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ON THE TROLLEYS
How Stay-at-Homes Enjoy Balmy Breezes in the Warm Summer Months. TRIP HEAR HUDSOH AHD ESSEX A.11 Lines Greatly Patronized —Great Popularity of Poor Man’s Carriage. It is no exaggeration to say that the majority of the residents of this city do not own steam yachts. Such an as sertion bears the stamp of truth, and so, too, does the declaration that those who boast of summer homes or automobiles are comparatively few, says the Newark “Evening News.” Citizens who have one or all of these things find it easy enough to keep cool even in the blazing days of summer, but their less fortunate brothers and sisters, and incidentally their poverty stricken uncles, aunts and nephews, have a hard time of it when Mr. Phoebus and General Humidity join forces. To many of the great army of “stay-at-homes” the country or the sea shore means about the same as heaven. They know little of these places except what they have heard. Having never seen the seashore or the real country, they, have but hazy ideas of what these places are like. That that is so is shown by the won der and the comments of the fresh air parties that are sent away from the city through the generosity of those who are charitably disposed. “It's heaven, ’ said one little girl who was recently sent to the country with one of these parties. This child was not speaking in a meta phorical sense. She meant what she said. Others made similar remarks and all were fairly representative of one part— and no small part, either—of the “stay at-homes.” The other part of this class is made up of those who, while not rich, can afford to buy for a short time each year a room or two by the sea or in some country spot. These and the other stay-at-homes must needs spend the greater part of the warm weather in the city, and in order to keep cool they take trolley rides. SWIFT INCREASE IN POPU LARITY. In the last few years this way of keep ing cool has become widely popular in Newark. Until three or four years ago those who traveled in trolley cars just for the pleasure of the ride, and without any objective point in view, were few and far between. They were regarded by many as candidates for the lunatic asy lum. but having the courage of their con victions they rode from one end of a trol ley line to the other and back again, and thus kept cool, for a time at least. It wasn't long before these pioneers in the cheap and easy style of refrigeration, found imitators, and soon trolley riding for pleasure became a fad. Then all kinds of trolley parties were organized; men, women and children crowded the open ears. Social clnbs took long rides on spe cials, and the regular open cars, running on schedule time, carried large parties of Bir and pleasure seekers. it is do uncommon tiling in tne late ui ternoon or early evening in these warm days to see crowds of listless girls in the swiftly moving cars. Attired in light dresses and accompanied by their own or other girls brothers they ride back and forth along almost every trolley line in the city, and. like others who take these trips, they return to their homes cool and fcomfortable and in fairly good shape for Ct night’s sleep. Those who appreciate these pleasure rides do not confine themselves to any particular line in the trolley service which gridirons the city. The regulars seldom take the same trip twice a week, even when they ride every night. There are short trips and long trips, and others that are neither long nor short. Therein lies one of the charms of these outings. THROUGH A COOL VALLEY. One of the pleasantest trips that New arkers can take is to Plainfield and hack. It costs twenty cents each way. but those who have taken it agree that the ride is worth every cent that is paid in fares. Those who make this trip board an Elizabeth car in this city, and if it hap pens to be a “personally conducted” tour, the guide points out on lower Broad street and along Frelinghuysen avenue the exact spots at which recent hold-ups took, place. In Elizabeth, just beyond . . the railroad tunnel, passengers for Plain field change cars, and then there follows a long, cool ride through the open coun try. Part of this trip is through a val ley, and there, even on the hottest night, arctic shivers are freely distributed to all passengers without extra charge. That part of the trip is alone worth what the whole journey costs, and there, if no where else, coats and wraps will not b^ burdens. It is only the greenhorn who neglects to take some sort of a wrap or a coat on this trip. Those who have once gone over the route never go a sec ond time at night unless they have some thing to put around their shoulders. This outing takes about three hours for the round trip. Another trip that takes about the same length of time is that to Paterson and back. This line also passes through long stretches of open country, and the route has many twists and turns. If one sat on a furnace on this trolley trip it would be impossible to perspire, for the cars make good time after they get beyond Woodside. and however sultry the night may be there are always enough gentle zephyrs and little hurricanes to go around among the passengers. The fare to Pat erson is fifteen cents. SOME FIVE-CENT JOURNEYS. For one-third of that amount any one may ride as far as the “Big Tree” in Belleville, which makes a trolley trip breezy enough to be sneezed at. Another Comparatively short trip may be made on the Forest Hill line. These cars run along Broad and State streets, going north, and thence along Summer, Bloom field and Ml. Prospect avenues to the terminus, near the Second ttiver. There is always breeze enough for all comers along Mt. Prospect avenue, and on that broad thoroughfare are to be seen some of the handsomest residences in Newark, Including the magnificent Clark mansion. This is a five-cent trip. It is much shorter and not nearly so pretty as the journey to Cnldiwell, on the Bloomfield, Montclair, Verona and Cald well cars. Along that line, once beyond the city limits, one gets scenery in great variety. This includes all the things that go to make up urban and suburban life and beauty. And if the trip is made in the day time when the atmosphere is clear, one may get from the trolley car as it ascends the mountain in Montclair a magnificent view of the surrounding country. New lork is to be seen plain ly. Many persons who make this trip spend an idle hour or two at \ erona Lake, while other alight to explore the historic town of Caldwell. HAS ITS 1 ilSAliv AiM Alirro. Travelling cast, the trolleyists go to Jersey City either by way of'the Turn pike or over the Plank road. It is not often, however, that those who ride merely for pleasure take this jaunt. There are too many mosquitoes on the meadows to suit thin-skinned travellers, while those who do not object to the blood-sampling operations of these pests may find ether discomforts without seek ing diligently. “Westward, ho!” is and has been for some time the favorite cry of many of the “stay-at-homes” who delight in trol ieying. The objective point of the ma jority is Eagle Rock or Highland Park. Those who want plenty of room on their trolley trips, however, seldom patronize the West Orange cars. Some of these particular ones ride out to Irvington or Hilton, while others, with plenty of time, go as far as Milburn, on the Irvington line. There is no short trip in or about this city that is pleasanter than the one to Maplewood. Those who take this jaunt ride in the Maplewood cars along South Orange avenue past the insane asylum and the Shooting Park to ’South Orange, and just when it seems that a collision with a mountain is' Inevitable the car turns to the left and runs through the Valley road to Springfield avenue, down which many passenger’s ridejq the Irvington cars. The trip through al ley road is about as picturesque as any in the County. ✓ -* CROKER IN A DEAD WAGON New York Fire Chief’s Auto Breaks Dowh on the Hud son Boulevard. Fire Chief Croker, of New York, had an interesting and comical experience in Bayonne yesterday. He was speeding along the Boulevard in his automobile when a part of the machinery broke and the Chief was stranded five miles from home. He was inspecting the damage when O'Brien’s undertaking wagon came along with William Haywood on the box. He stopped to look at the stalled auto and the Chief explained who he was and ask ed for assistance, which was gladly ex tended. The disabled auto was hitched to the undertaker’s wagon and hauled to a re pair shop where the broken machinery was fixed. Chief Croker rode on the scat with Haywood and remarked that it was the first time he had been exact ly a dead one. The humor of the situation appealed to the Chief and he sent for a photo grapher and had a picture taken of his auto hitched to the “dead wagon.” -4 HORSESHOE CITIZENS MEET They Thanh Fagan for Visiting the Sewers and School No. 21 A meeting of a number of the influ ential citizens of the “Horseshoe” was held last night at the residence of Cap tain John F. Kelly, No. 231 Twelfth street. The action of Mayor Fagan in making an inspection of No. 21 School and the sewers in the district was highly commended and the citizens north of the Erie Railroad are at last hopeful of hav ing some recognition in the matter of improvements. A resolution was passed thanking the Mayor for, his trouble and also for his promise to do all in his power for the remedying of the existing evils. After the business of the evening had been transacted Captain Kelly enter tained the gentlemen as only the genial captain can. The party remained until a late hour enjoying fragrant Havanas and talking over ways and means to se cure the greatest amount of improve ments possible. Those who attended the meeting were Captain Joliu W. Kelly, M. J. Curry, John Gallagher. Richard Fallahee. R. J. Scott. Edward Murphy. Daniel Hawkes. James McKiernan, Sergeant James O’Brien. Edward Kenny, John T. Mad den, ex-Direetor of Education William H. Quinn. -4 SLOT MACHINE SEIZED. Acting Captain Solomon and Detective Clark of the Webster avenue station last night confiscated a “nickel in the slot” machine found in the rear room of G. C. D. Wehrenberg, No. 84 Reservoir ave nue. As the mnchine was not in opera tion. no arrests were made. *Dr. B. J. FARRELL," Jersey City’s - - Painless ^Dentist. Tull Set of Teeth (that fit) 85.00 Crown And Bridge Work a Specialty, —All Work Guaranteed 10 Year*.— Painless Dental Parlors 155 NBWAItK AVK.. Opp. I rie ft. Hours—B a. m. to»p. m. Sunday. 10 a. m., 4 p. ir./_ e—---*-■ t NO BOULEVARD AUTO CARS Board of Freeholders Finds It Has No Legal Power v to Charter Them. COUNSELLOR GRIFFiN’SOPINION County Cannot Go Into th® Transportation Business —Labor Projects Postponed. There will be no $100,000 passenger automobile line run by the County on the Boulevard. Local Union, No. 13, Amal gamated Sheet Metal Workers, through its secretary, Wm. E. Rauscher, Jr., of No. 32S River street, Hoboken, and Dis trict Assembly No. 197, Knights of La bor, through Secretary A. J. Zoller, have petitioned for the same, but County Counsel John Griffin, to whom the re quest of both organizations was referred by the Boulevard Commissioners, has concluded that there is no authority in law for tfce County to go into the busi ness of running automobiles. LOCAL’S LETTERS. The correspondence in regard to the same was as follows:— LOCAL .UNION NO. 13, AMAL GAMATED SHEET METAL WORKERS, INTERNATION AL ASSN. OF JERSEY CITY AND HUDSON COUNTY, N. J. June 14, 1902. To the Boulevard Commissioners of Hudson County. Gentlemen—At the last regular meeting of the above mentioned Lo cal, the following resolutions were adopted:— Resolved, That we petition the Board of Chosen Freeholders of Hudson County, N. J.,' to appro priate about or above the sum re quired to maintain the Boulevard. The sum of $100,000. to be used by the Boulevard Commissioners to establish and maintain an automo bile passenger line on said Boule vard for the convenience of the gen eral public whose wealth is not large enough to buy an automobile or car riage, also request that the Boule vard Commissioners be requested to ask for the said amount for the fore going purpose. Trusting that you will take this matter in to consideration, we re remain. Respectfully yours, LOCAL UNION NO. 13. Office of Recording Secretary, Order of Knights of Labor, District As sembly, No. 197. Jersey City, N. J., May 24, 1902. The Hon. the Board of Chosen Free holders of Hudson County:— Gentlemen—At the regular meet ing of District Assembly 197. Knights of Labor, held on Friday evening. May 23, 1902, I was direct ed by a unanimous vote to communi cate" with your honorable body and request that you, when making the annual appropriation for the main taiuenee of the Hudson County Bou levard, that you in addition to the sum required, appropriate the sum of one hundred thousand dollars ($100, 000) for the purpose of establishing an automobile passenger line on said Boulevard and maintain same. The purpose being to give the less well situated public the opportunity for a nominal sum to enjoy a ride on the Boulevard and also to conduct a con veyance for the public who have need to go to different parts of the county along the line of the road. The members of District Assembly 197, K. of L., feel that such a line is a long felt want and would be a paying investment for,the county. Hoping you will give this matter your serious attention, I am, sirs, Yours truly. A. J. ZOLLER. COUNSEL'S REPLY. John Griftin, Counsel. Board Chosen Freeholders Hudson County, Com mercial Trust Bldg., Jersey City. July 31, 1902. Boulevard Commissioners of the County of Hudson, No. 580 New ark avenue, city. Gentlemen—I have your favor of the 29th inst. enclosing letter of •Tune 14 last from Local Union No. 13, Amalgamated Sheet Metal Workers International: copy of let ter from Mr. Egan. Clerk of the Board of Freeholders, enclosing let ter of District Assembly 197. Order of Knights of Labor, dated May 24 last, in which both orders ask that you apply for one hundred thousand dollars additional, to be used in es tablishing an automobile passenger line on the Boulevard and maintain the same, and in which you ask my opinion as to your powers in the premises. I beg leave to advise you as fol * lows: The Hudson Boulevard was built under authority of the act of the Legislature found in the laws of 1888, page 397, and supplements. - This act authorizes the Board of Chosen Freeholders to eonstructVand maintain the road, but gives it no further authority. There is no .statute of New Jersey authorizing a Board of Chosen Free holders to expend public moneys in the purchase of automobiles, car riages or other vehicles and hire them out for public use. and with out such a statute the Freeholders could not comply with the above re quest. The aet creating the Boulevard Commissioners merely transferred from the Board of Freeholders to the Boulevard Commissioners the duty of maintaining the road, and gave to your Board no greater power than that possessed by the Board of Freeholders prior to the passage of the Boulevard Commis sioners act. The expenditure of money for such a purpose would be clearly illegal. If it is the desire of the public that anything of this character should be done a proper law shonld be passed by the Legislature for the purpose. Respectfully yours. JOHN GRIFFIN, Counsel. BRAS8 BANDCONCERTS. More Popular Thau Mayor Fagan’s Affairs. Not less than five thousand people were present at the weekly concert of the Washington Band held at the Boule vard and Division avenue last night. These concerts are more popular than the expensive attractions provided by Mavor Fagan. The programme was; a good one and well rendered. Encores j. were frequent, j AMUSEMENTS. __ WASHINGTON PARK AMPHITHEATRE —Bergen Point, Bayonne.— Terminal Bayonne Trolley Line. F. BERNSTEIN -.Manager Always the Best In Vaudeville. Week Commencing Monday, Aug. 4, An All Star BUI. Flo Irwin and Walter Hawley “Caught with the Gooas.” James Richmond Glenroy. “The Man with the GreenGloves.’ Lillian Tyck,.*.. The Aval Irish Girl Frankel and Melbaine,........ .. The Duuttlsts Fernandez and May, •••• Europe, n Musical Act Talbot and Carr...Ihe Hnsbeens Brooks Brothers...Talking comedians Radie Furman Second F,ditlon of Happy Fanny Fields Bargain Matinees Every Afternoon Ladies and Children, lOo. Evenings - - - - - 15o, 25o, 35o, 50c. EASTERN LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP AUGUST 7 and 9. JERSEY CITY vg. NEWARK* —AT WEST SIDE PARK— Admission, 25 cents. Ladies free to grounds, except Saturdays and holidays CERTIFICATE OF DECREASE OF CAPITAL AND CHANGE OF CORPORATE NAME COXEY SILICA SAND COMPANY. The location of the principal office In this State is at No. 15 Exchange Place, In the City of Jersey City, County of Hudson. The name of the agent theiein and In charge thereof, upon whom process against this cor poration may be served Is The Corporation Trust Company of New Jersey. RESOLUTION OF DIRECTORS. The Board of Directors of thfe Coxey Silica Sand Company, a corporation of New Jersey, on this 4th day of June, A. D. 1902. do hereby resolve and declare that it is advisable that the capital stock of the Corporation be de creased by purchasing at par and retiring the outstanding preferred stock of the corporation, to-wit:—Three thousand (3,000) shares amount ing to three hundred thousand ($300,000) dollars, and do hereby resolve and declare that it is advisable to change the corporate name of said company by adding the words “Steel and* to that, as changed, the corporate name shall be “Coxey Steel and Silica Sand Company,” and do hereby call a meeting of the stockholders to be held at the company’s office, No. 15 Ex change Place, in the City of Jersey City, New Jersey, on the 14th day of July, A. D. Hw-. at three o’clock p. m., to take action upon t:ie above resolution. CERTIFICATE OF CHANGE. The Coxey Silica Sand Company, a corps-ra tion of New Jersey, doth hereby certify that it has decreased its capital stock to the extent of three hundred thousand ($300,000) dollars by purchasing at par and retiring the outstanding preferred stock of the corporation, to-wit:— Three thousand shares amounting to three hun dred thousand dollars ($300,000); and has chang ed its corporate name by adding the words “Steel and’’ so that, as changed, the corporate name is Coxey Steel and Silica Sand Company; said decrease and change having been declared by resolution of the Board of Directors of said corporation to be advisable, and having been duly and regularly assented to by the vote of two-third (2-3) in interest of each class of stockholders having voting powers, at a meet ing duly called b|y the Board of Directors for that purpose, and the written assent of said stockholders is hereto appended. In witness whereof, said corporation has caused this certificate to be signed by its President and Secretary, and its corporate seal to be hereto affixed, the 16th day of July, A. D. 1902 J. S. COXEY. President. (Seal.) H. K. BARKER, Secretary. state of Ohio, county or Knox, ss. Be it remembered that on this 16th day of July, A .D. 1902, before me, the subscriber, a Notary Public, personally appeared H. K. Barker. Secretary of the Coxey Silica Sand Company, the corporation mentioned in and which executed the foregoing certificate, who being by me duly sworn, on hts oath says that he Is such Secretary, and that the seal affixed to said certificate is the corporate seal of said corporation, the same being well known to him; that J. S. Coxey Is President of said cor poration, and signed said certificate and affixed said seal thereto, and delivered said certificate by authority of the Board of Directors and with the assent of at least two-thirds in inter est of each class of stockholders of said cor poration having voting powers as and for his voluntary act and deed, and the voluntary act and deed of said corporation, in presence of deponent, who thereupon subscribed his napae thereto as witness. And he further says that the assent hereto appended is signed by at least two-thirds (2-3) in interest \of each class of the stockholders of said corporation having vdtiltg powers, either in person or by their several duly constituted attorneys in fact, thereunto duly authorized in writing. Subscribed to and sworn to before me the day and year aforesaid. (Seal.) HARRY C. DEVIN, A Notary Public In and for Knox Co., Ohio. The State of Ohio, Knox Cotonty, ss. I, George H. Mockwart, Clerk of the Connty of Knox, and also Clerk of the Common Pleas Court for the said County, the same being a Court of Record, do hereby certify that Hairy C. Devin, whose name is subscribed to the certificate of the proof of acknowledgment of the annexed instrument, and thereon written, was, at the time of taking such proof and ac knowledgment a Notary Public in and for said County, duly commissioned and sworn and au thorized by the laws of said State to take the acknowledgments and proofs of deeds or con veyances for lands, tenements or hereditaments in said State of Ohio. And further that I am well acquainted with the handwriting of said Notary Public, and verily believe that the sig nature to said certificate of proof, of acknowl edgment is genuine. In testimony whereof, I have her°unto set my hand and affixed the seal of said Court and County, this 18th day of July,1902. G. H. MOCKWART. Clerk. By C. C. DOWDS. (Seal.) _ Deputy. STOCKHOLDERS ASSENT TO CHANGE. We, the subscribers, being at least two-thirds (2-3) in interest of each class of the stockhold ers of the Coxey Silica Sand Company, hav ng voting powers, having, at a meeting regularly called for the purpose, voted in favor of de creasing the capital stock of said corporation to the extent of three hundred thousand dol lars ($300,000) by retiring all of the preferred stock of said corporation consisting of three thousand (3,000) shares amounting to three hundred thousand dollars ($300,000). and in favor of changing the corporate name of said company by inserting the word*. "Steel and” so that, as changed, It shall be “Coxey Steel and Silica Sand Company,” do now pursuant to the statute, hereby give our written assent to said changes. , t Witness our hands this 15th day of July, A. D. 1902. Stockholders. . No. Shares. J. S. Coxey . ... ..6,987 Frank Jones ...*. } H. K. Barker ... 1 Henrietta Coxey . ........ .. 1 Kenneth K. McLaren . 1 Endorsed. Filed July 22, 1902. S. D. DICKINSON, Secretary of State, STATE OF NEW JERSEY—DEPARTMENT OP STATE. I S. D. Dickinson, Secretary of State of the State of New Jersey, do hereby certify that the foregoing is a true copy of'vCertiflcate of Decrease of Capital and Change,of Corporate Name of the Coxey Silica Sand Company, and the endorsements thereon, as the same I* taken from and compared with the original filed In my office on the 22nd day of July, A. D. 1602. and now remaining on file therein. In testimony whereof, :I have here unto set my hand and affixed mv offi (Seal.) cial seal, at Trenton, this 22nd day of July, A, D. 1902. S. D. DICKINSON, •* Secretary of State. AN " ORDINANCE FOR THE RELIEF OF Sarah Purcell in construction of a storm door. The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City by the Board of Street and Water Commissioners for and on behalf of the municipality of said city do ordain as follows:— Section 1. That Sarah Purcell be and is hereby granted permission to construct and maintain a storm door on building owned by her at the southwest corner of drove street and Pavonia avenue, which storm door may extend beyond the building line of said streets two (2) feet four <0 inches, any ordinance to the contrary notwithstanding. The work to be done under the supervision of the Inspector of Buildings. Section 2 That all costs and expenses Inci dent to the introduction, passage and publica tion of said ordinance shall be paid by the applicant for same; and such amount therefor as is estimated by the Clerk Of this Board to be necessary shall be deposited with that officer on demand. _ Passed July 29th, 1902. __ ROBERT Q. SMITH. President. Approved August W. WJ^ M- FAGAN, . Mayor. Attest:- Wld. A. TOLSON. _ Clerk pro tem. NBW PUBLICATIONS __ FINANCIAL. j __riirAjSCTAL,_ Commercial Trust Company oe New Jersey Safe Deposit Vaults MOST MODERN. MOST ACCESSIBLE. BOXES FROM $5 TO $500 FER ANNUM. INSPECTION AND CORRESPONDENCE INVITED. 15,17, 19 and 21 Exchange Place 2 n evasions HEW YOR^ CENTRAL SPECIAL TlRST CLASS ADTDMS EXCURSIONS. , _ From New York August 29th. No. 1—Thousand Islands, Alexan dria Bay, steamer to Tor onto (Canadian Exposition), returning via Niagara Falls.$14.75 Including Muskoka Lakes 22.30 No. 2—Thousand Islands, down the St. Lawrence to Mon treal; returning through the Adirondacks. 13.50 Lake George, $1.00; Que bec, $4.00; Quebec and the Saguenay, $8.50 extra. No. 3—Thousand Islands, through the Rideau Lakes to Ot tawa, river to Montreal, through the Adirondacks. . 16.00 Write MILTON C. ROACH, G. E. P. A., 1216 Broadway, New York. ERIE RAILROAD • SUNDAY SHOHOLA GLEN. 107 miles from New York. 1,000 Feet Aoove the Sea. The most magnificent scenery on the continent. Excellent fishing in the waters of the beautiful Delaware River. $1.00 ROUND TRIP $1.00 Express trains leave Jersey City at 9.15 and 9.45 A. M., returning leave Shohola 4.30 and 5.15 P. M. GREENWOOD LAKE GLENS. $1.00 ROUND TRIP $1.00 WITH DINNER. $1.50. Special Express train leaves Jersey City at 10.00 A. M. Choice of two express trains, returning leave Greenwood Lake Glens. 5.00 P. M. and 6.58 P. M. THE Auto Lunch 91 MONTGOMERY ST. IS NEW, CLEAN, QUICK and THE BEST, TRY IT. EdL'wra.rd. Barr, BOOKBINDING CD:, 147-149 CATUR AVE. The most up to date Bindery in the State for Fine Work. Private Libraries, also all kinds of Job Work done at abort notice. Call ^id see us. Tel. Call, 1874 Bergen. TO HENRY EGGER3 AND WILLIAM D. Edwards, surviving executors under the wtii of Michael Lienau, dec’d; Emma L. Lienau, widow; Pauiine Lienau, widow; Louis Vt. 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; Mathilde Rambeau, Adolph Rambeau, her husband; Ceclle Bacot, Lili Bacot, Mathilde Schultze, H. Octavius Schultze, her husband, and Ed ward W. T wight, Walter Twlght. infant: Michael Lienau, Anna Lienau, his wife, and Ernest Lienau. ... , You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on tlie 1st day of November, 1897, The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the sum of one hundred forty-four dollars and nineteen cents alL the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of .Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on Ogden avenue, which is laid down ana designated as lots 23. 16 and 17, in block num ber 704, upon an assessment map annexed to u report number 100. made by the “Commission ers of Adjustment” appointed in and for said j City by the Circuit Court of the County of Hudson, a certified copy of which report and | map was tiled in the office of the City Collector , of Jersey City, on the 1st nay of July, 1895, , said report and map and said sale being made j pursuant to the provisions of an act of the j Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 39th, | 1886. entitled:— "An Act concerning the settlement and collec- i tion of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assess ments and water rates or water rents in i cities of this State, and imposing and levy- i 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 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 shall be redeemed, as provided In said acts, before the expiration of six months from and after the service hereof, a deed for the same will be given conveying to The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City tne fee simple of said land and real estate according to the pro visions of the said act. „ 1(i. Dated Jersfey City, N. J., November 2». 1&0L THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY CITY. E. HOOS, (Seal.) Mayor. Attest;- M. J. O’DONNELL. City Clerli (Sale No. 7393.) «*» TO HENRY EC.GERS AND WILLIAM D. Edwards, surviving executors under the will of Michael Lienau, dec’d; Emma L. Lienau. widow; Pauline Lienau, widow; Louis W. Lienau. Eleanor A. LienaJ. hie 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 hushand; Ceclle Bacot. LIU Bacot, Mathilda Schultze. H. Octavius Schultze, her husband and El ward W. Twlght. Walter Twlght, infant, Michael Lienau. Anna Lienau. his wife, and ^ou^are** hereby notified that at a puhllo •ale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 1st day of November, 1897, the Mayor and* Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the sum of four hundred and one dollars and thirty cents 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 20 to 23, in block number 708, upon an assessment map annexed to & report number 102, made by the “Commissioners of Adjustment” appointed in and for said City by the Circuit.Court ofvthe County of Hudson, a certified copy of which report and map was filed in the office of the City Collector of Jer sey City, on the 25th day of November, 1895. said report and map and uald sale being made pursuant to the provisions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30th. 1886. entitled:— <* A n concerning the settlement and collec tion of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assess* rnenls and water rates or water rents In cities of tills State, and Imj oslng 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 taxation and assessment.*' And the several supplements thereto. And you are tortnsr notified that you appear to have an estate or Interest In said land and real estate, and unless tb'. -aid land and real estate shall he redeemed, as provided In said acts before the expiration of six months fr*>m anu’after the service hereof, a deed for the same will be given conveying to The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City the fee simple of . said land and real estate according to the pro- I visions of the said act. ... Dated Jersey City, N. J*. November 35, l&ni THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSE*^ , CITY. \ E. HOOP, <aUl 1 Mayor. L Attest:- V. 3. O’DONNELL. ! _City Clert (Sale No. 7837.) On Purity*. People will walk a dozen blocks to heve a prescription put up by a druggist of reputa tion. Many people find It to their Inter est to use- a whiskey with an enduring rep utation like OLD GROW | RYE If bought at a respect able store they are sure of having the _____ best money will buy. GO'LS MEDAt. AWARDEp PARIS. 1900 H. B. KIRK & CO fiOBJE BOT1XBBS. UEW YORK. IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY. To Clarence H. Jones. ^ _. By virtue of an order of the Court of Chan cery of New Jersey, made on the day of the date hereof, In a cause wherein Mary Jones is petitioner and you are defendant, you are required to appear and answer to the petition er’s petition on or before the twenty-eighth day of June next, or that in default thereof such decree be made against you as the Chan cellor shall think equitable and just. The said petition is filed against you as the husband of the said petitioner, Mary Jones, for a di vorce from the bond of matrimony; for the custody of the children born as a result of said union, and for proper alimony and main tenance. Dated April 29th, A. D. 1902. RtTLIF V. LAWRENCE. Solicitor for the Petitioner, Postoffice address. Appleby Building, Asbury Park, N. .1. __ IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY. To Edward Mazurkewiz. By virtue of an order of the Court of Chancery of New Jersey, made on the day of the date hereof, wherein Johanna Mazurkewiz is petitioner and you are de fendant, you are required to appear and answer the petitioner’s petition on or be fore the eighth day of August next, or in default such decree will be taken against you as the Chancellor shall think equitable and just. The said petition is fiied against you for a divorce from the bond of matrimony. Dated June 7th, 1902. HENRY EWALD, Solicitor. 15 Exchange place, Jersey City, New Jersey. U. S. A. ~~ RAILROADS. THE NEW COMPARTMENT SLEEPING CARS of the "GREAT WESTERN LIMITED" •re the height of luxury. They are of the latest design and contain all toilet accessories. Every night between Chicago and St. Paul and Minneapolis S via Chicago Great Western Railway J. P. ELMER. General Passenger Agent. 113 Adams St. CHICAGO. HEALTH, NAPP'::’SS AND SUCCESS! The first can be f<K ad at Eureka Springs, Arkansas; the others naturally follow. The Orescent Hotel opens July £rd, 1902, extensively improved under the management of the ” Frisco System.” No expense has been spared to place the property in a first-class condition. Wiindprfiil nura« 0f Rheumatic Patients. St. Lob apt namt^pwapM uoapn,. F. D. RUSSELL, A. HILTON, Go_er*l Eastern Agent, Oenaral Passenger Agent, t85 Broadway, l*»w York. Commercial Bldg., St. Louis, 11a 11 REPA DR. LaFRANCO’S £& IR I t A COMPOUND gives KF S ■■ w positive relief. Powerful combination. Used by 200.000 women. Price .twenty-five oani*. Druggists or mall. Address, I LaFraaco&Co., Philadelphia, Pa, ^ FURNITURE. j FURNITURE._ John Muilins A Sons, r .-.. i. - — Clearing Sale in all Departments i WHITE ENAMEL I IRON BED < WITH BRASS KNOBS $1.19 WHITE ENAMEL IRON BEE WITH BUSS KNOBS $1.19 $1.50 RQOKERS, Wood Seat 75c $1.00 HICH CHAIRS, 69c CARPET MATS, 19c Made From Brussels Carprt 18c STAIR CARPET, Per Yard. 12c STAIR CRASH Per Yard, 50c DOOR MATS, 25c WOVEN WIRE COTS, 98c Couches 6.00 Couches at. .. 4.75 5.25 Couches at... 3.98 4.50 Couches at... 2.98 Summer Furniture 4.00 Porch Chair.. 2.69 2.50 Porch Rocker 1.®$ 2.25 Porch Rocker 1-1® 2.00 Porch Rocker 1*1® • ■ • .* HI JOHN MULLINS & SONS Newark Avenue and Grave Sfreef, Jersey City HA JLllOA DS. Pennsylvania RAILROAD, THE STANDARD RAILROAD OF AMERICA / IN EFFECT JUNE 28. 1902. Z Trains leave Jersey City as follows:— FOR THE WEST. S 16 A. M., dally. Fast Mall, limited to two Buffet Parlor Cars. Jersey City to P.ttsburg. Sleeping Car Pittsburg to Chicago. (No coaches t°9.14t AbUM.’? daily. Fast Line, with Buffet Parlor Car to Pittsburg. Pullman Sleeping i Car Pittsburg to Cleveland. 10.14 A. M., dally, the celebrated Pennsylvania Limited, the pioneer of this class of the ser vice, composed exclusively of Pullman \ esti bule Compartment, Sleeping. Dining, Observa tion and Smoking Cars, lighted by stationary and movable electric lights, for PLUburg. Chicago, Cleveland, Toledo, Indianapolis, Louis ville. St. Louis and Cincinnati. 9 i3 p M the Pennsylvania Special—20-Hour Train 'to Chicago. Pullman Compartment Drawing-room, Sleeping, Dining and Buffet Smoking Car. . _ 2 14 P. M., daily, Chicago and St. Louis Ex press with Vestibule Sleeping and Dining Cars, to St. Louis and Chicago. Connects for Toledo. Through Sleeping Car to Nashville (via Cin cinnati and Louisville) and Indianapolis 0 13 P M . dailv, St'. Louis Express for Pitts burg Columbus, Indianapolis, Louisville and St Louis. Pullman Sleeping Car to St. Louis. v 6 15 P- daily. Western Express, with Vestibule Sleeping Cars to Pittsburg and Chicago. For Toledo, except Saturday. Din:ng C«ri4 P M daily. Pacific Express. Pullman Sleening Oar to Pittsburg and Chicago. Con nects f?r Cleveland except Saturday. Daily for Knoxville. Tenn., via Shenandoah ^ al.ey Rg^e'p m.. dailv. Cleveland and Cincinnati Express.' Puilman Vestibule Sleeping Cars to Pittsburg, Cleveland and Cincinnati. Din.ng BALTIMORE, WASHINGTON AND THE SOUTH. T<v»r Baltimore Washington and the South at 8 £ 8 44 4 45 10.32 (Dining O.D. 11.14 (Dining Car) A*' M ‘ 1 14 (Dining Car). 1.15, 2.32 (3.44 Congressional Limited. Parlor Cars and Penn Raiimad Dining Car), 3.45 (Dining (Sr). £u (Dining Car), and q uv M and 12.30 nieht. On Sundav. 8.44. q'U (Dining Car). 11.14 (Dining Car) A. M.. 1.14 mining Car) 1 15 (3.44 Congressional Limited Psrim Car" and Pennsylvania Railroad Dining Is Car). 4.45 (Dining Car), 5.14 mining Car) and 9.44 P. M. and 12.30 night, ‘^ftoiuhern Raflway—Express, 34.5. 4.43 P. M.. 12NorMlt‘and" Western Ka»w^jTFor Memph,s a"dtlantTe <Co^tnSLine-Express. 9.45 A. M. and l?s"f"rSSh4,pRM.'^13A-M-week Seaboard Air Ltne-Florida and Metropolitan Limited? 1.1* P. M. dally. Express. 12.30 A. M. d<lily' FOR PHILADELPHIA. Express tor rniwse!i*iu*, i.n, i.™, s 44 9 14 9 4'. (10.14 Pennsylvania Limited), 10.32 (Dining Car), ami 11.14 (Dining Car) A. M.: 12 15 114 1.15, *•« (Dining Car). 2.S2. 2.13, 3.43 (Dining Car). 4.13. 4.44. 4.45 (Dining Car). 5.14, 6 13 iDIning Car), 6.13 (Dining Car). 8.14, 8.44. 9 14 9 44 P M„ and 12.30 night. Sunday. S.34. 8 16’ 8 44 9.14. 9.45 (Dining Car), (10.14 Penn sylvania ’ Limited) 10.15. 11.14 (Dining Car) AM 1 14 (Dining Car). 1.1a, 2.14 (Dining Car), 3 45 (Dining Car), 4.13. 4.45 (Dining Car). 5.14 (Dining Car). 6.13 (Dhiing Car). 6.13 (Dining Car), 8.14 . 8.44, 9.14 . 9.44 P. M. and 12.30 night. Accommodation, 11.15 A. M., 4.52 and 7.15 P M weekdays. Sundays, 5.15 and 7.15 P. M; For Atlantic City. 12.30 . 7.44 (10 32 Saturdays onlv) and 11.14 A. M.. 12 15. 1.14. 2 32 P. M For Atlantic City via Delaware River Bridge Route, 12.30. 7.44 A. M.. 12.1.3. 2.32 and 5.14 P. M. week-davs; 12.30. 6.34, 11.14 A. M. and 5.14 P. M. Sundays. For Cape M«v, 12,30 A. M., 11.14, 113. 2.32 P M week-days; 12.30 A. M. Sundays. For lo ng Branch. Asbury P irk Ocean O ove. Point Pleasant and intermediate stations, via Rahwav, 4;C0. 9.13 A. M., 12.34. 1.32 (SienrJays only) 2 44. 3.23. 3.52. 4.32. 5.23 and 7.14 P. M. On Sunday, 8.28. 10.00 A. M„ 5.23 P. M. (Stop at Interlaken for Asbury Park or Ocean Grove j" 1“ HUTCHINSON, J. R. WOOD Oen’l Manager. Qen’l Passenger Agent. I RAILROADS. __ WEST-SHORE -RAILROAD^ PICTURESQUE LINE OF TRAVEL TO THE NORTH AND WEST. THE NIAGARA FALLS ROUTE. Trains leave Franklin street (North River) station, New York, as follows, and fifteen m.nutes later from foot W. 42d street, N. R. Terminal station at Weehawken, N. J., can be reached via trains of N. J. J. Rd.. ieav.ng Penn. K. R. depot at Jersey City:— 3:15 A. M. daily for Haverstraw, West Poin'*, Cornwall, Newburgh. Kingston and Albany. 7:10 A. M. daily, Albany and intermedia:* stations. A. y:40 A. M. daily for Cornwall, Newburgh and Catskill Mountains. B. 11:20 A. M. daily, except Sunday, for Cranston’s, West Point, Kingston, New Paiti, Lakes Mohonk and Minnewaska, Catskill Mountains. Albany and Utica. C. 12:45 P. M. Rip Van W'inhle Flyer daily, except Sunday, for Catskill Mountains. 1:00 P. M., Chicago Express, daily. 2:25 P. M., Continental Limited, daily. for Albany, Utica, Syracuse. Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara Falls. Cleveland, Detroit. Chicago and St. Louis. Arrives Chicago and St. Louii next afternoon. Dining Car attached at Kingston. \ u. x . ox. uauj, exceyi ounuay, ior (_»i»* kill Mountains. D. 3:45 P. M. daily, except Sunday, for Con gers, Cranston’s, West Point, Cornwall, New burgh and intermediate stations to Albany. 6:00 P. M.. Chicago an«’ St. Louis Limited, daily, for Montreal, East Utica, Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalb, Niagara Falls, Toronto, Detroit, Cleveland, Chicago and St. Louis. 7:45 P. M. daily, except Sunday, for East Utica, Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo, N agara Falls, Hamilton. Toronto, Detroit and St. Louis. 9:15 P. M. daily, for Albany, Syracuse, Rochester. Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Hamilton. Toronto, Detroit, Cleveland and Chicago, A, B, C, D—Leaves Brooklyn Annex:—X. +9:i5 A. M.; B. +10:45 A. M.; C, +12:10 P. M.: D, +3:06 P. M. Jersey City, P. R. R. Station A, +9:47 A. M.; B, +11:20 A. M. ; C. +12:50 P. M. : D, +3:35 P. M. Haverstraw Locals:—+6:45 A. M.; +2:25, *4-2* (W. 42d st. 4:30 P. M.), +5:00 P. M . +5:20 (W. 42d st. 5:30 P. M ). +6:00, +7:45, 110:00 and *11:30 P. M. Newburgh Locals:—^:20, *10:00, +12:15 P. M.: *4:45, *6:20 P. M. (6:45 W. 42d st.) Kingston Local:—*1:00 P. M. •Dally. IJSundays only. +Except Sunday. Pullman Sleeping Cars for Albany. Utica, Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo. Niagara Falls. | Detroit. Cleveland and Chicago on througa I trains. I Westecott’s Express check baggage through to destination. For Cab or Carriage, ’phone 900. i JSth. i For tickets, time-tables, parlor and sleeping j car accommodations or Information applv offices:—Brooklyn, Nos. 33S. 343. 726 Fulton , street: Annex Office, foot of Fulton street: New York City: Nos. 113, 359. 671 and 1216 Broadway; No. 133 West One Hundred and Twenty-fifth street, and at stations. A. H. SMT^H. General Snpt. C. FI. LAMBERT, Gen’l Pn^sonsrer Ae°n!. i*oom 292. Tnneit Building. 7 E. Forty-9Pcomi j*trA«t. New York. LEHIGH VALLEY Trains arrive and depart from P. R. R. Station, t Dally except Sunday. Other trains daily. Leave Jersey City • Arrive Jersey City .Easton Local. fS 30 a M ! 7.38 a M.Buffalo Local. 9.16 a m 9.43 a m .Buffalo, Detroit & Chicago Exp. 4.21 p m tl2,H P M BLACK DIAMOND EXPRESS t9 56 P V 1.05 p m Maucli Chunk & Hasleton Local tl0.55 a m t4 22 p m ... .Wyoming Valley Express— tl 01 p m fa.33 pm.Easton Local. 4.50 p m 6.00 p m Chicago & Toronto Vestibule Exp. 8.18 p m 8.15 P M . .. THE BUFFALO TRAIN.... 8.07 A M Tickets and Pullman accommodations at Pennsyl vania Railroad Station. ■ ■■'V-J I mire Whs Have Used Them LnU ILO Haoommend as the BEST Dll. KIID'S 8 tax Crown Brand PENNYROYAL PILLS. Immediate relief, no danger, no Mia. Used for year* by leading specialists. Hundred* ef tee«, moniala. A trie I will ooavincc y ou ei their intrinsic vsM ^aso vf ruppreeaioa. Send ten rente tor nun pis and k. Ail Draggiateorby malt glJ»boa. MSG M£B*CtNE CO.. Bax 1930. BOSTON, HASk tAD IKS I Use Chichester’s English Penny/eyal Pill*. Heat! Safeet! Only llellabto! Take ao stlior. Hay of your Dragfifts ®r «nl <«- *wmi»s, parda aBSSTK"