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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, January 30, 1903, LAST EDITION, Image 2

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JAMES LUBY,.. , , , 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. 61 Second Street
NEWARK AGENCY—F. N. Sommer. No. 795 Broad Street.
The only Democratic Daily Paper punlished in Jersey City. Single copiee.
•°* subscription, three dollars per year, postage paid.
Entered in the Post Office at Jersey City os second class matter.
All business communications shout d lie addressed to The Jersey City r*ew»,
• II letters for publication to the Managing Editor.
It is truly painful to note that the election of Senator T. C. Platt of New
York to succeed himself in the United States Senate lias not been productive of
that harmony in G. O. P. circles which ought to flew from so happy an event.
Bur those malignant distrubers. the so-called “Insurgent Senators,” iu the Albany
Legislature continue to show their disgruntlement with the "Easy Boss” by vot
ing with the vlicked Democrats on political questions. They blocked the progress
of a bill last evening for no better reason than that Senator Raines had moved
the resolution to advance it.
This is a new proof of the ingratitude of mankind. When we consider all
that the venerable Senator lias done for New l’ork Republicanism, placing it
second to no machine iu the country for selfish efficiency, it is too bad that any
member of the party should go back on him and those who are faithful to him.
But the amusing part of the present revolt is that it probably fits in most beau
tifully with the Boss's cherished plans. No doubt the primary object in life, with
Mr. Platt just uow is to undermine and humiliate Governor Odell and all asso
ciated with him. To do this, New York Republicanism must undergo chastening
defeat, and the surest step towards defeat is dissension.
For years before. Mr. Platt kept the Republican party iu New York divided
and i—yeated until he reduced Warner Miller to pulp. The method was slow and
painful, but quite effective, and it left Mr. Platt in the long run undisputed
Boss. The plan is just ns good now as it was then, and there is no reason why
the Old Man should uot work it again with his usual success. His enemies are
misguided in giving him an opening.
The onslaught which some newspapers are making upon the brutal Railroads
on account of the tragedy at Westfield appears to be wholly unwarranted by the
facts. The company seems to have as good a system for preventing collisions as
any railway in the world: it employs, admittedly, first class men, and it is pre
posterous to hold the organization morally responsible for the results of human
error, though, of course, it is legally responsible for the consequences.
In the first place, the unfortunate man,'Davis, the engineer, seems to have
been to blame for the disaster. It is useless to apply words of reproach to the
dead, but it is obvious that signals are unavailing if au engineer either takes the
chance of not seemg them, or, seeing them, fails to take notice of them. Beyond
this first fact, all the blame there is seems to lie upon other employes who
made changes in the routine without due precaution. The alteration in the run
ning of the local train without timely notification to the Philadelphia express
was the bluuder of employes, themselves not much higher in the railroad hierar
chy than Davis. -
The responsibility for this catastrophe goes no higher, so far as present evi
dence indidates, than the Train Despatched office, and any attempt to make it
appear otherwise is mere sensationalism.
The action brought by David W. Bucklin against Chief Murphy and De
tective Pearson for false arrest ought .to be useful to the public interests. Of
course Buckliu's demand for $25,000 damages is mere poppycock. All he eat^
ever get is a verdict for six cents. But it is to be hoped that he will press the
suit aud secure that verdict.
We have no sympathy with Bucklin individually; but we hold that every
citizen has rights which even the police are bound to respect. O.ne of the chief
among these is immunity from arrest or interference except on grave and well
defined grounds set forth by responsible persons. The notion that any man is
liable to be picked up on a frivolous pretence just to suit the convenience of the
police or |ha District Attorney’s office is a palpable absurdity.
•fri this case. Bucklin was arrested on a telephone message which was said
to have come from Mr. Jerome. Now, it is said, Mr. Jerome repudiates the
message. Thus the Chief and his officer are in the position of having arrested
Bucklin without any reason or authority whatever. If such a stdte of things
were upheld as legal, no man would be safe from uu enemy who had voice enough
to talk to the police over a telephone.
“Mr. Bine Beard ’ a Marvel.
Before ‘‘Mr. Blue Beard” was presen
ted at the Knickerbocker Theatre, the
predictions were freei.v made by those
who were pamiliar with it that it would
prove a greater success than its prede
cessor of last season.. “The Sleeping
Beauty nud the Beast.” This prophecy
has already heeu fulfilled and “Mr. Blue
Beard” is regarded today as the great
est success in spectacle this country has
ever known. It will run for mauy months
at the Knickerbocker to the utmost cap
acity of the theatre.
Some ideas of the hit it has made can
be gained from the following extracts
from the leading New York dailies.
•‘The audience, after the first thriil
•f wonder, arose and cheered again and
again. “Hearld.” I
“It was entrancing, bewildering, blind
ing. annihilating, in hurst of splendor.”
‘“Times.” v
“Mr. Blue Beard" has won the town.”
"Mr. Blue Beard.” a dazzling hit.”
“Evening World.”
“Stupendous "Mr. Blue Beard,” reallv
Was.” “World.”
“Mr. Blue Beard,” a wonderful spec
tacle.” “Evening Telegram.”
“Almost awe-inspiring in its magni
ficence.” “Evening Journal.”
“Mr. Blue Beard.” is a hit of the most
emphatic order.” “Telegraph.”
“Greatest spectacular triumph yet
scored on the American stage.”
“Far in advance of any spectacular
production ever made in this country.”
T1i« Bi« Hit at Daly’s.
Jerome Sykes, in his character of
“John Doe” in Klaw & Erlanger’a mag
Keep posted ou stock market by tele
phone. The New York and New Jersey
Telephone Company, 8 Erie street, Jer
sey City.
&#"• -V „* . ..1
niflcent production of “The Billionaire.”
is in his second month at Daly’s Theatre,
where he is playing to capacity audiences
and turning people away at every per
formance. “The Billionaire” is the best
satire ever presented on the American
stage. It treats an original subject in
a most entertainingly interesting way,
and in its comic pictures of the foibles of
theatregoers eclipses even the work of
the cleverest cartoonists. The comic
theatre scene has created a genuine sen
sation. Mr. Sykes is surrounded by the
ablest company of comedian* seen on
Broadway in years. Harry Macdonough
as P«iptiste, the broken down tenor; May
Robson as Mrs. Peppercorn, Thomas C.
Leary as Mr. Peppercorn. Nellie Follis
as Pansy Good and Marie Dore as Rosal
ba Peppercorn, have all made personal
hits. As an entertainment intended for
laughing purposes only “The Billion
aire” more than fulfills its purpose.
"Johnny" Soon Liavu New York.
“When Johnny Comes Marching
Home,” the spectaculur military comic
opera which has made such a long and
successful run at the New York Theatre,
is in its last weeks at this house, where
it will end its engagement Saturday,
February 14. “Johnny” is a refined per
formance which appeal* particularly to
lovers of high class music and spirited
action. It is splendidly produced and is
in every way a credit to the dyric stage
of America.
* -♦
Vice Chancellor Stevenson bos recotn*
mended that the decree of divorce asked
fro by George V. Hornung, of Central
avenue, be granted and that he be award
ed the custody of the two minog children.
Hornung is well-known in Hudson
City section where he has been for years
employed in Meld's pochefbook factory.
His wife was Wilhelmint Sacks who de
aertad him some time ago. ,
i Lawyer Jehu Ziegen represented the
petitioner m'the proceeding*.
... jc._Wm..
Increase of Industrial Estab
lishments and Numbers
Employed Large.
Proximity of ths County to
New York Makes It De
sirable for Location
of Manufactories.
Chief Siainsby, of the State Bureau of
Statistics, has just issued his report on
the industrial growth of New Jersey,' in
which he makes the following statement:
“The progress made by New Jersey in
manufaetureiug industries during the ten
years from 1890 to 1900 was far greater
than that of any other State in the
Union New Jersey is second only to
Massachusetts among all the States of
the Union in the value per unit of popula
tion of the manufactured products of her
factories, mines and workshops.’’
The report goes on to say that while
the greatest expansion is shown in the
middle counties of Hudson. Esse?, Union
and Passaic, many communities in other
parts of the State are sharing in its bene
fits. In Hudson County, where the can
vass is furthest advanced, the increase
of industrial establishments and the num
ber of persons employed is very large.
Thirty-five new plants were found that
came from places outside of the State and
settled there m the past year; tnese em
ploy severally from 20 to 500 persons,
and of the hundreds of old and establish
ed factories visited all show an increase
in the working force employed, which in
some instances ranges as high as forty
per cent. i
Female help is greatly in demand in
almost all estublishaients employing that
class of labor. One concern, at present
employing 350 women, would increase its
working force twenty-five per cent, if the
necessary number at operatives could -be
obtained. In the Bayonne section many
new industrial enterprises are tinder way
and others projected. Notable among
them is a large plant for the manufacture
of iusulated wire and cable, which came
here from New York City. At the pres
ent time these works employ 500 persons,
but new buildings are in course of erec
tion. and when completed this force will
Ue largely increased. Another important
Industry that has settled here during the
past is a large watch manufactory; 200
men are now employed there, and meas
ures are bring taken to so enlarge the
plant, as to furnish employment for a
much greater number.
The proximity of Hudson County to
New York City and Its excellent trans
portation facilities by rail and water
make it an exceptionally desirable loca
tion for manufacturing purpose*. That
these advantages are appreciated is
shown by the large amount of its waste
lands 'bordering on New York Buy that
are being reclaimed, preparatory to their
being used for manufacturing sites.
The gain in Essex, Union and Passaic
has also been very great. The manufac
turing interests of each of these Counties
has experienced an expansion during
1902 which, in proportion to population,
almost equals that of Hudson. ‘The rec
Interacting Experiment in e Res
An advertising agent, representing a
prominent New York magazine, while on
a recent western trip, was dining one
evening in a Pittsbilrg restaurant.
While waiting for his order he glanced
over his newspaper and noticed the ad
vertisement of a well-known preparation,
Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets; as he himself
was a regular user of the tablets he be
gan speculating as to how many of the
other traveling men in the dining room
were also friends of the popular remedy
for indigestion.
He says: ‘T counted twenty three men
at the tables and in the Hotel office I
took the jtrouble to interview them a,nd
was surprised to learn that nine of the
twenty-three made a practice of taking
one or two of Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets
after each meal.
One of them told me he had suffered
so much from stomach trouble that at
one time he had been obliged to quit the
road, but since using Stuart’s Dyspepsia
Tablets had been entirely free from in
digestion, but he continued their use, es
pecially while traveling, on account of
irregularity in meals and because like
all traveling men he was often obliged to
eat what be could get and not always
what he wanted.
Another, who looked the picture of
health, said be never ate a meal without
taking u Stuart Tablet afterward be
cause he could eat what he pleased and
when he pleased, without fear of a sleep
less night or any other trouble.
StjU another used them because he was
subject to jfks on stomach, causing
.pressure on heart and lungs, shortness of
breath and distress in chest, which he no
longer experienced since using the gab
lets regularly.
Another claimed that Stuart's Dyspep
sia Tablets was the only, safe remedy be
had ever found’fer sotir stoqtdch and
acidity. He had formerly used common
soda to relieve the trouble, but the tab
let* were much better and safer to use.
After smoking, drinking or other ex
cesses which weaken the digestive organs
nothing restores the stomach to a healthy
wholesome condition so effectually as
Stuart’s Tablets.
Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets contain the
natural digestives, pepsin, diastase, which
every weak stomach lacks, as well aa
ft /
Absolutely Pure
nus, hydrastin and yellow parlUa, and
can be safely relied upon as a radical
cure, for every form _ of poor digestion.
Sold by druggists everywhere,
ord for 1902 shows 120 new factories,
great and small, started in various parts
of the State; $25,000,000 additional capi
tal invested in manufacturing enterprises,
and upwards of 20,000 more person* en
gaged in factories, mills and workshops
throughout the State than were in them
in 1901.
Besides the unquestionably great na
tural advantages which New Jersey en
joys from her geographical position and
unrivaled transportation facilities, the
circumstances that have contributed most
towards bringing about her present emi
nence and prosperity as a manufacturing
State is the confidence which organizers
of great industrial enterprises have
in the stability, liberality and
fairness of our laws. The stat
utes affecting business interests are
ohl and have been interpreted by the
courts; parties interested therefere know
their rights under the law and are sure
of .being protected in them. These wise
statutes are supported by a popular sen
timent highly favored to substantial busi
ness interests, which protects legitimate
industry from hostile attacks often dir
ected against it elsewhere.
New Form of Trade Combina
tion Discovered in a Suit
on Contract.
That a trust exists in the asphalt
roofing business was claimed by Coun
selor Marshall A. Van Winkle in the Su
preme Court yesterday afternoon during
the trial of the suit of Walton N. Cable
and George F. Thorn against the Stow
ell Manufacturing Company, which op
erates an extensive asphalt roofing plant
on Culver avenue. -
Furthermore Lawyer Van Winkle of
fered marked for indentificatipn a copy
of the alleged agreement entered into by
a number of different concerns in the
same line of business, and declared that
before the close of the case he would
prove that the combination was formed
for the purpose of keeping up prices.
The suit is for $25,000 and is based
on the alleged contract entered into by
the plaintiffs with the defendant firm by
letters in February, 1901. Cable and
and Thorne were to act as agents for
the Stowell & Company in an extensive
territory of the State outside of Jersey
City. They were to seil for four years
two grades of the roofing material made
by the defendant company and Claim tha
they spent over $3,000 introducing it in
their assigned territory.
Subsequently, counsel for the plain
tiff claim, the roofing trust met at Buffa
lo, and the Stowell company which was
in the trust, by its direction was com
pelled to withdraw from the market
three of the four grades which Cable and
Thorne had introduced and was selling
This the plaintiff claims resulte^ in a
considerable less for them and the suit
was the result.
Ex-Senator William D. Edwards rep
resents the defendant firm and Vreden
burgh, Wall and Van Winkle the plain
tiffs. The case is still on.
Alleged Representatives of a Gas
Co. Hard at Work.
Several bouses in the Bergen and
Greenville sections have been robbed du
ring the. past week by a couple of men
who represent themselves as employes of
the local gas company. They say that
they are sent to examine the meters and
the gas jets. While making a tour of
the house they steal everything of value
that they can carry asvay.
The police have a discription of the
pair. One is tall and dressed in black,
while the other is short and wears a
gre^ suit. The police refuse to tell how
many facmilies have been victimized, hut
admit that avlarge quantity of stuff has
been stolen.
The young ladies have by persistent
effort succeeded in completely overthrow
ing the Bachelor Club. In future on
each Wednesday evening they will have
the freedom of 'the spacious club. The
plug pong pang has seized a number of
young men who may be s\en nightly in
dulging in high ball* of the celluloid na
The vaudeville. entertainment and re
ception to be presented by the T.ycenm
on Wednesday, February 11, is of high
order.' ®c’ a^'1
mm. .1 ,11 U,
Elaborate arangemens are goih for
ward far tlie celebration of the fifth an
niversary of" the Twelfth Ward Improve
ment Association, which will occur at its
headquarters, Spiteuagle’s Hall, Boule
vard end Mncoln street, on. the evening
of Feteruar* *.
Interesting Programme for the
/ Big Gathering In Trenton
The State conference of Charities and
Corrections will he held at the State
House, Trenton, or Thursday and Fri
day, February 10 and 20. A provisional
programme was announced yesterday by
the general secretary of the conference,
William H. Allen. Ph.D. Dr. Allien
states that the letters of acceptance in
dicate deep interest in the problems to
be presented at the conference,■ and the
genrai biief that a solution of those
problems will be advanced by the con
vening of workers. *
The general public session on Thurs
day evening will be devoted to general
principles of 8tate Supervision.
At the morning session Mr. James E.
Hog. former member of the Wisconsin
Board of Control and the former super
intendent of the Rahway Reformatory,
will present a detailed plan in reply to
the question. “What Type of Super
vision Does New Jersey Need?” '
Reformation and probation hold the
stage at the first session, Thursday af
ternoon, ami the programme indicates a
moat interesting and instructive deliber
ation. Rev. J. R. Atkinson of Trinity
Church, Elizabeth, will respond to the
address of welcome by Francis B. Lee
on behalf of the local committee, and
speak of the “Significance of the Con
ference.” Judge Swayze lias been ask
ed to speak of “Wife Desertion and
Non-Support Legislation.” Mrs. Black
well of Orange and Mrs. Alexander of
Hoboken will plead for a woman’s re
formatory; Superintendent Poland of
Newark, for “Organized Play and
Truant Schools”; Probation Officer Aik
manrnan of Atlantic City, for “Special
Places for Detaining Children Pending
Trial,” while Judge Skinner of Essex
will suggest amendments to our proba
tion law.
One of the most interesting features
of the afternoon will be the address of
Sherman C. Kingsley of Boston, who be
lieves in family care for children rather
than institutional care, whose address
1 will be discussed by the Rev. Father
Thomas J. Moran, director of the Ar
lington Protectory, and by representa
tive other child caring agencies': Father
Foy, of the Jersey City Organized Aid.
will tell of its work for neglected chil
dren and the New Jersey laws for the
prevention of cruelty to children.
After Repeated Trials for Wife
Beating He Is Again Set
At irregular, but frequent intervals,
James Wilmouth, of No. 501 Harrison
street, Harrison, is placed on trial in the
Sometimes he is acquitted, but generally
he is. found guilty, then the wife who
has told on the witness stand of his re
peated abuse, pleads with the Court for
his release, pointing out that her husbamd
is the only support she and her little
ones have. As a rule this has saved Wil
mouth from imprisonment, but when he
was last convicted his promise to leave
the State had to be added to his wife’s
This was a few months qgo, but yes
terday Wilmoitth showed hp for trial
on the same old charge. His wife testi
fied that he had come home and choked
Wilmouth this time had a new defence
and it saved }iim. He said that in ac
cordance with his promise to the Court
on jthe occasion of his last visit as a
prisoner, he had gone to Pensylvania
and worked, but recently returned un
expectedly to his Harrison home and
found that a star boarder had been in
stalled in the the person of James Mul
lery. He objected, and during the quar
rel that ensued he admitted having
caught his wife by the throat.
Mrs. Wilmouth and 'Mullery both de
nied Wilinouth’s story of their intimacy,
but admitted that th^ assault did not
amount to a great deal, iu fact Mullery
volunteered the information that “if
every man got in trouble for doing what
little Wilmouth had done to his wife,
there would be a good many in jail.”
Judge Blair accordingly found the pris
oner not guilty this time exacting the
promise tha he wqnld take his children
away and not bother his wife again.
Mrs. Wilmouth expressed her acquies
cence in this arrangement.
- A
Justice Swayze’s Admoaition to
Lawyers Heeded.
Justice Swayzc’s admonition that lie
would not longer tolerate the neglect of
lawyers having cases listed for trial on a
certain day but would place the same on
the bottom of the list if not ready when
called, had a salutary effect, for yester
day the new Supreme Court Justice was
kept busy all day.
Several lively tilts between ex-Senator
Edwards on one side aud Lawyers Vre
denburgli and Van Winkle on tlie other,
marked the progress of a ease on trial.
In every ea«e Justice Swayze settled the
differences with a tact that won the
praise of all interested.
Time, travel, money saved by tele
phone in residence. The New York aud
New Jersey Telephone Company, 8 Erie
street, Jersey City.
What Shall We
Have for Dessert?
This question arises in the family
every day. J.et us answer it to-day. Try
1 a delicious and healthful dessert. Pre
pared in two minutes. No.boiling! no
baking;! add boiling water and set to
cool, flavors:—Lemon, Orange, Rasp
berry find Strawberry. Get a package
at youj.’ grocers to-day. xo eta.
Just before retiring, if your liver is
sluggish, out of tune and you feel dull,
bilious, constipated, take a dose of
Hood's Pills
And you’ll be all right in the morning.
Witness in Hoboken Divorce
Suit Makes a Clean
Breast of It.
Vice-Chancellor Stevens heard testi
mony yesterday afternoon in a divorce
suit brought by William Erhard, of Ho
boken, against him wife. Fannie Erhard.
The action is based on charges of infidel
ity and two co-respondents are named in
the petition, which was filed by Edward
S. Black. The defendant, wlio lives in
this city, has put in a formal answer
through Lawyer Frank M. McDermit.
and in it makes a general denial of her
husband’s accusations.
David Carr, of No. 37% Lincoln street,
is one of the co-respondents. He is an
engineer on the Lackawanna Railroad.
Erhard is a brakemau m the service of
the same company. Carr was the first
witness called to verify the petitioner's
allegations. He made what ire said was
a “clean breast of it,’’ and declared that
at the time he and Erhard were intimate
Tlie Erhards were married in Butler. I
Morris county, August 9, 1890. Subse
quently they lived at Montville and then |
in Boouton ami Roseville. Carr, accord
ing to his testimony, met them with Mrs.
Erhard used to bring her husband’s din
ner pail to the railroad. Later Erhard's
duties kept him at Hoboken or on the
road practically every night. The Er
hards have one child.
Songs by Harry MaeDonough and Will
F. Hooley:—“My Own United States,”
“Tessie,” “Heidelberg,” “Se.v Musette,”
“Katie. My Southern Rose.” “Down at
Lovers’ Roost,” "1 Know She Waits for
Me,” “Boys Will be Boys,” and fifteen of
the nicest two-steps and waltzes you ever
152 Montgomery St.J.C
Taken Down and Stored for the
Canopies for Weddings and Re
ceptions. Crash and Camp
Chairs for Hire. Waterproof
Wagon Covers and Tarpaulins.
26 28 A 30 Gregory Street.
To Minna W. Hamburger, also knows as
Minna Weisz-Hamburger; Otto W. Hamburger,
also known as Otto Weisz-Hamburger. Nicholas
Karatsonyi and Adolph George Kmetz.
By virtue of an order of the Court of Chan
cery of New Jersey, made on the day of the
date hereof, in a cause wherein Greenville
Building and Loan Association Is com
plainant. and you are defendants, you are
required to appear, plead, demur or answer to
the bill of said complainant on or before the
twenty-first day of March next, or the said
bill /Will be taken as confessed against you.
The said bill is filed to foreclose a mortgage
given by Minna W. Hamburger, also known as
Minna Weisz-Hamburger, and husband to
Greenville Building and Loan Association, dated
June ninth, eighteen hundred and ninety, on
lands in City of Jersey City, Hudson County;
and you Minna W. Hamburger, also known
as Minna Weisz-Hamburger, are made defen
dant because you were the owner of said prem
ises and the maker of said mortgage, and be
cause you may claim that the conveyance to
Nicholas Karatsonyi and Adolph George Kmetz
is null and void and of no effect; and you
Otto W. Hamburger, also known as Otto Weisz
Hamburger, are made defendant because you
are the husband of Minna W. Hamburger,
also known as Minna Wei9z-Hamburger, the
former owner of said premites. and you may
claim some interest therein by reason of a
•right of curtesy and may claim that the con
veyance to Nicholas Karatsonyi and ' Adolph
Gedr~e Kmetz is null and void and of no ef
fect. and your interest in skid lands still un
impaired; and you Nicholas Karatsonyi and
Adolph George Kmetz are made defendants
because you are the owners of said land and
Dated January 20, 1903.
Solicitor for Complainant,
P. O. Address, 259 Washington street, Jersey
City, N. J.
Salvatore Garaventa, at the request of
Teresa Foppianl, Gulseppe Foppianl and Luigia
Fopplani, ihe only persons Interested in the
will of Agostino Fopplani. late of Foppianl.
In the Kingdom of Italy, deceased, having pre
sented and filed :r* roy office a copy of the
said will, exemplified under the hand and seal
of Scotti President of the Tribupal of
Bobbio, Kingdom of Italy, whereby it appears
that the said will has been admitted to pro
bate in said Kingdom of Italy, and the said
Salvatore Garaventa having applied to me to
have the said will proved and recorded in this
State, pursuant to the statute in such case
made and provided. I do hereby order that
cause be shown before me at my office, in the
City of Jersey City, County of Hudson and
State of New Jersey, at the hour of 10 o’clock
in the forenoon, on Friday. February thir
teenth, nineteen hundred and three, why a
duly certified copy of such will should not be
filed and recorded in my office, and letters of
administration with will annexed there on' be
issued to said Salvatore Garaventa; and that
this order be published in the Jersey City
News, a newspaper printed and published in
this county, for the space of five weeks, next
preceding said day at least once in each week.
Given under my hand this 8th day of Janu
ary, 1903.
• Surrogate of Hudson County. New JerRey.
■■w i?.■■■& .. 1. .
Between John H. McKinnon, complainant,
and United States Gasoline Engine Co., de
On bill, Ac. Notice.
Henry Puster. Receiver of the United State*
Gasoline Engine Co., by direction and order
ef the Court of Chancery of the State of New
Jersey, duly made by said Court, hereby gives
notice to the creditors of the said United
Statba' Gasoline Engine Co. to bring in and
present to the said Receiver, at his office.
Not 259 Washington street. Jersey City, N. J.,
their debts, demand* and claim* against ths
said company, under oath, within three
month* from the first day of Bec*mb»r. A. o.
1*02, the date of said order, er they will be
excluded from the benefit of any dlvld-nd.
that may be declared or ordered by the said
Court of Chancery, upon the proceeds of the
effects of the said company.
... . 1 Receiver,
at Washington street. Jersey City. New
Dated* fee camber let. UR
■ - - ,. :•
The Alpine Climber
would not think of goicg up
the mountain without his
• , t ? s staff. Nor should you ex
feet your family to climb
life’s rugged mountains
without the staff of Life
insurance Go /
of A meric 1. I
*•#»*»** Otll«a? I
Newark. N. T. \
President. 1
24 V.-President and Counsel.
3d Vice-President.
F B. REILLY. Supt. Tel. No. 2 32, J. C....No. Ill Hudson St., Jersey City, N. J.
H. R. L'RpOKSTON. 'Supt.. Tel No. 3072, J. C...NO. 573 Newark Ave., J. C.. N. J.
E. G. JACKSON. Supt.. Tel. No. 143 I Union....S. W. cors. Hudson and Newark
Sts., Hoboken, N. J. ,
TV. A. ALEXANDER Supt., Tel. No. 3 A. F.ayonne..782, 744 Avenue L>. Boyfane.
N. J.
D. REINHARTZ. Supt., Tel. No. 154 I Union..440 Spring St.. West Hoboken, N.J.
THE best is the cheapest
Advantages 1
Twenty years' experience with the
business men of the East. Five
Thousand Six Hundred students in
positions and in business who not only
assist us in getting positions, but they
also assist us in getting new students.
Fire employment bureaus—three in
New Jersey and two in New York
City. L
The most up-to-date buildings and
the best equipped schools in either
the United Staties"or Canada. One
fourth of a hundred experienced and
successful teachers who are willing
to assist and able to make the hard
places easy.
A cordial invitation is extended to
visit our schools. We would be
pleased to send catalogues to ' any
address at our expense.
Executive office of Drake Business
Colleges in Bank of the Metrop
. olis Building, New York City.
t Bassett the Caterer |
< ► french ICE CREAMS Z
. : —AND—
I ♦ Catering for all Occasions X
estimates furnished ♦
* China Silverware
< f CEL CKairs Loaned ♦
|i: WAYNE and Tk4Sbts' |
I Taylor’s School Dresscutting
Branch from New York City, will open
i at 140 Newark avenue. Jersey City.
Great reduction this week to all. Investi
gate the Taylor’s system. A perfcct-flt
tlng sle=re pattern free. Apprentices
j wanted. Trial lessons free, day or even
j lng. Taylor’s, 140 Newark avenue.
| •
Finest Workmanship,
best Material*.
Moderate Prioes
Montgomery and Warren Sts
Office houric & »—• M. to 7 P. M.
Sunday. 9 to 12 noon. Tel. 345.
room and board, convenient to Grove
and Pavonia. State particulars and
other boarders. A. B.. Jersey City News.
Cemetery Association for the election of
Trustees, will be held at the office. No. 229
Washington' street, Jersey City, on Tuesday.
February loth, 1903. at 4 o^lock
wanted. •
unmarried men, between ages of 21 and S6;
citizens of United States, of good character
and temperate habits, who can speak, read arc*
write English. For information apply to Re
cruiting Officer, 47 Montgomery street, Jersey
City. N. J. *
i ii
Female* _
and designer wanted; only those with ex
perience and A1 references need to apply te
Supt., The Furat Co., Jersey City. N- J-_
learners in wrapping and mounting depart
ments at the Pinney, Casse & Uwy Ct*-*
manfrs. of window shades. Iremont, Ftorer.ce
and Colden streets, Jersey City.
wages; clean, healthy work. 104 First stieet.
Jersey City.
men to drive, and sell provisions from pro
vision peddling wagons in Paterscn and Pas
saic. Permanent position for righ; party.
References required. None but experienced
men need apply. Apply in person.—D. Fuller
ton & Co., No. 306 River street, Paterson,
N. J
man between IS and 20 «ho Has had some
experience in bookkeeping: a drst class oppor
tunity for advancement is open to the r,ght
voung man; salary to start, 88; state experi
ence and references. Address Corporation,
News Office. /
for about two weeks on temporary work;
state references, experience and salary wanted.
Address Corporation, News Qffic^. ^
samples for $8 daily should address “Stand-"
ard’’ 4 Weils, Chicago. Steady position.
canvassing. f$fl ASCX 3
I 237 Grove street.
I r 1 ! .1 L111 "
I sitlon in real estate office. Trustworthy,
News Office, Jersey City.
John E. Thorpe and Emma Tnorpe vk
William Manger.
On contract.
It appearing to the Court by affidavit* that
the summons has been duly issued Id the
above stated cause of actiou, and the a«pic
has been returned by the Sheriff of Hudson
County not summoned as to the defendant
William Manger, and i: appearing to Che
satisfaction of the Court that the said deffia
dant. William Manger, cannot he found in tap
State of New- Jersey to be served with pre«
| cess, and that he has not a dwelling houv
j or place of abode in this State, and that h
! copy of the said summons cannot be served
1 upon him, whereupon It i* ordered that tbe
I said defendant, William Manger, cause h j*
appearance to be entered in the said action '
‘ on 01: before th^awejfth day of February n*-*t
' and that a copy 4* tj&k order shall with a
twenty day3 from The‘'date hereof be aajieg
personally on the said defendant. William
i Manger, by deliveMij* the same to him either
in or out of this State or be published In
Jersey City News, a new; aper published *£r|
printed in the County of Hudson and State nf
! New Jersey, for at least four weeks succojairv
| ly once in each week, and that in case of Vuch
publication a copy of said notice shall
mu Had to ihe said William Maager, the de
fendant above named. *posUge prepaid, wufca
ten days after such publication.
Dated December 5. 1302.

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