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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, August 09, 1901, LAST EDITION, Image 2

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-THE
I*mg ®itij Sem
JAMES LUBY ..Editor
PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON
—BY—
THE CITY PUBLISHING COMPANY
OFFICE NO. 351 WashIXOTOX STRUT.
THE NEWS BUILDING
Telephone Call. Jersey City. 371.
NEW YORK OFFICE.
No. 241 Broadway.
THE JERSEY CITY NEWS Tint oxly Democratic
Daily Fapar PoaLnnao it Jersey Cry-Single
copies aue cent; subscription three dollar* per yemr,
postage paid.
Entered In the post office et Jersey City as second
class matter.
All business communications should be addressed
to the city Pt'SLixmxu Compaxy. all letters tut pub
Ucatloa to the 51 an aging Editor.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1901.
This paper is Democratic in principles
and is inaependent in its cities on alt local
questions.
Discipline Demanded.
Aa far as can bo learned, there geems to
be no disposition upon the part of the
Fourth Regiment authorities to brtng to
account those militiamen who brought
such disgrace upon the National Guard of
the State during the recent encampment
at Bea Girt. The Tact that certain hood
lums are permitted to toss in a blanket
anyone, male or female, who appeals to
them as a good subject for their question
tionable sport, without any attempt to
hold them to account, reflects everything
but credit upon the service. It is no
wonder. In the light of such occurrences
as these, that every winter when the ap
propriation bill comes up in the Legisla
ture the hayseed statesman attacks the
Herr, for the support of tile National
Guard and the maintenance of tae camp
at Sea Girt, on the ground that the an
nual encampments are huge picnics where
the militiamen go to have a good lime and
raise thunder at the expense of the State.
B*n«r Tori sal J—y
‘About the only newspaper In the State
which expressed anything but charity for
poor Barney Ford on the occasion of his
death, last week, was the Trenton "True
American.” And yet before the editor of
that paper was scared out of a week s
growth by the Voorhees Senatorial Com
mittee's too close inquiry into the meth
ods whereby the "True American” got
nice fat stationery jobs contrary to the
law requiring all such goods to be fur
nished by contract, this same editor was
one of the people who used to pat Barney
on the back, call him a good fellow and
frequently visit his attractive apartments
In the State House. , ,
Panto Stricken.
Things are growing worse and worse
every day for the Republican party in
this State. Hourly it becomes more ap
parent that the people will, in November,
take from it the power which it has so
shamelessly abused during the past six
years. A sign of the times is that even
the Republicans themselves see the hand
writing on the wall, and they are no
longer trying to close their eyes to it.
The New York "Press,” one of the most
subservient of the Republican organs
which circulates in this State, takes an
exceedingly gloomy view of the situation.
It says this morning:—
The New Jersey Democrats have
practically the better of the situation
in the preliminary aspect of the State
campaign.
The “Press” would not have been at all
but of the way if it had added, “and in
every other aspect, too.” The course of
the Democratic party in New Jersey
grows stronger with every rising sun,
and the result of next fall’s election will
simply be a question of the Democratic
majority.
True Economy.
The New Jersey Republican policy of
bogus economy Is coming In just now for
strong condemnation from ar. unexpected
quarter. Some of the newspapers withir.
the party fold are severely criticising a
piece of Injustice as small anti mean as
was ever perpetrated.
It appears that for about eight years a
boy named Joe McManus filled the post cf
doorman at the big glass doors which
guard the entrahce to the State House.
Naturally of a delicate constitution, the
draughts which continually blow through
the corridors proved too much for hint
and he was obliged to take to his bed.
The highly moral and upright State
Houee Commission, who so conscientious
ly guard the treasury of the State,-or
think that they do so.—concluded that the
interests of the taxpayers would Buffer
materially if Joe's large salary of *30 a
month was continued while he was too ill
to perform his duties. It is said that the
boy ha* not long to live and the pittance
which h* received from the Stale, if ho
could get It, would do much toward alle
viating the hardships of his last days. But
that ha» no weight with the good Repub
lican. Next winter, when Comptroller
Hancock’S annual juggle of the State s
finances is laid before the Legislature,
much stress Will be laid upon the saving
in the expenditures of the State which
the Republican party has been able to
make by taklnr from a poor little con
sumptive the bagatelle which would have
made his last days of suffering a little
more comfortable.
SUMMER OUTINGS.
Chanceman Douglas and Patrolm^
nf the Ocean avenue station
house,’ left yesterday on their vacations,
ftouth goes to Sullivan county, N. Y
Mr and Mrs. M. J. Kallon of Washing
ton street and Mis* Kittle Hickey and
MUa &s of New York are spending the
month# of August and September at the
Hotel Rudolph, Atlantic City_ n A
Mra Andrew J. Wright, Mrs. uwen a.
Doyle and Mrs. Kehon 1 ef yesterday for
i two weeks* stay at Rockaway, where
they have engaged a cottage.
Or a»d Mrs. Alexander and Mr. and
Mrs Coxen of this city havew«*»**f* *
cottage In Cairo, in the Catskills, where
they will remain for one month.
(Continued from First Fage.)
added Mr. Andrews, “but for all that I
suppose It must be all right because it's
so much used.”
“There la a complaint here about the
ham. Can you tell anything else about
it?” asked Mr. Walker.
“It was generally yellow around the
bone and I have seen It a number of times
with maggots in It.”
“How long ago?”
"About two weeks since.”
“How many times have you seen it in
this condition?”
“Perhaps three or four."
"Were there many maggots In it?”
“Yes.”
“Where was it served?”
"It was served in dining room No. 12,
on the lower floor, from the west
kitchen.”
“You say the eggs were often bad, now
often?” ,
“I have frequently broken six eggs be
fore getting a good one."
“There were some good ones, then?”
“Yes.”
"Enough good ones to go around?”
“No."
“How many were bad?”
“On an average half of them were not
edible.”
By Judge Thompson—“Of the one-haif.
how many were actually spoiled?”
"All of them."
By Mr. Walker—“What complaint have
you to make of the Irish stew?”
"It had a bad smell, was very slimy,
and lacked ingredients. It was a sort of
mixture of flour and gravy and chops
composed the meat used.”
"Did you eat any of it?”
“Yes, of late. It improved after the pe
tition was presented. There are more in
gredients in it now, onions and potatoes
having been added.
"How often is it served?”
“Once a week.”
"Wnen Is soup served and what varie
ties do you get?”
“It’s always the same kind, made of
rice and beans with too much water. It
was not good, or at least it never suited
my taste."
By Judge Thompson—"What food do
you now get that is satisfactory V
"Potatoes and vegetables. The corned
beef Is the same; the beefsteak is tough;
the tea and coffee have not changed; the
eggs are bad and the corned beef is no
tetter."
By Mr. Backes—“Did you make no per
sonal complaint further than the general
complaint to Dr. Ward?”
“No.”
“Now in the institution in which you
were previously how did the dietary com
pare with that here?”
' "It was much more varied.”
By Judge Thompson—"Why was it you
didn’t complain?”
•Because I didn't have charge of the
dining rooms.”
By Mr. Backes—“Why did you not
make a complaint to the supervisor?”
“Because I was not an old man, and
felt diffident. I thought it would seem
overofficious.”
“Did you ever have any rotten or stale
eggs opened or served in the presence of
the supervisors?”
"No."
“In the maggoty ham, were tne pieces
affected taken from the whole ham or
parts of it?”
‘They were found in the ends and parts
of the ham. I sliced it, but did not serve
it.”
“Do they frequently furnish cold ham
for dinner?”
“Yes.”
“What was the popular vegetable?”
••Potatoes.'’
••What else?”
"Sometimes cabbage.”
“Have you more than one vegetable, as
a rule?”
"Not often.”
“Anything else?” /
"Sometimes coldslaw.”
•’What other vegetables have been serv
ed this year, and how often?”
•’Beans, three or four times; peas, three
times; cucumbers, once; beets, once, and
lettuce, once or twice.”
•’Anything else?”
"Berries. We had strawberries quite
often while they were in season, and we
have had blackberries and huckleberries.”
“Were you present at the Sunday din
ner mentioned in the petition?”
“Yea.
".Holt was it?”
‘There was hardly anything lit to eat.”
“Do you consider that dinner was an
adequate one for either the patients or
attendants?
"No.”
(By Judge Thompson"Did you ever
have corned beef served without it was
canned?”
“Yes.”
By Mr. Backes:—“How was the cold
boiled ham that day?”
“It was very soft and smelled badly.”
“Tell us more fully what Dr. Ward
said when you went to him with the com
plaint?”
"He sal* tee had been looking for some
thing of this kind for some time, and that
he wished We would get up a petition.”
"He did not seem surprised, then?”
•’No.”
“Does Warden Hayes ever visit the
dining halls?”
“I never saw Mr. Hayes in the dining
rooms. I saw him once in the halls, but
never in the dining bails. I saw Dr. Cort
once in the dining rooms. That was about
two months ago."
“Why did you leave the asylum at Har
risburg?” asked Mr. Buchanan.
"I was discharged," said Krall, with
out hesitation.
“That's all." said Mr. Buchanan, with
a satisfied air.
"No, it's not, either,” interposed Mr.
Backes. “Why were you discharged?” j
“Because a patient escaped from me,” \
said Krall.
“That's different,” added. Mr. Backes,
and then a recess was taken for lunch.
At the opening of the afternoon session
Dr. Ward was called to the stand and
questioned concerning some of the evi
dence brought out. He was asked about
the dietary, the nature of the complaints
made to him and What importance he at
tached to them. Generally, Dr.: Ward
said, the complaints whiqh he regarded
as most worthy of consideration were as
to the sameness of (Jie foo<j and the ^ame
ness of the character of the dishes.
“What is your opinion of the character
of corned beef?" asked Judge Thompson.
“So far as I know, it is all right and is
probably a good dish to serve, say once
a week. Canned beef I don't want on
my table. X won’t eat it. I think it is a
proper food if a person likes it. Some of
the patients like it; a great many dislike
it, and personally I would never touch
it. This, however, may be a matter of
personal taste.
It was first served here when Colonel
Early was made steward. I protested
against Its us# at first, but it was being
very generally employed and was favafad
by the managers. So far ns I know It is
wholesome If properly cooked and serv
ed."
Dr. Ward was asked to state more
specifically what complaints'lie nad re
ceived as to the Tood. He said Dr,’ Corl
had mado,complaints, which were gener
ally of the scrvtee. He had also received
numerous complaints from Dr. Jones, but
Intimated that he had discounted these
because of ap apparent feeling of hostil
ity on the part of Dr. Jones toward
\> arden Hayes.
Concerning the present dietary, Dr.
Ward-said he considered it a fair dietary,
plain, wholesome and nutritious, and
equal to the navy dietary prescribed by
the United States government. In explan
ation, Dr. Ward said he referred to the
standard for the hospital of the emigrant
stations.
By Mr. Buchanan—“What about the
competency of the corps of supervisors,
and how were their duties discharged?”
"3o far as I know, they are all effi
cient."
"Experienced?"
"Yes, most of them were brought up In
this hospital.”
•"Did you ever attempt to verify their
reports?”
“No; I have Implicit faith in the ability
and efficiency of the supervisors."
By Mr. Backes—“Speaking of the ani
mus of Dr. Jones, did that Influence any
of the reports?”
“I have no knowledge that he Incited
any of the attendants."
“You expressed no surprise when the
attendants made their complaint?”
"No.”
“Did the complaints made by pr. Cort
and Dr. Felty differ from the reports of
the supervisors?"
“Not always."
■Mr. 'Backes asked Dr. ward if he did
not consider the complaints made by Dr.
Jones of a serious character, to which
Dr. Ward replied that he did not remem
ber any which he regarded in that light.
Dr. Ward was then excused and the ex
amination of the attendants resumed.
David Hunsicker, a hall attendant in
No. 9 ward, made a good impression. He
has been in the institution for thirteen
months. The food served was not good
when he first arrived at the institution,
and it grew gradually worse until finally
the attendants sent a committee to call
on Dr. Ward July 17.
Counselor Walker took up the petition
and questioned the witness on each point.
Hunsicker knew of the contents of the pe
tition and would not have signed the
paper, he said, had the complaints not
been true.
‘The corned beef,” he continued, “was
slimy, salty and full of tallow. It was
ssrved very frequently, how often I can
not say. Some of the patients ate it, but
they would eat anything. Those who
could discriminate would not eat it when
it was not good.
“The eggs were bad, have been bad
since I have been here. I would have
to break open several before I could get
a reasonably good one. This condition
has not been remedied. Even this morn
ing at breakfast the eggs were bad. I
ate two, but struck a rotten one first.
The eggs were stale always, and there
were many rotten, the number varying.
I reported this matter to Mr. Tanner and
to 'Mr. Krall, who succeeded him. I did
not report the matter to Mr. Krall this
morning. I reported to Mr. Tanner fre
quently. I never requested him to report
higher.
'The patients open their own eggs. I
cannot say that any of those on my hall
have ever complained to me specifically
about the eggs. They have told me that
’the food was bad.
“The coffee served to us had a flat taste.
It was unlike the coffee that I used to
get at home, or the kind I get in town.
Sometimes there is no milk on tha table
for the coffee, though sometimes the
milk was put in our coffee before it was
brought to us.
“I couldn't drink the tea served. I
tasted it several times. It was bitter.
Whenever I tasted it I found it bad.
“Tile bread was tolerable. The butte.
was fair sometimes, but often bad. I re
member for a month prior to June 1 where
it was bad all the time. It is pretty fair
now. Ju3t before the complaint was made
the butter had improved. The butter was
rancid, when I say it was bad. It was
also garlicky. The bread was a little
flat.
“The prunes have been better since the
petition. Prior to thsj; they were hard
and bitter. Now they are larger and bet
ter. Only once before we signed the pe
tition were they good.
“Besides potatoes, we have had for veg
etables cucumbers once and beets occa
sionally, but I do not eat beets.
“The taste of Irish stew we used to get
was enough. During the last weeks It
has been better. They are putting some
potatoes in it now. The meat tn it is not
good. Prior to that it was bones, flour
and water.
"The patients in my charge are reck
oned among the most violent in the insti
tution. We are served from Schultz’s
kitchen There are thirty-one patients
and three attendants in No. 8 ward. The
patients are men and women, and they
receive the same food as the attendants
Several of them have told me that their
food made them sick. I saw one instance,
and two other patients told me of their
having been sick.
"I never heard any complaint of want
of variety of food. For dessert we are
given rice and cornstarch pudding. I be
lieve they also serve egg custard some
times.
"For stewed fruit we have been given
peaches and prunes. I cannot tell how
often we have had prunes."
Mr. Backes asked regarding the clean
liness of the food and the dishes on which
it was served. The witness said that he
had been given fried roaches with his
fried potatoes.
The oatmeal, he said, frequently had
black specks In It. He thought that It
ought to have been cleaned before It was
served. The dishes were clean, as were
knives and forks.
"Did you ever leave the table hungry?”
asked Mr Backes.
“Yes, on several occasions."
"Did you ever go to town because you
were hungry?”
"Yes, I often went to town to get a
good meal."
Oscar M. Culbertson is a young man
who until four months ago lived on a
farm hear Ailenville. Mifflin county. Pa.
He had ne.Ver been-away from home
until he came to Trenton. When he ar
rived at the hospital he was told by Su
pervisor Wyan to report to him anything
that he discovered that was not right.
Culbertson understood that these in
structions that he was only to make
these reports when he happened to be in
charge of either dining room or hall.
Never since he has been at the hospital
has he been in charge, so that he has
never made any reports.
He had talked over the abuses at the
hospital with his fellow attendants and
joined in the movement to send a com
mittee to Dr. Ward, though he was not
one of those who went.
Culbertson complained that the potatoe
served with the skins on never had the
rotten portions cut out and since the new
.potatoes have bten in use. since the filing
of the petition, the grub holes have not
been cut from the tubers sent to the ta
ble.
He would have preferred m.ished pota
toes occasionally to a constantly recur
ring dish of the boiled article In the garb
in which It left Mother Karl It.
“We have only had mashed potatoes
once since I have been here." no said.
■fThat was at the Fourth of July dinner.
"The tomatoes served for Sunday din
ners have been Four and slimy. They
were very little better than usual last
Sunday. They were always stewed and I
do not know wheUier they were fresh or
Canned.
“The cold ham which was frequently
served was not cooked through. It was
maggoty often. I remember at least live
times. X cut the ham and placed the por
tions on the plates of the patients. 1 cut
the maggoty portions out and put them
In a swill barrel. The good portions I
grve the patients. I tried to give out only
that which was good, hut on several oo
casions the patients complained that there
were maggots In their portlohs.
"X never reported the condition of the
meat. The dining-room man stood over
me and saw Its condition. Mr. Tanner
saw It and Mr. Krnll has seen It since
Mr. Tanner left. Among those patients
who complained about receiving maggoty
ham were Patrick McMahon, Harry
Moore and Dominick Shoemaker. They
said that they could not eat It nt all,
that It was green. The meat was sent
Into the dining room and I immediately
cut it. I have never kept meat over from
one meal to another. I have never seen
that done.
"The egg* have not once been fit to eat
since I have been here. There might
have been a few good ones, but I did not
see them. The patients frequently com
plained to us nurses about them. There
are ten tables In our dining room. There
are three men In charge. While the pa
tients are eating the men see that the
patients are eating.
“The supervisor Is always In the room
when the patients come in and remains
while they are eating. Reports are
made while the supervisors are in the
room.”
The question was asked by Mr. Walker
whether witness had ever known of re
ports having been made by his su
periors.
"Mr. Tanner told me that he had made
complaints." was the reply. "The eggs j
were 6uch that I could not stand to do
more than open them for the sick pa
tients. The odor they emitted was foul.
When there were bad eggs there were no
good ones tb take their place. I picked
out the best of them for the sick pa
tients. More than half the eggs were not
good. There were ten sick patients who
ate their meals in their rooms. There
were about 102 in the dining room.”
Governor Voorhees wanted to know why
this unwholesome food was served the
sick patients but the answer he got was
not satisfactory.
Witness testified that he had never been
given a card of printed instructions. The
instructions given him 'by Supervisor j
Wynn were to keep the patients clean \
and see that they got enough to eat.
Mr. 'Backes wished to establish whether j
or not the witness had secured his posi- i
tion through political influence. He stated
that he had written Dr. Ward, applying ;
for the position and two weeks later re
ceived a letter telling him to come on.
"When the ham was bad,” continued
the witness, “I knew of no other way
of getting any other for the patients or
attendants. I called the attention of
other attendants to the maggotty ham
and we jollied a little over it.”
Mr. Backes—“Why did you not report
these conditions of which you speak?”
“I supposed that the man who was over
me knew his business. 1 am simply ex
tra hejp it) the dining room.”
“Why did you wait until July 17 to
bring these things to the attention of
Dr. Ward?"
“Well, we want something fit to eat
for ourselves and for the patients."
By th* Governor—“Could you not have
done your duty better by reporting to the
supervisor the conditions of which you
knew?”
Unanswered.
By Mr. Backes—“Did you not know
that the patients were not getting enough
to eat?”
“I knew that they were not getting the
food they ought to get.”
Dr. Baldwin addressed the patient,
saying:—“I don't think you are a fit per
son for an attendant.”
William H. Culbertson, a brother of
the witness, was an attendant at the hos
pital until Monday, when he left without
assigning a cause. His name was on
the petition sent to Dr. Ward. Witness
was sure he had not left to escape the
examination.
At this juncture the investigation ad
journed until Monday morning at 10:46.
ST. PATRICK’S CLUB MEETS
Arranges it Ball Game Between Mar
ried and Single Men.
The regular monthly meeting of St.
Patrick's Club wae held at the club hoU9e
on Grand street recently. • The Rev. j
Father Carroll, the president, was in the I
chair. Arrangements were made for a I
match game of baseball between a team
of married and a team of single men.
The date will be fixed at a future meeting.
This game promises to be interesting and
exciting as there will be first class ball
players on both sides.
The treasurer reported a substantial bal
ance in the. bank ter the credit of the club.
Vice President A. Kerin, who was a dele
gate to.the Diocesan Union meeting, held
at St. Michael’s R. C. Church. Newark,
last Sunday, reported that all arange
ments had been completed for the recep
tion and athletic carnival to be heH to
morrow at Hillside Track, Belleville.
Good sport is promised and some excel
lent records are expected.
At the next meeting of the club the
Rev. Father Carroll will appoint delegates !
to the National Convention of Catholic
Clubs to be held in Philadelphia In Sep
tember. __
PLENTY OFSMOKE
Considerable excitement was caused In
Webster avenue shortly after one o'clock
yesterday afternoon by the mad clash of
No. 12 Engine Company In the direction
of the house No. 69 Webster avenue,
which was enveloped in smoke. When
the firemen and the crowd which followed
the engine reached the scene It was
found that Mrs. Bavoskl, one of the ten
ants, had been kindling a fire and using
kerosene oil, which caused the big cloud
of smoke. ___________
FIRE IN A TENEMENT
No. 3 Engine Company was called out
at eight o’clock last evening to extinguish
a fire that broke out In the three-story
brick tenement house, No. 114 Newark
avenue. The house was occupied by sev
eral families. The fire was caused by a
defective flue._
OVERCOME BY THE HEAT
Frederick Cannata, twenty-six years old
of No. 166 Union street, was overcome by
the heat at Palisade and Newark avenue
at 1-fiO o'clock yesterday afternoon. He
was taker, home In a city ambulance. J
$.p c A MEETS
Board of Director* Elects Thirty
two Members.
The Board of Directors of the Hudson
County District Society for the Preven
tion of Cruelly to Animals hold a meet
ing last night at the new headquarters,
corner of Grand and Warren streets, and
elected thirty-two new members, among
them If. C. Ross of the Pennsylvania
Railroad, former Superintendent Harry
Fuller of the North Jersey Street Rail
way Company, Dr. C. D. Hill, Fred C.
Wolbert, Abram Post and Frank W. An
gel. Assistant Postmaster E. H. Whitney
of Bayonne was elected Acting Secretary.
A communication was received from
Dr. J. J. Broderick, commending Officer
Douis Jantcke of the society, who risked
his limbs In rescuing the doctor’s run
away horse on July ill). The Board passed
a resolution complimenting the officer.
President George M. McCarthy, Acting
Secretary Whitney and Director Samuel
A. ArohlbolU ware elected delegates to the
Pan-American Convention of the Ameri
can Humane Association at Buffalo, on
October !S. Ill and 17. Thr"*|ireHl<leril Is
down on the programme to read a paper
on "How to Win Success In Organizing
and Engineering n Humane Society,”
Treasurer August Htoeckol, Vice President
0. J. Solyom, ex-Mayer William C. Furr
of Bayonne, Dr. Benjamin Edge and the
president were elected delegates to the
twelfth annual convention of Societies for
the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals,
Buffalo, October 14.
Ready Cash Eoaneil Privately.
IV *OU CAN T CALL, |
WE WILL
CALL ON YOU.
on Furniture and
all kindt* of
household goods.
You ('an v It
back to suit your Convenience. If you
have a loan with any other company or
owe your furniture dealer, we will pay It
off and advance you more money. Na
tional Loan Co., No. 37 Newark avenue,
Jersey City. Tel. 27.
AN ORDINANCE FOR THE RELIEF OF
Richard English in construction of bay win
dows.
The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City, by
the Board of Street and Water Commissioners
for and on behalf of the municipality of said
city, do ordain as follows:—
Section 1. That Richard English be and is
hereby granted permission to construct bay
windows, on building to be erected by him
at No. 304 Montgomery street, which bay win
dows may extend from the second story to the
roof of said building and beyond the building
line of Montgomery street two (2) feet six (0)
inches, any ordinance to the contrary notwith
standing.
The work to be done under the supervision
of the Inspector of Buildings.
Section 2. That all costs and expenses in
cident to the passage and publication of this
ordinance shall be paid by the applicant for
same, and such amount therefor as is esti
mated by the Clerk of this Board to be neces
sary shall be deposited with that officer on
demand.
Passed July 9, 1901.
ROBERT G. SMITH.
President.
Approved July 12, 1901.
EDWARD HOOS, Mayor.
Attest:— WM. A. TOLSON,
Clerk pro tern.
CORPORATION NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that on the 6th day
of August, 1901, the Commissioners of Assess
ment filed in the office of the Clerk of the
Board of Street and Water Commissioners
their final assessment map and report for the
IMPROVEMENT OF UNION STREET,
between West Side and Mallory avenues, in
accordance with petition previously presented
to said Board on the 24th day of April, 1900,
and conformably to the provisions of Chapter
217 of the Laws of 1895, and the same is now
open to public inspection in the office of the
Clerk of said Board.
And notice is also given that the following
streets or avenues or particular sections thereof
are included in said assessment, namely:—
UNION STREET.
from Mallory avenue to West Side avenue.
MALLORY AVENUE.
from a point about 100 feet southwest of Union
street to a point about 233 feet northeast
thereof. WBST SIDE AVENUE,
on the northweatslde from Union street to
points 25.18 feet northeast and 22.52 feet south
west thereof.
And that in accordance with the provisions
of the Act above cited the 20th day of August,
1901 at two o'clock P. M„ and the Assembly
Chamber of the City Hall are hereby fixed as
the time and place when and where the Board
of Street and Water Commissioners will meet
to hear, consider and adjudicate upon all ob
jections to the confirmation of said final as
sessment map and report that may be pre
*<Bye'order' of'"the Board of Street and Water
Commissioners. QEORGE T. BOUTON,
Clerk.
Dated Jersey City, August 8, 1901.__
CUKl'UJrt A J.1UXN 1 xv>xu.
Notice is hereby given that on the 6th day
of August, 1901, the Commissioners of Assess
ment filed in the office of the Clerk of the
Board of Street and Water Commissioners
their final assessment map and report for the
OPENING AND IMPROVEMENT OF ROMAR
AVENUE,
between Seaview avenue and Greenville avenue,
in accordance with petition presented to this
Board on the 18th day of April lSM and eon
formably to the provisions of Chapter 289 of
the Laws of 1895, and the same is now open
to public inspection in the office of the clerk
°^Artd notice Is also given that the following
streets or avenues or particular sections thereof
are Included In said assessment, namely
GREENVILLE AVENUE,
from Woodlawn avenue to a point about 316
feet west thereof.
LEM BECK AVENUE,
from Woodlawn avenue to Morris Canal.
PEARSALL AVENUE,
from a point about 225 feet west of Hudson
Boulevard to Morris Canal.
13 BARTHOLDI AVENUE,
from a point about 315 feet west of Hudson
Moulevard to Morris Canal.
Bouie\aru *wnmBU> AVENUE,
from a point about 330 feet west of Hudson
Boulevard to MorrlB Canal
NEPTUNE AVENUE,
from a point about 880 feet west of Hudson
Boulevard to Morris Canal.
Bouievar gEAV1EW AVENUE,
from a point about 395 feet west of Hudson
Boulevard to Morris Canal
And that in accordance with the provle.ons
of the Act above cited the 27th day of August,
1901 et 2 o’clock P. M., and the Assembly
Chamber of the City Hal! arc hereby fixed
as the time and place when and where the
Board of Street and Water Commissioners w I
meet to hear, consider and adjudicate upon al
objections to the confirmation of said final
assessment map and report that may be pre
"By^rd^of'the Board of Street and Water
Commissioners. GEORGE T. BOUTON,
Clerk.
Dated Jersey City, August 8, 1901,
RBCEIVKR’S SALE-NOTICE OF AD
JOURNMENT.
Notice is hereby given that the sole ot
the property formerly belonging to the
selah and Manrah Match Company, on
the southerly side of Railroad avenue
two hundred feet westerly from the
southwest corner of Fifth street, hereto
fore advertised for sale on the 31st day
of Julv. 1901. last, has been adjourned un
til Friday, the 6th day of September 1901,
at two o’clock, on the premises, and that
the undersigned will sell same by public
auction at that time and place.
GEORGE M. KEASBEY,
Prudential Building. Newark. N^JL
NOTICE TO CREDITORS. — ESTATE OF
Frederick G. Wolbert, deceased. Frederick
C. Wolbert, administrator of Frederick G.
Wolbert, deceased, by order of the Deputy
Surrogate of Hudson County, dated April 29.
1901 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
eaid administrator.
FREDERICK C. WOLBERT.
NOTICE* TO CREDITORS—ESTATE OF
^FRANCIS O. BARNES. deceased:
Chariotte A. Barnes and Coleman Barnes,
two of the executors of Francis C. ,
Barnes deceased, by order of the Deputy
Surrogate of Hudson County, dated May
7th 1901 hereby give notice to the cred
itors 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 said
executors. CHAREOTTE A BARNES,
COLEMAN BARNES._
NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT—NOTICE IS
hereby given that the final account of the
subscriber, administrator of the estate of Sarah
\ Stephens, deceased, will be audited and
stated by the Surrogate of tho County of Hud
son, anti reported for settlement on Fr.day, the
12th day of July next.
Dated June 1st. ^DBICK.
HOW TO KEEP COOL
at trifling expense is
the problem we solve
for you.
ELECTRIC FANS
are made in many
forms, and with their
aid the hottest day
, becomes bearable.
If you stay at home
during the summer
a fan becomes an ab
solute necessity, and
the current cost only
a few cents a day.
' AI.Li WIRBMEN ' v
a E L, L F A N S. . . . V •
— v V' *
United Electric Go. ofN.J.
15 NEWARK ME. JERSEY CITY, l J.
The Npew Jersey
n ~
S3 MONTGOMERY STREET, JERSEY CITY, N. 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.
WANTED.
WANTED FOR U. S. ARS1Y—ABLE'
bodied, unmarried men between ages or’
21 and 35. citizens of United States, of good
character and temperate habits, who can
speak, read and wrrite English. Recruit*
specially desired for artillery, coast and
tielu. For information apply to Recruiting
Officer, No. 63 Montgomery street, Jersey
City, N. J.
STENOGRAPHER AND TYPEWRITER—A
young man with some experience, must be
accurate; some one that looking not so much
for high wages as a steady position. Address,
giving experience, references and wages ex
pected, X.
THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE
Stockholders of the Doyle Air Burner
Company will be held at the office of the
Company in the New Jersey Title Guar
antee and Trust Company’s Building, S3
and 85 Montgomery street, Jersey City,
N. J., on Tuesday, September 3, 1901, at
11 A. M., for the election of a Board of
Directors and for the transaction of such
other business as shall properly come be
fore the meeting. _
E. E. M. C. MORRAN,
Secretary.
Jersey City, N. J., August 7, 1901.
TO KATE E. DUFFY. ALrSO KNOWN AS
Sister Clementine; Samuel E. Beatty. Mary
E. Thistle, Edward Thistle. Cornelia H.
Stewart, Boyd Thistle, Samuel Thistle, Joanna
Thistle, Cornelia Hiker, William E. Thistle,
John Thistle, Emma Henderson. Charles K.
Thistle, infant; Mary Browner, guardian of
Charles E. Thistle, infant; Edward Thistle,
and the State of New Jersey:—
You are hereby notified that at a public sa.e
made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on
the 16th day of April. 1895, The Mayor and
Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the sum
of nineteen dollars and ninety-seven cents ALL,
the land and real estate situate in Jersey City,
in the County of Hudson and State of New Jer
sey, fronting on Pollack avenue, which is laid
down and designated as lot 62, In block number
1296, upon an assessment map annexed to a
report number 93, made by “Commissioners of
Adjustment" appointed in and for said City 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 24th day of October, 1893, said
report and map and said sale being made pur
suant to the provisions of an act of the leg
islature of New Jersey, passed March 30th, 18S6,
entitled:—
"An Act concerning the settlement and col
lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as
sessments and water rates or water rent9
in cities of this State, and imposing and
levying a tax, assessment and lien in lieu
and instead of such arrearage?, and to en
force the payment thereof, and to provide
for the sale of lands subjected to future
taxation and assessment."
And the several supplements thereto.
And you are further notified that you appea*
to have an estate or interest in said land and
real estate, and unless the said land and real j
estate shall be redeemed, as provided In said
act, before the expiration of six months from
and after the service hereof, a d'jed for the
same will be given conveying to the purchaser
the'*fee simple of said land and real estate ac
cording to the provisions of the said act.
Dated Jersey City, N. J., June 24, 1901.
JACOB SKILLMAN,
Assignee of Purchaser.
The New Jersey Title- Guarantee & Trust Co.,
Attorney and Agent for Purchaser, Jersey
City, N. J.
HUDSON CO UNIT COURT OF COMMON
Pleas.
In the matter of the application of Joseph
Faulhaber for leave to assume the name of
Joseph Hill.
Order.
Joseph Faulhaber having on the twenty
seventh day of May instant, applied to this
Court by petition, setting forth the grounds of
the application, and verified by the affidavit
of said application annexed thereto, for a.i
order to authorize the said petitioner to assume
another name, to wit, that of Joseph Hill.
And it appearing to the Court by said pe
tition and affidavit that said Joseph Faulhaber
resides in Jersey City, in the County of Hud
son and State Of New Jersey, and that he is
more than twenty-one years of age.
And it further appearing to the Court that
notice of such application has been published
at least once in each week for four weeks suc
cessively next preceding the time of the said
application in ‘‘^^e Jersey City News,” a
newspaper of said county, and the Court being
satisfied bv said petition so verified, that there
are reasonable grounds for the proposed change,
and that there Is no reasonable objection that
the petitioner should assume another name.
it Is on this twenty-seventh day of May,
a O nineteen hundred and one, ordered that
Joseph Faulhaber be and lie hereby is au
thorized to assume the name of Joseph Hill, 1
from and after the twenty-seventh day of
Vune next, and that within ten days from this
date the said petitioner do cause a copy ot'
this order to be published in “The Jersey City
News ” a public newspaper printed in said |
County of Hudson, according to the provision
of the statute in such case made and provided.
On motion of CHARLES A. FEICK,
Attorney of Petitioner.
JOHN A. BLAIR.
\s Judge.
Filed and entered May 27th. 1901. J
* MAURICE J. STACK.
Clerk.
A true copy.
MAURICE J. STACK.
Clerk.
NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT-NOTICE IS
* hereby given that the account of the sub
scriber, executor of the W'ill of Christine Et>er
hard, deceased, will be audited and stated by
the Surrogate of the County of Hudson, and
reported for settlement on Friday, the 12th day
of July next, ;
Dated June 5th, A. D. 1901.
HENRY LIESEGANQ. |
TO MARY S. BROWN, WIDOW; EDWARD
J. Brown, Irving H. Brown, individually and
as executors under the will of Edwin J.
Brown, deceased; Elizabeth C. Brown, wife
of Edward J. Brown; Minnie Brown, wife
of Irving H. Brown; William H. Chapman,
Sarah E. Brown, Catherine M. Denny, Ed
ward W. Denny, her husband; George A.
Brown, Anna J. Jenks, Robert B. Jenlcs, her
husband; Edwin H. Taylor, Mrs. Edwin H.
Tayior, his wife; Isaac Vail, individually and
as executor under the will of Thomas Simp
son, deceased; Mary A. Vail, wife of Isaac
Vail; Augustus Schumacher, executor under
the will of Thomas Simpson, deceased: Belle
Lewis, George Lewis, her husband; Margaret
J. Cadmus, Freeman Cadmus, her husband;
Carrie V. Kinports, widow; Martha A. Vail,
John M. Vail, individually and as executors
under the will of Daniel M. Vail, deceased;
Augusta Vail, wife of John M. Vail; Mary
E. Corrlell, widow; William V. D. Vail. Mary
Vail, his wife:—
You are hereby notified that at a public sale
made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on
the ISth day of October, 1892, the Mayor and
Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the
sum of nine hundred and three dollars and
eighty-one cents ALL the land and real estate
situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hud
son and State of New Jersey, fronting on
Siedler street, which is laid down and desig
nated as lot 48 in block number 519 upon an
assessment map annexed to a report number
74, made by the “Commissioners of Adjust
ment” appointed in and for said city 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 Jer
sey City, on the 22d day of September, 1891,
said icport and map and said sale being made
pursuant to the provisions of an act of the
Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30th,
18SS. entitled:—
"An Act concerning settlement and col
lection of airear&ges of unpaid taxes, as
sessments and water rates or water rents
ir. cities of this State, and imposing and
levying a tax, assessment and lien in lieu
and instead of such arrearages, ar.u to en
force the payment thereof, and to provide
for the sale of lands subjected co future
taxation and assessment."
And the several supplements thereto.
And you are xurther notined that you appear
to have an estate or interest in eaid land and
real estate, and unless the said land and real
estate shall be redeemed, as provided in said
acts, betore the expiration of six months from
and after the service hereof, a deed tor the
same will be given conveying to the Mayor
and Aldermen of Jersey City the fee simple
of said land and real estate according to the
provisions of the said act.
Dated April 25, 1901.
THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JER
SEY CITY.
E. HOOS,
(S«al.) Mayor.
Attest- M. J. O’DONNELL.
City Clerk.
Sale No. 3420.)
TO MARGARET KERMAN BERMINGHAM,
widow; John Norman, trustee for Margaret;
Birmingham, deceased; Lida E. Hunter.
John J. Hunter, her husband, and John
Moore:—
You are hereby notified that at a public sale
made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on
the 8th day of October, 1895. The Mayor and
Aldermen of Jersej' City purchased for tne
sum of two hundred and thirty-two dollars
and sixty-seven cents ALL the land and real
estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of
Hudson and State of New' Jersey, fronting on
Bergen avenue, which is laid down and desig
nated as lot 59 in block number 1379 upon an
assessment map annexed to a report number
95 made by the “Commissioners of Adjustment"
appointed in and for said city 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 3d day of January, 1894, said report and i
map and said sale being made pursuant to
the provisions of an act of the Legislature of
New Jersey, passed March 80th. 18S6. entitled:—
“An Act concerning the settlement and col
lection of arrearages of unpuid taxes, as
sessments and water rates or water rent*
in cities of this State, and imposing and
levying a tax. assessment and lien in lieu
and instead of such arrearages, and to en
force the payment thereof, and to provide
for the sale of lands subjected to future
taxation and assessment."
And the several supplements thereto.
And vou are fxirther notified that you ap
pear to‘have an estate or interest in said land
and real estate, and unless the said land and
real estate shall be redeemed, as provided tu
earn acts, before the expiration of six months
from and after tlie service hereof, a deed fur
the same will be given conveying to The Mayor
and Aldermen of Jersej City, the fee simple
f,f said land and real estate according to the
-
(Seal.)
Attest:—
M. J. O'DONNELL,
City Clark.
(Sale No. 5969.)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS. — ESTATE OF
Michael Holder, deceased. Lorens F. Kleber, I
administrator of Michael Holder, deceased, by
order of the Deputy Surrogate of Hudson
County, dated April 25, 1901, 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 afftrma- j
tier., within nine months from the date of j
said order, or they will be forever barred of j
any action therefor against said administrator.
LORENZ P. KLEBER. |
AMENDMENTS TO THE CONSTITUTI' >N •
of New Jersey, proposed by the Legislature
of 19rtj.
Be it resolved by the Senate (the Hous** of
Assembly concurring*. That the following
aj'iendm^ntfl to th<* Constitution «*f »hic state
b“ and the some are hereby proposed, and
v-h*-n the same shall be agreed to by a m*J.>r
,Ty of the members fleeted to the Senate and
HQuito ,>f Assembly, the said amendments shall
«e entered on their Journals, with the yeas
ana nays taken thereon, and referred to ih«
n«?»? u Hre* next to be chosen, and shall oe
Si*'11,abe<* ,ff>r three months previous to the
TuMd^y after the first Monday of So
,next <being the fifth day of sa l
lb at team one newspaper of each
apy ,^e published therein, the said
rf ,*[l P<riS !° be designated by the Presidin’
Asspmbl^an ie,,i,the. S,Waker of the HuUSfc .if
Assembly and the necretary of State:—
ARTICLE V.
EXECUTIVE.
Innert in lieu of Paragraph 10. a new Hn
graph as follows:— ^
10. The Governor, or person administering
the government, the Chancellor and the At
torney-General, or two of them of whom the
Governor or person administering the govern
ment shall be one, may remit fines anil for
feitures and grant pardons after conviction,
in all cases except impeachment.
ARTICLE VI.
JUDICIARY.
Insert In lieu of Section II., a new section
as follows:—
L The Court of Errors and Appeals shall
consist of a Chief Judge and four Associate
Judges or any four of them.
2. In case any Judge of said Court shall be
disqualified to sit in any cause, or shall he
unable for the time being to discharge tn«
duties of his office, whereby the whole numb r
of Judges capable of sitting shall be reduced
below four, the Governor shall designate a
Justice of the Supreme Court, the Chancellor
or a Vice Chancellor, to discharge such dut ts
until the disqualification or inability shad
cease.
3. The Secretary of State shall be the Clerk
of this Court.
4. When a writ of error shall be brought,
any judicial opinion In the cause, in favor of
or against any error complained of, shall be
assigned to the Court in writing. When an
appeal shall be taken from an order or decree
of the Court.of Chancery, the Chancellor or
Vice Chancellor making such decree or order
shall inform the Court in writing of his rea
sons therefor.
5. The jurisdiction heretofore exercised by
the Supreme Court by writ of error shall be ex
clusively vested in the Court of Errors and
Appeals; but any writ of error pending in the
Supreme Court at the time of the adoption of
this amendment shall be proceeded upon as
if no change had taken piacs.
SECTION IV.
Insert in lieu of Paragraph 1, a new para
graph as follows:—
1. The Court of Chancery shall consist of a
Chancellor and such number of Vice Chancel
lors as shall be provided by law, each of
whom may exercise the jurisdiction of. tn«
Court. The Court shall make rules governing
the hearing of causes and the practice of the
Court, where the same is not regulated by
statute.
SECTION V.
At the end of Paragraph 1, add the follow
ing:—
The Court may Sit in divisions at the same
or different times and places.
Strike out Paragraph 3.
SECTION VI.
Insert in lieu of Paragraphs 1 and t, the
following:—
The Court of Common Pleas shall be con
stituted and held in each county in such man
ner as may be provided by law.
ARTICLE VII.
CIVIL OFFICERS.
SECTION II.
Insert in lieu of Paragraph 1, a new para
graph as follows:—
1. Judges of the Court of Errors and Appe i a.
Justices of the Supreme Court, the Chancellor,
the Vice Chancellors and the Judges of the
Circuit Court and of the Court of Common
Pleas shall be nominated by the Governor and
appointed by him with the advice and consent
of the Senate. The Judges of the Court of
Errors and Appeals, except those first appoint
ed; the Justices of the Supreme Court, the
Chancellor and the Vice Chancellors snail hold
their offices for the term of seven years, and
shall at stated times receive for their services
a compensation which shall not be diminished
during the term of their appointment; and
they shall hold no other office under the gov
ernment of this State or the United Slates.
The Judges of the Court of Errors and Ap
peals first appointed shall be appointed one
for three years, two for five years and two
for seven years. Judges of the Court of Com
mon Pleas shall hold their office for the term
of five years.
Strike out Paragraph 2.
1. Resolved (the House of Assembly concur
ring). That the following amendments to the
Constitution of this State be and the same are
hereby proposed, and when the same shall be
agreed to by a majority of the members elected
to the Senate and House of Assembly, the said
amendments shall be entered on their journals,
with the yeas and nays taken thereon, and
referred to the Legislature next to be chosen,
and published for three months previous to
the first Tuesday after the first Monday of
November next, being the fifth day of said
month, in at least one newspaper of each
county, if any be published therein, the said
newspaper to be designated by the President
of the Senate, the Speaker of the House of
Assembly and the Secretary of State.
1. Amend Paragraph 3. of Section 1, of Arti
cle IV., so as to read as follows:—
3 Members of the Senate and General Assem
bly shall be elected on the first Tuesday after
the first Monday in November; in the year
nineteen hundred and two members of the Gen
eral Assembly shall be elected for the term
one year, and in the year nineteen hundred
and three, and every second year thereafter,
they shall be elected for the term of two years,
each House of the Legislature shall meew
separately on the second Tuesday in Januar>
next after each election for Members of the
General Assembly; the time for holding such
elections may be altered by the Legislature.
2. Amend Paragraphs 1 and 2.. of ^ection
II., of Article IV., so as to read as follows
1 The Senate shall be composed of one Sen
ator from each eou#uy in the -State, elected by
the legal voters of the counties respect!lv<’ f
for four years, except as prut tded in the fol
lowing paragraph:— . . .
2. The terms of the Senators elected in the
vear nineteen hundred and one shall be extend
ed to four vears rrom the commencement or
their terms; as soon as the Senate shall meet
after tin- first election to be held after th*
adoption of this amendment, the Senator* elect
ed In the year nineteen hundred and two shall
be divided by lot under the dlr«-'l|0,' “[
Senate Into two classes, as nearly *qual as
may he; the seats of the Senators of one tUa
shall be vacated at the expiration of three
years, and of the other class at the •‘xpirat on
of five years; the seats of the senators eleLte l
in the year nineteen hundred and three, anl
of all Senators elected thereafter, shall be va
cated at the expiration of four >’«“*
commencement of their terms, so.that one hair
the number of Senators, as neari> as be
stial! be elected every second year at tne
time that Members ot the General A*
setnbly are elected; and all vacabewailed*for
by resignation or otherwise shall be tilled Mr
the unexpired terms only. .
3. Amend Section III., of Article I\by
striking out the word -‘annually.
4 Amend Paragraph 7, of Section IV.. etf
Article JV„ so as to read a* follows:
7. Members of the Senate and General As
sembly shall each receive the sum of five bun
ilred dollars for each year of their term. a“®
no other allowance or emolument directly or
Indirectly, for any purpose^ whatever the
President of the Senate and the hpeaker of the
House of Assembly shall, in virtue of their
offices receive an additional compensation
equal to one-third of their allowance as mem
*"5?* Amend Paragraph 3, of Article V., so aa
t°3r*Th/Stcrm°of the Governor elected in the
year nineteen hundred and one 9hall be exmnd
Id to four years from the commencement or
his term, and he shall hold |'l3'2I\aUBare,l
the third Tuesday of January, nlne een hundred
and six: thereafter the Governor shall hold £»
office for four years, to eommeme n
third Tuesday of January nrecedmg
election, and to end “""'e Monday^pr< ypar«
the thiru Tuesday of .J®, “ap*ble „f hold
thereafter, and he shall be ">cai»° lu,
ing that office for four yean *>xt titer me
term of office shall have exp • ^all t>«
polntment or nomination to olTi •
made by the Governor during tne last weeu
of his said term._ —————
In roV NEW
To Catherine Gottsch:
By virtue of an order of the Court of
eery of New Jersey, made on the day of tho
flute hereof In a ease wherein the Slower*
pf,rk Packing and Provision Company Is com.
DlalnanT and you aud others are defendant,
you are' required to appear and plead, demur,
or answer to ihe complainant bill on or be
fore the second day of July. next, or th.
said bill Will be taken as confessed aitainst
y0The said bill is filed to have certain deed*
of conveyance and mortgage made by the de
fendants. Adolf Pols and Ida Johanna Emilio
Pols, conveying and mortgaging a certain tract
or land situate in Hudson City. Huxl9on Coup,
ty, and in the bill of complaint particular.;'
described, set aside and declared null and
void; and you. the above named Catherine
Gottsch. are made a party defendant beoaua*
In the said bill it is alleged that you are tba
bolder of the said mortgage.
Dated May 1. 190L
EDWARD M. COLIE.
Solicitor for Complatnani.
776 Broad street
VMie^ptf. V. .1.
NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT.—NOTICE 5
herebv given that the Anal account of the
Fiibscriber, administrator of the estate of
Honors Oojrr.cns or Cousin*, deceased, will be
audited and stated by the Surrogate of the
Conn tv of Hudson, and reported for settlement
>n Fridav. the 19th day of July next.
Dated June 13th, A. P. 1901.
THOMAS F. CARET.

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