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CHRIST" E. L.
REPORT Will Be Read Tomorrow at Both Services of the Woodward Street Church. *• COOD FINANCIAL STANDINC Societies Active on Projects for Congregation's Wel fare—Among the Churches. The annual meeting of Christ Lutheran Church. Commm-.lp.'W avenue and Wood- j ward street, was held Thursday night in . the churt'h parlors and the annual report j read. This report will l>c read tomorrow | at both services. These members were elected to the Church Council and will be j Installed tomorrow morning by the pas tor, the Rev. Charles H. Rabbow:—C. Prown, K. Drews, H. C. Dills. John Mauds, J Marten? and C. Muiler. The successful year was a source of great satisfneti n to the officers. During the year 36.SSO was received and the ex penses totalled 36,700. leaving a balance of $‘50. Of the expenditures, 3600 was | paid on the church debt, 300*1 for decorat ing the interior of the church and the laying of a new sidewalk, and 380 on two memorial tablets erected in the church. The church debt is now very small and may be raised by the end of the year. The .church received a legacy of 31.000 ,’rom the estate of George .Meyer, a for mer member., but that sum goes on this year’s receipts, leaving an actual cash balance of 31.150. These funds will be used for the reducing of the debt. A great many improvements are con templated and a!! the church societies are at work on separate movements. An organ fund was created some time ago for the purpose of purchasing a new or- ; gan. A snug sum has* been raiaed. The Ladies’ Aid Society has several hundred dollar* in the hank to be used for the purchase of several memorial windows. Thee t. arc to be made In Bavar’a. The pociety hopes to have the windows in place when the church is opened next fall after the summer vacation. The Young People’s Society has plans under way for the building of a parish hall and gymnasium. This hall will be built on a eite adjoining the parsonage on Woodward street. The members have been collecting for two years. The officers of the church have decided to celebrate the fifth anniversary of the dedication of the ohureh on the first Sun day in April. Appropriate ceremonies will be arranged. The membership of the cnurcn nn« in creased materially aur'ng the year arul an English Sunday school has been open ed with fesstow in the morning. This Sunday school hit# met with much «?ue* '*99. _ ABOLITION OF DEATH There will be a free lecture in Elks Hall at York and Henderson streets tomorrow even ng ot 7:45 o’clock, when James C. Bruce will streak about "Heath Abolished —How and When?" .He intends to show the true cause of death as well a« the state of the dead and the only way out of that death state! The time and methods In which death will bo abolished ' wit! also be clearly shown with abundant proof from tho Scriptures. Admission to the lecture will be free. AMONG THE CHURCHES. F'r»* Pr«sbs»-rian’ The Herr Bible Claris lias finished with the discussion of "■Macbeth." and will take up "As You Like It" at the next meeting. These studies are decidedly in teresting and the members find much en .ieytnent in the handling of the ploys taken up from time to time. Bergen ®e'o*meil. The Rev. Cornelius Brea, I>. D., has rot yet decided whe lie will take the month’s vacation extneded to him last Bummer by the consistory at the time of the celebration of his silver anniversary. l>r. ‘Brett will probably go away next month. The Rev. Cornelius Brett. D. B„ of the ■Bergen Reformed Church, Jersey City Heights, hae decided to have a nfonth’s vacation on February 8. He will visit St. Thomas iEland, where his mother Je* buried. Chris* Lutheran. The Rev. and Mrs. Charles R. Rabbnw returned yesterday from Liberty. N. Y., whore the pastor had a charge before coming to Jersey City to assume the duties at Chris: Lutheran Church on Coromunipaw avenue. The visit was a pleasant one. Pastor and Mrs. Rabbow enjoyed several sleigh rides while away. North Bap* 1st. The Rev. Benjamin Otto, of tlic North BajHlet Church, Jersey avenue and Fourth street, who has been ill for the past two ■weeks, will return to his pulpit tomorrow "'morning and evening. The evening sub ject will be. “The All Sufficient Saviour.” The members of the Rev. Mr. Otto's church will be very glad to sec him in his pulpit again, and no doubt there will be a large Attendance at both the morning and evening services. Sr. Paul's M. E. At St. Paul's M. E. Church, on Third street, last evening, a large audience was present to hear a very interesting lecture on the "Life of • President McKinley.’’ The lecture was an Illustrated one. and was very much appreciated by the large audience. The lecturer was Mr. Wellman Martin. , At both the morning and evening ser vice® tomorrow the Rev. IV. H. Roth, the pastor, will preach. Seeemd R«formed Church of Hudson <Mtr. The Rev. E. A. Meury Is recovering from his recent attack of grip which threatened an operation upon his throat In an effort to recover hl9 voice. His ru!pl1 wll! be filled tomorrow by one of the professors from the theological semi nary at ‘Bloomfield. Tri»'t» B-ptiet The Rev. Rufus Johnson will conduct A SENSIBLE MAN Would use Kemp’s Balsam for the Throat and Lancs. It I* curing more Coughs. Golds. Asthma, Bronchitis. Group and all Throat and Lung Troubles, then any other medicine. The proprietor has authorlwrd any druggist to give you a Semple Bottle PRBE'to convince you mt tbc merit of this greet remedy. Price Stc. ROKAL BAltlNCr POWPEa Imparts that peculiar lightness, sweetness, and flavor noticed in the finest cake, short cake, biscuit, rolls, crusts, etc., which ex pert pastry cooks declare is unobtainable by the use of any other leavenmg agent. Pure, healthful, highest in strength. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 100 WILLIAM ST., NEW YORK. at Franck's Hall in Bowers strte*. Woik on the new church building being pushed rap.dly and it looks now ns though the pastor's great wish to hold Easter Sunday's services In the new building will be gratified. Hudson City Branch Y. M. C. A. The Sunday morning training class* of the Hudson City Branch of the Young Mon* Christian Association will meet as usual at nine o'clock tomorrow morning. The four o'clock Gospel meeting for men only will be addressed by a well known Hudson City clergyman. Janes Me hodist. The newly elected officers of the Ep worth League wrere installed on Monday evening last. Fastor William Johns.on will occupy his pulpit morning and even ing. Cen*r">l Avenue Reformed The young folk of the Central Avenue Reformed Church are preparing for a social entertainment. Rev. Dr. Charles S. Wright will occupy his pulpit at both services tomorrow. Greco P. E. GreenvH'e. The ladies of Grace F. E. Church, Greenville, will give a concert on January 29 and DO. at Turn Hall, on Danforth ave nue. An excellent programme Is being prepared. The proceeds of the affair will be for the benefit of the church. ’va «s m. e. The Rev. Robert K. Boyd, pastor of the Trinity Methodist Episcopal Church, will occtipy the pulpit in Hedding Church, Montgomery street, near Barrow street, at 10:30 A. M. tomorrow. The pastor, the Rev. Joseph A. Owen. M. A., will return today frim Paterson, where he has been conducting evangelistic services all the week, and will occupy his puipit at the evening service tomorrow. There will be an organ recital and musical in this church next Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. The Union Bible Class, conducted by the Rev. D. M. Stearns, D. D., of Phila delphia, will meet In the lecture room of this church at 2:15 P. M„ next Tuesday. All are cordially invited to the above ser vices. Sunlight W. P. Mission No. 130 Mont gomery street, reports another week of success. Meetings. Sunday, 4 P. M.; at the 8 P. M. service the Sacrament of the Herd's Supper will be administered. His people invited. Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at 8 P. M. Wednesday, the S. S. lesson. P"*V Pefe med Dr. James Rosedale, of Jerusalem, will occupy the pulpit of the Park Reformed Church timorrow evening and will dis course upon the theme. "The Band and the Book." He is a most enterta’ning preacher and the congregation of the Park Reformed Church may prepare it e'f to listen to a most entertaining discourse. Pastor Morgan will oveupy his pu’pit in tils morning. Evangelistic services will be held on Tuesday. Wednesday, Thursday and Fri day evenings, leading up to Commun'on services on the first Sunday in February. Wdvns'y Cob'”■'»»* lens1 The usual services will be held at Wov erly Congregational Church tomorrow. At 10:30 o'clock In the moaning there will be a special service for the Juniors. This will be followed by preaching by the pas tor, the Rev. Howard A. M. Briggs, at eleven o’clock. The pastor will preside at the Noon Adu't Bible Class Services. Sun day-school will meet as usual and the Young People’s meeting at seven o’clock In the evening will be followed by preach ing by the pastor. The double choir will render special music at the evening ser vice. __ WASHINGTON. Three Da» Pe-'onsllr ConOecie’ """nr Pess-ylr-»ii FeVroad, The next Pennsylvania Railroad per sonally conducted tour to Washington leaves Thursday. January 30. Rate, cov ering railroad transportation for the round trip, hotel accommodations and guides, *14.50 from New York. *13 from Trenton, and *11.50 from Philadelphia. These rates cover accommodations for two days at the Arlington. Normandie, Riggs or Ebbltt House, For accommoda tions at Regent, Metropolitan or National , Hotel, $2.mJ less. Special side trip to Mt. ! Vernon. All tickets good for ten days, with spe cial hotel rates after expiration of hotel coupons. I For itineraries and full information ap ply to ticket agents; tourist agent. No. 1,196 Broadway, New Tork; No. 4 Court street. Brooklyn; No. "S3 Broad street. Newark, or address George W. Boyd, assistant general passenger agent. Broad Street Station. Philadelphia. NEW PU BLIATIONS 'Ik* Smar Ket'1 foe F-li-wry. | “The Flash of an Emerald," by Ethel Watts lium'ford. Is the no.velette with which the February number of the “Smart Set” opens. Edgar Fawcett con tributes an important story,- dealing with phases of American life abroad, of which no author has a more intimate knowl | edge. “A Drama In a D ning Room” is ! by Edgar Sftltus. Alfred Henry Lewie writes “She Stoops to Conquer." “When We Are Married" is a romantic love,dory by. Justus Milts Forman. A fantastic tale of n unique- social .situation in related by Edward S. Van '/Alt. The tragicomedy Sn the love affalrw of a Japanese is daint ily and tenderly told by Onoto Wutannn, and J. R. Crawford give* a bit* of Inimi table satire, entitled 'Polly Powwows ” There are poems by B1 iaP Carman. Ge ett Burgess, Clinton Scollard, Frank D np eter Swtrman. Ju'Jen Gordon, Josephine Dodge Dask-am. Charlotte Becker and other*, together with humorr by Toni Maeson. Edwin L. Sah,n, Roy Farrell i Greene and many more. ,:v\. .. P ti aw’ -i-' - ' U FEE TRANSFER 5 Bergen 'Improvement As sociation Wants Some Legislation on the Subject WILL INTRODU ~E A BILL Roads to Be Compelled to Give Rides on All Thsir Lines in the City for One Fare. ! j Tho annual meeting of the Bergen Im i provement Association was held last night at the rooms on Bergen Square. The feature of the session was the reeo . lution offered by President Charles H. I Stell. This resolution empowered the ! Legislative Committee of the a.-sociaL’on to draft a bill to be Introduced in. tne i Legislature compelling every trolley com ! pany in the State to carry a passenger ! to any point in the city whore lines are | operated for one five cent fare, and that | every company shall be compelled to give transfers to any 1 nes whenever asked , for even if the pas -enger happens to be ! riding on a transfer. ' , i This resolution was passed unanimously, j This action is the result of agitation ! which hae been tarried on for several yea re Demands have been m-ade for transfers at certain points and at last th s method was adopted to endeavor to realize their wishes. A general discussion followed the pas; age of the resolution. Every member was of the opinion that such a good bill shou'd receive careful consideration and should pass both houses without any great diffi j eulty. : Treasurer W. G. Nelson in speak ng of 1 the transfer question, said that the people 1 had been working for years to secure transfers at certain points and were al ways disappointed in any move they made to secure them. He said that the asso ciation had taken the right stop to secure benefits and he failed to see how the i legislators could m ss the good points in ■ such a bill which would be of so much ! benet to the public. Humphrey Carr also supported the bill, : saying that the people must get some benefits ston and that such a bill would be the means of securing what people had worked for for years. Every one of the members present spoke in substantial ly the same strain. The annual election of officers took place and resulted in the selection of the same incumbents, namely:—Charles H. Stell. president: John Hopkins, first vice president: B. F. Campbell, second vice president; Frank H. Cole, secretary, and W. O. Nelson, treasurer. All of the offi ' eers spoke on the success of the organiza tion and treasurer Nelson submitted a report for the year. It showed a balance of $400 in bank. He said that £he asso ciation was never in such good shape, either as to membership or finances. Josiah Crane, of the committee that in spected No. 11 School, said that the com mittee would submit a report on the con dition of that building at the next meet ing. A more thorough inspection is to be made in order to he perfect as to de tails when the r- port i« drawn up. Sev eral matters dealing with Improvements were discussed hut action deferred until the next meeting. The Legislative Committer will meet during the week and draft a hill dealing with the transfer question, which Assem blyman G G. Tennant will be asked to introduce in a short time. MERRYMAKERS nn* Social dnh Gives ' *>•■■« The maaou*' ball of the Greenville Musical and Social Club attracted a large number of people to Belvedere Hall, c.’d | Bergen Road and Dar.forth avenue. Greenville, last night. The. club one of the most popular social orga-dzat on* in ! the Greenville section. TSesid ts the m»®. . bera and their friends, there were nresnt dictations from other social clubs in the I city. I The arrangement committee Included Mis* Futenbroc.lt. Miss Muschenhe’m, F. I J. Galway and J. W. Saybolt. The grand march took place at ten o’clock. In the line were many amusing and pretty cos tume*®. Thceic worn by the young women were especially attractive. JOHNSON TO REMAIN j WASHINGTON. Jan. 18, 190’ -Tt is I stated today that the new postmaster general has already assured the four as sistant postmaster generals that there will be no change so far as he is con cerned in the positions they now hold. This will be good new* to the friends of First Assistant William M. Johnson. PAUIUS HOOK COUNCIL Paulus Hook Council! No. 175, Knights . at Columbus, will bold a smoker at Klka’ ! Hall, on Monday evening. January 27. a __ 4 TW. .ifn.tore U on eTwrybo* Of r*n<« #5? Jfy Laxative Bromo-Quinme j CQ // Cw' rraiiT tw ««• * «*i k •* ^ ^ .xf'v us t>/' /”**'£.* '4£^Vj*h Rev. John A. Sullivan Pre pares His Annual Re- • port of His Parish. DS IT REDH JED S3,500 Ladies Preparing for a Euchre the Proceeds of Which Will Go to Rector-^-Among the Churches. The Rev, John A. Sullivan, pastor of St. A'oyslus's Catholic Church, in West Side avenue, is preparing his annual re port, which will be submitted to the con gregation in a week or so. The, report I -shows a great march-of progress on the part of this little congregation, and Fa ther Sullivan is indeed proud of his loyal parishioners. During the year the church debt has been reduced $3,500, leaving a debt of $10,000 yet to be cleared off, -The receipts for the year totalled about $10. 000. Father Sullivan =n!d, yesterday, that he expected to raise the remaining debt with in, tt year. He has worked faithfully to secure funds to cieftr the parish. Tile Ladies' Auxiliary Society and the Children of Mary Society are arranging for another euchre and reception to be heid in the parish hall on January 31. The funds will be turned over to the church fund. It is hoped that several hundred dollars will be secured. Father Sullivan in discussing the fu ture of the parish, said that he had no immediate plans in view. He admitted, however, that a new church would be built costing about $75,000, but said noth ing as to when the work would be taken up. When the parish was laid out Father Sullivan purchased almost an entire block of property, bounded by West oide, Belmont and Kensington avenues, and on the west by the golf grounds. Two build ings have gone up since the pastor took hold, a parish hall and a raetory. both facing on West Side avenue. The cost of these buildings has been almost det'raved through the untiring efforts of the pas tor and his church workers. On the Kensington avenue end of the site, a large plot has been reserved for a church. Tlrs budd’ng will conform to the other buddings in architectural lines. The structures are of red brick and built in the Romanesque style. There is also a site in the rear of the church on which a home for the Siosters will be built in the future. When all these improvements are finished 8L Aloys'us will be one cf diocese, i L C. B L. IN JERSEY CITY Miss Maria, Galvin, of Branch No. aS5 L. C. B. A.,* expects to have the new branch of the Ladies’ Catholic Benevolent Association ready for institution next week, in St. # Joseph’s Parish, the institution will be a public one and the supreme officers will be present. The charter list is not yet closed, ladies wishing to join can do so by calling on Dr. H. V. A. Smith, No. 302 Palisade avenune. There are now over 70.000 mem bers in the association, over 10,800 were admitted last year. FATHER SHEEHAN ILL j The many friends of Father Sheehan late of St. Patrick’s, this city, will be sor j ry to hear of his illness. He has been j prostrated with pneumonia, and his phy sicians say that he will have to take a prolonged vacation. He was to have preached the sermon in St. Patrick's at the solemn vesper serv’ees to be attended | by Paul us Hook Council, Knights of Col umbus. on January 26. but his illness pre vented his attendance and the engage ment had to be cancelled. The Rev. Eu gene Carroll, State Chaplain of the K. of C., will officiate instead. AMONG THE CHURCHES. S*. Pa'.'nk ., Tho joint parish committee is busy ar ranging for the annual reception to be held in the Jersey City Club on January 29. The invitations will be sent out next week. On Sunday evening. January 26. the members of Pau’us Hook Council. No. 476. will journey to St Patrick's Church, I rtrand street and BramhaP avenue, to at tend vesper service and aTso listen to an interesting sermon to be delivered by the Rev. Eugene Carroll of Newark. All Rev. Joseph H. Meehan will open a forty hours’ adoration after high mass tomorrow morning. S*. .ffl-mmli's, ■ The member' of Sr. Jos.nh''. T-yceum are arranging for " entertainment to be given at Bryonia. •Hall in thsr catty part of next month. The nature of the ent'r tair.’ment has no’ yet been decided upon, but it will in all probatrlity be high clasa vaudeville. The euchre to be given under the aus pice' of the St. Vincent de Paul Society will be one of the events of the season. The committee ’of arrangements are working hard to pTovfde sufficient aoeom modat ons for the nlayerg eo that the trouble of the in-st euchre will not be re peated. S* V -n ’ . .'T'V A euchre for the benefit of St. Paul’s Church will be given on the evening of February 5. Committees are now seeking prizes tor "the event. Ft. The annual report of the church debt fund will be distributed at all the masses tomorrow at St. Michael's*. This branch of the church work is in a very healthy eondlt'on and the staff of collectors feel proud of rthelr work. The results ot the past year are very gratifying, but even better is expected during 1902. Father McDermott. wh6 is a leading light in St. Michael’s Catholic. Club. Is making a splendid record as the presi dent of that organization He Is very popular with all the member*. Plans are under wav for the carrying out of a very successful social season under the auspi ces of the club. St. Fr' V«t\u The Rev. Father Ryan Is busy Just now organizing a Holy Narrle Society, .-e ex pects to get the big majority of the men of his parish to Join It, as the obligations are light and the benefits many. All ni ie members of tile parish from eighteen years and over are eligible. The Rev. leather Keyes is a popular nu mber of PauluS Hook Council. Knigh p ■ IWIWIIIIMH III!I III.. I Humors They take possession ol the body, and are Lords ol Misrule. They are attended by pimples, boils, the itching tetter, salt rheum, and other cu taneous eruptions; by /eelings of weakness, languor, general debility and what not. They cause more suffering than anything else. Health, Strength, Peace and Pleasure require their expulsion, and this Is posi tively effected, according to thousands of grateful testimonials, by Hood's Sarsaparilla Which radically and permanently drives them out and builds up the whole system. of Columbus, and at present is their es teemed chaplain. St. oka's The Rev. Father Smith steadily gain: its health and shows it by hustling around the parish in the interest of the Church D»bt Society Father belahanty is back from a short vacation. Father Preston preached the sermon at the meeting of tho Holy Name Society In the temporary quarters of St. alary's Church la.it Sunday evening Sixteen thousand dollars have been win ed of the debt during Father Smith’s ad ministration. After a long interim the ushers of St. John's Church had a meeting last Wed nesday evening. It was in fact a reunion. Several Improvements in tho lino of usher Work was discussed and some adopted. A renewal of 'he m'ss'on will be given next month by the Redemptorist Fathers. S'. "'tVe-v’e. The members of St. Peter’s Lyceum ac quitted themselves admirably during their last entertainment in the form of a minstrel show, which they gave last "Wed nesday and Thursday even'ng. and they proved that amongst their members they had some very clever vaudeville artists. From the large attendance present at both performancc-s they received all the applause that was: due them, and It must be said that for amateurs in this line of a performance their equal has not been seen in this city for years. Their jokes were good and up-to-date, c'nging fine, and especially the chorus'. Mr. Thomas A. Griffin as the inter locuter wae excellent. The young men have planned many an entertainment for the season, and they promise their friends that nothing will be lacking on their part for their enter tainment during this w'ntcr. They have already made arrangements for a grand reception and the date wi’l be announced ■at their next meeting, Tuesday evening. January 21. The usual masses will be celebrated to morrow morning and vc#>per services in the evening at 7:15 o’clock. St. Fr1 Vet's. Tomorrow evening at St. Bridget’s Church, Montgomery and Brunswick i streets, at 7 o’clock, the Rev. Jonn A. Sul livan of St. Aloyslus Church, this city, will preach a sermon. His subject will be, "The Holy Name of Jesus." and the members of the Holy Name Society of St. Bridget’s Church will attend in a body. The young men of the Lyceum will give their annual seipoker on Thursday even ing, January 23, at the school hall, No. T»7 Mercer street. The artists who have been engaged for the entertainment are ail of | the first class, and there is no doubt that. 1 there will be a large attendance present, as the smokers of St. Bridget's Lyceum ; are well known throughout the city, i The members of the Lyceum are now rehearsing for a play entitled ‘The Spy of Gettysburg." The recent pool tournament held in the Lyceum rooms was won by Mr. John Norton and Mr. Charles McCourt took second prize. There were twenty-one men entered in the tournament and the scores of ach game were very close. On Sunday afternoon, January 2ti, then . wilt be a meeting at the clubhouse1 of the I young Men's Lyceum of a committee rep ! resenting the different Catholic churches 1 in the city for yie purpose of fixing a schedule for a poo! tournament. «■+. Wt* A grand ladies reception and prize bowl ing will be "held in St. Nicholas's Paro chial School Hall, on Ferry street, next Monday evening under the auspices of the Young Ladies’ Sodality. Dinner will be served from ten to half past eleven o’clock. Music will be furnished by Prof. F. J. Kugelmann. Valuable prizes will be contested for on the bowling alleys. HOPE COUNCIL’S ENTERTAINMENT Tn**© *«* If Will Pe at FtB-ftbl - f Fd The success of Hope Council's enter tainment and reception of Monday even ing next, to all indications is assured. The only drawback is that the manage ment is only able to have the entertain ment one evening. It is the desire of a great many to have- both entertainment and reception two evenings, Ulus giving those who are unable to go the first, to attend the second evening, but the hall will be occupied the next evening, so they have abandoned the idea of two evenings and will try to please all their friends in one. The demand for tickets has been quite large, assuring the Council that the peo ple appreciate their efforts and are de sirous of attending. ,M1 are requested to come earty to get good seats. The Com mittee managing the .affair is composed of James J. Gallagher, James Larkins, Hugh D. Maham. M. Buckley and Will iam E. Datz. chairman. ADIRONDACK WATER POWERS. What the existence of good wafer pow ers can do for a State is well illustrated in a single region, that bordering the Adirondack Mountains in New York, where such manufacturing centers as Watertown and Black River on Black River, Meehan csvilie and Glen Falls on the Hudson. Cohoea and Little Fails on the Mohawk, and Oswego and Fulton on the Oswego, owe their rise and prosperity largely to the water powers on which they are situated. The value of a fu’.i understanding oi the streams which produce these powers, as affecting an extension oh' their use, is aiao being shown by the investigations which the United States Geological Sur vey i« conducting upon them. At each oi these places the Geological Survey has a daily record kept of the fluctuation ol flow of the rivers. In such manufactur ing towns developed water power is often j valued as high aa one hundred dollars per horse power, and A nee the number of horse power that can be had from a Stream is in afreet proportion to the vol ume of flow, a knowledge of this- quan to v is of great importance, both to tho'f who own and to those who contemplate buying or building water power mills. The hydrographic work of the urvey in th’-' reg oh ts in charge of Mr. Robcr: K. Horior., of Utica. DIAMOND BADGE FOR MITCHELL At a recent meeting of the Samuel D. Dickinson Association President Mitcheh W;, ' presented with a diamond studded nolici badge bv the members of the as sociation. ofc which he was president. .. . '.<5 AH SIN IN PRISON Ten Celestials Who Have From Time to Time Dwelt in Tren ton’s Jail. THEIR CONDUJI EXEMPLARY Crimes for Which These Mon golians Became State Charges. ■'I’ve heard a lot of pretty harsh eritl [ cism for the Chinese people of late in ! view of the agitation to re-enact the ■ Geary exclusion law," remarked an old prison deputy the other day, says the Trenton "Sunday Advertiser." "In some respects I am free to confess that there ; is substantial reason for antipathy to j ward the Orientals. But a3 preservers | of the peace there can be no objection ! raised against them, at least in New Jer sey. Why, ther isn't another rhee of people enjoying the freedom and ad vantages of the State that has been identified with fewer grievous crimes than the Chinese. They are notably a clannish class, and it Is probably this fact more : than anything else that has prevented them from figuring more frequently in , litigation. "When I first assumed the position of a deputy keeper in the prison back in the early eighties.” the guardian of Jersey’s convicts added, "the reception room of the .Institution had never been graced by the visit of a single wearer of the queue. But in ’S3,' I think,” he said, reflectively, "there came a batch of five from Pater son. It seems that they had during the preceding July, become enraged at Un cutting of prices on the laundering of . collars and cuffs .by a New York China man. In order to avenge themselves they had decoyed their hated rival Into a laun dry on the outskirts of the city. When he stepped into a darkened room they set upon the unsuspecting Chinaman with clubs, knives and hammers, and before assistance arrived the poor victim was . almost dead. I believe there were seven in the plot to kill the New York laundry man, but only five were captured, and those five have never squealed on their two companions. "The day that the group of five arrived at the prison was one of the most -event ful in the history of the place. Mr. Luv erty was then the head keeper and he de cided that the Chinamen would have to stand for the same hair-cutting treatment as was accorded all the other prisoners received. I -was in the room when the barbers came in to remove the queues. until their arrival the dnll-wittea un na men had evidently not figured on lo»sing their sacred coils of hair. They raised an awful how! when the barbers prepared to chop oft the queues and jabbered and . cried in turn. They appealed in a fren zied way to the barbers to let the hair remain; then implored Laverty as best they could to recall his order. But Lov erly stuck to his resolution and the queues came off in a jiffy, j “It was many, may days.” continued ' the deputy, “before the poor heathens re covered from the chock. For hours at a time they could be heard weeping and wailing In their cells, but after a week or so their grief wore off somewhat and they were put to work in the brush depart ment. They made splendid workmen, too. although the other prisoners would insist on playing practical jokes on them at • every opportunity. During their stay of one year they were model convicts. The lose? bf their queues occasionally threw them into fits of despondency, hut the deputies always tried to cheer them up, and even the pr soners. vtfien not p'aguing j them, did their best to offer encourage j menu ! “Two more Chinamen came to the pris on- in 1SS6 to serve a five year term for robbing and assaulting a brother China man. They came from Mercer county and worked and roomed together, apart from the other prison*#?. Another Orien tal canto down here from Newark to ‘do' ten years about the same time. He was such an exemplary copvict that he was pardoned long before his sentence had ex pire**. The ninth visitor from the Orient I to take up board at the prison came aiong about 1S93 from Hudson county. He was fully as model a prisoner as his country men and the deputies never had any trou ble with him except when the queue was being removed. | “This fellow Quong Sing.” the deputy j continued, "who recently arrived here j from Paterson, was the tenth and last Chinaman to reacn the prison since it was built in 1835. That break? ail records on the score of nationalities. And Quong sing also established another record. K*. enjoys the distinction of having been the first Chinese convict in this State wno was permitted to retain his queue. I was h;ghly pleased to see the prison authori ties take ‘.his attitude, for It always struck me as being cruel and inhuman. rob the Chinamen of their queues. Most of them, when they come to this countr * do so only until they can scrape together SI 000 or so. and then they return home to live in. comparative luxury, wunouc their queues, though, they are sljnply es ffadded from Chinese society. It is an evidence of disgrace. I believe, in tin. minds of Chinese people, and it is no won der that Chinamen unfortunate enough to fail into the hands of the police male such a hysterical howl when the barber procede® to cut down their growth of hair.” “Hovy is it that visitors at the prison never see the Chinamen?” asked the in quisitive reporter. "Simply because they are lodged In cells on the very top tiers,” the deputy replied. "If they were to be placed on the lower floors they would attract too much atten tion from persons passing by the cel's. The other prisoners, too, would then be more likely to attempt Jokes of some sort at the expense of the poor fellows." ■‘To what form of employment has Quong Sing been assigned?" the scribe again inquired. "None at all." responded the deputy. “You see thul’s a rule of the prison not to set one Chinaman to work In any of the shops. Quong Sing is the only man from the Orient now In the prison, and he passes his time away by doing a little light scrubbing around the halls and the rest of the time remains in his cel) read ing. He is an unusually intelligent China man and can read English books quite readily. It was considered advisable to keep Quong Sing away from the shops until one or more Chinamen came to the place, because If he. was to be put in alone with the prisoners of other nationalities I there wotttd be such a combined effort to iewarJ cf fieri!. A New Catarrh Cure Secures Na tional Popularity in Less * Than One Year. Throughout .1 great nation of eighty million it i3 a desperate struggle to secure even a recognition for a new article to say nothing of achieving popular favor, and yet within one year Stuart’s Catarrh Tab lets, the new catarrh cure^ has met with such success that today it can be found in every drug store throughout the Unit ed States and Canada. To be sure a large amount of advertis ing was necessary in the first instance to bring *the remedy to the attention of the public, but every one familiar with the subject knows that advertising alone never made any article permanently suc cessful. It must have in addition abso lute, undeniable merit, and this the new catarrh cure certainly possesses in a marked degree. Physicians* who formerly depended upon inhalers, sprays and local washes or oint ments, now use Stuart’s Catarrh Tablets because, as one of the most prominent stated, these tablets contain in pleasant, convenient form all the really efficient ca tarrh remedies, such as red gdm, blood root and similar antiseptics. They contain no cocaine nor opiate, and are given to little children with* entire safety and benefit. Dr. J. J. Reitiger, of Covington. Ky.. says:—'T suffered from catarrh in my head and throat every fall, with stoppage of the nose and irritation in the throat affecting my voice and often extending to the stomach, causing catarrh of the stomach. I bought a fifty cent package of Stuart’s Catarrh Tablets at my drug gist’s, carried them in my pocket and used them faithfully, and the way in which they cleared my head and throat was certainly remarkable. I had no catarrh last winter and spring and consider my self entirely free from any catarrhal trouble.” w ?drs. Jerome Ellison, of Wheeling. W. Va.. writes:—“I suffered from catarrh nearly ray whole life and last winter my two children also suffered from catarrhal cohls and sore throat so much they were out of school a large portion of the win ter. My brother who was cured of ca tarrhal deafness by using Stuart's Ca tarrh Tablets urged me to try them so much that I did so and am truly thankful for what they have done for myself and my children. I always keep a box of the tablets in the house and at the first ap pearance of a cold or sore throat we nip it in the bud and catarrh is no longer a household affliction with us.” Full sized packages of Stuart’s Catarrh Tab’ets are sold for fifty cents at all drug gists. Send for book on cause and cure of ca tarrh mailed free. Address. F. A. Stuart Co.. Marshall, Mich. have sport with the Chinaman that the State would get little work out of the cfowd. When there is a group of China men at the prison they don’t attract near ly as much attention as one does, and that’s the reason they are Always put to work together.” DICKINSONS AT TRENTON Arrangements Completed for the Association’s Partici pation in the In augural. A mootin'; of the Franklin Murphy As sociation was held last evening- -at the rooms of t*te S. D. Dickinson Association, a large number being in attendance. From present indications It is judged that about ii» will attend the inauguration. The party is to leave the rooms of the S. D. Dickinson Association on Tuesday. January 2). 1902, at S:3i> A. M.. marching to the Pennsylvania Depot via the City Hall, where the procession will be review ed by the Mayor. The delegation will b • transported by special train to Trenton, and after parade In that city a banner will be presented to tile Governor. Spe cial return train will leave Trenton at i 5 p. M. Members of the party can. how ever, return on any train, desired. Another meeting of the association will I be held- on Mondfy evening at teh rooms of the S. D. Dickinson Association to make final arrangements, including the serving of refreshments upon the train. The officers of the association for Tues day's parade are:— ' Colonel S. D. Dickinson, marshal: Brigadier General William B. Mason, as sistant marshal: a Wes to marshal, Mayor Mark M. Fagan, General H. H. Aber nethy, James S. Erwin. Thomas W. Til den. Colonel Jihn J. Toltey, George E. Record. Commissioner John M Itched, Commissioner Edward Fry, Edward W Woolley, Herman Walker, James Free man. J. Herbert Potts. First Division—Captains—Hoboken. Jo seph Guisto; Lower Jersey City. Charles X. King; Greenville and Bayonne, Chas. Marker; Lafayette. Joseph Zumbush; Hudson City, John E. McArthur. Spcond Division—Union Hill, William O. Armbruster; Weehawken. Henry Frank. Jr.; West Hoboken. Eiehhorn; Eighth ward, Jersey- City. John H. WeasteH; Ninth ward. Jersey City. James C. Ydung; Tenth ward, Jersey City. Thos. W. Coughlin; West Hudson, Jas. Free man. MYRTLE ATHLETIC CLUR Orjjaniaation’s Third Annual Ball a Success. The members of the Myrtle Athletic ■Club held their annual ball last night nt the New York Bay House, at Wilkinson end Ocean avenues. The affair waa well r attended arid was a success in every par ticular. The club Is composed of a num ber of young men in the Myrtle avenue section and has a thriving membership. One hundred couples participated in the grand inarch, which was led by Floor Manager Thomas Kealv and Miss Carrie Schwartz. On the Committee of Arrangc ■ merits were Thomas Keating, M. Riley : and F. Hellenday. The officers of the ciub are:—D. Gal lagher, president; F. Hellenday. vice pres ident: J. O'Connor, recording secretary; O. Wehausen, financial secretary". W. Dohm, treasurer, and J. Douglass, sergeant-at-arms. _ __ M This signature la on mttrj bos of the genuine gf™ LaxativeBromo-QuinineTablet* // X7/9W^U>e muMlf that Own a «•!«» ta ea« Jaji L EG LA JWOTICE8, ciSwiIWATK Or twJflt-.XAh-. '•O'.T.Jit STUCK or- TMK f*r vI’LotNii ft JEftMK'. * CiOil'ASV. : 4*~~ ' esfe The fljvuihii.u': & Jenning* Company a ''•»rp-»ra;i-m of the ctate «T Now J^iw-y by i* *hC3ldem and S-t r«*ury. «!■>•« ber*jy I. Th«t the principal office of i-j is at the foot of Grant avenue, Jersey .< Now Jersey, and that the ag'n: ih-^rr »r. it •harge thereof, and upon whom prodcp against the corporal n may be served, Is E »* ward J. Jennings, a director an<l tit# gccreM ‘ of said company. II. That the hoard of directors of said cor poration at a meeting duly convened, and he: ' on the 10th day of December. HW1. pawed r-.‘< lutiens declaring that it was for the he*: in terest* of the c .rr.pany that the capital t*. re duced from four hundred thousand dctla'cc <%4M,‘/jO) to, four thousand dollars »$4.GdO) am calling a meeting a the ^i-x ^holders. to fake action tnereon. III. Thai a copy of said resolutions of the board of directors la hereto appended. IV. Tha: ihoreafier, on the 18th day of T>e cctr.iK’r, lttl, pursuant to such cad ot i'a* b^artl of directors, and upon notice given i> each stockholder as provided in the by--* the stockholder company was held at which meeting moi? tha-i two-thirds In interest of ail of the f.trTfc* holder.-! were present In person or represent-?. by proxy, and that more U*an tivo-Lbird« in interest of all the stockholders voted in '.*• ■«* of such decrease .»f capital st.>ck. Article Third of staid eei-clftcat** of incotp^ra ; tion as amended will read as follows:— Third—That the total amount of the oa i stock of ild company is Four Thousand D-N lar3; the number of shares into which the ! i* divided is Four Thousand: and the p. r vaiue of each share is one dollar. V. That a copy of .said resolutions of the stockholders is hereto appended. VI. That at said meeting of the stockholders ! the foregoing change and amendment were i assented to Jn writing by more than two-thirds in Interest of all of the stockholders, wivien I said written assent is hereto appended. VII. That the total shares of stock of said ! corporation issued and outstanding are &,4S« | shares of common stock. In witness whereof, the said Th“ Spaulding & Jennings Company has caused thi? e?m?i | cate to be signed by its president and Its 1 secretary, and its. corporate seal to be htcrc.o ; affixed this 2Jrt day of December. !9ftt. i THE SPA CEDING & JENNINGS COMPANY • By ROBERT E. JENNINGS (L. S.) Prc-shlml. EDWARD J. JEXNI.W.N Sefesotury. State of New York, County of New York, *s. Be it remembered, that on this 21st day of December, 1901, before me the subscriber, a i Master in Chancery for the State of New Jersey, personally appeared Edward J. -in nings. secretary of The Spaulding & Je.-m ' , Company, the corporation mentioned in which executed the foregoing certificate v.i.o, ?>eing by me duly sworn on his oath, -nrT I'r.-. he is such secretary and that the seal • T - - ; to the said certificate Is jbe corporate said corporation, the same being «veN. i !•» him; that R 'oert E. J.-nnir-gs !- ’$ and ^gueii ra:*i tortlttcafe and afftx-d -::>i them } had deiit-red said cerrii* •' tf-.uh.rii> of the board of directors, *: the assent c.f tWo-thirds :n iuteres: o ’ the stockholders as ami for hi* vofaht^ry s* > and deed of said corporation, in the pr>* of deponent, w3o> thereupon subscribed i .,*•• name thereto as witness. And he further says that the resoiutl<r-$ e* the board of‘directors and of the irt#ck><>-’.-v* referred to in the said certificate, a ir c e i of which is appended to said certificate, ... • adopted at a meeting of said. board of i: - l ^nd of said stockholders duly convened held on the 10th day of Dec ember. 1MI. • • ' * * the 18th day of December. 1901. rest *- • And he further^says that the writ?*-- . . of stockholders appended to the fcrept-in?. - - tificaie is signed by two-thirda In interes: all of the stockholders, either In p* their severally duly y- -nstivuted s to v -t fact. thej-ennt>> duly authorized in v.i i or. EDWARD J. JEX.N; . Subscribe*! and ~*vorn to before jy V and year aforesaid. ANDREW FOUL'D* JR.. Master of Chancery of New Jersey. CONSENT OF STOCKHOLDER ' The undersigned l»*?n*r at ore than tae-rMr'i in interest of the stockholders at Th? :* ins & Jenning? Company, having . - * ers. having at h meeSng regularly c.: --•’ ? • that nurpvsac voted for the re dee I'm ;; * ' capital stock of said company fr on ; • r i dred thousand dollars Chris ? four thousand f*!/n#) shares of the P*“ “ of one hundred dollars each, to fair - dollars *¥4,3M), consisting <>r four ;'•■■■■ M.OOfl) shares of the par value «*f one each, do now. pursuant to law. give oar .. j ten assent to such redaction. ! Witness our hands this eighteenth day a! j December. 1901. Names. ?fo. c>> f Rob-re E. Tannings . 2r*W Charles S. D-;rcs, by Robt. E. Jen nings, ids :tt ry... 5M Stephen W. Bnidtflp . Edward J. Jennings . I i Total ... RESOLUTION OF STOCKHOLDERS, Adopted at a special meeting held on the ‘Tt.i day of l>rc*embo.-. 1103. Whereas, This company htoving ■**'•! *■ • tire plant, and the present capital h-2 . ’*•-? r than Is accessary for me purr* •» ' * • pany. and deeming It for the be*: !nr-.••- •• v'.tc company that ti e capital **e : -» •* '■ therefore be H Resolved. That the capita! *♦. .k ~ ' ■ * corn pa nv be reduced from f< »r hen*'** 1 C sand dollars <*40ri,e.*b. alvSdeil nto <;v - sand (4.V-0) sharia of the par .a.uc o' -» utn dred doiiars each, to tour Facts-: i» t «* * iars «4,*#». divide*! mo., four thousand -5 > shares of the par value of «ne doM&r t?ii via:'.; and l»e It further . . Resolved, Thai th» officer?* of this company be and they hereby are authorized and di rected to execute and file oir behalf ct th * company, under its corporate eea\ ail r*:***r: necessary t»> effect the reduction of mo capita* as aforesaid RFSOLt'TIOX OF DIRECTORS. Adopted at a meeting h&4 on the 10:b day ct December, 19rii. Whereas. This Company having soft! its en tire plant and the present cnpLul iw.ns larger than necessary for the purpas- *.««* e»:u panv and the directors deeming *t for the be*.-*: interests of the company that the ouMiril hr reduced; therefore be it Resolved. That the capita! stock of *h> rc:n pnnv be reduced from four hundred thnound dollars <$400.fl!V'). divided into four 'h 1 44,W0> shares of the par value ct one hundred dollars iSIOui each, to four the* us* ad doi!;:***? (JU.900). divided into four thousand <4.090) s.v$ n > of the par value of one dollar l% T> each, ao I Ihev do hereby cell a meeting of the - holders, to be held at the principal of.' • ’ t‘e rompany in Jersey City. c*n the ') - of December. I9hl. at 2 o'clock in the ePer n.K>n, to take action upon ti*«- above i>?geIm.'or. Endorsed. “Filed December 23. lOhl GEORGE WERT?. , .Secretary of Scat*. STATE OF NEW JERSEY—DEPARTMENT OF STATE. I. George Wurls. Secretary of State cf th* State of New Jersey, do hereby eerr.'fy the foregoing is a true cops*of a certificate ' decrease of capital of The Spaulding & T* •iings Company and the endorsement> »hf w as the same is tak^n frofcn and coi«j)jiJ«,i v. * the original filed in my office on th • 2V; nt December. A D. and now remai ' :r on file therein In testimony whereof. T have her’ uftto set my hand and affixed .?;• ♦Seal.) official seal, at Trenton, this twenty-* third day of December. A. D 7WI. GEORGE WEFTS. Secretary . f Sr.’te. TO HENRY EGGERS AND WILLIAM J, Edwards, surviving executors under ike w.l oi Michael Lienau, dec’d; Emma L. L.eaa . widow; Pauline- Lienau. widow; *•. Lienau, Eleanor A. Lento. h.a wife; F;. erick W. Lienau. Harriet Lienau. his w.f*. Hans B. Lienau, Margaretta P. Lteac.u, 1 fane; Louise Lienau, widow, Rudolph V. > Lienau, Alvina Lienau. his wife; Pe;er a. X. « laenau, .Sarah A. B. Lienau. infant; Maw\ . . J Ram beau, Adolph Rambeau, her *»us£ta .m, 1 Cfecfte Bacot, Liii Bacot. Mathilda fMtttH**: j H. Octavius Schuitse, her husband, and 1‘ - ward W. TWight, Waiter Twight, mfii.t.; Michael Lienau. Anna Lieaau. his wife, a.-. J Ernest Lienau. You are hereby notified that at a pul. * sale made by the City Collector ct Jersey Ck . on the 1st day of November. ISi1?, the Maj and Aldermen oi Jerse> City purchased the sum of four hundred and one dokars * • thirty cents ALL the land and real » situate ;n Jersey City, in the County cf i\ son and State of New Jersey, fronting • v Centrai avenue, which Is laid down and - > ml ted as lots 20 to 23. in block, mint. upon an assessment map annexed ti a rer* . number 102. made by the •‘Coraroi.viaie. *» Adjustment'* appointed iti and for «*i i 0 v by the Circuit Court of the County of . a certified copy of Vrhich’ report ar.d map ^ tiled in the office of the City Collector o' • sey City, on the 85th day o f Nov«?n«i>*r. t . • said report and map; and said sale yy ^ pursuant to the provisions of an «.*: of * legislature of New Jersey, p&ne t Mar-'h r 1S54. emitted:— “An Act concerning the settlement ar.d ,e<v tion of arrearages of unpaid taxes. a e - menfs and water rates or water rent* cities of this Stats, and imposing end !< ing a tax. assessment and Hen in lieu instead of such arrearages, and to enN.r the payment thereof, and to provide for • * sate of lands subjected to future tax:-..; * and assee.^mettC* And the -several supplements thereto. And you are further no kited that you apv - - to have an estate or interest in said laud » real estate, ami Unless tfc .aid land-and tv estate shall be redee-io^d, os provided in " - ' acts..before the expiration of six months v . • aaJ after the service hereof, a deed f r •• • sj.me will he given conveying to Tl*%> > and Aldermen <-f Ter»*y dty ?h« fee sCmpte ‘ said lau'fi and real esrare according *o the f vision: of the sard net. f)n:ed Jersov City. S. J., \>--ntrler 8\ '*♦ THE MAYOR AND aLDERMEX OP JFR ■>«: ; CITY. B. Hf>o« (Seal.) Attest:*— M. J. O'DOXXPt City Cte. :c. <~ale Xo. TsStJ