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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, March 05, 1902, LAST EDITION, Image 3

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WOMAN’S
WORLD
-r0 round out hollow cheeks obviate
flabbiness and cultivate beautiful curves
is the object of facial development. The
first step in this direction is to earn how
to exercise the muscles of the face. W e
all know how to develop the muscles of
the arms, for example, by certain move
ments learned at the gymnasium; to train
the tissues of the face to lines of beauty
Is quite as easily learned and as lmport
11 A» we grow older muscles become de
pressed. and need cultivation to keep them
strong firm and free from flabbiness.
Then too many youthful faces, although ,
round and plump, yet are not beautiful, |
or even pretty. They are all flesh, and no j
muscle. It is rather a common delusion .
that one can gain beauty by gaining a lit- ■
tie more fat. This Is a fatal mistake.
The lines of beauty will be found only
where the muscles are plump and Arm.
Going to work systematically, the
would-be Venus herself In loose garments
at her toilet table facing her mirror, and
without so much as "by your leave
daintily puts her finger in her mouth and
gently, firmly presses her cheeks out
v,rd in every conceivable direction; the
thumb and forefinger In the meantime, on
the outside of the cheek, are rubbing the
flesh upward, with deep pressure, which
stimulates the blood, bridging it to the
surface.
Fifst one cheek and then the other
must undergo this treatment. Then, re
moving the finger from the mouth, the
muscles under each eye are contracted or
bunched up. the thumb and forefinger
pressing downward gently, while the mus
cles are contracting or bunching up,
this offers the desired resistance — the
pressure downward with the thumb and
finger.
Relax the muscles at once and then con
tract them again; alternate this contract
ing and relaxing, first one cheek and then
the other, until the muscles are tired.
This is one way to round out hollow
cheeks give tone to muscles and gain
l-eauty of shape. Still, there Is another
way.
The next step In facial development is
to roll the cheeks, which will also In
vigorate the muscles. Place the palms of
the hands firmly on the cheeks, and roll
them, the movement always being up
ward. Roll or rub deeply, so as to get at
the muscles; rubbing the skin only makes
it loose. Use any good cream: this factl
" ltates the deep rolling of the muse e?
and nourishes the skin. Not only ro'J
the cheeks, but knead the paste Into the
Do not rub in any way that will matte |
extra lines on the face or about the eyts. |
In rubbing the lines under the eyes rub •
outward half an inch beyond the eyes,
and then back again toward the nose.
Then bold the skin taut with the fingers
of one hand while you rub round and
round with those of the other. In wash
ing and drying the face always remember
to rub toward*" the bridge of the nose
rather than in the opposite direction.
Dry massage follows the rubbing with
the paste, finishing with a douche of co'.d
water. Before beginning to roll the
cheeks they should be thoroughly washed !
w'th warm water to remove dust ar.d
dirt, which otherwise would be kneaded
into the skin.
Having given muscles and flesh due at
tention. the next step is to exercise the
skin. To keep It of satiny texture, with I
the radiant glow of health, requires
primarily a wholesome diet, plenty of
(deep and a "don't worry" disposition.
Besides this we must consider that the j
akin wants daily and systematic exercise,
hut it should never be rubbed too hard,
as it is a tender substance and cannot I
stand too rough handling.
At bodtime the face should he washed .
slowly, carefully and thoroughly with 1
warm water, with now and then a little j
soap. With white of egg well beaten ]
bathe the face, leaving it on for a little
while; wash off with cold water: then
with thumb and forefinger gently pinch
the skin, commencing with the chin and
working up. Do not use the white of egg ‘
oftener than once a week; at other times j
substitute barley meal and honey made
Into a paste with a little white of egg.
Flowers of sulphur, dissolved in a quar
ter of a pint of milk, makes a good wruh.
The best way to apply any lotion to the
face Is by means of a pad made of sterii
ixed absorbent cotton. If the skin Is oily
occasional use of a toilet vinegar Is neces
sary.
A cup of hot coffee, it is said, can bo
need as a barometer. Allow a lump of j
sugar to drop to the bottom of the cup. I
If the air bubbles that arise collect in the 1
middle of the surface, It means clear j
weather; If they hug the cup. forming a j
more or less complete ring, the Indica
tions are rain or snow, an-d if they sep- ]
arate, taking no definite position, change- j
able weather can be looked for.
Soap should never be rubbed on shawls
or other knitted garments, but a good
lather should be made of soap and warm
—not hot—water, and the articles presseo
and squeezed in this till they are clean.
They should be well rinsed in several wa
ters of the same temperature as the suds
When tile water has been pressed out_
not wrung—as far as possible, let the
shawl lie in a heap on a clean cloth to
dry. Turn It about occasionally to ex
pedite matters, but do not stretch It by
hanging It up. If these instructions De
carefully carried out, the shawl ought to
be as soft and fluffy as when new.
The French have a way of making even
an inferior quality of table linen look well
■without the aid of starch. When the
napkins are washed and dried and ready
to be ironed, they are dipped into bomn?
water and partially wrung out between
two cloths. They are then rapidly IroneJ
with as hot a flatiron as possible without
burning them. Treated In this manner
they become beiutlfully glossy and stiff.
In fitting on gas globes It is a common
error to screw them on to the gas fixture
as tightly as possible. This Is a grave
A SENSIBLE MAN
Would dee Kemp’s BsIspit. for the Throat and
tying*. It in cut hog mors Coughs, Colds.
Asthma, Bronchitis, Crouji and all Throat and
Trting Troubles, than any other medicine. The
proprietor has authorized any druggist to give
you a Sample Bottle FREE to convince you
»f the merit of this great remedy. Price tte. .
error, for if the globe have nui room 10
expand it will surely break when the gas
i3 lighted and the glass becomes hot.
Many mysterious breakages are due to
too tight screws.
Whenever vegetables put up in tin cans
are opened and only partly used do not
allowed the remainder to stand in the
tins, but turn them out into an earthen
bowl anu put in a cool place.
Tn selecting a hat in Paris the question
Is first asked as to Its purpose, and if
for any especial gown or costume, says
the Pilgrim, an artist—a designer of hats
—is sent around to see the gown—the
color, the manner of making, and the
trimming; all points are taken into con
sideration Including, of course, nose and
chin of the purchaser; in this way the
chapeau is the finishing touch-a part of
a harmonious whole. I do not intend to
give the impression that one cannot go
Into a shop and invest in such patterns
as may please her. but it costs no more
to consider the thing well-have It made
to order after some of the designs shown,
it Is then distinctively yours and is well
done from an ail-around standpoint. Of
course the white hats for midsummer
and the black hats for all and any occas
ions are simply a matter of choice.
Plumes are a costly trimming. Just now—
they must be long, thick and loosely
curled, and cost—but pernaps you know
some shop where consideration Is shown
the purchaser. At the 'First Night" of
the grand opera, a week or so ago. I am
sure there were many that measured
three feet in length, and at least ten or
twelve inches wide. I take it there was a
hat underneath the feathers—I did not
see it. Not that the ladies wear hats at
the grand opera in Paris, only to and
from the cloak room. However, these
plumes that you buy by the yard are to
cover the brims of face, gauze, or floral
crowned hats—pour les belles toilettes.
How differently men and women Indulge ;
themselves in what is called a resting
spell, says •'Leslie’s Weekly.” “I guess •
I'll sit down and mend these stockings
and rest awhile.” but her husband throws
himself upon the easy lounge, or sits back
In his arm-chair, with hands at rest and
feet placed horizontally upon anothe.
chair. The result is that his whole body
gains full benefit of the half hour he a -
lows himself from work, and the wife
only receives that indirect help which
comes from the change of occupation. A
phvsician would tell her that taking a ten
minutes' rest in a horizontal position, as
a change from standing or sitting at
work, would prove more Beneficial to her
than any of her makeshifts at resting, i
Busy women have a habit of keeping on i
their feet just as long as they can, in
spite of backaches and warning pains. As
they say. "I used to think I must do thus ,
and so. but I have grown wiser and learn- j
ed to slight things.” The first years of
housekeeping are truly the hardest, for
untried and unfamiliar cares are almost
dally thrust upon the mother and home
maker.
• * •
Don't buy food that has been in cold
storage if you can secure fresh food;
sometimes turkeys and fish are kept froz
en for years, says the "Woman's Home
Companion ” All fresh meat that has
been frozen loses Its firmness and flavor
when allowed to thaw, which is necessary
before cooking. Firm fish and fresh fish
are essential to good and wholesome liv
ing. You will see offered for sale smelts
and green smelts, and many housekeeDers
do not know the difference, which is Just
this: Green smelts are freshly caught;
smelts not bearing this label are frozen.
The frozen ones 'become tasteless and flab
by when cooked. Don't buy foreign fresh
fruits or vegetables when the natives are
plentiful. Dont' put celery in the refriger
ator just as it comes from the market;
wrap it in a wet cloth, then In a paper,
and lay it on the ice until needed, Don’t
depend upon extra heat when you want
water to boil quickly, but add a little
salt to the water and watch the gratify
ing results. Don't throw anything away
because it is too salty; add brown sugar
until it is just right.
• * •
Drop wine cakes, that are inexpensive,
delicious and quickly made, are these:
Stir to a cream one cupful of sugar and
one of shortening (chicken fat, tried out.
“top of the pot ” or half butter and half
lard). Mix together one cupful New Or
leans molasses and one of sour milk ant
beat Into the mixture, two teaspoonfuis
soda, dissolved in a tablespoonful of
warm water. Stir until it stops “pur
ring,” then add to sugar and butter.
All a teaspoonful of cinnamon, one of
allspice and one of ginger, a cupful of
currants which have been well washed,
dried and dredged with flour, and then
flour to make a batter about as stiff as
fruit cake—just so that It will not run.
Have the dripping pan greased or lined
with paper, drop the dough on by the
spoonful, keeping them far enough apart
so they won't run together, and Bake In
a hot oven.
The changeable sprlrg weather ard "wet
walking” is sure to bring the annual epi
demic of sore throat at this season, but
with prompt attention at the first symp
toms there Is little to dread. The old
adage concerning “an ounce of preven
tion" is self-proven in the case of sore
throat. Immediate attention at the first
indications of soreness will in ail proba
bility avert the threatened catastrophe.
The dread sore throat is generally her
alded by headache, chilliness and a dry,
rough feeling in the throat. To produce a
thorough sweat Is the most simple way to
break up a cold, and this may be aecom
jfiiehed by a hot hath immediately before
getting into bed. wrapping oneself in
warmed blankets and taking a very hot
drink, lemonade, etc.
One teaspoonful of common baking soda
to a glass of hot water, or salt and water
in the same proportion, makes a capital
gargle, and is one that can be obtained at
short notice. The gargle should be used
as hot as can be borne, every half hour
until the inflammation subsides.
The dress of the maid of honor differs
slightly from that of the bridesmaids
and is usually somewhat more elaborate,
says the "Ladles' Home Journal.” The
'bridegroom at a day wedding wears a
frock coat, trousers of some quiet-toned
striped material, gloves, and silk Ascot
tie of white or pearl gray, and a bouton
niere of flowers like those of the bride's
bouquet. If tkbride wear traveling
dress the bride**, om may wear a cutaway
coat. The begyt.asn and ushers dress like
the brldegi
SPORTS AND
SPORTSMEN
Changes in Diocesan Union
Bowling League Oaused
By Two Exciting
Games.
ACTIVITY IN BASEBALL
Newark's League Team In
creased—Dual Athletic
Meet—Cricketers in
Session.
West Hoboken Council won the entire !
series of the games last night from the j
Acacia Council In the Hudson County
Royal Arcanum League. The scores:—
Acacia—Siover, 132; McGown, 131: Melin,
115; Elliott. 153; Wilson. 132.- Total. 063.
West Hoboken—Schaumberg, 141; Mc
Auley, 153; Johns, 13S; Knower, 162: Suhr,
169. Total, 763. „ , .
Acacia—Barber, 129; Walls. 13o; Blind,
100; Blind, 100; Blind. 100. Total. 564.
West Hoboken—Martens, 133; Blind. 100;
Laugel, 108; Eckert, 134; Kolb, 136. Total,
611.
Acacia—Walls, 142: Siover, 136; McGown,
154; Elliott, 105; Wilson. 128. Total, 665.
West Hoboken—Schaumberg. 202; Suhr,
164; MeAulev, 123; Knower, 206; Kolb, 167.
Total, 862.
The Electric Bowling Club held a busi
ness meeting last night at Heye's Bythi.m
Hal lalleys. Team No. 1 did the best
work and succeeded in capturing all three
games rolled. Kent and Clineman were
among the missing. After the regular
games a head-pin game was rolled and
fair scores were made. The club will re
turn the visit of the Western Electrical
Club of New York some time early next
month. The scores Monday night were:—
Team No. 1—Kusel, 157, 177, 185; Gee, 150.
126, 172: Lewis, 170. 147, 154; Francis. 135,
1(6. 129; Blind, 168. 127. Totals. 612, 723. 767.
Team No. 2—Scully, 156. 142, 153; Point.
153. 130, 134; Bramm, 170, 149. 144; Sharrotl,
99. 123. 141; Segelken. 149, 156. Totals. 578,
094, 728.
In two games played at Paterson last
night, the Entre Nous team of that place
defeated the Orange Valley Lyceum five
and thereby increased its lead in the
Diocesan Union race.
The scores tallied were not remarkably
high, and the chief interest was in the
second game, which the home team won
■by only e'ghteen pins, the scores being
766 to 748. The first game was by no
means one-sided, the margin of victory
for the Patersonlans being 39 pins. High
score for the evening waa made by Cul
len. who tallied 195; Walsh also did con
sistent work. For Paterson Dennis Me
Cathy and Queeney did the best work.
The scores follow:—
ENTRE NOUS.
Quenr.ey . 181
Dennis McCarthy . 154
Bulger . 174
Dttn McCarthy . 176
Roche . 12>
146
ISO
147
329
134
Totals . 830
ORANGE VALLEY.
Cullen . 195
Qu'nn . .1.
Walsh . 179
Finneran . 133
Brannick .-. 151
Kennedy . 134
766
144 !
145 ■
164
348
H5 '
Totals . 7S7
748
The Bayley Lyceum and St. Patrick's
fives rolled two Diocesan League games,
on the former’s allcw. last night. The
result was an even break, the home team
taking the first game and the visitors the
last. A feature was McGreevey’s rolling,
his tallies being 198 and 196. The scores:—
BAYLEY LYCEUM.
Gallagher . 173 12f>
Brittlhg . 178 114
McGreevey . 193 196
Eay . 146 158
Brogan . 160 145
Totals .355
ST. PATRICK S.
Mfskell ...
Murphy ..
Naughton
Dwyer _
Gromley ..
i:o
148
161
148
132
738 !
1-6 '
16!
154
148
149
Totals . 719
ACTIVITY
IN BASEBALL
Newark Eastern Leagn
Team Sign More Players
—American League
Expansion.
Three more crack players have recently
been signed by Manager Burnham for this
year’s team, which will represent Newark
in the Eastern League, thus making a to
tal of twenty-one men that Mr. Burnham
has arranged contracts with. The latest
acquisitions are as follows:—
Elmer Stricklett is a pitcher who did
work In the box for Toledo in 1900 and
played with the Sacramento team In the
California State League last year. He is
notonly a crack-a-jack pitcher and a
heavy and scientific batter, but can.
when Called on, do superior work In the
outfield.
Steven Griffon has been signed to play
third bane, and from the reputation which
he bears should be able to take care of
that station in a style which will suit the
critical tastes of Newark's fans. He has
played with the Columbus team in Lie
Western Association, and also with
Toledo In the Interstate League.
Edward Moriarity is another twirler
that Manager Burnham exneots will be
able to do much in mystifying the bat
ters of the Eastern League during the
season. He Is from Connecticut, where
he performed well with the Hartford nine
In the Connecticut State League.
I The question of grounds for the local
! team has not yte been definitely decided.
The directors of the local organization
: have several propositions under consldera
I tlon. One of them Is from a well known
j advertising firm, which ofTera to enclose
1 a conveniently situated plot of ground In
town with a fence, asking. In return, j
merely the advertising privileges,
i The Importin' question of deciding on
Spring Wretchedness,
Misery, and Suffer
ing Permanently
Banished When
You Use.
Paine’sCeleryCcmj'onnd
A Cured and Grateful Far
mer’s Wife Declares That
Paine’s Celery Compound
Almost Raised Her from
the Grave.
A few words to weak, broken down,
nervous and sick women at this time, and
the perusal of Mrs, Shepherd's letter will, \
we trust, kindle hope and inspire fresh ;
confidence in many a home where some ,
loved mother, wife or daughter in hover- ■
ing between life and death. At this sea
son, thousands are nearing the grave; all
can be saved by the prompt use of Paine's
Celery Compound. Mrs. Virginia Shep
herd, Powelton, W. Va„ writes as fol
lows:—
“I had beien sick for eight years, and no
tongue can toil what I suffered. I would
have spells of nervous headache when I
would keep my bed live- and six days, and
could not raise my head off the pb.ow.
Then I would get numb ail over, -and
they would have to rub ar.d work over ;
mo to keep me alive, and I would have j
sinking spells and palpitation of the |
heart, hut thanks to Paine’s Celery Com- ;
pound, and I cannot praise it enough, I I
have not had a headache for six weeks, '
a thing I could not say before in eight I
years. Your Compound HAS ALMOST
RAISED ME FROM THE GRAVE, as I
had given up ail hopes of this life until
my husband read one of your pamphlets.
After I had been using it I felt better
than I had for three years.”
DiamondOyes \
a location for the season will, necessarily, j
be decided very soon.
Manager Burnham this morning seemed
very sanguine of success during the com
ing season. The policy of the local or
ganization will, he stated, be to give the
Newark public a first-class article of ball, I
and he feels sure that local patrons of the
game will appreciate their efforts and g.ve j
good support to a team which endeavors
to represent the metropolis of New Jersey j
In a proper style.
The Griswold Hou-se in Detroit will be
the headquarters for the magnates of the .
American League for the next two days, j
This morning at 11 o’clock President Ban
Johnson will call them to order for the 1
first session of the spring meeting, at
which the playing schedule for the sea
son will be adopted. It may be necessary
to postpone the opening session until the
afternoon if the Eastern contingent is
delayed by the floods.
President Postal of tba Washington j
Club and the syndicate owning the De
troit Club, Angus, McNafhiara, Doyle* and
Cook, have arranged to entertain the
visiting magnates and newspaper men at
a jt he at re party tonight. If Is thought
that the playing rules of last season will
be readopted at tbis meeting. The ques
tion of expansion of the League also may
corr.e up, although President Postal of
the Washington Club said that he did
not believe the present circuit would be
enlarged.
. The Wesleyan University baseball
schedule for the season of 1902 was an
nounced yesterday afternoon. It contains
twenty-three games, twelve of which are
to be played at home and eleven abroad.
The schedule follows:—
April 7, University if Maine at Middle
towrj.
April 12, Tale at'New Haven.
April 16, Holy Cross at Middletown.
April 19, Hartford Theological Seminary
at Middletown.
April 23, Newr York University at Mid
dletown.
April 26, Williams at Willlamstown.
April SO, Brown at Middletown.
May 3, Dartmouth at Middletown.
May 6, University of West Virginia at
Middletown.
May 10. Amherst at Middletown.
May 14, Amherst at Amherst.
May 17, Williams at Wiiliamstown.
May 21, Princeton at Princeton.
May 22, New York University at New
York.
May 23, Riverview Academy at Pough
keepsie.
May 24, West Point at West Point.
May 30, Williams at Wiiliamstown.
May 31, Dartmouth at Hanover.
June 4, Williams at Middletown.
June 7, Amherst at Amherst.
June 14, Amherst “Aggies” at Middle
town.
June 21, College of the City of New York i
at Middletown.
June 24, Amherst at Middletown.
I
CRICKETERS IN SESSION
New York Association Elects
Officers—Paterson Team
Resigns to Enter
Metropolitan
League.
The annual meeting of the New York
Cricket Association was held yesterday at
the Grand Opera House. Jerome Flanner.v
occupied the chair and delegates were in
attendance from the Brooklyn, Manhat
tan, Paterson, Newark, Kearny, Essex
county and Columbia Oval Clubs, i^efor?
proceeding to the regular business of the
meeting the Treasurer reported a sub
stantial balance in hand and no outstand
ing liabilities. Considering the fact that
the season began with a deficit, this was
considered a most satisfactory statement.
Resignations were received from the
Kings County Club and Paterson Team A,
which clubs intend playing in the cnam
pionship schedule of the Metropolitan
League this season. The resignations were
accepted with regret, and to counterbal
ance these the Columbia Oval Club was
elected to membership.
The election of officers was then taken
up. Jerome Flannery declined a renomi
nation as President, and F. G. Warbur
ton of Paterson was elected to that office.
\ ,, , M. Tbl» «lgn«tnre U on erery box of th« f«aate»
Th? other officer* elected arc: . U-'c
.President, W. C. Turton; Secretary and
Treasurer; it. E. d>avie», No. 2G 1,030
street,' Paterson. N. J. Executive v.om
miUcc—O. G. Boxill, Brooklyn; J. J.
Oovay, Columbia Oval; T. Gilbert. Es3cx
county; ,7. Allen, Jr., Kearny; W. A. Bat
tler, Manhattan; J. A. Booth, Newark;
H. E. Davies, Paterson. The arrange
ment of the championship schedule' was
left over tor two weeks, and in t..e
meanwhile the Executive Committee was
empowered to act upon any applications
for membership,
HANDBALTcONTESTS
Interesting Sport at Harrison
on Club Day—Veteran
Ryan Wins.
Some very exciting and well contested
games were played at Doherty's court, at
Fourth and Davis streets, Harrison, on
.club day. The hardest contested games
was between the old veteran, Timothy J.
Ryan, of Newark, and D. Connolly, of
Harrison, the former winning best two
out of three games. T'ne following games
also took place:—
T. J. Ryan .. 21
D. Connolly . 14
Bruder . 17
Connolly Comesky ... 21
J. Lowry . 15
F. Ccmiskey . 21
J. Burns . 21
Connolly . 5
17
R. Euart .
J. Cornoily .
P. Doherty .
J. Kinney .
T. P. Doherty ...
Tom Sharkey .
J, Quinn ........ .
E. ICeily .
M. Egan . 21
J. O’Donnell . >1
21
.9 21
JOINT ATHLETIC MEET.
Xavier A. A. and Company H,
Eighth Regiment, New York
to Compete.
A joint set of games will be conducted
by the Xavier A. A. and Company H, Sth
Regiment, at the 8th Regiment Armory, .
94th street and Park avenue', New York,
on the evening of April 5th.
A most attractive series of events have
been selected and consist of a 50 yard
dash, 440 yard run, one mile run and a 12
lb. shot putting contest, all handicap; 600
yard run, and one mile bicycle race, nov
ice; 2 mile bicycle race, handicap, and a j
one mile interscholastic relay race; the p
above events are open to all registered .
amateurs. The only closed event is a one ;
half mile run In heavy marching order, |
open only to members of the regiment, i
for the championship of thd regiment. ]
Considerable enthusiasm has been aroused j
over this event, for the regiment boasts j
of many hardy runners, and every com
pany has a string of men actively train- I
tng.
No expense has been spared by tie joint
committee in the selection • of prizes, j
First, second and third men in each event !
will receive prizes.
The armory is now open for practice, and
is crowded several nights each week with
athletes who have commenced training
after their usual midwinter rest.
Entries will be received at the rooms of
Co. H at the Armory, 94th street and
Park avenue, and also with C. J. Foran,
at the Xavier A. A. Club house. No. .205
West 14th street, New York city.
SWIMMERS AT N. Y. A. C.
Acqaatio Crack? Will Bo Contest'
ants at Annnai E vent.
At the swimming races of the New York
A. C. on March 15 all the best swimmers
of the East will be brought together in
the various events with the idea of break
ing a few of the existing records. There
will be a special invitation scratch 100
yard race, having as starters Harry Le
moyne, the undefeated New England
champion; E. Carroll Schaefer of Reading
the American Champion at 100, 220 ar.i
410 yards; Charles Ruberl of the New
York A. C., who recently won the South
ern Counties championship of England ir
record time, and "W. C. Miller of the
Knickerbocker A. C. There also will be
a scratch plunging competition and a 5M
yard scratch race for the long distance '
men, in which such stars as Otto Wahle,
the mite champion; E. J. Goodwin, ^he
half-mile champion, and J. W. Spencer oi
Columbia will be brought together. In
addition to these events there will be a
100 yard handicap, open, and a 50 var?
scratch, novice, for those who have never
won a prise at swimming. Entries close
with Charles L. Burnham, secretary New
York A. C„ Central Park South. ,
Tho manner In which Joseph Innis, Jr.,
defeated Dr. Jennings last night in the
amateur hand'cap billiard tournament at
the Knickerbocker Academy, Brooklyn,
is an indication that the handicap man
will make it interesting fcr his competi
He counted 165 while Dr. Jennings
scored 114 points, and played in fine form
throughout. After the first few innings
Innis was in no danger of being defeated.
His open table play was remarkably bril
liant.
It was the fastest game of the tourna
ment, Innis taking oily thirty-seven in
nlngo to complete ilis string.
Gir's Play Baikefball
The girls’ basketball team of the Mont
clair High School went yesterday to East
Orange and wtre beaten by the girls ot
the East Orange High School by 13 to 11.
The line-up:—
Montclair—Miss George, right forward;
Miss Holbrook, left forward; Miss Griffen,
centre; Miss Johnson, right guard; Miss
Crawford, left guard.
East Orange—-Misa Morris, right for-1
ward; Miss Ware, left forward: Miss Sel
ler, centre; Miss Robinson, right guard;
Miss Jackson, left guard.
ALL WHO USE ATOMIZERS in treat
ing nasal catarrh will get the best resuit
from Ely’s Liquid Cream Baim. Priee.
including spraying tube. 76c. Sold by
druggists or mailed by Ely Bros,, 66 I\ ar
New Orleans. Sept. 1. 1900.
Messrs. Ely Bros —I sbld two bottles
of vour Liquid Cream Balm to a cus
tomer. Wm. Lamberton. 1,415 Delachaise
St. New Orleans; he has used the two
bottles, giving him wonderful and most
satisfactory results. __
GEO. W. McDUFF. Pharmacist.
BOARD OP FINANCE.
(Official Proceedings)
Regular meeting of the Board of Fi
nance held at Its rooms in the City Hall
on Wednesday. February 19, 1902.
Ill **CUIIWUa)l •• J ->-V( -- ---
Present-President HJnale and Messrs.
L#embeok, Brock, Aberhetny and Perry—o,
PETITIONS. COMMUNICATIONS, ETC.
The following petitions, etc., were re
ceived and disposed of as follows: v
jgesss &s\g»
WAS IN PERFECT AGONY.
KIDNEYS AND BACK PAINED HIM.
Doctor Failed to Help Him, but he Was Cured by
DR. DAVID KENNEDY’S
FAVORITE REMEDY
Joseph Gibson of 119 North Laurel street, Bridge
ton, N. and the owner of the Elmer Marble Works
at Elmer, N. J., is a great friend of Dr. David Men
Body's favorite Remedy. After reading his letter to
Dr. Kennedy, no one ’will doubt but thaf he has good
reason to be sp. In his letter recently written, he
says: “About three years ago I had an attack of
gastric grip. I suffered fearful pains in my stom
ach ; my kidneys and back pained me, and I s-uffered
from dreadful headaches and was in perfect agony
most of the time. I called in our doctor, but as he
did not seem to help me I dismissed him. I had a
bottle of Dr. David Kennedy's favorite Remedy in
the house and I began taking it. It helped me
wonderfully; the pains disappeared; I grew strong
er and better, and I was completely cured by its
use. Why, I would not be without a bottle of
Favorite Remedy in the house, for if the"
anything wrong with the stomach or kidne
few doses will set them right. My wife
uses it and thinks there is nothing like it to1
build her up and strengthen her. 1 recol
lect one day my son came in tne nouse with
his face all bloodshot, his head was all swelled up and
he was suffering from fearful pains in his stomach and
had not had a movement of the bowels for a long time.
i said to nim,.*niv son, go get a oottie ot vr. uovia ■
Kennedy’s Favorite Remedy and you will be all right.’ He
did, ana I tell you it just cured him right up, and now he would
swear by it.”
If you suffer from kidney, liver or bladder trouble in any
form, diabetes, Bright’s disease, rheumatism, dyspepsia, eczema,
or any form of blood disease, or, if a woman, from the sick- “
nesses peculiar to vour sex, and are not already convinced that
Dr. David Kennedv.’s Favorite Remedy is the medicine you
need, you may have a trial bottle, abso. tely tree, witn a vaiuaDie meaicai pam
phlet, by sending your name, with post office address to the Dr. David Kennedy
Corporation. Rondout. N. Y., mentioning this paper.
Dr. David Kennedy’s Favorite Remedy is sold by all druggists at $1.00 a bot
tle of 0 bottles for $5.00—less than one cent a dose.
Dr. Duvtd Kennedy's Golden Drops instant relief. Kcuralclo, Rfteumoflsm, Bruises, Burns. 25c, 50c.
(Referred to Committee on Finance.)
Petition of Michael O’Gara for the re
turn of $43.44, duplicate payment of taxes,
year 1901, Lot 20, Block ITS?, Ege avenue.
Petition of John D. Carey for the re
turn of $23.67. duplicate payment of foxes,
year 1S99, Lot 17, Block 290. Jersey avenue.
Petition of P. E. O'Reilly, superinten
dent. Prudential Insurance Co., for return
of 5S.40 for personal taxes at No. 1 Mont
gomery street.
Petition of Mrs. G. Gillespie for the re
turn of $13.33. overpayment of taxes, year
1399. Lot 42, Block 69. Grand street.
(Referred to Committee on Salaries and
Claims.!
CLAIMS.
James X. Braden. $25 and $25; H. A.
Lush, $70: Frank Meyer. $26: John A. Nu
gent, $42.30: George A. Wardeli $10; Jersey
City News, $229.16 and $36; Evening Jour
nal Association, $229.16.
These claims were presented, received
and referred to their appropriate com
mittees.
OFFICIAL COMMUNICATIONS.
From the Board of Education:—
1. Requesting $612 to pay the salaries of
two additional teachers needed in School
No. I Annex.
2. Requesting $470 to pay the salaries of
for the months of December, 1901, and
Inspectors of New Schools Nos. 28 and 29
January, 1902.
3. Requesting $1,527.31 to pay for various
claims incurred to equip the new class
rooms of School No. 19.
4. Reouesting $40 to pay for the clean
ing of School No. 1 Annex.
(Referred to Committee on Finance.)
From the Board of Street and Water
Commissioners :—
The following resolutions adopted by
the Board of Street and Water Commis
sioners were presented, received and dis
posed of as follows:
1. Ordering paid certain claims.
(Passed February 11, 1902.)
On motion of Mr. Abernethy the claims
of James P. Hall and H. H. Bowly were
referred to the Corporation Counsel for
his opinion as • to whether they can be
properly charged against the Water Ac
count.
2. Ordering warrants drawn on the City
Treasurer in the amounts and in favor of
the persons hereinafter named, on ac
count of rebate in payments made for
water rents:—
$1 to Christine ZoelHg, year 19D1-2, Block
1422, Lot 23. No. 76 Pearsall avenue.
$8 to Mary Doran, Block 1836, Lot 69,
No. 34 Van Reypen street, for years 1900-1
and 1901-02. t
$6.70 to Mary Murtagh, Block 1.712. Lot
13. No. 840 Communlpaw avenue., for the
year 1901-02.
3. Awarding to John Nolan the contract
for the improvement of Perlne street,
from High street to the lands of the
Pennsyvania Railroad Company (estimat
ed cost. $1,366; amount on city, $1.80). .
4. Awarding to William Ormsby the
contract for the construction of a sewer
in Hague street, from a point 99 feet w'est
of Hudson Boulevard, to and connecting
with the sewer in Nelson avenue (esii
mated cost, $4,345; amount on ci.j. $3).
5. Notifying Patrick H. Flynn and his
assignees, the Jersey City. Water Supp y
Co., that the city wil'. hold them liable
for delay beyond the term of contract in
the matter ’ of the completion of the
water works
(Pass d February 11. 1902.)
Referred to Committee on Concurrent
Resolutions.
6. Requesting the transfer of balances
remaining to the credit of the several ap
propriations, fiscal year 1900-01, to General
Claims Account. _
(itc*ierrea 10 i,ivniiuiucc un uiauw./
7. Requesting’ an appropriation of $2,500
to be used for" the reinoval of snow from
tne orineipal sftreets of the city.
(Referred to the Committee of the
Whole.)
3. Ordering paid certain ciaims.
(Passed February 18. 1902.)
(Referred to Committee on Concurrent
Resoiutiona.) ___
Reports of standing commit
tees.
The Committee on Finance, to whom
was referred the petition of Michael C.
H’ggins, reported recommending the
adoption of (he following resolution:—
Resolved, That in accordance with Chan
ter 23. Laws of 1897, Lot 153- Block 793.
Sherman avenue,being property purchased
by the city under adjustment tax sale
(Sale No. 7,494), report No. -, for which
a deed (No. 1.8031 has been given, vesting
the title in the city, he sold and con
veyed to Michael C. Higgins, or his as
signs. in fee simple, free from ail encum
brances, for the sum of $536 32, now due
the city thereon, which includes all taxes,
assf&emc-nts and water rents lev ed since
the date of the order confirming the ad
justed liens, with interest and costs to
date, and that upon payment of said
amount to the City Treasurer a deed be
executed therefore under the seal of the
citv and the hand of His Honor the
Mayor, and deliver to said purchaser,
which deed shall be approved by the
Corporation Counsel, and shall contain a
full warranty of title to the amount paid
to the city by said purchaser.
The report was received and adopted
by vote of all the members present on the
call for the yeas and nays by the Presi
d<The Committee on Concurrent Resolu
tions reported recommending that the
following r sj.u ions adopted by the B.:ari
of Street and "Water Commissioneto be
concurred in:—
1. Awarding to John Nolan contract for
improvement of Perine street, from High
street to lands of P> nr.aylvan a Railroad
(estimated cost, $1,366; amount on city,
$1.80).
2. Awarding to William Orms-by con
tract for construction of a sewer in
Hague street, from 90 feet west of Hud
son Boulevard to Nelson avenue sewer
(estimated cost, $4,MS; amount on city, $3).
(Passed February 11, 1902.)
3. Ordering paid the following claim*:—
East Jersey Water Co., $99,690.50, claim
No. 3C9.
A. E. (Nolan, $3.75, claim No. 243.
The resolutions were concurred in oy
vote of all the members present on the
call for yeas and nays by the President,
The Committee on Salaries and Claims
reported recommending the payment of
the following claims:—
$25 to James N. Braden for services in
dexing records of First District Court,
January. ISffiJ.
$25 to James N. Braden, for services iu
dexttOf records of First Distrtet Court,
February. *9tB, .when duet
$70 to H. A. Lush, tot services as ass is
tant to clerk. First ^District Court* Feb
ruary. 1902, when due. .
$26 to Frank Meyer for services as mar
shal, First District Court, January, 1902.
(Charge to “Fees, District Courts” ac
count).
$229.16 to Evening Journal Association
for publishing minutes in February, 1902,
when .due.
$229.16 to Jersey City News for publish
ing minutes in February, 1902, when due.
(Charge to “Publishing Minutes ’ ac
count.)
$38 to Jersey City News for printing
manual, 19 pages.
$10 to Geo. A. Wardell, for services as
stenographer before State Board of
Taxation.
$42.30 to John A. Nugent, for transcript
of trial in the case of Augustus Zabriskie
vs. The Mayor, etc., of Jersey City.
(Charge to “Claims” account.)
The report was adopted by vote of ail
the members present on the call for the
yeas and nays by the President.
The same committee reported recom
mending the adoption of a resolution or
dering paid the salaries of the Mayor and
others for the month of February, 1902,
when due, amounting to $4,899.97.
jt ut; itj/uri w<xs> auv{ncu yj »uic v*.
the members present on the call for the
yeas and nays by the President.
The Committee of the Whole, to which
was referred February 5, 1902, the an
nexed resolution adopted by the Board
of Education, reported recommending the
adoption of tne roilowing resolution:—
Resolved, That the Board of Finance
hereby concurs in the following resolu
tion adopted by the Board of Education,
January 23, 1£02, to wit:—
Whereas, The pupils’ toilets in the 'High
School building are In urgent need of re
construction; and
Whereas, The amount needed for such
reconstruction could not be ascertained
at the time of fixing the amount of the
annual tax or tax levy of the preceding
fiscal year, and tne safety and protection
of the public property and tne nublic
health require such re-construction;
Resolved, That the Board of Finance
be and they arc hereby requested to ap
propriate to the use of this Board the sum
of four thousand two hundred dollars, tnls
sum to be used for the purpose of re
constructing the pupils' toilets in the High
School building and making suitable con
nection with the sewer. #
The same committee, to which was re
ferred February 19. 1902, the annexed reso
lution adopted by the Board of Street and
Water Commissioners, reported and rec
ommended the adoption of the following
resolution:—
Resolved, That the Board of Finance
hereby concurs in the following resolu
tion adopted by the Board of Street and
Water Commissioners February 18, 1902, to
wit:— . .
"That the Board of Finance be and is
hereby requested to set aside for the use
of this Board the sum of $2,500. which said
sum has been approximated by the Chief
Engineer as necessary for the removal of
snow from the principal streets of this
city: said sum to be augmented by such
further sum to be provided by the vari
ous traction companies to the extent of
their liability."
The reports of the Committee were re
ceived arid adopted by the vote of all the
members of th Board on the call for the
yeas and nays by the President.
miscellaneous BUSINESS.
Mr. Brock moved that when this Board
adjourns it be to meet on Thursday, Feb
ruary 27th. at 3 o’clock p. m.
(Adopted.)
The following resolutions were present
ed. received and adopted by the following
vote on the call for the yeas and nays by
the President: •
Yeas—President Ringle and Messrs.
Lembeck, Brock, Abernethy and Perry-o.
Nays—None.
ADsent—ivone. *
By Mr. Lembeck:
Resolved, That warrants be ordered
drawn on the City Treasurer in favor of
that officer for the sum of $470 to transfer
that amount front "License Receipts" to
the credit of the Board of Education to be
used to pav the salaries of the Inspectors
of New Schools Nos. 23 and 29. as follows:
School No. 28. December, 1901. $92.50: Janu
ary. 1902. $127.50; No. 29, December. 1901,
$120: January. 1902. $130.
Bv Mr. Lembeck:—
Resolved. That a warrant be ordered
drawn on the City Treasurer in favor of
that officer for the sum of $40. to transfer
that amount from "License Receipts" to
the credit of the Board of Education to be
used for the purpose of cleaning;, etc..
School No. 1. Anne*.
By Mr. Lembeck:—
Resolved, That a warrant be ordered
drawn on the City Treasurer In favor of
that officer for the sum of $1,527 31, to
transfer that amount from "License Re
celnts” to the credit of the Board of Edu
cation to be used to pay the fo.lowing
claims Incurred to equip the new class
rooms of School No. 19: James H. Mul
lins. 132.50; L. Kopedo & Son. $39.4» and
$32; American School Furniture ‘ o., $125,
$25188 ana $841.35: Waiter Z. Holmes, $160;
Baldwin Engine Co., $48.11
By Mr. Lembeck:—
. Resolved, That in compliance with the
request of the Board of Education and in
accordance with Chapter 70, Laws of 1S97,
the Board of Finance hereby appropriates
to the credit of the Board of Education
the sum of $612, to be used to pay the
salaries of two additional teachers needed
in School No. 1 Annex; and In order to
raise said 1612 the Committee on Finance
of this Board is hereby authorized to bor
row the same on a temporary loan bond,
at a rate of interest not to exceed 4 per
cent, per annum.
Resolved. That said $612 be placed In the
next tax levy.
By Mr. Lembeck:—
Resolved, That warrants be ordered
drawn upon the City Treasurer In favor
of Stephen M. Egan, County Collector, for
the sum of $100,000, on account of county
taxes for 1901-1902.
Bv Mr. Lembeck:—
Resolved, That warrants be ordered
drawn on the City Treasurer In tavor of
that officer to be deposited to the credit
of March, 1902, interest as follows:—
On general account . $180.00
On general account to pay Interest
on assessment bonds .17.6W.OO
On water account . 19.14o.00
By Mr. Perry
Resolved. That a warrant be ordered
drawn on the City Treasurer
_» tm iho e-i.j a.wntitsi in favor of
Mrs. G. Gillespie for $138 for over pay
ment of taxes for 1899 on lot 42. Block «*.
Grand street, and that the City Collector
vjrrt*nu ouwi. i*•«.*. tuv v/*i,
P4I1 the continued.)
CORPORATION NOTICE
CORPORATION NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that on the 8th <*y
of October. 1901, application was made to tbi
Board of Street and Water Commissioners by
E. Ebersole and others for the
IMPROVEMENT OF ROM A IKE AVENUE,
from Stuyvesant avenue to Sip avenue.
Said improvement to be mad? conformably
to the provisions of Chapter 217 of the La**
of im, and in the following manner including
ail intersection*;—
To have the street tot the full width thereof
graded to the established grade, by excavating
or filling the same to the established grade.
To have new 20-inch curb aet on each side
thereof.
To have the present curb set. and new 20
inch curb sot where necessary.
iO have the gutters on each side paved with
stone paving to a width of 36 inches.
To have new bluest one flagging. 4 feet wide,
laid on each sidewalk.
To have the present flagging relald and new
flagging laid where necessary.
T" ^ave new bridgestone crosswalks laid.
To have the present bridgestone crosswalk*
relaid and new bridgestone Laid where neces
And all other work done that may be neces
sary to provide for the flow of the surf zed
water and to complete the improvement in •
good and substantial manner.
And notice Is also given that on the 25th day
of February, 1902, the Commissioners of As?'* s
ment filed in the office of the Clerk of the
Board of Street and Water Commissioners their
preliminary map for said improvement, show
ing the probable total cost of the contemplated
improvement and the probable amount to be
assessed on property specially benefited there
by. and the same is now open to public rj
spection in the office of the Clerk of sajd
And notice is also given that the following
streets or avenues or particular sections there
of are Included in said assessment, namely:—
ROMAINE AVENUE,
from Stuyvesant avenue to Sip avenue.
SIP AVENUE.
on the south aide from Romaine avenue te
points about 101.44 feet west and east thereof.
And that in accordance with the provision*
of the Act above cited the 11th day of March,
1902, at 2 o'clock P. M. and the Assembly
Chamber of the City Hall are hereby fixed as
the time and place when and where the Boar*
of Street and Water Commissioners will meet
to hear all parties interested in said applica
tion and all remonstrances against the said
proposed improvement that may be presents*
in writing. ,
By order of th* Board of Street and Wata*
Commissioners.
GEO. T. BOUTON,
Clerk.
Dated Jersey City, March 8, 1902.
CORPORATION NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that on the J5th dap
of February, 1902, the Commissioner* of As
sessment filed In the offiee erf the Clerk of the
Board of Street and Water Commission rs
their final assessment map and report for the
IMPROVEMENT OF FOWLER AVENUE,
from Greenville avenue to Van Nostrand ave
nue, in accordance with petition previously
presented to said Board on *he 25th dav of
April, 1§99, and conformably to the provisions
of Chapter 2*9 of the Laws of 1896. and the
same is now open to public inspection in the
dffice of the Clerk of said Board.
And notice is also given that the following
streets or avenue# or particular sections thereof
are included in said assessment, namely:—
HUDSON BOULEVARD,
on the west side from Stevens to Van Nostraa*
avenues. _
VAN NOSTRAND AVENUE,
on the south side from Hudson Boulera#4 *•
a point about 202.37 feet west thereof.
STEVENS AVENUE,
from Hudson Boulevard to its westerly termi
nus. including lands abutting on Fowler ave
nue when produced from MoAdoo avenue to
Stevens avenue.
McADOO AVENUE.
from a point 170 feet west of Hudson Boulevarg*
to its westerly terminus.
TERHUNE AVENUE.
from a point 215 feet west of Hudson Boulevard^
to Spring street. Including lots U and 37.
Block 1274. Commissioners Nos. 179 and
situate between McAdoo avenue and Terhuna
avenue and abutting on Swampy Creek.
CATOR AVENUE,
from a point 230 feet west of Hudson Boule
vard to Spring street.
DANFORTH AVENUE,
on the north side from a point 340 feet vr?st
of Hudson Boulevard to West Side avenue, and
on the south side from a point 270 feet west
of Hudson Bouievard to a point about 133.W feat
west of the centre line of West Side avenue.
WEST SIDE AVENUE,
on the east side from Cator avenue to Daa
forth avenue.
LINDEN AVENUE,
from a point 65 feet west of Woodland avenue
to the lands of the West Side Connecting
R R' GREENVILLE AVENUE,
from a point 313 feet west of Woodland ave
nue to its westerly terminus.
FOWLER AVENUE.
from Van Nostrand avenue to Greenville ave
nUAnd that In accordance with the provisions
of the Act above cited the 12th day of Marcn.
1902, at 2 o’clock P- M.. and the Assembly
Chamber of the City Hall are hereby
the time and place when and" where the'
of Street and Water Commissioners will meet
to hear, consider and adjudicate upon all
iections to the confirmation of said final as
sessment map and report that may be pre
sented in writing. ,
By order of the Board of Street and Wate.
Commissioners. QEO T BOUTON>
Clerk.
Dated Jersey City, March t, 1M1 _
CORPORATION NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that oo the 1th <S«y
of October. 1901. application was made to th*
Board of Street and Water Commissioner# by
Francis J. Engel and others for^ the
IMPROVEMENT OF McDOLQAl* STREET,
from Arlington avenue to Randolph avenue.
Said Improvement to be made conformably t®
the provisions of Chapter 217 of the Law# cf
1895. and in the following manner including
* To"havT' the”Street for the full width thereof
graded to the established grade by exeavat'.n*
or filling the same to the established ***«*
To have new 20-inch curb set on each -*i<e
1 To have the present curb reset and new 29*
inch curb set where necessary
To have the gutters on each side paved win
stone paving to a width of 31 toc™
To have new bluestone flagging, 4 fent wl*!^
laid on each sfdewalk. j
To have the present fiaggmg relaid and new
flagging laid where necessary. .._
To have the present br.dgestooe croaiwa^
relaid and new brldgestone laid where nw.vS
And all other work done that may be neoes
sarv to provide for the flow of the surface
water and to complete the Improvement In »
good and substantial manner.
And notice ie also given that on the Utii day
of February. 1902. the Oen.mlrta.ers <d Asaeww
ment filed in the office of the Clerk of the
Board of Street and Water t ommlaalo”?nJ***rm
nreliminary map for said improvement, show
fna the probable total cost of the contemplated
improvement and the probable amount to he
assessed on property specially
by and the same is now open topabjic in
spection in the office of the Clerk of said
BAnd'notice Is also riven ,th*1
streets or avenues or Par,lcuI*L,'t*c*'<2!1^i *
are .nclude^ .^sald^esso^ -mely.
from ArimTAa«nueHtOAB.ndotph avenue^
from McDougall street to points about SO.sg
feet north and 155 feet south thereo^ ,«
And. that tn accordance with the t>ro\i~.9M
nf 'he 4ct above cited the litb day of
1^02 a‘ 2 o’clock P. M-. and the
chamber of the City Hall are hereby fixed as
the Urns and place when and where ihe Boari
of Street and Water Commissioner* will meet
to he« all parties interested hi stUd app.l
catlon and all remonstrances against the said
proposed improvement that may be p.eaented
lnB?r<mder of the Board of Strewt and Water
Commissioner*. GEORGB T. BOUTON.
Clerk.
Dated Jer**v Oty. March 3. |90t. j.
CORPORATION NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that on the !8th tVT
of February. wS. the Commissioners of As
..usmont f|i«d in th* office of the Clerk or
Board of Street and Water Ooaaii»la*«M
t^Rot^T'oVmMPER%H>nU!RT.
(««"*!*. street to the
cords nee with petition previously presMted t*
said Board on the lffth day of Septambath vm.
and conformably to the provisions of Chsiv*
Jit of the Raws of 1*'. and the same *■ r“"
open to public inspection In the office of ih*
‘' And ‘notice is also given that Mia
street or svemte or particular section thereof
Is Included In said assessment, namely.
MERCER STREET.
from Merseles street to Factory street. «;;T -
lag the lands of the National Docki and N. J.
JUAnd that^'in 'accordance with the Pravlslcna
of the Act above cited the 11th day of Ms .h*
jws a; Z o’clock F. M . and the Asremb y
Chamber of the City Hall see hereby hard .s
thr time snd place when and where the Bear!
of Street and R’atar Commissioners will meet
to hear, consider add adjudicate upon a. oh
tections tc the confirmation of said final ye*
seas men t ma" and report that may be pre
”b/'order*'1/ "he Board of Street and IVttee
Commissioners. QKO T BODXON.
Cterk.
Dated Jersey City, March S. 1 SUE.
Notice or settlement-notice is
herrhy given that the (Inal account of the
subscriber, administrator of estate or Henry
Dillon, deceased, will be audited and stated ?
by the Surrogate of the County of Hudson, and
repered for settlement on Friday, the fib day
of December next.__ , 1
THE ACCOUNT OF THE GUARDIAN OF
John - *veRI, minor, wiil be settled by the
Hudson County Orphans’ Court on January
• PATRICE J. MeNULTT.

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