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—Br— THE CITY PUBLISHING COMPANY OFFICE No. 251 Washington Street. THE NEWS BUILDING Telephone Call, Jersey City, 271. NEW TORE OPPIOE. 23 PARK ROW—(Room 42). THE JE$SET CITY NEWS, the only Democratic Daily Paper published in Jersey City—Single copies, one cent;- subscription, three dollars per yeai, po tage paid. Entered in the post office at Jersey City as second class matter. All business communications should be addressed to the City Publishing Company, ali letters tor publication to the Managing Editor. (FRIDAY, JUNE 6. 1902. THIS PAPER 18 DEMOCRATIC IN PRINCIPLES AND 18 INDEPENDENT IN ITS VIEWS ON ALL LOCAL QUESTIONS. MR. HEATH’S FISTIC DISPLAY. Presumably the career of Mr. Forrest A. Heath as an employe of the Board of Finance has come to on end by this time. As self-respecting men. the mem bers of the Board could naturally pursue no course save that of discharging him on the spot after his shocking behavior on Wednesday evening. It is not a matter of preference or option with them. The man fairly discharged himself. He must have known the inevitable effect of his conduct and chosen his couise deliberately when he assailed Mr. Brock after the manner of Mr. Bob I'itz gimmons, or Mr. Tom Sharkey. Ncbody but a lunatic could expect to threaten with violence a member of a public board, whose employe he was, and yet con tinue in the service of that Board. The present is not the first outbreak of Mr. Heath’s temper. In the early stages of his eauer as political badger for Mr. Abernethy and the Republican machine, he assailed Street and Mater Commissioner Heintze, one day. with violence and abuse. This, we supposed, would have ended him. The impro priety of his conduct assuredly warranted his discharge. But propriety did not “cut much iee” with those who were responsible for Mr. Heath, and so he re mained in office to shock the public with this intolerable display of disrepec-t and Insubordination of which he was guilty M'ednesday. This time, however, he went the step too far, and no doubt even Mr. Abernethy will see the necessity for get ting rid of him. Mr. Brock, in his official capacity as Finance Commissioner, had just been criticizing Mr. Heath. He had shown that Mr. Heath was obnoxious and un scrupulous in his manner of performing the commissions given him by Mr. Aber nethy, that he deliberately misrepresented facts for political purposes, and that he gave out his misrepresentations to the “Evening Journal,, without even the formality of reporting them to the Board. Of course this is true in the broadest and also in the most literal sense. It is precisely what Mr. Heath has done. M’hether it was true or not. Mr. Brock was strictly within his rights in stating it as his belief, acting as he was in his official capacity, debating a resolution formally before the Board for action. If Mr. Heath thought Mr. Brock did him an injustice, the manly thing for him to do was resign from the service of the Board. No self-respecting man wonld remain the subordinate of anyone who entertained suc-h an opinion of him as Mr. Brock does of Mr. Heath. The next best thing for Mr. Heath to do was try to alter Mr. Brock’s opinion by explanation and argument. Mr. Heath chose neither of these courses. He shook his fist under Mr. Brock s nose when the meeting was over, and virtually invited him down to the si dew a 1 k to have it out. Therefore we consider that, as an employe of the Board, he has become an impossibility. His assault on Mr. Brock was an insult to the whole Board, and to every member of it. Mr. Abernethy, as well as the others, must feel deeply indignant at the outrage upon his colleague. GENERAL MILES'S NEW CRIME. The persecutors of General Miles have a new grievance against him, and this time they are threatening nothing less than the dismissal of the Commauder-in Chief of the army. Unfortunately they have no evidence upon which to proceed, and so they can only howl. , The trouble is over a report of one Captain West, dated August 27, 1901, In which some ghastly details are given of Philippine torture, and the barbarity of an American officer under whose sanction it was* perpetrated. The document was produced in Congress by Senator Culberson, and read from the Clerk s desk in the Senate. He had tried for a considerable time to get a formal demand made for it; but the Republican leaders had thwarted him. When he produced it himself there was consternation, and an inquisition was started as to how the Senator came by it. He declined to say, but Senator Beveridge had a bright idea, and asked if it had been given Mr. Culberson by General Miles. Mr. Culberson refused to answer the question—he has since answered it in the negative—and Mr. Beveridge immediately showed his conviction that this was the source from which it emanated. The administration crowd are in a white heat of rage over the affair, anjl all sorts of vengeance are threatened. Not a word is said about punishing the monsters in the Philippines who are guilty of atrocities towards the natives; not a Word is said about the conspirators who have endeavored to keep the report and it* contests from Congress and the public. But, of course, nothing is bad enough for the man, whoever he may be, who furnishes an American Senator With the truth of a great public question which is occupying the attention of Congress. What a strange pass the country has come to when the administration forms a vast conspiracy to hoodwink the National Legislature and to keep from the people knowledge of crimes of mediaeval atrocity which their soldiers are com mitting in their name upon unfortunate subject race. HOME LABOR VERSUS FOREIGN LABOR. Evidently the contractors on schools Nos. 2 and 29 feel that they have the support of Mayor Fagan and his administration in treating Jersey City work men witli disdain. They refuse to make any concession whatever, or to obey the order which Architect Rowland was tardily permitted to issue for the withdrawal of the unfair New York journeymen. The “Evening Journal” tries to make it appear that the controversy is a Pf'tji mere scrap between unions. This is only half the truth, or rather it id. a, ^intuit ion of the truth. It is a tight for the rights of Jersey City workingmen. There is nothing narrow about our workmen. Where they are accorded equal rights in New York, they make no opposition to New York men working here. They beiisvp in reciprocity, or rather in an open field for labor everywhere. But in the present case, the New York workmen employed on these schools have made of their union a sort of dose corporation, and they totally exclude residents of Jersey City from ail work in their territory. What can be more natural than that ear men should retaliate and demand that they be barred from working here. If Mayor Fagan and Mr. Ward had taken a rational view of the situation in the beginning and had given home labor a loyal support, the moral effect would, we believe, have been sufficient to bring the New York contractors to their senses, and the present almost hopelss complication would never have arisen. NOT NEJV JERSEY’S FAULT. The “Evening Journal” la deeply concerned lest the good name of New Jersey should be blackened by the recent revelations of the horrors of child labor i,-. i W ' ■ ' f ■ ill tho protected glass worksfcof South 'Jewry. It thinks tlie whole State is charged with inhumanity, and its delicate sensibilities are much rasped at the idea. It need not lie alarmed. It is not theffState that is arraigned at tho bar of public opinion, but the successive Repulijcau administrations which have con nived at these fearful abuses. The Stali|htis ample law to prevent the ruin of childhood by.heartless taskmasters: but tlufr were put on the statute books by the Democracy, and the appointees of Griggs .and Voorhees to the posts of Fac tory Inspectors and Assistant Inspectors have simply been conveniently blind to the facts and the law. Everybody knows where the blame belongs. It rests totally With the G. O. P. The reputation of the State at large is in no danger. BLISS-GOGHRAN. Jersey City Man a Bridegroom in Brilliant Double Wed ing at Englewood. A large delegation, of society people j from Jersey City attended the double j wedding of the daughters of Mr. Richard Ellis Cochran in the Presbyterian Church of Englewood, yesterday afternoon. One of the bridegrooms was Mr. William Egerton Bliss, of Sip avenue, this city, who married Miss Elizabeth Bock.es Cochran, while Miss Ethel Cochran Jfce- j came the bride of Mr. Ward Coe Pitkin, j of Yonkers, a graduate of Princeton Uni- ; versity. Both brides were attired alike, in gowns of white satin and duchess lace, tulle veils, fastened tvith orange blossoms, and each carried a shower bouquet of bride s roses. Miss Elizabeth Cochran had for her maid of honor Miss Maude Jackson, of Englewood, and Miss Helen Bockles Cochran was Miss Ethel Cochran's at tendant. The maids of honor were gown- | ed in costumes of white silk mull, trim med with chiffon, and wore picture hats. Mr. Pitkin's best man was his brother, Mr. Frank De Witt Pitkin, of Yonkers, and Mr. Edward G. Utz, of Jersey City, j attended Mr. Bliss. The ushers were 1 Messrs. Marvin Coe, H. Le Roy Pitkin, John F. O’Ryan, Harry Suydam, Robert j Rodger, Alexander P. Maynard, Clarence A. Holmes, Elliott W. Pitkin, Morgan B. i Post. Duncan L. Edwards, George J. Seld- j ler and Worrall F. Mountain. A wedding dinner followed at the home , of the bride's parents, in Hillside avenue, j under an immense marquee erected on the lawn and connected with the residence of Mr. Cochran by a long passageway made to represent a conservatory. Mr. and Mrs. Bliss will sail on Saturday i to spend their honeymoon abroad. -• ■ — I UNIVERSALIST FESTIVAL Homemade Strawberry Shott Cake Served by Ladies Last Night. A strawberry festival with homemade strawberry short cake as well as the usu;11 strawberries and cream was the feature at the First Universalist Church last night. Mrs. George P. Hough was in charge of the refreshments and from seven to eight she served strawberry short cake hot from the oven. She was assisted by Misses Whitpen, Emma and Gertrude Finger. Grace Sullivan, Gladys Van Iteiper Jessie Kipp. Ella Richards, Mabel Woodward. Edith and Lucy Dunn, who wore -dainty little waitress’ aprons, with artificial strawberries tied in cabbage bows- of red ribbon as badges. The church parlors were prettily dec orated with palms done up in pink tis sue paper pink flowers and pink tissue paper curtains. At one end of the room a pretty Egyptian cosy corner arranged with sofa pillows and Oriental hangings was never idle. A very enjoyable programme, in which a little play “A Morning Call,” was one of the features, was arranged by Miss Doggett and Mrs. E. W. Woolley. Miss Alberts gave several delightful piano solos, and Mrs. Bender sang with her usual sweetness "My Rosary,” and “Oh, for a Day in Spring.” A series of tableaux, advertising var ious putent household goods and medi cines, was given by Mr. Van Reiper, Mr. James WoHey, Miss Ida May Demu rest, Miss Fannie Berrian. Miss L. Fing er, Miss Mabel Battler, Miss Van Reip er and others. The Committee on Decorations con sisted of Mrs. Allenby Thompson, Mrs. C. C. Van Reiper and Mrs. Harold Clark. There wdre present nearly two hundred people. LENTEN CIRCLE DISTRIBUTION Where the Clothing end Money Col lected at the Closing Tea Went. Members of the Lenten Sewing Circle, which closed its season last April, have been asked from time to time by those interested what they did with the cloth ing. money and surgical goods collected. For the benefit of those interested in particular and the public in genera! the. officers of the Circle have given out the following list. There were 378 articles of clothing given to Christ Hospital, the Day Nur sery. St. Frances Hospital, the Newman Home, the Children's Home and the Home of the Homeless, as well as fifty dollars worth of surgical goods to Christ Hospital. The result of the Silver collection ta ke!) at the closing tea was $104. of which Christ Hospital got $25. St. Frances Hospital'^$10. the Day Nursery $25. the Newman Howie $20. the Children's Home $10, the Home for Aged Women $10 ^aud n fresh air fund $4. TALLY-HO PARTY Given Last Night in Honor of Miss St ocker. A number of the young people of the Heights gave a tally-ho party last night In honor of Ml)> Jessie Stocker of Kastoi., Pa. The start was made from the home ot Miss Janet Lim.say, No. 95 Clerk street. | STRAWBERRIES AND CREAM | Over Three Hundred Attend the Festival at Dr. Herr’s. So successful was the strawberry fes tival given by the Ladies’ Home Society of the First Presbyterian Church last night that the general verdict was straw berries might go up as high as they pleas ed and nobody would object if they could only be always associated with cream and pretty women. The festival was held in the church parlors, where the decorations were of green and white, setting off to perfect ion the dainty summer gowns worn by the Indies. There were seven tallies ar ranged with centre pieces of white peo nies, surrounded with tiny green shaded candles, which sited a soft light on cut glass dishes filled with big luscious ber ries. There were present between three and four hundred, and those in charge had their hands full. Wagner’s orches tra rendered sweet music throughout the evening. Toward the close of the affair violin solos were given by Prof, and Mrs. Roben, the quaint Danish musicians, whom Major Pond introduced at his home a few weeks ago, and who came to America after reading of Kubelik’s suc cess expecting that all they had to do was to walk into a music hull in New York and rake in their thousands. The officers of the Society, ill's. Wil lard Fisk, Mrs. Charles Gray, Mrs. Case and Mrs. Charles Herr, acted as a recep tion committee. Among those who serv ed at the tables were Mrs. Joseph A. Dear, Mrs. Parsina, Mrs. George Ten nant, Mrs. Charles Miller, Mrs. Austin, Mrs. Arbuekle, Mrs. Ready, Mrs. Pres ton. Mrs. A; Sidman, Mrs. A. G. Sed man, Mrs. Thomas Leake. Mrs. J. Wat son and Mrs. Staqts. These in turn were assisted by the young ladies of the church, among whom were Misses Nellie Holbrook, Elizabeth Ready, Hortense Leake, Fannie McCabe, Vida Williams, Hazle Evarts, Esther Perry. Clarisse Misses Dyhes and the Misses Thompson. Ivoonz, Clara and Louise Wilkinson, the OLD BEN” NOW A RUG Well Known Horse's Hide Adorns the Private Office of Chief Murphy. A rug that is highly prized by Chief of Police Murphy adorns the floor of that official’s private office tit Police Headquarters. It was made from the hide of "Bell," the fine old hol-se that meritoriously served with the Depart : ment for fifteen years, and which, when 1 superannuated and put up at auction. I was bid in by the Chief in order to insure comfort in its old age. In its younger days "Ben," named af ter the Chief, by the way, was a strong, sleek and beautiful white animal, the pet of the downtown crowd and also of thousands of school children, who would go out of their way and through Cooper Alley to pat him on the neck, stroke his mane, and let him munch a lump of sugar or bit of apple out of their tiny j hands. He seemed to court the adinirn 1 tion of the children, but the moment the ! bell sounded for the immediate service iof the patrol wagon, children were for | gotten and “Ben" was at his post in a twinkling, and a moment later dashing toward the spot to which the wagon hnd been summoned. The rug made from “Old Ben” is a work of art on the part of the curer. It is beautifully embellished by the silky white mane and tail. TO BURN OLD NOTES urch celebrating Its Release From The jubilee of St. .. Church that has been going last five days in honor of the liquidation of the church's debt. Yesterday evening there was a re union of former class leaders and class members, and historic reminiscences | were indulged in. Tonight there will be a general ral ly of the different societies connected with the church, when the secretary of each one of them will make short reports. 1 The services will close Sunday evening when Rev. D. Halleron. D. I)., a former pastor of the church, who is now' Presid ing Elder of the Elizabeth district, will preach the sermon in the morning. In the evening special music will be render ^.A *<.<! tuienimr if tlin f>ffnf>ullMil ANNIVERSARY DAY Sunday Schools Give Their Annual Parade on the Boulevard. TWO THOUSAND IN LINE Tots Bedecked With: Bril liant Japanese Costumes and Paper Flowers. The Sunday Schools turned out yester day In their annual march, gladdening the hearts of the little' ones in parade line, and delighting thousands of enthusiastic spectators who thronged the waysides. The Bergen Division, under Marshal Clifford H. Mellor, presented a magnifi cent sight on the Boulevard. Crowds numbering Into the thousands witnessed the brilliant display and everywhere could be heard words of praise for the beauty of the parade. There were two thousand » in line. The costumes were unique and j pretty. Thousands of flags were seen-! waving to and fro and these combined with the decorations on the houses made up a very pretty picture. A dozen or m.re camera fiends were at work industriously at several points along the route. The tots in line wrere dressed mostly in white, but there were other costumes which attracted much attention. Some of the girls wore Japanese habits while others had gorgeously bedecked them selves with paper flower* of all colors. Line after line of tots passed carrying flags and banners. The Sunday School of the Summit Ave nue Baptist Church had the largest turn out. No time was lost in the formation and each school left its respective church on time. The parade began at Cottage street and the Boulevard. At Its head were twro bands, one preceding the pro cession on the west of the Boulevard and the other on the east. The Summit Ave nue Baptist School headed the procession on the east side with Marshal Charles W. Johnson and the Rev. Walter J. Swaf field at the head. On the west side the ' Simpson M. E. Church School led, with Marshal O. B. Reed. Superintendent Gil more and the Rev. M. Ayjsworth at the head. Following the Simpson School on the wrest line came St. John’s German M. E. School, with Stephen Eck as marshal. Grace Methodist School falling in at Pa vonia avenue, with Herbert Ebry as mar shal. and the Summit avenue United Pres byterian School, which fell in line at Wilkes street, with Marshal Daniel Tay lor and Rev. Arney S. Biddle. On the east side of the Boulevard fol lowing the Summit Avenue Baptist School came the Endeavor Baptist School, with j Albert Hampson as marshal. This school j fell in line at Van Reypen avenue. Next j in line came the Westminster Presbyter- j ian School, falling in on Pavonia avenue, I with James E. Banks as marshal. The Marion Baptist School, with Harry Gem beriing as marshal, and the. First United Presbyterian Schools, with George E. Bull as marshal, brought up the rear. The route of the parade was south on the Boulevard to a point on Tonnele ave nue. There they countermarched. The reviewing stand was at the home of Mar shal Clifford H. 'Mellor, on the Boulevard, near Tonnele avenue. The house was prettily decorated. On the porch were ex-Mayor Edward Hoos and the pastors and members of the Sunday schools. When the schools countermarched the pastors and marshals took up their places again. All of the schools fell out of line at the points where they began the march and proceeded to their respective churches. Here refreshments were served to all the scholars. HOLD ALOOF. Five Schools Not in the Parade —Lack of Interest the the Cause. Great disappointment was expressed yesterday by the scholars of several Sun day schools on the Heights, particularly those in the Bergen section, because those schools did not participate in the parade held yesterday. The feeling is not con fined to the children. Parents were not backward in giving vent to their feelings. They stated that it was a shame that the schools did not parade for the saks of the little ones. It was rumored widely that the reason certain schoois did not take part was because serious ruptures had taken place and that at the last moment certain pas tors had refused to allow their schools to join in the parade. This year not a school in the Bergen section, south of Montgomery street, took part. The schools of the First Congregational, at Bergen and Boyd avenues; Emory'Metho dist, on Belmont avenue; the Bergen Bap tist, at Clinton and Madison avenues; the First Universalist, at Summit avenue and Foy place, and the Lafayette Methodist, on Pacific avenue, which have always made a splendid showing In the past, were missing yesterday. 'Not one of these schoois was represented. The Rev. John L. Scudder, of the First Congregational Church, at Bergen and Boyd avenues, was asked last evening why his church did not take part In the parade. "That custom is fast dying out like New Year's calling,” said he. “The reason why none of our churches were in the parade is due to the apathy on the part of the churches. No one up here seems to enter into the thing with a spirit. Year after year the desire to parade has been dying out fast. Last year only three churches here were rep resented and this year none was in the parade. The lack of Interest is due to apathy and nothing more. “I believe in doing a thing right if it Is to be done: These things should not be done half way as they are now. The reason our church did not go out Is be cause none of the others took the matter up." . . The Rev. G. G. Vog^l, of the Emory Constipation Headache, blllousnera, heartburn, Indl geatlofi. «*4all Hver lilt are cured bjr Dr. Lyon’s, PERFECT Tooth Powder Used by people of refinement for over a quarter of a 'century. Methodist Church, stated that the idea of participating in the parade had been given up over two month, ago. ‘We found that our schools In this sec tion were doing nothing, so we thought of going downtown and joining forces with Hedding Church on Montgomery street,” said he. ‘‘We tried to hire cars but failed owing to the fact that there were no places where the cars could be switched off. Lack of interest is re sponsible for the decided falling off. The scheme seems to be dying and It would not surprise me if the whole idea is soon abandoned. The Rev. William Redheffer. of the Lafayette Methodist Church, said sub stantially the same as the others on the matter. He said his church would not begin the scheme %nd consequently none of the others took the lead. All of the pastors said that they knew that great disappointment was felt by scholars and their parents. AWOKE TO DIE Four Year Child Sleeps By Open Window and Falls Out on Awakening. Lizzie Hoey, the four year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hoey, of No. 549 Hen derson street, fell from the second stoiy window last evening at 7:45 P. M. and re ceived injuries from which she died two hours later. The youngster felt asleep on a chair by the window sill. The mother noticed the child, but thought that it was safe enough in the position in which it was sitting on the chair, and did not d‘s turb It. A few moments later the child awoke and climbing up on the sill tum bled onto the pavements below. Dr. Hoffman, who was called in. stated the child could not live. The mother of tne child is nearly prostrated with grief, as only a week ago her eldest daughter, Margaret, eighteen yeats of age, died with consumption. WEST POINT CENTENNIAL West Shore Announces Train Faoil - , "ties for June 9, 10 and 11. On the occasion of the celebration of ! the centennial of the United States Mili tary Academy at West Point, June 9, 10 and 11. the West Shore Railroad an nounces special train facilities for the convenience of those desiring to partici pate in the ceremonies. At the celebra tion there will be a very remarkable gath ering of prominent United States officials. Monday, June 9, has been designated as alumni day. Tuesday, June 10, as field day. Yale and West Point will play baseball on the parade ground. For this event a special train will leave Franklin street at 12.20 P. M., West Forty-seconOf street at 12.45 P. M. Special train will leave West Point immediately after the parade. Wednesday, June 11, will be centennial day. on which occasion military honors to the President of the United States will be given at 10 A. M. There will be fire works In the evening, and a special train to New York immediately after. Thursday, June 12, will be graduation day. For full information, copy of pro gramme, etc., apply to any ticket agent of the West Shore Railroad. COL WIKOFF COMMAND MEETS Arrangements Made for tlie Third Annual Picnic. Col. Wikoff Command No. 59, Spanish War Veterans, held a special meeting last evening at Butler’s Hall, Grove and Third street, and completed arrangements tor the third annual picnic, which will take place at Greenville Schuetzen Park, Monday evening. June 9. A committee was appointed to meet the different delegates that will arrive on the trains and escort them to special trolley cars. At the park a review will be tendered Commander W. H. - Habbeli and State Commander J. J. Engle and his staff. The review will take place at 9 P. M. The military guests will all be attired In their uniforms. The Fourth Regiment Band under the leadership of Salem Davis, will render the church music. ELECT JERSEY^ CITY MAN J. H. Lehman, President of the N. J. pharmaceutical Association. (Special to "The Jersey City News.’’) ATLANTIC City, June 6, 1902 -The busi ness sessions of the New Jersey Phar maceutical Association are at an end for another year, and the pharmacists last night enjoyed a promenade concert and dance at the Islesworth. The names of George H. White, of Jer sey City; David Strauss and H. H. Dcakyne. of Atlantic City, were handed In to be sent to Governor Murphy, who will select one of them to fill the existing vacancy on the State Board of Pharmacy. It was unanimously resolved to hold the next meeting at Lake Hopatcong. The only breath of excitement occurring during the meeting was when the elec tion of a new president took place. There were several candidates for the position, but when the votes were counted It was found that Professor J. H. Lohman of Jefscy CUy. had been elected. All the rest of the old officers were re-elected. WAS A BOAT CAPTAIN Man.Klllid B7 F»U From » Trolley on M»v 25 Is Identified The unknown man who fell fronvji 6c avenue trolley car on the morf$Ofe of May 25, died a few hours later In tne vliy Hospital, and was buried ire Potter's Fie'd. has been indenUfled by his clothing which was kept at Speer's morgue. This morning Mrs. George Estes called at the morgue, and when shown the cloth ing said It was that of her husband, a canal boat captain, who had charge of the canal boat Emil Biermelster. Mrs. Estes stated that her husband left her on the morning of May 25, saying he was going to vtsft friends in Jersey City, and that was the last she had heard of him. Mr*. KstM Mill have the body exhumed and given g p-frut* burial. ' ■ r • ^ -V, ’f,,< >’• ^‘v&.% ► s'' A Breeze is what you want, and we can furnish it at slight cost with an Electric Fan A few cents each day will keep your home or office cool, and make you forget the hot weather. See our showroom and obtain prices. UNITED ELECTRIC GO. OF NEW JERSEY. The New Jersey Title Cam* and M Cenpuj 83 MONTGOMERY STREET, JERSEY CITY, N. J. Offers to the public the privileges of its Safe Deposit Vault At prices that are within the reach of all. The Vault is protected against burglary, fire, etc., by every known device. A box may be rented for one year for $5. Vault open daily, 9 to 5 P. M. Satur* day, 9 A. M. to 12 M. Public inspection invited. MEL P WANTED. j FEMALE. Taylor’s School Dresscutting Branch from New York City, will open at 140 Newark avenue. Jersey City. Great reduction this week to ail. Investi gate the Taylor’s system. A perfect-fW ting sleeve pattern free. Apprentices wanted. Trial lessons free, day or even ing. Taylor’s, 140 Newark avenue._ WIREMEN WANTED.—MEN THOR oughly experienced in all branches of Electric Light Wiring. Must be No. 3 Union men. Reference required. The GEO. A. WILLIAMS COMPANY. No. 56 Montgomery st. _ ARMATURE WINDERS WANTED Men thoroughly experienced in Arma ture Winding, Electrical Machinery and Fan Repairing. Give reference. The GEO. A. WILLIAMS COMPANY, No. 56 Montgomery st. WAX TED. I WANTED FOR U. S. ARMY—ABLE BODIED, unmarried men between ages of 21 and 85; citizens of United States, of good character and temperate habits, who can -speak, read and write English. For information apply to Recruiting Officer. 47 Montgomery St., N. J. WANTED—GIRLS, CAN MAKE J7 TO 810 per week in shor^, time. 104 First street, Jersey City, N. J. MEETINGS The annual meeting of the stockholders of the W. W. Brauer Company, Limited, will oe held on the 19th day of June, 1902, at two o'clock In the afternoon, at the office of The Corporation Trust Company of New Jersey, 15 Exchange Place, Jersey City, New Jersey, for the purpose of electing a Board of Directors and receiving and acting upon the reports of the officers and for the transaction of such other business as may properly come before the meeting. In accordance with the laws of the State of New Jersey, no stock can be voted on which has been transferred on the books of the com pany within twenty days next preceding this election. Dated Mav 12, 1902. -W W. BRAUER. COMPANY. LIMITED. FREDERICK C. BRAUER. Jr., Secretary. \VE THE UNDERSIGNED. BEING A majority of the Board of Directors of the Consumers' Distillery Company, do hereby certify that at a meeting of the said board, called for that purpose and held on the 3d day of May A. D. 1902, said board by a majority of the whole board, did adopt the following resolution:— That in the Judgment of this board it is advisable and most for the benefit of the Consumers' Distillery Company that the same should be forthwith dissolved, and to that end it is ordered that a meeting of the stockholders to be held on the 17th dav of June. A. D. 1902. at the office of the company, in the city of Jersey City, to take action upon this reso.ution; and further, that the secretary forthwith give notice of said meeting and of the adop tion of this resolution, within ten days from this date, by publishing the said resolution, with a notice of its adoption, in "The Jersey City News," a newspaper published in the city of Jersey City, for at least four weeks, once a week, suc cessively. and by mailing a written or printed copy of the same to each and every stockholder of this company in the : United States. In witness whereof we have , hereunto set our hands and af- ! (Seal 1 fixed the corporate seal of said 1 company, this 3d day of May, A. D. 1902. Attested:— J'SO. BOWER, Secretary. SIDNEY OSBORNE. F. GALLAGHER, JNO. BOWER Director*: UJ CHANCERY of NSW JERSEY, To Amelia Van Wickiin, Annie Brocka, Jo seph “!cks. Henry Hennemeier, Mary. Hen nemeier, Edward Hennemeier, Kitty Henne meier Linle Hennemeier, Alfred Hennemeier. ABy%”T of Inorder of the Court of Chan cery of New Jersey, made on the day of the date hereof. In a cause wherein Josepn A. Abel Is complainant and you and others are defendants, you are required to appear, plead, demur or answer to the complainant's bill on -,r before the tenth day of May next, or the said bill will be taken as confessed against ><Th* said bill Is Bled to foreclose a mortgage given bv David L. Van Horn and Catharine Van Horn his wife, to Johnson H. Dudley, dated January third, eighteen hundred and seventy-six. on lauds In the city of Jersey Citv In the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey; and you Amelia Van Wteklln. Annie Brocks. Henry Hennemeier. Edward Hennemeier and Alfred Hennemeier are made defendants because you are owner? of part of , said mortgaged premises, and you Mary Henne meier. Kilty Hennemeier. J.iilie Hennemeier and Annie Hennemeier are made defendants because you are the wives of owners of part of said premises, and you Joseph Brocks are *• 'i£$|Ks a. GORDON, Solletter of Complainant, ME Ml KtwsA avenue. Jtmr City. N. i. ] LEGAL yorrr-w TO SIDNKV is. /it > a,\x' x. Bevans, wife of Sidney B. Bevaus, John L. Macaulay. hou are hereby notified that at a public ; sale made by the City Collector of Jersey Cilj, on the Sist day of May. A. D. 1900. . I purchased for the sic of twenty-two uoiiars and ihiny-one cents ALL the land ; ar.d real estate situate in Jersey City, in : the County of Hudson and State of New : Jersey, fronting on northerly eide of Canal street, which is laid down and ! uxxxxKnated as lot £&, in block number 233, as shown upon L. D. Fowler's official as sessment map of Jersey City (1S94), said sale being roaue pursuant to the pro visions of an act of the Legislature of ; New Jersey, passed March 30th, 1SS6. an j titled:— I "An Act concerning the settlement and collection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assessments and water rates or water i rents in cities of this State, ar.d lmpos I ing and levying a tax, assessment and iien in lieu and Instead of such arrear | ages, and to enforce the payment there of. and to provide for the sale of land* subjected to future taxation and assess ment.” And the several supplement* thereto. And you are rurther notified that yon appear to have an estate or interest in said land and real estate, and unless the said land and real estate shall be re deemed, as provided in said acts. with:a one year from the date of sale ar.d be i fore the expiration of six months from and after the service hereof, a deed for i the same will be given conveying to the ! purchaser the fee simple of said land and | real estate according to the previsions of | the said acts. I Dated Jersey City, N. J., Nov. 30, 1901. THOMAS FALLON. Purchaser. TO JOHN TULLY. LIZZIE TULLY, Frank Tally, Elia. Lillian Lawreice, Patrick Dempsey. Alfred C. Denton, i Victor C. Denton, Florence R. C. Mac Kinnon, Henry MacKinnon. Henry O. Denton. John Dempsey and Annie Demp 1 sey. You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 1st day of May 1901, I pur ! chased for the sum of six hundred and ‘ iuty dollars ALL the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of i Hudson and State of New Jersey, front ing on York street, J* C., which in 1 ’aid down and designated as lot Gl, in block number 200. as shown upon L. D. Fowler's official assessment map of Jer- ■ sey City (IS94), said sale being made pur suant to the provisions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30th, 1US6. entitled:— , “An Act concerning the settlement and collection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assessments and water rates or water rents in cities of this State, and im posing and levying a tax, assessment and lien in lieu and instead u* such ar rearages. and to enforce the payment thereof, and to provide for the sale of lancte subjected to future taxation and assessment.” And the several supplements thereto. And you are further notified that you appear to have an estate or Interest in said land and real estate, and unless the said land and real estate shajl be re deemed. as provided in said acts, within one year from the dote of sale and before the expiration of six months from and after the service hereof, a deed for tho same will be given conveying to the pur chaser the fee simple of said land and real estate according to the provis.ono of the said acts. Dated Jersey City. N. J., January' 22, 190L THOMAS FAT.I.ON. Purchaser. (Certlfieat* No. 56S8-) STATE (ST NEW JERSEY—DEPARTMENT OF STATE. CERTIFICATE OF DISSOLUTION. To all to whom these presents may coma. Greeting: Whereas. It appears to my satisfaction, by I duly authenticated record of the proceedings for the voluntary dissolution thereof by the unani mous consent of all the stockholders, deposited in nay office, that the Brighton Carrousel Com pany, a corporation of this State, whose prin cipal office is situated at No. 13 Exchange place. In the City of Jersey City, County of Hudson and State of New Jersey fThe Cor poration Trust Company of New Jersey being agent therein and in charge thereof, upon whom process may be served), has complied with the requirements of "An Act concerning corporations (Revision of 1»6)." preliminary to the issuing of this certificate of dissolution. Now, therefore, I, 8. D. Dickinson, Secretary of State of the State of New Jersey, do here by certify that the said corporation did. on I the twenty-fourth day of April. 1*02. file in my office, a duly executed and attested ccn i sent in writing to the dissolution of said cor poration. executed by all the stockholders thereof, which said consent and the record of the proceedings aforesaid arc now on file ia my said office as provided by law. I In testimony whereof, I have hereto set mv hand and affixed my official (Seal ) seal, at Trenton, this twenty-fourth day of April, A. D. one thousand n.no hundred and two. S. D. DICKINSON. Secretary of State. CRKDITORV'oFT^rRLES^BURNsTT, decea-'«j. are. by order of the Surrogate of Hudson County dated February 2j, , itMfi. upon application of the subscribers. I notified to bring In their debts, demand* i and claims against hte (State within am* (month* from abovs #as«.