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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, July 05, 1894, LAST EDITION, Image 3

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The N. J. A. C- Man Again
Captures the All-Around
Walter G- Roome Finished First
in an Exciting Two-Mile
How the Highlanders Spent the
Fourth—Baseball on Many
Edward W. Goff of tho New Jersey Ath
letic Club aga in captured the all-round cham
pionship of tho A. A U. at the annual In
pcudenco Day carnival of tho N. J. A. C. at
Bergen Point yesterday. There were about
3,000 people present. In the championship
contest five of the nine crack athletes entered
.. ...... j......i ur n.
Now Jersey A. C\, who carried off the honors
in last year's competition; Jo^n A. Larkin,
Xavier A. A., who participated last year;
John Cosgrove, the champion iof the Ridge
field A. C. of Albany: Jamys C. Butter
worth, a noted Now England athlete repre
senting the Providence A. C., and George R.
t Gray, New York A. C., one of the world’s
champions in his specialties.
The competition included ten scratch con
tests, tho results of which are summarized
Cue hundred yard run—Won by Goff, Cosgrove
second, Larkin third. Butterworth fourth and Gray
fifth. Time 10 4-5 srcomls.
Putting the sixteen poufid shot—Won by Gray,
with a put of 44 feet: Larkin seooud, with 35 feet 41*
inches; Gcff third, with 34 feet 4J-i inches: Cosgrove
fourth, with 34 feet 1!^ inches; Butterworth fifth,with
30 feet 7 inches.
Running hign jump—'Won by Golf, with 6 feet;
Cosgrove second, with 5 feet 10 inches; Butterworth
third. 5 feet 5 inches: Earkin fourth, 5 feet 3 inches;
Gray fifth, * feet.
Light hundred and eighty yard walk—Won by
Larkin, time 4 minutes 5 1-5 seconds; Cosgrove sec
ond, In 4 minutes 7 4-5 seconds; Goff and Butter
woith walked a dead heat for third place, their time
being -i minutes 20 4-5 seconds; Gray filth, 4 minutes
oi 2-5 seconds.
Throwing the sixteen pouud hammer—Won by
Gray with 105 feet 10 1-2 inches; Larkins second. 92
feet and 1 2 inch; Goff third. 75 feet finches; Cos
grove fourth, 07 feet y inches; Butterworth fifth, 59
feet 9 1-2 inches.
Pole vault for height—Wou by Goff* 9 feet 7 1-2
inches; Butterworth second, 9 feet; Cosgrove and
Larkin tied at 3 feet: Gray filth, 0 feet 6 inches.
One hundred and twenty yard hurdle race—A
dead heat between Goff and Cosgrove; time, 17 1-5
seconds: Larisin, third? Butterworth, fourth; Gray,
last. . .
Throwing fifty six ponnd weight for distance—
Wou by Gray, with 24 feet 9j>4 inches: Larkin, second,
2* feet 8 inches; Cosgrove, third, 20 feet 10& inches;
Butterworth, filth, 19 feet 5^3 inches:
ivunnlngjiroad jump—Won by Cosgrove, 21 feet
2*4 inches: second, 2b feet h* inch: Butterworth
tnnd. is llh* inches: Larking fourth, IS feet 9>$
Inches. Gray did hot compete.
o-ue-mlle run—Won by Cosgrove, time. 5 minutes
34 2-5 seconds: Larkin second, 5 minutes 55 seconds.
5 minutes 25 4-5 seconds; Goff third, 5 minutes 55
g^-on.is. Gray diduot start Ih this event and But
terworth dropped out alter running half a mile.
The table of points scored in each event,
the ratio being based at 1,000 points for the
record of each event follows.
Event Goff Cos’g’ve Larkin But’rw’th Gray
KXJ-yard run .790 767 740 733 699
Putting shot.410 399 458 229 873
A tils'll jump.3D4 &-V 0.0 NU
P Half-mile walk.. tVH 671 686 608 559
Tnrow’g hammer 163 72 36.3 ... 529
Foie vault. 592 2*8 280 4?2
320-vard hurdle.. 790 790 6! *5 635 415
Throw’s 56-lb. wt 259 296 478 228 484
Broad jump. 758 774 514 560
One-mile run_ 517 619 613
Totals.5,748 5,463 5s433 4,155 3,655
The eight open handicap events, which
embraced .a two-mile bicycle race for the
championship of Hudson county, aided ma
terially in. making the games the most im
portant ever held in this county. The bi
cycle race for the championship of the
county was the most stubbornly fought con
test of the day. William Darmer, the H. C.
W. crack, took the lead at the start, and
would have won had he hugged the rail at
the last turn. In swerving to the outside,
Roome. his club mate.' ana pred Sbafto of
the N. J. A*. C. passed him, and he went back
to third place.
The two mite team bicycle, race between
the Garfield **A.O. of Greenville and the
Greenville WHeelmen was won by the latter
organ izatiom' O’Halleron of the Gar fields
won the race, but the Greenville Wheelmen
finished as follows:—J. H. Livingston, sec
ond; S. Vreeland, third; William F. Kreiser,
fourth, and Robert Simon, seventh.
Following are the summaries of the open
BFour-hundred-and-forty-four-yard run—Won by
James Fitzpatrick, Centreville A.C. (35yards): R. H.
Patterson, Xavier A. A. (25 yards), second; C. Green
liail, New Jersey A. C. (28 yards;, third. Time, 52
one-hundred yard dash, handicap—Final heat won
bv E.W. Seidler, X. J. A. C. (214 yards;: Thomas I.
Lee, |Xew York A. C. (1 yard ), second; James
Devins. Pastime A,C. (5 yards), third. Time, 10 2-5
Two-mile bicycle race for the championship of
Hudson county—Won by W alter O. Roomer, New
Jeisey A.C.; Frederic Snafto, New Jersey A.C., sec
ond; W. L. Banner, New Jersey A. C., third. Time,
One-mile bicycle race, handicap—Won by J. W.
Judge, Riverside Wheelmen (20 yards); Benjamin
Vreeland. Greenville Wheelmen (100yards), second;
W. L. Danner, New Jersey A.C. (15 yards), third.
Time, 2:33 2 5.
Eight hundred and eighty yard ran—v* on by J.
W. >ieade. New Jersey A. C. (65 yards); James Fitz
Sutrick, Centreville A.C. (7u yards), second: Louis
antrowitz. Pastime A. C. (23 yards), third. Time,
Two hundred and twenty yard hurdle race—Won
by Harrv K. Zust, New Jersey A. C. (14 yards): B. G.
Woodruff. Past!me A. C. (13 yards;, second; F. C.
Puffer. New Jersey A. C. (scratch;, third. Time, 26
1-5 seconds. __ „
Two mile bicycle race—Won by J. W. Judere. River
side Wheelmen (30 yardsi: W. L. Banner, Ne>v Jer
sey A. C. (30 vards», second; Frederick snaftO, New
Jersey A. C. (scrut h>, third. Time 5:25.
Three mile run—Won by William B. Day, New
Jersey A. C. (scratch); William 8. French, New York
A.C. (45 seconds;, second; Jeremiah Sullivan, Cen
treville A. C. (1 minute and 30 seconds;, third. Time
15561-5. , .
While the Athletic events were being con
tested the filial rounds at nienM singles and
doubles in the club’s prizu dawn tennis
tournament was played on the courts ot the
Oval as follows:
Men's singles—Frederick N. Jessup, West Orange
T. C\, beat J. Parmly Paret. New York, T. C., by G—3,
doubles-John Hobart and Sydney L. Smith,
New York T. C., beat j. Parmly Paret and E. K. Mc
Enroe be 8—G, 8—6, and 6—1.
Ilndoon County Caledonian Club’s
Annual Gaines.
The annual games of the Caledonian Club
of Hudson County were held yesterday af
ternoon. There wero twonty-threo events
and cash prizes were given to those fin
ishing first and second in each event.
The first event was throwing the
light hammer. This was won by Charles
Grant, who threw it, 109 feet 6 inches. Johu
S Hamilton was second, with 89 feet 2
Indies to his credit, i The other events, with
their respective wiflners, were:—Throwing
light stone, Charles Grant, first, 33 feet 10
inches; John S. Hamilton, second, 32 feet 1
inch. Putting heavy shot, Charles Grailt,
first. 32 feet: John Cocker, second. 31 feet, 9
inches. Running high jump, A. Duncan, first,
5 feet 0 inches; Owen O’Neill, second,
5 feet 5 inches. Throwing heavy hammer,
Charles Grant, first, 84 feet 1}£ inches; John
Cocker, second, 71 feet 1 inch. Polo vault.
Aleck Duncan, first, 10 feet 2 inches: John
Cocker, second, 10 feet. Tossing caber,
* Charles Grant, first: O. O’Neill, second.
Hitch and kick. J. T. McNeill, first, 5 feet 2
inches; O. O’Neill, second. 5 feet. One hun
dred yards dash, J. McNeill, first, 10 2-4 sec
onds; J. Connors, second.
Running broad iump. J. McNeill, first, 18
feet 0 inches; Aleck Duncan, second, 17 feet,
- j inches. One mile run, J. A. Levitt,
first, time, 5 minutes; J. Richards, second.
Highland fling, James Kennedy, first; Miss
Annie Grant, second. Hop, step and jump,
A Duncan, first. 38 feet, 7 1-2 inches: J. 1'.
O’Neill, second. 38 feet, 6 inches. Broad
1 sword dance, James Kennedy, first; Miss
Annie Grant, second. 220 vard run for boys.
_ — ■ uli _ _L.i-f
second. 100 v**xl dash, for Jersey men only,
Win. Scott (qjlored(, first: Wm. t'lossey,
second. TimollO 4-5 seconds.
Half mile fun for members only, James
Bunks, first; William Anderson, second.
Three mile walk, M. Rhodes, first; time, “<!
minutes, 10 seconds. C. Nichols, second, and
Peter Golden, third. Five mile race, Jnmes
Richards of Buffalo, N. Y., first: J. A.
Levitt, second, and O. O’Brien, third. Sack
race, P. O'Brien, first: M. Rhodes, second.
Quarter mile ruu, W. Clossey, first. Best
dressed Highlander event was won by J, 8.
Hamilton. The best dressed High
lander j in hunting ipostuine was con
, jsidereii ' ay tie judges f to
’ Jj^/’etefclMcCliia.. Tlfe audience evidently
thought different, and kept yelling for W.
Murray. LUcrc was also a tug-of-war be
tween jjx ASi&fiei-s of the club and six
“outsiduf-s,” wTlWh was won by the nieiii
liers. In the evening there was dancing and
general merry making.
Puritans Win Aii lUcvcn-Inulug
Game By One, Baft.
The games between the team* of the
Puritans and Montgomerys at the former’s
grounds in Greenville, yesterday morning,
was one of the most exciting contests ever
given the sport-loving residents of the
Ceiery District. From the first inning until
the last man was put out excitement was at
fever heat, and the two thousand spec
tators found opportunities to cheer
difficult catches and fine work in every
inning. The Puritans opened the game by
scoring two runs, and tney led by one run
until the ninth inning, when the Montgom
erys prolonged the contest by scoring a
tying run with two men out' The game
would have been decided in favor of the
T)____;~ imyrvivn ennn
the Moylan’s foul fly drop into
the hands of left fielder Trollan. The
Puritans’ left fielder made a magnificent
running catch that should nave retired the
Montgomerys, but as the umpire failed to
see it on account of the crowd Moylan was
ordered to continue at the bat. There was a
man on third base and Moylan, with a good
hit, drove him home. In tho eleventh in
ning, however, the Puritans scored another
run and won a popular victory. The features
of tho game were the two home run hits of
Moylan, the good batting of Deutsch and
Nelson, and the fine work of the Puritan's
battery. The score:—
R. P.O.A.E. | R. P.O.A.E.
Nelson, 3b.1 2 2 u j Dooley. 8b.2 0 2 0
Deutsch, s.s.1 1 3 0 Moylan. s.s.. ..2 15 0
Jackson, c.3 3 3 2 j White, lb.0 0 3 2
Trollan. l.f.1 2 0 0 I Evans, 2b.0 1 1 0
Erhardt. p.1 0 1 0 ! Graham, l.f.1 2 0 0
Hendricks, lb...1 1 6 0 Herr, p.1 0 0 0
Scheibe .b . 0 1 1 1 j Hickey, c.0 i 1 0
Vreeiand, c.f... 110 0 Casheu, c.f.0 2 0 0
Roeder, r.f ..0 0 0 1 | Corley, r.f.2 1 0 0
Totals. 9 11 1G 4 i Totals. 8 8 17 2
Puritan.2 0 2 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 1—9
Montgomery. 00 2 0005010 0—8
Umpire—Fred Schultz. Scorer. Fhil Deutch.
Yesterday was a busy day for the base
ball teams of this city. A number of clubs
went out of town to win honors, but the ma
jority stayed at home and as a result every
'diamond in tho city was occupied. Follow
ing are the scores of the best games:—
Greenville Y.M.C.A.0 0 6 0 2 0 8 0 2—13
Spring Valley.1 0 1 0 2 0 2 1 1—8
Batteries—Pixel and Hamilton. Hook and Dunlap.
Umpire—Mr. Haff.
New Jersey A.C. 0 0 0 1 0 2 2 2—7
Jersey City E.B.C.l 0 2 0 0 l u 0—4
Base hits—New Jersey A.C., 11 with a total of 1G;
Jersey City B.B.C., 4 singles.
Errors—New Jersey A.C., 4; Jersey City B.B.C., 5.
Batteries—New Jersey A. C.. Donnelly and W.
Currie; Jersey City B.B.C., D. Clare and Merritt and
Bayonne Engine Co. No. 1..5 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0—R
Independent Fire Assn.2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0—2
Whitons.1 0 0 3 1 0 2 0 0-7
Hudsons.2 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 1—5
ai a. .»*.
Hudsons.0 0 5 0 3 0 0 1 0-9
Vigilant A. C.1 0 0 2 0 0 0 3 0-6
Bayonne P. C.0 0 0 0 2 4 0 3 2-11
Whitons.0 0 5 1 3 2 2 1 .-14
Avenue D Athletes.7 1 0 0 2 3 0 0 4—17
Silver Street Stars.3 10301000—8
Hoboken.1 3 0 4 0 1 1 0 ..-10
Gorhams.2 0800002 1-8
Hoboken .0 0 2 3 0 3 0 3 ..—11
Puritan A. C.0 0 0 0 1 1 0 2 0-4
Orange.2 2 8 3 0 5 0 0 0—15
N. J.A.C....1. 60000200 1-9
Batteries—Priest and Murphy; Donnelly and Cur
rie. Base hits—Orange, 17; N. J. A. C., 11. Errors—
Grange, 5; N. J. A. C.. 10.
St. Peter’s Lyceum, 12; St. Michael’s of West Hobo
ken, 11.
St. Peter’s Lyceum. 3: St. James of Elizabeth, 4.
Scranton. 8; Quick Steps. 7.
Mercer, 10; Picked Nine, 5.
Atlanta, 6; Franklin. 4.
Picked Nine, 16; St. Michael’s, 8.
St. Paul’s of the Cross Lyceum, 13; Sylva A. C., 6.
Passaic Y. M. C. A.. IS; Jersey City Y. M. C. A.. 7.
Jersey City’s battery—Brennan and Maxon.
Yesterday’s league games resulted as fol
lows:—New York, 4; Cleveland, 3. (A. M.).
New York. 12: Cleveland 11 (P. M.). Cin
cinnati, 14; Brooklyn, 7 (A. M.). Cincin
nati. 13; Brooklyn, 8 (P. M.). Boston, 7;
Pittsburg, 4 (A. M.). Pittsburg, 13: Boston.
11 (P. M.). Chicago, 16; Philadelphia, 10
(A. M.). Philadelphia, 12; Chicago, 11 (P.
M.). Baltimore, 3; Louitville, 2 (A. M.).
Louisville, 11; Baltimore, 1 (P. M.). Wash
ington, 10; St. Louis 5 (A.M.). St. Louis, 15;
Washington, 8 {P. M.).
Hart Wing the Ten Mile Race in a
Fine Spurt.
Twenty-three members of the wheeling
division of the Catholic Club started from
the club house at noon yesterday and pro
ceeded to the Springfield road, between
Springfield and Elizabeth, where they held a
ten mile race for club badges. Edward
Hart won in 28 minutes and 10 seconds. S.
McCarthy was second, and P. McDonnell
third. They received gold, silver and
bronze badges respectively. McCarthy lead
uo to within one hundred feet of the liue.
He was thought to be a sure winner when
Hart made a spurt and snatched first honors
from him.
Of the twenty-three starters in the race
all but five covered the entire distance. The
race wat witnessed by the members of the
club's bowlers. Dinner was partaken of at
the Meakin Hotel, a road house near Eliza
beth. ___
Wheeling Notes.
At the third annual race meet of the Tour
ist Cycle Club at Clifton yesterday G. F.
Rovce of the Tourist Club created a new
world’s record for the quarter mile. He
covered the distance in 29i>.; seconds, beating
Zimmerman’s record bv a quarter second.
The fifteen-mile road record was lowered
to 42:48 yesterday by W. S. Furman of
Oran, O., at the annual Foornian road race
at Cincinnati.
Arthur W. Porter of the Waltham Cycle
Club again broke the world’s class A record
yesterday at Waltham by riding a flying
mile, paced only the first two-thirds by
Haggerty and Williams on a tandem, in
2:02. Porter’s previous record was 2<0o.
The quarters were made in 20 2-5.seconds.
58 4-5 seconds, 1:30 4-5, and 2:03.
The Washiugton Wheelmen’s meet at the
Berkely Oval, which was advertised for
yesterday ofternoon, did not take place. A
number of persons assembled at the grounds,
but the wheelmen did not put in an appear
ance. ,
N. J. A. C. Cricketers Victorious.
The second eleven of the Staten Island
Cricket Club was scheduled to play the sec
ond team of the Philadelphia C. C. at Liv
ingston yesterday, but the Quakers tele
graphed their inability to get up an eleven,
and in the absence of the regular fixture the
second sixteen of the Islanders played tfio
New Jersey A.C. The game proved a fine
betting contest, both teams exceeding the
200 mark. F. C. Colder, with 00. did the
best work for the New Jerseys, while M.
Graham, Jr., and R. E. Conner contributed
48 and 44 respectively for Staten Island.
The totals:—Staten Island Second Sixteen.
207; New Jersey A.C., 219.
Iloxvnrd’s Sweeping Challenge.
W. W. Howard, the AnArican canoeist,
has addressed to British dmoists a chal
lenge. in which he expresses Ins readiness t®
meet any member of any British club on a
triangular course, one mile to the side and
the first mile laid to windward, the winner
to finish in two out of the three heats. The
details as to time, place, signals, buoys and
rules governing the prize are to be arranged
by mutual agreement.
South Orange V. (J. Games.
Altiiough the crack athletes were at the
N. J. A. C. games yesterday, the annual
games of the South Orange Field Club at
South Orange were by no means uninterest
ing. The contests were spirited, and good
time was made in all events. The sum
One hundred yards handicap—Won by Moses Solo
mon. Riverside A. C\, 4^ yards; Eugene Y. Alien,
South Orange Field Club,yards. second: M. Hal
pin, New York A. C., scratch, third. Time 1U1-5
seconds. . .
Four hundred and forty yards, novice—W on by
George. Brewster, St. Bartholomew's A. C.: H. S.
Myers, Acorn A. C., second: D.8. Brower, Acorn A.
C.. third. Time 5? 2-5 seconds.
One mile saretv, novice—Won by George E. Coon,
South Orange; fi. D. Johnson. South Orange Field
Club, second; Charles Dyer, LlncoluWheelmen, New
York City, third. Time. 2:41.
Urn* hundred and twenty yards hurdle, handicap—
Won by Jerome Buck, l yard; M. P. Hal pin, 1 yard,
second. A. G. Miles. Cornell A. C., scratch, third.
Time, IS 2-5 seconds. , ,
One-mile walk handicap—Won by Charles Lieb
—.1.1 Tj... , r» 1-. ..nnnn/lL. lli.ll/! Pnv PnqHlt.A
A. e.. scratch, second; Hozekiah Fox. Pastime A. C.,
scratch, third. Time, 7:53. _ _ ^
Half mile safety, scratch—Won By C. W. Ertz I
Riverside Wheelmen, New York; H. E. Eckstein, •
Greenwich Wheelmen, New York, second; U. S.
Paige. Kings County Wheelmen, third. Time, 1:18.
Obstacle race, scratch—Won by A. G. Miles, Cor
nell A. C.; Edgar M. Howell, South Orange Field
Club, second; Bert Eggleston, Pastime A. C., third.
Time. 1:31)4
One-Mile safely team race—Won by Kings County
Wheelmen, 38 points; Greenwich Wheelmen; second;
Riverside Wheelmen, third.
It Wat the most Sni'coaaful Held In
The Plattdeutsche Volks Fest at Schuetzen
Park, Union Hill, was by far a bigger suc
cess than its projectors bad dared to hope.
It is estimated conservatively that 30,000
people passed through tho turnstiles during
the tnree days of its progress.
Yesterday, the ^ticket chopper said. 15.000
persqps went in. ..Between $1,000 and $1,500
was cleared by the fest, a good portion of
which will be giv^n to the charitable institu
tions of the county. Of this amount $250
was receivod frpm.shooting, $450 from bowl
ing and the remainder in gate receipts.
The shooting and bowling concluded yes
terday afternoon, and prizes wore awarded
later in the evening. Last night there was
a display of fire works in tho park,
witnessed by a huge crowd. Tho fest
ended in a uuiet ;way, the crowd moving
away in small bunches, many singing favor
ite German airs. Louis Segelken of Hoboken
as Chairman of the Shooting Com
mittee. had plenty of work to do
but did it well. Robert Zoch was crowned
king of the shooting fest by Miss Engelbardt
of the Heights, for having made the highest
soore on the target of honor. He scored 68
out of a possible 75. On the prize target
Adolph Stoll tied for first prize with Ernst
Fischer and P. Fluch, each with 137 points.
On tho medal target Jacob Grimm won first
prize with 70 out of a possible 75 points. In
the crowning of the king. Robert Zoch,
Major Ganzberg and William Forkel of
Hoboken made short'spoeches.
In bowling first prize was won by John
Schumann; E. Schultz, second; E. Rollings,
third; John Dieekir.RU. fourth; A. Black,
fifth, and a string of'others following. E.
Hollings also received a cash prize of $20 for
the ten best tickets, and E. Schultz and
John Schumann were awarded a medal for
the next ten best. An interesting event in
the afternoon was the tub race. Fred.
Scheer won, with Louis P.usel second,
Henry Bolinger third and George Muller
fourth. __
INSPE0TTNG the jajl
The Grand Jury Finds Everything
in Good Condition.
The Grand Jury on Tuesday presented
seventeen indictments to the court. This
makes a total of 223 that has been found
this term. After Judge Hudspeth said tho
Grand Jury might retire, it went to the
Jail under the leadership of Foreman
Simeon H. Smith and made a thorough in
vestigation of that institution. The opinion
of the Grand Jury was unanimous that the
Jail was clean and much improved in ap
pearance since Sheriff Toffey has taken
charge of it. The food was commended, and
the books of the Jail were found to be in a
first-class condition.
During the inspection Sheriff Toffey com
plained that he could not get water on the
wecond floor, and had to carry up all that
was used. He also said that the extremely
cleau condition of the floors was duo to their
being scrubbed with sand. Heretofore sand
was never used in tho Jail. While walking
through the Jail the members of the Grand
Jury uoticed the smiling face of Murderer
Altenberger and the sickly appearance of
Murderor Bull, who was lying face down
and breathing as if he had asthma. He paid
no attention to the Grand Jurors.
The Hoboken Independent Pioneers, the
largest Democratic club of Hoboken, held
their sixth annual picnic Tuesday night at
Pohlmann’s Pavilion. There was a large
attendance, and the affair was a grand suc
cess. The officers and membors of the club
were all out in full force. Tho officers are
W. Schaefer, President; F. Hermes, Vice
President; F. Gassier, Financial Secretary;
G. C. Schwenek, Recording Secretary; W.
Paul, Treasurer; C. Paasch, Marshal; Prof.
Martin, Bandmaster.
The success of tho picnic was largely due
to these officers:—Floor Manager William
Miller and his assistant, Jacob Horn. They
were assisted by the Floor Committee, which
consisted of W. Hanson, W. Gutheil, W.
Paul, O. Hanson, J. Philhoeler, G. C.
Schwenk, F. Berrnes, E. Geisecke, C.
Paasch, C. V\ esling. P. Butler and H.
Ochs. r
The Reception Committee' was composed
of J. H. Beman. Chairman; J. Paul, J.
Iticken, F. Huger, R. Wbitelcek. C. Schluet
ter, F. H. Gassier, J. Sinclair, E. Murray,
H. Bender, W. Gutr, T. O'Boyle and W.
Peer, while the Committee of Arrangements
were:—v\ . jatsany, cnairimm; I. I.Ltuinn.
Secretary and Treasurer; II. J. Whitelock,
Charles Holme and W. Miller.
Sergeant “Joe"’ Carroll of Police Head-(
quarters donned his sixttfi stripe this morn
ing. He has been on the force for thirty
years. He was appointed in 1858, and in,
1871 was dismissed owing to political'
changes. In 1877 lid was reinstated by the
Demourats. and has1 held office ever since:
During his career he has made many nota
ble arrests. He has been on the force
longer than any other man in the depart
ment. __
Thomas Reddy of No. 97 Montgomery
street, last night, caused Roundsman Hop
kins to arrest Mary Flemming of No. 99
York street. Reddy was drunk and he ac
cused the woman of stealing his gold watch
and chain valued at $125, and $29 in money.
She explained this morning that she took his
property for safe keeping. Roddy refused
to make a complaint, and the prisoner was
discharged. _
John Coughlin of No. 14 Engine Company,
while oilipg his engine at the Hancock ave
nue fire list^night, taught bis right arm in
sopio una,(;cquiitahiejway in the machinery
anchhad it badly lacerated. He was attended
by Hr. R&btiey anfil^taken tb his hbme on
Grove street in the patrol wagon*. •'
m' & -^ -
1? oS -iaui
The BfH'ondlgraml annual picnic of tho Hillside
Sporting Club was held., Tuouday night at Bern’s
Oriental Pant. There was a good number present
and tiie affid* was vMy Mlbeessful.
- arah Green. ijorty-t-nrao.Ul vin X on the coal barge
Tliepter. fell overboard last night and narrowly es
caped drowning. She was rescue! by her sou.
There will be a meWIng of the Board of Finance
tonight. The Street and Water Commissioners are
to lie heard as to their estimate.
The'lawn party of the V. P. S. C. E. of the W est
minster Presbyterian Church will be held tomorrow
evening instead of tonight.
James Hopkins of Joseph avenue, Newark, a oon
ductor ct the Newark trollry lino, fell off Ms ear on
Grand street at Grove yesterday afternoon, and
sustainiea Injuries about the head and back. He
went hbme on the car.
Justice Potts yesterday held Thomas Do-ociiy in
$l,UU0for an assault upon nine-year-old Ida Me »sncr.
The Justice refus'd to allow the girl to test.ty under
I oath, believing that she diu not uuders.tu.ua the j
i nature of an oath. j
Tne Constitutional Commis
sion Has Practically
Finished Its Work*
A Separate Court of Appeals the
Ouly Real Innovation—Tues
day’s Meeting.
Special to the Jersey City JYews.
Trenton, July 5, ls94.—The commission to
prepare amendments to the Constitution
effecting the judiciary of the State has about
completed its labors. Just previous to the
adjournment of the session of the commis
sion, which was held in the Senate Chamber
on Tuesday, Mr. McDermott stated that as
the business of the commission in Committee
of the Whole was about completed it was his
intention to move at the next meeting to ap
point committees to draft the amendments
agreed upon and to adjourn until September
to await the report of the committee.
What the commission has agreed upon is
First—That the Court of Final Resort in
all Causes ^Uall be designated "The Court of
Errors and Appeals in the last resort in all
causes, as heretofore.” That said court shall
consist of a chief justice and four associate
justices, of whom four shall be a quorum.
That said justices must be counsellors-at-law
of this State of at least ten years ’ standing,
and shall not, during their respective terms,
be members of, or hold, any other court.
Second—A Court of Chancery.
Third—That there shall be a court to be
designated "The Supreme Court of New Jer
sey.’, Such court shall consist of nine jus
tices, which number may be increased by
law. Such court shall be divided by the
justices theroof into three or more divisions.
The sessions of one division shall be held in
the State House at Trenton; the sessions of
the other divisions shall be held at such
times aud places as shall be determined by
the statute of said court. No less than two
nor more than four justices shall hold any
Fourth—There shall be Circuit Courts
held iu every county of the State by one or
more justices of the Supreme Court. The
judges ef such Circuit Courts shall hold
within the county the Court of Oyer aud
Terminer and General Jail Delivery.
It will be seon that about the only change
made in the present judiciary system is the
provision for a Court of Errors and Appeals
separate from the Supreme Court composed
entirely of; eounsellors-at-iaw, thus abolish
ing thd lav- judges, and the provision that
that branches of the Supreme Court shall
meet in other cities of the State besides
The commission began Tuesday’s sitting by
taking up the proposition which embraced
tnese points. The clauses relating to the
Courts of Errors aud Chancery were quickly
adopted without much discussion, but there
was considerable talk over tbs Supreme aud
Circuit Courts.
Mr. McDermott said that it was his wish
to have the Circuit Court judges hold the
Court of Oyer and Terminer without the
necessity of calling in another judge, which
he was obliged to do under the present
Mr. Carrow said that he desired to dignify
the Court of Common Pleas, to raise it to a
higher standard. He could not see the
necessity of having three courts, the Supreme
Court, the Circuit Courts and the Court of
Common Ideas, and he knew no reason why
the jurisdiction of the Circuit and Common
Pleas Courts should uot be combined, and in
counties where the business is too great for
one judge to transact there could be two
judges. The business of the Court of Com
mon Pleas was the most important of any
transacted in any of the courts of the State,
coming, as it did, nearest to the neopie, and
for that lesson it should be dignified and the
best talent at the bar secured to transact its
business. 1 i r
Then. too. the combination of these two
courts would lessen the expenses of the ju
dicial system. -d
Mr. McDermott said that litigants should
not he obliged to go to the Supreme Court,
but that the way to the Court of Appeal
should be kept onen so that they could
carry cases there if it was necessary. He
thought, however, that there should be but
one review, the judgment on which shall be
Mr. Bedle said that the policy of the
courts has not been to facilitate the hearing
of certain small causes in the higher courts.
These small causes are at present taken
from the District Courts to the Court of
Common Picas. This proposition proposes
to take them by writ of error direct to the
Supreme t^Wr*L but to allow writ of error to
any statutery zi lit would seem to impose a
flood of business upon the higher courts
which they were not able to transact.
Mr. Carrow suggested that it was only
cases involving questions of law which were
thus carried into the higher courts upon
writs of error. To which Mr. Bedle replied
that it must be a pretty poor lav/yer who
cannot find a question of law in a question of
fact. He said that when the District Courts
were first established there were so many
limitations imposed upon them that there
was a disposition on the part of litigants to
carry their cases on appeal to the Court of
Common Pleas.
Mr. Probst asked what was the object in
dividing the Supreme Court into three divi
sions. Mr. McDermott explained that it was
for the purpose of giviug litigants speedy
administration of justice, because by these
divisions meeting in various parts of
the State, the people would halt) a
Supreme Court near at hand instead of com
ing to Trenton and waiting for the decisions
in their cases they could go directly to the
Supreme Court and have a speedv settlement.
And as the present Supreme Court has di
vided itself by custom into three divisions,
and there is no reason why it should not be
divided by law.
Mr. Bedle thought that the powers of the
Circuit Court judges should be conferred
upon tho judges of the Court of Oyer and
Terminer. He thought, however, that it
would be better to leave the system of county
courts as it is at present.
don’t want county courts.
After th^ proposition had been finally
adoDted. Mr. Carrow moved to take from
the table his proposition providing that
county courts be established in each or the
counties of this State, to ba presided over by
a single judge, with such powers and juris
diction as the Legislature shall Invest in said
He said that the Court of Common Fleas
should be made more dignified, should be
placed on a higher basis. Some of the most
Important business of the State was trans
acttia ill l/Utll CUUI turn 111 3UUUUI, llllOl CIWID,
bo raised to the high standard which it de
“In thhdiwt Legislature,Vi «said Mr. Car
row, “u bill was jntiodueed':to abolish the
[Cfurt of Common Pleas and the Court of
Quartet- Sessions, and/5 to establish other
■county churts: IP'thw 'LegisMture could do
this why* could uot ifettsh* 'legislature do it?
In the mass of polit»<f»><jf this State rib man
Wan tell how Jong he. will have his seat in
the courts, Und I 'want to get these . courts
but of politics. I*f it is important to put
the Qoui'Sm] Errol’S and A p peals and the
Supreme Court on constitutional basis, why
should pom, the Court of Common Pleas bo
riiade a constitutional court. The people of
this State look to this commission to fix the
Court of Common Fleas and the Court’of
Quarter Sessions as constitutional courts,
and i therefore hope that this proposition
will be adopted.
Mr: Randolph asks what the jurisdiction
of these judges was to be and Mr. farrow
responded that, it would be the same as it
now was, and tiie principal reason for the
proposition was to gut those courts out of
politics. _ .
Jir. Bodle said that it would be impossible
to got them out of policies, mid ho thought
that Ituum was no need ci muuu'g .uty
change in the system of county courts.
The proposition was lost by a vote of
9 to 0.
Mr. Carrow thou moved that his proposi
tion that all reference to the office of Cor
oner be stricken from the Constitution be
Mr. Bedle raised the question of order tha*
the commission had no power to deal witH
the office of coroner. Mr. Ludlow sustain^
the point.
Mr. McDermott moved to adopt ProposB
tiou No. l't, by which all reference to thf
office of justice of the peace is stricken from
the Constitution. Mr. Carrow said that tw
last Grand Jury of Camden county in mak
ing their presentment had recommended the
abolishment of the office of justice of the
peace, as justices of the peace were nui
Mr. Bedle championed the causes of the
justices of the peace, and said that there
was no court which held out so many ad
vantages to a young beginner as this; no
court where he had such an opportunity to
spread himself.
The proposition was adopted by a vote of
8 to 6.
The Commission next considered the
proposition that no person shall bo
held to answer for a criminal olfence. where
the inaximun punishment prescribed by law
is imprisonment for a period exceeding six
montns, or a fine of more than one hundred
dollars, or both, unless on the presentment
or indictment of a Grand Jury,
except in cases of impeachment, or in
case arising in the army or navy, or in the
militia, when in actual service in time of
war or public danger. In cases where the
maximum punishment does not exceed im
grisonrnent for a term of six months, or a
ne of one hundred dollars, or both, the
Legislature may dispense with indictment or
presentment.by the Grand Jury.
Mr. McDermott said that the cost of cases
of assault aud battery and petty larceny was.
more in some counties of the State than the
whole cost of maintaining the Lourt oi
Mr. Stockton thought it too serious a mat
ter to try cases without indictment.
Mr. Bedle doubted whether there would
be any pecuniary benefit derived by such a
6tep, and he said that he considered it top
dangerous a power to be left loose.
The Disposition was lost and the commis
sion adjourned to next Tuesday.
Anton Gillett of No. 68 Gardner avenue
was the owner of a one-story frame barn,
which, until yesterday morning, stood at
the corner of Provost and Fifteenth streets.
Sections of it are now lying in adjoining
lots, and ail that remains to mark the spot
whore it stood is a pile of hay.
Gillett, until last Monday, rented stalls in
the stable to Robert Carroll, J. Stray, David
Thomas and John Howe. They failed to
pay their rent, and Gillett put them out.
Yesterday morning they besieged the place
armed with crowbars, and in short order
razed the structure to the ground.
Gillett complained to Justice Potts this
morning, and warrants were issued for the
arrest of the men on charges of malicious
AJl Hoboken dogs not adorned with the 82
city license tag may be shot on sight by
citizens or confiscated by the pound master.
Chief Donovan says it makes no difference
whether they are muzzled or even chained.
“There are eighty licenses so far this year,”
said Chief Donovan this morning, “and over
two hundred dogs.
The City Clerk sells the license.
A man supposed to be Thomas B. Taylor
of this city, was found dead in the Alabama
! avenue station, of the Brooklyn elevated
i railroad yesterday morning. He was de
j scribed as sixty-seven years of age, five feet
ten inches in height, smooth face and gray
i hair. A tax bill bearing the name of
i Thomas B. Taylor, on property on Nos. 20,
606, 607, 26, 27, 28, 29, SO and 31 Union street,
this city, was found in his possession.
The slander suit of Mrs. Adeline Roberts
of No. 01 Jewett avenue against her neigh
1 >»' . J Hr_ tTTfll_15_
suited bv Justice Puster in the First Dis
trict Court on Tuesday owing to Counsellor
Dennin’s inability to proceed without two
"witnesses. Mr. Dennin immediately brought
a new suit, but no day was set for the
"trial. (
James H. O’Neil. Surrogate. Office hours, 9 A. M
i to 4 P. M. Saturdays. 9 to 12.
I ----
Estate of Ellen Prendergast, or Prindergast, or
Pendergast, deceased, Thomas C. O’Callaghan, ex
ecutor of Ellen Prendergast, or Priudergast, or
Pendergast, deceived, by order of the Deputy Sur
rogate of if ud ton County, dated April 23,1894, here
by gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to
bring in their debts, demands and claims against
the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirma
tion within nine months from the date of said
order, or thev will be forever barred of any action
therefor against said executor.
Estate of John McGough. deceased; Kate McGough.
executrix or John McGough, deceased, by order of
the Deputv Surrogate or Hudson County, dated
April 30th, 1894, hereby gives notice to the creditors
or said decedent to bring In their debts demands
and claims against the estate of said decedent,
under oath or affirmation within nine months from
the date of said order, or they will be forever barred
of any action therefor against said executrix.
Notice of Settlement.
Notice is hereby given that the account of the
subscribers, testamentary guardian® of Walter K.
Hill and Benjamin C. Hfll, minors, w ’1 be audited
and stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hud
son, and reported for settlement on Friday, the 20th
day of Julv next.
Dated May 12, A. D. 1894.
Notice is hereby given that the final account of the
subscribers, executors of Mary Lnuisst Lindlcy, de
ceased, will be audited ajid stated by the Surrogate
of the County of-Hudson, and reported for settle
ment on Friday, the (ith (lay of July next.
Dated April 30, A . D. 1S94.
Notice Is hereby given that the account of the sub
scriber, surviving executor of Abraham O. Zabriskie.
deceased, who was surviving trustee under the will
of John Tonnele, deceased, will be audited and
on cl reported for settlement on Friday, the 6th day
af July next.
Dated May 2d, A.D. 1894.
Notice Is hereby given that the account of the sub
scriber guardian of Anton Sehroeter, Jr., minor,
will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the
County of Hudson, and reported for settlement on
Friday the 13th daV of July next.
Dated May 8, A. D.. 1894.
Notice is hereby given that the account of the
subscriber, guardian of Ann Amelia King, lunatic,
will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the
County of Hudson, and reported for settlement on
Frldav the 13th day of -July next.
Dated May 8, A. t>., 1894. '
Notice is hereby given that the final account of
the subscriber, administratrix of Henry H. Stelt
mann, deceased, will be audited and stated by the
Surrogate of the Couutv of Hudson, and reported
for settlement on Friday the 13th clay of July next.
Dated May 7, A. D., 1894.
Notice is hereby given that the final account of the
subscriber, administrator of Kate O’Keefe, deceased,
will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the
County of Hudson, and reported for settlement on
Friday, the 13th day of July next.
Dated May 5th, A.D. 1894.
Notice Is hereby given that the account of the sub
scriber, executor under the will of Mary Hunt, de
ceased. will be audited and stated by the .Surro
gate of the County of Hudson, and reported for
settlement on Friday, the 13th day of July next.
Dated May 3th. A.D. 1804. __
j Notice is hereby given that the final account of the
i suuacriecr. guardian of Joseph Horlbeck, minor
(now decoascclT, will be audited and stated by the
! un agate of the County of Hudson, aud reported
! lor settlement on Friday, the 20th day of July next.
I Dated ilav 3. ▲. D. 1SJ1.
To any one who will send us four of the following
coupons (which may be cut from four Issues of the
saim&late, or from four Issues of dlffereut dates)
- — ,nled by ten cents in silver or in postage
will send, post paid, bjfeanall, any three
ecteu by yoursePr from the list
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£$0000 0000 0000000000000 IS
out out ana send to this omce rour oi me awvo
coupons, together with ten cents, and we will send
you, post paid, any three of the following books:
No. 1. THE SCARLET LETTER. By Nathaniel
Hawthorne. „
PROVEN. By Charlotte M. Braeme. author of “Dora
Thorne.” „
No. 3. UNDER THE RED FLAG. By Miss M. E.
Bv Jules Verne.
der Dumas.
No. 7. LADY GRACE. By llrs. Henry Wood.
No. 8. AVKRIL. Bv Rosa Nouchette Carey.
No. 9. THE BLAClx DWARF. Bv Sir Walter Seott.
No. 1U. A NOBLE LIFE. By Miss Muloek.
DAUGHTER. By Charlotte M. Braeme. author of
"Dora Thorne.'
No. 12. THE BLACK TULIP. By Alexander
No. 18. THF, DUCHESS. Bv “The Duchess."
No. 11. NURSE REVEL'S MISTAKE. By Florence
No. 13. MERLE’S CRUSADE. By Rosa Nouchette
No: is. A STUDY IN SCARLET. By A. Conln
THE ISLAND. Bv Mrs. Ann S. Stephens.
No. 18. LORD LISLE’S DAUGHTER. By Charlotte
M. Braeme, author of "Dora Tliorue."
No. 19. THE ARMORER OF TYRE. By Sylvanus
Cobb, Jr. ..
No. 20. MR. GILFIL’S LOVE STORY. By George
No. 21. A SCARLET SIN, Bv Florence Marryat.
No. 22. THE SEA KINO. By Captain Mann at.
wer Lvtton. „
No. 24. MR. MEESON’3 WILL. By H. Rider Hag
"no.' 23. JENNIE HARLOWE. By W. Clark Rus
No. 26. BEATON’S BARGAIN. Bv Mrs. Alexander.
No. 27. The SQUIRE’S DARLING-. By Charlotte 11.
Braeme. author of "Dora Thorne."
No. 28. THE RUSSIAN GYPSY. By Alexander
No. 29. THE WANDERING HEIR. By Charles
R>So!e8J. FLOWER AND WEED. By Miss M. E.
Braddon. ,
No. 31. NO THOROUGHFARE. By Charles Dick
ens and Wilkie Collins. „ „
W. M. Thackeray
Walter Scott.
No. 34. HILDA: On. THF FALSE VOW. By Char
lotte M. Braeme author of “Dora Thorne.”
No. 35. GRANDFATHER’S CHAIR. By Nathaniel
Hawthorne. _ , „
No. 3G. A TRIP TO THE MOON. By Jules Verne.
son Bennett.
NO. 08. A LM ILhi K’-Ii!■-!.. 15y lilt 15iILIlvss.
W. Clark Russell. _
lotte M. Braeme. author of "Dora Thome.”
No. 4 . HICKORY HALL. Bv Mrs. Emma D. E. N.
Southtvorth. „
No. 4 . MEETING HER FATE. By Miss M. E.
Bratidon. ,
No. 41. IN DURANCE VILE. By "The Duchess.”
No. 4.). DANESBUKY HOUSE. By Mrs. Heury
der Dumas.
No. 47. REPENTED AT LEISURE. By Charlotte
M. Braeme, author of "Dora Thorne.”
Emma D. E. N. Southtvorth.
No. 49. AUNT DIANA. B^Rosa Nouchettc Carey.
No. 50. TREASURE ISLAND. By Robert Louis
No. 51. A ROGUE’S LIFE. By Wilkie Collins.
No. 5>. LADY DIANA’S PRIDE. By Charlotte M.
Braeme, author of "Dora Tnorne.”
No. 53. GRACE DARNEL. Bv Miss M. E. Braddon.
No. 51. ALLAN QUATERMAIN. By H. Rider Hag
No. 55. KING ARTHUR. By Miss Mulock.
lotte M. Braeme. arthur of ‘‘Dora Thome.”
No. 57 ALLAN’S WIFE. By H. Rider Haggard.
No. 58. THE SIGN OF THE FOUR. By A. Conan
No. 59. PRETTY MISS SMITH. By Florence War
d Nb. 60. CHRISTIE JOHNSTONE. By Charles
So, 251 Washington St.
““public mice.
mlssioners of Adjustment In aud lor the City Of
Jersev Citj-5 appointed by the Circuit Court of the
County of Hudson, under and by virtue of the pro
visions of Chapter CXI. of the Laws of 1886. en
titled, “An Act cohcerning the settlement ana col
lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assessments
and water rates or water rents in cities of this State,
and imposing and levying a tax. assessment and
lien In lieu and instead of such arrearages, and to
enforce the payment thereof and to movide for the
sale of lauds subjected to future taxation and as
sessment,” passed March 3Ufh, 1886, have made,
certified and filed a report of tneir proceedings re
lating to and affecting delinquent lands, all of
which is more particularly described as follows, to
Block 569, lots 1. 2, 3. 4, 5 and 6, Pacific avenue
Block 273, lots 27 and 28, Wayne street
Block 524, lot 3. Pavonia avenue
Block 121. lots 29 and 3J, Tuers avenue
Block 1:367, part of lot 5. Danforth avenue
Block 13-38, lois 31 and 32. Walker avenue
Block 1500, plot 4. New York Bay
Block 113, lots 1 and 2, Bergen avenue
Block 7, lots 2 and :3. Exchange place
Block 215. lots 3 and 4, Pavonia avenue
Block 307, lot O. Montgomery street
Block 355, lot 27, Seventh street
Block 283, part of lot 2, Erie street *
Block 28J, lot Y, Jersey avenue
Block 1368. lots A. 11. 13. 15,17.19, 21. 23, 25, 27, 29. «1
and 38, Hudson County Public Road, and Linden
Block 391, lot 11. Seventh street
Block 279, lots 15 and 16 B, Fourth street
Block 258, lots 27 and 28, Sixteenth street
Block 318. lot S, Coles street
Block 7, lots 17 and 18, Exchange place
Block 1,282, lots 7a and 7b, West Side lane
Block 98, lot A, Washington street
Block 811, lots 365 and 3b6. Congress street
Block 352, lot 10, Third street
Block 275-280, lot 33, Fairview and Jewett avenues
Block 230-232, lot 18. Fall-view avenue
Block 673, plot A, Duflield avenue
Blocks 674 to 678 and 681. plot n, Duflield avenue
Block 679. lot Bl. Duflield avenue
Block 674, part of lot 82, Duttleld avenue
Block 675, part of lot 29, Bogart avenue
Block 679, part of lot 16, West Side avenue
Block 676, part of lot 28. Halsey avenue
Block I7y. lot 15, Seventh street
Block 318, lot B l. Seventh street
Block 274, lot 26. Barrow street
Block 274. lot 28, Newark avenue
Block 185, lot 5. York street
Block IS6, lot 12, Gregory street
Block 280, lot M, Fifth street
Block 258, lot 12, Fifteenth street
Bloc* 211, lots 5, 6, 7. 8. 9, 10, 11, 12, IS, 14, 15 and 16,
Montgomery street
Block 211, Iocs 17, 18, 19. 20, 21, 22, 28, 24, 23 and 26
Mercer street
Block 313, lot B, Jersey avenue
Block 1501-1502, plot 50u (leasehold interest), New
York Bay
Block 1501, plot B 1, New York Bay
Block 1501, plot A 1, New York Bay
Block 1502. plot E 2, New York Bay
Blocks 1513, 1514^1515, plots A,Band C,.Morris canal
Block 1516, plot D, Morris canal
Block 1516. plot D 1, Morris canal
Block 1517, plot E. Morris canal
Block 1517. plot El. Morris Canal
Block 1513 to 1517, plot 501 (leasehold interest), New
York Bay
Block 1503, plot C. Chapel avenue
Block 1499, plot E, New York Bay
Block 692. lot A. Caven Poiut road
Block 692, lot Al, Caven Point road
Block 692. lot B. Caven Point road
Block 1492, lot H, Central Railroad
Block 1492, lot HI, Central Railroad
Block 1492, lot H2, Central Railroad
Block 1492, lot H3. Centrul Railroad
Block 689, lot A, Caven Point avenue
Block 691, lot A, Caven Point avenue
Block 579, lot A. Wilson street
Block 579, lot B. Wilson street
Block 579, lot C, Central Railroad of Now Jersey
Block 586, lot A, Central Railroad of New Jersey
Block 586. lot B, Central Railroad of New Jersey
Block 586. lot C, Central Railroad of New Jersey
Block 677, lot A, Central Railroad of New Jersey
Block 677. lot B. Central Railroad or New Jersey
Block 6-84. lot A. Central Railroad of New Jersey
Block 684, lot B. Central Railroad of New Jersey
Block 685, lot A. Caven Point Road
Block 685, lot B, Caven Point Road
Block 423. lot A, Whiten street
Block 424. lots 14. 15, 16,17, 18. 19, 20. 21, 22,23, 24, 2ft and
26, Pine street
Block 424. lot ,6A, Pine street
Block 424, lots 2. 2A, 8 and 4, Whiton street
Block 124, lots 5 and 6. \VhitorTstrect
Block 424, lots 7, m. 9, 10. 11. 12 and Yi%, Whiton street
Block 424. lot B, Bine street
fyock 12% lots 1, 2. 3. 4. % 6, 7. 8. 9. 10, 11, 12, 13, 14 and
1% Mill Kill street. Pine street and Monitor street
Block 426. lot 1, Monitor street
Block 127. lot 1. Mill Kill street
Block 4Jo. (whole block) Johnston avenue
Block 431, lots 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 87, 33, 39, 40, 41,
42. 43A and 44 Mason street
B1 ock 431, lots 21, 22. 28, 24, 25, 26, 27 and 28, Mill Kill
Block 431, lots 10, 11, 12 and 13, Dudley street
Block 131, lot 14,15. 16, 17, 13. 19 and 20, Dudley street
Block 431, lot C, Johnston avenue
Block 432, (whole block) Clay street
Block 133, lot 18, Clay street
Block 483, lot A. Clay street
Block 435, lots 28 and B. Mill Kill street
Block 439, lot A. Bramhall avenue
Block 490, lot P, Wilson street
Block 488, lot B. Branihull avenue
Block 487, Irtt C, Bramhall avenue
Block 5S0, lot D. Wilson street
Block 580. lot E, Brum ball. avenue
Block 581, lot F, Bramhall avenue
Block 582. lot G, Bramhall avenue
Block 583W, lot A. Moore street
Block 5*4; lot A, Oliver and Wilson streets
Block 585. lot a, Oliver and Wilson streets
Block 678, lot a, Johnston street
Block 683, lot A. Johnston street
Block 686, lot A. Frost street
Block 584 to 565, lot 1, National Docks Railway
Block u84 to 585, lot 8, Bl anch Railroad
Block 585, lot 2, Wilson street
Block#?*, lot 4. National Docks Railway
Block 677, 678 and 685, lot 5. Wilson street
Block 678, lot 6. Branch Railroad „ ,,
Block 678, 683, 681 and 686. lot 7, National Docks Rail
way and Branch Flat 1 road
Rlock 490, lot 6, Cominuaipaw avenue
Block 190, lot B, Wilson street
Block 487. lot 17, Phillip street
Block 455, plot A. Wilson street
Block 455, lot B, Com muni paw avenue
Block 455. lot C, Central Railroad of New Jersey
Block 455, lot D. Wilson street
Block 261. plot B. Tide Water Basin
Block 60, plot C, Tide Water Basin
Block 296, plot A. Dudley street
Block 297, plot 19 A, Dudley and Essex streets
Block 297, plot 19 B. Dudley and Essex streets
Block 298, plot 13 A. Essex and Monltorstreets
Block 298, plot 18 B. Essex and Monltorstreets
Block 298. plot 18 C. Essex and Monitor streets
Block 299, plot 13 A, Monitor and Morris streets
Block 299. plot 13 B, Monitor and Morris streets
Block 299, plot 13 C. Monitor and Morris streets
Block 3LKJ. plot 12 A, Morris and Canal streets
Biock 800, plot 12 B. Morris and Canal streets
Block »j0. plot 12 C. Morris and Canal streets
Block 834. lot 553, Dudley street
Block 334, lot 554, Essex street
Block 334, lot 559. Dudley street
Block 384, lots 55a, 336, 557 and 553 Dudley and Essex
Block 334. lot 560, Essex street
Block 334, lot 561. Dudley street
Bioi-Ic Vii, lots 5SP,' 5*0, 573, 574. 57H, 57S, 545, 582, 534 and
586, Essex street
Block 834, lots 563, 565 and 567, Dudley street
Block 334, parts of lots 56'J to 585, alternate. Inside
Block 335, lots 459, 461, 463, 465. 467, 4«9. 471, 473 and 475
Essex street
Block 335, lots 477, 479, 481, 483, 485. 487, 489 and 491
Essex street
Block S35, lots 460. 462, 464. 466. 468, 470. 472. 474. 476, 473,
480. 482. 484, 486. -188. 493 and 492. Monitor street
Block 386. lots 357, 359, 361, 363. 365. 367. 369. 371. 373, 375,
377, 379 and 383, Monitor street
Block 336, lot 385, Monitor street
Block 836, lot '!89, Monitor street
Block 336, lot 333, Monitor street
Block 336. lots 358, 360. 30*2 and 364, Morris street
Block 336, lots 868, 370. 372, 374, 376, 37S, 360, 382. 334, 386.
338 and 390. Morris street
Block 387, lots 267, 269, 271, 273, 275 and 277, Morris
Block 367. lots 2S1, 283, 235, 237, 289, 291, 293 and 295,
Morris street
Block 337, lots 268, 270, 272, 274. 276,278, 284, 288, 290,
292, 294 and 296. Canal street
Block 369. lots 621. 623..625 ami 627,.Dudley street ,
Block 37U, fots 538, 590, 592, 594. 596. 598, 60), 6u2, 604, 606,
609, 610. 612, 6U, 616, 618, 620. 603. 0l>3. 607, 609. 6-11, 618.
615, 617, 619 and parts of 587 to 601, alternate Dudley
and Essex streets
Block 371, lots 425, 427. 429. 431, 433. 435, 437, 439, 441, 443,
445, 447. 449, 451, 453, 455 and 457, Essex street
Block 871, lots 426, 423, 430, 432. 434. 436. 43-», 440. 442, 444.
446, 44S, 43U. 432. 434, 436. 438, 440. 442. 444. 446, 448, 450.
452. 454. 456 ana 458. Monitor street
Block 372, lots 891, 393, 895. 397, 399, 401, 403, 405, 407, 409,
411, 413. 415. 417. 419, 421 and 423 Monitor street
Block 372, lots 392. 394, 396. 398. 400. 402, 404, 406, 403, 410,
412, 414. 416, 418,420, 422 and 424 Morris street
Block 373. lots 229. 230.281, 282. 283. 234. 235. 236. 237. 238.
239. 240. 241. 242. 243. 244. 245, 216, 247. 213. 249. 250. 251,
232. 253, 254, 255, 256. 257, 253, 259, 260.201 and 262.
Morris and Canal streets
Block 373 1-2. plot A. Mill Creek
Blocks 481, 482. 4S3, 486, 487, 531. 582, 583. 5S3 1-2. 584, 585.
679, 630. 631, 682, 687 and 688, plot 1000, New York
Block 1497. plot 1601, New York Bay
Block 687. lot B. Frost street and Caven Point ave
Block 687, lot Cl, Frost street and Caven Point ave
Block 087, lot C. Frost street and Caven Point ave
Block 682, plotE, Johnston and Frost streets
Block 6t2, lot El, Frost street
Block <582. lotD, Johnston and Frost streets
Block 679, lot F. Johnston and Phillip streets and
Branch Railroaa
Block 679, lot Fl, Johnston street
Block 538 1-2. lot H. Phillip street
Block 679. lot K. foot of Phillip street
Blocks 530, 533 1-2, 584 and 535, lot X, National Docks
Block 4B0. lot J. Wilson street
blocks 263, 266 and 267. lot B. south of Caual
Block 452 1-2. plot 2. John9ton avenue
Block 423, plot A. Johnston a venue
Block 423, plot B, Johnston avenue
block 423, plot D, Johnston avenue
Block 428. plot E, Johnston avenue
Block 428, plot F. Central Railroad of New Jersey
Block 423, plot G. Central Railroad and New York
Block 428, plot C. Johnston avenue
blocks 230. 231 and 232, plot B. Morris Canal
Block —, 7 lots, Canal
Block 21, 1 lot, Meadow
Block 1, 1 lot, Meadow
Block—, 2 lots. Meadow
Blocks 197,138 and 165, pfcJt 100, Morris Canal
Block 229. Plot 101, Tide Water Basin
Block 129, plot A, Warren street
Block 60, plot Cl. Tide Water Basin
Blocks 242, 243 and 244, plot 1, Duncan avenue
Blocks 242 243 and.244, plot 2, Duncan avenue
Blocks 245 to 250. plot 3, Duncan avenue
Block 750, lot 127, Ogden avenue
Block 296, plot 1. South Cove
Block 61, plot 2, South Cove
Block 61, plot S, soutn Cove
Biock S34, plot 4, South Cove
Block 61, plot 5. South Cove
Block 3*0, plot 6, South Cove
Block 61, plot 7, South Cove
Block 62, plot 8. South Cove
Block 62, plot 9, South Cove
Block 62, plot 9 A, ^outh Cove
Block 63, plot 10, South Cove
Block 62, plot 11. South Cove
Block 62, plot 11 A, South Cove
Block 61, plot 13, South Cove
Block 01, plot 13 A. South Cove
Block 61, plot 12, South Cove
Block 61, plot 12 A, South Cove
Block 530, lot 34, McPherson Lane
Block 411, lota 75 and 76, Second street
Block 8, lots 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 18. 20 and 21 Hecker
Block 105. lots 49, H. J. K. ©. M. L. and 114 Washing
ton and Steuben sfreere
Block 4. lots 14 to 21 and North ^ of Pier 5, Morris
and Sussex streets
Block 5, lots 14 to 21, Sussex and Grand streets
Block 6, lots 11.12 and IS, Grand and York streets
Block 7, lot A, York street
Block 653, lot 27. St. Paul’s avenue
Block 834, lots 21 and 22, Coles street
Block 663. lot 26. Inside Plot
Block 663, lots 5 to 8, Duffleld avenue
Block 305, lot J, York street
Block 178, lot 16, Sixth street
Block 389, let9 70, 71,72 ana 73, Woodward street
Blook 341, lots 57 and 53, Woodward street
Block 105. lot 112, York street
Block 282, lot 2A, Bergen avenue
Block 227, lot 13, Bergen avenue
Block 849. lot 87. Manhattan avenue
Block 849. part of lot S8, Manhattan avenife
Block 358. lot l. Summit avenue
And the said court has fixed Saturday, the twenty
first dav of July, eighteen hundred ana ninety-four,
at the Court House in the city of Jersey City at ten
o clock in the forenoon as the time and place for
hearing any objections that may be fnade to the as
sessments; charges and liens fixed 6nd certified by
Conunissionersjgf Adjustment in said report, when
and where all parties Interested therein may be
heard* _
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
the Conntv of Hudson.
Jersey City, N. J., I
June 23d. 1891. i . __
New Jersey State Prison Supervisor's Office, \
Trenton, June 21st. 189 4, >
production, under the “piece price plan." of such
goods as the prison shops are adapted for and In
such quantity as the daily labor of from fifty to
seventy five men shall suffice to produce.
Parties desiring to make proposals for the manu
facture of any article in said Prison will be per
mitted to inspect the shops and facilities upon ap
plication to tne Supervisor or Principal Keeper, and
all necessary information will be furnished upon
such application. Proposals will be received until
twelve o’clock noon July fitb. 1894, and must be en
dorsed “Proposals," and addressed to che under
signed. The authorities reserve the right to reject
any and all bids not deemed for the best interest of
the State.
Bv order of the Court of Chancery cf New Jersey,
will be sold at Public Auction on
Friday, July 6 1894
at 2 o'clock P. M. on the premises. No. 81? Rallroa
avenue, between Colgate and M,erseles s tiect, Jerse
City, the Idt^antf building thereon ercc tea being
Three St00 Frame Tenement flouse.
Premises in good condition.
Sale absolute: title perfect
For further, particulars inquire of Hudspeth <$
Paster. Counsellors at Law, Dio idson Building, No.
59 Washington streetJIerSey City.
meeting bf the stockholders of the Rider am!
DHtcr Fub&king Company wlil beheld at the office
of the company, in the Daily News Building. No. 2 1
Washington street. Jersey City, on Thursday, the
26th day of Jtfljf. 1894. at 4 o’clock in the afternoon ol
that day, CbtHh© election of a Board of Directors,
and for all other business that may properly come
before the meeting.
The transfer books will be closed for this purpose
at the close of business on the 5th lust., and will be
opened on the morning of the 27th Inst.
The Standard Railroad of America*
In Eflcct July 1st, 1691.
Trains leave Jersey City as follows:—
9.44 A. 31.. Fast Lixe, with Vestibule. Parlor and
Sleeping Cars, dally for Pittsburg, Columbus, Cleve
land and Cnicago. daily except Saturday for Toledo.
10.14 A. 31., the celebrated* Pennsylvania Limited.
the pioneer of this class of the service, composed
exclusively of Pullman. Vestibule, Drawing and
Stateroom. Sleeping, DUuug, Observation and Smok
ing Cars, lighted by stationary and movable electric
lights, daily for Pittsburg and Chicago.
2.1 i P. >1., Chicago axd St. lolis^Expreas. with
Pullman Vestibule. Sleeping and Dlnmg Cars, daily
toSt. Louis. Louis /Hie and Chicago.
6.14P. M.. WKJStERx Rxpreh-*. tffth Pullman, Vesti
bule Sleeping Can* daily to Pittsburg, Chicago and
Cleveland. Dining Car to Philadelphia and Pitts
bffrg to Chicago.
8.00 P. 3L, Southwestern' Express, dally for Col
umbus, Cincinnati, Indianapolis st. Louis an l Mem
phis. Through Sleeping Cars Dining Car Altoona
to Richmond. Ind.
8.15 P. 31.. Pacific Express,. Pullman Buffet Sleep
ing Car to Chicago, daily'for Pittsburg Chicago, To
ledo and Columoos: flatty except Saturuay for Cleve
land .
For Baltimore, Washington and the South at 9JA
8.43. 9.1-1, 10.24. 11.J4 A. 31.: 2.23 ( 3.32 CONGRESSIONAL
Limited, Parlor Cars and Pennsylvania Railroad Din
ing Cars;: 4.43 5.13 and 9.15 E«- and 12. W night. Oa
Sunday. 8.43. 9.13 A. 31.: (3.3$ Congressloral Eiraited.
Parlor Cars and Pennsylvania Railroad Dining Car),
4.43, 5.13 and 9.15 P. 31. and 12.3U night. For Baltimore
only, 1.14 P. 31. week days
Express for Philadelphia, 6.31., 3.43, 9.1\
9.44 .U0.14 Pennsylvania Limited). 10.24 and 11.14 A.M;
12.42, 1.14, 2.23. 3.12. 4.13. 4.43. 5. Li. 6.14. 3.02, 3.1a.
9.15 P. M. and 12 90 night Sunday, 6.34, 3.43, 9.13. 9.44,
GU.14 Pennsylvania Limited;. JO. 15 A. 31.; 2.13, 4.13,
4.43,5,13, 6.14, 8.0). 8.15, 9.15 P.31, and 12.30night. ,
Accommodation, 11.15 A.tM.; 4,44 and 7.15 P. JL week L
days. Sundays. 3.15 and 7.15 P. 31.
For Atlantic City, (2.V3 P. M. with through
Pullman Buffet Parlor C(uj, week days. 6:34 A. aL
For Cape May, 1 24 A. M. Saturdays only), 11:14
A. 31.: 1:14 an.. 223 p. M. week days.
Fur Long Branch, Asbury Park, Ocean Grov«
Point Pleasant and iutermeulate stations, via Rah- '
way, 3.44, ».4V. 923 it:L» A. 31.: 12:13, 1.32 Saturday#
ouiy'. -.•*». o i. -i.-i*. . i. aim t.ujr. oi. un .'sun
day, sS". 10:09 A. M. and 5:2! P. Ji. <Do not stop at
Asbury Park or Ocean Grove on Sunday.)
The New- York Transfer Company w ill call for and
check baggage from and to Hotels and residences.
s. m. Frevgst. j. pv. wood.
Uen’l Manager. Gen’l Passenger Agent
Picture**) ue Line of Travel to Lake
and ^fountain Resoris.
Trains leave 4t*d st.. North River) station, Jfevr
York, as follows, and fifteen minutes earlier from
foot Franklin st.. N. R. Terminal station at Woe
hawkeu, N. J.. can he reached via trains of N. J. J.
Rd., leaving Penn. R R. Depot at Jersey City:—
3:3UA. M. Dally. Local to Buffalo. Sleeping car.
New York to Bloomville, Sundays only; can be oc
cupied 9 F. M.
7:81) A. M. Daily local to Albany, for Catsklll
Mountains and Saratoga. Parlor car to Albany
Sundays only.
y.15 A. M. Daily for Albany, Utica. Syracuee, Roch
ester, Buffalo. Niagara Fails, Detroit. Chicago; ex
cept Saturday for Toronto.
A. -11.00 A. M. Dally, except Sunday, to Bloom villa
and Catskill Mountains. New PaUjaLakes Mohonfc
and Minuewaska. Parlor cars to Bloomville and
New Paltz.
B. —11,33 A. M. Dally, except Sunday, to Catskill
Mount a1 ns. New P.iltz. Lake** Mofconk and^Minne
waska. Albany. Saratoga. Caldwell, Lake <>eorge.
Parlor curs to BloomVille, Sarsttd& a.id Caldwell.
1 13 P. M. Saturdays only. Half-Holiday Special
to Catskill Mountains. Pa riot ear attached.
C. —3.4U P. M. Daily, except Sunday to Catsklll
Mountain-. New Paltz, Lakes Mohunk and Minae
waska, Albany. Saratoga. Parlor cars attached to
Hobart anti Saratoga.
C.—4.0J P. M. Daily, except Sunday, for Al
5.13 P. M. Daily fgr Albany, Montreal, Utica.
Syracuse, Rochester. Buffalo, Niagara Fall*,
Toronto, Detroit, Cleveland, Chicago and St.
0.99 P. M. Daily, except Sunday, for Newburg,
Albany, Saratoga aud Montreal. Parlor car to
7.45 P. M. Dally, except Sunday, for Utica, Syra
cuse. Roches.er anu Buffalo. Carries sleeping-car
passengers only.
8.15 P. M. Daily for Albany, Utica, Syrec ;se. Roch
ester. Biff do. Niagara Falls, fo'ronto. Detroit,
Clevdauu, Caicago and St. Louis.
A. B. C. leaves Brooklyn by Annex: A10.90. B10.40
A. M., C3.00 P. M.: Jersey City, P. R. R. station,
A3‘*.40, Bll.20, C3.28 P. M.
Haverstraw Locals, 7iJO A. M.; 2:45, 4:30, 5:35: 9:09
tlO^jO and *11:45 P. M.
Newburgh Locals, *10:15 A. M.; *1:15, 5:15, *6:90 P. M.
tCally. tSundavs only. Kingston Local 6:30 P. M.
^Wagner Sleeping.cars for Albany, Utica, Syracuse.
Rochester. Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Toronto. Detroit,
Cleveland and Chicago on all through trains.
For tickets, timetables, parlor and sleeping car
accommodations or Information appiy offices:—
Brooklyn, Nos. SS, 839. Fulton street, annex office,
foot of Fulton street, New York City, No*. 113. 388,
785 and 942 Broadw ay, 143 Bowarv, No. 31 East Four
teenth stret, No. 58 West One Hundred and Twenty
fifth street: Hoboken. N. J., Busch’s Hotel, Hudson
and Third streets and at station.
General Passenger Ageot,
No. 5 Vanderbilt- avenue.
New York.
Leave Pentia. H. R, Depot,
7:12 K M. daily for, MaUCH CHUNK and Inter
mediate stations. Connections except Sunday tot
Pottsville and Reading
8:33 A. M. daily for GENEVA. ROCHESTER, BUF
and the West and principal local points; dining car
to Wilkesbarre, Pullman parlor car to Buffalo.
9:14 A. M. daily, except Sunday, for MaUCH
CHUNK and intermediate points; connections for
Reading and Harrisburg.
12:45 P. 31. dally, except Sunday, for ELMIRA and
all intermediate stations: connections for POTTS
VILLE and READING. Cnair car to ilkefct>affe.
4;21 P. 31. dally, except Sunday, for L. 4 B. JUNO
TIuN and the principal intefmedlate stations. Pulh
man buffet parior car to WilkdSbarno. connection*
for Pottsville. ^
4:32 P. M. dally, except Bundav, for SOUTH PLAIN
FIELD and Intermediate stations.
5:28 P. M. daily for EASTON and intermediate s»
6:16 P- M. daily for BUFFALO ^UQARA FALLS
and all points west; Pullman sleeper vest! Off led
traiu, New York to Chicago; aioepex to Buffalo*
connections for Reading and Harrisburg. , _
6:42 P. 31. dally, except Sunday for MAUCH CHUNK
and intermediate stations.
9:12 P, M. daily for ITHACA. GENEVA. ROCHES
West; Pullman sleepers to Chicago and Buffalo.
Chair car New /o**k ;o vClljtesb.srre w^ek days
Additiona’ Sunday trains 11:14 a*. M. for MaUCH
CHUNK and POTTSVILLE. and all intermediate
stations. ('J
Tickets and Pullman accommodations at Penn
sylvania R. R. Depot.
The New York Transfer Co. will call for andkcjwck
baggage from hotel or residence through to aestlna
tions. __
husband, William H. Bramhall. administrator
of Edmund C. Bramhall, deceased. William Van
Kefircn. Eugene Batty. Lizzie Batty and William
Batty, heirs at law of william H. Battv, deceased.
You axe hereby notified that at a public sale made
by the Citv Collector of Jersey City, on the 13th day
of October, 1392, The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey
City purchased for the sum of Forty-five dollars and
forty-five cents ALL the land and real estate situate
in JeXBey City, ki the County of Hudson and State
of New Jersey, fronting on County Road, which is
laid down and designated as lot N, one half ($$), flv#
(5), in block number Nine hundred and seventy*
seven (977). upon an assessment map annexed to A
report number seventy-two (72 > made by the “Com
missioners of Adjustment” appointed in and for
said Citv by the Circuit Court of the County of
Hudson, a certified copy of which report and map
was filed in the office of the City Collector of Jersey
City, on the 16th day of July. ISM, said report and
map and said sale being made pursuant to the pro
visions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey,
passed March :)0th, 1336, entitled:
“An Act concerning the settlement and collection of
arrearages of unpaid taxes, assessments and
water rates or water rents in cities of this state.
lien In lieu and instead of such arrearages, and
to enforce the payment thereof, and to provide
for the sale of lands subjected to future taxa
tiou and assessment.”
And the several supplements thereto.
And you are further notified that you appear to
have an estate or interest in said laud and real
estate, and unless tho said land and nafck estate shall
be redeemed, as provided in said acts, before the ex
piration of six months from and arrer~Tbe service
neieof. a deed for the same will be given conveying
to The Mayor and Aldonneu of Jersey City the fee
simple of said land and real estate according to tho
provisions of the said act.
Dated Jersey City, X. J.. May 29th. 1894.
^^. Mayor.
3 seal, j Attest: , *.» . John E.jSctirr.
<-> City Clerk.
(Sale No. 8141)____
husband, William K. Bramhail. admittlsirator
of EdmUiid C, Br am hall, deq&pfod, William Van
JCeuren. Ettgft&e Batty. Lizzi • Batty and William
! /Baitty, heirs-At-daw of William H. Batty, deceased.
You are.hereby notified that at a public saio roada
by the Citv Collector of Jersey, Citv. pn. tfie.lSth day
or October. ;iin‘ nXyot and Alaermefa oi Jersey
City purchase 1 for the -ura of forty-five dollars and
f forty six cents ALL the laud ana real estate situate
I in Jersey /^'|typ in ti^ppunty of Hudson and Mate of
New Jensoy. fronting on County Road, which is laid
down and \da*i|Bated as lot No. .>at* httir tHflWiF
j+j, in BIoCk number nine hundred and seventy
seven iitfiHiiPPO na assessment map annexed to a
rl report number sownrv-two < r* m ule by the ”Coni
iui.ssio.ieit> of Adjustment” appointed in and lot
I Vatd citv by the Circuit Court of the County of Hud*
i soil; a certified copv of whlcv ro».*»r. and map was
ltfod iu the ofll *e of the City Collector of Jersey
City, on the Kith day of July, isvil. -aid report and
map and said sale being made pursuant t<» the pro
visions of an «ct of the Legislature of New Jersey,
passed March aub. 1-w-i. entitled:—
"An Act concerning tin* settlement and collection of
arrearages o: unpaid taxes, assessments and
water rates or water vent i tn cities of this state,
and imposing and levying t tax, assessment and
lien in lieu and instead o. such arrearages, and
to enforde the pavment thereof, and to provide
for the sale of lunds subjected to future taxation
and assessment.’*
And the several supplements thereto.
And you are further notirle l that you appear to
have un estate or lut-rexc In said land and real
estate, and unless the .-aid land and real estate snail
be redeemed. as provided in said acts, before the
expiration of six months from a id after the service
! hereof, u deed lor the same will be given conveying
to The 31a.vbr aud Aldermen of Jersey City the fee ,
! simple oi said land and reai estate according to the
pro . isions of the said act. J
Dai.d Jersey City, x. i., May 29th. 1894. JX
. -—Mayor.
Seal. * Attest: Johx.E. Scott, -
<■ — > City Cier*
(Sale No. 3143.;

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