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WOMAN’S WORLD Carson, the capital city of Nevada, is probably the only city In the country where the ''hired girl” Is a squaw, says the Washington ‘Star." The Eastern tourist Is apt to think that the Western Indian is a myth. In Denver he will sec him only at the annual festival. In New Mexico and Arlsona he will find him truly, but he is the Pueblo Indian living in his awn ancient village. The Indian of the plains, the hero of frontier romance, Is secluded on the reservation. Put at Carson he is an all-pervading ele ment of the landscape. In the mountains roundabout Carson live the remnants of three tribes, the Ptutes, the Washoes, and the Shoshones. They are not upon any reservation, nor do .they receive Govern ment support. They are absolutely free, left In possession of these sterile uplands which the white man does not want. Each day companies of them come down into Carson and, swathed in bright blank ets, sit playing Piute poker upon every vacant lot. Tou will often see the squaws sewing there also, making garments of Turkey red and other gorgeous cottons. The pappooses play about, the brilliant sun throws out the flaming scarlet of the blanket and the rich coppery hues of their skin. It is all wildly picturesque. Now, it is this picturesque personage, male and female, who helps to solve the fnrvant girl problem in Carson. Other help Is scarce and high, and in spite of the fact that neither buck nor equaw can ever be pinned to regular labor, their occasional services are welcome. To the Carson housewife every buck is Jim and every squaw Is Sally. Sally opens the kitchen door without the formality of a knock, and says: “Mahaylie (woman), want work done?" Or, simply, "Me heap nU£H Ul. Vtllis.ll 3‘6‘““vo -- - hungry and desires to work for a meal. If you are an Eastern woman this is rpt to frighten you Into fits the first time, and It Is likewise terrifying to look up and find a buck's swarthy face plas tered against the outside of your window pane. It takes a little while for you to thoroughly learn that there Is nothing to be feared. But after a bit you welcome Sally gladly, and set her to scrubbing the f.cor or washing dishes or clothes. Very rarely there is a Sally who will come regularly for a weekly wash day. But generally they will work only when they are driven by hunger. Sometimes Sally comes shivering to the door in winter with a baby under her blanket. She is "heap cold,” and wants to toast herself and the queer, silent little morsel of hu manity on her back at the kitchen fire. They are often ragged and insuffieien Uy protected from the cold. Sometimes Sally will bring an armful of baskets to sell at your door, and then the Eastern wom an welcomes her with Joy, for she knows she can pick up for a few cents baskets lor which she must pay dollars in the shops at Carson. The housewife likes to get a Piute Sally to work for her if she can. for she Is cleaner and more Indus trious and adaptable than her sisters ot the Shoshones and Washoes. When Jim Is "heap hogadl" he will cut wood, mow the lawn ar.d do other odd jobs. The Indians never stay In Carson over right, and no Eastern woman fails to look from her window at sunset and watch them slowly making their way along the trail In Indian file. In and out winds the long line, across the face of the darkening mountain, the last sunbeams lighting up their barbaric trappings, each Jim invariably with his own Sally, the squaw always carrying the pappoose, tw.t the buck sometimes shouldering the stumbling toddlers; up. up, to the brush tepee at timber line, where each tribe In Us own place, separate from the other two, cooks its scanty food over Its little campfire and goes to sleep among the moaning pines. . * . The novel features of the Gibson style... whether they are frocks or shirtwaists for the grown-up' belle, or smart little dresses ana chic coats for the tiny maid en, is the square shoulder effect—the ma terial extends out over the sleeves, ana the front and back are arranged in plaits a.t the sides, the long lines of which coi - verge sharply from shoulders to waist. A charming frock in deep golden-brown broadcloth Illustrates the new type of gown. The back and front of the bodice are cut In a single piece, which extends beyond the width of the back a little— over the sleeves. The waist fits closely at the back and blouses slightly over a r.srrow belt In front. The Gibson gown Is decidedly a frock with an "air." The back of the bodice Is cut in a single piece with a square, broad-shouldered, decided ly mannish effect, the fulness being dis posed of at the waist line In fist stitched folds. The front Is a continuation of the back, being brought over the shoulders down to the waist line. Here It is plaited into shape with fiat stitched folds on each side, the material being allowed to blouse slightly over a narrow stitched belt of brown velvet. All the stitching on the goWn Is in the most delicate shade of soffee color Imaginable, and the effect on the warm, deep brown cloth Is charming. The waist Is collarleas and is cut open In frent In a narrow vest effect to the belt. Each side of the front Is bordered with a narrow fold of a brown velvet, this In turn being edged with a fold of similar width of white moire. The aspect of simplicity and severity Is relieved by the brown chenille cord which Is laced across the front through little jewelled hooks, finally finishing In a jaunty little bow. One 13, of course, ex pected to wear a pretty blouse under neath, since this style of bodice allows it > peep through the lacing and above the ollarless top of the jacket. The sleeves are coat shape. They widen somewhat as they approach the hand, as do the sleeves generally this season, but the tailor-made air of severe simplicity is preserved by disposing of the fulness in flat stitched felds. Completing the sleeve Is a military cuff stitched and edged with a narrow fold of brown velvet. By way of embellishment, double lines of small stars finished below with double A GREAT SURPRISE M In itore for all who use Xemp’s Balsam for .ha Throat and bung*, the great guaranteed tested?. Would you believe that it is soul on It# merits and any druggist j» authorized by tbt proprietor of this wonderful remedy to give you a m;i*pjo bottle free? Zt never fails to euf* scuts «r chronic nought. All dn Jflsts eel: Kemp's Balsam, Prise Me. sad Me. angles are embroidered in vortical rows on each side of the front. The embroid ery extends over the shoulders and down the back for several inches, simulating a yoke effect. This is in a lovely pale coffee color. Tho Gibson shirtwaist is by far the most popular model for the new season. It, too, has very long, very broad shoul ders. The material is arranged in a broad plait on each side which extends over the shoulder a little and is draw'n down to the belt, forming sharply converging lines from shoulder to waist. The Gibson shirt is smartest in butchers’ linen or madras. A decidedly stylish shirt is mer cerized madras which has Louis XV. knots scattered over the surface. It Is made with perfect simplicity, the 'bishop sleeves being finished with a narrow cuff fastening with two pearl buttons. • * . America still has several million girls who find a large part of their physical culture in helping mamma, and are not blushing because of the fact. For such the vista of possibilities ip long and al luring, writes Cynthia Westover Alden in April “Success/' For arms, fingers and wrists, washing and wiping dishes w'ill be found admir able. Ono is as good as the other. Per haps the water aids in giving suppleness to the joints of the fingers. That is an advantage washing dishes has over wip ing them. However, there is surely a fine elbow movement ni the wiping. Bed-making, as It is still taught in the homely physical culture academies of Yankee farmhouses, cannot be too highly recommneded. With the folding of every counterpane.blanket and sheet, the arms are stretched as far apart as they will go, each hand holding one end. Then, standing perfectly erect, the cnest is thrown out. Quickly the hands are brought together again, and presto! the sheet Is folded double! Shoulders, body and limbs are all developed by the mat tress-making. The eye and the sense of symmetry learn much from the regular arrangement of counterpane and pillows. Of course, this exercise ought not to be carried too far. Sweeping gives much the same motion, without the jerkiness of golfing strokes. For the graceful perfection of arms and shoulders, so much desired by every am bitious girl, nothing could be better. I do not advise excess in this recreation. But there will be nothing harmful if you only sweep each room in tho house once a week. Floor scrubbing, like lawn tennis, is rather violent, and not to be tried unless you are sure about your heart. At first, it will be almost as severe on the knees as rowing in a shell, but, as you get used to the occupation, it will give a subtle satisfaction of Its own. Running upstairs when mamma wants something Is first-class exercise, and run ning downstairs is almost as good. In teresting diversions will be found in egg beating, and ice cream freezing. Dusting ought to have a chapter by itself. First, you are down on all fours, then you are on*tiptoe, seeing how far the duster will reach. This tiptoeing, with its ankle de velopment, is superb! But that isn’t all! You twist yourself into all sorts of posi tions to get at the corners of the carved furniture. First you are on one knee, and then on the other. Every muscle, every tendon is brought Into service be fore you are through. Even this magni cent exercise can be overdone, but you will make no mistake if you only dust every room after you have swept it—al though most housekeepers dust oftener. • • . The kind of play which I have found ap peals to the present day taste is a play, whether drama, comedy or farce, which contains a strong element of heart Inter est. says the "WOman’s Home Compan ion.” People go to the theatre to feci, and not to think. A play deals with emo tions, Just as a book deals with mental faculties. In reading a play I always find that the first emotional Impression which I receive from It Is my safest guidance, But should I not experience any emotion al response to the story or characters during this first reading, and If I per suade myself to take up the manuscript a second time, finding In it In this second j reading qualities which appeal to my in telligence, so that I ultimately-indorse the play, failure as a rule greets the produc tion. My heart and emotions were right in the first instance, and my intellectual analysis determining the final decision merely served to mislead me. . * . For an elderly lady one of the hand somest coats Is of black etamine over taffeta; It is thirty Inches long, on the or der of a box coat, but without much full ; ness. Around the bottom are six bandy of taffeta, and the low broad cape is trimmed with three similar bands. The sleeve is flowing, and altogether it is one of the best designs shown. The woman who car. resist the tempta tion and the necessity to possess one of those stunning long coats Is endowed with 1 a stoicism unnatural and unparalleled In ' her sex, for not only are they most allur ing by their beauty, as well as essential to the well dressed woman, but, like all long garments, they can be made to cover such a multitude of sins in the may of emissions in a hurried toilet or the lack of the requisite accessories thereto to which almost every woman Is at some time obliged to confess. There may be some things which the" clever woman can contrive to omit from her spring afid sum mer wardrobes, but the long coat,whether of at,a, etamine, cravenette, gloria or leather, she cannot do without. . • . Broderle Anglaise Is first choice In all overs, the wheel pattern so prominent be ing exactly like that In which our grand mothers used to delight, for petticoats es pecially. Only they did It with their own patient fingers! But since "they do these things better In France,” or, if not better, cheaper, why not let them? Of course, thl3 English embroidery Is done In Fiance; we should suspect something was wrong If e thing really came from Its namesake country. These wheels, with their circles of egg-shaped openings, are as effective in taffeta as in sheerest moussellnt. In the latter they cost 15.60 to 87.50, and In taffeta from 80.50 to 88-75, coming in black and white. . • * • Pongee parasols have Inserts of lace af ter the fashion of so many others. These inserts are In separate figures, and are set at Intervals around the edge. A flower effect ts given to p«n of the lace by raised lace petals. •- • i'Jif-'".: APPOINTMENTS, Bishop Joyce ReaJs the An nouncement of Pastoral Changes to Conference, FOUR NEW MEN IN THIS DISTRICT Rev. Daniel Halloran Form erly of this City Gets Elizabeth Presiding Eldership. [Special to "The Jersey City News.'’] ELIZABETH, April 9, 1992.—It was just half past two yesterday afternoon when Bishop Isaac AY. Joyce rose to read his appointments and wind up the annual sessions af the Newark Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church, St. James's Church was crowded, and there was an anxious look on the faces of many pas tors and their wives as to the transfers about to be read. The Bishop, before reading the roll, touched on the work done by the presid ing elders. He praised the laymen for their courtesy, and said what a strain it was upon him to make the changes, many of which he knew would give some pastor a heartache, but he couldn’t help it. “I know what it is myself,” said the Bishop, and a big tear rolled down his cheek. “I have held the poorest places the church could give and the best. These bitter experiences are nill—when they’re past.” Much surprise was expressed when the Bishop announced that he had appointed Rev. Daniel Halloran, formerly of this city, presiding elder of the Elizabeth dis trict; the belief being general yesterday that it would go to Rev. Dr. Geo. AY. vsiavc jjaaiui u; xicuumg v.iiun.:ii, Jersey City. The relieving presiding eld er. Rev. G. W. Smith, goes to Passaic. The expected changes in Jersey City proper have been published already in the “News.” The appointment for the whole district are as follows:— Presiding Elder, J. R. Wright, 161 Har rison avenue, Jersey City, N. J. Allendale—Archer Memorial, C. C. Wln ans. Alpine—M. A. Johnston. Areola—L. H. Hough, supply. Barryvllle, N. Y.—F. L. Rhodes, Bayonne—First Church, H. J. Johnston; Forty-fourth street, E, M. Grant; Bergen Point, W. B. Fleming. Bloomingdale (P. O., Butler)—A. J. Tur ner. Campgaw—Wm. Jackson, supply. Centerville and Greenville, N. Y.—W. A. Tinney. Oolevllle and Libertyvllle—M. L. An dariese. Coolbaugh, Pa. (P. O., Frutcheys, Pa.)— V. A Wood. Deckertown—W. A. Knox. Dlngmans. Pa.—W. D. Greenleaf. Englewood—J. W. Dally. Garnerville, N. Y.—A ,W. Sloat, supply. Hackensack—Asbury, R. W. Elliott; First Church, H. B. Leech. Hasbrouck Heights—W. W. Brunk, sup ply. Haverstraw, N. Y.—S. P. Hammond. Hewitt and Rlngwood—J. B. Curry, sup ply. Hillsdale—Gardner Howland. Hoboken—First Church, C. L. Mead, and J. B. Baker, supply. Jersey City—Carteret Avenue Brown Memorial Church, W. R. Neff; Centenary, C. R.. Barnes; Emory, G. G. Vogel; Grace, J. F. Andrew; Heddlng, T. W. Gardner; Janes, J. E. Appley; Lafayette, William Redheffer; Linden Avenue, Thomas Hall: Palisade, R. A. Brown; St. Paul’s, W. H. Ruth; Simpson. R. M. Avlsworth; Trinity, R. K. Boyd; West Side Avenue, W. C. O’Donnell; Union Hill, E. C. Dutcher. Leonia—J. S. Burton, supply. Matamoras, Pa.—O. J. Shoop. Midland Park—W. R. Klefc-r. Midvale—George Whitehead. Milford. Pa.—C. E. Scudder. New City and Centenary, N. Y.—Geo, Fountain. Newfoundland—J. C. Starr. Nyaclt. N. Y.—C. S. Kemble. Oakland Valley, N. Y.—N. L. Bogardus, supply. Otisville, N. Y.—E. F. Fowler. Palisades, N. Y.—G. V. Metzel, supply. Pearl River, N. Y., and Montvale—F. S. Molvneux. supply. Piermont. N. Y— George Angleman; Park, S. W. Osmun. Port Jervis. N. Y —W. A. Chadwick. Ridgefield Park—Alfred Evans. Ridgewood—E. M. Garton. Rockland Lake and Congers. N. Y.—E. O. Howland. Sparrowbush and Mongaup, N. Y.—E. H. Atwood. Spring Valley and Monsey, N. Y.—Frank Chadwick Stonv Point, N. Y.—L. F. Bowman; First Churrh, J. H. Piper. Suffern. N. Y.—W. C. Timbrell. Sussex—W. A. Knox. Vernon and Glenwood—H. E. Arm strong. supply. Viola ar.d Wesley Chapel, N. Y.—A. L. Smith. Waldwick—A. J. Conklin. West Town and Unlonvllle, N. Y.—A. L. Wilson. T. H. Landon. Principal of Bordentown Military Institute, and member of Hed ding, Jersey .City, Quarterly Conference. J. W. Young. Secretary of Committee of Apportionments of the Missionary So ciety, and member of Emory, Jersey City, Quarterly Conference. SPIRITUALITY SLOW Reports Read at the Meeting of the South Bergan Classis— More Funds Needed. The afternoon session of the South Classis of Bergen, held in the Greenville Reformed Church, Ocean and Danforth avenues, brought out the fact that the increase of spirituality in the churches was very slow though what there was had been healthy. Statistical statements from Individual churches supported this report. Another thing that was impressed upon the pastors was the need of more funds to assist disabled pastors. All the pastors were earnestly requested to put this matter before their congregations and ask for funds. The committee on vacant churches re ported that all churches had pastors save the -Fifth Street Reformed Church of Bayonne. A new pastor will be called in a short time. The Rev. J. F. Morgan spoke on "Foreign Missions,” the Rev. Cornelius Brett, D. D., on "Home Mis sions,” and the Rev. W. H. Babcock on the. "Spread of the Gospel in the Vicinity of the Organized Churches.'' Congratulations were extended to Dr. Brett on the completion of his silver an niversary as pastor of the Bergen Re formed Church. The pastor* joined In a prayer that the genial pastor would be spared many more years. Reports were heard from all the churches at the morning session and these showed that the Bergen Reformed Church led both aa t-o membership and finances. There are over TOO members In this church and about $12,000 was raised last year. The Chassis will meet again Jn October street of #wJ^h°tb* ®toarania STATE SCHOOLS Board ot Education Organi zes — Governor Wants Birds Included in Arbor Day Ex ercises. [Special to "The Jersey City News.”! TRENTON. April 9, 1902.-The annual meeting and election of officers of the State Board of Education wap held at the State House yesterday afternoon, the new members appointed by the Governor taking their places for the first time. James L. Hays, of Newark, was unani mously re-elected president and Judge Francis Scott, of Paterson, vice president. W'. W. Woodward was re-elected treas urer of the State Normal School, the Farnum Preparatory School at Beverly and the Manual Training School at Bor dentown. State Comptroller J. Willard Morgan was formally chosen as the successor of former State Comptroller William S. Hancock as treasurer of the Deaf Mute School in this city. Two County Superintendents were re appointed. They are Franklin S. Atwood of Warren county, and William 'H. Eld ridge of Gloucester county. The hoard spent considerable time - in the discussion of educational matters, one of the interesting subjects included being the work of the commission to be ap pointed to report to the Legislature upon the advisability of establishing another normal school in Newark for the benefit of the northerly counties of the State. The board had, of course, nothing to do in the matter, but evinced considerable interest in the discussion. The views ex pressed were somewhat variant, but de veloped some sentiment in favor of the new school. The expenditure of the S35.C00 appro priated by the Legislature for the manual training school for colored youth at Bor dentown also formed a topic for discus sion. no action, however, being taken by the board. The board will forward to all the schools of the State copies of the first proclama tion of Governor Murphy setting apart Friday, April 26, as Arbor Day. The proclamation contains the following para graph:— « “And X hereby recommend that the teachers and pupils of our public and private schools, the faculties and students of our colleges and of our State schools, and the people generally, do devote the day to the planting of trees, shrubs and flowers, and the holding of appropriate exerciser. And to the end that the in terest awakened In our native birds be maintained^ their beauty end economic value become better appreciated, and a more general effort be made to preserve them, I further recommend that the birds, as well as the trees, be included In each programme.” mere was a lencnous inciaeiu iu eya nection with the meeting consisting in the presentaton of a handsome silver mounted gavel to Judge Francis Scott, who has just 'been elevated to the bench in Passaic county. President Hays made the presentation, and in replying Judge Scott said he would use the gavel in open ing his first court. The members of the hoard dined to gether after the meeting. CLUB MEN aFODDS Members of Jersey City Can’t Agree Over Constitution al Amendments. The result of the quarterly meeting of the Jersey City Club held Monday night, when the constitution was amended, does not suit a large number of the members, and there is talk of appealing for a re consideration of the amendments on a technicality. It is claimed that the no tices calling for a meeting w£re not sent out ten days prior to the meeting as re quired. The notices were not sent out until March 31, just eight days before the session. The members who would like to have the amendments taken up again are opposed to the entrance fee of $13, which the amendments call for after Oc tober i. They do not want any entrance fee Imposed. The constitution before tt was amended called lor the imposing of an entrance fee of $15 when the membership reached 325. The adoption of the amendments cut this down to $10. No fee has been im posed heretofore, and a large number want the old rule continued. An amend ment to that effect was ofTerod Monday night, but declared out of order, on the ground that it could not be considered at that time. The amendment had not been posted and therefore could not be acted upon until it had. There is no doubt, however, that the amendments will stand, even if another vote is taken on them, as the majority favor the fee system. SIX DAY TOUR SOUTH Old Point Com'ort, Richmond and Washington via P. R. R. The fifth of the present scries of per sonally conducted tours to Old Point Comfort, Richmond and Washington'via the Pennsylvania Railroad will leave Mew York and Philadelphia on Saturday, April 19. Tickets, including transportation, meals en route In both directions, transfers of passengers and baggage, hotel accommo dations at Old Point Comfort, Richmond and Washington, and carriage ride about Richmond—In fact, every necessary ex pense for a period of six days—will be sold at rate of SSi.09 from New York, Brooklyn and Newark; >32,50 from Trenton; S31.C0 from Philadelphia, and proportionate rates from other stations. Tickets to Old Point Comfort only. In cluding luncheon on going trip, one and three-fourths days’ board at the Hygeia (Hotel, and good to return direct by regu lar trains within six days, will be sold In connection with this tour at rate of >15.00 from Mew York; >13.60 from Trenton; >12.50 from Philadelphia, and proportion ate rates from other points. i For Itineraries and full Information ap ply to ticket agents; Tourist Agent, 1196 Broadway, Mew York; 4 Court street, Brooklyn; 789 Broad Street, -Newark; or Geo. W. Boyd, Assistant General Pas senger Agent, 'Broad Street Station, Philadelphia. MR. VOORHISjS CONCERT. The final concert of the series of three given by Mr. Arthur Voorhi* of the Heights, and assisted by the Kaltenborn Quartette, Will tabs place April » In the Jersey City Clubhouse. An excellent pro- j uu been prepared. SPORTS AND SPORTSMEN Jersey City Club’s Game With Philadelphia Post poned by Rain. NEWS OF THE WHEELMEN N. C. A. Suspends Riders and Makes Dates for Circuit— Tiger Athletes Report. The Bradfords played a good game Sun day in their new uniforms against the Bradford Juniors. Both teams played well, especially P. Lennon of the Juniors, who held second base in great form. John Somers, a strong pitcher for the Juntoi3, was sent in to pitch, but the heavy hit ting of the first team was too hard for him, as the score will show. Scanlon showed his last year's form and allowed very few hits, which were scattered. Mat ron made a fine fly catch., The feature was the batting of Golden, Hiness, S. Nolting and C. Behrens. Golden and Hiness each made three base hits with the bases filled. Both teams will be out for practice again next Saturday. The game was called in the seventh inning on ac count of rain. The score:— BRADFORD. [ R. IB. P.O. E. Golden, 3b. 3 3 2 0 Huless. ss.. 4 4 0 0 Scanlon, r».3 3 0 0 Heffernan, lb. 4 3 7 1 Larkins, 2b. 2 2 4 1 Nolting, If.3 2 1 u Whitter, c. 3 2 7 0 Scott, cf. 6 0 McAdams, rf.. 0 0 Totals .26 20 21 2 BRADFORD JRS. R. IB. P.O. E. Marron, If.1 0 2 0 Hines, ss. 2 0 2 2 Kitrick, lb.1 1 8 2 Somers, p.2 1 0 1 Murphy, c.114 1 F. Nolting. 3b.112 1 Lennon, 2b.113 1 Behrens, cf.1 1 0 0 Henson, rf. 0 0 0 0 Totals . .... .10 6 21 8 SCORE BY innings: Bradford .5 6 5 1 2 4 3—26 Bradford Jrs.1 5 0 0 3 1 0—10 Earned runs—Bradford. 18; Juniors. 3. Two-base hits—Golden, Huiess 2, Scanlon, Heffernan, N. Noltlng, Whltter, Behrens. Three-base hits—Golden. Huiess. N. Nolting. Sacrifice hits—Scott, Larkins, Behrens. Murphy. Stolen bases—Hefferan 2, Larkins. Scott, Golden, Scanlon. Left on bases—Bradfords 10; Juniors. 3. Struck out—By Scanlon, S; by Somers. 3. Double play—Hefferan and Whltter. First base on errors—Bradfords. 2; Juniors. 1. First base on balls—Off Scanlon. 4: off Somers. 4. Hit by pitcher—Scott, Marron. Mc Adams. Wild pitches—Somers 2. Passed bails—Murphy 2, Whltter 2. Umpire—Mr. Sullvan. Time—2 hours. The rain yesterday put the baseball artists out of business. Manager Connie Mack of the Philadelphia American League team was compelled to call off the contest scheduled with the Jersey City Eastern League team. The rain, which began early Monday evening, continued throughout the night and put the grounds In bad condition and made all thoughts of the game impossible. The Jersey City team went on to Washington, where they are scheduled to open the Capital City exhibition series today with the Senators. Another obstacle has been put in the way of the hfatiahal League magnates' move to get back some of the stars that have deserted the National for berths In the American. President Daly of the Protective Asso ciation of Professional Baseball Players,, has sent a secret notice to the American League players notifying them that it is to the interest of the players to respect their contracts with the American League clubs. Daly’s notice has evidently had the effect intended. The magnates’ raid on the American League has now been in working order for a week and none of the clubs has lost any of its players up to date. Those who have refused flat tering offers outright are Lajoie and Flick of the Athletics, MeGinnlty and Brcsna han of Baltimore, and Stahl of Boston. John T. Brush, chairman of the Execu tive Committee of the National League, is authority for the statement that the Executive Committee will meet as soon as convenient certainly before the begin ning of the season on April 17. The Trenton Country Club will be rep resented in the baseball field this season by the best team that has ever represent ed that organization. The players have been selected and are ready for the preliminary practice. The diamond at the country club is not in good enough shape for preliminary work at present. They are being re paired. The various places on the team, as well as the schedule for the season, have been finally adopted. White has been finally agreed upon as the most available pitcher of the team and Buekman will have the place behind the bat. Bud Tobin will hold down his favorite position at first base, while the second bag will be carefully guarded by Hunt and the third - base by Roebling. Bedford has proven himself the most available man for shortstop. For the out field the committee has seleceted Ander son. Roebling and Aitkin. Dickinson and Stokes will be substitutes. The first game of the season will be played Saturday, when the Navarra Club of Princeton will oppose the local team. The games arranged will carry the lo cals through until June 28, and if found necessary the games will be continued un til later. The schedule Is as follows;—April 12, Navarra Club of Princeton; April 19, Princeton scrub; April 26, Peddle Insti tute; May 3, Cottage Club of Princeton; May 10, Princeton and Yale Alumni of New York; May 17, Germantown Acad emy; May 24, Pennington Seminary; May 30. Princeton Preparatory; May 31, Bel mont Cricket Club: June 16, Harrisburg Country Club; June 21, Belmont Cricket Club; June 28, Langborne County Club. Columbia is scheduled to meet Seton Hall College at baseball today, the game to take place at South Orange, The j make-up of the Columbia team will -be ! the same as that against the College of j the City of New York, except that the j nine may have to do without the services of Bloomfield, the regular tsecond base man, Donahue, 19M, will probably take his place. The freshman nine are booked for their FOB THE NEXT FOUR DAY'5 I shall con tinue my offer of a pair of gold spring eye glasses, with long gold chain and morocco case, for 81. Every pair will be sold with the distinct understanding that the money will be refunded if the same goods can b® bought in this eUy for less, than *5. The same throe opticians will be in charge to make free ex aminations of the eye by artificial tight; there will be no delay; everjFhodv will get exactly what Is advertised. KEENE. 140 PULTON ST.. NEW YORK. Open till 6. Engraved l/rriur 140 FULTON ST Free. IM-CINC NEW YORK. ————————a——a———— first game of the season against Horace Mann School at South Field this after noon. This game is in preparation for the contest with the Yale freshmen on Mon day, April M. The freshman team will 'be;—T,itcher, Connell or Tilt; catcher. Coopt., first base, Gillies; second bass, Tiffany; third base, Costello; shortstop, Dewey; left field, Buell; centre field, Bock wood; right field. Doty. The Hickory A. C. would like to hear from teams averaging 17 years old. Ad dress John Sheary No. 600H Grove street. The Jersey A. C. will play at Jefferson Park, corner of Kinney and Jefferson streets, Newark They would like to book games with first-class teams. Address Harry Ullrich, No, 71 Quitman street. Newark. The Elizabeth Y. M. C. A. will offer good inducements to teams from towns In New Jersey. Address George F. Brown. Y. M. C. A., Elizabeth. The semi-professional Parkville F. C. would like to hear from out-of-town teams offering a guarantee, the Mount Vernons. Nationals of Rahway, Hempsteads, Pear sall A. C., College Points and Hollywood Inns of Yonkers preferred. Address F. R. Dalton, No. 102 Greenwood avenue, Brooklyn. NEWS OF THE WHEELMEN N. C. A. Suspends Riders— Dates Announced for Circuit Events. Following the annual meeting of the (National Cycling Association Monday, its Board of Control yesterday met and de cided upon these official decrees:— The national amateur championships have been awarded to three New England tracks—New Haven, Hartford and Spring field—provided the promoters accept the conditions designated by the board. The Grand Circuit, on which the profes sional short-distance championship is con tested. will start, as last year, Immediate ly after July 4, and terminate not later than September 15. Applications for reinstatement to the amateur class acted upon favorably were. William J. Turner. Taunton, Mass., and W. E. Bum, Birmingham. Ala. Those de clined were F. H. Denny, Buffalo: Evere.t Ryan, Waltham, Mass.; W. J. Bradley, Rochester, N. Y.; Jacob Steinmeti. In dianapolis, Jnd.; Victor Hesse, Jr., New ark, N. J.; Harry C. White. Ames. Iowa, and Ray W. Crouse, Norwood. Pa. Pending investigation for conduct detri mental to the sport at Rochester, N. Y„ Tom Butler, J. L. Shaw and Riley Sprague were suspended. For non-appearance at Buffalo Ralph De Palma of Brpoklyn was suspended until July 1, 1202, an d thereafter must ride as a professional. The rules adopted governing motor pac ing restrict the machine to eight Inches at its widest part, except the handlebars, pedals and rear axle. The rear hub is included in the 8-inch limit. ATHLETICS AT PRINCETON Track Team Candidates Out—Golf Dates Announced. In response to a call issued by Captain Coleman of the Princeton University track team, forty-five men have come out for practice. The work this week will be light, but next week hard training will be begun. Captain Wilson, of the golf team, has announced that a handicap tournament will be held about the middle of this month on the new golf course. The fol lowing matches have been scheduled for April:—12th, Baltusrol G^lf Club; 14th, Philadelphia Country Club; 19th, Phila delphia Cricket Club. Matches also are being arranged for April 23 and 28 with the Richmond and Essex county golf clubs. Coach Hiilebrand, of the baseball team, has arrived and will coach the nine dur ing the season. Bowling. The New Jersey team in the Broadway League tournament won one game last night and lost one. The teat* won the nrst game from the Spartans and were beaten in the last by Fidelia. The scores: FIRST GAME. Spartan—Maler. 168; Riddell, 138; Dumas, 262; Coulon, 160; Gerdes, 1x6. Totals, $45. New Jersey—Duncan. 146; Barnes, 146. Kearse, 18; Corydon, 179; Coffman, lift). Total, 847. SECOND GAME. Spartan—Maier, 157; Riddell, 126; Dumas, 184: Couion, 151; Gerdes, 158. Total. 171. Fidelia—Schultae, 177; Steffens. 194 Rothermel, 192; Timm, 160; Amina, 180 Total, 903. THIRD GAME. New Jersey—Duncan, 153; Barnes. 164; Kearse. 179; Corydon, 194; Coffman, 17a. Total, 865. „ _ Fidelia—Schultze, 204; Steffens. 13»; Rothermel, 212; Timm. 1SS; Ainann, 162. Total. 904. _ Billiards. Dr. Heywood and Dr. Douglas met In the second game for the championship of the Knickerbocker A. C. at 14-lnch bklk-lint which was played last night. Neither player was in his best form and. the game was long drawn out but had the merit Of being close tutd in doubt up to the finish. There was a ccarelty of big runs and the two players had fo 1>» con tent with plodding along with t& billiards coming m small gne.ps. Dr. Heywood wno by 28 points. It Y. U. CLUB'S CONCERT. The Glee, Mandolin and Banjo Clubs of the New York University will give a con cert at Hasbrouck Hati Thursday even ing, to be followed by a reception. A / MllltMUwllW «*» P”Im PUBLIC NOTICE. REPORT NUMBER 103 OP THE COMMIS SIONERS OF ADJUSTMENT. Notice i3 hereby given that the Coromi^sion e**s of Adjustment in and for the City of Jer sey City, appointed by the Circuit Court of the County of Hudson, under and by virtue of the provisions of Chapter CXJ1. of the Laws of 1SS6, entitled “An Act concerning the settlement and collection of arrearages of un paid taxes, assessments and water rates or water rents ir, cities of this State, and im posing and le/ying a tax, assessment and lien in lieu and instead of such arrearages, and to enforce the payment thereof, and to provide for the sale of lands subjected to future taxa tion and assessment," passed March 20th, 1886. having made, certified and filed a report of their proceedings, relative to and affecting de linquent i&nd, all of which is more particu larly described as follows, to wit:— Block 16S6, Lots 1 to 5 inclusive. Gray street. Block 1886, Lots 8-9-10, Academy street. Block 330, Lot 5, Jersey avenue. Block 339, Lots 21-22, Coles street. Block 215, Lots 23-29, Favonik avenue. Block 215, Lota E. M. Eighth street. Block 180, Lots 24-25, Pavonia.avenue. Biock 216, Lots A, B, C, Grove street. Block 217, Lots A, B. Henderson street. Block 251, Lots. 13-14-15, Pavonia avenue. Block 228. Lot 28, Sixteenth street. Block 292, Lots "22. "23. Jersey avenue. Block 293, L6ts 21-22, Jersey avenue. Block 294, Lots 12-13, Eighteenth street. Block 331, Lots 15-16, Eighteenth street. Block 386, Lots 1-2, Coles street. Block 329, I-ots, 1-2, Jersey avenue. Block 829, Lots 15-16, Sixteenth street. Block 1907. Lot 34, Storm avenue. Block 1828, Lots 17 to 21 inclusive, Fairrnount avenue. Block 1610, Lot 15, West Side avenue. Block 180. Lots 21-22-23, Pavonia avenue. BloCk 217. Lots V, W and X. Tenth street. Block 616, Lot 17, Germania avenue. Block 393, Lot 17. Pavonia avenue. Block 345, Lots A and B, Wayne street. Block 325, Lot 21, Coles street. Block 528, Lot 13, Newark avenue. Block 139, Lot 113, Morgan street. Biock 416, Lot H, Fifth street. Block 527, Lots 1 and 2 E, Oakland avenue. Block 555, Lot 32, Laidlaw avenue. Biock 586, Lot 81, Summit avenue. Biock 778, Lots 29-31, Ogden avenue. Biock 7, Exchange place. Block 219, Lot 2, Headerson street. Biock 246, Lots 11-12, Fourth street. Biock 305. Lot 23, Bright street. , Biock 306, Lot 5. Montgomery street. Block 342, Lots 17 to 20, Bright street. Block 342, Lot 7, York street. Biock 344, Lot 20, Montgomery street. Block 377. Lot 9, Bright street. Block 378, Lot 21, Bright street. Block 380, Lots 17 to 20, Monmouth street. Block 380, Lot 24, Montgomery street. Block 404, Lots 1 to 4, York street. Biock 406, Lot 25, Montgomery street. Block 379, Lots 17 to 20, Monmouth street. Block 379, Lot 27, York street. Block 379. Lot 6. Montgomery street. Block 524, Lot 2, Pavonia avenue. Block 1319, Lot 112, Bidwell avenue. Block 1347, Lot 27, Van Nostrand avenue. Block 1411, Lot C, Ocean avenue. Block 1606, Lots 8 to 8 inclusive and 16, Broadway. Block 1871, Lot 33, Academy street. Block 1871, Lots 25 to 28, Van Reypen street. Block 1874. Lot G. Bergen avenue. Block 1874, Lots C, D. E, F, Vroom street. Biock 1894, Lot H, Tuers avenue. Block 1896, Lot A. Tuers avenue. Biock 1897, Lot A. Tuers avenue. Block 1903Va* Lot "C, Orchard street. Block 1977, Lot E, Forrest street. Block 2098, Lot A, Ash street. Block 2013, Lot 14, Arlington avenue. Block 2114. Plot K, Fremont street. Block 243. Lot Z, Erie street. Block 236, Lot 2, Barrow street. Biock 199, Lot B 1, Grove street. Biock 359, Lots U, R, Monmouth street. Block 1978, Lot A, Forrest street. Block 1932, Lot F, Communipaw avenue. Block 318, Lot H, Jersey avenue. Block 1928. Lot N, Brinkerhoff street. Block 220. Lot 27, Thirteenth street. Biock 248, Lot N 1, Erie street. Block 2*8. Lot D 1, Erie street. Biock 2075, Lots 17-18-D. Johnston avenue. Block 2069, Lot C, Whlton street. Block 2075, Lots. 15, "16. Pacific avenue. Biock 1907. Lot 42, Fairrnount avenue. BU>ck 2100. B 1, Grand street. Block 2100, Lot B, Grand street. Block 1282. part Plot 6, Bergen avenue. Block 1258, Lot 84, Hudson Boulevard. Block 1376, Lot E, Bergen avenue. Biock 844, Plot B, *roy street. Block 2051, Lota J, K, Whiton street. Biock 861, part Lots A, B, C, D, and part 43, Hudson Boulevard. I Biock 2069, Lots 27-23, Pine street. Block 2043, Lot F, Bramhaii avenue. Biock 215, Lots J, K, L, Eighth street. Block 985, Lot 35, Secaucus Road. 1414. Dots 7 to 12 inclusive Gore. Bar tholdt avenue. Block 2086, Lot 27, Grand street. Block 629, Lot 24, Bevan street. Block 299, Lot 17. Grove street. Block 1901, Lot 3, Montgomery street. Block 1890. Lot 4, Baldwin avenue. Block 589. Lot 29, Newark avenue. Block 589*4. Lot M, Cottage street. Block 596, Lot 29, Newark avenue. Block 596, Lot 30. Van Winkle street. Block 589. Lot 12. Newark avenue. Block 526. Lot 5 N. Hoboken avenue. Block 526, north part Lot 6 N. Hoboken ave nue. Block 526, Lot 8 N, Cook street. Block 1S38, Lot 38. Jordan avenue Block 2150, Lot 10. Phillip street. Block 2150. Lot 9, Phillip street. Block 2150, Lot 8, Phillip street. Block 2150. Lot 7, Phillip street. Block 2159, Lot 6, Phillip street. Block 2150, Lot 5. Phillip street. Block 2150, Lot 4, Communipaw avenue. Block 2150, Lot 3, Communipaw avenue. Block 2150, Lot 2, Communipaw avenue. Block 2150. Lot 1. Communipaw avenue. Block 214S, Lots 9 to 14, Oliver street. Block 2046. Lot 38, Suydam avenue. Block 2046, Lot 37. Suydam avenua. Block 2046. Lot 36, Suydam avenue. Block 2046. Lot 35. Suydam avenue. Block 2*146, Lot 34. Suydam avenue. Block 2046, Lot 93, Suydam avenue. Block 2046, hot 32, Suydam avenue. Block 2044, Lot SI. Suydam avenue. Block 2046, Lot 30, Suydam avenue Block 2046, Lot 29, Communipaw avenue. Block 2046, Lot 28, Communipaw avenue. Block 2046, Lot 27. Communipaw avenue. Black 2046, Lot 26, Communipaw avenue. Block 2646. Lot 25, Communipaw avenue. Block 2046. Lot 24, Communipaw avenue. Block 2046, tot 23, Communipaw avenue. Block 2046. Lot 22. Communipaw avenue. Block 2004. Lota 11 to 22. Commercial street. Block 2003, Lots 9 to 14, Commercial street. Block 2003, Lots 15 to 20. Garfield avenue*. Block 2903, Lots 4 to 8. Commercial street. Block 407. Lots 13 to 16, Wayne street. Block 407. Lots 17 to 21, Mercer street. Block 1500, Lot 2. New York Bay. Block 708, Lot 4. Lienau place. Block 727. Lot 8, Lienau place. Block 708, Lot 1. Lienau place. Block 708. Lot 2. Lienau place. Block *27, Lot 9, Lienau place. Block 727. Lots 6-7, Lienau place. Block 985. Lot 28. Tonnele avenue. Block 1811, Lot G 1, West Side avenue. Block 102, Lots 54-36-38, York street, and the said Court has fixed Friday, the twenty-fifth day of April, in the year nineteen hundred and two, at the Court House, In the City of Jersey City, at the hour of ten o clock i m the forenoon, as the time and place for hearing anv objections that may be made to the assessments, charges and Hens fixed and certified by the Commissioners of Adjustment in said report, when and where all parties In terested therein may be heard. MAURICE J. STACK. Clerk of the Circuit Court of the County of Hudson. Bated Jersey City. N. J.. March 22, 1*02. TO SARAH C* LEWIS, WILLIAM K. LEWIS, her husband; Ann Louisa Culver, Delos K. Culver her husband; Harriet R. Hobbs. Widow; Emily V. Smith, William H. Smith, her husband; Catharine C. Mallory. Georg© S. Mallory, individually and a* executors and trustees under the will of Franklin J. Mai- ! lory, dec'd. Anna P. Mallory, wife of Georg© S. Mallory, Catharine S. Mallory, Eliza Doubleday, William Doubleday. her husband. You are hereby notified that at a public sale I made by the City Collector of Jersey City, ou , the 1st day of November. 1897, The Mayor and | ! Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for tta** ; sum of one hundred and eighty-four dollars and seventy cents ALL the land and real : estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of , Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on i Culver avenue, which is laid down and deslg i nated a© lot 7, in block number 1.296, upon «n ! assessment map annexed to a report numwr 19- made by the “Commissioners of Adjust ment” appointed in and for said city by toe Circuit Court of the County of Hudson, a | certified copy of which report and map was m.fl In the office of the City Collector of Jer «iy Oily on the loth day of November. lxio, •aid ivpult and map and sail', sale being raid. pursuant to Hie provl.ton, of an act of the Legislature of N,w Jersas, passed March »th. ISM. entitled:— “An Aet concerning the eetHcmect and col lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as sessments and water rates or water rente :n cities of this State, and Imposing and levy ing a tax. aMeasment and lien In lieu and Instead of such arrearages, and to enforce the payment thereof, and to provide for the ante of lands subjected to future taxation and assessment.'* And the several supplements thereto. And you are further noticed that you appear to have an estate or Interest In said land and real estate, and unless the sale, land and real estate shall be redeemed, as provided in said acts before the expiration of six months fr ra and after the service hereof, a deed for the same will be given conveying to The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City, the fen simple of said land and real estate according to the pro visions of the said acts. Dated Jersey City. N. J.. February 15. 13*. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY CITY. , M. V. FAOAN. .neat > Mayer. Attest:- M. J. O'DONNELL. City Clerk. (Sale No. T,«M THE CREDITORS OF FRANKLIN J. MAD LORY*, deceased, are. by order of the Deputy Surrogate of Hudson County, dated December 6, 1MI, upon application of the executors of said deceased, nattOsd to bring in their debt* demands and claim, again,t hi* .state within CORPORATION NOTICE NOTICE TO COAL HEALERS. Sealed proposal* will be received by the Board of Street and Water Commissioners on Tuesday. April lo, 1S02, at 2 o’clock V. M., in the Assembly Chamber of the City Kali, for the furnishing and delivering of 1.0C9 tons (2.240 lbs.) of ANTHRACITE NO. 1 BUCKWHEAT COAL, at the High Service Pumping Station, Jersey City. N. J.. in accordance with specification# fey same op file in the office of the Clerk of ai44 Board. Blank forms of bid and agreement of sure ties must be obtained at the office of fha Chief Engineer, City Hall, Jersey City, N. J. The Board will exercise the right to be ths sole Judge of what constitutes the beet coal for its purpose, and reserves the privilege of awarding contract on the basis of any pro posal submitted, or of rejecting any or all proposal* if it is considered that the best in terests of the city can be conserved thereby. The bonds required to be furnished on pro posals (and a possible subsequent contract) are those of some surety cimpany authorized to do business In the State of New Jersey, Proposals must be enclosed in sealed en velopes. endorsed "Proposals for Coal,'* di rected to the “Clerk of the Board,” and hand ed to that officer in open meeting when called for in the order of business relating to sealed proposals. The attention of bidders Is especially Called to Section 7, Chapter 134 of the Laws of 1»SL under the terms whereof no contract shall- be binding upon the city or become effective of operative until the bonds offered by the con tractor have been approved as to sufficiency by this Board and as to form by the Corpora tion Counsel, the President of this Board hav ing the power to examine the proposed bonds men under oath. , ^ By order of the Board of Street and Wa4*§ Commissioners. OEOROE r. BOUTON. Clerk, Dated Jersey City, April 4, 1902. AN AMENDMENT TO AN ORDINANCE EM tltled “An ordinance concerning the litterin# of streets with refuse matter.** The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City by the Board of Street and Water Commissioner* for and on behalf of the municipality of said city do ordain as follows:— That Section 2 of said ordinance be rescind ed arc! that in lieu thereof the following shall be designated as “Section”:—No person shall place or permit or cause to be placed in anp ash can, ash barrel or dther receptacle foi ashes and garbage or other refuse intended t« be emptied or removed by the public contrac tor, or otherwise, any paper or light matter; but If It is desired that such paper or mattet shall be removed, it must be securely ti$d in a bundle and deposited alongside of such ash can. barrel or other receptacle when the same is placed for removal by the said contractor.*• Passed April 1. 1902. ROBERT G. SMITH. Preside*** Approved April 2, 1902. M. M. FAGAN. Mayor. Attest: GEO. T. BOUTON. TO HENRY EGGERS AND WILLIAM X>. Edwards, surviving executors under the will of Michael Lienau, dec'd; Emma L. Lienau. widow; Pauline Lienau, widow; Louis W. Lienau, Eleanor A. Lienau. his wife; Fred erick W. Lienau, Harriet Lienau, his wife* Hans B. Lienau, Margaretta P. Lienau, in fant; Louise Lienau, widow; Rudolph C. M. Lienau, Alvina Lienau, his wife; Peter A. M. Lienau, Sarah A. B. Lienau, Infant; Mathilda Rambeau, Adolph Rambeau. her husband; Cecil* Bacot, Lili Bacot, Mathilda Sehuitze, H. Octavius Scfaultee. her husband, and Ed ward W. Twtght, Waiter Twlght. infant: Michael Lienau, .Anna Lienau, his wits, and Ernest Lienau. You are hereby notified that at a public sal* made by the City C« Hector of Jersey City, on the 1st day of November, 1897 The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for th* sum of two hundred and sixty-one dollars and seventy-six cen:s ALL the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hud son and State of New Jersey, fronting on Central avenue, which is laid down and desig nated as lots 15 to 17, in block number 773, upon an assessment map annexed to a repert number 102, made by the "Commissioners oS 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 25th day of November, 18*5, said report and map and said sale being mads pursuant to the provisions of an act of th* Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 20th, 1886. entitled:— "An Act concerning the settlement and eoiiee tlon 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 ilea in lieu and instead of such arrearages, and to enforce the payment thereof, and to provide for th« sale of lands subjected to future taxation and assessment.” And the several supplements thereto. And you are further notified that you apoeaff to have an estate or interest in said land and real estate and unless the said land and real estate shall be redeemed, as provided in eaid acts, before the expiration of six months from and afrer the service hereof, a deed for tha came will be given conveying to The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City the fee simple ct said land and real estate according to the pro visions of the said act, Dated Jersey City. N. J.. November &.WL THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSET CITY. E. HOCS, (Seal.) Mayor. Attest:— M. J. O'DONNELL. City Clerk. TO CHARLES G. CLARK. JULIA T. CLARK* his wife. You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City. ©• the 3d day of May, 1S9S. The Mayor and Aider men of Jersey City purchased for the sum of two hundred and fifty-eight dollars and niaety foar cents ALL the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson ana State of New Jersey, fronting on Seventeenth street, which is laid down and designated aa lot 29. in block number 292. as shown upon L. D. Fowler’s Official Assessment Map of Jersey City, N. J., 1834. said sale being made pursuant to the provisions of vn act of thw Legislature of New Jersey, passed Mareh 90th. 1SW. entitled:— •*An Act concerning the settlement and col lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as sessments and water rates or water rents .» cities of this State, and imposing and levy ing a tax, assessment and lien In lieu and instead of such arrearages, and to enforce the payment thereof, and to provide for the sale of lands subjected to future taxanen and assessment.” And the several supplements thereto. And you are further notified that you appea* to have an estate or interest in said land and real estate, and unless the said land and real estate shall be redeemed, as provided in said acts, within one year from the date of sate anY before the expiration of six months from aa« after the service hereof, a deed for the same will be given conveying to The Mayor aa« Aldermen of Jersey City, the fee simple of said land and real estate according to the pro visions of the said acta Dated Jersey City, N. J., January 99th, 1902, THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY} C1TT‘ M. M. FAGAN. ':StaIA-UKSt:— M. J. O'DONNBLu'* CUT Clerk. (Sale No. J,M1> IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY. To Harris Engleaberg and Rosa Rngl«sb*rg, 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 Jobs Means and James A- Gordon, executors and trustees under the last will and testament of William Moore, deceased, are complainant*, and you and others are defendants, you are required to appear, plead, answer or deraus to the hill of said complainants on or before the tenth day of May nexr. or the said bill will be taken as confessed against you. The said bill la filed to foreclose a mart gag* given by you and wife to said eomplamaats, dated October twenty-first, nineteen hundred and one. on land* in the City of Bayonne; and you Harris Englesberg are made defendant be cause you own said lands or some part thereof, and you Rosa Errglesberg are made defendant because you are the wife of Harris Engles berg, the owner of said lands, and by virtM thereof claim to have a right of dower oi some other interest in said premises. JAMES A. GORDON, Solicitor, 588 Newark avenue. Jersey City. N. 3. NOTICE TO ABSENT DEFENDANT— In Chancery of New Jersey. To Charles N. Shaw. By virtue of order of the Court of Chancery of New Jersey, made on the twenty-fourth day of March, nineteen hundred and two, fn a cause wherein Eleanor P. Shaw is petitioner and you are defendant, you are require-’ to ap pear and answer the petitioner's petition on or before the twenty-fourth day of May next, or in defau'.t thereof such de cree will he taken aga nst you a» *b» Chance^or shali think equitable and just; the said petition f *le«f against you for a divorce from the bond of matrimony. Dated March 18, 1W. WILLIAM F. MIDLIGE. Solicitor of Petitioner. 18 Exchange place. Jersey City, N. J. IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY. f To Thomas Stout. jr Jm By virtue of an order of the Gourf f Chancery of New^Jcrwey,^ .®j*| d.~1 i*' pe^t^vner^ and|