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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, March 10, 1902, LAST EDITION, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87068097/1902-03-10/ed-1/seq-3/

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In the solemn conclaves of fashionable
hairdressers It has been decided that the
time has como for o radical modification
in the styles of coiffure which have pre
vailed during' the past year or two. says
tne New York ‘ Commercial Advertiser.
We are to be persuaded to try the bs
comingness cf some form of dressing puile
low upon the neck. It would seem, how
ever. that if the modern Figaros will
quietly wait upon the tendencies that are
making themselves apparent, in evening
dress at least, they will Dn$ change
enough to satisfy themselves to the full.
The “picture" gown Is surely winning
favor, and with It a soft twist or two of
finest tulle in the hair, or a thick curl
lying on the shoulder, has accustomed the
eye to styles that were worn when Gains
borough and Romney painted the beauties
of their day.
“If she wore a wreath of roses” In the
sixties with the crinoline, so may her
descendant today along writh her cling
ing. trailing skirt. Three bandeau* of
tmy white or pink buds are a favorite
form for these to take, and fobget-me
nots are also offered for very young de
butantes. A couple of flowers of the
edelweiss, far larger than those of nature,
and connected by a short string of pearl3,
are original; and nondescript green blos
soms. as daisies or roses, appeal from
their quair.iness. Garlands of all descrip
tions. of small flowers or foliage, in unre
lieved black are very much favored by
the possessors of soft fair hair, upon
which they have an extremely becoming
effect. There1 is no end to the variations
In which black tulie is offered, and a coil
of this, with a pair of gold Mercury
wings tu be smartly adjusted on either
side of the arrangement of hair, is one of
Its favorite uses. Coronets of gold or sil
ver maidenhair are light and pretty. Rib
bon is also used, and rosettes of it, con
nected by bandeaux, often appear on
both aides of the coiffure, while ends, long
enough to reach some way down the
shoulders, are to be seen on some of the
headdresses intended to acocmpany very
low-dressed hair. Jewelled lace lends it
self to the adornment of the hair. Many
women find a band of real old lace ex
ceedingly becoming round the neck with
evening dress, and to accompany this a
tiny unstanding loop in the hair to match
Is very effective.
At the end of last season this combina
tion was adopted by a few, and experts
prophesy a greater vogue for ft next year.
The gems must, of course, be specially
mounted for the purpose, but as the
pieces may be very small, whether of j
brilliants, sapphire, tdrquolse, peridot or i
olivine, the cost is hardly as startling as j
might be' imagined. Moreover, many are i
already the possessors of short pieces of
valuable antique lace, as well as old-fash
ioned items of jewelry, containing num
bers of small stones, and in such case it
would not be difficult to bring the two
Into fashionable unity In this manner.
Any good laces, as Brussels, Venetian
point, Mechlin or Alencon, or Chantilly In
black, can thus be ornamented with rich I
and tasteful results.
Hairdressers in Paris have resolved to
separate from the ordinary ruck of bar
bers who shave the chins and trim the
locks of mere men. There has long been
a barbers' syndicate composed of some of
the most skillful coiffeurs of the metropo
lis. This comprises hairdressers of all
categories, from those who operate in the
scented saloons of the main boulevard to
those who wield the razor in the sums.
Then came the Barbers' Academy, com
posed of the entire artistic and fashion
able members of the profession, and from
this sprang lately an offshoot, to be called
the Coiffeurs’ Institute. The secession
from the academy has been brought about i
by several coiffeurs de dames, who felt
that their professional initiative and
energy suffered by the rules of the acad
emy. In the words of one of the found
ers, the ladles’ hairdressers were lost in
the multitude of general barbers, until
they remained an impotent minority. They
claim that they are the teal specialists of
the profession, and are taking advantage
of the new fashion among women of
wearing the hair low down instead of
piled high up on the head in order to es
tablish themselves on an independent
footing, and to keep aloof from the rank
and file.
• • •
n.? iasiuywo 1*1 niK-o «■*« *i
with the sun, so each season brings its
new ideas in stationery.
While these new changes are not
adopted by all, still there is always a
following: especially among the smart
set, who like to affect the newest In note
paper and envelopes.
Pure white and cream notepaper as of
old continues to be in the best taste.
The ncw'est tints and the popular ones
at present are a delicate shade of gray
and one in brown known as cafe.
The paper should be square in s.iape
and the envelope oblong with a long
pointed flap.
In the upper left hand corner of the
paper Is placed the three raised initials
This !» newer than the monogram and
taken up by many fashionable women.
These Initials to be entirely correct,
should be in a deep shade of the same
color as the paper. The addition of the
number and the name of the street
across the top of the paper is also in
high favor.
While the leading stationery establish
ment* are always willing to guide a
purchaser to the newest ideas In their
wares, still each individual should suit
her own taste in the selection of note
paper and envelopes, for these, as gown*
and flowers, should be individual. If she
■wishes to use a novelty she will get
many to choose from, for the shops show
a display of novelties In notepaper. as
In everything else, trying to catch the
restless fancy.
One may select pin striped paper l*i
black and white, or a bright colored
paper with dots. Both are conspicuous,
A CREAT SURPRISE
It in store for all who use Kemp's Balwm for
the Throat and Lungs, the great guaranteed
remedy. Wouid yoa believe that it is sold on
It* merits and any druggist is authorised by
the proprietor of this wonderful remedy to give
you a sample bottle free7 It never fails to
core acute or chronic coughs. All druggist*
Mil Kemp’* Balaam. Price Kc. and We.
but there are many who like to be con
spicuous.
One novelty shown In the shops is a
small square of notepaper. folded to form
a triangle. It Is then folded In an en
velope of triangular form.
Another idea, which is quite new, is
to use the square envelope the size of
the paper so chat it need not be folded.
The monogram and the initials of sil
ver or gilt are not as much used as for
merly. In truth many of the smartest
women are using for Informal notes a
small square of stiff white paper with ~ie
number and name of the street in large
colored letters across the top. The paper
Is clear white. The letters a brilliant, viv
id blue or scarlet.
These are especially convenient ft r
busy women. They need not be folded,
and hold only a few words.
Then they are stylish!
• * •
Sixty people in every hundred should
wear glasses. t
A greater demand is made upon the eyes
in modern life than ever before. The eyes
are used more constantly and are sub
jected often to unusual strains.
Never use the eyes continuously for
more than fifteen minutes. A rest of a
minute or two will counteract the strain
and keep them in normal condition. When
the eyes begin to feel tired the danger
point, as a rule, has been reached. To
continue to use them after this signal is
often dangerous.
It is impossible to take too much care
of the light used, especially when the eyes
are subjected to an unusual strain. The
light should fall over the shoulder. Many
eyes have been ruined by reading from a
highly glazed paper. The light reflected
in this way often strikes the eye at a
dangerous angle.
To keep the eye In a healthy condition
it should be washed regularly. To do this
add a drop of tepid water to the eye two
or three times a day. The moisture is an
excellent tonic.
An immense amount of injury is done
to tlfe eyes of the people by the custom of
reading in the cars while going up and
down town. The habit is universal. In
all lines of cars the light is often bad,
while the constant vibration of the cars
greatly Increases the natural strain.
. • *
The woman of limited purse and who
loves pretty things will find this a season
of great temptation at least in embroid
eries.
For the newest are so sheer and deli
cate in color that they hardly seem in
tended for wear.
But as they cannot be any more perish
able than tulle or mallne, which the fash
ionable maid and matron has been rev
eling in for the past season or two, we
may be prepared by late spring to see
the smartest evening frocks adorned with
this delicate embroidery.
The inlets of silk embroidery, which
come in black and white as well as the
pompadour colors, are appllqued on the
sheerest of chiffon.
Most of us have discovered that this
work of French embroidery takes more
tkil land patience than is generally pos
sessed. We have grown so used to the
slap-dash, inexact style of fancy work,
which we term decorative, that the nains
taking necessary is irksome to a degree
As a consequence, we see the worst sort
of handicraft in these collars—many of
them are too coarse and too badly worked
to be an adornment to a woman's throat,
but the lesson need not be thrown away
with the collar. Wc can learn to be more
exact, we can learn to care for correct
ness of detail in our work, and the habi'
once acquired means education for the
hand.
Since the summer promises to revive
this embroidery upon all our apparel, we
shall have an opportunity to rival our
grandmothers In the power of doing well
whatever we do
• * •
“If you are addressing a social or per
sonal letter for local delivery in Wash
ington, you must not address it indis
criminately 'Washington' or ‘City' or
‘Town.’ You are ‘in town for the sea
son;’ not ‘in the city for the Winter,' if
you are here socially. If you are here on
business, you may be ‘In the city;' but
if you are in politics, you are ‘at’ the
Capitol for the session.’
"Then, too, with the growing exclu
siveness of society which is not in the
political and official circles, not only arc
calling cards reduced to plain airs.
Smith, but stationery likewise lacks
housenumbers and other printed details
for the information of the commonality.
A crest .a coat of arms, a country place
name, If the writer is out of town, but
that is all. It means that as the socail
circle becomes more exclusive Its mem
bers become more Intimate, and you are
expected to know that Mrs. Smith, of K
street, uses one engraved letter on he
card, and that Mrs. Smith, of New Hamp
shire avenue, U3es another.
"Also, you are to instruct your engraver
to give you a distinct style of letter, and
under pain of death not to duplicate it
for any one else. Then when it comes to
letterwriting you are expected to know
the special stationery hand-writing of
your Intimate friends and to need no
other guide.
• * •
In order that an etamine gown may be
trimmed en suite, beautiful ribbons that
match, or contrast harmoniously, are de
vised. Blue "etamine’' ribbons come In
two widths; they show black silk dots
embroidered on tho canvas ground. Can
vas ribbons arc not at all expensive. Still
another variety of canvas ribbons, and
inis Is rather expensive, is a double mesh
affair. The canvas is loosely woven over
a silk ribbon foundation. You can see the
silk through the coarse and oper mesa
canvas. Tins comcB an eighth of a yarl
wide, and is meant to be used in decorat
ing an etamine gown.
• * •
One of the atest fancies In handker
chiefs shows a row of fine dots In color
just above the hem, and a monogram In
the same tint In one corner. Something
still more dainty is the fine sheer narrow
hemmed handkerchief, with only the mon
ogram done in white and pale blue or
| violet.
* • •
A detachable lace lining for your muff,
with friibi of edging at either end, is tl:e
latest makeshift, and a very useful one,
too, since in a moment you can transform
a plain muff into a dressy one by using
! two pin*.
SPORTS AND
SPORTSMEN
Athletic Bowling League
Practically Closed With
N. Y. A. C. as.
Champions.
EARLY BASEBALL OPENING
Yale to Begin Schedule Sat
urday—Harlemite Won
Purse at Handball
Court—Notes.
The Athletic Bowlins League is practi
cally over. But one more series remains
to be played. That will be on Thursday
night when the Newark A. C. and the
Elizabeth A. C. will meet on the former's
alieys. The result will have no material
bearing on the present state of affairs.
As every follower of this league knows,
the New York A. C. team has captured
first place, with a record of thirty-four
games won and eight lost. It makes the
third year tn succession that the cham
pions have led the race, and that they
are well pleased with their showing was
demonstrated by the actions of the team
at the conclusion of the second game at
Roseville on Thursday night.
In the matter of individual averages,
first, second and third prizes were taken
by Meyer, Van Ness and Cordner, respec
tively. Meyer's average Is 183.32 and van
Ness's 1S3.28—only a difference of four
pins. Cordner’s average is 181.12, or six
pins ahead of Arnold. Meyer and Van
Ness are Roseville bowlers while Cord
ner represents Jersey City. Arnold rolls
with the New York "five.” These are the
only men with averages over ISO, although
Thomson, another Roseville man, has an
even 190 average for fifteen games.
Including Thomson, twenty-six have
marks better than 170 and forty-one over
160. Davies leads the Newark Bay team
with an average of 178.33 and Olozaga the
Newark A. C. "five” with 177.32. Parker
leads the Knickerbocker, Kimball for Co
lumbia and Pope for Elizabeth.
In the five years Meyer has rolled in
this league he has won first prize twice,
second prize twice and third prize once.
He now wins two additional prizes offered
by one of the members of the Roseville
club for the Atletic League bowler who
has missed the lea?t number of spares
both at home and abroad. Meyer missed
nineteen spares away from home and
twelve at home, or less than a missed
spare a game for the season. The rec
ords:—
CIUD.
won.
New York . 34
Roseville . 32
Jersey City . £6
Newark A. C. 17
Newark Bay . 16
Columbia . 16
Knickerbocker . 16
Elizabeth . 8
High Score—Van Ness, 249.
Dost. m. a.
8
10
16
22
26
26
26
31
994
1032
937
937
934
D5o
930
971
The official averages follow:
Games. Name and Club. Ave.
15—Thomson, Roseville.190.
39—Meyer, Roseville . 183.32
42—Van Ness, Roseville . 183.28
39—Cordner, Jersey City . 181.12
42—Arnold, New York . 181.6
42—Davies. Newark Bay . 178.33
42— Breen, New York . 178.33
42—Meyer, Jersey City . 173.13
39—Olozaga, Newark A. C. 177.32
39—Smith, Roseville . 177.15
42—Klingelhoeffer. New York .177.6
42—Clute, New York . 175.36
42—Pierson, Roseville . 175.32
39—Parker, Knickerbocker . 174.38
36—Badger. Newark A. C. 174.29
42—Kimball, Columbia . 174.8
42-Booth, New York . 173.28
42—Starrett. Jersey City . 173.14
33—Wood. Roseville . 173.5
39—Pope. Elizabeth . 172 30
36—Lawrence. Jersey City . 172.8
33—Newkirk. Jersey City . 171.18
33—Nolle, Elizabeth . 171.10
36—Karr. Elizabeth . 170.24
33—Cooke. Newark A. C. 170.20
42—Garrison, Columbia . 169.33
39—Ross. Knickerbocker . 169.19
39—Keller. Columbia . 169 11
39—Northrop. Newark A. C. 169.9
36-Lane, Elizabeth . 169.9
36—Jaeger, Newark Bay . 168.6
36—Morse, Newark Bay . 167.17
15—Glass. Jersey City . 167.13
21—Huesman. Columbia . 168.19
39—Clark. Newark Bay . 166.1
39—Safford. Knickerbocker . 165.22
36_Fletcher, Knickerbocker . 165.23
SO—Austin. Newark A. C..164.36
24—Wilson. Knickerbocker . 160.2
30—Seymour. Knickerbocker .159.22
Though Roseville has won the cham
pionship of the Morris and Essex League,
there are still three games to be rolled
In which the Atalantas will meet rhe
Riversides to play oft the tie for second
place. The standing of the teams is as
follows:—
Won. Lost.
Roseville .26
Atalanta . 20
Riverside .20
Union . 18
■Montclair .16
North End . 12
S. O. Field Club . 11
The averages over 170 follows:
Meyer, Roseville .
Olozaga, Atalanta .
Diedrlck, Roseville .
Schoonmakt-r Union .
SchllT, Atalanta .
Halsey, Atalanta .
Thomson, Roseville .
Thurber, Union .
Millar. Atalanta .
Pierson, Roseville ...
Tompkins. Riverside .
Zahn, Union .
Block, Riverside .
30
13
13
IS
20
24
H. S.
1017
932
938
1022
943
87S
S;3
1S6.16
131.14
181
179.19
177.1
177.1
376.7
174 30
174.25
174
173.20
173.6
172.26
Saturday afternoon’s Wholesale Drug
Trade Association Bowling League games
resulted as follows:
Johnson & Johnson.—Carberry, 170; Har
[ins. 164; Morris. 180: Stevens, 132; Me
Tormick, 169. Total, 795.
Roesslet ft Hasslacher Chemical Com
iany.—Malsch. 178; Phillips, 102; Taneggl,
48: Bode. 190: Kuchier, 116. Total 734.
Colgate & Co.—Colgate, 169: Oldershaw,
39; Brush. 143; Faulkner, 170; Barnes, 139.
rotal, 780.
Roessler ft Hasslacher Chemical Com
>any.—Malsch, 1G2; Phillips. 145; Taneggl,
67: Bode 159; Kuchier, 182. Total, 815.
Colgate ft Co.—Colgate, 200; Oldershaw.
34; Brush. 99; Faulkner. 200; Barnes, 139.
rotal, 772.
Johnson ft Johnson.—Carberry. 162; Har
tlns, 182; Morris, 158; Stevens, 167; Mc
Cormick. 136. Total, 806.
Parke, Davis & Co.—Mariager, 163
Doran, 196: Blake, 159; Brunn, 167; Carr
83. Total, 857.
Church* Dwight Company.—Smith, 319
Ichroeder, 127; Parker, 180; Schlerenbeck
37; Brock. 158. Total, 721.
Power* * Welghtman.—Stebblns, 152
Reilly, 135; Lawrence, 147. Total. 434.
Church ft Dwight Company.—Smith, 123
Jchroeder, 169; Parker. 141; Schlerenbeck
.44; Brock, 163. Total, 785.
Powers ft Welghtman.—Stebblns, 118
FOR THE NEXT FOUR DAYS I shall con
tinue my offer of a pair of gold spring eye
glasses, with long gold chain and morocco
case, for $1. Every pair will be sold with the
distinct understanding that the money will be
refunded if the same goods can be bought in
this city for less than J5. The same three
opticians will be in charge to make free ex
aminations of the eye by artificial light; there
will be no delay; everybody wlil get exactly
what is advertised. KEENE, 140 FULTON
ST., NEW YORK. Open till 6.
Reilly, 141; Lawrence, 174. Total, 428.
Parke, Davis & Co.—Manager. 195;
Doran, 155; Blake, 143; Brunn, 140; Carr,
157. Total, 7S0.
EARLY BASEBALL
Yale to Open Season This
Week—Tigers in Regu
lar Training-Notes.
Yale opens her baseball season next Sat
urday with a game with Manhattan Col
lege. The coaches and management are
hoping for weather mild enough to allow'
the squad to get out on the biamond by
the middle of next week. Captain Guern
sey has called to his aid several graduate
coaches and a copule of professionals to
prepare for the opening, which takes
place unusually early this season. George
Bone of last year’s MHwauke team has
been coaching the candidates for a week.
The other regular professional coach, Les
lie Johnston, the former Springfield East
ern League pitcher, has been w'ith the
candidates daily since practice was
started.
The first visit paid by graduate coaches
this year took place on Saturday, .when
Walter Carter and Frank Robertson, last
year's captain, arrived. Both are star
pitchers of former years. They gave most
of their attention to the development of
new battery material and held a long con
ference with Captain Guernsey to discuss
the players and plans for the season yes
terday.
The development of Joe Patton, the
freshman pitcher of last season, is one of
the most promising, signs. He has great
speed and almost perfect control, and the
coaches now are.paying close attention to
his curves. Four promising pony pitchers
have been found in the freshman class.
They are Runglee, Hausman, Baer and
McKelvey. Catching material Is very
scarce. Paul Walton, last season’s
catcher, and Lewis of the law school are
showing up in the best form of the back
stops.
captain itunzig oi tne raie crew .yes
terday said that he v as confident that the
oarsmen would not be driven back to the
tank again by storm and ice. He now
plans for several brushes between the
first, second and third crews, which are
changed every day. Bogue, No. 4 on the
varsity eight last year; Adams, last year's
freshman stroke, and Coffin, a former
Columbia oarsman, are stroking the three
varsity crews. Coffin strokes the1 first
crew. The new launch is to have a trial
in Boston this week, and probably will be
shipped neat week.
Indications are now that Tale's basket
ball and hockey organizations will win the
interscholastic championships. Both now
lead, and the present week closes the sea
i son in both leagues.
The appearance of the candidates from
the three upper classes at Princeton set
a lively pace to the baseball practice at
the varsity cage, and now the forty odd
men who are getting into form for the
earlied games on the schedule have gone
into regular training. The freshman squad
was reduced from forty-two men to the
following ten: Delaney, Freeman, Kafer,
Wells, Dunscombe, Upton, Wright, Sayen,
Lichtenberger, Spurgin. These players
probably will stick to the varsity until the
outdoor practice is begun, when all but
three or four will be sent to the freshman
squad.
Coach Clarke has emphasized the ne .-d
of quickness in covering the various oosi
tions and of developing team work at this
early stage of the game in order that ef
fective playing may be accomplished ir.
the games that will be played on the
Southern trip, which will be begun on
March 28. When asked his opinion on the
outlook for a strong team this season.
Clarke said:—
“We have the material for an excellent
nine, and there seems to be no difficulties
in the way except in the finding of men
for the box. Underhill is one of the best
in the pitching business, but he should
have one or two good men to alterna.e
with him. At present we cannot tell how
the other twirlers wil Hum out. I think,
however, that we can get things in shape
by the time the season is on."
CROSS COUNTRY RUNS
Mild Weather Brough Out
Many Athletes of Many Clubs
Results Show Close Contests
Jerome avenue. Brooklyn, was lines!
with spectators yesterday afternoon who
watched with Interest the running of the
cross-country men from several clubs.
The weekly meeting of the Shamrock
; Harriers resulted' in a victory for J. C.
! Chobotsky, of that club. The distance
was line and one-half miles and the time
, 20m. 22?.
i Then the field followed:—H. Fleming.
' T. M. C.; G. H. O'Neill. St. Bartholo
mew's; N. Dlnkelspiel. J. Studenibaker, J.
Turley. O. Pfifer. S. H.: J. Sutar, P. A.
C.; II. Judas, Z. Fifer. S. H.
The last of five runs of the St. George
A. C. was won by W. Wilson, scratch,
in 30m. 5s. over a five-mile course. J.
Haggerty was second and A. Haggerty
third.
A. Maggerty won the gold medal, with
17 points.
A. McKeohnle landed the five and one
half mile race of the Mohawk A. G. in
3Sm. 40s. The others crossed the line
thus:—T. Hanlon. J. Donovan. A. Michel,
T. McClennand. J. B. Taylor. F. Kirk,
W. Mellvey. T. Engleman, J. Weber. II.
Dorr and G. Logan.
The members of the Star A. C. had
fifteen starters in their crojw-country run
T. J. Kelly, who won, covered the course
of four and a half miles in 30 minutes
flat.
Kelly was followed to the -finish by O.
Riley, E. Gill, T. J. Whalen, T. J. Ken
nedy and J. J. Farrell.
The cross-country run of the Williams
^ Jt ThU »i*n»tare i« on erery box of the (•
/d? r/fsjt/ Laxative Bromo-QuiniaeTM
V/ rwn«dy th*t cbtm • «<ua ta «m
geaatae
Tablets
burg A. A. over the Laurel Hilf course
v.U3 vron by F. Birmingham. who finish
ed about thirty yards ahead ol' the sve
cud mar, G. Gillen. T. A. Merrick was
third. A. Spalding fourth, R. Fischer fifth
ar.d T. M. Wallace sixth
Wallace led the pack with ease from
the start until within a few hundred
yards of the finish, when he was passed
toy Birmingham, Gillen, Merrick, Spalding
and Flschetr.
The •distance was six and a half miles
and the time 41m. 30s.
J. Bowen won the run of the Brooklyn
A. C. over the Maspeth course yesterday
morning\>y about ten yards. R. E. Stiche
was second; G. Bush, third; E. Sedeis
meyer, fourth; J. Soriano, fifth, and
George Fox, sixth. The length of the
course is five mites. The time was 30.45.
CLUB DAY HANDBALL
Hopkins, of Harlem, Defeated
Tom Jackson at Local Court
Yesterday—Other Games.
The regular club day programme at the
Jersey City Handball Club yesterday wa3
but a side feature to the big event of me
day,'In which Ed. Hopkins, the Harlem
Club coach, met Thomas Jackson, a loco’,
star. The two play a set of three games
for a purse of $25. Hopkir.s won in hol
low fashion.
There was a, big crowd on hand early in
the afternoon and before the first set
opened the gallery was crowded* Perhaps
none of the other games was as uninter
esting as the principal attraction, as all
were played more evenly and wTere much
less one sided. The scores:—
Colan .
McDonnell .
J Hanlon and O’Keeffe . 21
McCormick and F. Niece . 14
J. Manning
17
D.. McComb'.yrr.... 21
Maxwell and Dobbins . 21
Eckoff and Cannon . 19
Holden and Hogan . 21
Hosey and McDonnell . 14
Ficke ar.d P. Durkin . 14
Norton ana J. Durkin . 21
E. Hopkins . 21
T. Jackson . 12
M. Egan . 21
J. Durkin and E. Ficke. 10
3. Waldron and E. Donnelly — 14
Maddock and J. Hanlon . 21
Fav and Doily .
Babbitt and Joyce.
21 21
13 17
11 -1
21 19
21 xS
12 21
19 21
21 20
4 17
21 21
21 18
16 21
IS 21
21 7
21 17
16 21
21 16
14 21
OUR EASTER LEAGUE TEAM
Manager Tom Bnrns Hai Signed
Eleven Men for tlio Local Cltib,
Tom Burn®, manager of the Jersey City
Eastern League Club, has up to date
signed eleven, men for his team. The list
is as follows:—McManus and Clark, catch
ers; Woods, Pfanmil’er and Barnett,
pitchers: “Midget'* Nelson. Shindlle and
Cusick, Infielders; Schoch, Hayward and
Donahue, outfielders.
Nelson is well known hereabout as the
young Orange A. C. player who was given
a trial by New oYrk last season, and who
was released owing to light hitting. While
with Orange he was known as Kellogg,
his proper name. -He is a wonderful
fielder, but what he will do in the bat
ting line in the Eastern League remains
to be seen. In thirty-six games w th
New York he made twenty-five hits and
an average of .205.
Pitcher Pfanmiller is also well known
in Newark, having played with Norfolk
in the Atlantic League. For the past two
seasons he has been in the Eastern
League, pitching last year for Syracuse
and Brockton. He is considered a good
box artist.
1,000 ATHLETES TRAINING
Harvard Has Biggest Last of Aspir
ants in the "World.
Athletics are now on in full blast at
Harvard. The hockey and basketball men
are working hard for their final game3 of
the season with Yale, while the crew,
baseball, track, cricket, and lacrosse
teams are just starting their season’s
training. Including the men who Work
daily in the gymnasium, there are at least
calculation a thousand men in training at
Cambridge.
Before long all the teams will transfer
their work from indoors to out. The poor
weather of the past week has kept the
men inside.
Four of last year’s senior eight have
returned to row again, as have the ’var
sity four-oar and freshman crews of last
season. The same difficulty confronts
the coaches, however, as to who they can
get to stroke. Phillips, last year’s fresh
man stroke, seems in many ways best
fitted, although some of the older and
more experienced men will doubtless be
given a thorough trying out.
At the Brooklyn Court.
Handball enthusiasts gathered at the
courts of the Brooklyn Handball Club,
yesterday afternoon and witnessed some
spirited contests. The best match of the
day was the series of three games in
which the former champion, P. Casey,
and Dr. Smith defeated the veteran
James Dunn, sr., and Dr. Gillen.
The summary:
John Dunn and D. Malloy.17 18 21
C. Raleigh and E. McCarthy.21 21 15
James Dunn, sr., and Dr. Gillen.19 21 17
P. Casey and Dr. Smith.21 20 21
W. Slater (handicap 10 aces).21 21 21
L. Forde .12 16 14
Simon Henry .21 IS 21
Joseph DeVlon .....12 21 16
John Wallace .10 21 21
W. Slater . 21 21 IS
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;
Theodore Randolph, infant; Elisabeth F.
’Randolph, infatit; Robert S. Randolph, in
fant; Lucy West, Andrew F. West, her hus
band 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.
Insley, Earle Insley, Anna Ulauvelt, E ia
Insley, James P. Northrop, Hattie W. North
rop, his wife; Joyn W. Hunt, Nancy A.
Hunt, his wife; James WaAsh and Michael
Feeley, Patrick Feeley, Dennis Feeley,
tenants.
You are hereby notified rhat 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 and real estate situ
ate In Jersey City, in the County of Hudson
and State of New Jersey, fronting on Canal
street, which is laid clown and designated as
lot 247, in block number 2t8, upon an assess
ment map annexed to a report number 98.
made by the “Commissioners of Adjustment"
appointed in and for said City by the Circuit
Court of the County of Hudson, a certified
copy of which report and map was filed in the
office of the City Collector of Jersey City, on
the 2d day of April, 1833, said report and map
and £ald sale being made pursuant to the pro
visions of an act of the Legislature of New
Jersey, passed March 30, ISSfi, 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 ana
Instead of such arrearages, ana 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 sa‘d .and and
real estate, and unless the said .and ana rea.
estate shall be redeemed, as provided in earn
acts, before the expiration of six months lrom
and after the service hereof, a deed for the
game will be given conveying to The Mayor
and Aldcrroea of Jersey City the fee simple of
said land «nd real estate according to the pro
visions of the sftid act.
Dated Jersey City, N. J«» January IS, IJJfe
THE MAYpH AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY
CITr' M. M. FAOAN.
Msjrur,
(Seal.)
Attest i—
u. J. O'DOVS'EhU
atr Clerk.
(Sale So, AIM.)
SHERIFF'S NOTICE*.
SHERIFF'S SAVE—IN CHANCERY OF NEW
Fe siyd * ^ '
Between Emerson P. Harr'-, complainant,
and Ruth C. Draper and Marguerite T. Lyons,
defendants.
Fi. fa. For Sale of Mortgaged Premises.
Returnable May Tern, 1902.
Edwin B. Goodell, Solicitor.
By virtue of the above stated writ, to me
directed and delivered, I shall sell by public
1 vendue at F. G. Wolbert's Real Estate Sales
! room. No. 47 Montgomery street, Jersey City,
: on
THURSDAY, the twentieth day of March,
A. D. 1902,
at two o'clock in the altornoon, all the follow
ing described land and premises, with the ap
purtenances, being the same described In said
writ, that is to say:—
All tracts or parcels of lands and premises,
situate, lying and being in the City of Jersey
i City, in the County of Hudson and State of
New Jersey.
The Fitst Lot is one which on a map en
titled “Map of property situate in the Sixteenth
Ward of Jersey City, N. J., belonging to L.
M. Rogers and Harrie-tte Wllsner,” made by
Mallcry anil Miller, City Surveyors, and filed
in the office of the Clerk (now Register) of
the County of Hudson, November 13, 1871, is
known and distinguished as lot numbered forty
i nine, in block numbered six hundred and
sixty-two (682), being more particularly de
scribed as follows:—Beginning at a point on
the easterly side of Orient avenue (formerly
Clifton avenue), distant three hundred and
sixty-eight and fifty-three one-hundredths feet
(368.53 ft.) from the corner formed by the in
tersection of the easterly side of Orient avenue
with the northerly side of Jackson avenue;
running thence easterly and parallel with i
Jackson avenue one hundred and nine and {
ninety one-hundredths feet (109.90 ft.); thence |
northerly parallel with Orient avenue twenty- *
five feet (25 ft.); thence westerly parallel with I
Jackson avenue one hundred and nine and |
seventy-nine one-hundredths feet (109.70 ft.) :
to Orient avenue; thence southerly along said ,
last mentioned avenue twenty-five feet (25 ft.) I
to the point or place of beginning. Being the j
same premises which were conveyed to tne i
said Ruth C. Draper by Richard A. Heather- !
ton and John Heatherton.
The Second Dot is one which on a map en- i
titled “Map of property situate in the Six
teenth Ward of Jersey City, N. J.. belonging:
to L. M. Rogers and Harriette Wllmer,” mace
by Mallory and Miller, City Surveyors, and i
filed in the' office of the Clerk (now Register)
of the County of Hudson, November 13, 1871,
is known and distinguished as lot numbered
fifty, in block numbered six hundred and
sixty-two (662), being more particularly de
scribed as follows:—Beginning at a point on
the easterly side of Orient avenue (formerly
Clifton avenue) distant three hundred and
ninety-three and fifty-three one-hundredth3
feet <393.53 fL) from the corner formed by |
the intersection of the easterly side of Orient j
avenue, with the northerly side of Jackson {
avenue; running thence easterly and parallel <
with Jackson avenue one hundred and nine j
and seventy-nine one-hundredths feet 009.79 ft.); j
thence northerly parallel with Orient avenue i
twenty-five feet (25 ft.); thence westerly par- j
allel with Jackson avenue one hundred and j
nine and sixty-nine one-hundredths feet (109.89 ;
ft.) to Orient avenue; thence southerly along
said last mentioned avenue, twenty-five feet [
<25 ft.) to the point or place of beginning.
Being the same premises which were conveyed
to the said Ruth C. Draper by Richard A.
Heatherton and John J. Heatherton.
CARD H. RUBMPLER,
Sheriff.
Dated February 11, 1902.
Jersey Cky News and Jersey City Herald.
SHERIFF’S SALE—IN CHANCERY OF NEW
Jersey.
Between George Becks, complainant, and
Isabella Haney et ah, defendants.
Fi. fa. For Sale of Mortgaged Premises.
Returnable May Term, 1902.
Carrlck & Wortendykc, Solicitors.
By virtue of the above stated writ, to me
directed and delivered, 1 shall soil by public |
vendue at F. G. Wolbert’s Real Estate Sales
room, No. 47 Montgomery street, Jersey City, j
THURSDAY, the twentieth day of March,
A. D. 1902,
at two o’clock in the afternoon, all the follow- j
ing described land and premises, with the ap
purtenances, being the same described in said j
writ, that is to say:—
All those certain lots of land and premises
situate in Jersey City, County of Hudson and
State of New Jersey, and in deed thereof
hereinafter mentioned, described as follows:—
Beginning at a point in the southerly side of
Court House Place, distant easterly along said
line three hundred and eleven (3110 feet (3'0
inches from the corner formed by the inter
section of said southerly line of said Court
House Place and the easterly line of Oakland
avenue, and running thence southerly at right
angles with Court House Place, through the j
centre of a party wall standing partly on the
premises conveyed and partly on the premises i
adjoining westerly thereto, eighty-five ($50 j
feet four and three-quarter (4%") Inches to !
the rear line of said lot; thence easterly
parallel with said line of Court House Place j
ninety-six <960 feet two and one-half (2(4") !
Inches; thence northerly parallel with the first :
course run, through the centre of a party wall, j
standing partly on the premises hereby c >n- i
veyed and partly on the premises adjoining .
easterly thereto, eighty-four (84') feet three
and one-quarter (3%?)- inches--to the southerly !
line of Court House Place; thence westerly
along saad line ninety-six <960 feet two and !
one-half (2%") Inches to the place of begin- .
ning.
thirty-four (34), thirty-six (26), thirty-eight
(38), forty (40), forty-two (42) and forty-four
(44), Court House Place, in block number five
hundred and twenty-eight (51%). on the Official
Assessment Map of Jersey City, of 1824.
! Being the same premises conveyed by George
Becks, unmarried, to Isabella Haney, by deed
dated October 13th, 1898, but delivered simul
taneously herewith, this mortgage Being given
I to secure part of the consideration or purchase
I money for said premises.
Excepting nevertheless so much of said prem
ises as has been taken for the opening of
Baldwin avenue.
CARL H. RUEMPLER,
Sheriff.
Dated February 11, 1902.
Jersey City News and The Observer.
SHERIFF’S SALE—IN CHANCERY OF NEW
Jersey.
Between The Town of Union Building and
Loan Association, complainant, and Frederick
J. Schwartz et a!., defendants.
Fi. fa. For Sale of Mortgaged Premises.
Returnable May Term. 1902.
Warne Smyth, Solicitor.
By virtue of the above stated writ, to me
directed and delivered, I shall sell by public i
vendue at F. G. Wolbert’s Real Estate Sa:es
room, No. 47 Montgomery street, Jersey City,
THURSDAY, the twenty-seventh day of March,
A. D. 1902,
at two o’clock in the afternoon, all the follow- •
ing described land and premises, with the ap
purtenances, being the same described in said »
writ, that is to say:—
Ail these certain lots, tracts or parcels of
land and premises, hereinafter particularly
described, situate, lying and being in the Town
of West New York (formerly Township of
Union) in the County of Hudson an 1 State
of New Jersey, fronting on the Uetven L*».e
Road, being fifty feet wide in front and rear
and one hundred and eighty-one feet and six
inches deep, more or less, and are known on
a map entitled “Map of a tract of land in tne
Township of Union, Hudson Co.. N. J., which
on a certain .map filed or recorded in the
Bergen County Surrogate's Office is known and
distinguished as lot six of the middle lot of
Woodland allotted to Rachel, wife of Garret
Newkirk, now the property of Charles Spiel
man, Jr., laid out into lots by Arthur Spiel
man. Citv Survyor and Civil Engineer, May,
1869,“ as lots numbered one (1) and two (2),
as shown on *aifl *
Excepting however and reserving therefrom
so much thereof as has been taken for the
widening of the said road, from the depth of
said lots.
CARL H. RUBMPLER,
Sheriff.
Dated February 18. 1902.
Jersey City News and Daily Dispatch.
SHERIFF’S SALE—IN CHANCERY OF NEW
Jersey.
Between Cathalina Van Winkle, complainant,
and Rudolph Puhlman et aL, defendants.
FI. fa. For Sale of Mortgaged Premises.
Returnable May Term, 1902.
Wallis. Edwards & Bumated, Solicitors.
By virtue of the above stated writ, to me
directed'and delivered, I shall sell by public
vendue at F. G. Wolbert’s Real Estate Sales
room, No. 47 Montgomery street, Jersey City,
THURSDAY, the twentieth day of March.
A. D. 1902,
at two o'clock In the afternoon, all the follow
ing described land and premises, with the ap
purtenances, being the same described in said
writ, that is to say:—
All those certan lots, pieces or parcels of
land and premises, situate, lying and being
in Jersey City, In the County of Hudson and
State of New Jersey, which on a map entitled
• Map of desirable lots for sale, being a por
tion of the Arbuckle Estate, Jersey City, N.
J.,” duly filed in the Register’s Office of Hud
son County, are known and designated as iota
numbered thirty-four (ft), thirty-five (SR) and
thirtv-six (36), on the southerly side of Wilson
avenue, in block number four hundred and
eighty MSfl); each of said lots being twenty
five feet wide in front and rear and one hun
dred feet deep on each side, except lot thirty
four (24>. which, in addition to the dimensions
aforesaid, has a depth of thirteen and forty
six hundredths (13.46) feet along lot fhlrty
two a width of sixteen and twelve hundredths
(16.12) feet and of four (4) feet along lot
eighteen (18) on said map. as said lots, avenue
and dimensions are thereon given.
CARL H. RUEMPLER,
Sheriff.
Dated February 11, 1902.
Jersey City News and Jersey City Democrat.
in Chancery of new jersey.
To John S. L. Tuliy.
By virtue of. an order of the Court
of Chancery of New Jersey. made on
the day of the date hereof, in a cause
wherein Clara F. Tuliy is petitioner
and you are defendant, you are required to
appear and answer to the petitioner** petition,
on or before the 34i h day of March next, o?
that In default thereof such decree will, be made
against you as the Chancellor shall think
equitable and just. The eald petition Is filed
against you for divorce from the bond of
BMrtnoar, J. HKftBERT POTT*.
M0. U ** i*
SHERIFF'S SOI ICES
SHERIFF'S SALE—MEW JERSEY SUPREME
P. Lori Hard Company vs. John Kiernan.
On contract. FI. fa., <fce.
Returnable February Term, 19*12.
Rrinkerholf & Fielder, Attorneys.
By virtue of the above stated writ, to me
directed and delivered, I have levied upon and !
she.ll sell by public vendue, at Real Estate t
Salesroom, No. 47 Montgomery street, Jersey
City. on
THURSDAY, the third day of April next,
at two o'clock in the afternoon, ail the right,
title and estate of the above named defendant.
John Kiernan, In and to all the following de
scribed land and premises, with the appur
tenances. that is to say:—
All those certain Jors, pieces or parcels of j
land and premises, situate, lying and being in !
Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and ;
State of New Jersey, described as follows:— j
First Tract. Being known on a map filed
in the Register’s office of said County, on- j
titled “Map of property belonging to th? heirs |
of William Jackson, deed., made for Commis
sioners by John P. Culver, City Sudveyor,” j
as iot number seven (7). Being the same '■
premises conveyed to John Kiernan by Susan
Matthews and husband, by deed recorded in
said Register's office, in Book 45i of Deeds,
page 149.
Second Tract. Being known on a map filed
in the said Register’s office, entitled “Map of
property In Jersey City, Cedar Lots belonging
to the heirs of David Henderson deed.,” as ;
lot number eighteen (18), in block number two j
hundred and one (201). Being the same prexn- j
isos conveyed to John Kiernan by Daniel G. |
Elliott and wife, by deed recorded In said )
Register’s office, in Book 505 o' Deeds, page \
104.
Third Tract. Beginning at the northeast
corner of the tract hereby Intended to be de
scribed, on the line iate of Henry Newkirk; j
said point of beginning being the same as the j
point of beginning described in a certain deed
made by Jonathan Dixon. Master, to Patrick
Kiernan et al.. recorded in said Register’s
office In Book 153 of Deeds, page 231; tnence
southwesterly one hundred and twenty-nine
and eighty-three hundredths (129.83) feet to
lands late of Daniel Vreeland; thence north
westerly along said lands late of Daniel Vree
land five hundred and fifty and seventeen
hundredths (550.17) feet to a point in the center
line of Butler avenue; thence northeasterly
along the center line of Butler avenue one
hundred and twenty and forty-three hundredths
(129.43) feet to the southwesterly line of lands
heretofore conveyed by Francis P. Gautier
et al., to John B. Barbour, which said south
westerly line Is distant about ten (10) feet
southwesterly from lands late of John J. New
kirk; thence southeasterly along the south
westerly line of Barbour’8 land and parallel
with the line of said Newkirk’s land, three
hundred and ninety (390) feet to the north
westerly line of a tract of land heretofore
conveyed by Francis P. Gautier et al., to
John B. Barbour; thence southwesterly along
the westerly line of Barbour’s land sixty-five
(65) feet to a point; tnence southeasterly and
along Barbour’s southwesterly line one hun
dred and thirty (ISO) feet; thence northeasterly
along Barbour’s southeasterly line seventy-five
(75) feet to land late of John J. Newkirk:
thence southeasterly thirty-alx and seven
tenths (36.7) feet to the point of beginning.
Being a strip of land lying between Montgom
ery street and Duncan avenue and running
east from the centre line of Butler avenue, to
and slightly beyond the easterly line of Harvey
avenue.
Fourth Tract. Beginning at a point in the
middle of Chatham avenue, distant one hun
dred and twenty-one and eighty-four hun
dredths (121.84) feet southwesterly from the
line of land now or late of John B. Barbour;
thence northwesterly along the line of lands
now or late of William Bumsted nine hundred
and forty-three and one hundredth (943.01) feet
to the Hackensack River; thence northeast- ;
erly along the Hackensack River to the line '
of land now or late of said Barbour; thence t
southeasterly along said Barbour's line to the
middle of Chatham avenue aforesaid; thence :
southwesterly through the middle of Chatham i
avenue one hundred and twenty-one and eighty- ;
four hundredths (121.84) feet to the beginning. ,
Being a strip of land lying between Mont
gomery street and Duncan avenue and run- :
ning east from the Hackensack River to the
center line of Chatham avenue.
CARL H. RUEMPLER.
Sheriff.
Dated February 25, 1902.
Jersey City News and The Observer.
SHERIFF'S SALE—IN CHANCERY OF NEW 1
Between The First National Bank of Easton, j
complainant, and Catharine Frances Wet more
et al., defendants.
Fi. fa. For Sale of Mortgaged Premises.
Returnable May Term. 1902.
George T. Werts, Solicitor.
By virtue of the above stated writ, to me
directed and delivered, I shall sell by public
vendue at F. G. Wolbert’s. Real Estate Sales
room, No. 47 Montgomery street, Jersey City,
THURSDAY, the third day ot April, a. u. imz,
at two o’clock in the afternoon, all the follow
ing described land and premises, with the ap
purtenances, being the same described in 3aid
Writ, that is to say:—
All that certain tract of land and premises,
situate, lying and being in the Township of
North Bergen (formerly City of Hudson, now
City of Jersey City), County of Hudson and
State of New Jersey, and described as fol
low a, viz:—Being a lot of meadow lying on
the southeast side of Pin Home's Creek. Be
ginning on the southeast side of said creek at
a stake; thence running (1) south forty degrees
twenty-three minutes east, eight hundred and
ten feet and five-tenths of a foot (S. 40° 23' E..
810 3-10 feet); thence south forty-seven degrees
twenty-four minutes west, three hundred and
eleven feet and three-tenths of a foot (S. 47°
24' W.. 311 3-10 feet) along line of property
formerly of Albert Zabriskie and now of the
party hereto of the first part, to a ditch;
thence north forty degrees twenty-three min
utes west along the centre of said ditch six
hundred and ninety-three feet and eight-tenths
of a foot (N. 403 23' W., 603 8-ld feet) to Pin
Horne's Creek aforesaid; thence along said Pin
Horne's Creek, the several courses thereof, to
the place of beginning. Containing about five
and a half acres of land. Together with all the
right, title and interest of the said party of
the first part (Richard Carman Combes, de
ceased) in said creek and the land under the
water thereof. Being and intended to be the
same premises conveyed to said party of the
first part (said Richard Carman Combes), by
John H. Zabriskie and Lavinia, his wife, by
deed dated May loth. A. D. 1863. and recorded
In the office of the Clerk (now Register) of the
County of Hudson, N. J., in Book 121 of Deeds,
page 217, May 17th, 186a.
Also all that certain lot of land and prem
ises. situate, lying and being in the City of
Hudson (now Jersey City), Township of North
Bergen. County of Hudson and State , of New
Jersey. Beginning at the most southerly cor
ner of the meadow lot herein above first de
scribed, where the southeasterly line of said lot
intersects the centre line of a ditch bounding
said lot and the lot hereby conveyed on the
southwest and from said corner running along
the said southeasterly line north forty-seven
degrees and twenty-four minutes east three
hundred and eleven feet and three-tenths of a
foot (N. 47° 24' E., 311 3-10 feet) to the most
easterly corner of said lot hereinbefore first
described; thence south forty degrees twenty
three minutes east along line of land now or
formerly of John Hague, on* hundred and
forty feet, more or less (S. 40° 23' E., 1*<) feet)
to the lands of the New York, Bake Erie and
Western Railroad Company; thence running
along the lands of said Railroad Company
south twelve degrees and twenty-five minutes
east, six hundred and sixty-two feet and five
tenths of a foot <S. 12° 23' E., 662 5-10 feet) to
the centre of said ditch; thence along the
centre of said ditch north forty degrees twenty
th-e* minutes west seven hundred feet, more
or less (N. 40° 23' W.. 700 feet) to the place of
beginning. Being and intended to be part of
the same premises conveyed to the party of
the first (said Richard Carman Combes,
deceased) by Albert Zabriskie and Catharine.
his wife, by’deed dated May 15th. 1865. and re- .
tfce H jHI mM i | |||f
corded in the office of the Clerk (now Register)
of the County of Hudson, N. J., In Book 121
of Deeds, pages 223, &c.. May 17, 1865.
CARD H. RUEMPLER.
Sheriff.
Dated February 25, 1302.
Jersey City News and The Observer.
TO JOHN* TULLT. LIZZIE TULLT.
Trank Tally, Elia. Lillian Lawrence,
Patrick Dempsey. Alfred C. Denton.
Victor C. Denton. Florence R. C. Mac
Kinnon, Henry MacKinnon. Henry C.
Denton, John Dempsey and Annie Dem(
Yoi't are hereby notified that at a public
«Ue made by the City Collector of Jersey
City, on the 1st day of May. 19m, I pur
chased for the sum of six hundred and
Huy dollars ALL the land and real estate
situate in Jersey City, in the County of
Hudson and State of New Jersey, front
ing on York street, J. C.. which la
laid down and designated as lot LI. In
block number 200, as shown upon L D.
Fowler s official assessment map of Jer
sey City (1191), said eaie being made pur
suant to the provls.ons of an act of the
Legislature of Nfw Jersey, passed March
30th. 1SS6, entitledt—
“An Act concerning the settlement ana
collection of arrearages of unpaid taxes,
assessments «nd water rates or water
rents in cities of this State, and !m
IClilSt iti VUiSS V* -•
posing and levying a tax, assessment
and lien In lieu ar.d instead uf such ar
ena iien in iwu ...
rea rases, and to enforce the payment
thereof, and to provide for the sale of
land* subjected to future taxation and
assessment."
knd the several eupp.ements thereto.
And you are further notified that you
tppear to have an estate or Interest in
laid land and real estate, and unieee the
iSid land and real estate shall be re
leemed, as provided In said acts, within
me year from the date of sale and before
he expiration Of six months from and
ifter the service hereof, a deed for the
Kime will be given conveying to the pur
•hascr the fee simple of said land and
•cal estate according to the provision# of
,ne said act*.
Dated Jersey City, N. J., January 2J,
*°1' THOMAS FALLON.
-i v.. r Purchaser.
{Certificate No. KM.)
SHERIFF’S NOTICES
SHERIFF'S SALE—IX CHANCERY OF NETV
Jersey.
Between The Hudson County Caledonian
Building and Iy>an Assooiatlon, complainant,
and Anna Pfenningwerth et al., defendants.
Fi. fa. For sale of mortgaged premises
Returnable February Term, 1902.
William Groce, Solicitor.
By virtue of the above stated wrtt, to mo di
rected N and delivered, I ahali sell by pub;>c
vendue at F. G. Wolbert’s Real Estate Sale
room, No. 47 Montgomery street, Jersey City,
THURSDAY, the thirteenth day of Marco,
A. D. 1S02.
at two o'clock in the afternoon, all the follow
ing described land and premises, with the ap
purtenances, being the same described in said
writ, i/\at la to say:—
All those two certain lots, pieces or parcels
of land and premises, together with a strip or
land in the rear of said lots to th? northeasterly
line of Oxford avenue, situate, lying and being
In Jersey City, Hudson Courtly and State of
New Jersey, which said lots on a certain map
entitled “Map of property pf Henry V. Maa
devJHe, Town of Bergen, .Hudson Co., N. J..'*
by G. I. Van Horne, C. E. and Surveyor, duly
filed in the office of the Clerk (now Register)
of the County of Hudson, September 22ci, 1864.
said lots arc? known and distinguished on said
map as lota numbered forty-nine (49) and fifty
•60), fronting on the southwesterly aide of
Mandeville avenue, the said lots and strip of
land taken together may be thus described:—
Beginning at a point in the southwesterly line
of Mandeville avenue, distant two hundred and
thirty-six and forty-five one-hundredths
(236 45-100) feet northwesterly from th* corner
formed by the northwesterly line of Bergen
avenue and the southerly line of Mandeville
avenue, which said beginning point is in the
northwesterly line of lot numbered fifty-one
(51) on said map, where the said line 'ntrr
sect* with the southwesterly line of Mande
vilie avenue; thence (1) running southwesterly
and along the northwesterly line of said lot
numbered fifty-one (61), with said line extend
ed, one hundred and one and thirty-four ons
hundredths (101 34-100) feet to the northeasterly
line of Oxford avenue: thence (2) northwesterly
along the said northeasterly line of Oxford
avenue fifty (50) feet to the southeasterly line
o? lot forty-eight (481, extended to Oxford ave
nue; thence (3rd) northeasterly to and along th*
southeasterly line of lot forty-eight (48) one
hundred and one and forty-six one-hundredths
(101 48-100) feet to the southwesterly line of
Mandeville avenue; thence (4) southeasterly and
along the southwesterly line of Mandeville
avenue fifty (50) feet to the point or place of
beginning, all of which as the said lot3 are
laid down on said map. together with the
strip of land in the rear of said lots to’Oxford
avenue.
CARD H. RUEMPBER,
SherifL
Dated February 4, 1902.
Jersey City News and The Observer.
onnxuf r 3 oaj_.jr.—us -> r, >v
Jersey.
Between Mary Ann King, complainant, anil
Maggie E. Krieg et al.. defendants.
Fi. fa. For sale of mortgaged premises.
Returnable May Term, 1902.
Michael Craven, Solicitor.
By virtue of the above stated writ, to me
directed and delivered, I shall sell by public
vendue at F. G. Woibert’s Real Estate Sales
room, No. 47 Montgomery street, Jersey City,
on
THURSDAY, the tenth day of April, A. D*
19C2.
at two o’clock in the afternoon, ail the fol
lowing described land and premises, with the
appurtenances, being the same described in said
writ, that is to say:—
All that tract or parcel of land and premises
situated, lying and being in the City of Jersey
City, in the County of Hudson and State of
New Jersey, known and distinguished on a
map made by Joeeph F. Mangin for John B.
Cole and filed in the office of the Clerk of
Bergen County, as lot numbered eleven (11),
in Block numbered one hundred and seventy
two (172), fronting on Bay street, being twenty
five feet wide in front and rear by one hun
dred <!(*)) feet deep on each side, which *aid
lot is more particularly bounded and described
as follows:—
Beginning at a point in the northerly line of
Bay street, distant one hundred and seventy
six and tvrenty-flve one hundredths (176.25) feet
westerly from the northwest corner of Bay
street and Erie street and in the line dividing
the house on the premises hereby conveyed
from the house adjoining on the west; thence
(1) northerly at right angles to Bay street one
hundred (100) feet; thence (2) easterly parallel
with Bay street twenty-five feet; thence (S)
southerly parallel with the first course one hun
dred (100) feet, to Bay street; thence (4) west
erly along Bay street twenty-five (25) feet to
the place of beginning.
CARL H. RUEMPLER.
Sheriff.
Dated March 4. 1902.
Jersey CKy News and Jersey City Herald.
SHERIFF’S SALE—IN CHANCERY OF NEW
Jersey.
Between William G. Ahrens complainant, ana
Annie J. Burke and others, defendants.
Fi. fa. For sale of mortgaged premise*.
Returnable May Term, 1902.
John S. Me Master, Solicitor.
By virtue of the above stated writ, to ms
directed and delivered, I shall sail by publio
vendue at F. G. Woibert’s Real Estate Sales
room. No. 47 Montgomery street. Jersey City,
on ^
THURSDAY, the tenth day of April, A D.
1902.
at two o'clock in the afternoon, all the fallow
ing described land and premises, with the ap
purtenances. being the same described in said
writ, chat is to say:—
All that certain tract, piece or parcel of lf.no
ana premises, situate, lying and being In Jer
sey City, in the County of Hudson and Stats
of New Jersey, more particularly bounded and
described as follows::—
Beginning at a point in the easterly line of
Summit avenue distant fifty-seven feet and
five one-hundredths of a foot more or less
southerly along' Summit avenue from the
southerly line of Wayne street (said beginning
point being at a point where the outside line
of the south wall of the house adjoining tbe
premises hereby conveyed on the north, if ex
tended. would strike the easterly line of Sum
mit avenue); thence running easterly, to, along
and beyond the outside line of said wall ninety
five feet and eighty one-hundredths of & foot;
thence running southerly on a course at right
angles to Wayne street twenty-three feet and
ten one-hundredths of a foot; thence running
westerly eighty-seven feet and ninety-six one
hundredths of a foot to the easterly line of
Summit avenue; thence running northerly
along Summit avenue twenty-four feet and
thirty one-hundredths of a foot to tbe point
or place of beginning. __
CARL H. RUEMPLER,
Sheriff.
Dated March 4, 1902.
Jersey City News and The Observer.
TO HENRY EGGERS AND WILLIAM D.
Edwards, surviving exscutors under the will
of Michael Lienau. dec'd; Emma L. Lienau,
widow; Pauline Lienau, widow; I«©uis_W*
Lienau, Eleanor A. Lienau. his wife; Fred
erick W. Lienau, Harriet Lienau. bis wife;
Hans B. Lienau. Margaretta P. Lienau, in*
fant; Louise Lienau, widow; Rudolph C. M.
Lienau, Alvina Lienau, his wife; Peter A. M.
LWnau. Sarah A. B. Lienan, infant; Mathiina
Karabeau, Adolph Raxnbeau. her husband;
c'ecil* Bacot, Uli Bacot. Mathilda Schultae,
rs oiriri' h»r husband, and
H. Oetaviu* Schultze, her husband, and in
ward W. Tw.ght, Waiter Twisht. infant;
Michael Lienau. Anna Lienau. hia wile, and
Ernest Lienau.
You are hereby notified that at a pualle
saie made bv the City Collector of Jersey City*
on the 1st day of November. 13S7. the Mayor
and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased fof
the sum of four hundred and one dollars snd
thirty cents ALL the land and real estats
situate in Jersey City, In the County ef Hud
son and State of New Jersey, fronting on
Central avenue, which is laid down and desig
nated as lots 20 to 23, in block number
upon an assessment map annexed to a report
number 102. made by the ‘’Commissioners of
Adjustment’* appointed in and for sold City
by 'the Circuit Court of tho County of Hudson,
a certified copy of which report and map wa»
filed In the office of the City Collector of Jer
sey City, on the 25th day of November, 18*8.
said report and map and said sale being made
pursuant to the provisions of an act of the
Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 10th.
1$$6. entitled:— *
“Ah Act concerning the settlement and collets
tiou of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assess
ments and water rates or water rents Itt
cities of this State, and imposing and levy
ing a tax, assessment and Men in lieu ana
Instead of such arrearages, and to enforce
the payment thereof, and to provide for tb#
sale of lands subjected to future taxation
and assessment,"
And the several supplements thereto.
And you are further notified that you appexy
to have an estate or interest in said land anJ
real estate, and unless tfc£ »id land and real
estate shall be redeemed, as provided in «a1<f
a<-*ts, before the expiration of six months fr-un
and after the service hereof, a deed for tne
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 *5.
THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY
CITY.
B. HO Oft.
(Seal.) Mayor.
Attest:- M. J. O'DONNELL,
City Clerk.
(Sale No. 7657.)
IN chancery of new jersey.
To the creditors of the William Loft
Company.
By virtue of an order of the Court of
Chancery of New Jersey, made cm the
27ih day of January, 1902. tn « cau *
wherein Jamce Leo and ot> ers. Commit
tee of Creditor*, are complainants and
the William Loft Company Is defendant,
notice is hereby piven to you to present
to the subscriber, the receiver of the
William Loft Company, appointed in said
cause, and prove before him under o.ith
or affirmation or otherwtee to the salts,
faction of the Receiver your stv,rtl re.
spec;ivo claim* and demands against the
said corporation, within two months from
the said 22th day of January. 19M. end
that In default thereof you will be <*
eluded from the benefit of any dividends
wh’ch may hereafter be made and do.
elfired Bv Ml Court upon the proceeds of
the effects of said corporation.
Dated Jersey City. X. J.. Feb.
PIERRE F. CC
Receiver of t)

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