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Jersey (£xty %ms. JAMES LOBY. ..EPITOB PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON —BY— THE CITY PUBLISHING COMPANY OFFICE No. iSI Wasuixotox Strskt. THE NEWS BUILDING Telephone Call. Jersey City. 2TL HEW YORK OFFICE. No. Ml BROADWAY. TH3JFUSF.T CITY NEWS. TH* Daily Papicr Prnuw«D iR jKiwxrCiTV -Single copies, one cent; subscription three dollars per *EnteiSdhithepost omoeet Jersey City as second “SB btwtness coirimunlcatlons should heje1 grossed lotae CrtY Pcblisbinu Company; all letters tor pule llcstiou to the Monoitlus Editor. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27i 1900. This paper is Democratic in principles and is independent tit its vietes on all local questions. __ Hear the Wings Flap. There can be no possible doubt that the Republican campaign in this State next fall is to be conducted on strictly high toned, pure and moral lines. Any one who thinks otherwise has but to glance at the Finance Committee which the State Executive Committee has just appointed to run the “moral” end of the aggregation. The chairman is Franklin Murphy, mil lionaire paint and varnish manufac turer (!); Charles N. Fowler, the million aire promoter; State Comptroller William S. Hancock, one of the wealthiest men in Trenton, and William Barbour, the Pater son thread man, whom the high protective tariff has made a millionaire one or two times over. If any one professes to see in the ap pointment of this committee an indication that money is to play an important part in the Republican campaign he must be a very cynical person indeed. Politics and Pageantry. Under the stimulus of the Presidential campaign, the Grant Club of Greenville has come to life again and wants to make a spectacle of itself. The details will be found In our news columns. It should have no difficulty in realizing its ambition. It has been giving spectacu lar performances with great success every meeting night for the last five years. If it -desires to contribute to the wonders of the coming torchlight processions, it should have flashlight photographs taken of some of the seances in the club room and enlarge them into transparencies. Combinations of Roosevelt at San Juan H1U and the Rose-.Burns scraps on Ocean avenue would make highly entertaining and instructive floats. The Eyler Spite Outbreak. The report of the Legislative Commit tee on the Eyler question is both stupid and immoral. It is stupid because it transparently assumes to be true things which were not supported by any evi dence given at the hearing, while it ig nores rather damaging facts which had considerable evidence to support them. It is immoral in that it calmly suggests that the State get rid of Mrs. Eyler not because anything is proven against her tout because, owing to the conflict of evi dence, it is difficult to come to any con clusion as to whether she is a fit person or not for her position. In a word, the document is a product of the same unreasoning prejudice which has animated the entire attack upon this woman. It is a totally useless effusion, neither helping its own side nor hurting the other. The only good of it is that it probably ends the scandal,—bad end of a bad business. 'Now let us have peace. Tbe Jackson Avenue Trolley. On Thursday the Traction Company will open its new line along Jackson avenue, and several thousand people will find themselves blessed for the first time with ready means of communication between their homes and the rest of the world. The Greenville residents will also, Indi rectly, be benefltted, because a considera ble fraction of the present travel will be diverted from their line, and the present crowding of the cars will be alleviated. This Is a public spirited move on the part of the company, but we believe it •will soon pay for itself by the increase in population which it will bring to the region affected. NEW PUBLICATIONS. A Notable Change in the Magazine' World. The "Popular Science ■Monthly," which was established in 1S72 by the Appleton’s end which has at present the largest cir culation of any scientific journal in the world. Is now being edited by Professor James McKeen Cattell of Columbia Uni versity, and published by McClure, Phtl * lips & Co. Professor Cattell Is well known as a psychologist and as the editor of "Science.” The July number contains, among other articles, a paper 'by Simon Newcomb, the astronomer, entitled “Chapters on the Stars;" a new paper by ODr. Haflklne, the , discoverer of the preventative against the plague, on “Preventive Inoculation;" an article on the recent solar eclipse by Sears P. Langley of the Smithsonian Institution, and articles on ‘TNew Sources of Roentgen Raye,” on the 'Massachusetts Institute of Technology, "Malaria and the Malarial Parasite,” by Dr. Patrick Manson, and on “Washington as Explorer and Surveyor." This contents gives promise that the mag azine will be cared for by Its new man agement. . ____ LADIES HAVE A TROLLEY RIDE The Ladies’ Aid Society of the Bergen Baptist Church td’6k ft trolley ride to Mid land Beach'last evening. Two cars took the members and their friends to the point of pleasure. The Rev. J. C. Allen went along. The trip was a pleasant one and enjoyed by all who took part. THE NEWM1NML Some Radical Changes Made Regarding Require ments for Teach ers. TRAINING COURSE DOUBLED Those Eligible for Appoint ment Must Have Acted as Substitute 250 Hours —Other Changes. New manuals of the Board of Education for use in the public schools in this cit^ are al\out to be published, anti in these new manuals there will be a number of changes, the most radical of which are those relating to requirements for certi ficates and appointments. All the clauses relating to this matter printed below, are practically new, making the requirements for teacher greater than heretofore. Another radical change is in Rule X of the old manual, which makes the train ing course for teachers one year in dura tion, whereas according to the new rule, the pupil-teachers shall be required to spend two years in the Training School. They shall devote the first year as nearly as possible, to the study of psychology, history of education and methods of teaching and management, and to study and observation in the model school, and the second year a6 nearly as possible to the practice department, provided, that the pupil teachers who are now in the advanced class of the Training School, may, if the present qualifications required by these rules, be graduated in January, 1901. A slight change has been made In the rule regarding “extremely stormy days." Where, according to the old manual, pu pils were dismissed at one o’clock, ac cording to the new they are dismissed at 12 noon. Among the new clauses inserted in rule 13, pertaining to the duty of the commit tee on summer schools and playgrounds, which reads, “This committee shall give special attention to the establishment and maintenance of summer schools and play grounds, and shall make such recommen dations to the Board concerning them aa the committee may deem necessary. The rules regarding the certificates and appointment of teachers are as follows:— Rule XLVIII.—Change last sentence to read as follows:— Notice of such intention must be sent to the local committee. The local com mittee shall promptly report all vacancies to the Committee on Teachers and Sal a After Rule XLIX., insert the following rules and re-number succeeding rules:-— CERTIFICATES AND APPOINTMENT. L.—Certificates, (a) No person shall be appointed a kindergartner, assistant teacher, head assistant, vice-principal, principal of a department or school, or su pervisor, unless such appointee shall, at the time of his or her appointment, pos sess a proper certificate or license to teach, granted by the Board of Examiners as required by these rules; provided, that the certificate held by any person, who on May 24, 1900, shall occupy any position above mentioned, shall be regarded as valid for such person and position only. <b) The Board of Examiners shall be composed of one member of the Board of Education, of lawful requirement, the bu~ perintendent, and one of the principals of SC(c)°The Board of Examiners shall have the power to grant the following certifi cates: 1, Kindergarten certificate, 2, primary and grammar certificate; i, vice principal’s certificate; 4, primary princi pal certificate; 5, grammar principal s cer tificate; 6, High School certificate, 7, special certificate. „ . (4) The “kindergarten certificate shall make the holder eligible to teach in any kindergarten if such person has fulfilled the requirements of these rules regarding substitute work. The "primary and gram mar certificate” shall make the holder eligible to teach as an assistant in an> primary or grammar department if such person has fulfilled t"® requirements of these rules regarding substitute work. The "vice principal s certificate” shall make the holder eligi ble to act as vice principal or as head assistant in either primary or grammar department. The “primary principal s certificate” shall make the holder eligible to act as principal of a primary depart ment or primary school. The “grammar principal's certificate shall make the holder eligible to act as principal of a grammar department ©r of a school con taining a grammar department. The "High School certificate” shall make the holder eligible to teach, as assistant teacher In the High School, such subjects as may be specified therein. The special certificate” shall make the holder eligible to teach, as assistant teacher in primary and grammar departments, such special subjects as may be specified therein. (e) A “kindergarten certificate shall be granted to all graduates of the Jersey City Training School who have taken the kindergarten course in that school, and to such applicants as are twenty years of age and are graduates of any school for the training of kindergartners, whose course of study covers two years and which Is approved by the Board of Ex aminere. „prjmiary certificate'’ shall b« granted to the graduates of the Jersey City Training School, and t*p such appli cants as are twenty years of age, are graduates of a college or of a normal or city training school, whose course covers two years, or have had at least two years’ experience in teaching, and have satisfactorily passed an examination in the following subjects:—Reading, spell ing penmanship and 'business forms, drawing, English grammar and com position. English and American litera; ture geography, general history, civil government, arithmetic, elementary algebra, plane geometry, physiology and hygiene, botany, zoology physics, psychology, methods of instruc tion principles of education, school man agement, experience, references. (g) A "vice principal’s certificate” shall ' * Want of Watchfulness - V v Makes the Thief. ’* Many cases of poor health > come from want of watchful ness. But if you keep your blood pure no thief can steal your health. The one effec tivet natural blood purifier is Hood's Sarsaparilla. Disordered Blood—"Myfatherhas long been troubled with disordered blood and weak back. Hood's Sarsaparilla made him strong and healthy; he works every day." A. S. IVykes, S. Easton. <Pa. H umor — " When I need a blood puri fier 1 take Hood's Sarsaparilla. E cured my humor and is excellent as a nerve tonic." Josie Eaten, Stafford Springs, Ct. Hood's Pills car* liver Ills; th» non-itrltotiBg »nd only cathartic 10 take With MoodfrHfoHipftriH*. be granted to such applicants as have had at least eight years' experience in teach ing and have satisfactorily passed an ex amination before the board of examiners. This examination shall include (1) a care ful Inspection of each applicant's record as a teacher, as shown by the reports of principals, and (2) a test of the applicant's proficiency in the following subjects:— Arithmetic, English grammar and com position, spelling, reading, writing, draw ing, American history, geography, nature study, and in the methods of teaching these branches. The mark which shall be assigned the applicant will be the average between the mark which represents the applicant’s record as a teacher and the average mark based on the test in the subjects prescribed above. (These two ele ments shall have equal consideration and Importance.) (h) A "primary principal's certificate” shall be granted to such applicants as have had at least eight years' experience as teachers, and, in addition thereto, at least two years' experience as vice prin cipals or head assistants, and have satis factorily passed an examination before the hoard of examiners. This examination shall Include (1) a careful inspection of each applicant's record as vice principal or head assistant, as shown by the re ports of principals, and (2) a test of the applicant’s proficiency in the following subjects:—Psychology, principles of edu cation, history of education, methods of teaching and school management. The mark which shall be assigned the appli cant will be the average between the marjc which represents the applicant’s re cord a9 a vice principal or head assistant and the average mark based on the test in the subjects prescribed above. These two elements shall have equal considera tion and importance.) VJ7 aiuiiiai uiu|;<u b cci uucbic shall be granted to such applicants as hold a lirst grade State certificate and have satisfactorily passed an examination be fore the Board of Examiners. This ex amination shall include (1) a careful in spection of each applicant’s record as a teacher and principal; (2) the personality of the applicant, and (3) a test of the ap plicant’s proficiency in the following sub jects: Psychology, principles of education, history of education, methods of teaching and school management. The Board of Examiners shall assign marks to the ap plicant which in its judgment represent the applicant’s record, personality and proficiency in the subjects mentioned, the average of which will be the final mark. (These three elements shall have equal consideration and importance.) (k) A “High School certificate” shall be granted to such applicants as hold a "primary and grammar certificate,” pre sent satisfactory evidence of having re ceived an academic training, and have satisfactorily passed an examination be fore the Board of Examiners in -the sub jects they desire to teach in the High School. (l) Special certificates shall be granted to such persons as apply for licenses to teach any special subject, who possess a "primary and grammar certificate,” and have satisfactorily passed an examination before the Board of Examiners in the sub ject. (m) No certificate shall be granted to any applicant whose average marking at the required examination falls below sev enty-five (75) per cent. (n) Examinations shall be held by the Board of Examiners in September and January of each year, and at such other times as the Board of Examiners may ap point. , , „ (o) Notice of these examinations shall be given by the Superintendent to each member of the Board of Education. (p) The superintendent shall report to the Board of Education the names of all persons to whom certificates have been granted by the Board of Examiners. (q) The superintendent shall keep a record of the results of all examinations, and shall report the same to the Com mittee on Teachers and Salaries. LI. Appointment—(a) The superinten dent shall keep on file lists of those to whom certificates have been granted by the Board of Examiners, and who are therefore eligible to appointment to posi tions in the public schools. These lists shall contain also the average marks as igned to each applicant at the examina tion before the Board of Examiners. (b) All who hold "kindergarten" and "primary and grammar certificates,” and who are applicants for positions as kindergartners and assistant teachers In primary or grammar schools shall be required to act as substitutes. No appli cant shall be eligible to appointment as kindergartner until he or she shall have acted as substitute for two hundred and fifty hours in three different kindergar tens, or as an assistant teacher in a primary or grammar school, until he or she shall have acted as suhtitute for two hundred and fifty hours in six different schools. The superintendent shall keep on file lists of those eligible to appoint ment to the positions mentioned. The lists shall contain, besides the name of the applicants, their relative standing, which shall be determined in each case by averaging the final mark at graduation from the Training School, or the final average received at the examination be fore the Board of Examiners, with the average of the marks assigned to the applicant by the principals of the schools In their reports on the work of the applicant as a substitute teacher. These lists shall be re vised at the close of each month. Should any applicant decline to act as substitute teacher his or her name shall be .dropped from the list of those eligible to appoint ment. The Committee on Teachers and Salaries may, on the recommendation of the superintendent, drop the name of any person from this list for cause, and shall report the case to the Board of Education as a Committee of the Whole, In private session. (c) Whenever any position has become vacant, or a position has been created, the superintendent shall, on the request of the Committee on Teachers and Sal aries, report to this committee the name of the person eligible to appointment to such position who shall have the highest average. This committee ghall recommend the person so reported to the Board for appointment. The Board shall thereupon elect such person to the position which has become vacant, or which has been created. No person shall be appointed a model or critic teacher in the Training School unless such person has been re commended for appointment by the Train ing School Committee and the superinten dent, which recommendations shall have been made to the Committee on Teachers and Salaries and reported by the latter committee to the Board. Three Hundred and Ninety Nine Grammar Pupils Gain Entrance to High School. That most dreaded of all periods In the school hoy’s life, that set apart for ex aminations, Is now over, and four hun dred minus one, happy boys and gfrls have received the requisite number of marks which registers them pupils of the Jersey City High School. This Is the largest number of eligible® to the High School known in Its history. Of course a lot of these grammar graduates will >ot enter the High School In the fall, proba bly not over half, but even at that It bids 'fair to be the largest class ever admitted at one time. The list is as follows;— School No. 1, George H. Lindsley, Prin cipal—William Asplnwall, Prank Doyle, Herman Franz, Fred Gehle, George Her old, Clement Knecht, Percy Ogden, Annie 'Byrnes, ILlllie Berry, Carrie Biles, Lizzie Badendiek, Etta Cohen, May Holllngs head, Jennie Herman, Stella Jones, Elsie Karleln, Bertha Moschel, Ismey Manlon, Lena Meyer, Elsie Otto, Lizzie Peters, Hattie Schoenflsch, Etta Whitlow, Ga brlelle Whelan, Ella Wise, Bella Gold, Rose Altshul. Total, 27. School No. 2, W. J. Tuers, Principal— Florence Abrahamson, Annie Bachrach, Nellie Brooks, Frances Burke, May Cros by, Annie Caflero, Margaret CasBell, Elizabeth Carroll, Ada Depew, Frances Duffy, Amy Erickson, Effle Fisher, Han nah Friedman, BenJ. Heyman, Adrian Hooper, Roy Llndaberry, David Morris, Clinton Martin, Marie O’Rourke. Edith Pilson, Lena Rugge, William Sterling, Edna Slater, Gaylord Smith, Annie Tulte, Lucy ( Wlcht. Adelaide W'lneas, Emma Zelgler. Total, 2S. School No. 4, Edward Kelly, Principal— Alice V. Bids, Loretta A. Blckell, Agnes T. Bartley, Mary E. C. Douglas, Emma E. Detgen, Grace L. Ebersole, Nellie A. Gorman, Eva T. Jocham, Edith M. Ja cobson, Regia M. Keller, Claire E. Mac Enerney, Rose E. McGrath, Sarah A. McDermott, Loretta L. Pursella, Aloysla M. Purcell, Marie K. Ruh, Cora B. Sny der, Edward (5. Board, William E. Byer, Bertram C. Black, William L. Crllley, Edward B. Collins, Herbert A. Hummer, Chas. W. Harrington, William G. Harri son, Frank W. Jones, Homer Lockwood, William F. Schumann, Carl Young. To tal, 29. School No. 6, J. W. Wakeman, Prin cipal—Clara Absteln, Herbert Anderson, May Baulslr, William Baumann, William Barr, William Drummond, Edward Don ohue, Cecilia Edward, Margaret Griffith, Isabelle Houghton, Edward Henn, Ernest Hegeler, Albert Johnson, Anna Krause, John Lillis, Elizabeth Mellor, Emma Mey ers, Frederick McLean, Joseph Martin, John Marquart, Clara Parr, Albert Quldor, Rose Rothmann, Jessie Sehef fiing, Flora Strube, Sophia Snowden, Ray Scott, Catherine Toomey, Edith Van Gelder, Augusta Wolpert. Total, 30. School No. 7. J. R. Fitzer, Principal— Edna Abbott, Blanche Brinkerhoff, May Davis, John Bremner, Lillian Foster. Har ry Cavanagh, Nellie Hasler, Karl Kellar, Laura Klaus, Johanna Luehra, Marie Luehrs, William Ludewig, (Margaret Mal colm, Sadie Patterson, Hedwig Slefert, Shadraek Shaterian, Alex. Stevenson. Charles Straubinger, Harry Zieme. Total, 19. School 'No. 8. Charles A. Hoyt, Prin cipal—John Eck, Charles Ferllng, Ethel 'Furman, Anna Huntemann, Emma Kopcke, Harriet Kemm, Philippine Lieb erknecht, Lillian Mereheimer, (Martha iMahland, Agnes Metze, Ethel Macintosh, George 'Nolte, Minnie Petre, Hugo Patt berg, Martha Rowlands, William Stoeeker, Emily Seggel, Hugo Ullman, Herman Wunderlich, Isaac Wolf, Ida Wlllsea, Dion Weiss, William Young. Total, 23. School No. 9, J. H. Brenslnger, A. M., Principal—Sadie Backus, Joseph Bennitt, Anna Cuff, Mayme Duff, Harry Ewald, John Fahey, Eugenia Kennelly, Anna IManlon, May Nimmo, Sarah Oremge, Grace Porrett, Sadie Stiep, Lillian Schlegel, Anna Wilson, Clare Yackly, Agnes Bradley, Etta Fisher, Lulu Har rison, Miriam Hyams, Israel Jaffln, Clarence McCormick, Edwin Moore, Bessie McKenzie, Clara Offerman, Fred Schuldt, 'Mabel Smith, Chester St. Pierre, Mary Yorsln. Total, 28. School No. 11, Miss Frances Soper, Principal—Clara B. Banks, Gertrude Brown, Samuel Bush, Jr., Myrtle Bart ley, Edmund Leo Cone, Lillian D. Clark, Blanche Coykendall, Margaret Currie, Violet M. Daab, Ruth E. Ellis, Blanche M. Gallagher, Ethel Higgins, Margaret Kelly, Ethel Myers, Carrie E. Mueller, Elsie L. Mahlstedt, Harry T. Morgan, Hermine R. Nevin, Bert A. Praeger, Grace M. Rochat, ‘May R. Rose, William R. Sumner, Grace Smith, John F. Sperry, Amy F. Stephens, Jeannette Wolfe, Jessie Wheellhan, Laura Wittemeyer, Annie Ward. Total, 29. School No. 12, A. D. Joslin, Principal— Charlotte S. Ackerly, Lillian Applegate, Harold W. Brown. Clara A. Beck, Irene Bowers, R. Harley Cranmer, H. Clifford Dickinson, Harold R. Ferris, Valentine Forster, Lettie C. Fletcher, Evelyn S. Genn, A. Laura Holbrook, Elizabeth M. Hollis, Chas. W. Kingsbury, Harry Mc Mahon, Willard B. McBurney, Donald Miner, William McLean, Beatrice E. Mac intosh, Gertrude E. McLean, Henry P. Newcomb, Arley Niemann, Ethel I. Orr, Lucy V. Puckridge, Frank P. Redfern, George Simmons, William J. Sherlock. Lee W. Savage, Thomas L. Trotter, Wal ter C. Van Keuren, Florence C. White, Lillian M. Waters, Irene D. Warren. To tal, 33. School No. 14, W. S. Sweeny, A. M., Principal—Clara W. Brill, Harold Bauer, George N. Becker, Minnie Craw, Matilda L. Carpenter, Leonetta Dalton, Edward G. Ewing, Amy Faulkner, Florida L. Freeman, Eugene E. Fisk, Gideon R. Forbes, Frank Frerichs, Marguerite G. Harris, Beulah W. Hardy, Edmund J. Hogan, Mabel L. Lovy, Josephine E. Meaney, Helen R. McAghon, Sidney P. Mackey, Mae A. Prescott, Edith M. Pow ell, Israel Popkin, Louis S. Provost, Jr., Rose L. Syker, Elizabeth B. Smith, Edna A. Schulemann, Alexander Smith, Henry B. Salmon, Jacques G. Thomas, May B. Witherspoon, Beulah M. Shrope. Total, 31. School No. 15, L. A. Goodenough, A. M., Principal—John Fraleigh, Edward Griffin. George Muller, John Ross, Thomas Ross, Arthur Reeve. Fred Ramhorst, Ferdinand Winser, Samuel Washburne, Grace Bran nagan, Martha Brannagan, Ada Carlock, Elizabeth Donnelly, Helen Deemer, Sarah Dunlap, Gertrude Hamilton, Gertrude Kaiser, Anna Lane, Bessie Lindsay, Louise Pfefter, Eleanor Reilly, Susan Wil son, Genevieve Whelan, Ida Whelan. To tal, 24. , , School No. 20, J. C. Rinehart. Principal Jennie 8. Agneau, Adele H. Barney, Al berta E. Barney, Mirian U. Beyer, Will iam C. Blumlein, Adam W. F. Burger, An na K. Detels, Katharine C. Flaherty, Emily J. Frundt, Edward F. Gahagan, Emma I. Higgins, Henry J. Hornung. Ed ward A. Krug, Henrietta Lelfer, Ida F. Loetscher, Ernest Lommatsch, Otis Mac Millan William Mumssen, Anna M. Scheeleln, Bertha M. Seibert, Wallace Stoveken, Mary E. Witt, Harry J. Wick ham. Total, 23. __ School No. 21, J. T. Mackey, A. M., (Principal—Elizabeth A. Cleary, Richard F.itdi. Franklin. Cecilia V. Leary, Mar garet I. Madden, Catherine A. Norton. Total 5. School No. 22, F. W. Eveleth. Pr. D„ Principal—-Minnie F. Bockmeyer. Leone M. Bachman, Emma J. Boot, Mildred L. Demlng, Julia 8. Dickerson, Lillian C. Foster, Nellie Golcfsborough. Jennie Gun ning, Margaret M. Hill, Irene A. Jel lard Edith H. Jones, Florence M. Lane ton.'Margaret E. Newsam, Lillian A. Rhodes, Ethel E. Smack, Eva Shaw, .Anna B. Thompson, Brolly Wilson, James Campbell, Samuel M. Houston, Claude E. Julian, Clifford S. Kingsland, John H. Lynch, Robert G. Regap. Total, 24. School No. 23, W. B. Du Rle, A. B„ principal—Florence E. Autenrelth, Miriam E. Bothlne, Alice A. Brown, Florence H. Coyle, Leona B. Farmer, Laura B. Ffy, Clara M. Golden, Lizzie H. Jackson, Miriam A. Jacobs, Mary Marshall, Alice L. Merwln, Samuel M. Duryea, Cyrus P. Eddey, Harry H. Mahlenbrock, J. Adam Schweitzer. Jr. Total, 15. School No. 24, P. S. Hulshizer, Princi pal—Mary L. Brooks, Carrie Cassidy, Lillian M. Decker, Grace L. Edwards, Etta Eichorn, Emil Erdwurm, James J. Everltt, Emma P. Franke, George P. Gillette, Alfred Henderson, Mary E. Holt, Ira L. Johnston, May E. McCabe, Florence V. Meyers, James H. Redileld, Christina L. Small, Charles E. Wells, Harriett M. Wolff. Total. 18. School No. 25. I. P. Towns, Principal William Wallmann, Leonore Liebig, Edith Gardner, Minnie Schude, Theodore Coalne, Annie Menelng, Alfred Schrader. Charles Daiber, Ellen Weoenir, Robert Gray,! George Scott, Josephine Hoops, Annie Jeh* sen. Total, 13. 4 ::Vl RECAPITULATION. School No. I . 27 School No. 2 . ^ School No. 4 . 29 School No. 6 . aO School No. 7 . 19 School No. 8 . 23 School No. 9 . 28 School No! 11 . 29 School No. 12 . 9" School No. 14 . 31 School No. 15 . 24 School No. 20 . 23 School No. /I . “ School No. 22 . 24 School No. 23 . 16 School No. 24 . 18 School No. 25 . 13 Total ... 399 BISHOP WALTERS HONORED Reception to Be Given in Hon or of His Departure as Dele gate to C. E. Convention. A great literary and musical reception will be held tomorrow evening, June 28. at St. Mark’s A. M. E. Zion Church, Mon mouth street, between Seventh and Eighth streets, in honor of Bishop Alexander Walters, A. M„ D. D. A most enjoyable evening has been planned in which the following programme will be carried out:—Address, 'Dr. E. M. Stanton, New ark: chorus, St. Mark’s Choral Society, Madam J. C. Temple, chorister; prayer, Rev. R. M. Frankdn, D. D.. P. E. of N. Y. Conference; anthem New York Choir; recitation, (Master Thomas Johnson; piano solo, Miss Leah Randolph, address, A. R. Clement; Jersey City Quartette; paper, Miss Roslna Nlckson, New York City; baritone solo. Rev. J. E. Rogers, A. M., Trenton; address, George E. Cannon, M. D.; piano solo, Mrs. Gussle Perrin; ad dress, Rev. C. <H. Dickson, B. D., Newark; tenor solo, Prof. H. Burleigh, the finest tenor singer in New York, accompanist, Miss Rita Smith; address, Rev. C. D. Hazel, A. M., Paterson; piano duet, Mis3 Randolph and Miss Gardeen; address. Dr. J. 1H. White, Asbury Park; duet, by two young ladies; address, James L. Merritt; hymn, subject, “I Have Anchored My Soul,” by the audience; presentation of a costly robe to Bishop A. Walters, by Rev. Mrs. Florence Randolph; response, by Bishop Walters: ”What I Think of This Reception,” by Prof. B. A. Johnson, of Livingston College, Salisbury, N. J. Bishop Walters will sail for Alexandria Palace, London, as a delegate to the world’s Convention of Christian Endeav orers, and this reception, in which the Christian Endeavor Society is taking an active part, will be given in honor of the event. A fine supper will be served In the basement of the church. BOYS' CLUB RECEIVES. Intamtlag Programme Given Last Night at Congregational Church. The Boys' Club of the First Congrega tional Church, held an enjoyable reception last night at the church, Bergen and Boyd avenues. About eighty young people were present. The following interesting pro gramme was rendered. Address of wel come by Benjamin Hill; selection, Sunday school orchestra; reading, Mrs. John L. Scudder; piano solo, William Newkirk; address, the Rev. John L. Scudder; selec tion, Sunday school orchestra. The pro gramme concluded with a four act comedy, entitled, ‘'My Old Virginia Home," which was presented by the fol lowing:—Arthur Earl, Charles Hughes, Sydney Mackey, George Duncan, Miss Lulu Stengal, Bertram Sharp, George Pennyworth, George Hughes and Edward Ewing. Ice cream and cake were afterwards served. George Burke, Horace Laughlan and Joseph Hudson composed the com mittee in charge. ST. JOHN'S GRADUATES. Medals Mid Prises Awarded Last Night. The commencement exercises of St. John's Parochial School last night opened with a chorus, entitled "Catch the Little Bean Bag.” A ribbon drill followed by girls. A duet entitled “Under the Qld Umbrella,” followed, by William Daly and Lucy Torzewski. A comic chorus, “Jolly Little Waiters,” was sung by James Don nell. John Darly, William Brede, William Cavanagh and Leo King. Girls of the school performed an artistic hoop drill, and Miss Rose Torzewski and Miss Mary Scott read valedictory essays. A trio sang “Farewell.” ' The trio were Edward Gallagher, William Hnar and Joseph Murphy. Distribution of medals and premiums to the class of 1900 fol lowed. The graduates are; Rose Tor zewski and Mary Scott, Masters William Hoar, Edward Gallagher and Joseph Murphy. HAD FUN WITH GREENVILLERS. Newark Trolley Party Soared Some Citizens. Some members of a Newark trolley par ty had a lot of fun at the expense of Greenville's inhabitants while riding through that section last night. As the car struck the curve at Danforth avenue, passing pedestrians were horrified to see what they thought was a man fall heav ily from the rear platform. Several men rushed forward to render assistance, when behold the figure moved along the ground something after the manner of a snake. Then came a loud laugh from the car, which caused the would-be good Samari tans to look up. They made the discov ery that the supposed man was a dummy figure attached to a rope, one end of which was held by the joker in the car. They were fooled, but managed to laugh a weak little laugh and escape down some dark street. __ HOBOKEN COMMENCEMENT. Commencement exercises of the Hobo ken High School will be held this evening when diplomas will be awarded to the graduates of the academic and commer cial courses. The reception of the grad uates will be held tomorrow evening. Inunketk Palace. Many historical scenes have taken place In the chapel at Lambeth Palace, says the "Strand.'' More than WO years ago Wy clifte was tried for the second time by Archbishop Sudbury, who was afterward.! killed by Wat Tyler, and Foxe, author of the famous "Book of Murtyrs." states that a mass of Lollard clttsens forced their way Into the chapel to liberate Wy cllfte. In this chupel, too, Mary Tudor frequently heard mass said by Cardinal Pole, and Queen Elizabeth, who visited the Palace thirty times, and sometimes stayed two and three days together, heard many a sermon here. Peter the Great, when he was learning shipbuilding In England, visited thin chapel twice, and was present at an ordination. Hern more than 400 English Bishops and many Arch bishops have been consecrated. GOOD INTENTIONS will not provide for your family the comforts which your labor has obtained for them, when you are no longer with them. A policy of Life Insurance in The Prudential has been the practical means of saving many a family from painful experiences. WRITE FOR PARTICULARS. HOME OFFICE, TlfF DDI IfirKITl A I INSURANCE CO NEWARK, N J | fit rnUULIl I lAL OF AMERICA JOHN F. DRYDEN. President. EDGAR B. WARD, 2d Vice Pres. and Counsel LESLIE D. WARD. Vice President. FORREST F. DRYDEN, Secretary F. B REILLY, Supt.. Fuller Bldg., No. Ill Hudson Street, Jersey City, N. J. H. R. CROOKSTON, Supt.. No. 573 Newark avenue. Jersey City. N. J. . O.-—-* The New Jersey 83 MONTGOMERY STREET, JERSEY CITY, M 1 Offers to the public the privileges of its Safe Deposit Vault « At prices that are within the reach of all. The Vault is protected against burglary, fire, etc., by every known device. A box may be rented for one year for $5. Vault open daily, 9 to 5 P. M. Satur day, 9 A. M. to 12 M. Public inspection invited. HELP WANTED. CASH FOR ACCEPTABLE IDEAS. FTAtE if patented. Address The Patent Record. Baltimore. Md._ _ WANTED. WINGERATH BUYS ALL YOUR OLD Metaf, Copper, Brass, Lead, Zinc, at the highest price. No. 33 Grand Street, Jersey City. __ PERSONAL. ^ LADIEsT—PRE eT" HA RifLESS MONTH ly Regulator. Cannot fail. Mrs. B. Rowan, R 132, Milwaukee. WLs. HUDSON COUNTY Gold Bonds. PROPOSALS FOR BONDS. By virtue of nesolutlons of the Board of Chosen Freeholders of the County of Hudson. State of New Jersey, passed at a meeting held Thursday, June 7, 1900, sealed bids and pro posals will be received and opened at a meet ing of said Board to be held in the Court House, Jersey City, on THURSDAY. JULY 5. 1900. at 4 o’clock P. M.. for the sale of bonds for the following Improvements, viz:— 325,000 Passaic Avenue, Kearny, N. J., im provement Bonds, to be issued in accordance with an act of the Legislature of the State of New Jersey, entitled “An Act to provide for the permanent improvement of public roads In this State,” approved March 22, 1895, and the supplements thereto, to become due and pay able in gold as follows:— $2,500 on July 1, 1901; $2,500 on July 1, 1902; $2,500 on July 1, 1903; $2,500 on July 1, 1904; $2,500 on July 1, 1905; $2,500 on July 1, 1906; $2,500 on July 1, 1907; $2,500 on July 1, 1908; $2,500 on July 1, 1909; $2,500 on July 1, 1910. $28,000 Baldwin Avenue Bridge Bonds over the Pennsylvania Railroad cut, Jersey City, in accordance With the Laws of 1900 (Chapter 41), to become due and payable in gold on July 1, 1915. And $S0,006 Paterson Plank Road Improvement Bonds, in accordance with the Laws of 1900. Chapter 58, approved March 20, 1900, to be come due and payable in gold as follows:— $8,000 on July 1, 1901; $8,000 on July 1, 1902; $8,000 on July 1, 1903; $8,000 on July 1, 1904; $8,000 on July 1, 1905; $8,000 on July 1, 1906; $8,000 on July 1, 1907; $8,000 on July 1, 1908; $8,000 on July 1, 1909; $8,000 on July 1, 1910. All of the above issues to be three and one half per cent, pel* annum registered bonds, to bear date the second day of July, 1900/ interest oayable semi-annually in gold, and to be sold for not less than par and accrued Interest. Each proposal or bid must be enclosed in a sealed envelope, endorsed "Proposals for Bonds,’* and to be accompanied by a certified check enclosed therein, drawn to the order of Hugh Dugan, County Collector, on some Na tional Bank or Trust Company, for five per cent, of the amount of bonds bid for. Bidders may bid for the whole or any part thereof. The Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids if it be deemed for the best interest of the county so to do. JOHN P. EO*AN, Clerk. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK. Jersey City. June 21st, 1900. At a meeting of the Board of Directors, held this dav. a dividend of SIX (6) PER CENT. was declared free from tax, payable on and after July 2d, 1900. The transfer books will remain closed until that date. Q w CONKLIN. faultier. the annual meeting of the Stockholders of the W. . Brauer Com pany, Limited, will be held on the 2!*>t day of June. 19TO. at 2 o'clock In he afternoon, at the registered office of the Company, to Grand street. Jersey Ottjr. New Jersey for the pur pose of electing a Board of Directors and receiving and act ing upon the reports of the officers, and for the transaction of such other business as nviv uroperlv come before the meeting. tn accordance with the laws ot the State of New Jewry, no stock can be voted on which has been transferred otv the books of the company within twenty day* next preceding flection. BRAUBR. Jr Secretary. Dated Jersey City, N. J.. May -Hih, WOO, The above meeting was adjourned one week io meet at the same place and hour and for the .*amc purposes, on Ihuwduy, June Wth, g aR.UtraR. jr<, Secretary, TO HENRY L. TYLER. You are hereby notified that a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 18th day of October, 1892, The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City pur chased for the sum of three hundred and seventy-one dollars and sixty-eight cents ALL the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on St. Paul's avenue, which is laid down and designated as lots 8 to 11, both inclusive, in block number 656, upon an assessment map annexed to a report number 72, made by the “Commissioners of Adjustment" appointed in and for said City by the Cir cuit 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, 1891, said report and map and said eale being made pursuant to the provisions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30th. 1SS6, entitled:— "An Act concerning the settlement and collec tion of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as sessments and water rates or water rents in cities of this State, and Imposing and levy ing a tax, assessment and 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 tion and assessment." And the several supplements thereto. That the Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City, the purchaser aforesaid, by assign ment in writing, bearing date May 2d. 1895, duly assigned the certificate of said Bale, numbered 1.561, to Theodore M. Towl, for the sum of seven hundred and sixty seven dollars and sixty-one cents (2767.61), together with all its right, title and in terest in the premises herein above men tioned. And you are further notified that you appear to have an estate or interest in said land and real estate, and unless the said land and real estate shall be re deemed, as provided in said acts, before the expiration of six months from and after the service hereof, a deed for the same will be given conveying to Theodore M. Towl, assignee of The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City, the fee simple of said land and real estate according to the provisions of the eaid act. Dated Jersey City, N. J., April 9th, 1900. THEODORE M. TOWL. Assignee of Purchaser. (Sale No. 3,075.) HUDSON COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT. To the Unknown Owners and Persons Inter ested in the Lands Below Described:— Take Notice that on the sixteenth day of April, eighteen hundred and ninety-five. The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the sum of seven hundred and forty-seven dollars and fifteen one-hundredths dollars ($747.15), at a sale for adjusted taxes, etc., made by the City Collector of Jersey City, pursuant to Chapter CXII of the Laws of 1886 and the supplements thereto and amend ments thereof, the lands known as lot No. 8, fn block 1299, fronting on Bergen avenue. Jer sey Cily. Hudson County. New Jersey, as desig nated and laid down upon an assessment map annexed to report No. 93, made by Commis sioners of Adjustment appointed for said City by the Court pursuant to said Chapter of the Laws of 1886, and the supplements thereto, which lands so sold are described by metes and bounds as follows, to wit:—All that cer tain lot of land and premises, situate, lying and being in Jersey City. Hudson County, New Jersey, beginning at a point in the westerly line of Bergen avenue, distant 503.20 feet north erly from the northerly line of a lane as shown and laid down on map aforesaid and in line of lands now or formerly of the estate of Mar garet Woods, deceased; running thence souther ly along the westerly line of Bergen avenue seventy-three feet; thence westerly 149.33 feet to a corner of lands now or formerly of the estate of Margaret Woods, deceased; thence northeasterly along a line of the lands of said estate 58.73 feet to a corner; thence south easterly along another line of the lands of said estate 148 feet, more or less, to the place of beginning, and by virtue of an order made on the sixteenth day of February, nineteen hundred, by the Surrogate of the County of Hudson, you are required to redeem said lands from said sale on or before the fourteenth day of September, nineteen hundred, or to show cause on said day before said Court, at the Court House, in Jersey City aforesaid, at ten A. M., why a deed therefor should not be delivered to said purchasers, their legal repre sentatives or assigns, pursuant to the statute, and why such further order should not be made as is by the statute provided. Dated Jersey City, February 18th. 1900 THE MAYOR A ALDERMEN OF JERSEY CITY. By EDWARD HOOS. Mayor. fSale No. 089.> NOTICE TO THE CREDITORS OP THE Lavlgne Automatic Manufacturing Co. Notice is hereby given that by virtue of an order of the Court of Chancery of New Jersey, made on the day of the date hereof. In a cause wherein John J. Tower ta complainant and The Lavlgne Auto matic Manufacturing Co. is defendant, the creditors of the said Lavlgno Automatic Manufacturing Company are required to present to the Receiver appointed in said cause. Henry Poster, No. 259 Washington street, Jersey City, N. J.. and prove before , him, under oath or affirmation, as the said Receiver shall direct, to the satisfaction of the said Receiver, their several claims and demand* against the said corpora tion, within two (3) months from the date of said order, or that they will be ox ' eluded from the benefit of such dividends as may hereafter be made and declared by the said Court upon the proceeds of the effects of said corporation coming Into the hands of the said Receiver In New Jersey. i Dated Jersey City. N, J., Anri! 12. 1900. HENRI PUSTER, Receiver ROBERT CARET. Solicitor, «59 Washington street, Jemy City, H. J. SPECIAL MASTER'S SALE—IN CHANCERY of New Jersey. Between Harriet E. Mackenzie and husband, complainants, and Robert W. Rouse et ux et als., defendants. On bill for partition and decree for sale. Le Grand Bouker, Solicitor. By virtue of a decree of the Court of Chan cery of New Jersey, made in the above stated cause bearing date May 31st, 1900, directing a sale of all and singular the premises men tioned and described in the bill of complaint in said cause and said decree for sale, I, William G. E. See. one of the Special Masters in Chancery of New Jersey, shall sell at public vendue to the highest bidders, in such por tions as to me shall seem most for the inter ests of the parties, on THURSDAY, the nineteenth toy of July, A. D. 1900. at two o’clock In the afternoon, at the rooms of the Board of Trade. No. 65 Montgomery street, Jersey City, N. J. (under Second Na tional Bank), all the following lands and premises, being the same described In said decree for sale, to wit:— All that certain lot or parcel of land and premises, situate, lying and being in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, described as follows:— Beginning at a point on the northerly side or line of Bright street, as the same is laid down on a map of property belonging to Abijah Mann, Jr., made by Joseph F. Bridges, July 29, 1847, distant one hundred and sixty three feet easterly from the easterly line of Barrow street, as the same is laid down on said map. and running thence northerly at right angles to said Bright street forty feet to the rear of the house now erected on the lot herein intended to be conveyed; thence westerly parallel with Bright street six inches; thence northerly at right angles to Bright street sixty feet to the rear of the property herein intended to be conveyed: thence easterly parallel with Bright street twelve feet and six inches to the easterly line of said lot herein intended to be conveyed; thence southerly at right angles to Bright street fifty-five feet to the rear of the house above named; thence easterly five and one half inches to the easterly side of said house; thence southerly along the easterly side of said house forty-five feet to the said north erly line of Bright street; thence westerly along the northerly line of Bright street twelve feet five and one-half inches to the point or place of beginning. Also all that certain lot of land and prem ises, situate, lying and being in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, and which on a map of the farm of Cornelius Van Vorst, now deceased, made for him by Joseph F. Bridges, of the City of new x ui iv, sui vc/ui, umi iub •> “**vi — — 1835. filed in the office of the Clerk of the County of Hudson, the twenty-fourth day of April, 1847, is known and distinguished as lot numbered seventeen (17), on block numbered thirty-five (35), being twenty-five feet wide in front and rear and one hundred feet deep throughout, and fronting on Mercer street. Also all that certain lot. tract or parcel of land and premises, situate, lying and being in the City of Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, which on a map of the farm of Cornelius Van Vor3t, made by Joseph F. Bridges, Surveyor, and filed In the Clerk’s office of the County of Hudson, A. D. 1847, is known and distinguished as part of lot numbered eleven (11), in block numbered thirty-four (34). Beginning on the southerly side of Montgomery street where it is intersected by the easterly line of said lot number eleven (11); thence running southerly along said easterly line of lot number eleven /ll) eighty feet; thence westerly parallel with Montgomery street twenty-five feet; thence northerly along the westerly line of said lot number eleven (11) eighty feet (80 fi.) to the southerly line of Montgomery street; thence easterly along that line twenty-five feet to the place of beginning. Also all that lot of land and premises, sit uate, lying and being In Jersey City, New Jersey, and which on a map of the farm of Cornelius Van Vorst, made for him by Joseph F. Bridges of the City of New York. Sur veyor, bearing date June, A. D. 183o. and filed in the Clerk’s office of Hudson County, April 24, 1847. is known and distinguished as lot numbered sixteen- (16), in block thirty-five (35). being twenty-five feet wide In front and rear and one hundred feet deep on each side, and fronting on the southerly side of Mercer street, in the block which on Bacot s Map of Jersey City. A. D. 1861. is numbered two hundred and thirty-seven (237). \lso all that certain piece or parcel of lann and premises, situate, lying and being in Jersey Citv. in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, beginning at a point where the present northerly line of Myrtle avenue Intersects the present easterly line of Ocean avenue; thence northerly along said easterly line of Ocean avenue forty-one feet; thence easterly at right angles to Ocean ave nue ninety-five feet; thence southerly and par allel with Ocean avenue sixty feet and rorty iwo one-hundredths of a foot to the present northerly line of Myrtle avenue; thence west erly along said northerly line of Myrtle ave nue ninety-six and ninety-seven one-hun dredths of a foot to the place of beginning. Also. Lot O, in block two hundred and thirty five (235). fronting on Bright street, in the First District of Jersey City. New Jersey, as laid down and shown on an assessment map accompanying a report made by the "Commis sioners of Adjustment” and filed with their report in the office of the Clerk of the County of Hudson, being the premises described ftt paragraph five of the bill of complaint filed in the above entitled cause. Including also the inchoate right of dower of the defendants. Dollie Rouse, wife of said Robert W. Rouse, and Addle H. Rouse, wife of said William H. Rouse. Together with all and singular the heredita ments and appurtenances to the said prem ises belonging or in anywise appertaining. Dated June 14th, A. D. 1900. WILLIAM G. E. SEE. Special Master in Chancery of New Jersey, No. 1 Montgomery St., _ Jersey City, N. J. SPECIAL MASTER’S SALE—IN CHANCERY of New Jersey. Between Alberta Commerce et als., com plainants, and Alfred E. Van Doren et als., defendants. On bill for partition and decree for sale. Garrick & Ewald, Solrs. By virtue of a decree of the Court of Chan cery of New Jersey, made in the above cause, on the thirty-first day of May, nineteen hun dred, directing a sale of all and singular the premises mentioned and described in the said hill of complaint and decree for sale, I, Isaac Romaine, Special Master in Chancery of New Jersey, shall sell at public vendue, to the highest bidder, on WEDNESDAY, the eleventh day ef July next (1900), at two o’clock In the afternoon, upon the premises hereinafter described, in such por tions as to me shall seem most for the in terest of the parties, all the following de scribed lands and premises, being the same described in said bill of complaint and decree for sale, that is to say:— , . . , All that certain lot, tract or parcel of land and premises, situate, lying and being In Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, bounded and described as follows, to wit:— Beginning At the southwesterly corner of Erie street and Thirteenth (formerly North Fifth) street; thence running (1) southerly along the westerly line of Erie street twenty-one feet and six inches (21' 6”); thence (2) westerly parallel with said Thirteenth street seventy five feet (75 ft.); thence (3) northerly par allel with Erie street twenty-one feet and six inches (IT 6”) to said Thirteenth street; thence (4) easterly along the southerly line of said Thirteenth street seventy-five feet (75 ft.) to Erie street and place of beginning. Including the estate and interest by way of courtesy of said Albert Commerce in said premises, together with all and singular thb hereditaments and appurtenances to said prem ises belonging or in anywise appertaining. ISAAC ROMAINE. Special Master in Chancery of New Jersey. Dated June 9. 1900. notice to furniture contractors. Sealed proposals will be received by th« Board of Education of Jersey City. N. J., on Thursday. June 28. 19«, at 9 o’clock P. M., in the Assembly Chamber. City Hall, for Fur niture. including Pupils’ Desks. Seats for As sembly Room and Gas Fixtures, to be sup plied to Public School No. 20. !n accordance with the specifications for the same on file in the office of the Clerk of the Board of Edu cation. Room No. 33. City Hall, where they and blank form of bid and agreement of sureties must be obtained. Bidders will be allowed to bid on one or more of items above named, and on one or more of the classes of any Item. Proposals must be enclosed in sealed en velopes endorsed “Proposals for Furniture for Public’ School No. 20.” directed to “Mr. George F. Witt. Chairman,” and handed to the Clerk in open meeting when called for in the order of business relating to sealed pro-# nasals. No city official will be accepted as surety nor will a substitution of sureties be allowed. The Board reserves the rigrht to reject any or all bids if the best interests of the city may be conserved by so doing. By order of the Board of Education. GEORGE F. WITT. CHARLES O. BARKER. JOHN J. MULVANEY, Commute*. JAMES J. WISEMAN. Clerk. NOTICE TO CREDITORS—ESTATE OP JO HANNE DUDBRSTADT, deceased; Hermann Duderst&dt, surviving executor of Jahaine Duderstadt. deceased, by order of the Pep ity Surrogate of Hudson County, dated March 16th, 1900. hereby 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 affirmation, within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against execMtor. HBRMtXV nrTvrnyTXPT. SCOTIOE TO CRRDIWRS-KSTATF OP Lixaie O'Brien Pollock, deceased; Nor man H, Pollock admisistrator of Lixxte O’Brien Pollock, deceased; by order of the Rurogate of Hudson County, dated April 6. MiTO. hereby gives notice to the creditors* of said decedent to bring in their debts, demand* and claims agxinm the estate of SN*id decedent, under oath or affirmation, within ulne months from the date of Add order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said adminis trator. NORMAN H. POLLOCK.