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WOM AN’S • WORLD. _/-: 1 4 The sun and breezes of August may bo regarded with a mind fairly resigned, even by the woman possessed of the most delicate complexion, if her dressing table fce supplied with a few Judiciously select ed lotions and healing creams. Alany of these may be of home manu facture and quite as effectual for the re moval of tan, sunburn and freckles as the high-priced imported articles. Sunshine, in spite of tan, red noses and freckles, is good for the skin. So is fresh «ir. Both united give bloom and color, and if taken early, before the former has lost its morning fragrance, and while the latter has not yet gained its power to tan too deeply, the benefit is very certain, and the bloom of a Hebe may easily be se cured. Of the two kinds of freckles, the consti tutional or permanent, and the evanes cent or summer freckles, the latter are the least difficult to deal with. Some skins are so delicate that they become freckled on the slightest exposure to the open air in summer. The cause assigned is that the iron in the blood, forming a junction with the oxygen, leaves a rusty mark. The cure, then, is to dissolve the combination. A lotion of one part good Jamaica rum to two parts lemon juice and a little glycer ine is one recipe for removing freckles. Another one, w'hich is easily prepared, requires one ounce of alum, one ounce of lemon juice and one pint of rose water. Rose water and lemon juice are excel lent for removing tan—one spoonful of lemon juice in a half pint of rose water. For whitening the skin, after tan has been removed, there is a cosmetic—milk of roses—which is made without great trouble. Pound an ounce of almonds in a mortar very finely, then put in shavings of honey soap in a small quantity, and add enough rose water to make a paste. That it may keep any length of time, add slowly an ounce of alcohol. Strain through a fine muslin and per fume with attar of rose, if desired. Apply at night to the face with a sponge, wash ing off with warm water in the morning. The juice of lettuce is highly esteemed by French women for its healing proper ties. Lettuce creams purchased at the chemist9 are expensive, and no better than those of home manufacture. Pour a quart of boiling water over half & peck of full grown outside leaves of lettuce. After ten minutes drain off the water and chop the lettuce fine. Put it 4n a soft, clean cloth and wring out all the juice that can be extracted—only the dry pulp will be left in the cloth. Boil this juice in a porcelain saucepan for four minutes. There will be about three tablespconfuls Of the green liquor, which is set aside until wanted later. Take half an ounce each of white wax of spermaceti and four ounces of oil of al monds and melt together in a vessel plac ed over the stove in another vessel of hot water. Stir occasionally, and when it is quite smooth add the lettuce juice and mix thoroughly. Pour into a little porcelain jar, placing this Jar in cold water while the mixture Is cooling. No cream is more soothing to a sunburned complexion. Cucumber cream, to whiten the com plexion after removing sunburn, requires about a pint of green cucumbers chopped and the juice extracted with a lemon squeezer. To this add enough cream to make a paste, and a few drops of rose water. This paste may be diluted as used with sweet milk, and is to be used on the face at right and washed off in the morning. The Juice of watermelon may be substitut ed for the cucumber Juice. For prickly heat a simple remedy is a lotion made of two ounces of,. distilled water and two drams of sulphate of Iron. This may be applied as often as neces sary. Another soothing and cooling wash re quires a half ounce of glycerine, a quar ter ounce of finely powdered oorax and one pint of camphor water—that is, a weak solution of camphor. For excessive perspiration, which is both disgusting and debilitating, some of the unpleasant effects may be allayed by washing the affected place w-ith one part boraclc acid and ten parts water. Then dust the skin with powdered bor acic acid. . • t Soft light hats, fashioned into odd yet picturesque shape, are admirably set off with large rosettes of soft liberty satin ribbon, showing a jet buckle in the cen tre of the bows. Crepe de chine of exceeding fineness and 1 embroidered in dull paillettes is one of the season’s fabrics that has met with much favor, but is very costly. Homespun, tweed, duck and linen are the fashionable materials for the summer golf suit, and shoes of pigskin are recom mended for golf wear, as they are said to be more durable. The coloniai tie is one of the latest fancies in shoes, and it is so much in demand that the shoe dealers find it im possible to keep any assortment of sizes. While the heel slants in toward the arch of the foot, it has no curve, and seems to have the effect of making the foot look short. Comfort, however, is one of its special virtues. Brooches especially designed to fasten the belt or the blouse in front are one of the latest novelties. The prevailing style is a turquoise set in dull gold, and the size seems to depend on the capacity of the purse. A material, called revering, which comes In silk, fine lawns, batistes and embroi dery, is one of the very useful trimmings for vests, yokes and many other purposes, one of which is the cofset cover. . * - The fashionable corset is a marvel of suppleness, and it is the boast of the well dressed woman now that its lit is so per fect that its upper and lower edges do not reveal themselves in ugly lines through the gown. As to shape, the exaggerated way in which the corsift of the past sea son threw the figure downward, entirely out of plumb, is fast coming to be con sidered quite vulgar. The newer corsets are straighter all about—that is, the same elegant straight lines of the front are retained, and the sides and bnck are not forced into so un natural a curve. A style of gown that was best (jjppiayed by this corseting coriNfcted of a plain crepe, trimmed with a Grecian border in black velvet on the hem and a lacing of black from the top of the corslet to the ■, ) ... top of the shaped flounce. A piping of black velvet marked the top line of the flounce, and also of the corslet. While the blouse was a mass of white moussel I ine shirrings with immensely drooping | sleeves having black velvet wristbands and top choker edge. The hat worn with this was a leghorn flat, encircled with a most Parisian wreath of pale blue crepey gauze petals, which, punctuated with black stamens, suggested some exotic poppy. . * . A stylish yachting dress is made of sea green brilliantine, made up over taffeta of the same color. The foundation skirt is set out at the hem by a narrow plaiting. Over it falls the drop skirt of green bril liantine. which is finished with a rather deep shaped flounce. This again is bor dered by a ruffle almost covered with rows of black and white mixed braid. The bodice has a bolero of brilliantine cut out in fanciful scallops, above and beiow, and the border is followed by rows of black and white silk braid, narrow in side of broad row's of braid. Beneath this you see a waistcoat of w'hite duck almost covered with rows of narrQW’ black sou tache braiding. The w'aistcoat buttons down the frqnt with small pearl buttons. Beneath the chin the w'aistcoat is cut away to show the chemisette of soft India mull, daintily embroidered with a sea green silken French knot. This system of ‘ knotting” is repeated on the soft stock of French mull w'hieh encircle^ the throat. The hat tc w'ear with this yachting dress is of sea-green linen, bound around the edge of the brim with narrow' black rib bon. A black hatband is passed about the crow'n, but this scarcely shows, as the milk-white breast of a sea-bird is laid about the crown and almost encircles it. A green veil of the new and fashionable tint is gathered around the crown over the plumes, with a narrow elastic band. It can be low’ered or raised at will. * The many fashionable weddings which mark the wind-up of the season, says the London “Graphic,” are occasions for the display of lovely toilets. At one of the recent gatherings of the kind a relative of the bride attended the ceremony wear ing a gow'n of biscuit-toned batiste over silk to match. The skirt w'as encrusted with entredeux of coarse cream sprigged Russian net, in medallions, alternating writh others of chiffon, handpainted in apple blossoms, all set in with narrow lace. The flounce was entirely composed of this pretty trimming, as was the zouave, showing charmingly on a bebe bodice of pleated chiffon, matching the apple-blossom pink, appliqued with lace flowers and touched at the neck and waist with black velvet, which, it may be remarked, seems more essential to give a chic finish to summery toilets than ever. With this delightful gown a rustic straw hat w*as worn with a garniture of w'hite roses and choux of pink chiffon, and quaintly tied under the chin with black velvet ribbon strings, continued from the crown of the hat. * * * An effort is being made this season to reintroduce some fancy effects in veilings, says the “Dry Goods Economist.” Al ready we have had the ga.vly colored ideas, and now we are -bringing out a net with a spiral effect embroidered thereon. This spiral effect starts at the bottom of the veil and runs up to a height of some seven inches. The idea is not entirely new, it having been introduced some few years ago. Ac that time, however, it met with but little success. How it will be received in its new guise is a question. Then tendency is certainly toward fancier effects this season, but whether the idea will be car ried to this extreme or not remains to be seen. The veilings are rather odd and pretty, and the designs a decided change from anything wTe have had recently. Veils, however, can only be worn to look wed on certain kinds of hats. They mast be given a loosely draped effect to show off to advantage, and do not look nearly as well when tied tightly around the face. Although the^y may take with the better class trade, they will have no vogue aa yet with the masses, as they are rather high price, a single veil costing in the vi cinity of 60 or 70 cents. Complexion veils are the great point of demand at the moment. These effects are very strong and their popularity shows no signs of diminishing. They have- been good for some time, and 1-very indication points to their continuance in favor. Blacks, too, are very good. These are very largely in the fancy meshes, with a little dot, and some fancy effect shown thereon. Larger dots, that is, medium sized ones, are also shewn, In fact, the demand is very wide and extends over all the classes. Black and white ideas also hold their own. These are very pretty and look especially well on some faces. It looks as though there might be a good many fancy veils in bright colors worn this season. These will not be worn over the face, but will be tied around the hat In a loose, rather, draping effect. Fre quently, as was the case last season, two veils will be seen. One simply tied around the hat, the other down over ihe face. The former will be of a rather fancy de scription, while the latter will almost in variably be of black or white or else a combination of the two. * * . In spite of the fact that brides are not | supposed to give a thought to any of j their friends or relatives at home when j on their wedding tours, it is the fashion i —and a pretty one—to present the new matron with dainty little writing cases, email, compact but luxuriously appointed. These wee escritoires can be tucked into the most crowded of traveling bags, and are ornamental reminders that a line or two sent by the bride is a much-prized attention. Some of these writing sets, fitted with every necessity for correspon- | dence—they even furnieh inspiration, be- | ing so attractive—are no larger than an j ordinary-sized book when closed. For the j bride whose trip is by pea there is a spec- | tally designed writing outfit, including a ! clock and barometer, which is made to \ fasten on the' side of a berth on board ship. * * * Any number of serge and linen gowns nnd skirts made all of white are worn this year, to say nothing of the linen j duck, which is excellent for separate skirts. This has been calied a duck skirt year. NEW CANDIDATE. j —— Middlesex Republians Are Grooming Benjamin F, Howell for Guber natorial Race. ADRAIN BACK IN POLITICS Democratic Prospects of Car rying the County Are Good. [Special to ‘‘The Jersey Ci!y Mews."] NEW BRUNSWICK, Aug. 12, 1901.— Politics are beginning to claim a good deal of attention in Middlesex county al ready, and as this is an "off" year in the county election the politicians are amus ing themeslves by picking out Guberna torial timber for the Slate campaign. The Republicans here are, or profess to be, ardent supporters of Frankiln Mur phy for the nomination for chief execu tive, but see in every gathering cloud of opposition to the Newark man in other sections of the State the possibility of a compromise candidate. They have such a candidate ready for the emergency in Congressman Benjamin F. Howell. Mr. Howell has carried a Democratic dis trict in four elections. In 1898 he was elected, although the district gave a Democratic majority for the State ticket. But in view of the apparent strength of Franklin Murphy, there seems to be little use of discussing Mr. Howell as a candidate. Of more moment, however, is the talk of a Democratic Gubernatorial candidate from Middlesex* ^Vhen James H. Van Cleef was in the Senate it was thought more than probable that he might be called upon to take the lead in 1901, but his defeat for re-election to the Senate last year by Theodore Strong somewhat put a damper on his friends’ enthusiasm. Another candidate has loomed up re cently in the person of J. Kearny Rice, of this city. Mr. Rice has been Proee cutor of the Pleas and law Judge of Mid dlesex and was District Attorney for New Jersey under Cleveland. He is a man of the Leon Abbett type—a strong leader, capable of filling almost any public office once fixed in his mind. He Is looked upon as one of the strongest available candi dates of the middle section of the State. When Judge Rice's name was sug gested, Oliver Kelly, formerly a member of the State Board of Assessors, living at Metuchen, rushed into print to second the nomination. It is whispered, how ever, that some people in Metuchen, es pecially Mr. Kelly htmse]f, regard Mr. Kelly as a better man than a good many who have been mentioned for Governor. Nobody In Middlesex would be very much surprised if Mr. Kelly's name went before the convention. Democrats, not only in Middlesex coun ty, but in other parts of the State, are wondering if the present year would not be an advantageous one for the reentrance of Hon. Robert Adrain into the political field. Since he left the Senate in 1SS5 the hero of the halcyon days of coal combine and rac^ track legislation has kept very quiet when politics are mentioned. There is not a Democrat In the State who could lead the party to victory or save its credit in defeat more gracefully than the big president of the last Democratic Senate. But Mr. Adrain, as he would say himself, is a man of lassitude, and doesn't hanker after wider fame than is his. It may sur prise a good many people to know that if Mr. Adrain did return to public life he could not pose as a "favorite son” of Mid dlesex. His home Is now In a mansion the other side of thi Mile Run brook, which marks the boundary line between Middlesex and Somerset. He would have to give up one of the finest residences in this part of New Jersey if he wanted to appear on a ballot as “Robert Adrain of Middlesex. ” Three Assemblymen only will be elected in the county this Fall, and both sides generally make up their slates within a week of the convention. The Republican delegation of the last two years will not return. Adrain Lyon is District Court Judge at Perth Amboy, and H. R. Groves is District Court clerk at New Bruns wick. J. E. Montgomery, of South Am boy, the third member, is understood to have had enough of Assembly life, and has his eye on the Senatorial nomination in 1903. Thanks to the anti-spring eiecuuu law, New Brunswick finds itself on the brink of a lively municipal campaign. Mayor Nicholas Williamson’s successor will be elected this fall. Dr. Williamson has served fSr six years and in 1899 was re-elected without opposition. His pop ularity is undiminished, and if he can be prevailed upon to run once more the Re publicans will .undoubtedly renominate him. There is a noticeable scarcity of candidates for his place in the Democratic ranks. George Vlehmann, a well-known young lawyer of the city, has been men tioned, but it is not likely that he w-ould care to try conclusions with Dr. William son. Successors to seven out of thirteen-Al dermen will be elected this fall. Of these four will succeed Democrats and three will succeed Republicans. To gain control of the board the Republicans will have ot elect six of the seven. It is ex tremely unlikely that they will do this, but they will probably get In line to secure control the following year. The outlook in Middlesex is decidedly uncertain. Whether last year’s Republi can majority of 2.000 can be converted into a Democratic margin of votes is hard to say.. If the New Brunswick Republi cans can carry the city, the State and county tickets may have to look out for themselves. The Democrats, who are eager to get control of the Assembly, may be willing to sacrifice the city ticket for the sake of the three Assemblymen. The situation will crystallize rapidly before September, and for an “off” year the prospects for a lively campaign are good. CAUGHT STEALING FRUIT. Allope Ropp, CO years old, of Division street. New York, and Devi Hinckney, 60 years old, of Rutgers street, N. Y., both glaziers, were arrested yesterday charged with stealing fruit. Mr. August Cramer, of No. 671 Garfield avenue, was the com plainant. He alleges that the men en tered his yard and broke a number of branches off several of his choice fruit trees, endeavoring to get at the fruit. When discovered, thev had a quantity of green apples and pears piled up ready to take away. VAN HOUTEN POST’S TRIP Van Houten Post, G. A. R., will Jour ney to Newark Saturday afternoon to at tend a simmernight's festival to be held at Springfield Park by Gen. Hexamer Post of Newark. The members have been promised a good time. Milk » Fresh from the Mohawk Meadows Dally Children thrive splendidly upon this ideal mnimcr food. It’s a safeguard to baby’s precious health. It is lour times richer than raw milk and is more easily di gested. Sold by all grocers. FREE —An artistic Porcelain Milk Server ora beautiful Sil ver-plated Milk Ladle given to all users of the superior Sweet Clover Brand Condensed Milk Mohawk Condensed Milk Co. , Rochester, N.Y. New York‘City, 89 Hudson Street. NEW DEMOCRATIC CLUB Lafayette Men Are Al ready Hustling for Victory. Scenting a lively fall campaign, Lafa yette Democrats are beginning already to hustle. Fences have to be patched up. and they have started in to do this work with an amount of vim and energy to be hardly expected of any party or any per son this hot weather. The first step was the organization of the Lafayette Democratic Club, which has its headquarters at Blatt’s Hall, Pine and Maple streets. This was effected one very hot night not long ago, and over 100 members were enr'olled. Since then others have joined, and the club has now about 200 members. Mr. A. M. Gray is at the head of the new organization. Mr. Gray is from San Antonio, Texas. He is a lawyer, and for the past eight years he has stumped the county in the interests of the Demo cratic party. T^e came to Jersey City about five years ago. The Lafayette Democratic Club is his idea. He learned that there were numerous citizens of for eign birth residing in Lafayette who pos sessed Democratic sentiments, but had never heretofore been instructed in the doctrines of Democracy. Realizing that these people banded together would be a powerful aid to the Democratic party in that section. Mr. Gray formulated the plan of the Lafayette Democratic Club. Last night the club held a well attended and enthusiastic meeting. A number cf new members were added to the club role and many members promised to bring other recruits at the next regular meet ing. oireei ana water tsoara commissioner Anthony Hauek was present. At the re quest of '.he president, he made a short address, in which he dwelt upon the necessity of proper organization. “To attain political success,” he said, "it is essential that the members of the various clubs work together and in har mony. When a split in a political organi zation occurs, no matter what strength is previously had, our political enemies become hopeful, and they become eher getic, with the result that they sometimes score victories.” President Gray made an address along the same lines. He said that the chances for carrying the Sixth ward for the Dem ocratic party next fall were excellent if the Democrats would get together. Following are the officers of the club:— A. M. Gray, President; William Craft, Vice-President; John Coughlir. Secretary; John Coughlin, Jr., Recording Secretary; S. Blatt, Treasurer; P. McGuinness, Fi nancial Secretary; John Rigney, Sergeant at-Arms. At a future meeting tne various neces sary committees will be appointed. LAN3AN ASSOCIATION’S PICNIC The John P. Langan Association held its fifth annual picnic last night at Arm bruster's Greenville Schuetzen Park. The picnic was one of the most successful ever held by the association. Nearly 600 people were present. Dancing, which was the main attraction, began at eight o'clock and continued until two o’clock this morn ing. The following were in charge:—D. Lane, chairman; D. Langan, J. Baile, C. Black, J. Spatz, J. Fairchild, T. Morrisey, F. Reynolds, W. Mailman, P. Gavin; P. Fee ley, floor manager; F. Daly, assistant floor manager. The officers are:—T. Corrigan, presi dent; J. Seeley, first vice-president; TV. Haggas, second vice-president; D. De vine, third vice-president; R. Hale, finan cial secretary; W. McMahon,, recording secretary; T. Dearborn, corresponding secretary; J. A. Foley, treasurer; J. Graney, sergeant-at-arms; M. Kllmurray, assistant sergeant-at-arms. FORESTERS' FESTIVAL The Foresters' Festival Association has for some time past been preparing for its annual Labor Day picnic at Armbruster’s Greenville Schuetzen Park. The picnic Is usually the greatest event of the year with Foresters, and no efforts will be spared to make It a success. The members will, as usual, parade through the main streets of lower Jersey City before going to the picnic grounds. An elaborate pro gramme of games and athletic contests for both children and adults has been arranged. MINKS MEET BUT DO LITTLE The Mlnkakwa Republican Club held Its weekly meeting last night at the club house on Ocean avenue. One new mem ber was elected. The visiting committee reported that it had paid a visit to Michael Schultz, Jr., treasurer of the club, and found him much improved in health. Women All Beautifal In 1901 If there are now few or none of the all-conquering “belles” and “toasts” of olden days, says the London "Mall," It Is equally certain that the plain woman has become an extinct species in society. The health craze makes for beauty, as it enjoins exercise, early hours, fresh air and temperance in. eating and drinking. The plain woman, dowdily dressed, has been left behind With the dead and gone nineteenth century. We are all moder ately beautiful In 1901. board of street and water COMMISSIONER. (Official Proceedings.! owners of property liable to more than one-half the assessment therefor, or if, in the opinion of said Board, a sufficient rea son has not been presented for stopping said improvement. Resolved, 'That the Commissioners of Assessment with the aid amt assistance of the Bureau of Survey, be and are here by directed to make ana tile in tne oftico of tne Clerk of this Board, a preliminary sketch bused upon this award of con tract and showing the amount of ma terials estimated as necessary to compile said improvement, the probable total cost of said impiovement and the probable amount to be assessed on property speci ally benetited thereby, and mat when said map shall have been so prepared and tiled the Clerk of this Board is Hereby di rected to give such public notice of near ing to be thereafter given thereon as is required by the provisions of the act herc totore cited. AVhereas, On the 28th day of May, 1901, application was made by Mary Vreeland and others for the vacation of Avenue E, now Princeton avenue, between the southerly line of Gates avenue on the nortli side and the lands of the Lehigh Valley Termiral Railway Company on the sou'h; and Whereas, On the 25th day of June, 1901, this Board met to hear, consider and ad judicate upon ait objections that might be presented against said vacation; and Whereas, No objections were presented, alleged or known against the same; there fore Resolved, That all that portion of Ave nue E, lying between said points be and is hereby vacated in accordance with Sec tion 46 of the act of March 31, 1871, en titled An act to reorganize local govern ment of Jersey City. Whereas, On the 28th day of May, 1961, application was made by Mary Vreeland and others for the vacation of Custer avenue, between Garfield avenue and Avenue B; and AVhereas, On the 25th day of June, 1901. this Board met to hear, consider and ad judicate upon all objections that might be presented against said vacation; and AVhereas, No objections were presented, alleged or known against the same; there fore Resolved, That all that portion of Cus ter avenue lying between Garfield avenue, lying between- Garfield avenue and Ave nue E, be and the same is hereby vacated in accordance with Section 46 of the act of March 31, 1871, entitled An act to reor ganize the local government of Jersey Resolved, That all those several par cels of land situate on MeAdoo avenue, if produced, and Spring street, if produced, more particularly described as follows:— Beginning at a point in the westerly lino of Spring street, said point being distant 20 feet measured northerly along the westerly line of Spring street,* from the intersection of the same with the north erly line of Terhuno avenue, from thence running northerly and along the westerly line of Spring street (if produced), 240 feet to a point, said point being the intersection of the westerly line of Spring street (if produced) and the northerly line of MeAdoo avenue (if produced); from thence running easterly and along the northerly line of MeAdoo avenue (if pro duced) 124.57 feet to a point; from thence running southerly along the easterly line of lands belonging to Charles Seidler 64.83 feet to a point in the southerly line of MeAdoo avenue 50 feet measured east erly along the southerly line of Mc Adoo avenue (if produced westerly) from the intersection of the same with the easterly line of Spring street (if pro duced northerly); from thence westerly along the southerly line of MeAdoo ave nue (if produced) 50 feet to a point, said point being the intersection of the south erly line of MeAdoo avenue (if produced) and the easterly line of Spring street (if produced); from thence running south erly along the easterly line of Spring street (if produced) 100 feet to a point; from thence running southerly along the easterly line of lands belonging to Charles Seidler 64.02 feet to the point or place of beginning, which map has been filed by said Charles Seidler on the 30th day of July, 1901, be and are hereby accepted by this Board for the uses and purposes or the public. Resolved, That the Corporation Counsel be and is hereby requested to look into the matter of removal of obstructions on Dudley street, etc., and report the sub stance of his investigation to this Board, and also the status of this Board in the matter. Whereas, On the 16th day of July, 1901, the Chief Engineer presented to this Board plans and profile for the proposed modifications of grade on Carlton avenue, between Montrose avenue and Hudson Boulevard; and Whereas, The Commissioners of Assess ment have reported that no damage will accrue to abutting property by reason of such modification; Resoived, That said p:an and profile as so filed be adopted and said modified grade as shown thereon confirmed as the legal grade for said street between the points designated. Resolved, That the «^signatlon of the Chief Engineer made this day of Dennis Dunn as inspector on construction of sewer-in Pavonla avenue, from Giles ave nqe to West Side avenue, and Thomas Quirk on construction of sewer in Ro maine avenue, from 300 feet north of Stuy vesant avenue to Stuyvesant avenue, be and are hereby confirmed; salaries to be at the rate of $3 per day each when en gaged; terms of service to begin when work shall have been commenced. Resolved. That the specifications pre sented on this date by the Chief Engineer for the improvement of Sanford place, from Summit avenue to Zabriskle street, and for the improvement of North street, from Summit avenue to Hudson Boule vard, be and are hereby adopted and or dered filed. Resolved, That the Chief Engineer ba and is hereby directed to prepare specifi cations for the repaving with asphalt of Newark avenue, between the west side of Baldwin avenue and the east s4de of Cook street; also for the paving of Palisade avenue, between Newark avenue and Ho boken avenue; said Palisade avenue be tween the points indicated being hereby declared a public thoroughfare; and that when such specifications shall have been ado-pted and ordered tiled, the Clerk of this Board is hereby directed to advertise for proposals in conformity therewith; payment for work herein authorized to be made out of license monies subsequent ly to come to hand. Resolved, That masons’ licenses be and are hereby granted to Joseph L. McEntee and Michael J. Egan to make connections with the sewers In Jersey City when they file the required bond In the office of the j Permit Clerk. ! Resolved, That special Improvement cer tificates for one thousand five hundred dollars be drawn in favor of Henry Byrne for work done and materials furnished on I account of contract No. 1,278, conformab.y to Chapter 217 of the Laws of 1895. for improvement of Sip avenue, from West Side avenue to Holmes avenue. Resolved, That $118.15 be paid to James F Stewart Co. on account of contract No. 1,232, for furnishing and delivering lumber. Charge special street account. Resolved, That $3,100.19 be paid to James i P. Hill, Incp., being final on contract No. ,. 1.2S*. for furnishing apd delivering mi.ran'e material. y, r. Charge special “street accftant. Resolved, That the owners of property fronting on the streets, as per schedule annexed, be and are hereby notified to re pair and relay the sidewalk end curbstone In front of their respective lands, and to suppl yand lay new curb nnd sidewalk where needed, conformably to the estab lished grade of said streets, and In ac cordance with the specifications hereto fore adopted by this Hoard and to be an nexed to this notice when served:— ' ■ . "• . ‘ ' ’ ' ' ' " " ; §9* mil 9889859 _j £ mw „ 2 E&gg£ii3£gE8gsssg&s n I ::::::::: : a s £ o Resolved, That the following amounts be paid to J. F. Stewart Co. for lumber supplies*, as follows:— $37, sewer boxes. Seventeenth street. May. 1901, claim No. 215. $54.87. supplies. Johnston avenue bridge, October, 19CW, claim No. 146. $10, spruce planks, May, 1901, claim No. 269. And that the sums noted be paid to James P. Hall, Incp., as follow*:— $5.36, for sewer pipe, September, 1900, claim No. 89, $271.38, for brick, etc., on streets and eewers, May, 1901, claim No. 181. $224.60, for gravel, etc., on streets, June, 1801, claim No. 192. And that the following amounts be paid to Williams & Farraut for repairing ram mers :— $3.28, August, 1900, claim No. 72. $2.29. September, 1900, claim No. 74. $6.9?, October and November, 1900, claim No. 85. $15.44, May and June, 1900, claim No. 90. And that the sums noted be paid to James iMuldoon, as follows:— $13.41, for repairs to cart and stone truck, November, 1900, claim No. 92. $9.23, for repairs to atone truck, etc., May, 1901, claim No. 130. $5.22, for repairs to cart, June, 1901, claim No. 140. And that the sums noted be Dald to the Fagan Iron Works as follows:— $46 for ring and grate bars, July, 1899. claim No. 16. $12 for asphalt manhole covers cn Glen wood avenue, October, 1900, claim No. r. $75 44 for manhole covers, etc., December 1900, claim No. 21. And that the sums noted be paid to Hen ry' Byrnes as follows:— $6 foi crushed stone, October, 19C0, claim No. 103. $S lor crushed stone, November, 1990, claim No. 116. $12 for labor on Girard avenue. May, 1901, claim No. 179. And that the sums noted be paid to Jas. McDonald, for repairing work as fol lows: - $16, repairs to street foreman's buggy, August, 1900, claim No. 50. $16.80, repairs to street foreman’s buggy, September and October, 1900, claim No. 55. $32.90, repairs to Street Commissioner's buggy, November, 1900, claim No. 66. $6.50, repairs to street foreman's buggy, December, 1900, and January, D01, claim No. 72. $7.60, repairs to street foreman s buggy, February' and March, 1901, claim No. 83. $20.70, repairs to street foreman's buggy, June and July, 1901, claim No. 100. $10.55, repairs lo street foreman's buggy, April, May and June, 1901, claim No. 101 And that the sums noted be paid to Robert Mulrhead as follows:— $42.46 for corners and flags, Fifth street, Tenth street and Jackson avenue. April, 189S, September and Novem ber, 1899, claim No. 53. $34.94 for flagging, etc.. May, 18‘Ji, claim No. 235. $143 for bridge stone, November, 1900, claim No. 87. $46.90 for bridge stone, Grand street. Barrow street and Jersey avenue, April, 1901, claim No. 122. $113.80 for bridge stone, Wayne street stable, April. 1901, claim No. 123. And that the following sums be paid to the persons named respectively for sprin kling streets as follows:— $160 to V. C. Seals. Pavonia avenue, Magnolia and Sip avenues, etc., 25 days at $6, November, 1900, claim No. Ib5. $24 to Joseph Seals, Mercer from Viaduct to Colgate, four weeks at $6, November, H00, claim No. 156. $24 to Joseph Seals, Mercer from Viaduct to Colgate street, four weeks at $6, Sep tember, 1900, claim No. 122. $36 to Joseph Seals, Mercer, from Via duct to Colgate street, six weeks at $6, September and October, 1900, claim No 134. $168 to v. u. aeais, uteric street, mag nolia and Pavonia avenues, etc.. 28 days at $6. September, 1900. claim No. 120. $133 to V. C. Seals, Pavonia, Magnolia. Sip and Duncan avenues, etc., 23 days at $6, October, 1900. claim No. 133. And that the following sums be paid to Jas. F. Stewart Co., as follows:— $4.45 for lumber supplies. Ogden avenue, October. I960, claim No. 143. $13.30 for lumber supplies, Ogden avenue, November, 1900, claim No. 146. $3.60 for furring strips. Ravine Road sewer, December, 1900, claim No. 160. $16.63 for lumbei. Wayne street stable, October. 1900. claim No. 163. $17.72 for lumber supplies, Wayne street stable, January. 1901. claim No. 173. $19.34 for lumber, Mountain Road step?, January, 1901, claim No. 179. $41.25 for lumber, Bower street steps, March. 1901. claim No. 186. $5.43, for lumber, March, 1901, claim N■>, 194. $16.93 for lumber, etc., Ogden and Bower streets, March, 1901, claim No. 195. *6.11 for lumber. Bower street steps, March, 1901. claim No. 196. $8.43, for lumber supplies, Wayne street 84 cents, for tiles, etc., April, 1901, claim stable, March, 1901, claim No. 197. No. 203. $30.86, for lumber supplies, Wayne street stable, April, 1901, claim No. 204. $2.85, for padlocks, May, 1901, claim No. 208. $2.85, for two men saw, etc., June, 1901, claim No. 225. $20.80, for lumber supplies. Eleventh and Erie streets, June, 1901. claim No. 226. $7.65, for lumber supplies, ‘Hoboken ave nue, June, 1901, claim No. 231. $4.76. for padlocks, etc., June, 1901, claim No. 234. $4.05, for axe, etc., June, 1901, claim No. 244. And that the following sums be paid to the J. C. Supply Co., as follows:— $148.80, for various supplies for streets, August, 1900, claim No. 288. $18.09, for oil cans, etc., September, 1900, claim No. 316. $210.93, for sewer covers etc., October, 1900, claim No. 327. $8.38, for spikes, etc., November, 1900, claim No. 360. $277.62, for rings and covers, etc., No vember, 1900, claim No. 366. $310, for receiving basins, etc., Decem ber, 1900, claim No. 373. $4.75, for street brooms, December, 19W, claim No. 374. $4.60, for corn brooms, January, 1901, claim No. 401. $7.32, for pick steel, January, 1901, claim No. 409. $277.84, for sewer covers. February, 1901, claim No. 417. $277.84. for basin covers, February, 1901, claim No. 418. $196.15, for various supplies for streets, ■March, 1901, claim No. 440. $14.50, for shovels, April, 1901, claim No. 455. $30.15, for shovels. May, 1901, claim No. 467. $110.80, for various supplies for streets, Mav, 1901, claim No. 495. $32 27 fbr various supplies for streets. May and June, 1901, claim No. 610. (To be continued.) LEGAL NOTICES SPECIAL MASTER'S BALE—IN. CHANCERY of New Jersey. Between Christina Cook et al.. oomp'.a manta, and William D. Smith et al., defendants. On bill for partition and decree for sale. McEwan & McEwan. Solicitors of complain-. “fils. , By virtue df a decre» of the Court oi Chan cery of New Jersey, made in the above-stated cause, dated June 20th, 1001, I. John K. Mr Master. one of the Special Masters of. said Court, will expbse for sale and sell at public vendue to the highest bidder on WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14TH, 1901, at 2 o’clock P. M., and on the premises, No. 207 BERGEN LINE AVENUE. Town of Union. Hudson Coun.y, N. J., and further described as follows:— All that certain lot, tract, piece or parcel of land and premises, situate, lying and being In the Town of Union, Hudson County, New Jersey, being part of lots Nos. one, twp, three and four on "Map of Louis Becker’s property and neighborhood,” surveyed and laid out Into lots by William Hexamr, 1852, and now on flic in the Register’s off»ci- . of Hudson County, and being more parti* ny described as follows:—Beginning at a pom ih the westerly line of Bergenlin? Road (or ave nue), distant seventy-five (75) feet no:therly along said westerly line (as widened) from tne northwesterly corner of Bergenline Road (or avenue) as widened and Morgan street; r mnirg thence (1) northerly along said westerly line as widened twenty-five feet <25 ft.), more or lens, to the southerly line of lands of Ohar'es Knack; thence (2) westerly along said southerly line ninety feet (90). more or less, to the line • f lands of Holgfnger, being the westerly line of lot number four (4): thence (3) southerly along said westerly line twenty-five (25) feet more or less to the northerly line of lands of Phil p J. Greubel; thence (4) easterly along said northerly line of Greubel’s lands, ninety feet (90 ft.) more or less to the westerly line of said Bergenline Road (or avenue) as widened to the point or place of beginning. Including the estate and interest In dower of the defen dant, Jessie F. Smith, widow of William D. Smith, deceased, in the said premise'*, and also including the inchoate right of dower of the defendant, Miriam P. Smith, wife of said William D. •Smith, together with all and singu lar the hereditaments and appurtenances to the said premises belonging or in anywise appear taining. Dated July 11. 1901. JOHN S*. McMARTFR. Sperfal Master In Chancery of New Jersey. No. 1 Exaharge cTnoe. Jersey City. N. J. TO JULIA Is. SEYMOUR. WIDOW: ROBERT Lundy, Jacob Ulrich, Jr., Carrie Ulrich. hi« Wife; Charles Ulrich, Annie Ulrich, his wife; Gustav Ulrich, i rene UlriiA. his wliej Wil liam Ulrich, Sadie Ulrich, his wife; Emma Park, Robert L. Park, her husband; Mary Ulrich, Jacob Ulrich and George Ulrich. You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 18th day of October, 1832. the Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the 6um of eighty-seven dollar* ALL the land acid real estate situate ln*Jersey City. In the County of Hudson and State <»f New Jersey, fronting on Lundy's Lane, which is laid down and designated as lot 22. in block number \070 E, upon an assessment map annexed to a report number 72, made by the "Commissioneis of Adjustment" appointed In and for -aid City by the Circuit Court of the County of Hudson. 0. certified copy of which report and map was riled in the office of the City Collector of Jersey City, on tb* l«th day of July. iw. said report and map and said sale being naario pur suant to the provisions of an act of the Legis lature of New Jersey, passed March uutn, isS8. entitlin’— , , "An Act concerning the settlement and col lection of arrearages 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 Ilea and Instead of such arrearages, and to en force the payment thereof, and to provide for the sale of lards subjected to future taxation and assessment." And the several sudd)'.men** thereto. And you are nircm..- notified that you appear to have ar. estst- or Interest in said land and real estate, a: £ utneas the said land and real estate shal. be redeemed, as provided in sail acts, before the expiratiou of .six months from and after the service hereof, a deed fer *he 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 at the said act. Dated Jersey City. N. J., December 19th, 1000. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY CITY. E. H009. fSeal 1 Mayor. ( ) Atttftt:— If. J. O* W NNELI* •Jity Clerx. fflale No. 3.217.) '1 u GEORGE H. HARRINGTON, CARRIE J. Harrington, his wife; John J. Mahn, Esther Malm, his wife; Maria Bremer, widow; John Schaffer, Henry li. Schaffer, Sophia Schaffer, his wife; John Schaffer. Mary Schaffer, hi* wife; Mary L. Lawali, William Lawgll, her husband; William Coyne, Delia Caulfield. William Caulfield, Mary Hanley, James Han lev, her husband; Maggie Hund, August Hund. her husband; Kate Mauss, William Mauss, her husband; Julia Shyne, Henry Shvne, her husband; Annie Kerncr. George Kerner, her husband; John Coyne William Coyne, Edward Coyne, Thomas Coyne, Lottie Coyne, his wife; Francis Coyne. John Ber mingham, James Bermingnam, infant; Rich ard G. Washburn, George W. Washburn, John T. Washburn, partners trading as Washburn Bros.; Horace R. Hacker, Daniel E. Cleary, Readleston and Woerz Empire Brewing Company of N. Y. and tho State of New Jersey. You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 24th day of April, 1894, The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for. the sum of sixty-eight dollars and eighty-seven cents ALL the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on Terry Alley, which is laid down and designated as lot is. in block number 622. upon an assessment map annexed to a report number S3, 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 30th day of August. 1892. said report and map and said sale being made pursuant to the provisions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30th. 1886. entitled:— "An Act concerning the settlement and collec tion of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assess ments ami water rates or water rent* 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 nayment thereof, and to urovide for the sale "of lands subjected to future taxation and assessment." And the several supplements thereto. 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 redeemed, 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 The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey, the fee simple of said land and real estate according to the provisions of the said act. Dated Jersey City, N. J., May 27th, 1901. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY CITY. E. HOOS, Attest:— Maybr. M. J. O’DONNELL, City Clerk. fBale No. 4.4*2.) New Jersey Title Guarantee A Trust Company TO US GR-liNG UOUKEK. tHUS'Wli OF Lke csuite ol George Tree, dec'd; Sarah Ann Van Winkle, widow; William Brinkerhoff. Melissa Brinkerhoff, hie wile; 31eau->r A. Fielder, George B. Fielder, her husband; Elisabeth Brinkerhoff, widow; Henry -i Brinkerhoff, Ella BrinkerhoG. his wife; John Brinkerhoff, Augusta Brinkerhoff. his wire, Ceorgo Tise. Rachael A. Tise, h;s wife, Rachael D. Ramsey, Mattniw J. Ramsey, her husband; Sarah C. Ties, MeUmia K. Tise, widow; William A. E. Tise, Elt;e Tise. his wile; William H. Tise, Susan Tls.', his wife; Frances Clark, John Clark, ocr hus band; Sophie Gruudt, Alfred Grunat, her husband; George H. Tise, lufant; Rachael W. Demarest. widow; John H. Dem»r‘*’ Sarah C. Buchs. Christian Buchs, her hus band; Estelle D. Hlnn, Martin ftinn. her husband; Elisabeth Wilson. Archibald WU ■on, her husband; Daisy D. Bagief, Pa..lci6 Bagley. her husband; Amelia S. Demarest, Jasper Wandle, William 5. Koegaa. Jt&nle Keegan, his wife; Winfield T. Keegan. Min nie Keegan, his wife; Elisabeth V. fR. *VU eon, George Wilson, her husband, ..ac.ob B. Merseles. Elizabeth Merseie*. his wife; Mane! T. Kelly. Chartes C. Kelly, her busbaud, Mary F. BlauveU. Daniel Blauvelt, her hus band; Edward Garrison, Josephine Qa.nso-, his wife. Rachael A. Wilson. William B. Wilson, her husband; Edward C. Har Sarah E. Hart. his wife; Charles Starkey, William H. Lewis. Alice E. F. Lewis, a.e wife; Charles Manner, tenant, and The &**-* of W*w Jersey;— _ „ You are hereby notified that at a public sate made by the City Collector of Jersey Cit> . on ihe 16th day of . ipril, 1695, The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the •u*'9 of one thousand and five hundred and ten dol lars and nine cents ALL the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in mo County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on Back Lane, also known as West Side j^ane. which is laid down and designated as iot *> in block number 1281. upon an assessment tn»p annexed to a report number 93, mad* by toe "Commissioners of Adjustment" appointed in and for said City by me Circuit Courf. cf tne County of Hudson, a certified copy of which report and map was died in the office ox ti>e City Collector of Jersey City, on the 24th 4ay of October, 1893, said repot t and map and said sale being made pursuant to the pro visions of an act of tne Legislature of New Jeraey, passed March 8Qtn. 188*. entitled;-* "An Act concerning tne settlement ana col lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as sessments and water rates or water lents in cities of this State, and imposing and levying a lax, assessment and lien m lieu and instead of such arrearages, and to en force the payment thereof, and to provldu for the sals of tends subjected to future taxation and assessment." And ths several supplements thereto. Ana you are rurther notified that yvm ap pear to have an estate or interest in said laud and real estate, and unless the said land and r«a! estate shall be redeemed, as provided in -aid acts, before the expiration r-t 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 yimple of said land and real estate, according to the provisions of ths said act. Dated Jersey City, N. J.. October 3, 1900. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JER SEY CITY E. HO051. rSea 1.1 . vayor. 1 ’Attest- M. J. O’DONNELL. City Clerk. * (Balk No. MOM LEGAL NOTICES. TO S.UUH MOORfi SCHLITT, JOHN SciHttt. her husband; Mary Moore, Annie Maddock, 1 homa3 AladdocK, her husband, Lillie Moore, Lida E. Moore, Maggie Koch, inuion Kocn, her hus band; ICatie Noonan, Thomas Noonan, her husband; John Kennell. Dudley (i. Gautier, executor of the will of JosUh H. Gautier, deed; The Board of Chosen Kreeholders ol Hudson County, N. J.; Elizabeth Carey, wioow; Ella Carey, Elizabeth Carey, Thomas Carey, Ueor gine E. Bennett, Hubert Carey, next of kin of Thomas Carey, dee d, John ilor maB. and Jacob Clark:— You are hereby notified that at a pub lic sale made by the City Collector of Jer«ay City, on the 5th day of October, life, The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the sum of two hun dred and thirty-two dollars and sixty eeven cents ALL the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, i.i toe County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, front ing on Bergen avenue, which is mid ttywa and designated as lot 59, In block num ber libs, upon an assessment map an nexed to a report number 93. made by the "Commissioners of Adjustment" ap pointed in and for said City By the Cir cuit Court of tilt County of Hudson, a certified copy of widen report and map was tiled m the office of the City Collec tor of Jersey City, on the 3rd day pf January, H94, said report and map and said sale being made pursuant to tbo provisions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30th, USE, entitled:— "An Act concerning the settlement and osi tlcn of arrearages of unps.d a menu and water rates or waier rents la cities of tins state, and lil:p,,<ing and levy ing a tax, assessment ana lien in lien and Instead of Mich arrearages, and to enforce tne payment thereof, and to proviso f«i tne sal*- of lands subjected to future taxa tion and a-aeeeii’ent ' And the several supplements thereto. And you are further no’ined that you a^ peat' (u !ib>« * >i*»i« of lmcrvat iu s-ni i..,i (ml real estate. anti uui«*s. in* »ini im-t real estau* *haJl.b« redeem**!. a*, jfcroviil*d m •aid acis, befoce.ihe expiration or six nooat nr from >rfter. .the 4 14.* tbe tarr.e will h* *lven conveyi;^ jo The llaror and Aldermen of Jersey City, the '.*• timp'i Vl h: i t lam: and real o*title aceordm* to the crovtslon* of th’**’#»e«d . Dated Jersey City, N. J.. March 30, 190L hil. I'Jl. S\.\L> ALUfc.iliiC.-S Vs Jf J,fclrt BEY C1T*. e. iro'w (Seal.] Mayor. Attest— VL. J. 0*D0>:\’ELL. City Clerk. (Sale No. 5S69.) New Jersey Title GuarA&tee and Truet Com * cany. ■a >• inbiAAi. i-. -Noiuoo.'i AND ALl'idiTl Neiison, individually and as executors of tha will of William H. Neiison, deceased; Anna A. Neilson, wife of William H. Nellson; Auna F. Neiknon, wife of Alfred Neilsou; Middleton /S. - Burrill, individually and as executor ol tbe will of Frederick Neilsoa, deceased; Em.i Jy N. Burrill, .vife of Middie ton S. Burjiil; Mary I. Neilson, widow; Maty I. Kemp; Arthur Kemp, her husband; Jule» II. Neiison; Kathleen G. Nellson, Annie P. R. Neilson, widow; Raymond P. R. Neilson, infant; Louis Nellson, infant; Carol K. Neilson, infant; Alexander S. Neilson, in fant; Frederick Neiison, infant; Caroline K. \ o-tf; Uii.iam Voss, her husband; Jul a HLmely; Henry A. Himely, her husband; Rosalie N. Hinckley; Samuel P. Hinckley, her husband; Emily Onderdonk, individually and as executrix of the will of Emily Nell son, deceased; Elizabeth C. Messinger. widow; Catharine B. Neilson. widow; Amy Nellson. widow; Anthony B. Neilson, Isa bella Neilson. Ms wife; Edward N. Neilson; James II. Neuson; Louisa Neilson, his wife; • Louisa Neiison, widow; Ernest F. Neilson; Frances Neilson, his wife; Helen N. Nell son; Charles Iv. Beekman, trustee; Eliza M. Bos worth Murray; Frederick T. Murray, her husband: Mabel T. Murray, infant; Philip Boswortb:— You are nereDy notified that at a public aa’a made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the loth day of October. 1891, The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for tha sum of one hunnreu and five dollars and forty-six cents Ai_L the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hud son and State of New Jersey, fronting on j?a vonia avenue, which is laid down and desig nated as lot 3 in block number 449 upon a.i assessment map annexed to a report number 6t» made by the "Commissioners of Adjust ment’' appointed in and for said city by tha ’ Circuit Court of the County of Hudson, a certified copy of which report and map was rileu in the office of the City Collector of Jersey city, on the 12th day of January. 1891, said report and map and said saie being made pursuant to the provisions of an act of tha Legislature of New Jersey, passed March-30th. lRSt», entitled:— I "An Act concerning the settlement and col lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as sessments and water rates or water rents in cities of this State, and imposing and levying a tax, assessment and lien in lieu and instead of such arrearages, and to en force the payment thereof, and to provide for tha sale of lands subjected to future taxation and assessment." And the several supplements thereto. And you are rurtner 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 redeemed, 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 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 March 14. 1901. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY CITY. E. HOOS, (Seal.) . Mayor. Attest:— M. J. O’DONNELL. City Clerk. fSale Va. 2212.Y TO JULIA CLAESSON_ OCT A VIA FLEURE2* Ciaesson, his wife; YVendei Maschino, Lsonle Maschino, hla wife; Margaret Schmale. widow; Maria J. Harris, widow; John 8. Harris. Minnie L. Harris, his wife; Mary E. Toffey, John J. Toffey, her husband; Emma L. Toffey, William V. Toffey, her husband; Margaret A. Throckmorton, widow; Eliza J. Sip, widow; Emma L. Aviles* widow; Daniel Van Winkle, Emma Vaa i Winkle, his wife; Peter S. Van Winkle, Cauiiina Van Winkle, his wife; Mary J. Vaa \Y inkle, widow; Edward Van Winkle, Sama Van Winkle, his wife; Lavina Brigham, widow; Jennie Brigham, infant; Harry Brig ham, Arthur Brigham, Ella Brigham, hla wife; William C. Brigham, Anna Brigham* hie wife, and Margaret S. Brigham:— You are hereby notified that at a publio eala made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the I6th day of April, 1895, the Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the sum of one thousand one hundred and forty two dollars and sixty-seven cents ALL tha land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on Tonnele avenue, which la laid down and designated as lot 34 in block number 948 upon an assessment map annexed to a report number 88, made by the "Commis sioners 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 Col lector of Jersey City, on the 1st day of March. 1893, made pursuant to the provisions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30th. 18S6. entitled:— "An Act concerning the settlement mid col lection of arrearages of unpaid tales, 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 te 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 appear to have an estate or interest in said land anil real estate, and unless the said land and real estate shall be redeemed, as provided im said acts, before the expiration of six months from and after the service thereof,a deed for 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 Jersey City, N. J.. April 3, 1901. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY CITY. (Seal.) E, H009, Attest:— Mayor. M. J. O’DONNELL. City Clerk. (Bale No. g,167,1 IN CHANCERY O* NEW JERSEY. To Eugene E. O Connor, Ruth A. John son. Olio Johnson, Leo Slattery Mary Josephine Slattery, Annie Slattery. James Joseph Slattery, Catharine Slat tery, John Jnarstield Slattery, Eugene Arthur Slattery and Louisa B. Slattery: By virtue of an order of the Court of* Chancery of New Jersey, made on the day of the date hereof, in a cause where in Charles A. Lewis is complainant, and you and others are defendants, you. are required to appear and plead, demur 'Bt answer to the complainant's bill on or before the seventh day of May next, or tlie said bill will be taken as confessed against you. The said bill is died to reform a deed given by Thomas M. Moore and Sarah J. Moore to James Ow.en O Connor and Louisa B. O'Connor for certain property situated in Jersey City, In the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, bear ing date May 27th, 1SS9, so that the words, "grantee his heirs, and assigns,'" each time they occur in said deed shall read, "'grantees their heirs and assigns."* JAMES A. GORDON, Solicitor of Complainant, P. O. Address 5S6 Newark Ave., Jersey City. N. J, NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT. — NOTICE 13 hereby given that the account of the sub scriber, administratrix of estate of Gumpert Samuel, deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hudson and reported for settlement on Friday, the 22d day of March next. Dated Febrn-TV 14. 1MI. LADIES! Use Chichester's English Pennyroyal Pills. lies:: Hui'e-l! (Inly Ucllalilet Take, a- other. JJuy of jour Urucgi*t, or send 4c., stamps, fur parti*. Bins* u?“ileU«rf*r la letter by return ®«iL ■ Cklekeetw Ckeatlcal Co., jekUadm, Pa.