, Jersey City, 271. \
NEW YORK OFFICE—No. 23 Park Row (Room 42).
HOBOKEN AGENCY—J. Lichtenstein. No. 01 Second Street.
NEWARK AGENCY—F. N. Sommer. No. 705 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 be addressed to The Jersey tnty
all letters for publication to the Managing Editor.
There is one thing we do like about the “Evening Journal and that is its
pictures. They are a great success.
In spite of the terrible weather, the Democratic enrollment last evening was
an inspiring guarantee of the Democratic success. In every precinct in the < ity a
large percentage of the Democratic vote was formally enrolled, the citizens
themselves flocking to the primary voting places through all the rain to register
It cannot bo said that one ward had any advantage over another. Those
which have favorite sons to be supported at the primaries to be held in a uiek
or two, turned out no larger contingent than those which are directlj interested
only in local candidates.
The spirit which brought out the voters appeared to be one of devotion to the
party at large and not to any individual or local interest. The Democracy is
going to be a unit in this campaign and it will be irresistible.
The American public have a right to l>e profoundly thankful to Heaten that
It has given them such a man as Bishop Potter, of New \ork, to guide theii
judgment in the direction of truth, and wisdom, and charity. While there is
no more pious man in the country, no man whose devotion to God and love of his
fellow-men are more sincere, Bishop Potter never allows his impulses to ge, the
better of his reason or his emotions to degenerate into hysteria.
The Bishop’s latest contribution to the sane thought of the day, which is so
•crhms’y endangered by false prophets, is his sermon addressed to the Diocesan
contention of the Episcopal Church, held in Holy Trinity Chapel, East Eight?
eighth street, New York, in the early part of this week. In this sincere, fervent
and profoundly thoughtful essay, the Bishop reviewed the problem of iutempei
anee, showing that the methods of the professional reformers are indiscreet and
uncharitable, impractical, unsuccessful and hypocritical. He says that most of
the effort to deal with the drink evil today is “tainted with falsehood, dishondied
by essential unreality, and discredited by wide-spread and consistent failure.
He says we have been trying to fit old laws to .new conditions, and have railed
at both the lawmakers and the executive because we have failed to realize our
Speaking of the situation in New York specifically, the Bishop scathingly re
bukes the hayseed Legislature which the Republican party has saddled upon the
neck of the second greatest city in the world. Of course, the Bishop does not in
dulge in polities, the political interpretation of his remarks is ours, but it is the
inevitably logical consequence of the facts which he points out. He says: -
Here in this city we are ruled, as to some of the gravest interests
that affect our well-being, by a law-making body that the largest charity
cannot erect into a competent or sufficiently informed judge of our moral
or social conditions; and, if we venture to say so,, ignorance and mso
leaee revenge themselves upon our criticism by giving the screw of the
law another turn, “that we may know our place and keep it!
A Legislature enriched by neither our best Mains nor our widest
experience, has, with an audacity as Bmtig as it was vociferous, made
Uw* for the second city of the world, and insisted that it knew better
what that city needed' than the city could know itself! I protest, we
are not a community of thugs or bummers. * 9 *
We are not a godless and dissolute mob, waiting to pour scorn upon
the great ideas and beliefs in which the founders of this republic laid
its first stones: and if there is a condition of tilings among us. if we
have inherited restraints and limitations which are not common to the
oldest and best-tested civilizations in Christendom, then we are not
pagans because we challenge them. The times call for a great many
things; but for nothing louder than for an intelligent and fearless dis
If the leaders of the churches at large could be got to look at the problems
of. the day in the same spirit of intelligent liberality that characterizes Bishop
Totter, they would be on the threshold of immense real reforms. When those
who exercise power nse it to develop individual character, or rather to assist in
dividuals develop their own character along ascending planes, instead of trying
to make people moral under compulsion, the solution of the drink evil, which is
not by any means total abstinence, and of various other evils, including hy
pocrisy and Phariseeism, will be near their end.
Judge Gilbert Collins administered a well merited rebuke to the Fagnuite
gang yesterday when he abruptly cut short Mr. George L. Record’s plea for de
lay iu the proceedings to test the validity of the one headed Street and Water
Commission statute. This is.no case for delay. It is one of extreme urgency.
While Mr. Record was endeavoring to make it seem that the law was all
right, the Judge simply remarked that there were undoubtedly debatable ques
tions involved in it. The proceedings to test it should therefore be expedited.
Mr. Record's line of argument appeared to be that although the general elec
tion law forbade the marking of ballots in any way, still it would be all right
for the people to mark their ballots in order to express their desire on a ques
tion submitted to them. He said he was prepared to submit to the County
Clerk four ways in which such marking could be done.
Now no one disputes the mere fact that a method of marking could be in
vented which would enable the voters to intelligently express their desires. We
all know' that such a device is not impossible to the human intellect. The point
is that since the general law forbids the marking of ballots, no such devise could
be legally adopted unless it were authorized by the special statute concerning the
question at issue. In this casS, the special statute authorizes no system of voting
and deputes to nobody the power to arrange a plan. It therefore follows that,
whatever Mr. Record may think he thinks, no sueh system could be adopted by
the County Clerk or the court or anybody else without vitiating every ballot
upon which it was used. In other words, in the present case, it would disfran
chise etery citizen of Jersey City who attempted to vote upon the one headed
Commission question.
Judge Collins very properly pointed ont that with a little diligence counsel
can easily argue this issue and obtain a decision on it in the Supreme Court be
fore it is time for the County Clerk to print the official ballots. Mr. Record and
his gang do not appear to want a ruling because they know it would be unfavora
ble to them and would discredit them horribly with the voters. They do not
car* a button whether their scheme would invalidate the vast majority of the
Jersey City ballots cast in the coming election or not. What do they care for
the veters?
Tho Democratic agent* are simply trying to find out what is good law iu the
case. They want to safeguard the voters and the city.
There is the difference between Record and his side and McDermott and his
side lit a nutshell. __ "
If Commissioner Angel, the hero of the oil tank drama, is able to buy fire
alarm bells at $1.35 apiece, as he alleged he could, why does he consent to pay
$2.50 for them?
Is the Commissioner a bluffer? Or has he seen reason to change his mind?
If se, what was the reason?
The “Evening Journal” announced, yesterday afternoon, that the Sheriff
problem was the leading topic among politicians in this city, and that the
Republicans were preparing for a lively campaign.
They arc hot doing anything of flic kind. They have practically given
up the light.
Wo believe, however, that the “Journal” intends to indulge in all the mud
slinging that it conveniently can.
The “Journal” printed a long editorial yesterday, the gist of which was, that
the utmost amount of money that could be. spent on county parks under the
existing law would be $1,800,000, and consequently the utmost increase in the
annual charges upon the tax payers would be $00,000 to $100,000.
In this we find an additional reason why no action should be taken at the
present time. One hundred thousand dollars is a sufficiently large increase in the
county expenses to cause great embarrassment to the Board of Freeholders in
procuring urgently needed improvements. It would stand in the way of the
improvement of the Belleville road, and it would put the new Court House
project out of the realm of possibility for a number of years.
This embarrassment would be incurred for no adeqnate advantage. If, as
the “Journal” points out, $1,800,000 is all that could be spent for park purposes,
we have no hesitation in paying that it would be a waste of money to spend it.
Tlie enterprise, limited to that expenditure, would be a dwarfed and botched
job, au. abortion of a park system, doing the county far more harm than good.
Extensive grounds, beautifully laid out and kept, in such style us the Eagle Kook
and Branch Brook Parks in Essex County, would be a delight to the people and
an enormous advantage to adjacent real es'tate; but a shabby little patch of
weeds aud shrubbery dubbed a park by the resolution of a political board, is an
eyesore to the people and nn injury to property for a square mile around it.
Common sense suggests that for the sum of $1,800,000 it would hardly be
possible to effect the mere purchase of the necessary land for three or four decent
sized parks in different parts of the county, and if the land could be bought for
this sum, it would take at least double he amount to grade it and ornament it,
to build bridges and steps, to put up i runmental fencing, to dig up weeds,
supply soil and sow lawn grass, plant shade trees, make walks aud drives aud
arbors, supply seats and drinking fountains and pavilions, and so on a!d infinitum.
“The News” lias said that some five to seven million dollars would be neces
sary for the organization of anything deserving the name of a park system for
Hudson County. We deliberately repent the assertion and we believe that, if
the work were begun on the allotment which the present statute authorizes, we
would be going to the Legislature year after year for authority to spend more
and more, using each year's investment as an argument in favor of another mil
lion dollar allowance, because the thing which had once been begun would
have to be finished at any cost, in order to make it of any advantage to the
The more the matter is threshed out, the more evident it is that we are
not ready to take up this matter this year. Nobody really understands the
situation. We confess we are in the dark as to many details of it. It seems
quite plain that the “Journal” has given very imperfect reflection to the matter.
There is no evidence that any of our public men on either side of the politic-1
fence have devoted any attention to it. The people in general are in
ignorance ou the subject. In short, there is no preparation whatever for an
intelligent vote on the question this year. What we want is time to think
it over and an intelligent agitation for the purpose of developing public opinion.
Ladies’ Aid of Graoa, M, E. Church
Gives a Eelightf-.il Enter ainment.
The Ladies’ Aid Society, an active or
ganization of the Grace M. E. Church,
held a most enjoyable peach and apron
bazaar last night in the church on Ton
nele avenue. The inclement weather did
not seem to mar the event. Over one
hundred passed a pleasant evening.
The apron booth was in charge of Miss '
Van Arsdale and Miss May Cook, who i
had no trouble in disposing of their i
stock of ginghams. Miss E. Sidman and 1
Miss C. Schmale were well patronized j
at the candy booth by the young men. '
Both booths were artistically draped with j
orange and black crape paper. The
young ladies in'* attendance wore gowns
of white. i
An excellent musical entertainment
was given by the members. Miss Edith
Quinland gave a pretty piano selection
entitled “The Violets.” Miss Emily
Decker entertained with a patriotic reci
tation. A piano and violin solo was
given by Miss Hattie Eckhoff. and Miss
May Thompson followed with a piano
selection by Miss Florence Autheurieth.
Miss Vreeland sang a popular coon song.
Mrs. S. Tippett’s whistling solo was
loudly applauded. The last, but not
least was the piano and zither solo by
Miss Quinland and Mr. Frank Meyers.
After the entertainment peaches and
ice cream were served by the following:—
Mrs. Armstrong. Mrs. Ervin, Mrs. Sid
man, Mrs. Kopp, Mrs. Western, Mrs.
Stevenson, Mrs. Autenrieth, Mrs. Briggs.
Veterans in session.
Members of Tbirteentb New Jersey
Elect Offioer-a
Members of the Thirteenth Regiment,
New Jersey Volunteers, who saw service
at Antietam, Chancellorsville and Get
tysburg, met in Newark last night for
their seventeenth annual reunion. Gov
ernor Murphy presided, and the honor of
being elected president for a second term
was conferred on him.
The other officers elected were:—
Vice-President, Daniel P. Shea, of
.Jersey City: Treasurer, James E. Garra
brant, Newark; Recording Secretary, A.
Delano, Newark; Corresponding Secre
tary and 'Historian, S. Morris Hulin,
Bloomfield; Chaplain, Rev. E. Living
ston Allen, Cape May Courthouse.
In accepting the office of president for
another year, Governor Murphy said that
he was .an exceedingly busy man, and
that he should prefer that some one else
hold the office.
"However,” said he, “I appreciate the
honor you have shown me. It is not an
honor that should be held indefinitely. It
is one that should be passed around, and
I hope you will all live long enough to
be presented with it. I may say that I
think it is my duty to serve you another
year on account of the fact that the An
tietam battle monument is to be dedica
ted next year, and it is fitting that,the
State’s executive should be present on
that occasion. I am proyd that one of
the veterans of the Thirteenth Regiment
has had the honor to be chosen Governor
of the State.”
Among the guests registered at the
Hotel Washington are:—Mr. and Mrs.
W. S. Webster, George Killeen, John
Killeen, W. A. Morrison, Washington, D.
C.; Mr. and Mrs. A. Neleen, Charleston;
Mr. and Mrs. C. Mackey, Brooklyn; F.
N. Buck, Delaware; William Viner, Ar
den, N. J.: Mr. Henry Lambert, City;
Mr. and Mrs. F. Frank, Ohio.
Lgrgo receipts were reported at last
night’s meeting of the Commercial In
vestment Company and the Crescent i
First of the Series for the Bene
fit of the German Hospital
and Dispensary.
The first of a series of monthly euchres
to be given under the direction of the
German Hospital and Dispensary Asso
ciation, was held last evening in Colum
bia Hall, Greenville. It was a success.
There were fifty tables in use and the
games were interesting. The prizes were
handsome and all the winners were
amply rewarded.
Ten games were played. These won
prizes:—Miss C. Millfoyd, gold chair; A.
C. Brower, cake plate; Miss C. L. Vree
land, tray cloth; Miss T. Kleber, table;
E. Barry, cake plate; C. Alfred Cox,
beer stein; Mrs. C. Gallagher, plate; Mr.
A. Pitzer, cake plate; Mrs. Metzger,
shawl; Mr. W. Blackburn, celery dish;
Mrs. Barrom, butter dish; W. Wall, bot
tle of wine; Miss T. L. Israel, chocolate
pot; Mr. B. Heinrich, bottle of wine; P.
Osthen, pocket book; Mrs. Sotheru, pic
ture; Mrs. Metzger, doylie; Mrs. Keller,
pocket book; Mr. Barrom, pencil case;
Mrs. N. Wills, pitcher; Mrs. W. Pfau
cock, dish; Mrs. F. Walbrecht, spoon;
Miss C. Lutz, la'ee collar.
The non-players won these prizes:—
Mrs. Moody, ash receiver; Mrs. W.
Blumlein pitcher; Mrs. Sepline, doylies;
Mrs. Brocker, pocket book; Miss F.
Smith, bottle of wine; Mr. L. Mottis
heiner, pocket book; Mr. Brocker, pocket
book; Mrs. G. Theisen, vase; Mr. C. Mil
ler, bottle of wine; Mrs. Lawre, rubber
plant; M. Miller, vase; Miss H. Miller,
spoon holder; Miss B. Bruce, spoon hold
er; Mr. J. Routh, paper rack; Mrs. Wes
termnn, bonbon dish; Mr. Thomas Lillis,
pocket book; Miss M. Wake, pocket
book; Mrs. Young, dish; Miss N. Nelson,
basket; Louis Hannon, fan; Mr. Young,
berry dish; Mrs. Carlock, bottle of wine,
and A. Marston, bottle of wine;
Dancing followed. The usual com
mittee manged the event.
Bridegroom Formerly a Resident of
Hiss Theresa Marion Kennedy, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. William J. Kennedy,
of Fifteenth and Grove streets, and
Daniel W. Reilly, of Newark, were mar
ried at five o’clock yesterday afternoon
by the Rev. Father Boylan, in St. Lucy’s
R. C. Church. The wedding was a quiet
one owing to a recent death of a relative
of the bride. The groom is a former
resident of this city and is well known
in the Horseshoe section.
The best man was Luke Burke. Miss
Mamie Shea of Hoboken, acted as brides
After the ceremony a pleasant even
ing was spent at the home of the bride’s
Young Men of St. Bridget’s Lyceum
Will Greet the Rector.
The young men of St. Bridget’s Ly
ceum will give tomorrow evening a
grand reception to Rev. John A. Ryan,
the rector of St. Bridget's R. C. Church,
Montgomery and .Brunswick sweets, in
the Lyceum rooms, opposite the church.
The reception will bo to welcome the rec
tor on his recent return from Europe,
where he spent three months in travel.
The interior of the clubhouse, which
has recently been renovated, tfill be
handsomely decorated with American
flags and palms, and an excelslnt pro
gramme has been arranged for the on
This City.
Girl Who Went to the
Theatre With Purchases
Concealed in Her
Mrs. Newbury and Mrs. Koonz
Arrange for Mary Fisher
Booth in Madison
Square Exhibit.
Since the C. O. D. system of delivery
women shoppers seem to imagine there is
some disgrace attached to carrying a few
parcels now' and again themselves. If
you meet one of them with her arms
full of bundles or even a package or
two hi her hand, she is sure to look at
you apologetically and nervously explain
that it is only something her dressmaker
must have tonight or one of the children
needs for school in the morning. As
far us the inconvenience to herself of
trying to hold up her skirt, cling to her
purchases, hedge aiuomouiles and stop
trolley cars is oonserued it apparently
matters little. It is the fact of Deiug
discovered with those packages on her
person that brings forth the guilty, un
called for apology. let never can the
normal woman resist a few purchases
even wheu dressed in her "best Sunday
go to meetin’ ” tor the matinee, liight
Here, however, her ingenuity helps her
out. l’ockets—she hath none; big sleeves
are out of date; bustles are no longer
wire cages for anything from an alarm
clock down, but simple little useless pads,
and the shirt waist, now modeled to the
ligure, affords no relief, let trust wom
anly wit every time to find a way, and
tinit without giving herself away either,
lake, tor example, a young lady from
this city, who shall be nameless though
worthy publication for her emergency
wit. She was going to a matinee, and,
wonder of wonders, hudiug herself an
hour early, could hot resist the shops.
One after another she made a number
of purchases ot small articles, scarcely
:o be called small pureheses if money
counts ror aught, which she thought
might be carried in her siived chatelaine
oag, and decided to carry with her. First
she bought a pair of gloves, then some
ribbon, a belt buckle, a bit of lace, soui(j
handkerchiefs, a bottle of perfume, a
paper of pins, a package of hairpins, and
a l-utf of ribbon roses which she saw at
a rare bargain. Lastly she purchased
a pair of hose and a roil of tape. Then
she debated. Should she have the things
sent or should she not"/ No. She wanted
some of those things for Sunday and here
it was Saturday. What should she do?
A bright thought struck her. Returning
to the ladies parlor, she undid her pack
ages, packed the ribbon ruff neatly in
one hose, the remaining purchases, all
save the tape in the other, and fastening
each hose securely to the tape, in turn
fastened it securely round her waist,
and marched out, happy in the thought
that she wa3 cheating the public, thought
just a trifle uncomfortable. She saw
the play, arrived home without accident
and is now relating the adventure to a
few very confidential friends.
Wherever there is a big movement in
woman’s progress, there is Jersey City
with her “400” Woman’s Club—a verita
ble Johnny on the spot. The latest de
velopment in this line lies in the fact
recently made public that the Jersey City
women are to have a booth in the Pro
fessional Woman’s League Exhibition in
Madison Square Garden next month. It
is to be in copartnership with the Mary
Fihser Home of New York and is to re
present the New Jersey Branch Home at
Tenaiiy as well. The management of
the New Jersey Home consists largely
of Jersey City women, Mrs. A. .T. New
bury and Mrs. P. J. Koouz being par
ticularly active. It is through the efforts
of these women that the New Jersey
booth space was procured and that Jer
sey City will have its part in this, the
greatest feminine show ever given in this
country. The Jersey City women are
eallnig into service all their professional
friends, and let anyone who has become
popular through literary efforts beware
if he or she has so much as a passing
acquaintance with the Jersey City club
women, all of whom are now interested.
Elbert Hubbard has been applied to to
supply some of his books. Margaret
Sangster has promised a few volumes
of poems and other things. Mrs. Cynthia
Westover Ald.cn will furnish some “Sun
shine,” and Mrs. H. P. Eaton, of this
city, is going to give some “Historic
Sites.” These are to be sold, with divers
other things, for the benefit of the Fisher
Home. Possibly, if Mr. Hubbard would
be so condescending, a lock of his hair
might bring a big. price at auction.
• * • ' '*!
Jersey City will be glad to learn that
Mrs. A. J. Newbury, ex-president of the
Woman's Club, and one of the most
popular and representative women In the
city, is to run for vice-presidcut of the
New Jersey State Federation of Wom
en’s Clubs, which is to convene in this
city October 30 and 31. Mrs. Newbury
has modestly held off, saying she has
been on the State Board as chairman of
Town improvement for two years uow,
and it is time site gave someone else a
chance. But the Federation would have
none of it. The Executive Board, after
taking the informal ballot, Instated that
Do not (ripe nor Irritate the alimen
tary canal., Ther act gently yet
promptly, cleanse eBwtually and
Dr, Lyon’s
Tooth Powder
Used by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a century.
Mrs. Newbury was the Federation's
choice, and yesterday she was forced
to allow her name to appear for vice
president. That she will be elected
there can be little doubt. Miss McKeen j
still heads the ticket for president with
Mrs. Aj O. Fields, of Orange, as the
women’s choice. Nominations for
treasurer and secretary have not yet
been made. Dr. M. F. De Hart, presi
dent of the Woman’s Club here, and
Mrs. Wright of the Open Hand Club, are
named for directors. A preliminary ex
eutive meeting was held yesterday, when
it was decided to put in an application
for the Bergen Reformed Church as the
place of meeting. Another meeting will
be held on Tuesday next, when more
definite arrangements will be made.
. * .
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Evarts, of Bent
ley avenue, have returned from the sea
ill's. Lambert ana ilrs. Harry Hiatt,
of Bentley avenue, have returned from
a trip to the mountains.
• * *
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Hulshizer and
Mrs. J. E. Hulshizer, of Gifford avenue,
arrived home yesterday after spending
the summer at Spring Lake.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Traphagan, of
Varick street, have just returned from
Allenliurst, where they spent the sum
* * •
The Misses Jessie and Irene Vermilye,
of Oak street, have returned from Man
chester, Mass., where they spent Septem
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. J. Howard Bumsted, of
Lexington avenue, have returned from
Connecticut, where they recently pur
chaser a new summer home.
Miss Lillian Davey, of Tonnele ave
nue, has returned from Martha’s Vine
yard, where she spent 'September.
• * *
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Leake, of Ken
sington avenue, have returned from a
tour through the northern part of New

The Anthracite Glee Club, composed of
striking coal miners, will appear at the
West Side Park, by the consent of Presi
dent P. T. Powers, tomorrow afternoon,
at the baseball game to be played be
tween the Jersey City Club and the
Cuban Giants. The band will be in
working clothes and will sing, after
which a collection will be taken for the
His Companion.—Bess (after the quar
rel)—“Are you going to the picnic next
Saturday, Jack?” Jack (indifferently)—
“Sure.” Bess (hopefully)—“And—are—
you—g-goiug alone?” Jack (spitefully)—
“Oh, no; I shall take an umbrella.”—
Chicago Daily News.
Strange But True.—Even when the
office seeks the man, the man has to run
for office.
Such an Insinuation.—Edna—“I would
never marry a man for his money.”
Emma—“No, of course not, dear, A man
with money can have his pick.”
Vindicated.—The devil is not as bad
as he’s painted. He has a warm spot
for us all.
Eccentric Love.—Towne—“I suppose
the real trouble with the summer girl is
that she loves not wisely nor even too
well.” Browne—“Oh, no: her trouble is
that she loves too little and too short.”
Possible Explanation.—“I wonder how
Venus de Alilo came to lose her arms.”
“Broke ’em off, probably, trying to but
ton her shirtwaist up the back.”
His Complexion.—Cigarette smoking
turns the complexion yellow, and many a
small boy is tanned when caught smok
ing them.
Ideal.;—"What is your idea of heaven?”
asked the prison visitor. “Heaven.” re
plied the convicted bunco man, “is a
place that’s paved with gold bricks.”
- " .—
MENUS with estimates for
given upon request. China,
Silverware and Chairs
Taken Sown and Stored for the
Canopies for Weildlnps nmi Re
ceptions. Crash umt Comp
CUntrs for Hire. Waterproof
Wagon Covers :<ud Tarpaulins.
86, 88 6 30 Gregory Street.
•t for lOo,
m RACIl ClUAtt
s The ITaliie of Life Insurance
is well understood
The important thing
is the personal appli
cation of the princi
ples to yourself. In
sure in
Insurance Co.
of America.
Pome Ofiloe:
Newark, N. J.
2.1 V.-President and Counsel.
F. B. RKTJjI/7, Supt., To!. No. 2«32, J. C No. Ill Hudson St., Jersey Cky.
H. R. CROOKSTON. Supt., Tel. No. 3072, J. C...No. 573 Newark Ave., J. C.
£. G. JACKSON, Supt., 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, Bdyonne,
D. REINHARTZ, Supt., Tel. No. 154 I Union..440 Spring St.. West Hoboken. N.J.
z z
A. J. GLEASON, President.
Day and Night sessions entire year.
Students may enroll at any time.
Graduates assisted to positions.
One Year (48 weeks), $35.00
Three Months, - 10.00
Six Weeks, - 5.00
One Week, - - 1.00
Evening Classes
in Gorman, Spanish and
The above rates offer an unusual opportunity to young men and
women employed during the day to secure a Commercial or
Shorthand Education.
There are hundreds of young men in this city working for from
four to seven dollars a week who would be receiving from $io
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 Dailt.
T. G. O'BRIEN, Principal.
A thoroughly organized school, with
separate departments for boys and girls
from four to twenty years of age.
Small classes and 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 and School of Art.
advisory board.
Hon. J. f>. Beolk j. It. Hclshizer
Liavid a. Pbhop Robert hi. .UuvtJ
Jokl W. Brown John Michl. Jr.
George C&uaiQAN John fc. Muller
Ur. Burdette p. Craig Samuel G. Negus
Joseph A. Ueau
W.’.ruen Dixon
Charles t-'.LKIN
John B GrkvaTT
Hknky E. Niesk
Kev. John L. ocuddBr
Hev. E. L. Stoddard. Pn.D.
John j. Voorukes
J. Warren HardeneerghDk. George Wilkinson
n \ .. .
Catalogues and further information on
application at the office of Institute, cor
ner Crescent and Harrison avenues.
Taylor’s School Dresscutting
Branch from New Tork City, will open
at 140 Newark avenue, Jersey City.
Great reduction this week to all. Investi
gate the Taylor s system. A perfoot-ftt
tins sleeve pattern free. Apprentices
wanted. Trial lessons free, day or even
ing. Taylor's. 110 Newark avenue.
mem »t I'M Firs! street.
FOR SAL E—A Double
Square Top Beer Bottling
ias W, an St., Naw York City
Lii»v TO TUAVElY IX X. 4.; $53.00
monthly ami all expenses hr start; per
manent position if satlafaetory; self-ad
dreasetl envelope for reply, Amlr-ww
I'restdent, ilWWMl Dear horn, Hhteaso,
nr-irn-'e lA retail sAvery rustaea* Ad.-te*$
X. V
voi \n l.-AWt, WITH
niee home ami *&MW0, ha* everythin*
to make life happy, hot eompanhmhS*
Conducted by Jesuit Fathers.
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
Students holding certificates from St.
Peter's are entitled to the special priv
ileges in the study of —aw and Medicine
by the Regents of the State of New York
to registered colleges.
Stevenstnsliiule of Technology
Between 5th and 6th Streets,
Hoboken, N. J.
- - REOPENS - -
Raftatratlon day for applicant! for admission
on September Wih.
Kxatn.nations for admission on the litn and
ISth of September.
Complete course* of study preparatory to all
Universities. Colleee*. School* of Selene*. Law
am! Medicine. , ....
TO# rate of tuition tor a!) classes la tlM pee
year, or SM per term.
These terms Include all the studies.
Tor eatalmtuaa apply <« the Principal at
Stevens Behoof
Jcwy City.
Ti*> Ccmttt -reial at, J SAtori
karnA School.
fOMkhS m.
Addvea* Sit*.
rps-v mausisi' w
.he tr <A> fafttil}- tmahttv* at hot
it* ki<h*h«*1 Sl watett avett**,
-s* -o> -

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