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JAMES LUBY.. Editor ami Publisher. PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON. THE CITY PUBLISHING COMPANY. Office. No. 2M W nshington Street. THE NEWS BUILDING. Telephone Call, Jersey City, 27L NEW YORK OFFICE—No. 20 Park Row (Room 42). ' HOBOKEN AGENCY—J. Lichtenstein. No. 01 Second .Jtreet, NEWARK AGENCY—F. N. Sommer- No. 795 Broad Street. The only Democratic Daily Paper p ubliahed In Jersey City. Single copies. ®ne rent; subscription, tliree dollars per year, postnge paid. Entered in the Post Office at Jersey Pity ns second class matter. All business communications sliou! d be addressed to The Jersey City News: ail letters for publication to the Manngin g Editor. JERSEY CITY. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 7. 1902. THE ’’JOURNAL’S” WILD RACE. The “Journal” remains as sore as ever, and, in its suffering, it again lost command of its temper yesterday to an indecent extent. Its editorial on the Zel ler majority was about as blackguardly as its outbreaks of tbe day before, when it shrieked in anguish under the lash of puhiic sentiment. Its article on the Re publican vote in this county was also a display of mortification, of which, one would imagine, no sane man would be guilty. Altogether it has shown itself in a fine light before tbe public in this elec tion. Its domineering spirit, exhibited before the vote was taken in its savage onslaughts on the majority of persons residing in the county, and its insane rage when the people refused to bow down to it. give some faiut indication of what the conditions of life would be if its faction were victorious. It is not too much to say that with the “Journal” in the saddle life in Jersey City would not be worth living. MAYOR FAGAN DIES HARD. Mayor Fagan dies hard. His announcement that he will now advocate an elective single Street and Water Commissioner appears to indicate that it is as hard to get an idea through his head as a joke through the brain of the proverbial Scotchman. His Honor does not seem to see what everybody else so clearly realizes: that the thing which the people will not have is Mayor Fagan himself, and that the mere fact of his advocating nnythiug, is an all-sufficient reason for its rejection. The single-head Street and Water system on an elective basis could no more be introduced in this city than the appointive plan, without a referendum. Newark does not want it, would not tolerate it for an hour, and so the necessary law could not be enacted without a referendum clause. The act could not be submitted to the people until next November, nnd then his Honor himself will be a candidate for re-election and he will have his hands so full swapping promises for votes that he will not be likely to care for any further trouble such as a single-headed scheme would bring him. As for the scheme itself, it is only one degree less objectionable than the one that has just been defeated. The fact that the official will come before the peo ple for election makes only a small difference. The power is too great to be confided to any one man. An unscrupulous person occupying the office for two years with all the franchises of this city at his disposition might easily make enough out of the job to care very little whether he was re-eleeted or not. THE NATIONAL SITUATION. ~ j From it* root among the clouds, the New York “Evening Post" read a long lecture to the Democratic party, last evening. It told ns very plainly, what we knew very well already, the reasons vA\y the party did not scoop in the House of Representatives, the Governorship of New York, the New Jersey Legislature and various other triffes that were lying around for an available party to pick up. Its reasons are plausible, bnt they don’t quite cover the situation. There is just the one thing we do not know, nnd that it failed to tell us. Any old woman can look at the election returns through her spectacles and account quite reasonably for Color's defeat; but if the “Post” really wants to shed light on the situation, let it tell us why PattisOn did not win in Pennsylvania. Pattison is on the whole an unobjectionable person, even from the “Post’s” point of view. He has the backbone which Coler lacks; lie has the personal dignity which Coler has sacrified to his thirst for office; he has a record which far outshines Color's as an able, efficient and honorable public servant. He is as little smirched with the follies which in recent years have injured the Demo cratic party as anyone prominent enough to seek election as Governor of a State, and on the other band he has not been so rabid a conservative as to have earned the enmity of the devotees of regularity. Further, he had opposed to him the wickedest Republican combination in the United States. As compared with Quay and his crowd, Odell and his fol lowing are clean, even admirable. Quay lias mRde the name of bis State a synonym of plunder and corruption. A large wing of the Republican party, the faction headed by John Wananmker, has been in fierce revolt against the abomi nations of bis regime. Then will the “Post” kindly tell ns why the State of Pennsylvania gave a majority of 175,090 votes agaiust Mr. Pattison, and in favor of Judge Peuuypacker, Quay's abject creature. The ease of Pennsylvania destroys all calculation as to logical causes for the results of Tuesday's contests. Where so great an irrationality exists, it is use- i less to figure. It is impossible to say that, if the party went back to the plot form of '92 and nominated Grover Cleveland himself to run for any office that might be going, the people would elect him. The best guess we can make at the broad underlying cause is just this, that, for now eight years past, the people have been in the habit of voting the Republican ticket in all the northern States, and it is simply impossible to make them change all of a sudden. Barring the discouragement of Pennsylvania, the results of Tuesday are far from bad. It would be bard to find any other State in which there is not a bright spot for the Democracy. New York itself may be said to shine all over. I It cannot be doubted—the returns plainly show it—that if a man had been nom inated Instead of €oler, and if a certain eminent leader had kept up the same attitude of resistance to wild extravagance which he held for eight years pre ceding, tip? State might have been carried by a large majority. The fact that the Democracy came withiu reaching distance of victory with such an example of vapid conceit as Color for its candidate and with such an outrage on good sense as the coal nationalization plank in its platform, leaves it hardly doubtful that if it could have ridden without weight, it would have ridden to victory. The “Post" laments the lack at the present time of some" such men as the late Governor Russell, of Massachusetts, to take the helm of the party. So do we. We freely confess that nothing like a satisfactory national leader is visible to the naked eye. David B. Hill has disappointed everybody but hi? enemies; we suspect that the people have not recovered from their old prejudice suffi ciently to follow once more the banner of Grover Cleveland. These two being out of it, no name remains with which to conjure. But the experience of all history guarantees that a man will soon be found. No great cause has ever languished long for want of a champion, no great pule lie movement has ever stood still for want of a leader. The revival of the Dem ocracy will develop** the needed man, and by the time the people are ripe to elect a Democratic President, the candidate will be furnished by destiny for the office and the honor. While awaiting this there is no use in crying over spilt milk or scolding over the irrevocable. The Democracy in the last forty years 1ms been in far worse condition more than once, than it is iu todny, and yet hns always retained enough vitality to b<* the r* fug** and the hope of the people when the natural ten dencies of Republicanism luWme intolerable. Our position today is far more like what it was just before the first election of Grover Cleveland than wlint it was just after the second election of Grant or after the election of Garfield or McKinley. The only real use in threshing over the old straw of the recent campaign Is to garner fion*. it the lesson that the American people have no use for radicalism, and if the Democracy means to recover the public confidence and get back into power, it must stick to sane ideas. One* reason why so overwhelming a victory was won iu Hudson was that, in his discussion of National politics, Allan L. dcDcruiott eschewed ail vagaries and stuck to safe and sound principles Which ■ .... ; • X , / 4 ,'VX -.K X ...r..1" commended themselves and him and ids party to the common sense uud sound judgment of the voters. . _ JURY COMMISSION TALK. Mayor Fagan is not the only Republican whose head is impervious to the lessons of defeat. The gentry, who are talking of passing a jury commission act at the coming session of the Legislature, understand very imperfectly the meaning of that six thousand six hundred majority which the people of Jersey City gave against the Single Headed Street and Water act. We are told that, in view of Carl Lentz’s defeat in Essex and the election of John Zeller here, there can be no longer any reason why the act should not pass. In other words, as they look at it. because it will only deprive two Democratic sheriffs of their im memorial powers, it is all right and it can go through and it will go through. Of course it would be different if core had to be taken of a Republican Sheriff in Essex, but the last restraint on the legislative majority was removed, they as sort, when the Major was slaughtered by the voters of Essex. The odd thing is that men who argue this way never seem to realize that the people entirely understand the situation, and have no sympathy whatever with such an attitude. If the Republican managers had the power, and if they should dare pass such a law under the circumstances now' existing, they would find the voters of the entire State treating them to just such a chastisement as Mayor Fagan and his schemes have received on the Single Head Street and Water issue. However, it is practically useless Lo discuss the question from tliis point of view. It is impossible for tbe Republican managers to effect the passage of any such bill. Sssex and Hudson counties have only twenty-four members of the Legislature between them, and, of these, the twelve from Hudson are beyond the reach of Sam Dickinson. Lentz & Co. This would leave just the twelve Essex members who could be trusted to vote for the measure. It is doubtful whether a single vote, either Republican or Democratic, could be secured for it in any other, county of the State. As a general rule the sheriff of each county is of the same politics as its members in tbe Legislature. The sheriffs derive a great deal of their influence from the drawing of grand and petit jurors, and there is not a sheriff in the State who would uot exert his utmost influence to have his senator and ass-mbly men work to defeat .the bill. As the other counties control thirty-six members of the Assembly, there would be, with the Hudson men, a vote of about forty eight to twelve against the bill in that body, while in the Senate the vote would stand about twenty to one. As for tbe proposition that the law might be made applicable to first class counties only, it is sheer nonsense; any lawyer would laugh at it. All the recent rulings of the courts indicate that no grounds of classification would he regarded as existing to warrant the application of the commission idea to one or two coun ties and not to the rest. The judges would assuredly hold that no argument could be found applying to the method of selecting jurors in one county which would not apply with equal force to every other. It may be regarded as certain that there will be no jury commission this trip. AMUSEMENTS. Third Avenue Theatre. “The Blind Girl,** an excellent drama, which has had quite a run at the Sur rey Theatre, London, will have its initial American production at the Third Ave nue Theatre next week. It is a play '.hat appeals to womankind and tells a pathet ic story of love, iutirgue and villainy. New and effective scenery hus been painted, aud an excellent company en gaged for its production. The matinees at this popular theatre are Monday, Thursday and Saturday. -•-— MR. E. F. C. YOUNG’S VACATION Leaves Town Tonight for Kiagrla Lolls on Business and Pleasure Trip Mr. and Mrs. E. F. C. Young, Mr. and Mrs. George T. Smith and Mr. and Mrs .J. E. Hulshizer will leave town to night in a private car by the P. R. R. for Niagara Falls, where they will re main until Monday. Mr. Young Is in terested in a large industry at the Falls which he is anxious to visit for the first time. “It isn't often I get a holiday.” he re marked to a representative of "The News.” “and I am going to enjoy two days at least. I have not seen the Falls since 2805 and we will combine business with a little sight-seeing.” -» DINNER AT THE CARTERET. ClubhouM Comtnl too Is Arranging for an Informal Affair. In response to numerous requests for a c-lnb dinner, similar to the one given last spring, the House Committee of the Cartaret Club has arranged for an in formal dinner with music and other en tertainment, at the club house, on Wed nesday evening next at half past six o’clock. Arrangements will also be made for guests of members. The committee in charge is E. J. Hep pcnheimer. J. B. Throckmorton, W. P. Gardner, S. II. Scott ami C. A. Coppin ger. -« ASCENSION CHURCH REPAIRS Total Cost of Improvements Will Be Aboa' 83,000. The plans for the alterations and im provements to be made to the Protestant Episcopal Chnrch of the Ascension, at South street and New York avesiue, were filed yesterday with Building Inspector Kelly. The total cost of the improve ments will be $5,000. The chnrch, which is a frame struc ture, will be raised and a brick base ment gill be put in. Many minor im provements will also be installed. -♦ . ■■ PEQUOD CLUB ANIVER8ARY. \ Evening la Poaaed Singing. Speaking and Feasting. The members of the Pequod Clnb celebrated their fourt anniversary last evening in their clubhouse, Xo. 70 Mor ris street. Profeasor Rohlfs orchestra furnished music and there was singing and speech making. Refreshments were served. -* TONIGHT’S LIBRARY LECTURE. Mr. George G. Rockwood will lecture tonight at the Free Public Library on “Photography Up-to-Date.” There will be stereopticon illustrations. I ^S*2SSHS^SaSCS5H!SS!!52SSSSHSSS!^& Headache Biliousness, sour stomach, constipa tion and all liver ills are cured by Hood's Pills The non-irritating cathartic. Price EDWARDS--WIGGER8. Fashionable Wedclng in the First Presbyterian Ghurch, West Hoboken. One of the most important social events this season in West Hoboken was the wedding in the First Presby terian Church last evening of Mr. Charles W. Edwards, a son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore W. Edwards, of Xo. 347 Webster avenue, Jersey-City, and Miss Eleanore L. Wiggers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Wiggers. of Xo. 192 Palisade avenue, West Hoboken. The church was filled with guests from Xew York. Jersey City, the Oranges and su burban points, and was handsomely dec orated with palms and cosmos. The Rev. Charles Alexander Evans, the pas tor, officiated. 'Miss Wiggers entered the church on the arm of her father, who gave her away. She was handsomely gowned in white satin, her only jewelry a diamond sunburst, the gift of the bridegroom. There were two matrons of honor, Mrs. C. E. Collard, a sister of the bride, and Mrs. R. XT. Getcbes, a sister of the groom. The bridesmaids were Miss Hat tie Rathgeber of Xew Haven, Conn., and Miss Daisy L. Highnm of Jersey City. Mr. Emile Rorueman of Montclair was best man. The ushers were Charles E. Collard of East Orange, Albert Wig gers, Jr., of West Hoboken, R. X. Getcbes of Xew York, B. Henry Pelzer and Waiter M. Dear of Jersey City. William Edward Mulligan, organist of St. Mark's Episcopal Church, Xew York, and widely known for his organ recitals, played classical selections. Among the numbers were the overtures from “William Tell” by Rossini, from “Rosamuude” by Schubert, and the In termezzo from Mascagni. The bridal party entered the church at 8.30 to the strnins of the wedding march from “Lohengrin.” A reception to intimate friends was given at the residence of the bride's par ents. Mr. and Mrs. Edwards left last night on an extended Southern trip, in cluding Palm Beach. Fla. They will live in East Orange, and will be at home to their friends nt'Xo. 192 Palisade avenue on December 9. The gifts to the ushers from the bride groom were pearl searfpins, also from the -bride to the matrons of honor and bridesmaids, wreaths of pearls in the form of stickpins. There were many handsome gifts. -• MAYOR FAGAN'S SUCCESSOR Court House Gossip F’toints to M. B. Holmes, Director of the Freeholder Board. The complete repudiation of Mayor Fagan at the polls Tuesday last, when his pet suigle headed Water Commission scheme was overwhelmingly defeated by the electors of the county, has apparently satisfied politicians of both parties that the first term of Jersey City’s youthful and erratic Chief Executive will be his last, and the result has been a multi plicity of aspirants for the Democratic Mayoralty nomination. While it is not yet settled who will have the opportunity of relegating Mayor Fagan to private life next fall, the gen eral sentiment seems to favor Michael B. Holmes, the Director of the present Board of Freeholders. Street and Water Commissioner An thony Hauck also has a host of friends worknig for him, and the name of Toiice Judge Murphy of the Second Criminal Court is also frequently heard in connec tion with the nomination. There are a nnmber of other aspirants for the nomination, ineluding ex-Mayor ’Hoos, but the general impression at the Court House seems to he that Director HoltnerMh be the next Mayor of Jersey ichm> •■*'**• JACOBOWITZ BROS. ' < Leading" Cigar MercHants, 61 Montgomery- St.p 7 Montgomery St,, Tel. 1634-A. Tel. 1590. Washington St.) (Fuller Building.) Specials for Saturday, CIGARS. Cnpaduros, box of 50.$1.07 Robert Burns 10c. Cigars box Owl Cigars, box of 50. 1.(51 on o a Rail Splitters, box of 50. 1.43 . New Colonies, long filler and Rosebery Perfoctos, full Ha lmnd made, box of 50. 1.10 vuna, box of 50. 0.39 Montgomery Resngos, clear Havana, as good as 10 Ra Favoritas. full Havana, centers, box of 50.$2.10 box of 50. 2.99 Imported, Key West and oilier high grade Clear Havana Cigars always on hand. Montgomery Special 5c. Cigar. Best by test. I iee Del.veries in Hudson County. Mail and Telephone Orders promptly attended to. ' ' SHGPPING DAY. The Stores Are Offering Some Exclusive Articles of In terest to Man, Wom an and Child, MANY SPECIAL BARGAINS High Grades at Prices That Please the Ambition of Progressive Merchants Her.-. WOLFSOX BROS. The Wolfson Bros, store is offering a big bargain in fur coats this week They are selling Persian lamb coats, genuine chinchilla rovers, facing and storm col lars, with fancy bell sleeves and dip front, satin lined, for $112.98. The skin is guaranteed Electric seal coats, with mink rovers facing and collar for $45.98, are another attraction this week. These coats also have the bell sleeve and are satin lined. The prices are being re duced on trimmed and untrimmed lints. They are all millinery trimmed. SHATTER’S. One of the biggest bargains in the Jersey City stores this week can be had at Shaektor’s, Newark avenue. Five hundred men’s suits ranging from $12 to $20 are being sold for $8.50. One thousand pairs of men’s pants, worth $3, $4 and $5, are selling at $2.48. Two hundred Ladies” Jackets, all the latest styles, silk and satin lined, worth $10 and $12, are selling for $5 and $0.98. MULLINS & SONS. Mullins & Sons call attention to their line of stoves and ranges this week. The range with five holes, fine baker, nickel trimmings, $7.50. A range that is a first class burner and baker, very heavy castings and handsome nickel trimmings, is selling for $12. Square parlor stoves may be had for $7.50 and cylinder stoves for $1.98. Bargains in lace curtains may be had for 09 cents, 98 cents, $1.50 to $20. Blankets are selling for 98c, $1.50 to $12 a pair. Sewing machines are sold at from $11.98. $20 and up. BEE HIVE. The Bee Hire are offering children’s drawer leggings at 35c. A lot of draped silk turban and walking shapes, worth $1.19 for 98c. Ladies’ colored flannel lotte gowns, ail sizes, are being sold for 49c. Ladies’ two-elasp suede gloves, fancy stitching, all sizes and colors, worth 98c., are being sold for 79c. Ladies' flannel waists, latest Gibson style, all sizes and colors, 9Sc. O’BRIEN. O'Brien has bought an immense stock of lace curtains and is selling them at a remarkably low price. Select and pret ty patterns, five or six designs, the con trol of which O'Brieu has in Jersey City. One hundred dozen Nottingham lace cur tains, the regular price of which is $2.C0, are selling for $1.49. The curtains worth $2.50 are selling for $1.79; $3.00 curtains for $1.98. A line of Nottingham lace curtains are selling for $3.98. where they sell for j $5 elsewhere. The stock of portieres are ! the best ever had in O’Brien’s. They are a very good assortment for $2.95 and ! $3.98, $1.50 less than other stores. BERNSTEIN & CO. The Bernstein Company, at Nos. 50, ! 52 and 50 Newark avenue, show a full ' line of midshipmen’s overcoats tomor- i row. These are fac-similies of the coat worn in the United States Navy, and the output for Jersey City is controlled by this house. The coats are double-breast ed, velvet collar, belted from scam to scam in the back and have naval em blems on the sleeves. They are very nat ty and are worn by boys from 3 to 8 years of age. The furnishing department is exceptionally complete with everything that a boy can or wants to wear. The children’s shoe department has been late ly restocked with the finest grades of shoes obtainable. JNAT1UNAL, OUTFITTING CO. I The National Outfitting Company at ! No. 90 Montgomery street have a special line of Indies’ neck furs which it would pay to look at. The prices are to be ex ceptionally cheap tomorrow; some to be sold as low as $1.98 and $2.98. For the men a special sale of all wool suits will take place at the startingly cheap price of $7.98. ' THE EXCELSIOK. The “Excelsior,” Nos. 31 and 33 New ark avenue, will offer some bargains in Dr. WrigV t's health underwear in sizes j to fit men of ail shapes and ages. Our coats will be sold from 88 to $80. All sizes and grades of doth, silk nbd plaid '.ihed. A special sale of pleated bosomed - colored shirts, collars and cuff and dress gloves will also interest the men. At the Furst Company they are of fering special bargains in ribbons. An I example is in 3Vi-iuch satin black taffeta I ribbon in all colors, regularly at 15 cents ! and for today at 12% cents. There are j also corded or hemstitched fancy taffeta ! ribbons, worth 50 cents, at 23 cents; 3Vi-inch old rose, light Blue. Nile, tur quoise, cardinal, navy, royal,, white or cream Liberty taffeta ribbons, worth 29 cents, at 17 cents; (i-ineh white or maise satin taffeta ribbons, Liberty finish, worth (JO cents, at 24 cents; all the want ed colors, with white woven polka dots, in satin taffeta ribbons, worth fill cents, at 19 cents; close pile satin hack black velvet ribbons, high grade, worth 25 j cents, at 15 cents: 3Vi-iuch black taffeta brilliant, worth 19 cents, at 9 Vi cents. -* POTATO CLUB MASQUERADE. Prize? So- the Prettiest and the Most Comical Costumes. The Potatoes Social Club are arrang ing to hold its ninth annual mask and civic ball on Thanksgiving night, in the Avenue House, Five Corners. An im promptu souvenir will be given to all who attend. The young lady wearing the prettiest costume will receive a hnnd ! some silk umbrella. A diamond stick | pin will be given the gentleman having j the most comical outfit. Those who | compose the committee of arrangements i are:—YV. C. Eaton, chairman; 51. J. . Roche, J. J. Doran. YV. F. Madden. YV. I F. Condron, E. J. Paseoe. The officers of the organization are:— •T. J. 5IcNa!ly. president: J J Buckin, vice-president; E. J. Briody, treasurer; P. T. Sharp, financial secretary; P. ,T. Killion. recording secretary; YY'. J. Pas coe. sergeant-at-arms; T. J. Doyle, as sistant sergeant-at-arms; YY’. P. Watson, floor manager; J. J. Dunn, assitsant floor manager. --* -- RECEPTION FOR KELLY. Second Ward Democrats Plan to Hono- Nomim-es at 'ho Poll-: The Second Ward Democratic Club will arrange a reception for William D. Kelly, one of its secretaries, who was elected to the Asembly; Richard J. Fnl lahee. the new Freeholder; George Ditt mar, who was re-elected Alderman, and John J. Sullivan, the new Justice i.f the Peace. A meeting of the entertainment com mittee may be called Sunday afternoon. -« IT IS TO LAUGH. A Synonym.—“What? Fifty cents a box for those pills?” cried the customer, “why, it’s robbery.” “I wouldn’t say that.” returned the druggest, coolly. “Xo?” "Xo. Since pills are under dis cussion IM try to be humorous and call it ‘pillage.’ ” Heredity.—“Does she inherit her his trionic talent?” “I think so. At least her parents are divorced.”—Chicago Record-Herald. Why He Was Single.—Xewlywed— “Why don’t you get married. Oldbaeh?” Ohlbach—“Well, observation has taught mo that a man can get married msyjy times, but he can only be a bachelor once.” ^ alorous Bird.—Even the wolf at the door desn't always succeed in keeping away the stork. His Question.—Sister—“You've seen Mrs. Xewpop’s baby, haven’t you?" Brother—“Yes. but I'm afraid Mrs. Xewpop must think I don't take any in terest in babies.” Sister—“Of course, if yon don’t ask questions about it she—” Brother—"But 1 did nsk a question; ask ed if it could sit up on its hind legs and beg yet, and she wouldn’t answer.” Two Generations.—“Who were those two women who just registered?” in quired the hotel proprietor. “Mrs. Mary McGinnis and her daughter, Miss Mayine MacYunes,” replied the clerk. BUSINESS MEN’S LUNCH 11 A. M. to 5 P. M. BIJOU RESTAURANT & GAFE ^ « Newark Ave„ & Erie St. * PRIVATE DINING HALL ALWAYS AVAILABLE Bijou Cafe and Restaurant Company Established 20 Years. EXPERT CHEF. HIGH CLASS SERVICE LOOK LOOK - ONCE AGAIN - WM. BRODERICK CIGAR Best fox* lOo, NAME STAMPED ON EACH CIGAR IVhoi-male Dipot tX. CH«KTO CIGATt COMPANY Do You Know That the five-yearly divi dends paid by The Pruden tial to its Ordinary policy holders equal, in many cases, one-fifth of the premiums paid ? The losaraacs Co of Amarioi OB3.ee: Newark, N. J. JOHX F. DRYDEN, Pres'den!. LESLIE D. WARD. Viet-Praslipnt EDGAR E. WARD. ill V.-Prc«]dent and CounaeL FORREST F. DRYDE.V. Secretary. mm F. P. RTCIT/LY. Snm.. Tel. No. y**. .T. C....No. Ill Hulaon St.. Jersey Cltv. N J. H. R. CROOKSTON, Si’pt., Tel. No. 3072, J. C...No. 573 Newark Are. J C N J E* g^ASSS5 NPtj' TeL K0* 143 1 l:n,on--s* W- cors. Hudson'arid Newark W N~ ^AUEXANDER, Supt., Tel. No. 3 A. Bayonne..732, 744 Avenue D. Baycnne. D. R^INHARTZ, Supt., Tel. No. 1S4 I Union..440 Spring 3t.. West Hobcfcen. N.J. EJ) V CATION A L i EIWCA riOXAL -1 Frepare for a Responsible Position ...AT... SPENCER'S BUSINESS CULLEGE THird National BanK Building, (GROVE AND MORGAN STREETS.) Reading School. Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Standard Pitman System; Typewriting,Telegraphy Penmanship, etc. Day and Evening Sessions. Expert Male Teachers~Only. High-grade individual instruction. Central Location. Large well-lighted building. New students received at any time. ’ * SITUATIONS PROCURED FOR GRADUATES FREE OF CHARGE. MODERATE RATES Of TUITION. FOR INFORMATION CALL, TELEPHONE OR WRITE TO A. L. SPENGER, _ _ _ _- -Principal DR. T. T. WILKERSON’S DENTAL PARLORS. Finest Workmanship, Best Materials, Moderate Prices, Montgomery aDd Warren Sts Office hours, 8 A. M. to 7 P. M. Sunday. 9 to 12 noon. Tel. 345. iLWISmSTGSS Taken Down and Stored for the Winter. Canopies for Weddings and Re ceptions. Crash and Camp Chairs for Hire. Waterproof Wagon Covers and Tarpaulins. WEAVER’S OLD QUARTERS, 26, 28 & 30 Gregory Street. BULGER’S SELECT DANOINGSCBOOL Monday and Thursday Evenings of Each Week reception Second Monday of t'hch Month LAFAYETTE BATTERY HALL Entrance on Whiton St. near Johnston Are. ..BASSETT \ CATERER!" French ^co Creams —AND— 9/essoirode ^Pudding. - Catering for ali Occasions. - Estimates Fcrkished , China. Silverware & Chairs Loaned. Wnyne an-1 G-rovo Fts. Tel 524 B MORROW & DAY - CATERERS 81 MONTGOMERY ST. _.—«— MENUS with estimates for all SOCIAL EVENTS, Also PRICE LIST of ICECREAMS, FINE. CAKES, SALADS Etc;, given upon request. China Silverware and Chairs Loaned. J,ESTA«a.4.rr'T ItK (. «M educational. Wm. E. Drake. Founder. A. J. Gleason, President DRAKE BUSINESS COLLEGE Day and Night sessions entire year. Students may enroll at any time. Graduates assisted to positions. RATES FOR NIGHT SCHOOL. One Year (4*> weeks) ... $35.00 Three Months, - . 10.00 Six Weeks. - . - . . 5*00 Evening Classes in German, Spanish and Drawing. The above rates offer an unusual opportunity to young men and women employed during the day to sec ure a Commercial or shorthand Education. Catalogue Free. T. u. OBreln. Prinelp. Taylor’s School Dresscutting „.3,rf.nc^-from. New Tork City, will open at 140 Newark avenue. Jers*7 City. Great reduction this week to ail. Invegtl gate the Taylor’s system. A perrset-flt tmg- sleeve pattern tree. Apprentices wanted. Trial lessons free, day or even ing:. Taylor’s. 140 Newark avenue. hajvtld. exckki'e\c i':'i > g uu.y *lrefex? enee. 885a Montgomery street. HELP WANTED. SOLICITORS WANTED.—EXTRA ordinary inducements for. tirst-chis* men. Apply all wovk at S5 Monticello avenue, Jersey City, from two until live o clock. A. H. Carlin. AGENTS—MAKE JUG MONEY T AK> ing orders for "Woodland Whiskey ’’ direct from distiller to consumer—used by t lilted States Government and lead ing hospitals. Unite at once for terri tory. Criglcr & Criglcr, Distillers, 170 Cooper st., Covington, Ivy. GIRL FOR GENERAL HOCSE work. used to children, with reference. <1 Cottage street. GIRL TO CARE FOR CHILDREN, with reference. 100 SMALL INVESTORS WANTED large dividends weekly; send two cent stamp for prospectus. Charles Wilson Company, 503 5th ave. ANN L'AL MEETING OF THE stockholders of the New Jersey Steam boat Co. will be held at the office of the company, No. 15 Exchange piuce, Jersey City, on Tuesday, the llth iWy of No veiuber next, at 12 M., for the election of seven (i) directors for the en.uing year. FRANK A, CONDON. Sen e Miry.