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ATTEND Eighth Annual Convention of German Catholic So cieties Held in This City. OFFICERS’ REPORT Delegates Urg^d to Uphold tl e Eights of Catholics in This Country. Seventy-three delegates representing the twenty-three vercins of the German Usman Catholic Staats-t erbaudes, oa jwered the roil call yesterday at the iiffth annual general convention of 'that federation at St. Nicholas Hall. These are the vereins represented:— Sts. Boniface* Benedict. Pius. Ignatius, Joseph, Paulus, Leo. Leonard, Council and Placidus, from Newark: St. Michael from Elizabeth; Sts. Boniface, Joseph md Nicholas, of this city; Sts. Boniface md Boniface. J. M., of Paterson: the Itatholischer German Verein of Pater mn; St. Nicholas, of Egg Harbor City; Holy Family, of Union Hill: St. George Company, of Union Hill; St, Peter of Hoboken; Marie Butlf, of West New Vork; St. Vincent de Paul, Jersey City Heights and St. Heinrich s of Bayonne. TWO BISHOPS PRESENT. Bishops Mch aul, of Trenton, and O’Connor, of Newark, were present at the afternoon business session, but could m-t rema n to attend the public meeting held in the fall last evening, at which Mayor Mark INI. Fagan presided, and at which they were scheduled to make ad uresse.*. The hall was splendidly decorated for the occasion. German and American flags fenced a ouupicuous feature of the dec orations, but the hall was transformed * almost into a garden of palms and other stately plants, with here and there a dash of lively hued flowers. The front of St. Nicholas Church was also embellished with the National and German colors. Delegates began arriving at the hall sometime before nine o'clock in the morn ing. The convention was called at that hour. An address of welcome was de livered by Festival Fresident Hugo Ful ler. Martin Stciguer, of Paterson, pre f-onted the Stants-Verbnnder with a hand some flag. The roll was called by Sec retary Herman Flosbaeli and regalias distributed... At ten o’clock the delegates, escorted by the St. Nicholas and St. t m C-’tit de Paul societies, repaired to the chinch, where a solemn high mass was celebrated by the Rev. Father Weyland, with the Rev. William Wall, of St. Boni face, as deacon, and the Rev. Fr. Rous eI,<> as sub-deason. The Rev. L. Hof jehneider, of Hoboken, was master of •eremonies. Rev. Fr. Clemens, O. S. b,, 4f Paterson, delivered the sermon. After the services the delegates were invited by the St. Nicholas mid St. Vin cent de Paul societies back to the school hall, where a Substantial luncheon was served. They attended vespers at 2 P. M. At four P. M. the convention again as sembled. It was opened with prayer by the Rev. Father Hofschnoider. Fest President Hugo Fuller made another ad dress Of welcome. Other short addresses were made by the Rev. Hofschneider, the Rev. Weyland, and the Rev. Stec-ker, of Newark. OFFICFjRS' REPORTS. Reports of the secretary and treasurer showed the State Federation to be in a most flourinshiug condition. The growth of membership as reported was very gratifying. The secretary’s report show ed that the Federation had been increas ed by several new Vereius during the past year, and that it now has a mem bership of 1,614. The treasurer’s report showed that the Federation has $40,826.48 in the treas ury. Following are the officers elected for the ensuing year:—John B. Oelkers, president (re-elected); Charles Munz, first vice-president (re-elected): P. Pfis ter, second vice-president (re-elected); Frederick Sarg, corresponding secretary; Moritz Herzig. financial secretary (re elected): lgnaz Ezell, treasurer (re-elect ed); Henry Satler,’ sergeant-at-arms (re elected). The hall, including the gallery, was Jfanks, ^Dentist. The ONLY place in Jersey City where PURE FRESH GAS is made on the Premises for POSI TIVELY PAINLESS EXTRACTION OF TEETH. Cocaine if Desired. Sets of TeetliFrom ...$5.00 Fillings from.$1.00 Gold Crowns, 22K .... $5,00 The Old Reliable, Rea souab1e and Respon sible Dentists. Cor. YORK* GEO'VESTS JERSEY CITY. I i^( the "W Coward Good Sense Shoe For Everybody. A sure thing that the man who once tries our special shape Combination Shoe, will never care to wear any other kind. The shoe that fits perfectly all over the foot — toe to heel, instep to arch. Don’t wait for some other man to tell you how good it is. Come here and see it for yourself. SOLD NOWHEKE ELSE. JAMES S. COWARD, 268-274 Greenwich St., nearWarren8t.,K.X. Mall Orders Filled. Send For Catalogue. packed when the public exercises began at eight o’clock last evening. On the stage were seated Mayor Fagan, who presided; the Rev. Father Wyland, of St. Nicholas Church: the Rev. Father Hofsehnelder, of Hoboken; the Rev. j Father MeAuliffe, of Connecticut; Judge j Roesch, of New York City; the Rev. | Father Gabriel, formerly of St. Nicholas parish, but now of West Hoboken; the ' Rev. Father Wall, of St. Boniface; the j Rev. Father Clemens, O. S. F., of Pat ! erson, and all of the officers of the Fed ) era non. Mayor Fagan’s'speech was exceedingly brief. He said he felt honored in being called to preside over such a meeting of German Catholic societies and extend ed the freedom of the city. Eloquent speeches setting forth the aims of the societies and the value of federation of such societies were made by President John D. Oelken, Fest - President Hugo Fuller, the Rev. Hofschueider, Judge Roesch, Father McAuliffe of Connecti cut, and others. All urged upon the members present to stand firm in their efforts to uphold the just rights of and defending Roman Catholics in this coun try. The Rev. McAuliffe, who is an Irish man, but can talk German fluently, made addresses in both German and English. When called upon for an English ad dress he received a perfect ovation and at its conclusion he was given three cheers in German by the audience, the members of which rose to their feet, cheering vociferously and waving hats and handkerchiefs. The programme closed with singing “The Star Spangled Banner” and “Grosser Gott, Wie Loben Dich” (“Great God, We Love Thee”). MT. HOLLY FAIR, Special Trains October 7, 8, 9 and 10, 1902, via P. K. R. To further accommodate those desiring to visit the fair at Mt. Holly, on the above dates, the Pennsylvania Railroad Company will sell excursion tickets from all stations on the United Railroads of New Jersey Division, in New Jersey, and from Atlantic City, Millville, Bridgeton, Salem, Pennsgrove and intermediate sta tions on the West Jersey and Seashore Railroad at reduced rates, including ad mission to the fair grounds. Special trains will be run as follows:— From Philadelphia (Market Street Wharf), on October 7, 8, 9 and 10, at, 8.12 A. M., and on October 9 only at 9 A. M., stopping at all principal sta tions between Camden and Burlington: on October 8 and 9 only at 10.20 A. M., and on October 9 only at 11.10 A. M., stopping at all principal stations except Riverton and Delanco: on October 8 and 9 on the Medford Branch, connecting with train leaving Haddonfield at 7.40 Aa M., on October 8 and 9, from Trenton, Bordentown and East Burlington, leav ing Trenton at 9.50 A. M.; and on the same dates from stations on the Kinkora Branch, leaving Kinkora at 8.05 A. M. For specific information consult ticket agents. -A . , BARN DANCE A SUCCESS ▼erybody Hai a Good Time at Mr. Graef’s. The members of the Greenville Musi cal and Social Circle held a barn dance Friday evening in the barn of Mr. Emil A. Graef, No. 68 Winfield avenue. The barn was prettily decorated with Japan ese lanterns and American flags and tissue paper. Mrs. Graef prepared a sumptuous feast. A violin, guitar and two banjos furnished the music for the dancing. It was largely through the efforts of Mr. Graef’s niece, Miss Lillie Muschenheim, that this dance was a social success. Mr. Eugent Mahoney entertained with comic Irish dialect recitations and songs. Banjo duets were given by Messrs. Harry Salkeld and Martin Tilton. Mr. H. Jones Wng “Rambled,” assisted by the whole audience. AGREE TO SEPARATE. Bride of a Month Leaves Her Hus band. Albert Pa route, of No. 138 Lake street, was in the Second Criminal Court on Saturday charged with assaulting hi* young wife Elizabeth. The couple had been married a month. She declared to Acting Justice Maes that she would nev er again live with her husband and did not ask him to support her. “Yon had better go in the judge’s room and make up,” said the acting justice, but the young wife was obdurate. The young man said he guessed they J>ad bet ter separate. They left the court rooiji ia opposite direction*, ' MANY SHARP KNIVES OUT Defeated Republican Leaders Bound to Betray Their Rivals. PARTY DEMORALIZED Factional Fights in Many Counties Assure Success of the Democratic Nominees. [Special to "The Jersey Oity N>nrs.'*] TRENTON, Sept. 29, 1902.—When the political lights of New Jersey gather for the annual exhibition of booms on the Trenton fair grounds on Thursday there will be very fine showings of harmony and the white flag of peace will wave in triumph over the Republican hosts. A little scratching beneath the surface, however, may reveal some spots where harmony is not thicker than a mere veneer, over which the varnish is scarcely dry. Close scrutiny may show, too, some gleaming knives in the midst of the throng, and even the veneer may be dug off. Still, it is probable that there will be no open friction, and many of the leaders of the party may find it expedient to stay away rather than run the risk of it. It is likely that the triumphant ones of Union will be there in all their glory, for the victory of last week was no small one, and they have not yet ceasea to jumiate. LIVELY CAMPAIGN. All the nominations for, Congress have been made with the exception of those in the Ninth and Tenth districts, which em brace Hudson county. It may be said that the fight for supremacy • has really opened anil from now until election day the candidates and their supporters will pursue a lively canvass for votes. A cam paign of six weeks' duration should be interesting, and no doubt it will be, be cause each party has named reputable candidates in nearly all the districts, and in some of them whr-scarred political veterans are prominently in the fore ground. In this campaign, for the first time in several years, Bryanism will not be an issue. That “ism,” so far as the New Jersey Democracy is concerned, seems to be dead and buried for all eternity. Not a word was said about it in any of the platforms adopted by that party this year, and the presumption is natural that hereafter the Democrats will wage their contests on the old lines as in the days or Cleveland ana xnaen. Of course, some new issues will crop out. but the main question which will be pushed to the front will be based on tariff reform. In the halcyon days of Democracy that issue always helped the party to victory. TARIFF QUESTION PARAMOUNT. From a Republican standpoint, New Jersey is claimed to be in favor of a high protective tariff. Still that party now has declared in favor of Cuban reciproc ity, which in itself may be considered a serious interference with the present tariff schedules. The Republicans of this State are inclined to follow President Roosevelt on the lines he has laid out with regard to the trusts, and should they do so their opponents declare that they will espouse good iDemocratic doc trine. Dissensions in the ranks of the Repub licans in some districts may lose them Congressmen. The dominant party is in a bad way in the Fiist, Third and Fifth districts, owing to factional quarrels. The Second District is solid for the re election of Congressman Gardner because the Democrats there have placed a rabid Br.vauite on their ticket. The Essex County districts are strong ly Republican and it would seem that Congressman Parker need have no fear of defeat; and that Colonel Wiley, the Republican nominee in the other district, will likely be chosen as Mr. Parker’s col league. Still, were -the Democrats to make an old fashioned fight in Essex the Republican candidates would not have such easy sailing as is now apparent. FOWLER OR FLANAGAN t About the hottest fight in the State | will be in th# Fifth District, where Greek will meet Greek in the persons of Con gressmen Fowler and Flanagan. Each candidate has affluence, influence and strong individuality, f he district is close. In olden days it was Democratic. Bry auism brought it into the Republican col umn. Warren County is an old Demo cratic Gibraltar; Union used to go Dem ocratic, and when John Kean ran for governor he lost the county by about seven hundred majority. Morris County was always uncertain until recent years, when it became Iiepublicaap. The “shindig” which Senator Shinn has raised in Ocean County may be the cause of the defeat of Congressman Howell for re-election. Mr. Shinn is op posed to the return of Mr. Holman to the Assembly because he did not vote for Congressman Gardner for United States Senator. Mr. Holman was a Griggs man all the way through that memorable contest. These chieftains of Ocean are embroiled in a nasty warfare and no matter who wins the Republican ticket is sure to suffer. With Mr. Geissenhainer again in the field for Congress the Democrats have had their courage renewed and they in tend making a winning fight with the aid of the Republican broils in Ocean. Old Monmouth is expected to roll up an old time Democratic majority, and Middlesex to dissolve its Republican alliance. Geis senhainer is an old-time campaigner and he is giviug Howell the fight of his life. DEMOCRATS PROSPECTS. The contest in the First District is not exciting aa jr«t. Judge Miller, the Dem ocratic candidate, has begun as petite HISTORIC HOUSE TO BE DESTROYED. The old De Lancey homestead in Westchester county, "New York, in which J. Feni more Cooper wrote “The Spy,” is to be demolished. Heathcote House, which formerly occupied the site of the present structure near Mamaronsok, was a famous old mansion. It harbored many notables during the struggle of the patriots for independence and was finally destroyed by the Tories. The Be Laneeys have owned the property since the revo lutionary war, but it was recently sold and It Is now stated that the new owner will de molish it so that it may not interfere with his plan for beautifying the eatate.. Prior to its sale an abortive effort was made to raise by subscription the funds necessary for the pur chase of the homestead, but public interest aid not appear to be acute enough to lure the price from the pockets of those who were loudest in their protestations that the place should be preserved as au historic landmark. campaign and he may give Mr. Louden slager a heap of trouble. The result there depends upon'the independent Republi can vote. As Mr. Loudenslager has large resources to draw upon'he seems to have so far the best of the contest. Colonel Barbour, the Republican can didate in the Sixth District, is having things his own way so far. His oppon ent is a youug lawyer named William Hughes, to fortune and fame unknown. Yet should he receive the support of the working classes he would make the fight hot for the millionaire colonel. In the Fourth District Judge Lanning and Colonel Perrine will have every op portunity to tell the voters all they know about the issues of the day. Each can demonstrate the reasons why he seeks Congressional life. The district is rath er close and it would not be wise to pre dict the result until later in the cam paign. Should the Democrats carry the close districts then, with the two in Hudson, they would have five Congressmen. The Republicans are almost certain of elect ing five. ASHAMED OF HIS HORSES In Such Shocking Condition He Disclaimed Ownership and Is Held in $500 Bail. John Sohmers, a truckman, of Warren street, was arrested Saturday by officers of the S. P. C. A., on charges of using horses that ore Unfit for work. The horses were led up Montgomery street Saturday , mcnung. Their appearance was such that complaints were tele phoned to the S. P. C. A. Two officers were sent to investigate. When the men who were leading the animals saw the officers they disappeared, leaving the horses in the rain. The officers got one horse to the quar ters of the society, but the other would not move. This animal could not use its right foreleg. Its body was covered with raw spots. John Sohmers, the owner, was notified. He looked over the horses and went away, refusing to acknowledge owner ship. The lame horse stood in the rain from eleven o’clock in the morning until four in the afternoon. Then the S. P. C. A. ambulance took it to Sohmer’s stable. Sohmers was arraigntd hrdetrododol Soluueis was arraigned before Justice of the Peace McCormick, who held him in $500 bail tor the grand jury. - MEETINGS ATST. JOHN’S. Guilds and Clubs in Session During the Week. St. Hilda’s Guild will meet tonight at 7.45 o’clock and the Woman’s Auxiliary tomorrow afternoon at 2. St. Mary’s Guild will meet Wednesday afternoon and the Brotherhood of St. Andrew at 8 o’clock. Four meetings are scheduled for Thurs day. They are the Junior St. Mary Guild at 3.45 P. M. and the Mission School at 4 o’clock and St. John’s Club and the Junior Iron Cross at 8. -• CAR FENDER SAVES HER. Three-year-old May Ivoller, of No. 40 Poplar street, had a narrow escape from serious injury, if not deatlj, shortly after seven o’clock last evening. She was tossed by the fender of a Summit avenue car at Poplar street and escaped injury. She was taken home by her mother. »-p DIANAS ONJICLAMBAKE. About fifty members of the Diana Social Club, of Greenville, went on the clambake to Staten Island. They left the clubrooms at Myrtle and Ocean ave nues, about ten o’clock and reached their destination about noon. The dinner was enjoyed by all. -• — AT. ST. JOHN’S INSTITUTE. Mr. Charles J. Jardinc will instruct a gymnasium class every Monday at 8 P. M., commencing this evening. Two candidates for instructor will be tried and a selection will be made touight. The daucing class will begin the latter part of next month. YOUNG GIRL DISAPPEARS. Fourteen-year-old Ellen Flaherty has been reported to the police as missing from her home, No. 20 Cook street, since last Tuesday. When she lefi home she Se a light calico dress, sailor Straw hat lac« shoes. '' v; ’• v CHURCH TEACHERS UNIONS Meetings Will Be Held Every Monday to Discuss the Sun day School Lessons. The Primary Teachers’ Union of Jer sey City Churches meets this afternoon at three o’clock in Hedding M. E. Church. At this meeting the lesson for next Sunday is the subject of discussion. The officers of the union are:—Honor ary president, Mrs. W. Beach; president, Mrs. James Hoffman; vice president, Mrs. Charles Coe and Miss Minnie Back us; recording secretary, MJes Jennie L aughlin, No. 1 Paulina place; librarian, Mrs. William Bates; treasurer, Miss Jessie Firike; member of State Primary Council, Mrs. A. S. Biddle; superintend ent of primary department, Miss Mar gurt'L xvuuuiv. The subject for consideration this afternoon will be “Josliuo Encouraged,” with Mrs. George E. Backus in charge; “Preview” by Miss Ritchie. October 6 the subject will be “Cross ing the Jordan,” Mrs. Charles Coe; topic, business. Report of Denver Convention, Mrs. A. S. Biddle. October 18, “The Fall of Jericho,” Mrs. W. E. Budlong; October 20, “Joshua and Caleb,” Miss Minnie C. Backus: October 27, “Cities of Refuge,” Miss Robinson; November 3, “Joshua’s Parting Advice.” Jersey City Union will visit the Newark Institute on that day. November 10, “Time of the Judges,” Mrs. B. F. Wakefield, of Passaic; Sev enth Anniversary of the Union; Novem ver 17, World’s Temperance Lesson, Mrs. C. L. Gilmore; November 24, “Gideon and the Three Hundred, Mrs. A. S.' Biddle; December 1, “Ruth and Naomi,” Miss Finke; topic, business; December 8, “The Boy Samuel,” Mrs. R. K. Boyd; December 15, “Christmas Lesson,” Mrs. James Hoffman; December 22, “Quarter ly Review,” Mrs. M. E. Cole. These meetings are not for the teachers only but for mothers and those who i are interested in Sunday School work, i -A MR. W. H. WOODMENCEY DEAD i Son of Well Known Resident Passes Away This Morning. Much sorrow and sympathy is ex pressed this morning at the death of Henry A. Woodmencey, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. James F. Woodmencey, of No. 100 Fairview avenue. A bright and promising future was cut short at three o’clock this morning. Mr. Woodmencey was twenty-four years of age. He was born in this city and sent first to St. Paul’s R. C. School in Greenville. Ilis studies finished there he entered St. inVcent’s College, Westmoreland county, Penn., where he graduated with honors. After he left the college he was appoint ed to a clerkship with the North Jersey j Stret Railway Company, which he held ! until last April, when he contracted a severe cold which brought on consump tion. Although informed that recovery was impossible some time ago, he with admirable Christian fortitude and cheer fulness awaited the end. Among his comrades he was much beloved for his gentle, kindly ways. The announcement of his funeral will be found in another column. -♦ LEAVES SHIP FOR A HOSPITAL Mrs. T. Holtesbach, who was a pas senger on the Holland-American lines Potsdam with her two children, was re moved to St. Mark’s Hospital in Hobo ken yesterday at the request of the steamship company. One of the chil dren was taken with measels on the voy age over, and the mother obtained per mission to accompany it to the hospital to act as its nurse. NACHBAUER-GQOD Miss Ella D. Good, of No. 192 Second street, this city, and George V. Naeh bauer, of No. 80 Carmine street. New York, were married in Hoboken Saturday night by Justice of the Peace Prank O'Keefe. Miss Elizabeth Smith and | William Morrisey, both of Jersey City, witnessed the ceremony. --- Recovered Speech and Hearing. Messrs. Ely Bros.:—I commenced using your Cream Balm about two years ago for catarrh. My voice was some what thick and my hearing was dull. My fearing has been fully restored and my speech has become quite clear. I am a teacher in our td"#)!. j ■ L. G. BItOW'N, Granger, O. Tilt?'Balm docs not irritate or cause sneezing. Sold by druggists at 50 cts. or mailed by Ely Brothers, 66 Warren street, New York. UNITY IN GRACE CHURCH Coming of the New Rector, Rev. Mr. Joralmon, Is Healing All Wounds. OLD MEMBERS RETURN No More High Church Cere monies Like Those En couraged by the Rev. Mr. Pyle. The successor of Rector Pyle has ar rived in Greenville. He is the Rev. S. C. Joralom, of St. John’s Episcopal Church, Boonton. Rev. Mr. Joralmon is unlike his predecessor in his teachings. He is a low-church man, and was select ed by the Vestry for that reason. MEMBERS DELIGHTED. The announcement that the Rev. S. C. Joralmon will take charge of the church ^ pleased the members. They said they were glad to hear the high-church ser vices were to be discontinued, and that teachings more in accord with their view's would be in order. It seems as though the church has taken a new lease of life. More interest is evinced in all quarters and those families who resigned during the pastorate of Mr. Pyle have announced their intention of rejoining their former house of worship. The new rector, all say, will be given every encouragement in his work. He will occupy the rectory in which Mr. Pyle lived in Garfield avenue. The Rev. Mr. Joralmon is about forty years old. He is a graduate of the New York The ological Seminary. He is married. His former pastorates have been successful, and he is looked upon as a man of much; ability. He is an eloquent preacher. There is no doubt that he will receive a royal welcome from the congregation. NO CONFESSIONS. The Rev. Mr. Joralmon could not be seen this mol-ning. One of the Vestry man said the rector would never attempt to run matters in such a manner as his predecessor did, but would seek to please his congregation. “He is no high-church man,” said this officer, “and there will be no confessions either. This sort of thing displeased us, and had to be done away with.” -* ST. JOHN’S MISSION Services Every Evening Daring the Week. A special meeting of the Woman’s Auxiliary of St. John's Mission will be held at the mission rooms, No. 315 Pa cific avenue, tonight at eight o’clock. Fifth anniversary services of St. John’s Mission will begin in St. John’s Church, Summit avenue near Belmont, Sunday evening next. Rev. E. L. Stod dard will preach the anniversary sermon. Through the week there will be ser vices every evening at the mission with different speakers. Among them will be Miss Sara Wray, the evangelist; Rev. John Heindel, of the English Lutheran Church, Greenville; Rev. Otto Mohn, of the Greenville Reformed Church; Mr. Allen Dorr, of the Gospel Prison ' Mis sionary Society of New York, and Mr. A. L. Clements, of the St. Andrew Work ingmen’s Association. The following members of St. John’s choir have kindly offered to sing:—Miss Guesser, Miss Da vidson, Mrs. Bender, Miss Kleppe, Mr. Scott and Mr. Keele. Monday evening, October 13, an enter tainment and reception will be given in the mission room to celebrate the Fifth (wooden) anniversary of the mission. Admission by a wooden article of some description or ten cents. Refreshments will be served. -« EX-SERGEANT EDMONSTON Former Sergeant Augustus Edmonston, of the Hoboken police, died at liis late home, No. 330 Washington street, that city, last evening. Dropsy was the im mediate cause of death. Edmonston. who was seventy-two years old. was appointed to the force June 0, 1S48. He was re tired on the age limit September 22, 1890. A widow and three grown sons, one of whom is a ferrymaster in the employ of the Hoboken Ferry Co., survive him. DEAD AT FQOtVTHE STAIRS Frederick Rottger, forty-four years old, was found dead at the bottom of a flight of stairs in his boarding house, at No. 02 Third street, Hoboken, yesterday morn ing. He was subject to fits, and ft is supposed that he fell down the stayt. Rottger, who was living apart from nis wife, was dismissed from the Hoboken police force several years ago. CANDIDATES CITIZENSHIP Judge John A. Blair will, in the Court House tomorrow, Wednesday and Satur day, between 9 and 12 A. M., exam.ne candidates for citizenship. Candidates for the honor of being an American sov ereign, must first visit the County Clerk's office before going into court, where the courteous clerks under Mr. Maurice Stack will fix them up. -♦ CUanco for the Negro. President Merrill, of Fisk University, points out that the well educated and competent negro doctor has an amazing opportunity among the 8,000,000 of his race. President Merrill knows of twelve negro doctors in Nushivlle alone, all of whom are doing well, and six of whom are amassing property. lie reports also that it is easier for a colored physician to build up a self-supporting practice than for the white doctor. “I just want more.” Oliver Twist. Sweet as the breath of the oat field when summer is young is the delicate fragrance of H-O. H-O pancakes are just as easily made as ordi nary griddle cakes, but they taste better. That SBod taste is put into them by adding H-O. orridge left over from breakfast can be used for next day's pancakes. WHERE TO EAT. BUSINESS MEN’S LUNCH 11 A. M. to 5 P. M. BIJOU RESTAURANT & CAFE Newark Are., Sc Erie St. PRIVATE DINING HAUL. ALWAYS AVAILABLE. Bijou Cafe and Restaurant Company! Established 20 Years. EXPERT CHEF, 1 HIGH CLASS SERVICE FOK Cleanliness, Quality and Service, THE MONTGOMERY, RESTAURANT AND CAFE. 06 Montaomer" Street. ALL THE LATEST STYLE AND THE BEST HATS. IN THE CITY FOR THE MONEY —AT— I* Barber’s UNION HATTER, 89 MONTGOMERY STREET Edward Barr, BOOKBINDING CO:, 147-149 CATOR AVB. The most up to date Bindery in the State for Fine Work. Private Libraries, also all kinds of Job Work done at short notice. Call and see us. Tel. Call, 1874 Bergen. LEGAL NOTICES. io ANNIE D. HOE, SOMETIMES KNOWN as Annie D. Gilman, also known as Annie D. Dunning; Alfred Gilman, Olivia Drew, widow; Helen Tuttle, widow; Caroline Scam monB, Joseph Scammons, her husband; Wil liam M. Dougherty. Letitia M. Dougherty, his . wife; Michael Curley, Bridget Dunning, widow; Alice Caimes, widow; David B. Day, John Neary, Bertha Chamberlain adminis trator of the estate of Thomas A. Chamber lain, dec’d; Charles K. Wells, Jerome R. Brigham, Horace A. J. Upham, partners, trading as Wells, Brigham & Upham; Thoma9 C. Lyman & Henry L. Grecnman, partners trading as T. C. Lyman & Company; John J. Toffey, formerly Sheriff of Hudson County, N. J.. and The State of . New Jersey. You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 8th day of October, 1895, The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the sum of nine hundred and/sixty-two dollars and sixty-five cents ALL the‘land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hud son and State of New Jersey, fronting on Fer ris street, which is laid down and designated as pt. lots 1 and 2, in block number 593. upon an assessment map annexed to a report number 85, made by the “Commissioners of Adjust ment” appointed in and for said city by the Circuit Court of the County of Hudson, a cer tified copy of which report and map was filed in the office of the City Collector of Jersey I City, on the 30th day of August, 1892. said re I port and map and said sale being made pur suant to the provisions of an act of the Legis lature of New Jersey, passed March 30th, 1886, entitled:— "An Act concerning the settlement and col lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as I sossments and water rates or water rents in cities of this State, and imposing and levying a tax, assessment and lien in lieu and instead of such arrearages, and t« 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 i to have an estate or interest in said land and ! real estate, and unless the said land and real 1 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, the fee simple of said land and real estate according to the provisions of the said act. Dated Jersey City. N. J.. July 10. 1902. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY CITY. M. M. FAGAN. (Seal.) Mayor. Attest:— M. J. O*DONNELL. City Clerk. (Sale No. 5.578.) IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY. To Michael Baumelster and Annie Baumei» ter, hi* wife. By virtue of an order of the Court of Chan* I eery of New Jersey, made on the day of the date hereof, in a cause wherein Dorothea Ber mes lfc complainant and you and others are defendants, you are required to appear, plead, answer or demur to the bill of said complain ant. on or before the fourteenth day of July next, or that in default whereof such decree be made against you as the Chancellor shall , think eailitable and Jus The said bill is died to foreclose a mortgage given by Charles Weiss and wife to complain- , ant, bearing date December 1, 1897, on lamia in the Town of Union. Hudson County. New Jersey. Ana you Michael Baumelster are made de fendant because you are the owner of the land. And you Annie Baumelster are made de fendant because you have an inchoate right of dower in the same, which rights of said de fendants are aUeged to be subsequent to the lieu of complainants mortgage. WARNE SMYTH. Solicitor of Complainant, Weehawlcen. P. O.. N J. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT A WRIT of attachment at the suit of William G. Bumsted against the rights and credits, moneys and effects, goods and chattels, lands and tenements of Charles D. Belden, for the sum of sixteen hundred and twenty-two dollars, was issued out of the Hudson County Circuit Court on the twenty-eighth day of July, nine teen hundred and two, and returned into tou t on the eighth day of August, nineteen hundred j and two. Dated Sept. 10. 1002. NORTHROP & GRIFFITHS. Attorneys of Flain*lff. i; Exchange place. Jersey City, N. J. : •:* • " - •'v LEGAL NOTICE AMENDMENTS TO THE CONSTITUTION OH NEW JERSEY PROPOSED BY THE LEG ISLATURE OF 1902:— Be it Resolved, By the Senate (the Houee oc Assembly concurring) that the following amendments to the constitution of this State be, and the ^ame are hereby proposed, ana when the sane shall be agreed to by a ma jority of members elected to the Senate and House of Assembly, the said amendments shall be entered on their journals, with the yea* and nays taken thereon, and referred to ths Legislature next to be chosen, and shall be published for three months previous to the first Tuesday after the first Monday of No vember next (being the fourth day of »»*<> month), in at least one newspaper of eacni county, if any be published therein* the said newspapers to be designated by the President of the Senate, the Speaker of the House eg Assembly and the Secretary of State. ARTICLE V. EXECUTIVE. L Insert In lieu of paragraph 10, a new para* graph, as follows:— . ... __ 10. The Governor, or person aomlnietenn* the government, the Chancellor and the Attor ney-General, or two of them of whom the Governor, or person administering the 'gov ernment, shall be one, may remit fines and forfeitures and grant pardons, after conVlo tion, in all cases except impeachment. ARTICLE VI. JUDICIARY. L Insert in lieu of Section IL, a new-oeotlen* as follows:— „ .1 The Court of Errors and Appeals«shaft consist of a Chief Justice and: four Aeseelat* Judges, or any four of them. 2. In case any Judge of said court shall •• disqualified to sit in any cause, or<shall -be unable for the time being to discharge tarn duties of his office, whereby.the whole number of Judges capaole of sitting, shall be - — below four, the Governor shall'’ dagj Justice of the Supreme Court, the Cl or a Vice-Chancellor, to discharge «u( until the disqualification or inabir 3. The Secretary of State ahall be tb**ctevM of this court. ^ 4. Whdn a writ of error ehall be brought, any Judicial opinion in the cause, in faver of or against any error complained df, shall he assigned to the court in writing; when an ap peal shall be taken from an order or decree of the Court of Chancery, the Cbancelleror Vice-Chancellor making such decree or ofrddr ehall inform the court in writing of his reasons therefor. . , _ _ 5. The Jurisdiction heretofore exercised by the Supreme OouVt by wrW of error bo exclusively vested, in the Court of Errore and Appeals; but any writ of error pending in th® Supreme Court at the time of the’'adoption of this amendment shall be proceeded upon as lx no change had taken place. SECTION IV. 1. Insert in lieu of paragraph 1, a new para graph , as follows:— L The Court of Chancery shall consist, of a Chancellor and such number of Vice-Chanoiellors as shall be provided by law, each df whom may exercise the Jurisdiction of the court; th® court shall make rules governing the hearing of causes and the practice of Jhe court, whsr® the same is not regulated by"statute. SECTION V.. 1. At the end of paragraph 1. add the follow* ^The court may sit in divisions at the sam® or different times and places. Strike out paragraph 3. SECTION VI. I. Insert In lieu of paragraphs 1 and 1 th* following:— The Court of Common Pleas shall be con* stltuted and held in each county in such ner as may be provided by law. ARTICLE VII. CIVIL OFFICERS. SECTI0N II. 1 Insert In lieu of paragraph I, a new graph, as follows:— 1. Judges of the Court of Errors andiAppeaiau Justices of the Supreme Court, the Chandelier, the Vice-Chancellor and the Judges of thV Cir cuit Court and of the Court of Common Pleas shall be nominated by the Governor and ap pointed by him with the advice and consent of the Senate; all persons now holding any' office in this paragraph named, except th® Judges of the Court of Errors*and Appeals as heretofore existing, shall continue in the>exer cise of the duties of their respective office® according to their respective commis sions or appointments; the Judges of the Court of Errors and Appeals, except those first ap pointed; the Justices of the Supreme Court, th® Chancellor and the Vice-Chancellors shall hoi* their offices for the term of seven years, and shall, at stated times, receive for their service* a compensation which shall not be diminished during the term of their appointment; an* they shall hold no other office under the gov ernment of this State of the United State®; the Judges of the Court of Errors and Appeal® first appointed shall be appointed one for thre* years, two for five years and two for seven years; Judges of the Court of Common Plea® shall hold their offices for the term ©t flv® years. Strike out paragraph 2. NOTICE TO FURNITURE CON« TRACTORS. Sealed proposals will be received by the Board of Education of'Jersey City, N. J.. on Thursday, October 0, 1902. at 9 o’clock P. M.. in the Assembly Chamber, City Hall, for FURNITURE. including Pupils’ Desks. Chairs for As sembly Room. Blackboards, Teachers Desks, Tables. Bookcases, Chairs. Prin cipals’ Desks. Carpets, Window Shades, Pianos, Clocks uiid Gas Fixtures, to be supplied Public Schools Nos. 2 and 29, iu accordance with the specifications for il.a same on file in the office of Super vising Architect of the Board of Edu cation. John T. Rowland, Jr., No. 55 Montgomery street, where they and blank form of bid and agreement of sure ties must be obtained. Bidders wi" be allowed to bid on one or more of the items above named and on one or more of the classes of any item. Proposals must be enclosed in sealed envelopes, endorsed “Proposals for Fur niture for Public Schools Nos. 2 and 29.** directed to “Mr. John H. Ward. Presi dent.” and handed to the Secretary in open meeting when called for in the order of business relating to sealed pro posals. A surety company or certified check will be accepted .as surety. The Board reserves the right to reject r.r.v or all bids if the best interests of the city may be conserved by so doing. By order "of the Board of Education. JOHN H. WARD, JOHN F. MORAN, JULIUS BERGER. Committee School No. 2. , MURRAY E. RAMSEY. IT HERBERT R. STRATFORD, LIPMAX P. LYONS. Committee School No. 29. .TAMES J. WISEMAN. Secretary. CREDITORS OF WILLIAM GOTT hardt, deceased, are. by order of the Surrogate of Hudson County, duted Juno 23, 1902, upon application of the sub scribers. notified to bring in their debts, demands and claims against his eCTflta within nine months from above data.