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" ./OMAN’S VV WORLD. The taking down of awnings and the letting in of the bright light are very likely to reveal imperfections that have been hidden during the summer days. White spots begin to show on varnished surfaces and a general rustiness pro claims the fact that the time for the fail cleaning has come. Highly polished tables and chairs have a way of develop ing spots of white, especially where a hot dish has stood or where hot water has been spilled. Equal parte of linseed oii and alcohol rubbed on such a spot will usually make it vanish. Another plan is to cover such a spot with baking soda, then hold a heated flat iron close down over the soda, not near enough, how-ever, to injure the varnish.. After a little take the iron away and brush oft the soda. In most cases the good all-around agent for restoring var good all-around agent for retsoring var nish, and when rubbed over blistered or whitened spots will bring back much of the original lustre. The question of polishes may be. settled In fully as many ways. If equal parts of linseed oil, vinegar and alcohol are mixed well together, the result will be a very satisfactory sort of polish. This should be applied with one cloth, and another cloth used in giving the final rub bing. Very little of any furniture polish is enough, therefore be careful not to put on too much. Another simple polish is a mixture of turpentine and linseed oil in the proportion'of one ounce of spirits of turpentine to three ounces of linseed oil. To keep the dining room table in good, weil-polished condition rub it once a week with a mixture of one ounce of spirits of turpentine and one ounce of olive oil, ap plying the polish with a piece of flannel doth. Turpentine, in fact, finds a place in most of these restorers. A mixture that is recommended to give fine lustre to wood is made by melting two ounces of beeswax and adding four ounces of spirits of turpentine, remov ing the beeswax from the fire, of course, before bringing the turpentine into action because of the latter’s inflammable na ture. A piece of cottoh flannel is the best thing to use in applying this polish, and as in the other cases, a dean dry cloth must be used in rubbing up the lustre. Ink spots on furniture may be removed by an application of nitre. Mix together one teaspoonful of water and six drops of nitre and apply- to the stain w*ith a feather. As soon as the ink disappears rub the spot with a damp cloth to re move the nitre, which will otherwise leave a white spot behind it. A saturated so lution of oxalic acid Is sometimes used In the same manner to rid furniture of ink stains. Finger marks may be removed from furniture by the use of a little* olive oil applied with a bit of flannel. Never put the oil directly upon the wood, but rather upon the flannel and the flannel_upon the 1 wood. This same remark applies in the i case of any of the furniture polishes, i Apply very little at a time and that lit tle never directly upon the surface to be SmpVdVed., Water slfopld never be applied to var nished furniture, but oil should be used in all attempts at cleaning. Kerosene oil ■may be put to good account in cleaning unvarnished woods, but, like water, it should be avoided with varnish. Cane seats of chairs may be easily tight ened by the use of hot water. Turn the chairs upside down and wash the cane with very hot water, using a brush in the work. Soap may be used if needed in cleaning the cane. Let it dry in the ppen air, hut away from the direct rays of the sun, and it will come out as firm and fresh as new. A polish that will keep hard or stained wood floors in excellent condition is made by cutting eight ounces of yellow bees wax into small pieces and adding to it two quarts of spirits of turpentine and one quart of Venetian turpentine. When the beeswax has dissolved, the mixture may be boiled for use. It should be ap plied with a soft piece of flanneL The care of the piano is an important matter, the more so because neglect of that piece of furniture soon makes itself felt. Dampness is the worst foe that the piano has. It should not stand, there fore, near an open window and it should not be pushed close against the wall. The keys, when they need to be cleaned, should be rubbed with a soft muslin cloth which has been dampened with alcohol. Soft silk, such as an old silk handker chief, makes the best sort of duster for use about the piano. • • Cruel winds have been responsible for the detaining on old ocean of the very lat est Parisian novelty. This bit of newness wa3 to have shone at a great “opening,"’ but though we have not seen it we may at least hear about it. It consists of a button and buttonhole in brilliants. Gor geous buttons we know well, but the ac companying buttonhole will be an entirely new addition to our list, of adorning trin kets. The best of it Is we needed it, for, unless a garment be double breasted. It Is lop-sided with buttons on one side—the or dinary worked buttonhole is indeed no mate for the beautifully Jeweled and en ameled button! So here we are with a finely designed buttonhole, which will presently be helping us to keep the bal ance even. In the train of the popular eyelet was t< ml to come some sort of a change, for fashion’s followers are as' fickle as the important dame herself. This novelty Is o: the thin sheet metal of tubular shape. It s about two Inches in lengtn and three-fourths of an Inch in diameter. Through It are pulled ribbons, chiffons, silks or whatever. On a hat It may sup port a pompon effect, or even a doubio ender in the shftpe or a bow. While U is highest class In gun metal, it is to he had i ’ very finish, and with or without orna ment. There is a revival of 'flu-over braiding. Or.c- of the bodice coats In metallic green and red taffeta is fairly enciusted with a design in brown silk braid of two sorts— the narrowest soutache and a braid a good ljuarter-tneh In width. The skirts are cutaway shape in front, there are fanci ful pocket flaps at the sides, and a plait ed effect at the back. The draped beit alone is free, from this embellishment. With a sheen like clearest moonlight on the water it is little wonder that the su ptrb fabric called satin de France has caught our fancy. This splendid stuff, s which looks like a glorified satin at a dis tance, shows a heavy under weave in ar mure effect upon close scrutiny. Paris has again awakened to the value of the panel. With sufficient foundation material one may make a dress out of strips of lace, •ribbon or silk. For street wear these panels are talloresquely flat and finished with tiny tucks or stltchlngs I or strappings. Just the cleverest hat is the walking hat shape. The crown and side drapery are of eamei's-hair felt in one piece; this shows slender appliques in darker shade's of velvet and shaded wing-like pieces of plumage form the sides, tail feathers extended over the back a la Virot. Manufacturers were not slow to note the popularity of the French knot. In stead of working it out laboriously by hand one now sees it dotting the surface of siik in the piece. One dainty length, in white silk shows these dots, myralds of i them, in addition to a small broche figure. . * . Pages might he written about the nov elties in the trimming department. Open work embroideries of velvet in art noveau design outlined with satin cord, or of - taffetas or silk canvas, outlined with che nille, all black, are in great variety. A new silk embroidery of elaborate design, the foundation of which is destroyed by chemicals after the work is finished, so closely resembles embroidery on the ma terial that the fact that it is applique defies detection. Pompadour embroideries and silk embroidery in Russian colors are in exquisite designs of great elaboration, and will be extensively used on house toilettes. Seme of the handsome silk guipures come in wide bands for use in the construction of a certain sty,e of modish gown, but most of them, though sold by the yard, can be easily separated into motifs, the graceful and appropriate disposition of which is an exponent of tlie dressmaker’s art and skill. One of the difficulties of the trimming ! situation is to avoid giving an over-trim med and tawdry effect; the happy medium that means elegance and distinction is j difficult to find. The soutaches and galloons are also especially beautiful this season, says have threads of soie brilliante woven in them which give a rich satin, almost metallic lustre. Puff braids and shell effects are very handsome on cloth and velveteen cos tumes. One very chic design Is a succes sion of coarsely woven brilliant braids of unequal widths, but equally spaced, that are held together by a geometrical design in silk crocheted rings. These rings, crocheted small buttons and disks of cloth and velvet, all serve in the elab oration of new braids and galloons. . * . Children are so miserable In hotels ana apartment houses that It is perhaps a blessing in disguise that they are so often refused as tenants. “Good Housekeeping outlines the attitude of the keepers of such establishments, who are only acting as their other tenants’ mouthpieces. Wherever there'are healthy, happy chil dren there is noise and persons who have no children are very likely to complain to the landlord of the disturbances caused by the children of their neighbors. Then there is the inevitable tendency of the children to mark the walls. There is no use trying to stop that. It is as much the delight of a healthy youngster to ex hibit his ability to write by a series of pencil marks on the walls of the hall, and sometimes in the apartment itself as it is an annoyance to the grown-ups to see these evidences of precocity. Where there are children too young to go to school and yet old enough to play outdoors it is also impossible to enforce the wise rule excluding beggars, peddlers and agents from the house. So many thieves of one sort or another find’their prey in- buildings of this class that It Is a matter of great importance to keep as close watch as possible on every one who goes into the house. Apartments which do not have hall attendance usually re quire the tenants to examine their call ers through the speaking tube before ad mitting them. Sometimes that is possible, but in the majority of cases it is not, and where there are children it is usually out of the question. . The youngsters cannot be made to keep the doors shut, and if they could they cannot reach the speak ing tubes to tell who they are when they want to come back into the house. • * * Place the New Yorker beside a typical "Western girl—one, say, from Kansas—' clothe them In identical garments, and the difference becomes even more pro nounced, says the ‘‘Woman’s Home Com panion.” They may be equally cultured, equally Intellectual, equally charming, but they are not alike. The Westerner is apt to be bigger of bone; her eyes will be more widely open; she will look at the world with franker gase; she will be slightly more independent or “aggressive,” more used to “doing for herself.” She will take the rough manners of the hur rying men as a matter of course. No frown will pucker her pretty eyebrows when she is jostled. She walks with less lightness and more sturdiness. She out breathes an air of accepting things as she finds them and making the best of them. In all probability she Is the daughter of a man and woman who were among the West’s winners. Her parents found life hard; she finds it easy; but the result of i their long battle against Untamed nature and restricted social conditions is shad I owed in her. . * . The blouse of the day is a dainty thing | of muslin, crepe, or washing silk Inlet with lace. The design, which has a yoke and braces of lace, bishop sleeves and lace cuffs still remain popular. Odds and : ends of old lace are often used for blouses, narrow Mechlin, Valenciennes or Bucking ham lace being applied on strips of net to form Insertions. Plain and spotted muslins are used, and the ones that have transparent stripes clean best. In these days even quite elderly women wear blouses, and why not? One needs cool, easeful clothes as much or more •when one is old as when one Is young. A blouse of black muslin spotted with white and inlet with black lace, lined with white net, is quite suited Jo a matron of , advanced years. A thin black grenadine 1 inserted with black lace and worn over a I slip of White batiste looks well also. . • * • Black jet is naturally much worn, and an English woman who has a neck and arms of great beauty wore with her even ing gown recently loops of jet over the shoulders In lieu of sleeves. The gown was of jetted net. Slump in Princeton’s Prac tice Yesterday Annoys Coaches-*-To day’s Games. NEWS OF THE WHEELMEN -.St “Pro” Race at 25 Milea With the Bowlers—Row Over English Cricke ter*. i'liZPPS So far as the future can be provided for the make-up of the Yale team is said to be about settled. A better Idea is to be had of the final make-up at New Haven than at other places. As soon as Shel don gets over his malaria he will resume his place at guard, his mate being Glass, who is likely to fill the other guard posi tion throughout the season. Holt at centre, Goss and Hogan, tackles, and Gould and Rafferty, ends, is the forecast for the rest of the line. Of these Goss is less of a fixture than the others. His work is not very satisfactory, and two or three ambitious youngsters are trying to crowd him out. Holt showed ’Varsity form at centre last year and was almost as good as Oleolt. For' the first time in several years the early part of the season finds the Yale coaches not in a state bor dering on distraction because of threaten ed weakness at the ends. De Saulles at quarter and Chadwick, half back, wd1 hardly be ousted from their places. Who will be the other half back in the big games Is the most open question. All in dications point to Olcott finally winding up at full back with Weymouth, fhe big Oarsman, a possibility for the place. Captain Warner of the Cornell football team yesterday announced the line-up for today’s game with the tlamilton College team, as follows:— Taussig, left end; I.euder, left tackle; Warner, left guard: Kent, centre; Hunt, right guard; Smith, right tackle; Tyde man, right, end; Ftnucane, quarterback, Purcell, left halfback; Coffin, right half back; Tomer, fullback. The Princeton team Is to have the use of the Hobart College field at Geneva,- N. Y„ just prior to its-game with Cornell on November 2. The Tigers are expected to arrive in Geneva a few days before the game, and are vidently bent on wiping out the memory of last year's defeat by the Ithacans. Twenty men will comprise the squad which will Journey to Princeton today to represent the New York University in the first big game of the year. Among the mtn selected are Captain Blunt. Fried berg. Marsten, Lane, Griffen, Connelly, Weinberger, Collier, Johnston. Lipplncott, frede, Cieverdon, Weil, Tuthill and Reilly. The visit ot the University of Pennsjl vanla to New York City to play Columbia j on Nov'emDer 2 will be the first football game played here by the Quakers since 1SP3. On that occasion the Red and Blue p'ayed the memorable game with Yale at Manhattan Field: Yale won. but the Quakers made the first score that had been made against the Elis in three years. After yesterday’s football practice at Columbia several bets were recorded that For the Children. To Keep Their Digestion Per fect Nothing: is so Safe and Pleasant as Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets. Thousands of men and women have found Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets the safest and most reliable preparation for any form of Indigestion or stomach trouble. .. .., , , Thousands of people who are not sick, but are well and wish td keep well take I Stuart's Tablet* after **ery meal to In sure perfect digestion 8*d avoid trouble. But it is nut generally known that the Tablets are just as good and wholesome for little folks as for tltelr elders. Little children who are pale, thin and have no appetite, or do not grow or thrive, should use' the tablets after eating and will derive great benefit from them. Mrs. G. H. Crotsley, S3S Washington St., Hoboken. New Jersey, writes: “Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets Just fill the bill for children as well as for older folks. I’ve had the best of lack with tnem. My three-year-old girl takes them as readily as candy. I have, only to say ‘tablets’ and she drops everything else and runs for them." *■ A Buffalo mother, ft short time ago, who despaired of the life of her babe, was so delighted with the results from giving the child these tablets that she went before the notary public of Erie Co., N. Y., and made the following affl davit:—, GentlemenStuart's Dyspepsia Tablets were recommended to me for my two months-old baby,., which was sick and punv and the doctors said was suffering from indigestion.. I took, the child to the hospital, but there found no relief. A friend mentioned the 9tuart Tablets and I procured a box from my druggist and used only the large sweet lozenges In the box and was delighted to find they were just the thing for my baby. I feel justi fied In saying that Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets saved my child’s life. MRS. W. T. 0ETHLOPE. Subscribed and sworn to before me this mi, day of April, RARlg_ Notary Public in and for Erie Co.. N. Y. For babies, no matter how young or delicate, the tablets will accomplish won ders in increasing flesh, appetite __?"d growth. Use'only the large sweet i-in lets in every boat Full slsed boxes are sold by all dt'Ugglsts for 80 cents, and no parent should tteg1ect,thC use of this safe remedy for all Stomach and Bowel troub es If the child is ailing in arty way regard ing its food or assimilation. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets have been known for yean as-the best preparation for all stomach troubles. Whether in adults or infanta, '■ iU&sisi , •, JAMES 8. COWARD, 268-272 Oreenwlch Street, near Warren St„ New York. f«r H(« UtUtfiM. ' " , Harvard would not win'Saturday’s game by more than a single touchdown. The local optimism was occasioned by as good practice as has been seen on South Field this year. The scrub game was as hard (ought as a regular contest, and the ’vars ity team seemed just as eager to score as if an opposing oollege was on the field. Chadwick, the former Yale player; Neid iinger, of the ’99 team, and Wolff, last year’s end, assisted Sanford In coaching, while Miller, the star guard of the ’99 eleven, went on the scrub team and play ed throughout the game. The squad was increased by the return of Tyson and Murphy, both of last year’s scrub, and i by NIcholls and Grote, whose football prowess Is as yet unknown. All told, forty-four players Indulged In praotice, and for the flrBt time In Columbia's foot ball history four full elevens were on the field. ' ! The practice on Princeton Field yester day afternoon was hort and light, but was marred bo extensively by ragged playing that many thought the Tigers were on the verge of a slump. The backs fumbled frequently and fell into the for mations in rather a listless and inaccurate manner. The linemen were slow in charging, and altogether the general tone of the w4ork was inferior to that of the last few days. The falling off, however, may have been due not so much to ma terial causes as to the new style of play which the coaches introduced. They devi ated from straight football that has been Princeton’s forte in advancing the pig skin and tried the skill of the candidates in the tackle-back formation and in some specially organtzed variations of that play. These were the formations with which Yale raised havoc with the Tigers’ line in the championship contest, NEWS OF THE WHEELMEN Big Distance Race Arranged for Vailsburgh Track Good Roads Meeting. A big twenty-five mile “pro” race, with money to the winner of every lap, special purses at five, ten, fifteen and twenty miles, and five main prizes at the finish, will prove a strong card for the followers of bicycle racing at the Vailsburg Board Track next Sunday. Every good profes sional cyclist In the East, fro mChampion Frank Kramer down, has entered. Sev eral of the big middle distance pace fol lowers will start and not a few of th; “pros" who are conditioning themselves for the coming six days’ race will swell the field to one of unusual size. From start to finish the race Is always Interest ing to the spectator, the free distribution of lap money cc ptinually forcing the rid ers to do their best every Inch of the jburney. There will be several amateur races and a most thrilling sort of an ex hibition by Albert Champion, the daring French rider, on his mile-a-minute tri cycle. The October meeting of the Executive Committee of the Good Roads Association of Brooklyn and Kong Island which was held on Monday night was one so well at tended by representative citizens that it was significant of a reviving Interest and a greater activity in prospect of greater achievement that is before the organiza tion. . For a year and more the associa tion has been unable to accomplish much because of the dominance of Manhattan' officials over Brooklyn, hut with the new charter that enlarges the powers of the borough officers and a new administration much is hoped to be accomplished. “Plugger Bill” Martin, the American cyclist who has made his home in Aus tralia for several years, has been sus pended by the Charters Towers steward because of alleged foul riding. Martin Is now a hotel keeper at Melbourne and Is very wroth about his suspension. He said he would put in an understudy to “beat 'em all.” The name of the understudy Is Gordon. The threat was accounted one of Bill’s jokes, but Gordon has already won six first places, a mile handicap at Townsville, a two-mile, one-mile, and ■ half-mile at Rockhampton and a two-mile and a half-mile at Brisbane. Jimmy Michael, with Tom Eck, his manager, and Floyd McFarland, of San j Jose, Cal., are now on the high seas en I route for Europe. Michael is to ride against all the foreign stars, including Robl, the one-hour record holder. He Is under contract for only five races. His first race will be with Bonbours, the Frenchman. McFarland may or may not race. His primary object In goijng Is to engage riders for the six-day race at Madison Square Garden next December. It is thought likely, However, that he will be tempted to make a match with Jacquelin and will yield. Frank Kramer, the professional champion, has had In ducements to go to Europe. At first he decided to accept, but now he has con cluded not to go this fall, although he may go in January or February. WITH THE BOWLERS. Five M» Team Touaaant to Bo Rolled at Wood's Hall—Kotos. Andrew Wright, who Is managing the Wood's Hall alleys thlB season, has de cided to abandon the two-men team tournament idea this season and to sub stitute a five-men team tournament ton stead. The alleys are kept pretty busy Just now for such an early stage of the season and the promise of good sport and competent teams is very good. After the euchre and reception at the .Catholic Club tomorrow night the Bowling Committee will begin the season's play on the alleys. The department opens the season in a flourishing condition and the outlook for the year is excellent. Very shortly the arangements for tha ladles’ tournament will be begun. Already there Is talk of the Hudson County Catholic Club League forming for the season, and an effort will be made to have a meeting shortly at the Catholic Club. The Jersey City Club members will be gin their annual competition for places on the Athletic League team In the latter part month. C The Associated Cricket Clubs of Phila delphia has decided to Investigate the visit of the English team undet B. J. Bos anquet. It has been learned that the En glishmen came vary near being sent back to England without a- game in this eoun try and the American team decided oniy after a long hot argument to play. It i3 thought that the visitors came here un der the arrnagement to play cricket with the idea only of enjoying a cheap trip for the purpose of seeing the international atljletie meet and yacht races. The Phila delphia. cfipketers paid the English team’s expenses. STATE COUNCIL CHARTERED. St. Patrick's Alliance Now Secure in New Jersey. [Special to “The Jersey City Nfews.”] TRENTON, Oct. 9, 1901.—The New Jer sey State Council of St. Patrick’s Alliance of America was Incorporated at the Sec retary of State's office yesterday. The association will have its headquar ters at No. 195 Market street, Newark, and the following trustees have been elected: Peter Flaherty, Peter Gallagher. Patrick J. Brogan, James A. Grant and James F, Burns, who are also the incor porators. The R. O. Mercantile -Company is a Newark concern, with $100,000 capital, which proposes importing wines and fruits from the countries that border up on the Mediterranean Sea. The Venedot^a Oil and tlas Company, an, Ohio eoi$pArn, increases Its capital st'ock from $600,000 to $1,000,000, and the number of shares from 60,000 to 1,000,000, reducing the value accordingly. UNION EX-PRISONERS TO MEET. The fifteenth annual reunion of the New Jersey Association of Union ex-Prlsoners df War will be Ijeld at Bloomfield on Thursday, Octobers24, 1901. The business meeting will bey Held In K. of H. Hall, No. 312 Glenwood avemie, at 10.30 A. M. There will be a campfire at 2.30 P. M. The lady friends of members are invited to at tend the reuntoft. Passengers by Pennsylvania Railroad take trolley at Market street depot, New ark; by Central Railroad, take trolley from corner of Broad and Market streets; by Lackawanna Railroad, at Day street depot; Orange, or'Broad street, Newark. THE NOSE INDICATES CHARACTER. Seat Complain if Toa Have a Big One for That,a the V«n Beat Kind. "A large nose Is always an unfailing sign of a decided character,” writes Blanche TV. Fischer, in an article on "Reading Character from the Face" in the October "Ladies’ Home Journal.” "It belongs to the man of amion, quick to see and to seize the opportunity. A small nose indicates a passive nature, one less apt to act, although he may feel as deep ly. He will have many theories, while the possessor of a large nose will have deeds to show. Persons with small noses are most loving and • sympathizing, but their friendship 1* not' the active kind. "A nose with the tip slightly tilted is the sign of the heartless flirt. A long nose shows dignity and repose. A short nose, pugnacity and a love for gayety. An arched nose-jorie projecting at the bridge—shows thought. A straight 1 nose shows an inclination toward serious sub jects. A hose that turns up slightly in dicates eloquence, wit and imagination. If turned up too, much it shows egotism and love of luxury, nose that slopes out directly from jho forehead, that shows ho Indenting! between the eyes, in dicates power. If the nose is indented deeply at the root the subject will be weak and vacillating. A nose that turns down signifies that the possessor is mis erly ahd sarcastic.” 'Whistler’s Ides of Dressing Up. Some capital new anecdotes about James Abbott McNeill Whistler, the ec centric American painter who lives abroad, are fold in the "Ladles’ Home Journal*’ for October. Among them Is one \ dealing with a visit Whistler paid Sir Alma Ladema, the famous artist. On the flight'•of his arrival Whistler's host announced' that he intended to give 1 a breakfast next morning. "There wi!J be a number of ladles.present, Whistler," he said, "and I want you to pull yourself to gether and look your best.” “All right!” said Whistler. The next morning Whistler’s voice was heard ringing through the magnificent halls of the Tadema mansion. "Tadema. Tadema! 1 want you, Tadema!” Thinking of nothing less than Are Sir1 Alma rushed to the room of his guest. "Fro HCayents sake, Whistler, what’s the matter? You've waked up every one in the house. ..What is It?” “Oh, doii't get so excited, Tadema.” drawled Whistle!1. '“I* only wanted to know tithefe ydtt kept the scissors to trim the fringe of cuffs with. Thought you wanted me to pall myself together for the : ladies.” • ... t - | . ' ... I to wiiajam rbnrt Watts and mrs> William Henry Watts, wife of said William Henry Wafts. You are hereby notified that a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City on the eighteenth day. of September, 1906, 1 pur chased for the Sum of forty-seven dollars and thlrty-fbuf hems. All the land and real estate situate in Jersey City. In the County of Hud son and State of NSW Jersey, fronting on Tonnele avenue, which Is laid down and desig-' nated aS lots 32 and 34, in blook numbered n ne hundred knd thirty-eight, as shown upon L. O. Fowler's Official Assessment Map of Jersey City, 1894, said sale being made pursuant to the provisions of aji apt of .the Legislature of New Jersey,, passed March 30th, 1886, entitled. , "An Act concerning the Settlement and col lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assess ments and water, rates and all water rents In j cities ol ithis State, and imposing and levying I a tax, assessment and Hen in lieu and Instead of such arrearage# and to’ enforce the payment thereof. And- to provide for the sale of lands subjected Mi. 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 skid land and real estate Shall be-redeemed, as provided In said act, within one year from the date of sale and before the expiration -of six months from and after the Service hereof, A .deed for the same will be given, conveying tq the purchaser the , fee Simple of sail! land add real estate accord ing to the lirovtaioos of said acts. Dated Jersey City, Hi J.. 3ept. 34, 1961. ;<v_- f >, SARAH JONES, Purchaser. IN CHANCERY OF NgW JERSEY. To BertM-a Bossing or Resslng By virtue of an order .of the Court of Chancery of.VNew Jersey', made on the day of the date hereof, in a cause where- ■ In Johit Rossfpg 1s petitioner and you are defendant, you are required to appear and .umwfcr to the petltipnet'e petition on or toefore.’ the ninth day ot December next, or that • default • .-thereof such decree will be- made against yotl as the Chancel lor shall "think, equitable and just. The said petition is filed-against you for a dt vorpe the 'brfiid- of matrimony. Dat*4;^J0i>HERBERT POTTS. SoHettof of Petitioner, MR8. WR WINS. Gets an income Pending Set tlement of Suii Over Will. [Special to "The Jersey City News."] TRENTON, Oct. 9, 1901. -The suit of Mrs. Edla McPherson Muir, daughter of the late John R. McPherson, of Newark, who was at one time United States Sena tor from this State, to secure a portion of the incohte of her mother’s estate, was up In the Prerogative Court yesterday be fore Chancellor Magle. The Chancellor directed Counselor Corbin, who represent ed Mrs. Muir, to draw up an order author izing such payment, and after having It approved by the other beneficiaries of the will, submit' It to him for signing. Chancellor Magle Indicated that he would approve the payment of a part of the income to Mrs. Muir, reserving such portion as may be necessary to pay taxes and other expenses, this to be determined by the executor. Mrs. Muir was also Instructed to have the bond ready for delivery to the exe cutor, so that he may be safe In paying over a portion of the Income to her be fore the will case is settled. The case was first brought up in the court last spring, and It was claimed by Mrs. Muir that she was entitled to the sum of 520,000 per year out of her moth er’s estate, as provided in the will. The other claimants are the beneficiaries named in the will, and these are only seeking' to have the executor safeguarded In his payments. It has been set up that Mrs. Muir Is Indebted to her mother’s estate fur a considerable sum, and that this should first be deducted from the payments. Counsel for Mrs. Muir claimed that the debt was a gift, purely, and that the Income was to be paid witho.ut regard to this. In her petition to the Court Mrs. Muir set up the claim that the Income of her husband. Dr. Joseph Muir, who is con nected with the- United States Consulate In Sweden, was tolallyrinadequate to sup port her, arid that she needed not only the Income but many thousands besides to pay off the debts contracted for the neces sities of life. ONWARD COUNCIL ENTERTAINS. Onward Council, No. 19, D. of H„ cele brated its seventh anniversary last night in Arcanum Hall with appropriate exer cises and an entertainment There were numerous addresses and A1 Rice’s com pany of comedians amused the audience for several hours. Refreshments were served. FREE FOR HALES AND FEMALES, WILL BE OPENED ON October7, -IN School No, 3, Bright St, School No. 4, tighth St. School No. 8, Sherman Aie School No. it, Bergen Sq. School No, 14. Union St. High School (Central),Bay St. Male, and female, will lie raooived in all Schools. The Central Evening School,’ which will t>« located in the High School Building, is dk sigried for advanced pupils. Classes will be formed in Stenography, Bookkeeping. German. English, Arithmetic and Drawing. ' All the Schools will be opened for the regis tration of pupils on October 2, 3 and 4. The sessions will be held on Mondays, Tues days, Thursdays and Fridays, and will begin at 7:15 P. M. By order of the Board of Education. JOHN J. MULVANET, President. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS, DOCK BUILD ERS AND PARTIES DESIRING WHARF AGE FACILITIES. Sealed proposals will be received by the Board of Street and Water Commissioners on Tuesday* October 22, 1901. at 2 o’clock P. M., In the Assembly Chamber of the City Hail, for the partial improvement of city property, known as th.e * SOUTH COVE GRANT, in accordance with plans and specifications on file in the office or the Clerk of the Board, Room 18, City Hall, Jersey City, N. J. Tme allowed for the completion of the work, 150 working days. * Blank forms of bid and agreement of sureties, together with any necessary additional infor mation that may be required, can be obtained at the office of the Chief Engineer, Room 22, same building. Proposals are also solicited and will be re ceived at the same time and place, from any and all parties desiring to obtain leaseholds in said property after the same shall have been improved, which said proposals should be in form comprehending an annual tenanfey of any desired portion of said property, as im proved, and a price named per foot of frontage for the annual occupancy theref. The Board reserves the right to reject ahy or all proposals If It is deemed for the best Inter est of the city so to do. Proposals mtist be enclosed in sealed en velopes, endorsed “Proposals for the improve ment of the South Cove,” or “Proposals for the occupancy of the South Cove” (as the case may be), directed to Mr. John Sullivan, Chair man of the Committee on Public Buildings. Ek*cks and Parks, and handed to the Clerk of Board in open meeting when called for In the order of business relating to scaled pro posals. 4 The bonds required to be furnished on pro posals (and a possible subsequent contract) are those of some surety company authorized to do business in the State of New Jersey. The attention of bidders Is especially called to Section 7, Chapter 134 of the Laws of 1891. under the terms whereof no contract shall be binding upon the city, or .become effective or operative until the bonds offered by the con tractor have been approved as to sufficiency by this Board and as to form by the Corpora tion Counsel, the President of this Board hav ing the power to examine the proposed bonds men under oath. By order of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners. GEO. T. BOUTON. ^ Clerk. Dated Jersey City, October 5, Wl._ TO WILLIAM HENRY WATTS AND MRS. William Henry Watts, wife of said William Henry Watts. • You are hereby notified that at a public salt made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the eighteenth day of September, 1900. I pur chased for the sum of nineteen dollars and four cents, All the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on Tonneie ave nue, which is laid down and designated as lots thirty-five and thirty-six, in block numbered nine hundred and thirty-eight, as shown upon L. G, Fowler’s Official Assessment Map of Jersey City, 1894. said sale being made pur suant to the provisions of an act of the Legis lature of New Jersey, passed March soth. 188fi, entitled "An Act concerning the settlement and collection of arrearages and water rates and all water rents In cities of this State, and imposing and levying a tax, assessment and lien in lieu and Instead of such arrearages and to enforce the payment thereof, 'and to provide for tbs sale of land subleoteM to future taxation and assessment.” And nre several supplements thereto. And you are further notified that you appear to liave 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 act, within one year from the date of sal* and before the expiration of tlx mouths from and after the service hereof, a deed for the same will be given, conveying to. the pur chaser the fee simple of said land and real estate according to the provisions of said acts. Dated Jersey City, N. J.. Sept. *4, l»L gARAH JONES, - Purchaser. W$GA L NOTICES "fcKOWN. ’.ViixiAfr7;DWARD J. Irving H. Brown, individually and as egecutdr* under the will' of Edwin J. Brawn, -deceased. Elizabeth C. Brdwn. wife of Edward J. Brown; Minnie Brown. * wife Of Irvin* H. Brown; William H. Chapman, giijraf) E. 'Brown, Catherine M. Denny. Ed war# W, Denny, her husband; (leorge A. Brown/ Anna J. Jenks. Robert B. Jenks. her Husband; Edwin H. Taylor, Mrs. Edwin H. Taylor, bis wife; Isaac Vail, Individually and at executor under the will of Taomae fiimn »0sn. deceased; Mary A. Vail, wife of Isaac BVail; Augustus Schumacher, executor under the will of* Thomas Simpson, deceased: Belie Lewis, atotge Lewis, her husband; Margar.t J& Cadmus. Freeman Cadmus, her husband; Circle Vi Kinports, widow; Martha A. Vail. Jdhn M. ValU individually and as executora under the will of Daniel M. Vail, deceased: Augnata Vail, wife of John M. Vaii; Mary E. Corrlell, widow; WiUiam V. D. Vail. Mary Vai), h&jwJfe:— You ar«gperet>y notified that at a public sale made by fbe City Collector of Jersey City, oi* the 18th 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 reai estate •ituate In Jersey City, in the County of Hud son and State of New Jersey, fronting on Aiedler street, which is laid down and desig nated as lot 48 in block number 519 upon an assessment map annexed to a report number «4,nfade by the "Commissioners of Adjust ment" appointed in and for said city by the Circuit Caurt 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, <m the 22d day of September. 1891. said report and map and eald sale being made pursuant to the provisions of an act of the LeglslaCuie of New Jersey, passed March 80th, 1886. entitled^ "An Act concerning '.n» settlement and col lection r( arrearages or ;npaid taxes, as sessments and water rates or water rents in cities. of this State, and imposing and levying a tax. assessment. end lien in' He:: and instead of such arrearages. and 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 rorther notmed that you appear U» have an estate or interest In said land and real estate, and unless the said land and real •state shall be redeemed, as provided in nald acts, before the expiration of six months from and after the service hereof, a deed :or ths same will be given conveying to the Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City the fee simple of said Ian# and real estate accoidlng to the provisions of the said acu Date# Apri.’ 25, 1901. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JER SEY CITY. E. HOO& <F~al.) Mayor. Attest— M. J. O’DONNELL. City Clerk. Sale No. S4!0.> TO MARIANNA A. OGDEN. ANDREW H. Green. Edwin H. Sheldon. William E. Strong ami William, O. Wheeler, individually and as executors of 'William B. Ogden, deceased, and the heirs, devisees and personal representa tives of ,them and each of them. You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by Ibe City Collector of Jersey City, on Ae sixth day of October, eighteen hundred and ninety-six,, I purchased, for the sum of ninety dollars and ninety-three cents. ALL the Ian I and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of Now Jersey, fronting on Sherman avenue, which is laid down and designated as lot thirty-three, in block number seven hundred and sixty-four, upon an assessment map annexed to a report number one hundred and two, 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 Citr ColleOtor of Jersey City, on the twenty fifth day or November, eighteen hundred And 1 ninety-five, said report and map and said sale j being made pursuant to the provisions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March thirtieth, eighteen hundred and eigbty •Ix* entitled:— 'An Act concerning the settlement and col lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as sessments and water rates or water rents in citJes at this State, and imposing and levy ing ft tax, assessment and lien in lieu and instead of such arrearages and to enforce the payment thereof, and to provide for the sale of lands subjected to future taxation and assessment.” And the several supplements thereto. Alid y®u 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 service hereof, Jkdeed for the’ same wifi be- given conveying to the purchaser the fee simple of said land and real estate accord ing to the provision of the said acts. Dated Jersey City. May 13th, 1*01. W ^FRANCIS W. MITCHELU Purchaser. WALLIS, EDWARDS A BUM8TED, Attorneys, . 1 Exchange place. Jersey City, N. J. (Sale No. 7.079.) TO JULIA CLAESSON, OCTAVIA FLKUREff Qaesson, his wife; Wcndei Maschino, Leonie kUschino, his wife; Margaret Schmale, widow; wtaria J. Harris, widow; John S, Harris. IDnnie L. Harris, h'a wife; Mary E. Toffey, John J. Toffey, her husband; Emma L. Toffey, William V. Toffey, hef husband; Margaret A. Throckmorton, widow; Elisa J. Sip, widow; Emma L. Aviles, yvidow; Daniel Van W’inkie, Emma Van Winkle, his Wife; Peter S. Van Winkle, Catalina Van Winkle, his wife; Mary J. Van Winkle, widow; Edward Van Winkle, Sama Van Winkle, his wife; Lavina Brigham. Alderman of Jersey City purchased for the sum of-on* thousand one hundred and forty two dollars and sixty-seveh cents ALL th* land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on Tonnele avenue, whicn is laid down and designated as lot 34 in block number $48 upon an assessment map annexed to a report number S3, made by the “Commis sioners of Adjustment” appointed in and for said cify by the Circuit Court of the County of Hudson, a certified copy, of which report and map was filed in the office of the City Col lector of Jersey City, on the 1st day of March. 189$, made pursuant to the provisions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30th. 1886. entitled:— ♦•An Act concerning tn* settlement and col lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as sessments ar.d 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 thk sale Of lands subjected to future taxation and assessment.” And the several supplements thereto. And you are furtner 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 *kla ac»s. 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 th* provisions of the said act. Dated Jersey City, N. J., April $. 1*01. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSBY * a hoos, AttMt:— Mayor. * M. J. O’DONNELL. City Clerk. (Sale No. 5,187.) _ J?0 GEORGE D. PATCH ANO SYLVAN S. Fatta. juiivldualiy a:.d a. executor, ot til, will at John D. Patch, dec'd; Mabel Patch, wlf, M Oeorae D. Patclt; Jerome B. Patch, Simeon Patch, Charle, Patch. Margaret Patch, his wife; Uda M. Coffman, James H. Coffman, Elizabeth Coffman, hia wife; Fred erick H. Patch. Lizzie Patch, hlz wife; An nie M. Shellings, John W. Snellings, her hua band; Emma B. Patch, Cora E. Patch; Will iam jc7.Patch. Mary Patch, his wits; FioreseA Pool, Lawrence P. Pool, her husband, heirs-at-law ot John I>. * fetch, dec'd, and Ann K. Seymour. You are hereoy notified that at a public eme made by the City Collector of Jersey City, om the Nth day of April, 1892, The Mayor and Al dermen of Jersey City purchased for the eum of ninety-three dollars and forty-live cent* ALL the lane and real estate situate in Jersey City, In. the C°u;ny. of Hudsoh and State of New Jer sey, frontlrtg on West Side avenue, which is laid,down and designated as lot 12, in blopk number 85, upon an assessment map annexed to a report number 70, made by the Com mis ts loners of Adjustment” appointed in and tor auld City by the Circuit Court of the County of Hudsoh; a certified copy of which report and map was filed in the office o. the City col lector'of Jersey City, on the 11th day of May. 1881, *aid report and map and said f,ale being made pursuant to the provisions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed Mfercb 10th, 3883. eh titled:— ^ "An X6t concerning the settlement and collec tion • of arroaragos of unpaid taxes, assess ments and water rates or water rents In cities of this State, and iif posing and levy ing a tax, assessment ard lien in lieu of such arrearages, and :o enforce the pay m«nt thereof, and to provide for the sale of lands subjected to future taxation anc as sessment.** And the several supplements thereto. And you .fere rurxner notifled that you appear to have an estate or interest in said land aid real estate; and unless the said laid and real estate. shall be reaeeined, as provided in flfetd. acta, before the expiration of s*>; 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 fehd real estate according to the pro visions of the said met. Dated Jersey City. N. J.. February l«th, MOL THE MAYOll AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY B. H009. <S**U AUMt:— M. J. O'DONNELL?*' City Cl.rk, 'Sale No. me.> NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT. - NOTICE 13 hereby given that the account of the sub scriber, one of the executors of estate of James Keary) deceased, will be audited and stfeted by thf Surrogate of the County of Hudson, and reported for settlement on Friday, the 23th day of September next. Dated JUAy 26. A. D. 15M. _ \ - WILLIAM M. DOUGHERTY. LEGAL NOTICES. to UE 'oAikS' or .irf-a#w Ol <M*fce Jtok.' u«0'#:"8ariiU A*a Van Wialtie, ^Wow,’ ttfaUiam BrmiUrbotf, Mel lisa Brinkerhoff. his wife; Siean-r A. Flakier. George B. Fioider. ter husfcaad; ratgabeill Bf inker iiofT. Wuiow; HiAry Li. Brinkerhoff. EUa BrinkerJto^. hJe wife; Jor»h 'Brinkerhoff. Augusta Brinkerhoff. hi# wife; Cntfgfi Yise, Racbaei A Tlse. !•:» wife; Bachs*) D. Ramsey. Ma«*o*^ Rum*?#, her husband; Sarah C- Ti-c. Uedima I*. Tlse. widow; William A. XL Effc 1 :#e. his. wife; William H. Tin*. ;~r.n Tin?, wife; Frances Clark, John Clerk, her hus band; Sophie Grunrit. Alfred G*un«it, h*f husband: George H Tiae. infant; BAehtsIi W. tjiifiarest, widow; John II. Demk^wst. Sarah C. Bucba. Christian Bachs, mr ups band; Estelle D. Hum, Mafia itinn, M# husband; Elizabeth Wilson. Archibald Vi iU son, her husband; Daisy D. Bagiey, Fatrm* Bagley. her husband; Amelia li. Demareat, Jasper Wandle, William A. Keegaa# Jer.nl• Keegan, his Wife; Winfield T. Kcegah, Min nie Keegan. h4s wife, Elizabeth V. H. .vi» SOtt, George Wilson, her husband; Tacob B. lferseles. Elizi.be'h Merseles. hi* wife; Mao*! T-( Kelly. Charb-s C. Kelly, her i.u»baf*dt Karjr F. Biauvelt. Daniel BlauveU, her bus* Mad; Edvrard Garrison, Josephine Garrison, his .wife; RMoAel A. Wilson. Wiir.ara B. Wilson, her husband; Edward C. Hart. 8* rah $. Hitt, his wife; Charles Starke## William H. Lewis. Alice E. F. Dewl«u>»» wlfa; OMrles Manner, tenant, and The !Ha*e You nre herVSy notified that at a public «A>* | ff»ade by the 6ty Collector of Jersey Citj . | oa Wtli day of 4 jpril, 1S&. Tbs Mayor and . ATddrtncu of Jersey City purchased .or tat su«JA j ft one thousand and five hundred and tab o6\ Mrs and nine ceftts ALL the land and real i aitats situate in jersey City. In me County j df Hudson and State of New Jersey, Iroftlitg on Back Lane, also known as West Side Isar.f. *“l*b :» laid down and d-./lgnated as +* .n biocfc number USD upon an assessment map annexeu to a report number M. mad** OJT t**n ‘Commissioner* 0f Adjustment’’ nppe.nled .a and for said City by me Circuit Court of me County of Hudson, a certified copy of WbWa report and map was iJied in the office or tne City Collector of Jersey City, on the Zith 41*# or October. ig»3, said repot t ind map ^i'J a*id sale being made ^grsuant to tiiu prw vlrilona of ah act of the i^unj-iature of New Jersey, passed March SOtr.. iff*, entitled “aft Act concerning zna settlement and col lection of arrearages of *apanl taxes, as sessments and waiter rate, or water lent# in oitles ■of this State, ana imposing ar.a . levying a lax. assessment apa lien m IVOa And instead of such arrmnues. and to en force the payment the.eoi. and- to proyi.se tot the j»*i? jf ipnd* •»r,bj*ct*d to future taxation atid assessment.” And the several ftunoiemeiua thereto. Ana you af* rtfrehef notifiei that v ;ti av pear to have an estate or interest in said bu l and real estate, and unless- tivn sain laud till rwa! estate shall be redeemed. «s prevfiSM Ml . "'aid acts, before the expliation si six months from and after the service hereof, a aeed for the same will be given c*wjvev;n.m i-? The *fcyor and Aldermen of Jersey * :«y. Cue fee simple of said land and real cuw. accord.A4 td the provisions of the said set Dazed Jersey City, N. J.» October 3, 1*0$. THE MATCH AND ALDERMEN OF JER SEY CITY. 3. H'Xl*. [Sami, j Mayor. Attest— V. J. <T"DONNELL. City v"*rk. •_fSAle No. B4ht.*_ ;.V WiL.ULA.UL tj. Uli.iiC.iil, bert, bia wife; George X. Gilbert and iWr| Gilbert:— You are Hereby notified that at a public *»*• ! made by the City Collector of Jersey City, v«a j the 14iit day of April, ll»€, The Mayor and ! Aldermen of Jatoey City purchaat-d fer tfc* taksu' of one hundred and twenty collars *ad eixiy-tU cents ALL the land and real astate i situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hud ' son a tid State of New Jersey, f run ting on alev ! ond street, which is laid down and designated ; as plot 3. in blbc-k number Wl. upon u ta ! sessment map annexed to a report number S-ia. j made by the ‘'CUuimisaionere of Adjustment* ! appointed in and for said City by the Circuit f Court of the County of Hudson, a MrtHhK I copy of which report and ump was filed in the , office of the City Collector of Jersey City, oa j the ist day of July, 1895, said rep *; and ma* | and said saie being made pursuant to the provisions of an act of the Legislature x*#ir Jersey, passed March ttth. UM, entitled •'An Act concerning die settlement and col lection of arrearages of unpaid, Raxes, As sessments and water rates or water rente In cities of this State, and imposing and levying a tax. assessment and iien in liesi and Instead of such arrearages. -and to en force the payment thereof, and to provide for the sale of lands subjected w future taxation, and assessment.” And the several supplements there:*. An4 you are rorther notified that you ap pear to have an estate or Interest in said iai*d .and real.estate, and unless the jaid land wad | real estate shall be redeemed, as presided itj I <ud acts, before the expiration of six months i from and after tha ear vice hereof, a deed for I -the same will be given conveying to It) * Mf-vor and Aldermen of Jersey City, the simple of said '.and and real estate according , to the provisions of the said act. ■ GaUd 3aray Ctor, N. J.. No,. 19th. 1999. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JLtt. SBT CITT' E. HOC* (Seal.) Mayer. Attest— M. J. G*DONNin.U City Clerk. fStle WB> tB kXfk" E. * dCff*. also known as Sister Uendentine; Samuel E. Beatty. Mary E. Thistle. Edward Thistle, Cornelia H. Steward Boyd Thistle, Samuel Thistle, Joanna Thlstli, Cornelia Riker, William E. Thistle, John Thistle, Emma Henderson, Charles E. 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 sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, oa thA 14th day of April. 1895. The Mayor and Aldehmeu of Jersey City purchased for the m\v«\ of nineteen dollars ai:u ninety-seven cental ALL the* land and real estate situate in Jersey C ty, 1n tub County of Hudson and State of New Jer sey, irouting on Pollack avenue, which Is laid down’ami designated as lot 62, in block number 1296, "upon shi assessment map annexed to a report-number- 93, made by ‘‘Commissioners of AdlustmentY. appointed in and for said City by the Circuit .Court of the County of Hudson, a certified cqpy of which report and map was filed tn the office of the City Collector of Jersey CUy. dri 'fB*'^4tK day of October, 1863, said report &Hd‘map and said sale being made pur suant* to • the provisions of an act of the !< * islaiure of New Jersey, passed March 30th, l&Ml entitled . **An .Aou concerning the settlement and cel lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, aa Segments and water rates or water reata in cities of this State, and imposing and levying a tax, assessment and lien in Hem and Instead of such arrearages, and to «a fere'e 'tfie’payment thereof, and to provide for ‘tfifc' ‘BI* df lands subjected to future taxatlcm and assessment.” And tire several supplement* thereto. And you ars furtner notified that you appea* to have an estate, or interest in said land aa4 j real estate, and. unless the said land and real 1 estate, shall Af. redeemed* - *as provided in said act, before the expiration of six months from and after' tHe'aefrvice hereof, a d^ep for the aama'Wnrbfe'given conveying to the purchaaar 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, 1941. . . JACOB SKILLMAN. Assignee of Purchaser. The New Jersey Title Guarantee & Trust Oa., Attorney and Afent for PurchaMr, Jenty City. N. 1. __ TO MtARCtJS B. COUGHLIN. MARIANA A. Ogden, William O. Wheeler, Andrew H. Green, executor* under the will of William B. Ogden, dec'd; Abba Ann^HaldWin, widow t Mary C. Baldwin, widow; Itathryn C. Bald win, and Amelia Reinke,' tenant. You ate hereby notifled that at a public aai* made by the !ty Collector of Jersey City, on the 6th day of October, 1896, The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the sum of three hundred and sixty-five dollar* and fifty-one cents ALL the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County or Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on Webster avenue, which Is laid down an.l designated as lot 30, in block number 765. upon an assessment map annexed to a report num ber 102, made by the '‘Commissioners of Ad justment" appointed in and fer SAid City by the. Circuit Court of the County of Hudson, a Certified ‘copy of which report and map was tiled In the office of the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 25th day of November, 1894. said report and map and said sale being made pursuant to the provisions of an act of tne Legislature ^of New Jersey, passed March 34, “An lit'concerning the settlement and collec tion of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assess ments and water rates or water rente in cities of this State, and imposing and levy ing a tax, assessment and lien In lieu ana instead of such arrearages, and to enforce 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 notifled 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 Maydr and Aldermen of Jersey City, the fee slmaie of said land and real estate according to the provisions of- the said act. THE MAJYORVAND'ALDERMEN OP JERSEY CITT‘ E. H009. Mayor. M. ,J. ©’DONNELL. • City Clerk. ‘ (Sale N®. 7868.)_ HTdbox COtrNTY ClRCtTT "COURT. Clarence Kelsey, plaintiff, vs Harriet Berg. deAlAdant. In Attachment, On Contract. ‘ Notice is hereby given that a writ of attacli i-.ent was Issued out of the Hudson County Circuit Court against the rights and credits money and effects, goods and chattels. land* and tenements of Harriet Berg, at the suit of Clarence Kelsey, for the sugi of five hundred dollars, returnable on the twenty-second day of July, A. D. 1941. has been served and duly executed and was returned on the tweniy second day of July. A. D. 1901, by the Sheriff of th. County of Hudson^ x STACJC Clerk. CLARENCE KELSEY. Attorney. TW»* July 2M. Kbl. _' Notice' of settlement.—notice a hereby given that the nuAi aecouu. 'f ns subscriber, administrator of the estate of Christopher Adeiung. deceased, will be audited and stated bv the Surrogate of the iNamty of Hudson, and reported for settlement an Friday, the 13th day of September next.