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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, September 26, 1902, LAST EDITION, Image 3

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TALK, TALK,
NO SITE
Members of the Board of
Education Wrestle with
Fagan’s High School
Scheme.
FAR FROM A DECISION
The Bergen Section Delegates
Turn t ie Scales Against
the Ridiculous Har
rison Estate:
The members of the Board of Educa
tion spent several hours last night in the
Board room on the third floor of the
City Hall wrestling with the question of
selecting a site for the new High Senool
building, which Mayor Fagan says will
be built before his term of office expires.
Although they have tackled the site
proposition on numerous occasions, they
did not succeed in coming to any definite
conclusion, and the site committee was
simply obliged to report “progress" at
the open meeting of the Board.
The directors started in to talk shortly
after eight o'clock, and kept up a con
tinual flow of words until 11:25 o'clock.
Then they sent word down stairs that
they did not intend to have their public
meeting in the assembly chamber where
the reporters had been waiting, and in
vited them up.
DELEGATION TALKS.
A delegation, consisting of Messrs. Ar
ney S. Biddle. Assistant Prosecutor Geo.
T. Vickers. William R. Harrison and Al
derman Stell, was at the talk-session for
a long time presenting arguments in fa
vor of selecting a site in the Bergen sec
tion.
The directors are divided in their
preferences, although the Harrison site
has more advocates than any of the other
properties offered to the city.
OPPOSE HARRISON SITE.
The Bergen delegation was particularly
vigorous, it is said, in its opposition to
the Harrison estate site, and succeeded in
upsetting, temporarily, at least, the cal
culations of those directors who think
that the proposed school should be built
on the bluffs overlooking the railroads
and meadows.
It is expected that several more confer
ences will take place before the commit
tee, of which Dr. Ramsey is chairman,
presents its report to the Board.
GRAND JEANS’ RIDE.
Zeller and Kaiser Co on the As
sociation’s Trolley Excur
sion to Newark.
The Grand Jean Association, of Com
munipaw and Pacific avenues, gave a
stag trolley ride and theatre party last
night. Two brilliantly illuminated and
prettily decorated cars carried one hun
dred and eighteen members and friends
from the headquarters to Waldmann’s
Theatre, Newark. There an excellent
variety show was enjoyed. After the
performance a supper was served at Ja
coby’s on Broad street. The members
of the company at the theatre partook of
supper with the Grand Jeans. A spec
ial entertainment was provided by the
vaudeville folk after supper.
Both John Zeller and John Kaiser, the
Democratic and Republican Shrievalty
aspirants, were present and “talked it
over” once or twice. Zeller had his fol
lowers along and Kaiser was not alone.
Ex-Freeholder Joseph Zumbush was
there to help “Johnny,” while Freeholder
John Nolan and several members of the
Davis Association boomed Zeller.
Street and Water Commissioner An
thony Hauc-k with his mayoralty boom
was conspicuous. His Lafayette friends
greeted him as “Mayor,” and he seemed
to like the appellation.
Among others who went along wefe
Edward Hewitt, Deputy City Collector
William J. Davis, Peter Coffey, John
Bedell, Samuel Smith, John Kelly and
Alderman John Wall.
-•
JUMPS ON THE FENDER,
Switchboy Saves Himself From
Being Run Over bya'Fire
Truck.
John Kaiser, the switch boy at the
“Junction,” Grand street and Harrison
avenue, had a narrow escape from death
by being run down by Hook and Ladder
Truck No. 5, which was on its way to
a small fire in the blacksmith shop of the
Lehigh Valley Railroad, foot of Grand
street, shortly after six o’clock yesterday
evening.
Kaiser was switching a Newark car
from the Harrison avenue to the Grand
street tracks, when the heavy fire truck
eame dashing down Cotnmunipaw ave
nue. The boy had no time to jump to
the sidewalk nor could he get on the car.
With remarkable presence of mind he
jumped on the fender of the moving trol
ley as it swung around the curve, just
^ time to take him out of harm’s way,
i • the heavy fire apparatus ran down the
steep grade and past the corner.
-i.
NASAL CATARRH quickly yields to
treatment by Ely’s Cream Balm, which
is agreeably aromatic. It is received
through the nostrils, cleanses and heals
the whole surface over which it diffuses
itself. A remedy for Nasal Catarrh
which is drying or exciting to the dis
eased membrane should not be used.
Cream Balm is recognised as a specific.
Price 50 cents at druggists or by mail.
A cold in the head immediately disap
pears when Cream Balm is used. Ely
Brothers, 53 Warren street, New Tort, |
Well Known Machinist.
Theo. H. LeClair of Port Henry, N. Y..
suffered from Inflammatory Rheuma
tism, was generally run down. He
says: “ Mr. Smith, druggist, advised my
taking Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite
Remedy; said he recommended it as he
knew it to be a good medicine. I got
a bottle and it cured me."
Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Ramady is the
surest cure known for all uric acid troubles, in
deed for all Kldnev. Bladder, Liver and Blood dis
orders. Rheumatism. Dyspepsia and Constipation,
or the weaknesses peculiar to women.
All druggists sell it in the NEW 60 CENT SIZE
and the regular $1.00 size bottles.
Sample battle—enough for trial free by mail.
Dr. David Kennedy Corporation, Bondout, N. V.
Dr. David Kennedy’s Bose Jelly radical cur*
Catarrh, Hay Fever and Cold in Head. 50c.
LIVE NOTES
ABOUT TOWN
A good story is told of a Jersey City
woman who has recently indulged in a
series of face massage treatments. One
rainy day this week she went as usual
to the rooms of the masseuse, and with
out removing her rubbers, seated herself
comfortably in the easy barber's chair,
warranted to move backwards, forwards
and sideways all at once.
All went well until the electricity was
applied. The patient had hold of the
battery, the current was turned on and
the masseuse touched the sponge to her
face, when suddenly the woman’s feet
shot heavenward and the chair nearly
tilted over backwards.
“Great Scott, woman,” she exclaimed,
turning to the masseuse. “Do you want
to electrocute me?”
“Rubber,” exclaimed the masseuse,
pointing to the patient’s feet, and the
obnoxious foot gear was removed.
A well known banker of this city was
this morning discussing another man,
and this is what he said of him:—
“He’s the nearest approach to a coun
terfeit dollar I have ever seen!”
In the office' of the undertaking estab
lishment of the Murrer estate,' on Oak
land avenue, is a picture of a number of
houses just west of the Court House and
jail, taken nearly half a century ago.
Some of the buildings were frame and
have long since passed away. The brick
building looks like the one still standing.
An interesting feature of the picture is
the form of Judge Aldridge (who died
an octogenarian) standing in front of the
door of the little old office in which he
was for many years ensconsed as justice
of the peace and notary public. The high
hats worn by a number of the old timers
in the picture show that the styles have
greatly changed from that time to tne
present.
Mighty Nimrods are Captains C. G.
Johnson, of the P. R. R.. and Joseph P.
f^Srd, of the Primrose, and their friends
have good cause to say so. These ex
pert huntsmen got back to the eity: yes
terday and had to run the gauntlet
touchin’ or appertainin’ to the game sent
by them to their friends here. The
slaughter took place at Tunstalls, down
South. Two hundred reed birds and
other birds fell to their rifles and these
were packed and shipped to Jersey City.
But, alas, for the delays of the railroad,
when the boxes were opened the game
was found indeed to be game, and very
gamey at that.
“It wasn’t our fault,” said Captain
Ford, by way of apology. “They were
all right when we sent them. Yop should
have askqd John McNulty to have em
balmed ’em.”
Fireman “Buckie” Hayes of No. 3
Engine Company, on Mercer street, is
away on his vacation.
Captain Thomas Nugent, of the Ocean
avenue station house, returned to duty
yesterday after a two weeks’ vacation.
The following conversation took place
this morning among a number of High
School girls on a crowded trolley car:—
“How do you like Miss - for
vour teacher? Do you think she knows
much?”
“I think she’s horrid. She knows as
much about that subject as the man in
the moon.”
“How do you like Miss-?"
“Oh, isn’t she a crank.”
The names of the teachers referred to
were spoken outright, and could be plain
ly heal'd by the other passengers.
A peculiar shadow was noticed last
night on the wall of the First Criminal
Court room in which the Police Board
met. The shadow perfectly resembled
that which would be thrown by two lit
tle girls standing hand in hand. It was
caused by two Welsbaeh lights, which
were attached to a chandelier.
-•
TENNIS CLUB COMPETITION.
Play in the competition for the Conso
lation Cup in the handicap members tour
nament in singles of the Jersey City
Tennis Club will be continued tomorrow
on the club courts, Glenwood, near Ber
gen avenues.
The play in the doubles for the per
manent possession of the Hudson County
Tennis League challenge cups, won by
the club last year, will also be com
pleted. ^_
FREE REFORMED CHURCH FAIR
The Ladies’ Aid Society of the Free
Reformed Church will hold a church
fair October 14, 15 and 16. The ladies
are working hard to make the affair a
success spciuUy and financially.
COPPER ON A
CLOTHES POLE
How Acting Patrolman
Burke Reached the Sec
ond Precinct Sec
tion Room.
REPORTED TWO HOURS LATE
Board Bounced Him Last Ev- ;
ening—More Proof of the
Demoralization of
the Force.
Did Acting-Patrolman Prank Burke j
climb a clothes-line pole and enter the
second story of the Second precinct stat- j
ion house or not?
This question was raised at last night's
meeting of the Police Board, when Burke
was arraigned to answer charges for re
porting two hours and ten minutes late
on the morning of September 14.
Burke should have answered the re
turn call at 5:15 in the morning, hut
failed to appear until 7:25, *ud could not
be found in the meantime.
Roundsman William Higgins was on
desk duty at the time, and was much
surprised to .see Burke come walking
down stairs at 7:25, rubbing his eyes
with all the appearance of having slept
long and well.
Upon reaching the desk, Burke volun
teered the information that he did not
think much of anyone who would not
call a man in time to report. The rounds
man asked him when he came in and
how. Burke said he came in at 5:05
through the front doors and went up
stairs to lie down for ten minutes before
the roll-call. Higgins told Burke this
was not true, and demanded that he
make out a report for the captain. Burke
refused to do this, and handed his shield
and keys over the desk, which act caus
ed his suspension from duty by Chief
Murphy. The reason for Burke’s refus
al was his reluctance to appear before
the Board again on charges.
At the trial. Roundsman^ Higgins said
the only possible way in which Burke
could have entered the station house on
that morning was by going through some
house on Sixth street, climbing a clothes
pole in the back yard and getting to the
station house extension. Although Burke
said he had slept for some .<time in the
section room, when Roundsmen O'Don
ne! and Higgins investigated there was
no evidence of any bed hating been slept
on or disturbed.
When sentencing Burke, President Til
den said:—“Patrolman Burke, the Board
finds you guilty as charged and also
thinks that" ypu have been guilty of de
liberately prevaricating in your testi
mony tonight. It. therefore, dismisses
you from the Department;
ROUNDSMAN VS. LAWYER.
Burke wms defended at the trial last
night by Counselor James W. Donelan,
Jr. When the lawyer started to cross
question Roundsman Higgins he was on
one side of Higgins chair, slightly in the
rear. The first question asked brought
from Higgins the remark: “Come around
where I can see you. Do. you suppose
I am going to stand up and face you?”
The Chair ordered Donelan to change
his position, which he did. During the
cross-examination he asked Higgins:
“Do you mean to tell me, Officer, that
Captain Kelly’s watch is not safe in the
station house? That a man could break
in without anyone knowing it?”
“I am not interested in Captain Kelly’s
watch,” said the Roundsman, “but do
say that Burke had to climb that pole
to enter the station house that morn
ing.”
The Second Precinct station house is
so arranged as to make it practically
impossible for anyone to reach the sec
ond floor without being seen by the man
on duty at the desk. The eptire flight of
stairs is in full view from the desk.
Burke’s trial last night ended an al
most record breaking career, the princi
pal feature of which was his appearance
for trial five times within one year.
■ — ♦
TRINITY METHODIST REUNION
Old Members From ru and Near
Are Expected to Be Present.
The members of Trinity Methodist
Church, York street, are arranging to
hold their annual home gathering Sun
day, October 12. This is a reunion of
alt the old members, many of whom have
moved away.
The" Rev. Charles L. Meade, of the
First Methodist Churoh, Hoboken, will
preach in the morning. On Monday,
October 13, a reception will be held in
the cjiurch. It is expected that former
rectors will be present. Thursday even
ing of that week a concert will be given.
Mrs. Jennie Lind Green, a prominent or
ganist of Baltimore, and the Norwood
Male Quartette will furnish the musical
programme, and Mr. H. I. Bowne, Grand
Regent of the'Royal Arcanum, will be
the elocutionist.
REFORMED CHURCH UNION.
Popular Service to >• Hold by the
Several Societies.
The classes of the Reformed Churches
of Jersey City, Union Mill and Bayonne
will hold a popular service Tuesday, Oc
tober 21. The committee on arrange
ments hopes to secure the Rev. C. D.
Vance, of the #irst Reformed Church
of Newark. a
The committee1 of arrangements is de
sirous of enlisting the musical talent
of all the Reformed Churches of Jersey
City, Union Hill and Bayonne in u large
chorus choir, as one bf the features of
these services. The committee also hopes
that the churehes, both >fa membership
and offices, will be presented. All
evangelical churches iathe city are. in
vited to attend.
Coward
Good Sense
Shoe1
For Everybody.
For the low instep and
hollow foot, it’s hard to get
a really right fit.
Our Combination will do
it—it’s made hollow at the
shank, and fits properly
over the instep, and has the
room for comfort over the
toes. i
The uppers will not
spread over the soles.
SOLD NOWHERE ELSE.
JAMES S. COWARD,
268-274 Greenwich St., near WarrenSt..N.F.
Mall Order* rilled.
Send Far Catulosue. ,
TEACHER FIFTY
FOUR TERRS
Mrs. E. J. Eveland to Re
tire From the Pub
lic Schools.
WILL BE PENSIONED.
Began in 1848, and Scores of
Citizens in Their Youth
Were Her Pupils.
Mrs. Eliza J. Eveland, vice principal of
No. 2 School, who has been a teacher in
the Jersey City public schools for fifty
four years, has decided to retire. Her
assignation, may be presented to the
Board of Education in the near future. It
will be accepted with reluctance.
Mrs. Eveland had concluded to take ad
vantage of the Teachers’ Retirement
Fund and expects soon to become one of
its beneficiaries.
BOARD ACTS.
The Board of Education adopted this
resolution last night:—
Resolved, That it is the unqualified be
lief of this Board that Mrs. Eliza J. Eve
land, a teacher in the public schools of
this city, has been a public schools teach
er for a full period of fifty-four years,
and that she is, because of permanent
physical disability, incapacitated to fur
ther pursue the vocation of teaching, and
is justly entitled to be placed upon the
retired list and become one of the bene
ficiaries of the Teachers’ Retirement
Fund.”
The resolution does not retire Miss
Eveland as a teacher but simply certi
fies to the Teachers’ Retirement Fund
trustees that she is entitled to take ad
vantage of its benefits. Her pension will
commence after she has resigned .from
active service.
SKILLFUL. TJEAUH.JSK,
'Mrs. Eveland was appointed a teacher
in old No. 1 with Principal George H.
Linsley in February, 1848.
A few years later she was assigned
to No. 2, where she has served faithfully
and well ever since. She is known to
hundreds of professional and business
men in this city - and their sons and
daughters who were her pupils and who
attribute much of their education to his
skillful training.
-♦
KNOCKED OFF HIS WAGON.
John Macdonald, of No. 94 Mercer
street, while driving a grocery wagon for
Robert I. Crow, of No. 243 Summit ave
nue, on Montgomery street near his em
ployer’s store yesterday afternoon, was
knocked from his seat into the street by
an eastbound trolley car on the West
Side avenue line, which collided with the
rear of his wagon. Macdonald was
bruised, but was able to go home.
-♦
BADGE FOR CONSTABLE LOCKE
Ex-Alderman Heritage was the hap
piest man in Hudson County Tuesday
night when a gold G. A. R. badge was
prescribed to Constable “Joe” Locke.
“Joe well deserved it for his brave
deeds of valor not only in war, but in
civil life,” said Mr. Heritage.
CALLAHAN
—THE—
-HATTER
IJ’all Shapes
Tfow ffleady.
jfll the 9f?w and Tfobby
Styles for 3/ouny *17}cn.
98 HEWARK AVENUE.
WHAT’S WORTH DOING AT
ALLIS WORTH DOING WELL.
ON THIS BASIS WE CONDUCT OUR BUSINESS.
A FEW SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY ONLY.
■What’s left in our Ladies Tailor Made Suits, taffeta
lined 34 and 36 size only, $9.98, not a suit worth less
than $20.06 and some worth $35.00
Knee Pants all sizes and colors, regular 50c. value
at 16c. while they lash
Men’s Suits in cashmere and cheviot effects, all sizes,
all shades $6 48. Actual value $10.00.
Ladies Silk Waists $1.79 all sizes, all colors, impos
sible to duplicate at any cash store for less than $3.50.
For lack of space we cannot quote prices on other
goods in our Men’s Women’s and Children’s depart
ments, which is full and complete in every detail.
CASH OB CREDIT.
TERMS TO SUIT YOURSELF.
DONE LIBEL HIM.
Mistah Silas Johnson Pays
His Respects to the
Swell Coon Club of
Jackson Ave
nue.
c_
A short, fussy little colored gentleman
came into “The News” office this morn
ing, and in a voice, as if he was talking
to somebody at the North Pole, de
manded to see someone to whom he could
dictate a story.
“Your card, sir?” demanded one of the
clerks, and the visitor handed out the
ace of clubs.
“Scuse me,” he exclaimed, hastily;
“mistake, sah. Here it is; mah name is
Mr. Silas Johnson and dat low down
swell coon club of Jackson avenue done
be talkin’ about me.”
When the gentleman cooled down he
said that last night in the club rooms
there were three tinted gentlemen play
ing seven-up. Two others came in and
wanted to know if they had any objec
tions to another “nigger” joining the
party. One of the two said, courte
ously:—
“We don’t ’bjeek to one more nigger
coming in de game, but ’bjects to two.”
“Mah gen’leman fr’en’ don’t know
nnthin’ ’bout cards,” said the other, sit
ting down to play.
it appears iiiul mere was a. ycucui
understanding between the two as to sig
nalling the cards in the players’ hands,
but there was no understanding if a
player had a Lone Jack in his hand.
The party played several games and
the newcomer won all the games by the
aid of his pal who “didn’t know nuthin’
’bout cards.” Hearts were suddenly
turned up as trumps and one of the coons
had the Lone Jack of hearts in his hand.
The pal of the newcomer didn’t know j
what to signal about the Lone Jack, so I
he arose and, walking around the table, ]
said:—
“As I was cornin’ from home last night j
I saw Silas Johnson cornin’ outen his |
gate and he looked pow’ful lonesome,
an’ I started to jine him for ter take a
walk, but I didn’t know if mah com
pany be ’ceptable or no.”
The newcomer caught on to his
friend’s hint and at once held out the
ace of hearts which caught the other
coon’s Lone Jack, and that coon, turning
suddenly on the pal, angrily ex
claimed:—
“The nex’ damn word X hear ’bout
this Silas Johnson bein’ lonesome there’s j
a nigger gwine out here; but he’s gwine j
to be lonesome ruther; he’s gwine out j
on a stretcher.” At this the game broke ;
up.
To “The News” man Mr. Johnson
protested that this was an unwarrantable
use of his name and he wanted it correct
ed publicly.
“Don’t have no connections with dat
low down club no how,” said Mr. John
son, walking off.
-1
JERSEY Cin CLUB ELECTION.
A Little Opposition and W. E. j
Soudder Is Chosen President.
Last night’s election of officers ai the
Jersey City Club failed to be as exciting
as was anticipated, the stormy weather
keeping many of the members at home.
The attendance was very light, and the
expected opposition to the regular ticket
did not appear.
The elected officers are:—William E.
Soudder, president, who succeeds him
self; Joseph L>. Baldwin, vice-president:
Joseph H. Gilmore, treasurer; and \Vil
liam C. Glass, secretary, who also suc
ceeds himself.
Seven. members of the board of gov
ernors were-chosen—William R. Starrett,
Charles A. Lolimeyer, R. W. R. ICoester,
Samuel Hague, A. G. Armstrong, and
George A. Randel for two years, and
R. A. McAra for one year.
. . --♦
PYTH1ANS’ INSURANCE PAID.
Somers T. Champion, the State organ
izer of the Endowment Rank of the
Ivriights of Pythias,^ visited Palisade ;
Lodge lit its last meeting and turned 1
>ver tg the secretary of Divisiou No,
2,721 of the E. R. air insurance of $1,0001
an the life of.tbe. late C- L, Van Duyue, :
vho died about a month ago. The money
was paid-to Sir. Van Duyne the follow
ing day.
Rotices for Application for Licenses
Notice Is hereby given, as required by Chap
ter 75 of the Laws of 1832, that application has
been made to the Board of Aldermen of Jersey
City by the following named persons for Li
censes to sell * Spirituous, Vinous, Malt and
Brewed Liquors at the following named places
in Jersey City:—
RESTAURANTS.
FIRST WARD.
Joseph Jaskunsky, 109 Warren street;
residence, 169 Warren street.
FOURTH WARD.
James J. McDonald, 442 Jersey ave
nue; residence, 413 York street.
FIFTH WARD.
John O’Connor, 147 Wayne street;
residence, 284 First street.
TENTH WARD.
William H. Paeton, 19 Chestnut ave
nue; residence, 200 Pavonia avenue.
Peter Dalesso, 334 Sip avenue; resi
dence, 334 Sip avenue.
TWELFTH WARD.
Fritz Gansberg, 197 Congress street;
residence, 197 Congress street.
WHOLESALE DEALER.
John Mulligan, 397 and 381 Jackson
avenue; residence, 59 Kearney avenue.
RESTAURANT TRANSFERS.
FIRST WARD.
Vincent Kieturkiewicz. 106 Steuben
street; residence, 100 Steuben street.
Samuel Hawthorn. 129 Montgomery
street; residence, 129 Montgomery street.
Fredk. F. Nolte, 00 Sussex street; resi
lence, 60 Sussex street.
SECOND WARD.
Dominick Jennings. 143 Provost street;
residence, 143 Provost street.
John Spodniewski, 182 Eleventh street;
residence, 182 Eleventh street.
THIRD WARD.
John Connolly, 431 Grove street; resi
lence, 431 Grove street.
FIFTH WARD.
David Allaire, 370 Fifth street; resi
lence. 370 Fifth street.
J. Simon, 242 Wayne street; residence,
242 Wayne street.
EIGHTH WARD.
Henry W. Wolf, 398 Communipaw
ivenue; residence. 398 Communipaw ave.
NINTH WARD.
C. J. McCormack, 710 Bergen avenue;
residence, 710 Bergen avenue.
TENTH WARD.
Charles A. King, 350 St. Paul’s ave
iue; residence. 350 St. Paul’s avenue.
TWELFTH WARD.
F. J. Bernard, 41 Nelson avenue; resl
lence, 41 Nelson avenue.
Bv order of the Board of Aldermen.
M. J. O’DONNELL,
Citv Clerk.
Citv Clerk’s Office, Jersey City, N. J.,
Sept. 22, 1902.
CORPORATION NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that the Commission
ers of Assessments for Jersey City, N. J., will
meet at their office, Room 42, City Hail, Jer
sey City, N. J., on Tuesday, the 14th day of
October, 1902, at 9:30 o’clock A. M., to appraise
and determine the value of the lands to be
taken and the damages that may be sustained
by reason of the widening of Danforth avenue,
between a point 379 31-100 feet west of the Hud
son Boulevard and a point 223 75-100 feet west
of Fowler avenue, in accordance with a petition
prewent^d to the Board of Street and Water
Commissioners August 12, 1902.
The lands to be taken for said widening of
Danforth avenue may be described as fol
lows:—
The street to be widened to 70 feet in width, i
the centre line thereof beginning at a point in i
the centre line of Danforth avenue, distant |
379 31-100 feet, measured westerly; along the j
centre line of Danforth avenue, from the inter- I
section of the same with the westerly line of
Hudson Boulevard; from thence running west
erly and along the centre line of Danforth ave
nue 460 51-100 fe*t to a point.
All the lands within the lines of the fore
going description, excepting where the same
is now opened and dedicated for street pur
poses, being required for the widening of Dan
forth avenue, as aforesaid, as will more fully
appear by reference to the resolution in regard
to the same, adopted by the Board of Street
and Water Commissioners August 12. 19C2. and
the petition and map on file in the office of the
Clerk of said Board.
At which time and place said Commissioners
of Assessments will hear all parties interested
who desire to be heard before them, on the
value of the lands to be taken and the dam
ages which any owner or owners of such lands,
or of any interest therein, may sustain by
reason of the said widening of Danforth ave
tl'l'he above proceedings are under the pro
visions of Chapter 289 of the Laws of 1S93.
Dated Jersey City, N. J., Sept. 26, 19J2.
FREDERICK FRAMBACH,
RICHARD F. CONNOLLY.
WILLIAM S. ROWLAND.
Commissioners of Assessments.
XO ANNA McFWi^«suiN, vyijjuw; axsxna
W. McPherson Low, Edward F. Low. her
husband.
You are hereby notified that a public Sjale
made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on
the 27th day of June, 1899, The Mayor and
Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the
Bum of nineteen dollars and forty-two cents
ALL the land and real estate situate in Jersey
City, in the County of Hudson and State of
Saw Jersey, fronting on Charlotte avenue,
which is laid down and designated as lot 13.
in block number 601, as shown upon L. D
Fowler’s Official Assessment Map of Jersey
City. N. J., 1894, said sale being made pur
suant to the provisiors of an act of the Legis
lature of -New Jersey, passed March 30th,
enuuea:—
"An Act concerning the settlement and col
lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as
sessmentfe and water rates or water rents
in cities of this State, 'arid 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 lands subjected to future
taxation and assessment.” < .
and the several supplements thereto.
And you are rurther notified that you ap
pear to have an estate or interest in said land
ind real estate, and unless the said land and
'eal estate shall be redeemed, as provided in
laid acts, within one year from the date of
mle and before the expiration of six months
'rom and after the service hereof, a deed for
;he same will be given conveying to The
idayor and Aldermen of Jersey City the feL
ilmDle of said land and real estate according
JUBhmJBS OF WILLIAM GOTT
hardt, deceased, are, by order of the
Surrogate ot Hudson County, dated June
a, 1902, upon application of the 'sub
scribers. notified to bring in their debts,
iemands and claims against his estate
.vithin nine me rom above data.
CITY.
M. M. PAGAN,
Mayor.
M. J. O’DONNELL.
Citv Clerk.
(Sale No. 9472.1
FINANCIAL
FINANCIAL
The Npw Jersey
83 MONTGOMERY STREET, JERSEY CITY, It A
Offers to the public the privileges of its
Safe Deposit Vault
At prices that are withia 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.
A. Walters Sons
EYESIGHT SPECIALIST.
Mr.,William Raegener will carefully test
and fit your eyes free of charge
ALL THIS WEEK
Fine Frameless Crystal Eye Glasses I flfl
(Solid Gold Spring) value $3.00 $ I lUU
A. Walter’s Sons,
ITEWBIjERS and opticians
155 NEWARK AVENUE, (Off Erie Street.)
EYES
TESTED FREE.
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
BEAL ESTATE FOB SALE.
$100.00
WHY PAY RENT
DOWN WILL BUY A COSY BOMB
CALL, WRITE OR TEL. FOR LIST.
STEINBERGER AND HOOS,
REAL ESTATE.
Bargain* nrr Specialty. 5 per cent Money to Loan,
511 NEWARK AVENUE. near Court Homo:
Established 1872.
F. H. SPENGEMAN,
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
256 Washington St., Jersay City.
Houses, Lots, Farris, etc
Bought, Sold and Exchanged.
Rents Collected
ALL THE LATEST STYLE
AND THE BEST HATS.
IN THE CITY FOR THE MONEY
—AT—
I. Barber’s
UNION HATTER,
89 MONTGOMERY STREET
HdL'W'a.rd Barr,
BOOKBINDING CO:,
147-149 CAT OR AVB.
The most up to date Bindery in the I
State for Fine Work. Private Libraries, ,
also all kinds of Job Work done at short
notice. Call and see us.
Tel. Call, 1874 Bergen.
JERSEY CITY. N. J.( Sept. 13, 1302.
The annual meeting of the stockholders of
the Crucible Steel Company of America will
be held on the 15th day of October, 1902, at 10 j
o’clock A. M., at the office of the Corporation j
Trust Company of New Jersey, No. 15 Exchange ;
place, Jersey City, N. J., for the purpose of j
electing a Board of Directors and receiving i
and acting upon the reports of 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 upon which
has been transferred upon the books of the
company within twenty days next preceding
this election.
ALEXANDER THOMAS, ;
Secrets ry.
THE ACCOUNT OF THE SUB- !
seriber, administrator of the goods, :
chattels and credits of Jane Jackson, de
ceased, will be settled by the Hudson
County Orphans’ Court on October 31. j
1002. JOHN REOAN.
DR. LaFRANCO’S
COMPOUND gi'-s*
positive relief. Powerful
Used by 200.000 women.. Price
■ combination.
BU—twenty-live c--- .
w LaFranco & Co.. Fblladeiphlr.. Pa,
,82.50 GOLD BUSSES $1., |
Tilts Week our opticians will •xamin# your eyes freo
•nd sail you a pair of $‘-2.60 Gold Glasses for $1.
••Warranted 5 years.’* You will never have this chsnce
•gain. KEENE OPTICAL CO.. 180 Broadway,
New#York. Hours 8 to 6. Saturdays included.
.Glasses made and repaired while you wait.
Tur Fortane Told Free
BY THE ZODIAC
<n» of y
happy ai
, If you send the date of
Attrolojry reTea!s yoorll/e. We
ad you a Hor-* J
ling __
bsrth and stamp
_ wilt send you a Horoscope Bead
of yoor life and a moat Interesting Book, on As
,ve made people
__postage. Our-- — -
tppy and roll or hope and success. Address
MAQA2UTE OF MT87Z2I2S,22 27. WiiliAn3t.,H.Y. City.
Every Woman
Is interested and should know
ar>out the wonderful
MARVEL Whirling Spray
The new t «*:«*-■«l Syria*•. Jnjtc.
lion and Suction. Pest—Saf
est- Most Convenient,
It UtaaiM luuatll.
SVRROGTE’S NOTICES
CREDITORS OF PATRICK BUCKLEY, DE
ceased, are, by order of the Surrogate of
Hudson County, dated July 26. 1902, upon ap
plication of the subscriber, notified to bring
in their debts, demands and claims against hia
estate within nine months from above date.
MATTHEW C. BUCKLEY.
CREDITORS OF THOMAS GOULARD. DE
ceased, are, by order of the Surrogate of
Hudson County, dated August 8. 1902, upon ap
plication of the subscriber, notified to bring
in their debts, demands and claims against
his estate within nine months from above date.
THE ACCOUNT OF THE SUB
scriber, executor of William K. Wood,
deceased, will be settled by the Hudson
County Orphans’ Court on September 26,
1902. HENRY F. WOOD.
THE ACCOUNT OF THE SUBSCRIBERS
trustees of Frederica Gore Davis under tha
will of James Gore King, deceased, will ba
settled by the Hudson County Orphans' Court
Orphans’ Court on October 10th, 1902.
on October 10th. 1902.
FREDERICK GORE KINO.
JAMES GORE KING.
THE ACCOUNT OF TflE SUB-.
scribers. executors of John W. Harri.
son, deceased, will be settled bv the Hud
10thC19Ccr °rphans’ Court on October
WILLIAM G. E. SEE,
JOHN G. GOPSILL.
THE ACCOUNT OF THE SUBSCRIBER
executor of William H. Arrowsmlth. del
ceased, win be settled by the Hudson County
Orphans Court on October 10th, 1902
THE NEW JERSEY TITLE GUAR A NT ESI
AND TRUST CO. *
CREDITORS CF WILLIAM KERR, DE*
ceased, are, by order of the Surrogate of
Hudson County, dated August 28th, 19C2. upon
application of the subscriber, notified to bring
in their debts, demands and claims against his
estate within nine months from above date.
JESSENA KERR, Executrix.
CREDITORS OF FRANK J. MATHEWS, DE
ceased, are. by order of the Surrogate of
Hudson County, dated September 6, 1902. upon
application of the subscriber, notified to br!ng
in their debts, demands and claims against hi*
estate within nine months from above date.
ROBERT S. ROSS, Executor.
CREDITORS OF ISABELLA REID. DE
eeased, are. by order of the Surrogate of
Hudson County, dated September 3. 19 2. upon
application of the subscriber, notified to bring1
in their debts, demands and claims again t her
estate within nine months from above date
WILLIAM A/ GREGORY. Executor]
THE ACCOUNT OF THE SUBSCRIBER,
sole surviving executor and trustee of tfe*
estate of Charles G. Sisson, .deceased, wi 1 bn
settled by the Hudson County Orphans* Court
on October 17, 1902.
JOHN HULL BROWNING.
THE ACCOUNT OF THE SUBSCRIBER. AD
ministrator of John Frlagle. .deceased, will
be settled by tho Hudson County Orphan**
Court on October 24. 1902.
FRANK C. PRINGLE.
THE FINAL ACCOUNT OF THE SUB
scriber, administrator of Franklin K. Hoiio
way, deceased, will be settled by the Hudsda
County Orphans* Court on October 24, 19)2.
ELIZABETH G. HOLLOWAY.
CREDITORS OF DAVID TAYLOR. DE
ceased, are, by order of the Surrogate of
Hudson County, dated September 17, 1902, upon
application of the subscriber, notified to br ng
in their debts, demands and claims against hj
estate within nine months from the above date.
CORNELIUS J. CRON AN, Substituted Ad
ministrator.
THE FINAL ACCOUNT OF THE SUB
scrlbers, executrices of John Davie, deceased,
will be settled by the Hudson County Orphans*
Court on October 31, 1502.
AGNES JONES.
MARIA GUNN.
CREDITORS OF MARGARET HARRINGTON,
formerly Garrett, deceased, are. by order of
the Surrogate of Hudson County, dated Sep
tember 20, 1902. upon application of the sub
scriber, notified to bring in their debts, de
mands and claims against her estate within
nine months from above date.
MARGARET McGRATH, Executrix.
CREDITORS OF ALICE BROWN, DE
eeased, are, by order of th Surrogate of
Hudson County, dated September 18, 1902, upon
application of the subscriber, notified to bring
in their debts, demands and claims against
her estate within nine months from above date.
MARGARET DAVIDSON. Administratrix.
CREDITORS OF HENRIETTA THOMAS, DE
ceased, are, by order of the Surrogate of
Hudson County, dated September 25, 1902, upon
application of the subscriber, notified to bring
In their debts, demands and claims against her
estate within nirie months from above date.
GEORGE HALEY THOMAS. Administrator*

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