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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, May 08, 1902, LAST EDITION, Image 4

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Royal Arcanum’s Grand
Council Closes Its
Annual Session
New Officers Installed and
Grand Regent’s Appoint
ments Made.

(Special to “The Jersey City News.”
LAKEWOOD, May- S, 1902.—“Twenty |
thousand members on May 1, 1903/ is to
be the slogan of Grand Regent Horace I.
Bowne. of the Grand Council of New Jer
sey, Royal Arcanum, during the present
term. That is the mark set by him for
the members to achieve, and was so an
nounced by the Grand Regent on his
again assuming the chair just previous to
the closing of the twentieth annual ses
sion of the Grand Council, Tuesday after
noon, in Knights of Pythias Hall. “Truth,
Strength and Power: On to the twentieth
century mark; if we make the effort we
will succeed,” is to be the wratchword of
the Grand Council.
The newly elected officers were installed
in a most impressive manner by Deputy
Supreme Regent Leisenring, of Pennsyl
vania. assisted by Past Grand Regent
Lathy, also of Pennsylvania, who acted
as Supreme Guide.
After th§, installation. Grand Regent
Bowne announced the following appoint
Supervising Deputy Grand Regents—
Jeptha Van Vliet, New-ark; E. W. Bie
* seeker. Hasbrouck Heights; F. H. Walls,
Vineland; G. Harold Porter, Jersey City;
H. R. Carpenter, Ridgefield Park: E. M.
Searing, Dover; F. J. Badgley, Montclair;
J. J. Ready, East Orange; R. P. Van
Zandt, Jersey City; T. B. J. Burd, Flem
ington; W. C. Farmer, Jersey City: E. R
Downing, Arlington: S. C. Hamilton,
Bloomfield; Arthur Herington, Madison;
L. A. Gibley, Summit; G. E. Titterington,
Orange’; R. H. Maddocks, Jersey City; C.
F. Lane, Long Branch; W. T. Tuttle, Jer
sey City.
-x x . . _ T"_ A_1„„A
ances—W. Holt Apgrar. Trenton; C. fc.
Brady, Phillipsburg; John J. Erwin, Jer
sey City.
Committee on Finance and Returns—A.
W. Rand, Plainfield: Charles H. Day.
Westfield: Frederick J. Bitter, Hoboken.
Committee on State of the Order—James
Rodgers, Cranford; Milton P. Hayward,
Passaic; W. C. McKeever. Rutherford,
Harry R. Ward, Jersey City, and W, J.
Morrison, Bayonne.
Much discussion ensued when the com
mittee on laws reported adversely on the
resolution presented by W. L. Dickinson
Council, of Jersey City, to abolish dual
office-holding. The only instances of dual
office-holding in the Grand Council are
when the Grand Regent and Grand Vice
Regent have been elected as Supreme
Representatives. This has been done in
former years and was done again yester
day. For a time it looked as though the
resolution would be adopted despite the.
fact that the committee on laws had re
ported it unfavorably, but Past Supreme
Regent W. Holt Apgar, who is chairman
of the committee on laws, in a masterly,
logical speech, turned the tide of opinion
and the resolution was almost unanimous
ly defeated.
The attempt to pass a resolution provid
ing for biennial sessions of the Grand
Council also met with defeat, the commit
tee to whom it was referred reporting it
The Supreme Trustees, to whom was
referred the resolution of Fanwood Coun
cil, asking that Royal Arcanum Councils
be instituted in San Juan, Porto Rico,
and in the other island possessions of the
United States, reported that the Supreme
Council already had the matter under ad
visement, and the resolution therefore
was withdrawn.
The sum of $400 was voted to be ex
pended in entertaining the Supreme
Council at its next session, which is to be
held in Atlantic City, and after listening
to addresses by the Supreme officers
present, the session, which had been a
harmonious one, came to an end.
Nearly all the members of the Grand
Council then drove out to George Gould’s
Georgian Court and witnessed the polo
match between the Lakewoods and Rock
Columbia's Directors Fittingly Re
organize His Good Work
The Board of Directors of the Columbia
Building and Loan Association gave a
dinner last evening in the Jersey City
Clubhouse. Mr. Osborn was president of
the association for sixteen years, and a
member for each year gathered about
the table. They were beside Mr. Osborne.
E. D. Van Winkle. E. R. Rule, W. A
Smith, John H. Coyle. A. W. Wanamaker.
M. B. Coughlin, J. A. Gordon, Thomas
Howe, Thomas W. Coyle, A. H. Under
Hill. Harry L. Ward, William Werther,
J. H. Duryea, H. F. Relnhard and Elmer
After the company had thoroughly dig- i
cussed the excellent menu prepared by
the Jersey City Club steward. President
Van Winkle presented Mr. Osborn with a
handsomely bound set of resolutions and
James A. Gordon, the counsel of the as
sociation, presented him with a silver
loving cup. Both made addresses eulo
gistic of Mr. Osborn’s work in behalf of
the association. John H. Coyle, the sec
retary. said that during the sixteen years
Mr. Osborn was president, the receipts
had risen from $42,000 to $240,000 last year.
Besides these Mr. M. B. Coughlin. Mr.
H. F. Relnhard and Mr. Thomas Coyle
spoke and said many pleasant uilngs
v about Mr. Osborn. It is not often given
to a man during his life time to hear
how much people think of him.
Patrolman Keefe of the Communipaw
avenue station arrested a man who gave
his name as Stewart Steele, of Shamokin,
Pa., last night on Communipaw avenue
because he was acting In an Insane man
ner. After Steele had been put In a cell
he undressed himself, taking ofT every
stitch of his clothing and stretched him
self on the stone floor to go to sleep. He
slept that way unnoticed for several
hours. When he was discovered he was
almost perished. The police believe Steele
to be demented.
Is in store for all who use Kemp's Balsam for
the Throat and Lungs, the great guaranteed
remedy. Would you believe that it is sold on
its merits and any druggiBt is authorized bjf
the proprietor of this wonderful remedy to give
you a sample bottle free? It never fails to
cure acute or chronic coughs. All dn jglsts
sell Kemp’s Balsam. Price 25c. and Wo.
Some of His Staunchest Sup
porters Threaten to Re
volt Against His
(Special to “The Jersey City News.”
CAMDEN, May 8, 1902.—In his anxiety to
make peace with the fractious elements
of the party that have contested his lead
ership fey years, it now looks as if State
Assessor David Baird has gone to the
other extreme, and is likely to have a new
fight on his hands, in the shape of an in
surrection among his own forces. J. Al
pheus Vans*nt’s announcement of his
Congressional candidacy yesterday was at
first regarded with amusement by the
Baird followers, and they scoffed subse
quently at the suggestion that the Van
sant candidacy was backed up by the Re
publican leader and was slated to receive
the support of the machine. When this
fact became generally understood the
amusement was changed to amazement
and indignation, and men who for years
have stood by Baird in defeat and victory
began to talk revolt.
Such men as Sheriff John Wesley Sell,
Prosecutor Frank T. Lloyd, Speaker
William J. Bradley and County Clerk
Frank Patterson were quoted last night |
as having declared that if Baird persisted '
in the nomination of Vansant to oppose
Loudenslager for Congress in the First
District they would take the lead in &
mutiny against the machine.
For years Vansant has been Baird’s
most bitter political opponent. He led th^
independent movement which turned the
organization out of control in the city a
few years ago, and recently headed an
UUICl 1CUIH aguiiioi. --•
bfnation. That he should allay himself
with the machine he has fought for the
sake of obtaining a nomination is re
garded as no less amazing than that
Baird should have offered him the sup
port of the organization, f
That Baird is anxious for peace is wcU
known. Within the last week overtures
were made to former Mayor Cooper B.
Hatch that Under Sheriff Christopher J.
Mines be accepted as a compromise can
didate for sheriff, and that Hatch run for
Congress against Loudenslager. - These
overtures were refused, and the seating
of Vansant is now looked upon as a des
perate move on the part of the machine
leader to save the shrievalty candidacy
of Senator Herbert W. Johnson from
early wreck. The organization men who
oppose Vansant’s selection announced
last night that they would exhaust every
effort to induce Vansant to retire from
the contest and refuse the nomination.
It Vansant persist and Baird is able to
control the machine, the campaign issue
in the Republican fight for nominations j
will be clearly defined. There is no long- j
er any question but that Hatch, to aid
his candidacy for Sheriff, will unite with
the Loudenslager forces, and that Van
sant for Congress and Johnson for Sher
iff will head the machine slate. No op
position has yet developed to Speaker
Bradley's Senatorial candidacy, but it is
understood that the Hatch-Loudenslager
combination will name a full County
ticket to be presented to the convention.
Loudenslager spent yesterday in Cam
den looking after his fences. He refused
to be interviewed, but it was admitted by
his followers that the object of his visit
was to perfect the terms of his compact
with Hatch. The latter has already
opened headquarters for the campaign,
and the fight is to be waged without in
terruption through the summer. Both the
Loudenslager and Baird literary bureaus
are working overtime grinding out cam
paign arguments for the newspapers fa
orable to their respective causes, and a
billboard war is to be inaugurated within
a few weeks.
The Hatch-Loudenslager combination is
preparing to assume the aggressive in the
fight, and as a first move there is talk of
an investigation into the management of
the County and city officers controlled by
machine Republicans. The proposed in
crease of nineteen points in the city tax
rate is charged up against the Baird fac
tion as due to gross extravagance, if
nothing worse, and is asserted to be en
tirely unnecessary if the public affairs
were properly administered.
Beantifnl Horses That Will Appear
at the Circns,
Horse-loving New York, where the
horse show is the great society event of
the year, well-nigh went crazy over the
quartette of cakewalking horses with the
Adam Forepaugh and Sells Brothers
Enormous Shows United when they exhi
bited at Madison Square Garden last
year. For the first time In the history
of the Garden, the audience Insisted upon
an encore of a circus act. Encores are
never called for or expected by the au
dience at a circus and they are never
permitted by the managers. But in the
case of the cakewalking horses the au
dience would simply not let the perform
ance proceed until the beautiful horses
and their famous riders came out again
and repeated their wonderfully pretty per
formance. They are still with the shows
and were received in the same manner at
the Garden at the regular annual open
ing of the shows this spring, and sill be
seen here when these great consolidated
shows exhibit on Saturday, May 24, in
Jersey City, at Boulevard and St. Paul’a
The Stable of James S. Hunt, at Jack
son afed Communipaw avenues on ‘the
Heights, was burned la*t night owing to
the explosion of an oil lantern. The
building was almost gutted, but the two
horses were saved from the flames by
the firemen.
Circuit Court—May 9. Motion day.
Common Pleas Cburt—May 9. Examina
tion of applicants for naturalization.
Orphans’ Court—Motion day, May 9.
The Grand Jury will meet at 10 o'clock
Supreme Court—May 10, Motion day.
L ' » TUa dAfttut on ernr box of tbo iaiN
(VLJy • Laxative ~
Commissioners Told of the
Good Work Men of
No. 9 Did.
Truckman McCormack Ac
cused by Chief Conway—
Business of the Board
In the absence of President Niblett at
the meeting of the Fire Commissioners
last evening Commissioner Angel was
chosen to preside.
The New Jersey Fire Al>rm Company,
which has auxiliary boxes in different
sections of the city connected with the
regular wires of the department, and
which was brought to task by the Com
missioners at a previous meeting for not
living up to its contract with the depart
ment in furnishing thirteen new fire alarm
boxes, sent a communication to the Board
agreeing to fulfill its contract and do any
thing the Commissioners wish them to do
in the future. This was satisfactory to
the Commissioners and they expect to
place the new non-interfering boxes the
company will furnish in prominent sec
tions of the city.
Archibald A. Campbell, of No. 343 Pacific
avenue, sent a letter to the Board thank
ing the members of No. 10 Engine Com
pany for the excellent work they did in
saving his home from destruction by fire
two weeks ago.
A communication from the Twelfth
Ward Democratic Club was received, ask
ing the Board to place large signs over
all the alarm boxes in the city bearing
instructions as to how to send in an
alarm for a fire.
Clerk Charles Esterbrook reported that
since February 1 he had issued 92 permits
to sell kerosene oil and 115 to sell benzine
and turpentine.
Chief John Conway has instructed the
captains of the different companies to
begin and report all delinquents who have
not secured permits and are violating the
iuc vaiYumic kjli v-Yjmpaiiy vYao fc, i» tn
a permit to keep 200 barrels of kerosene
and 160 barrels of gasoline at its supply
station on the west side of Tonnele ave
nue, south of the D., & W. Railroad.
The oil and gasoline will be stored in
iron and steel tanks.
Heist & Young asked permission to
store odl in quantities not exceeding 1,000
barrels in the rear of Hauck’s coal yard
at the foot of Johnston avenue. The ap
plication was referred to Chief Engineer
John Conway, who will report whether* it
is safe or not to issue the permit.
John J. Symes,, twenty-three years of
age, of No. 511 Jersey avenue, made ap- '
plication for appointment as a fireman.
A letter was received from the captains
of the department asking that they be
allowed to remove the wide black band
that encircles their new “Prince Henry” j
caps so that they cqn wear their badges
on the caps. The request was granted,
but the silver cord will remain.
The Board then adjourned until Wed
nesday evening. May 14.
Chief Engineer John Conway preferred
charges against Truckman John F. Mc
Cormack, of No. 1 Truck, and detailed to
No. 3 Truck, for drunkenness, using pro
fane language and fighting with the men :
in his company’s quarters on the after- \
noon of May 24. McCormack will appear j
for trial before the Commissioners next
Wednesday evening, and it is doubtful
if he will be retained in the department,
as he is an old offender.
Jersey City’s Department Or
ganizes Under Act of the
Last Legislature.
The Fire Commissioners, at a meeting !
held last evening, received a communica- j
tion from the members of the department |
together with a resolution, which was
passed at a meeting of the men held re
cently in the house of No. 7 Engine Com
pany for the purpose of organizing in ac
cordance with the provisions of the Fire
men’s Pension Act, passed by the last
Legislature. The resolution follows:—
Resolved, That the members of this
department do hereby accept the pro
visions of an act entitled “An act con
cerning paid fire departments in cities
of the first class and for the relief of
members thereof and their families,”
approved April 24. 1902, being Chapter
270, Laws of 1902, and do hereby decide
to form a corporation in accordance
therewith, said corporation to be de
signated and known as “The Jersey
City Firemen’s Pension Fund;” and be
it further
Aesolved. That the following named
members of the department be respect
fully recommended to your Honorable
Board for appointment as trustees of
said fund:—
The provisions of the act have been pub
lished in “The News.” The resolution,
on motion of Commissioner Hennessey,
was referred to the Committee of the
Whole and will be acted upon at the next
meeting of the Board.
Low-Rate Tour to the Yellowstone
Park via P. R. R.
On account of the Annual Convention
of the National Educational Association
at Minneapolis, the Pennsylvania Rail
I road Company will run a personally-con
ducted tour to Minneapolis and the Yel
lowstone Park, leaving New York July
5, and, returning, arriving New York July
20. Round-trip tickets covering all neces
sary expenses for the entire trip, will be
sold at rate of *150 from all points on the
Pennsylvania Railroad east of Pittsburg.
Rate from Pittsburg *5 less. A special
train of Pullman dining, sleeping, com
I partment, and observation cars will be
used. Six days will be spent in Yellow
stone Park. ^
For itineraries and other Information
apply to tickets agents. Tourist Agent,
1190 Broadway, New York, or George W.
Boyd, Assistant General Passenger
Agent, Pennsylvania Railroad Company,
Broad Street Station, Philadelphia.
A meeting of the Board of Trustees of
the Board of Relief Association of the
Jersey City Fire Department wll ltake
place tomorrow afternoon fit No. 7 En
gine Company, on Summit avenue, for
the purpose of passing claims for the
relief of the widows of deceased mem
i Uers. ' ‘ ' ,
Evgs at 8:10. Wed & Sat. Mats, at 2:10.
Next Week-EAST LYNNE. _
MAY 8th, 9th and 10th, J902
West Side and Balmont Avenues.
Game called at 4 P. M. Admission 25 cents
On Purity.
People will walk a
dozen blocks to have a
prescription put up by
a druggist of reputa
tl&n, Many people
And It to their Inter
est to use a whiskey
with an enduring rep
utation like
If bought at a respect
able store they are
sure of having the
best money will buy.
soils norn.ERS.
axraa-w york.
Notice is hereby given that sealed proposals
for the
Improvement of the Paterson Plank Road
from intersection at Leonard street and Cen
tral avenue, Jersey City, to Monroe street,
Hoboken, N. J., will be received and opened
at a meeting of the Board of Chosen Free
holders of the County of Hudson, N. J., to be
held at the Court House of said County, on
THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1902
at five o’clock P. M.
Printed conditions under which the proposals
must be made, plans and specifications of the
work, form of contracts and blanks for pro
posals can be examined at the office of the
Clerk of the Board of Chosen Freeholders,
next to the Court House, in Jersey City, on or
after May 15, 1902, also amount and character
of security required.
Further notice is hereby given that the work
above mentioned, with the contract and obli
gations to be made therefor, are to be done
under and in pursuance of an act of the Leg's
lature of the State of New Jersey entitled
“An Act to amend an act entitled 'An Act !
concerning County Roads,’ approved March
20, 1900,’’ which amendment was approved j
March 20. 1902.
Each proposal must be accompanied by &
certified check, drawn to the order of Stephen
M. Egan, County Collector, on one of the
National Banks or Trust Companies doing
business In Hudson County, or cash in the sum
of $2,500, and the successful bidder will be re
quired to give bonds to secure the performance
of the contract when awarded.
The Board of Chosen Freeholders reserves
the right to reject any or all proposals if it is
deemed for the best interests of the county so
to do.
By order of the Board of Chosen Freeholders.
JOHN P. EGAN; Clerk.
Bidders will please Arnish certified checks
instead of cash, if possible.
Bids will be received by the Board of Chosen
Freeholders of the County of Hudson, at a
meeting to be held at the Court House in the
city of Jersey City, on
THURSDAY. MAY 22. 1902,
at five o’clock P. M., for supplying Coal, to be
delivered f. o. b. cars, or at the. dock of the
County Institutions at Secaucus (the Board
will 'attend to the removal of the coal there
from), as follows:—
For balance of present fiscal year, to be de
livered on or before June 13, 1902.
2.000 gross tons (2,240 lbs.) Pea Coal, more or
100 gross tons (2,240 lbs.) Egg Coal* more or
20 gross tons (2,240 lbs.) Stove Coal, more or
For next fiscal year, commencing December
1, 1302, to be delivered on or before November :
1, 1902:—
5.000 gross tons (2,240 lbs.) of Pea Coal, more
or less.
1.000 gross tons (2,240 lbs.).:of Egg Coal, more j
or less.
50 gross tons (2,240 lbs.) of Stove Coal, more i
or less.
The contract to be awarded to the lowest
bidder on each of the items.
The Board reserves the right to reject any or
all bids if deemed for the best interest of the
county so to do.
Bids must be accompanied by a certified
check in the sum of five hundred dollars ($500),
drawn on one of the National Banks or Trust
Companies doing business in Hudson County,
to the order of Stephen M. Egan,' County Col
lector. or cash in the same amount.
The successful bidder to’ whom the contract
is awarded will be required to furnish a bond
with sufficient sureties, to be approved by the
Counsel to the Board, in the sum of twenty
per cent, of his bid.
Specifications, forms of contract , and bond
can be seen at the office of the Clerk of the
Board, next to the Court House, on and after
May 15, 1902.
By order of the Board of Chosen Freeholders.
JOHN P. EGAN. Clerk.
Sealed proposals will be received by the
Board of Education of Jersey City, N. J..
on Thursday, May S, 1902. at 9 o’clock
P. M.. in the Assembly Chamber, City
‘Hall, for
including -pupils’ desks, chairs for assem
bly room, black boards, teachers’ desks,
tables, book cases, chairs, principals’
desks, carpets, window shades, pianos, to
be supplied to >
In accordance with the specifications for
the same on file in the office of the Super
vising Architect of the Board of Educa
tion. John T. Rowland. Jr., No. 56 Mont
gomery street, where they and blank form
f of bid and agreement of sureties must be
Bidders will be allowed to bid on one or
more of items above named, and on one
or more of the classes of any item.
Proposals must be enclosed in sealed
envelopes, endorsed ’’Proposals for Fur
niture for Public School No. 28A' directed
to “Mr. James C. Egbert, Jr., Chairman,’’
and handed to the Clerk in open meeting
when called for in the order of business
relating to sealed proposals.
A surety company gr certified chgck
will be accepted as surety.
The Board reserves the right to reject
any or all bids, if the best Interests of
the city may be conserved by so doing.
By order of the Board of Education.
Committee.' i
To Ivatherlr.a May.
I3y virtue of an order of the Court of Chan
cery of New JdVsey, made on the day of the
date hereof. In a cause wherein William May
is petitioner and you are defendant, you are
required to appear and answer to The petition
er’s petition on or before the seventh day of
July next, or that in default thereof such de
cree will bo made against you as the Chan
cellor shall thinlc equitable and Just. The said
petition is filed against you for a divorce from
the bond of matrimony.
Dated May S, 1902.
Solicitor ,«f Petitioner, - .
U Exchange place, Jersey City. New
Jersey, U. S. A.
riJSTA AC7 1 L.
Trust Company
of New Jersey
Safe Deposit Vaults
15,17,19 and 21 Exchange Place
Hundred (700) Gross Tons of PEA COAL for
use in City Hall, Jersey City, N. J., according
to specifications for same on file with the Clerk
of the Board, will be received at the meeting
of the Board of City Hall Commissioners, to
be held in the Superintendent's Office, Room 7,
in the City Hall, on FRIDAY, MAY 9, 1902, at
ten o'clock In the forenoon. /.
Specifications for furnishing and delivering
the coal may be inspected at the office of
the Clerk of said Board (Room 7), City Hall,
between the hours of 9 A. M. and 4 P. M.
daily, where blank forms of bid must be ob
tained. . , . .
Parties making proposals for furnishing ana
delivering of said coal under the specifica
tions will be required to present with their
estimate a bond as now provided by law, or
a certified check for twenty-five per cent, of
the amount of their respective bid, as a
guarantee of good faith for signing such con
tract and bond as will be drawn by the Cor
poration Attorney.
The Commissioners reserve the right to re
ject any or all bids if deemed for the best
interest of the city so to do.
Proposals will be marked "Proposals for
Coal. City Hall," directed to "Board of City
Hall Commissioners, Jersey City," and handed
to the Clerk in open meeting when called for
in the order of business relating to sealed pro
By order of the Board of City Hall Com
missioned. CHARLES L. SEDORE,
__ j
Sealed proposals for furnishing, planting, i
trimming and caring for plants for the four
City Hall flower beds, Jersey City, N. J., will
be received at the meeting of the Board of
City Hall Commissioners, to be held in the
Superintendent’s Office, Room 7, in the City
Hall, on Wednesday. May 14, 1902, at ten j
o'clock in the forenoon. j
Specifications for the above work may be
obtained at the office of the Clerk of said .
Board, Room 7. City Hall, between the hours
of nine A. M. and four P. M. daily.
The Commissioners reserve the right to re- ;
ject any or all bids if deemed for the best in
terests of the city so to do.
Proposals will be marked "Proposals for
Plants, City Hall,” directed to "Board of City
Hall Commissioners, Jersey City," and handed
to the Clerk in open meeting when called for .
in the order of business relating to sealed
^ By order of the Board of City Hall Com
misaloners. CHARLES L. SEDORE.
-— -I
Noticss o{ Application to? License
Notice Is hereby kw». *’ required t^Chf ^
ter 75 of the Laws of 199” that application
has been made to the Board o. Aldermen of ,
Jersey City by the following named pcrMrS
for Licensee to sell Spirituous. Vinous, Malt |
and Brewed Liquors, at the .ollowln* named :
places in .Jersey City
Thomas & Redfleld. 158 York street; residence,
255 Van Vorst street.
Michael Mlgglns, 76 Gregory street; residence,
762 Jersey avenue.
Hugh McNulty, 268 Washington street; resi- ,
dence, 897 Montgomery street.
Charles C. Bailey, 476 Jackson avenue; resi
dence, 224 Montlcello avenue.
Peter J. Beirne, 3190 Boulevard; residence,
3019 Boulevard.
John Cebulski, 16 Germania avenue; residence,
10 Germania avenue.
Fred Meyer. 1054 West Side avenue; residence, j
1045 West Side avenue.
Henry Rau, 678 Newark avenue; residence, ;
88 Hoboken avenue.
Ed. Rosenbaum, 428 Central avenue; resi
dence, 428 Central avenue.
Hubert Garrecht, 74 Nelson avenue; residence.
74 Nelson avenue.
Inn an1! Tavern Transfer.
Harris Rubine, 81 Hudson street; residence,
25 W. Twenty-ninth street, Bayonne.
Rcitonrant Transfers.
Walter J. Wayne, 156 York street; residence, ;
112 Franklin street.
Henry G. Stolle. 60 Montgomery street; resi
dence. *511 Communipaw avenue.
Charles Thompson, 40 Sussex street; residence, ;
40 Sussex street. I
Herman Seiler, 328 Henderson street; resi- 1
dence, 32S Henderson street.
Henry C. Knoop, 295 Ninth street; residence,
.179 Cole street.
Charles Ernst, 79 Railroad avenue; residence, j
S3 Railroad avenue.
Bernard McGurk, 338 First street; residence, i
453 Jones street. \
T. E. Bell, 274 Wayne street; residence, 422
, Jackson avenue.
Greenville Turn Verein, 128 and 130 Danforth !
avenue; residence, 682 Ocean avenue.
J. D. Cooke, 1690 Boulevard; residence, 1690
J. N. Faulhaber, 401 Ocean avenue; residence,
28 Armstrong avenue.
L. Risterfeld, 245 Pearsall avenue; residence,
'1659 Boulevard.
Louis Lockman, 150 Montlcello avenue; resi
dence, 326 Henderson street.
Abraham Michelson, 3202 Boulevard; resi
dence, 3202 Boulevard.
Arthur Schulz, 408 Palisade avenue; resi
dence. 408 Palisade avenue.
John Nickel, 236 New York avenue; residence,
236 New York avenue.
Frank Sautter. Jr.. 469 Central avenue; resi
dence. 469 Central avenue.
Eugene Mombert & Co., 1205 Summit avenue;
residence, 1205 Summit avenue.
By order of the Board of Aldermen.
City Clerk.
City Clerk's Office, Jersey City, N. J., May
8. 1902.
Edward Barr,
147-149 CATOR AVE
Tlie most up to date Bindery in the
State for Fine Work. Private Libraries,
also all kinds of Job Work done at abort
notice. Call und sec us.
Tei. Call. 1874 Bergen.
'M—--i-i—--—" ■■■■■'
Ready Cash Loaned Privately,
IF YOU CAN’T CALL. | on Furniture end
WE WILL ail kinds of
CALL ON YOU. household good*.
_----1 You ca# pay It
back to suit your convenier.cef?Tf you
have a loan with any other company or
owe your furniture dealer, we will pay It
off and advance you more money. Na
tional Loan Co.. No. 37 Newark avenue.
Jersey City. Tel. 27.
Can be given in a Glass cf Water
Tea or Coffee Without Patient's
White Ribbon Remedy will cure or destroy
the diseased appetite for alcoholic stimulants,-'
whether the patient is a confirmed Inebriate,
a “tippler,” social drinker or drunkard. Im
possible for anyone to have an appetite for
alcoholic liquors after using White Ribbon
W. C. T. U.
Mrs. Moore, Press Superintendent of the
Woman's Christian Temperance Union,
Ventura, California, writes:—“I have tested
White Ribbon Remedy in very obstinate
drunkards, and the cures have been many. In
many cases the Remedy was given secretly. I
cheerfully #ecommend and indorse White Rib
bon Remedy, Members of our Union are de
lighted to find a practical and economical
treatment to aid us in our temperance work.”
Mrs. M. A. Cow’an of the Woman’/ Chris
tian Temperance Union, states: “I know of so
many people redeemed from the curse or dr nk
by the use of White Ribbon Remedy that I
earnestly request you to give It a trial.” For
sale by druggists everywhere, or by mail, $1.
Trial package free by writing or calling on
MRS. A. M. TOWNSEND (for years Secretary
of the Women’s Christian’ Temperance Union).
Sold In Jersey City by Eugene Hartnett, cor.
Montgomery and Warren streets.
Notice of Special Meeting; of May
19, 1902, ns authorized bv the
Board of Directors, 20 th Moetin
Notice hereby is given that a special meeting
of the stockholders of the United States Steel
Corporation has been duly called, and will be
held at the principal office of the Corporation,
at the building of the Hudson Trust Company,
No. 51 Newark street, In the City of Hoboken,
County of Hudson. New Jersey, oa Monday
the nineteenth day of May, 1902, at
twelve o'clock noon for the following pur
LA) To take action upon and with reference
to each and every of four resolutions adopted i
by the Board of Directors of the United States
Steel Corporation, at the meeting thereof held
April 1, 1902, as follows, to wit:—
Ll.) The resolution declaring it to be ad- 1
visable, to the extent that holders thereof ,
shall consent thereto, to redeem and to retire j
2,009,000 shares of the outstanding preferred
stock of the Corporation out of bonds or the i
proceeds of bonds, bearing interest at the rate ,
of five per cent, per annum, the ’principal of
such bonds being made payable in sixty years, ,
and at the pleasure of the Corporation redeem- i
able after the expiration of teh years from the
date thereof.
L2.) The resolution authorizing the issue of
bonds for the principal s&m of $250,900,009 to be
secured by a mortgage, lien, or pledge upon
the property, and upon the stocks of other cor
porations, now held and- owned or hereafter
acquired by the United States Steel Corpora
tion; which lien or pledge shall be next and
similar to that securing bonds, of the Corpora
tion for $304,000,000 issued under and secured
bv the indenture to the United States Trust
Company of New York, dated April 1, 1901;
and authorizing the offer to preferred stock
holders of said $250,000,000 bonds at par. payable
$200,000,000 in preferred stock at par aud $50,
000,000 In cash.
(3.) The resolution authorizing the issue and
sale, for cash, of $50,000,009. of bonds of such
description and so secured, for the corporate
purposes of the Corporation.
(4.) The resolution authorizing and approv
ing a contract between the Corporation and
Messrs. J. P. Morgan & Co., dated April 1,
1902, providing for the public offer by them to
the preferred stockholders of such bonds, and
for the acquisition by them of such of said
bonds as preferred stockholders shall not take,
all as set forth in said contract.
(B) To vote to consent, or not to consent,
to redeem and to retire preferred stock sub
stantially to the extent and frr the manner pro
vided in said resolutions and contract, of which
copies may be obtained by stockholders at the
office of the Corporation.
The stock-transfer books will be closed at the
close of business on Saturday, the nineteenth
day of April. 1902. and will be reopened at ten
o’clock in the morning of Tuesday, May 20,
Bv order of the Board of Directors.
Hoboken. New Jersey/ April 17. 1992. _
You are hereby notified that at a public j
sale made by the City Collector fft Jersey
City, on the &th day of September, A. D. 1901, j
1 purchased lor the sum of twemv-seven dol
lars and seventy-four cents ($27.74), ALL^tho
land ar.d real estate Situate in Jersey Cits J
In the County of Hudson and State of New 1
Jersey, fronting on Belvidere avenue. Jersey
City, which is laid down and designated as
lots 34, So, 36, in block .numbers 1.658-987, as
shown upon L. B. Fowler’s official a&sescment >
map of Jersey City U8B4), said saie being made
pursuant to the provisions of an act of »he
Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30tlt.
1886. entitled:
“An act concerning the settlement and col
lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as
sessments and water rates or water rents [
In cities of this State, and imposing and
levying a tax. assessment and lien In lieu
and instead of such arrearages,, and to en
force the payment thereof, and to provide
for the sale “of lafids subjected to future
taxation aDd assessment."
And the several supplements thereto.
And you are further notified that you ap
pear 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 sale and before the expiration of six
months from and after the service hereof *
deed for the same Will be given conveying ,
to the purchaser the fee simple of said land j
and real estate according to the provisions of j
the said acts.
Dated Jersey City, N. J., October 80th. 1901
are, by order of the Surrogate of Hudson
County, dated January 16. 3802, upon applica
tion of the subscribe^, notified to bring In
their debts, demands and claims against ,>er
estate within nine months from above date.
Relieves Kidney |
2 & Bladder 5
2 JJMmyyV troubles at cnce. 5
\; AliiuLiH Cures In j!
i i Wrffjgg |
? HfilillilF E«hC.,»u!e y£y
TTl iViiTni Air iv»r* th.- 1
Btwaw useless'—'
« kAAAAAAAA .. .. _
Multiply the selling capacity of our Four
Big Stores and you will comprehend why
manufacturers come to us first with their
large surplus stock for an outlet. Many
people appreciate how easy it is to furnish
a home at our store. A Little Down--a
Little a Week--for a Cosy Home.
-...... 1
$16. IRON BED AT $12,
This is an exceptionally well made
Bed. It is coated with the best white
enamel and artistically mounted with
brass. Tour sleeping apartment will be
well dressed with this Bed. Only
$12. IRON BED AT $7,50
Enameled in a pretty shade of green,
attractively mounted with brass knobs,
and you make no mistake when you or
der this Bed. Only
Snow-white finish, with brass knobs,
$1(0 PARLOR SUIT $98.
arms are soft and springy—5 massiv.
pieces, upholstered in a deep rich shad,
of silk damask, and only the finest ma
terial enters into the construction of thia
suit. You get the $150.W Suit for
$110. PARLOR SUIT $79.
It would be difficult to select a mow
luxurious suit than this—5 elegani
pieces, npholstered iu rich silk damask,
mahogany hand-rubbed polished frame.
You make money in buying this suit at
$40. PARLOR SUIT $28.50.
Five pretty pieces; tufted back, imi
tation mahogany and inlaid frame. Thia
is a popular suit at a little money, pos
sessing all the qualities o£ a more expen
sive suit
$32. PARLOR SUIT $24.5a
Here is a Suit for the careful buyer—
5 pieces, upholstered in damask, mahog
any finished frame; and you'll save
money in buying this Suit at
Other Suita, SI5-00toS25 0.0C
Pretty Golden Gak Sideboard,
SI 0.50.
.- . . . . ^ < J. A AA KAAA AAAAAAAAAAAAAi
yywyNrvwwvvyy v y T --* - -
Df EFFECT APRIL 12. 1903.
Trains leave Jersey City as follows:—
Ill A. M, dally, Fast Mall, limited to two
Buffet Parlor Cars. Jersey City to Pittsburg.
Sleeping Car Pittsburg to Chicago. (No coacb.a
to Pittsburg.)
9.14 A. M., daily. Fast Line, ’"ith^ Buffet
Parlor Car to Pittsburg. Pullman Sleeping
Car Pittsburg to Cleveland. . .
10.14 A. M., daily, the celebrated Pennsylvania
Limited, the pioneer of this class of the ser
vice, composed exclusively °tp“UniA?..
bule Compartment, Sleeping, Dining. obs-™*~
tion and Smoking Cars, lighted^ by
and movable electric lights for
Chicago. Cleveland. Toledo. Indianapolis. Louis
ville, St. Louis and Cincinnati.
2 14 P M , daily, Chicago and Sc. Louis tx*
press with Vestibule Sleeping and Dtaiag Caks,
to St. Louis and Chicago. Connects for‘ Toledo.
Through Sleeping Car to Lcuiaviile (>ia Cin
cinnati). „ -_r>:. . _
6 13 P. M., dally, St. Louis. Express for P.tta
burg. Columbus, Indianapolis, Lauisvi.lsand
St. Louis. Pullman Sleeping Car to St. Lou s.
6.15 P. M.. dally. Western Express, with
Vestibule Sleeping Carr, to £ n
Chicago. For Toledo, except ba».urda>. Din.na
°gri4 P. M., daily, Pacific Express. Pullman
Sleeping Oar to Pittsburg and Chicago. Con- ;
nects for Cleveland except Saturday. Utlly
tor Knoxville. Tenn., via Shenandoah \ alley
R<M4e P. M.. daily, Cleveland and Cincinnati •
Express. Pullman Vestibule Sleeping tars to
Pittsburg. Cleveland and Cincinnati. Dining
SSltreMtonS Llrniied, Parlor Cur^ and P*M
5?SS *5»>
12.39 fight. On Sunday S.«.
11.14 iDlnlng Car) A. M.: L14. nmnavi
grosatonal Limited Parlor yara and PenoD
vania Railroad Dining Car) 3.0. Mu (Dining
Car), 5.14 (Dining Car), and 9.44 P. M. anu
'"southorn" Railway-Express. 3-43. 4.45 P. M..
I*"“o,Simt.nd‘W,te™ MemI>hlS
“AttoirtTc ‘coaaVJLSna—Express, 9.45 A. M. and
’chLp^ke^Ohlo Railway—4.15 A. M. wee*
d8S*:"ad-dS A.rPLme-F!orida and Matropolltjn
Limited. 1.15 P. M. daily. Express, 12.30 A. M.
,5XPr,74 T/aow'^nnsytea^ I&4&
10% and" 1*14 (Dining -art A * ; 121* 1.1*.
• it i> ■»* j 13 3.4o. 4.13, 4.44. 4 4», 6.14. 6. Jo
(j\"ninr Car) SJ5 (Dining Car). 8.1*. 6.44, 9.14.
|«PM«nd l*» night. Sunday « J4. 8 44
• 14 9 41* (10.14 Pennsylvania Limited). 10 1»
11 if (Dining>ar) A. M.. 1-14, l.», MJ (Dining
fir) 8 45 4 13. 4.45 (Dining Car). 5.14 (Dlntn?
c#r> 6 13 (Dminy Car), 4.15 (D*nlnr Car), 8.14.
• 44 ’9 14 • *4 P. M. and 1* W n’ght. Accom
modation. IMS A. M. : «d 7.15 P. M.
«-e»k-davs. Sundavs. o.U and *.li> P. m.
For Atlantic Cifv. 1^*'> Sarurd-’TS
onlv) and 11.14 A. M.. 1.14. 2.32 P. M. (10 19
A M and 3.14 P M. fhmuzh Vestibuled
Trains Buffet Parley Cars. Passenger CVa^h
i and Combined Coach) we»k-d*y«; and 12 39.
I 8 34 avd * 12 (thrnuaOi Ve*tih'iled Train with
Pullman Parle- lining and Smoking Cara and
wide Ve«tibMled Coac**#' * M. SundakA
For Atlantic C‘ty *’» Delaware River fir'dr#
Route. 7.44 A M.. 2- and *14 p. \f week
dflv*- 6 34 A. M- 5.14 P M. Su^dava.
For Car- M«v. 1? 3ft V M.. 1.15 P. M. week
4,*.,. 1* **• V M. s —^era.
For I/«wr Branch. * «hurv Park. Oc«-*n Orov.
*v*rit Ple-’s^nt and lr-*e-med)»te v!n
Rahway, 9.15 A. M.t 3.52 5.23 an" 11 "3
P M. On S«-day. 10.M A If . Alt P M.
fStop at Interlaken for As bury Park or Ocean
Grove on Sw*4av.)
The New York Transfer Com nan y wi’l call
for wnd check baggage from and to hotels and
gK'| iiui(«. Gea’l rurntir Agent.
Trains leave Franklin street (North Rivet)
station. New York. as follows, ar.d fifteen
minutes later from foot W. 42d street. N. R.
Terminal station at Weehawken, N. J.. can
be reached via trains of N. J. J. Rd., leaving
Penn. R. R. depot at Jersey City:—
3:15 A. M. daily for Haverstraw. West Point,
Cornwall, Newburgh. Kingston and Albany.
7 JO A. M. dally. Albany and intermediate
B. 11:20 A, M. dally, except Sunday. for
Cranston’s, West Pdfart, Kingston. New’ Pa!tx.
Lakes Mofconk and Mmnewaska. Catskili
Mountains. Albany and Utica.
1:00 P. M.. Chicago Express. daily.
2:25 P. M.. Continental Limited, daily. ?a*
Albany. Utica. Syracuse. Rochester. Buffalo.
Niagara Fails, Cleveland. Detroit. Chcago
and St. Louis. Arrives Chicago and St. Louis
next afternoon.- Dining Car attached at
D. 3:45 P. M. dally, except Sunday, for Can*
gers, Cranston’s. West Point. Com wall. New.
hurrh and intermediate stations to Albany.
C:20 P M. (6:30 P. M W. 43d st.). Chicago
and St Louis Limited, dally, for Montreal,
East Utica, Syracuse. Rochester. Buffalo.
Niagara Falls. Toronto, Detroit. Cleveland
Chicago and St. Louis.
7:45 P. M. daily, except Sunday for East
Utica, Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo. Niagara
Falls, Hamilton, Toronto, Detroit and St.
9:20 P. M. <9:30 P. M. W. 424 st) daily for
Albany. Syracuse. Rochester, Buffalo. Niag
ara Falls, Toronto, Detroit, Cleveland and
B. D—Leaves Brooklyn Annex:—B. +10:41
A. M ; D. +3:06 P. M. Jersey City. P. R. R.
Station:—B, +11:20 A M .; D. +1:35 P. M.
Haverstraw Locals:—+4:45 A. M.; +3:*5. *4:*8
(W. 42d st. 4:10 P. M.), +5:00 P. M„ +5:2*
(W. 4Sd st. 5:38 P M.), +4:00, +7:45. I'M:*
and *11:38 P. M.
Newburgh Locals:— +8:28, *10:00. +11:20 A. M.t
•4:45, *6:20 P. M. <8:30 W. 42J st.)
Kingston Local:—*1:00 P. M.
•Dally. (.'Sundays only. +Excop: Sunday.
Pullman Sleeping' Oars for Albany, Utica,
Syracuse. Rochester. Buffalo, Niagara Falla,
Detroit. Cleveland and Chicago on through
Westeeott's Express cheek baggage through to
destination. For Cab or Carriage, 'phone 900,
Fer tickets, time-tablea, parlor and sleeping
car accommodations or information apply
offices:—Brooklyn. No*. SSI. 342, 726 Fuitoai
street: Annex Office, foot of Fulton street:
New York City: No*. 113. 159. 671 and 1218
Broadwav. No. 13S West One Hundred and
Twenty-fifth #rwet. sod at stations.
A. H. SMTTH. General Rapt
C. E. LAMBERT. Gen’l Passenger Agent.
Room 202, Transit Building, 7 E. Forty-second
street. New York.
Trxlas orrlre from P IL II. Stttloo.
t Daily «cept somloy. Otter traltti daily. *
u... lm7 <j»y *—< J™?
Mtu.Ewtoa Local. +*••* * **
sojax.filital*Cl.. ‘Wax
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8.15PX.. T*I 3VT»ALO TBjUN .. JCIaX
Ticker# »r>* Pu!im*B KcosnxodMfcmj it Pean»jL
raotx EaibroaJ stoilox.
DA. KlAA’a
Star Crow* Araml
Ut*4 l«rjwt *>y Jwdlr.g oppcit.lw*. Hna4r**«
bxm>i*1«. Attl**will«*<**»«• yoaljliNIr*•**}
In cam mf »ui*pr*«l*n. «h4»« •»#«» <•» •*“#* **«
toek. Ail Oracgiattortey u»U ♦l.J»>Ag._
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