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Report of Superintendent George McCarty for the Year. INTERESTING STATISTICS How the Society Looks After the Welfare of the Dumb Animala A summary of the annual report of Superintendent George M. McCarthy, of the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, is as follows:— During the year 8,804 cases and com plaints were investigated. The general statistics of work performed follow:— Animals rescued from burning buildings, 25; rescues of drowning horses and other animals, 10; horses, etc., blanketed in cold ■weather, 1,554; horses, etc. (with sore ■backs, breasts, etc., chafed by collar and harness), padded, 237; disabled horses and other large animals unfit for work tem porarily suspended from labor, 1,398; starving and freezing cats, etc., removed from trees, telegraph poles, vacant build ings, roofs, etc., ,21; miscellaneous acci dents investigated, 1,616; dangerous street obstructions reported to municipal au thorities, 61; horses overcome with heat attended by agents and veterinary sur geons, 47; cases of reckless driving stopped or prevented, 27; unshod horses sent to blacksmith shops, 21; dogs having fits re moved from streets to shelter, 3S; cases of overcrowded fowl and fowl w'ith broken wings, legs, etc., removed from crates, railroad cars, etc,, 44; eases of cattie, etc., released from overcrowded railroad ears, wagons, etc., 11; horses and teams with loads helped up hills and steep grades, 1,354; sick end disabled horses attended by veterinary surgeons or sent to hos pital, 91; starving and freezing animals removed from vacant stables and other buildings and provided with food and shelter, 39; horses and other large animals (disabled, lame, sore, exhausted, over worked, etc.) temporarily suspended from labor, 1,554; fire alarms responded to, 733; runaways reported, 99; collisions of ve hicles reported, 45; poisoned animals re ported, 22; vicious and alleged mad dogs complained of and examined, S3; animais struck by steam and street railways, 22; complaints of live bird shoots investi gated, 7; miscellaneous accidents reported, 122; complaints about use of air rifles, fire arms, bean shooters, slung shots, etc., in vestigated, 25; circusas, exhibitions, ©tables, farms, kennels, cow sheds, etc., visited and inspected, 120; complaints of robbing birds nests investigated, 2; com plaints referred to other societies, 5S; mis cellaneous complaints and investigations reported, 1,616. There were over 700 prosecutions, ar rests, summonses, civil suits, etc., in many cases the offender being summoned to court for the purpose of abating or preventing cruelty. Sentence was sus pended by the court in many cases of first offense and in a number of cases the offenders were paroled, after being repri manded, where it appeared that their families would also suffer by the impo sition of a fine or commitment to jail. The prosecutions were for the following offenses:—Cock fighting, dog lighting, keeping dog pit, docking hor©?s tail, ©tab bing dog with pitchfork, chopping dog to death with axe, crushing cats heads to pulp with large ©tone, beating dog’s brains out with club, clubbing dog© to dearth, breaking dogs’ legs, working horses having rotten hoof© and feet, poisoning cats, driving horse to death, throwing dog under wheels of moving truck, knock ing d-cwn horse with club, overcrowding In crate© poultry with broken wings and legs and eyes gouged out, exposing horses to freezing weather, dragging starving, sick*and disabled horses through street© to fertilizer and bologna factories, brutal ly kicking horses, starving and neglecting animals, working -horse having dislocated shoulder, shooting dog9, cats and birds, beating and kicking exhausted cattle, overdriving and abusing blind and lame horse, abandoning disabled horse© to die, beating, clubbing and whipping horses, driving unshod horses with tender feet, brutally clubbing horses on head, brutally jerking lines causing horses mouth to bleed, riding disabled horse, working sick, disabled and exhausted horses, reckless driving and overdriving, overloading and overworking horeee and mules; working horses with sore backs, breasts., etc., chafed by harness; -working lame and dis abled horse©, working horses both lame and disabled, interfering with Society’s officers, impersonating Society’s officers. The persons prosecuted were of seventy three different professions or occupations, and all but one were males. The greatest number were between the ages of 30 to 40 and 40 to 50, and all but 63 were edu cated or could read and write. The mar ried defendants numbered 403. The ©ix greatest number of nationalities recorded were:—United States, 414; Germany, 112; Russia, 81; Italy, 50; Austria, 30. and Ire land, 22. Jersey City furnished 364 ca©e», Hoboken 247, and the remainder were .di vided among Bayonne and the North •Hudson and West Hudson towns. The ambulance transported sick and ^disabled animals as follows:—Horses, &c., dogs, 447; cats, 275. The small ambu oCawyers * * IDesiring expedition, neat work and • « « ‘ accuracy >••>>< in the printing of Should use the , « • prompt delivery and moderate price service of the ——— ■ Jersey Qty Jfews L Jj lance made 1.514 calls. At the shelters 1,061 animals were temporarily housed a3 follows::—Horses, &c\, 350: dogs, 443: cats, 253; other animals, 15. Homes provided for 346 dogs and 227 cats. One hundred and ninety-six horses disabled beyond re covery were humanely destroped and 541 dogs, cats and other small animals sick, diseased or disabled were painlessly killed in the gas chambers. The shelter received 45 abandoned horses, and 86 horses and other large animals having contagious diseases were examined. The publication and literature printed, published and istributed 77,187 pages of humane literature, sixteen photographs, engravings and electro cuts and 500 junior buttons. The law department examined into 4,163 miscellaneous cases and com plaints. The police and health departments re ferred 1,900 calls and complaints ot the society and 59 stray or abandoned animals were reported. Reports of 334 lost and stolen animals were reported to police de partments. The telephone and telegraph srvic registered 9,933 phone and 653 tele graph messages received. During the year there were 112 new members elected, bringing the total mem bership up to 60S on December 31. Two members died, Philip Hexamer and Dr. Roy Inglls. The society’s membership is distributed as follows:—Jersey City, 376; Hoboken, 106; Bayonne, 32; Seeaucus and North Bergen, 13; West Hoboken, 11; Town of Union, 8; West New York, 7; Harrison, 4, Kearney, Arlington, New Durham and Weehawken, each 3; Long Branch, 2; Brooklyn, 4; New' York City, 22; Guttenberg, Homestead, Orange, Mont clair, Trenton, Morristown, Hackensack, Nutley, Bernardville, Mountain View and Richmond Hill. L. I. The society has fifteen officers and a number of special agents distributed throughout the various cities and towns. SOLEMN VESFERS Paulus Hook Council’s 1m pressive Service in St. Patrick’s Church. A solemn vespers service was held m St. Patrick's Catholic Church on the Heights last night under the auspices of Faulus Hook Council No. 475, K. o< C. The church was filled to the doors. About five hundred members of th^ order from all ever the State were present. The ceremonies were interesting, the music being a feature. Organist Long had this in charge. The choir rendered several numbers and Kelaher’s orchestra assisted. The members of the council as sembled in the chapel and marched to the church about eight o'clock. The State Chaplain. ;he Rev. Eugene Carroll, of St. Bridget's Church, Newark, delivered the sermon. His subject was "Faith." He said in part: “We knights are banded together under the ties of the Church. We are loyal to the Church, and we stand to do our duty toward fur thering Catholicism. Our organization reaches throughout the land and in time Catholicism will be in power in the United States.” The speaker then touched on the run ning of the organizations and added that if the officers or rules did not suit, it was the duty of the members to put them out and select new ones. The State officers present were:—Dep uty Malach, Secretary T. F. Mackey. Warden Thomas McLaughlin and Grand Knights T. Bailey. J. F. Hickey. W. Wha len, J. Hennessey, J. J. Ferris, W. W. Cahiil and M. J. Sweeney. PRESENTS FOR MR. YOUNG President E. F. C. Young of the First National Bank, the anniversary of whose birthday -was 'on Saturday last, received a big batch of congratulatory letters this morning from prominent citizens. A very Interesting birthday presrnt was received by Mr. Young from the Rev. Father Sheppard of St. Michael’s R. C. Church. It was a mother of pearl paper knife, made in Bethlehem. It was sent from the Holy Land. It is beautifully carved and a very beautiful article of vertu. VALUABLE DOG STOLEN. A valuable St. Bernard dog was stolen on Friday from the premise's of Arthur Byrnes, at No. 170 Bay View avenue. Mr Byrnes reported the loss of his dog to the Fifth precinct police 'last night. He said that the animal had a long pedigree and was valued at S500. He described is as having an orange body, white head and white near the legs. A reward has been offered for the dog’s return. __ PAULUS HOOK’S SMOKER This evening at Elks Hail. York and Henderson streets, Paulus Hook Councii, No. 47e. Knights of Columbus, will give its annual smoker. There will be a grand array of aTtists present to entertain, and •a large audience is expected. DRUM AND FIFE CORPS’ BALL The Jersey City Fife and Drum Corps will hold Its second annual bail at Col umbia Hall. Greenville, tonight. A large number of tickets have been sold for the event M. J. FALLON ASSOCIATION The meeting of the Michael J. Fallon Association, that was scheduled for yes terday afternoon at their quarters, Wash ington and Sussex streets, was postponed until next Sunday afternoon. ____— BERGEN REPUBLICAN CLUB The Bergen Republican Club will meet Tuesday night to discuss the transfer question which Is being agitated on the Heights among clubs and improvement as socia'tlons. RAG TIME SWELLS. The annual ball of the Rag Time Swell* will take place Monday evening, February 24, at Wood's 'Hall, on Barrow street. A Famous Blockade Runner. A notable career has just been ended by t'he death of Captain E. L. Tessier, who. says the London "Daily Express.” has been a resident of Glasgow for nearly thirty years of his life, and who was dur ing part of this period attached to the 'Bureau Veritas in that city. Captain Tessier joined the French -navy when a boy, and was afterward a captain in the merchant service. On retiring from the latter he settled in the Southern States of America, and when, the Civil War broke out he became a secret ser vice agent for the Confe.derater. He was responsible for the equipment in England of the Alabama, and he also had several corvette® built In France, while he was one of the be®', blockade runner* attached to the Confederate cau«. He became a .naturalized British subject. I STATE LIBRARY Librarian Buchanan Points Out the Many Wants of ' the Institution. MORE ROOM NEEDED Suggests That Two Story Steel Stacks Be Re-erect ed in Place of the Present Cases. [Special to “The Jersey City News.”] TRENTON, Jan. 27, 1902—In his annual report which will go to the Legislature next week, State Librarian Buchanan urges that some provision be made to ac commodate the needs of the overcrowded library. He also strongly recommends the installation of the card catalogue system. This institution is more frequented than any other in the State by lawyers from all sections and it is anticipated that the suggestion of Librarian Buch anan will meet with favorable considera tion. “The need of more room/' says the report, “is particularly felt at present in the new library, which is fitted with massive oak cases. The commissioners last spring attempted to provide- a remedy by ordering four additional cases; but subsequently, appreciating the fact that the relief would be but temporary, they reconsidered their ac tion. The installing of four more cases will greatly crowd the alcoves, w'hich are in almost constant use during the terms of the State courts, and which afford some degree of privacy. The question of making provisions for addi tional case room must soon be settled, and it seems unwise to spend money for more of the wooden cases, when in a year or two at the farthese they must be discarded. “It is respectfully sugested that the change be made now, and that a two story steel stack be erected in the law •library in place of the book cases new in ue»e. The rooms are of suffic ent height to admit of the change, which will provide sufficient shelf space to accom modate three times the number of books now in the law library. Some of the cak cafes may bo used in the reference li brary, which, is also greatly in need of more shelf space. The improvement will give all the room that is likely to be needed for -at leapt ten years, without en croaching upon that set apart for the use of persons who desire to consult the books. “The advisability of Installing a card catalogue, -with a reclassification of the library according to some approved sys tem, has been referred- to heretofore. The plan now in use, of entering the titles of books in a large volume is ob solete and unsatisfactory and particularly so with a large collection. There is no such accurate catalogue of the books -be longing to the library as the law of 1878 contemplate*?, and the 'work of preparing one has been deferred in the hope that the Legislature would authorize the in troduction of the card system, the many advantages of which are well known, and which is in use in forty-two of the larg est libraries in the State. “The present seems to be the time to make the change, with little expense to the State. Several years ago the publishing board of the American Library Association took under consideration the proposition in piepare and sell to libraries printed cards for ali new books. Recently the Library of Congress has undertaken the work, and will furnish cards for all currently copyrighted books in the United Stater; miscellaneous books and pamphlets as ac quired, and for the printed books in the present collection of the library of Con gress as these are reached in the process of reclassification now going on. The cost for those printed cards will be about one cent each for the greater part of them, and but little' more for the others, the price being regulated by the time and manner in which the cards are ordered. “This is but a slight advance on the price of rhe blank cards, and much cheap er than the cost of writing them. The other advantage- will be the print and the fact that the cards are prepared by ex perts and will serve as guides for the work that must be done in the State Li brary. ’ The total number of volumes in the library is 59,540. The number received dur ing the past year was 3,528. The report shows a failing off in the traveling librar ies and it is l.kely that another year will find these wanderers discontinued. Twenty of the sixty-one towns that were using the libraries have discontinued them because of lack of interest or the establishment of local libraries. Eye ^Glasses Free THIS WEEK oar opticians will examine your eves and sell you a pair of our $2.50 gold spring eyeglasses for $1. and give you a gold plated evegiass chain with a safety hook, also leather case, “absolutely free. It s a $3.50 outfit for $1. Spectacles at the same price. KEENE’S OPTICAL COMPANY, • 140 FULTON ST., NEW YORK. Hours S A. M. to 6 P. M. TO HENRY EGGERS AND WILLIAM D. Edwards, surviving executors under the will of Michael Lienau, dec'd; Emma L. Lienau, widow; Pauline Lienau, widow; Louis W. Lienau, Eleanor A. Lienau. his wife; Fred erick W. Lienau, Harriet Lienau. his wife; Hans B. Lienau, Margaretta P. Lienau, in fant; Louise Lienau, widow; Rudolph C. M. Lienau, Alvina Lienau, his wife; Peter A. M. Lienau, Sarah A. B. Lienau, infant; Mathilda Rambeau, Adolph Rambeau, her husband; Cecile Bacot, LiU Bacot, Mathilde Schultze, H. Octavius Schultze, her husband, and Ed ward W. Twight, Walter Twight, infant; Michael Lienau, Anna Lienau, his wife, and Ernest Lienau. You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, oa the 1st day of November, 1897, The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the sum of one hundred and four dollars and eighteen cents ALL the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hud son and State of New Jersey, fronting on Central avenue, which Is laid down and desig nated as lot 14. in block number 710, upon an assessment map annexed to a report number 102, made by the “Commissioners of Adjust ment" appointed in and for said City by the Circuit Court of the County of Hudson, a certified copy of which report and map was filed In the office of the City Collector of Jer sey City, on the 25th day of November, 1395, said report and map and said sale being made pursuant to the provisions of an act of the i Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30th, 1880. entitled:— ^ “An Act concerning the settlement and collec tion of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assess ments and water rates or water rents In cities of this State, and imposing and levy ing a tax. assessment and lien in lieu and instead of such arrearag'-s, and to enforce the payment thereof, and to provide for the Bare of lands subjected to rutur© 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 ana real estate, and unless the said land and real estate shall be redeemed, as provided In said acts, before the expiration of six months trom and after the service hereof, deed for the same will be given conveying to The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City the fee simple of eahl land and real estate according to the pro visions of the said act. Dated Jersey CUy, N. J., November 27. 1901. the Mayor and aldermen oe Jersey CITY. E. HOOS. (Seal) - • Mayor. Attest:- M, J. O’DONNELL city Citrk. v rBale Np, 7053.) ' AMUSEMENTS. ACADEMY OF MUSIC SPECIAL PRICES, Evenings., 13c. to $1. Mats., loe. to 750. Amelia Bingham PRESENTS HER COMPANY IN The Climber*. BY CLYDE FITCH. Next Week, “ON THE SUWANEE RIVER.” BIRDS and FISH. Just received a large assortment of Fancy Fish, viz.: FANTAILS. TELE* SCOPE, COMETS. TENCH, etc. Also IIERTZ MOUNTAIN CANARIES, special $1.69. FINCHES. PARROTS and all kinds of Birds. BIRD AND FISH BASSAR, 537 Newark Avenue, ; Bet. Baldwin and Chestnut Avenues. On Purity. People will walk a dozen blocks to have a prescription put up by a druggist of reputa tion. Many people find It t'o their Inter est to use a whiskey with an enduring rep utation like OLD GROW RYE If bought at a respect able store they are sure of having the beet money will buy. GODD MEDAL AWARDED PARIS. 1900. H. D. KIRK & CC. SOLE BOTTLERS. NB'W YORK. TO HENRY EGGERS AND WILLIAM D. Edwards, surviving executors under the will of Michael Lienau, dee’d; Errmja X* Lienau. widow; Pauline Lienau, widow; Louis W. Lienau, Eleanor «V. Lienau, his wife* Fred erick W. Lienau, Harriet Lienau, his wife: Hans B. Lienau, Margaretta T. Lienau, in fant; Louise Lienau, widow; Rudolph C. M. Lienau, Alvina Lienau, his wife* Peter A. M. Lienau, Sarah A. B. Lienau, infant; Mathilda Hambeau, Adolph Rambeau, her husband; Cecile Bacot, Lili Bacot, Mathilde Scbultze. H. Octavius Schultze, her husband, and Ed ward W. Twight, Walter Twight. infant; Michael Lienau, Alma Lienau, his wife, and Ernest Lienau. You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, oa the 1st day of November, 1897, The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the sum of one hundred and seventy-four ddllars and fourteen cents ALL the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on Central avenue, which is laid down and designated as lots 18 and 19, in block number 70S, upon an assessment map annexed to a report number 102, made by the “Commission ers of Adjustment" appointed in and for said City bv 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 23th day of No vember. 1895, said report and map and said sale being made pursuant t6 the provision of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30th. 1886, entitled:— “An Act concerning the settlement and collec tion of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assess* ments and water rates or water rents in cities of this State, and imposing and levy ing a tax, assessment and lien in lieu an<J 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 notified that you appear to have an estate or interest in said land and real estate, and unless the said land and ,real estate shall be redeemed, as provided in said acts, before the expiration of six months from and’after the service hereof. , a deed for the same will be given conveying to The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City the fee simple of said land and real estate according to the ’'re visions of the said act Dated Jersey City, N. J.. November 25. 1901. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY CITY. E. HOOS. (Seal.) Mayor. Attest:- M. J. O'DONNELL. City Clerk. (Sale No. 7656.) TO MARY FRANCES F. RANDOLPH, widow; Thomas F. Randolph, Edgar F. Ran dolph, individually and as executors and trustees under the will of Theodore F. Ran dolph, dec’d; Jennie S. F. Randolph, widow; Tneodore Randolph, infant; Elizabeth F. Ran dolph. infant; Robert S. Randolph, infant; Lucy West, Andrew F. West, her husband; The Morristown Trust Company, guardian of Thomas F. Randolph; Sidney B. Bevans, Mrs. Sidney B. Bevans, his wife; Sarah A. F. Insley, widow; Henry A. Insley, Albert Insley, George W. Insley, Edward W. In9ley, Earle Insley, Anna Blftuvelt, Ella Insley, James P. Northrop, Hatiie W. Northrop, his wife, John W. Hunt, Nancy A. Hunt, his wife; James Walsh and Michael Feeley, Pat rick Feeley, Dennis Fceiey. tenants. You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 14th day of April, 1896, The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased, for the sum of one hundred and fifty-eight dollars and eight cents ALL the land ahd real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hud son and State of New Jersey, fronting on Canal street, which Is laid down and desig nated as lot 247, in block number 268, upon an assessment map annexed to a report number 98, made by the * 'Commissioners of Adjustment" appointed in and for said city by tfie Circuit Court of the County of Hudson, a certified copy of which report and map was filed in the office of the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 2d day of April, 1S95, said report and map and said sale being made pursuant to the pro visions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30th, 188C, entitled:— “An Act concerning the settlement and collec tion of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assess ments and water rates or water rents In cities of this State, and imposing and levy ing a tax, assessment and Hen in lieu and instead of such arrearages, and to enforce the payment thereof, and to provide for the sale of lands subjected to future taxa tion and assessment.’* And the several supplements thereto. And you are further notified that you appear to have an estate or Interest in said land and real estate, and unless the said land and teal estate shall be redeemed, as provided in said acts, before the expiration of six months from and after the service hereof, a deed for the same will be given conveying to The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City the fee simple of said land and real estate according to the pro visions of the said act. Dated-Jersey City, N. J., June.17th, 1901. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY CITY. E. HOOS, (Seal.) Mayor. Attest- M. J. O'DONNELL. . City Clerk. (Sale No. 6,114.) STATE OF NEW JERSEY—DEPART* [C of State—Certificate of Dissolution. K To ail to whom these presents mayuo#me, Greeting: •. \,Tf' ' Whereas, It appears to my satisfaction, by duly authenticated record of the proceeding? for the voluntary dissolution thereof by the unanimous consent of all the stockholders, deposited in my office, that the Kairo Com pany, a corporation of this State, whose prin cipal office is suuated at No. 241 Washing ton street, in the City of Jersey City, County of Hudson, State of New Jersey (Isaac S. Taylor being agent therein and in charge thereof, upon whom process may be served), has complied with the requirements of "An Act concerning corporation (Revision of 1896),’* preliminary to the Issuing of this certificate of dissolution. Now, therefore, I, George Wurts, Secretary of State of the State of New Jersey, do here* by certify that the said corporation did, on the third day of December, 1901, file in my office a duly executed and attested consent in writing to the dissolution pf said corporation* executed by all of the stockholders thereof, which said consent and the record of the pro ceedings aforesaid are now on file in my said office as provided by law. In testimony whereof, I have hereto set my hand and affixed my official (Seal.) seal, at Trenton, this third day of De cember, A. D. one thousand nine hun- 1 dred and one. GEORGE WURTS, _ Secretary of State. IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY. To John S. L. Tully. By virtue of an order of the Court of Jersey City, made on the day of the date hereof, int a cause wherein Clafa F. TUlly la petitionee , and you are defendant, you are required to j appear and answer to the petitioner's petition on or before the 2*.*h day of (March next* or that in default thereof such decree will be made against you as the Chancellor shall - think equitable and just. The said petition is filed against you for divorce from the bond of matrimony. v V , • Dat^ January »Abert FINANCIAL. ; FINANCIAL._ Commercial Trust Company of: New Jersey; Safe Deposit Vaults MOST MODERN. MOST ACCESSIBLE. BOXES FROM $5 TO $500 PER ANNUM. INSPECTION AND CORRESPONDENCE INVITED. 15,17,19 and 21 Exchange Place Micas o( Application lor Licenses Notice le hereby riven. as required by Chap ter 75 of the Laws of 1892. that application has been made to the Hoard of Alderman of Jersey City by the following named pefaona for Licenses to sell Spirituous. Vinous, Malt and Brewed Liquors, at the following named places In Jersey City:— Restaurants. FOURTH WARD. Martin T. Mannix, 421 Jersey avenue; residence, 220 Grand street. Restaurant Transfers. FIRST WARD. Charles Katz, 310 Henderson street; residence, 310 Henderson street. William Novy, 156 York street; resi dence, 249 Washington street. John J. Cunningham. 199 Washington street; residence, 116 Essex street. SECOND WARD. D. Gallagher, 481 Grove street; resi dence, 251 Eighth street. THIRD WARD. James Tumeity, 324 Barrow street; resi dence, 343 Ninth street. FIFTH WARD. John Clement, 234 Wayne street; resi dence, 249 Washington street. George Sehietz, 191 Railroad avenue; residence. 191 Railroad avenue. Antonio Imbroglio. 271 Railroad avenue; residence, 354 First street. SIXTH WARD. Peter Petersen, 268 Johnston avenue; residence, 268 Johnston avenue. SEVENTH WARD. William P. Dwyer. 370 Princeton avenue; residence, 370 Princeton avenue. EIGHTH WARD. Anton H. Sauerland. 605 Ocean avenue; residence, 605 Ocean avenue. TENTH WARD. Margaret McEwing, 627 Tonnele avenue; residence, 627 Tonnele avenue. TWELFTH WARD. August Ackerman, 11S6 Summit avenue; residence, 1186 Summit avenue. Lazar Shapiro, 70 South street: resi dence, 70 South street. By order of the Board of Aldermen. M. J. O’DONNELL. City Clerk. TO HENRY EGGERS AND WILLIAM D. Edwards, surviving executors under the will of Michael Lienau, dec’d; Emma L, Lienau, widow; Pauline Lienau, widow; Louis W. Lienau, Eleanor A. Lienau. his wife; Fred erick W. Lienau, Harriet Lienau, his wife; Hans B. Lienau, Margaretta P. Lienau, in fant; Louise Lienau, widow; Rudolph C. M. Lienau, Alvina Lienau, his wife; Peter A. M. Lienau, Sarah A. B. Lienau, infant; Mathljde Rambeau, Adolph Rambeau, her husband; Ceclle Bacot, Lili Bacot, Mathilde Schultze, H. Octavius Schultze, her husband, and Ed ward W. Twight, Walter Twight, infant; Michael Lienau, Anna Lienau, his wite, and j Ernest Lienau. You are hereby notified that at a public sals made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 1st dav of November, 1897 The Mayor and i Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the sum of two hundred and sixty-one dollars and seventy-six cents ALL the land and real estate I situate hi Jersey City, in the County of Hud- j son and State of New Jersey, fronting on : Central avenue, which Is laid down and desig nated as lots 15 to 17, in block number 710, upon an assessment map annexed to a report number 102, made by the “Commissioners ci 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 ofTlce of the City Collector of Jersey City on the 25th day of November, 1895, said report and map and said sale being made pursuant to the provisions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30th. 1886, entitled:— “An Act concerning the settlement and collec tion of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assess ments and water rates or water rents in ! cities of this State, and imposing and levy ing a tax. assessment and lien in lieu and instead of such arrearages, and to enforce the payment thereof, and to provide for th© sale of lands subjected to future taxation and assessment.” And the several supplements thereto. And you are further notified that you appear to have an estate or Interest in said land and real estate, and unless the said land and real estate shall be redeemed, as provided in said acts, before the expiration of six months from and’after the service hereof, a deed for the same will be given conveying to The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City the fee simple of said land and real estate according to the pro visions of the said act. Dated Jersey City, N. J., November 27, 1901. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY CITY. E. HOOS, (Seal.) Mayor. Attest:— M. J. O’DONNELL. City Clerk. _ (Sale No. 7654.) TO WILLIAM HENRY" WATTS AND MRS. William Henry Watts, wife of said William Henry Watts. You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the eighteenth day of September, 1900. I pur chased for the sum of nineteen doliars and four cents, All the land and real estate situate In Jersev City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on Tonnele ave nue, which is laid down and designated as lota 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 20th, 1836. 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 the 6ale of land subjected to future taxation and assessment.” And the several supplements thereto. And you are further notified that you appear to have an estate or interest in said land and real estate and unless the said land and real estate shall be redeemed, as provided in said 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 to the pur chaser the -fee simple of said land and real estate according to the provisions of said acta. Dated Jersey City, N. J., fiept. 24. 1901. ri lRAII JONES, Purchaser. HUDSON COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT. Mitchell Taylor vs. Kimball H. Stiles. On Contract—In Attachment. Notice is hereby given that a writ of at tachment was issued out of the Hudson County Circuit Court against the rights and credits, moneys and effects, goods and chattels lands and tenements of Kimball H. Stiles, an absent debtor, at the suit of Mitchell Taylor, for the sum of one thousand dollars, returnable on the thir teenth day of January, nineteen hundred and two, has been served and duly exe cuted and was returned on the third day of January, 1902. by the Sheriff of the County of Hudson. Dated January 21, 1902. CROUSE & PERKINS. Attorneys for Plaintiff. NOTICE TO CREDITORS - ESTATE OP JOHN GOLDEN, deceased; Eugene Devitt, adrainistator of John Golden, deceased, by or der of the Deputy Surrogate of Hudson Coun ty, dated October 19th, 1901, hereby gives no tice to the creditors of said dacedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decdent, under oath or af firmation, within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said adminis trator. EUGENE DEVITT: Every Woman k U Interested end sbonld know k about the wonderfaj I MARVEL Whirling Spray wL tiou and Saetum. BMt—S»J 9^^ eat—Most Convenient. CORPORATION NOTICE CORPORATION NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that on the 31st day of December, 1901, the Commissioners of As sessment filed in the office of the Clerk of tne Board of Street and Water Commissioners their final assessment map and report fo • the OPENING AND CHANGING AS TO BOUN DARIES OF MERCER STREET, between the west line of Merseles street and Mill Road, and the establishing of a new grade on Mercer street (formerly Church street), from Mill Road to Baldwin avenue; and the improvement of Mercer street, from Merseles street to Summit avenue, in accordance with petition previously presented to said Board on the 15th day of April, 1895, and conformably to the provisions of Chapter 289 of the Laws of 1895, and the same is now open to public inpsection in the office of the Clerk of said Board. And notice is also given that the following streets or avenues or particular sections thereof are included in said assessment, namely:— WILMOT, FREEMAN. BELVIDERE. PLAIN FIELD, MALLORY, NiJNDA, GLEAN AND DELAWARE AVENUES, from Gautier avenue to the southerly line of the Hudson Co. R. C. Cemetery. GAUTIER AVENUE, from West Side avenue to a point about 100 feet south of Wiimot avenue. WEST SIDE AVENUE, from Gautier avenue to . the lands of the P. R. R. FAIRVIEW AVENUE, from Falrmount avenue to West Side avenue. DUNCAN AVENUE. from Bergen avenue to a point about 100 feet south of Wiimot avenue. FAIRMOUNT AVENUE, from a point about 150 feet south of Fairview avenue to West Side avenue. BRITTEN STREET AND BOLAND STREET, for their entire lengths. GLENWOOD AVENUE, from Bergen avenue to West Side avenue. APOLLO STREET AND CALHOUN STREET, for their entire lengths. FREEMAN AVENUE, from the northerly, line of the Hudson Co. ; Roman Catholic Cemetery to Broadway. FIELD AVENUE, from the northerly line of the Hudson Co. Catholic Cemetery to Sip avenue. HOLMES, HAWTHORNE AND WHITMAN AVENUES, from the northerly line of the Hudson Oo. Catholic Cemetery to Sip avenue. MEAD AVENUE, from Broadway to a point about 300 feet south thereof. EMERSQN AND BRYANT AVENUES, from the northerly line of the Hudson Co. Catholic Cemetery to Logan avenue. DALES AVENUE AND WRIGHT AVENUE, for their entire lengths. WALLACE AVENUE, WALES AVENUE AND GILES AVENUE, from a point about 100 feet north of Broadway to their southerly . termini!. BROADWAY, from a point about 100 feet west of Freeman avenue to Tonnele avenue. MARION PLACE AND FOX PLACE, for their entire lengths. PA VON IA AVENUE, from Giles avenue to the lands of the P.R.R. LOGAN AVENUE, for Its entire length. SIP AVENUE, from a point about 100 feet west of Freeman avenue to Summit aveiiue. „ „ „ CORBIN, VAN WAGENEN, ROMAINE, GAR RISON, HIGHLAND AVENUES. DEKALB AND STUY.VESANT AVENUES: WELDON. BOND AND VAN REYPEN STREETS AND CUBBERLY PLACE.' each for its entire length. HUDSON BOULEVARD, from Wilkes street to a point about 143 feet south of Fairview avenue._ BERGEN AVENUE. from the Hudson Boulevard to a point about 135 feet south of Fairview avenue. TONNELE AVENUE, from Van Reypen street to the lands of the NEWKIRK STREET, ACADEMY STREET AND VROOM STREET, ,ach for its eatireYl«.^h,AcE_ for Us entire length. MAGNOLIA AVENLE, from the lands of the P. R. R. to Tonnele WILKES, DICK, JONES ROCK HIGH. FERINE. FRONT, GRAY AND SMITH STREETS, ENOS AND JONES PLACES, MILL ROAD AND TUERS AVENUE, each for its -‘"^AVENUE, from Sip avenue to a point about 63 feet north of Fairmount avenue, OI rairrn I!AIjf>v,-IN- AVENUE, from the F. ** from Henderson^atreet^to SummU avenue. g^DA?rv7S/0R01^RMDrSD^XwF0RD STREETS. JORDAN AND STORM AVE NUES INOWERSEN AND HOWARD PLACES AND MAIDEN LANE, each for its entire length. MONTICELLO AVENLE, from a point about 102 feet south of I-airview avenue to its northerly terminus. CLIFTON PLACE. from a point about 62 feet north of Fair mount avenue, to Baldwin avenue. MERCER STREET, for its entire length. ■ MONTGOMERY STREET, from West Side avenue to a point about 103 feet west of Cornelleon avenue, and from Hen derson street to the National Docks Railway. FREMONT STREET. from Montgomery street to Academy street. BRIGHT STREET, from 100 feet east of Barrow street to Mill Creek. TORK STREET. from Henderson 'street to Mill Creek. RAILROAD AVENUE, from Henderson street to Prior street on the south side, and on the north side to a point about 50 feet west of Monmouth street. FIRST STREET. from Henderson street to a point about 10d feet west of Monmouth street. SECOND, THIRD. FOURTH AND *IFTH STREETS, each from Henderson street to Monmonth StreCt' NEWARK AVENUE, from Henderson street, to Monmouth street. MEHSELE5 STREET, from Montgomery street to Railroad avenue. COLGATE STREET, from Mill Creek to Railroad avenue. BRUNSWICK STREET, from a point about 100 feet south of Bright street to Railroad avenue. _ - MONMOUTH STREET, from a point about 160 feet south of Bright street to a point about 103 feet north of Eighth 8treet- VARICK STREET, I from a point about 100 feet south of Bright I street to Railroad avenue. COLES STREET, I from Railroad avenue to a point about 103 feet ! north of Eighth JERSEY AVENUE, from a point about 100 feet south of Bright street to ^^street. from Grand street^ Newar^avenue. from Newark avenue to a point about 100 faet north of Eighth street. tipvnvR^nv GROVE STREET^^AND HENT>ERSON from about 100 feet south' of York street to about 100 for Its entire length. STRKET. uondprsAn street to Newark avenue. SIXTH STREET.' SEVENTH STREET AND blXTH si ejqhtH STREET, from Henderson street to Monmouth street. MORGAN STREET, from Grove street to Henderson street. And that in accordance with the provisions of the Act above cited the 4th day of *ebru ary 1902. at 2 O’clock P. M. and the Assembly Chamber of the City Hall are hereby fUed as the time and place when and where the Board of'street and Water Commissioners will meet to hear! consider and adjudicate upon all ob jections to the confirmation of said final assess ment map and repott that may be presented In WBynorder of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners. QBO T BOUTON ' Clerk. Dated Jersey City January 20. 1W2. NOTICE OF 8FWLKKE5T—NOTICE IS hereby given that the final account of the subscriber administrator ot estate of Henry Dillon deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate Of the County of Hudson, and t0* 'e*rt.ment 89 lrrldai* *** *** d*jr FURNITURE. FUMpITUME._ MULLINS H SONS, THE EASIEST PLACE TO FURNISH A HOME ^_ « __—♦ Kitchen Range Five Holes, Nickle Trimmings, $6.50 Extension Table “T™s^aM?" opex $3.98 k._M -W - SOME OTHER GOOD VALUES Couches.$2.98 High Chairs .98c White Enamel Beds .$1-98 Sideboards .$10.50 Hall Stands.$7,50 Morris Chairs.$4.25 Bedroom Suits.$14.50 Parlor Lamps.$2.98 Money Refunded if Goods Are Not Satisfactory 60.00 Sewing Machine 20-OOj »___—-« Cylinder 0 a r\Q Stoves jp I ©t/O Suitable for M Small Booms The $3.00 Sort. * ___< CASH OR CREDIT mullinTT sons, Newark Avenue and Grove Sf«, J. G, —OTHER STORES— BROOKLYN* NEWARK, PATERSON, RAILROADS. Pennsylvania RAILROAD. riHE STAKDARD RAILROAD OF AMERIGa IN EFFECT JANUARY 14, 1902. Trains leave Jersey city as follows:— i> \ji. Xkxlit S.1S A. 41., uaiiy, 4iu.ll, limited to two Bullet Parlor Cars, Jersey city to *Vubur* Sleeping Car Pittsburg to Chicago. tNo couches '■\TTr&>, daily. Fast Line, with Bullet Par.or Car for Pittsburg. Pullman bleeping Car Pittsburg to Cleveland. m 10.14 A. 41.. daily, the celebrated Pennsylvania Limited, the pioneer of this class of the ser vice, composed exclusively of_l’uilman Veiti buie Compartment, Sleeping, Dining. Ooxexva, lion and Smoking Cars, lighted by HKMqr and movable electric lights, for Pittsburg^ Chicago, Cleveland, Toledo. Indianapolis. Louis ville, St. Louis, and Cincinnati. •> 14 p 41.. daily. Chicago and St. Louis Ex press with Vestibule Sleeping and Dining Cars, to St. Louis and Chicago, connects torToledo. Through Sleeping Car to Louisville tvia Cin ° 6A?P> M.. dally, St. Louis Express for Pitts burg Colombo:,. Indianapolis, Louisville and S?LuS Pullman Sleeping Car lo St. Louis. k P M daily, Western Express, with : Ve.ubule Sleeping Cars, to Pittsburg and Chicago. For Toledo, except Saturday. Dining C^r;, T, M daily. Pacific Express. Pullman c^ ^ivTo-’ Par to Pittsburg and Chicago. Con- , Sleeping car to^PUis^g^ Saturday. Dally | for1 Ivnoxvilie. Tenth, via Shenandoah Valley , n?u'% ,, dally, Cleveland and Cincinnati , FxmeM Pullman Vestibule Sleeping Cars ,, j fmsburg. Cleveland and Cincinnati. Dining ! BALTIMORE, WASHINGTON- AND THE ■ „ Raitimore, Washington and the South at ; «»45(Dining Car). 10.32 (Dining Car), i 8-10'* Car) A. M.; 1.14. 1.15, 2.32 (3.44 11.14 Limited, Parlor Cars and Penn- « C0,ngne,l Rat road Dining Or), 3.45, 4.45 (Din- j sylvanla Raiiroa^ Car) and ?.41 p, M and \ '5 wCaivht5'140n Sunday, 8.44 , 9.45 (Dining Car), i 12.30 Hght- A. M.. 1.14. 1.15 (3.44 Con 11.14 (Dining Parlor Cars and Pennsyl- - gressional umn , Cap, 3 ,5, 4.,- (Dining ; Or) 5^4 (Dioini Car), and 9.44 P. M. and | 12.30 night „ flway—The Southern’s Palm Dim- ! Southern r“j week-days. Express. 3.45. 4.45 P. m‘and'??es;mmyRailway.— For Memphis Norfolk and 'V® 3 43 p. M. daily, and New °r' t’ Line—Florida Special. 2.33 "'week-days. Express. 9.45 A. M. and 9.44 p. M-Vaai’Ohio Railway—3.15 A. M. week- j Chesapeake .V u» daJ„. days and »■” Line.—Florida and Metropolitan i Seaboard Air da,ly, Express, 13.30 A. M. Limited. 11» *’ “ dally- y-oR PHILADELPHIA. for Philadelphia, 0.33 . 7.44, J.43, 3.15, | Express 10 Pennsylvania Limited). 1 8.44, 9.1*; *•» (Pining Car) A. M.; 12 13, 1.14. 10.52. and H I* ,.i3, 4.44. 4.45. 5.14. 6.13 I I. 15. 615 (Dining Carl, S.14. S.44. 9.14, | (Dining car). - ^ night. Sunday, 6.34. 8.44. 1 9.44 F. an- Pennsylvania Limited). 10.13. 9.14, ’’V mi Car) a. M-. 11*. 115. =14 (Dining II. 14 (Dln»ng . ,,5 (Dining Car), 5.14 (Dining Car). *■*?• .pining Car). 6.15 (Dining Car), 8.14. Car), 0.13 (D P M. and 12.30 night. Aeommn 8.44, 914. ? ** ' „,. 4.52 and 7.15 P. H. week dation. H-15 . u and J.15 P. M. days- .s“"nac city. 12-30 and 11.14 A. M„ 1.14. M. (WAS A. M. an t 3 14 P. M.. through 2.32 P- 51- drains. Buffet Parlor Cars, pas | Veatlbu’.ed d- Combined Coaeh) week-days; 1 » 5 0.34 A. M Sundays. anF-ir**ftlantie City via Delaware River Bridge For AU j and ,14 p M week-days; Bddte- J: *d r,.14 P. M. Sundays. ''For'Cape May. 13.30 A. M.. 1.13 P. M week- I 12 w A. M. Sundays. a For Long Branch. Asbury Park, Ocean Grove. pleasant and intermediate stations, via Rahway 9.n A. M„ 1.02. 3.52, 5.23 and 1143 P M On Sunday. 10.00 A. M.. 5.2S P. M. (Stop at Interlaken for Asbury Park or Ocean j 44The Nevf'vork Transfer Company will call | for and check baggage from and to hotels and j -sAis?a«.i BAILBOADS. WESf-rSHORE “RAILROAD =* PICTURESQUE LINE OF TRAVEL TO THE NORTH AND WEST. THE NIAGARA FALLS ROUTE. j ' • : V. r . - Trains leave Fraakiln street (Norik River) Elation. New Xork, as follows, and fifteen minutes later from fool W. 42d street, N. R. terminal station at Weehawken, N. J.» can be reached via trains of N. J. J. Rd.. leaving Penn. it. R. Depot at Jersey City:— 3:la A. M. daily for Haverstraw. West Point. Cornwall. Newourgh, Kingston and Albany. Tjlu A. M. daily, Albany aud Montreal. i>. 11:20 A. AT. daily, except Sunday, for Cranston's. West Point. Kingston. New Paitz. Lakes Mchunk and Minnewaska, CatskiJ . Mountains, Albany and Utica. 1:00 P. M., Chicago Express, dally. P- M., Continental Limited, daily, tat Albany, Utica, Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara Falls. Cleveland, Detroit, Chicago and St. Louis. Arrives Chicago and St. Louis next afternoon. Dining Car at tached at Kingston. D. 3:45 P. M. daily, except Sunday, for Con gers, Cranston’s, West Point. Cornwall, New , burgn and intermediate stations to Albany. 6:20 P. hi. <6:30 P. M. W. 42d st.), Chicago and St. Louis Limited, dally, for Montreal, Edst Utica, Syracuse, Rochester, Buf falo, Niagara Fail?, Toronto, Detroit. Cleveland, Chicago and St. Louis.’ 7:45 P. M. daily, except Sunday, for Ea«t utica, Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara Falls. Hamilton, Toronto, De troit and St. Louis. 9:20 p. M. (9:30 P. M. W. 42d at.) daily for Albany, Syracuse. Rochester. Buffalo. Niag ara Falls. Toronto, Detroit. Cleveland and Chicago. B, D—Leovo Brooklyn Annex:—B, +10:4$ A. M.; D. +3:06 P. M. Jersey City. P. R. R. Station:—B, +11:*) A. M.; D, +3:35 PM Haverstraw Locals:—4«:4S A. M.; +J-.25. *4 311 nv. 42d st. 4:31 P. M). +6:00 P M-. +5:3* <W. 42.1 st. 5:30 P. M V +6:00. +7:45, l|l»:0g and *11:30 P. M. Newburgh Locals:—+8:20, *10:W. +71:20 A. H.2 . *4:45, *6:20,P. M. (6:30 W. 43d sL) Kingston laical*1:00 p. M. 1 iays only. +j£xcept Sunday. Pullman Sleeping Cars for Albany. TTtlca, Syrevuse. Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara Falls. Detroit, Cleveland and Chicago on through trains. Weatcott's Express check baggage through t« destination. For Cab or Carriage, ’phone 990. S8th. For tickets, time-tables, parlor and sleeping car accommodations or Information apply offices:—-Brooklyn, Nos. 336. 343. 7*6 Fulton street; Annex Office, foot of Fulton «!rc->’; New York City: Noa. 113. 415. 671 and 1H» Broadway; No. 132 West One Hundred and Twenty-fifth street, and at stations P. S. BLODGETT. General S„pt. C. K. I.AMBBRT, Gen'! Pessengcr Room ?f>3. Transit Building, 7 E. Forty-seoong street. New York. LEHIGH VALLEY Trains arrive and depart from P. R. R. Station, t Daily except Sunday. Other trains daily. L**** J#r*y Ctty < Arr>e Jrrmy Cfty 6 43 a x.Easton Lora,!.. fd.su a sc 8.05 am.. .Buffalo Local. 9.16 am 10.16 a x .Buffalo, Detroit & ChJesjn* Fra. 4.2U v M tlS.H l» M .BLACK DIAMOND EZ3?A*£$. t* 56 F M 1.05 p xMancn Chuuk A Hazleton Local a st i t4 22 f x Wilkes-Barre and Scranton Exp. fl 01 f m t5 S3 p m.Easton I .oca).. .. 4.SO p M i 6.24 pm Chicago 4: Toronto Vttscftatlft Fxp. 8.08 p x 8.15 p M . .. THE BUTTALO TRAIN .... 8.0I A M Tickers and Pullman accommodations at Pennsyl vania Railroad Station. I mice Who Have UmS Them LAD ILu rieownmvnd as tha BfcST »s*. aois*s Star Crovn&raad ! PENNYROYAL PILLS. iBBteGUtC K'icf, DO «lt|«r, GO Mil. U*k! tor years 4<y ieadm* specialist*. Hand red* often* xnoaiuia. AtrialaillcOnvmceyoo of their iolrh *alu« in ease of suppression. Hend ten cents for samp is and book- AJ1 l5ru arista or by malt $1.® boa. K!R8 MEDICINE GS.. Box 1S30, BOSTON, MASS. j^AUIUSI Uw,( «ryn^idtgMiay.-py*1 Pjlls.