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JO WEAR The Furst Company Opens With a Line of Goods Not to Be Beaten Anywhere. FINE FEATHERS AND BIRDS Paris Models of Exquisite Beauty in Hats and Gowns—All Styles in Cloaks. The hi? .store of The Furst Company, Nos. 127, 129, 131 and 133 Newark ave nue, was formally opened to the public last night, and a bigger crowd than (,-ver before flocked into the brilliantly lighted dry goods emporium. Tin* store is now (Complete, as is also the stock, and thor oughly up to date iu every way. No more need the shopper cross the river to satisfy her wants—let her go first to Furst’s, and she will go no further. The pretty aluminum souvenirs given to the ladies Inst night will bo sure to remind them of the big store. The penholders to be given today will help them in not ing down their shopping wants. There the assortment in velvets com prises everything that is wanted for dress and trimming purposes. There they can offer a complete line of colors In silk-faced at 69e„ a better grade in all colors at S9c., and feel sure that these qualities cannot be beaten In N. Y. mar kets. Black velvets range from 50c. to $2 .49. A line complete enough to suit anybody. A special feature is the fancy Hanne velvets In plain and fancy color ings at from 89c. to $1.50 per yard. One of the newest and much sought for ar ticles, particularly for waist and trim mings, is the fancy velveteens. The Furst Co. has them in the metal printed, also the mirror effects, at 09c. and 79c. per yard. The silk department has improved wonderfully since taken hold of by this concern. The former cry was that peo ple purchased their silks in New York. Sueh is not the case any more. The new store is carrying a complete line of fash ionable, up-to-date silks, which are sure to give the best value obtainable for the money. The tend in the silk trade this season seems to concentrate itself prin cipally upon black. First of all come the taffetas. These can be had at 29 cents per yard up to $2 per yard, and the company backs them (as low as 50c per yard) with its guarantee. Peau de soie is very fashionable, also peau de eygne in black and colors, from 69 eents per yard to $1.25 per yard. Crepe de chine all silk, in colors and black, at 98 cents per yard. Crepe taffeta at 98 cents per vard. A large range of fancy striped taffetas, so mueh used for ladies’ waists, also the very fashion able plaids in bright colorings, and the black and white shepherd checks, are all here. Dress goods is practically an immense field to be covered with so many tastes to satisfy. You’ll find an assortment of the best, newest, and most up-to-date weaves and colorings here assembled, second to none m Hudson County, and satisfactory enough to make you a home "purchaser. , The favorite weaves are showed in:— '•-I’cnua Zibiliue, iu black and colors at $1.25. Basket pebble, in black aud collars, at 08 cents. Redona crepe, in black and colors, at 88 cents. Whipcord suitings, in black and col ors, at US cents. Fine granite suitings, in black and eoiors, at 98 cents. Imported broadcloths, 52 inches wide, black and colors, $1.20. Fine Venetian cloth, 52 inches wide, black and colors, 7U ceuts. Homespun, in reversible dark colors. UU cents. Cheviots in black, ranging from 49 Cents to $1.50. Stern; serges, ranging from 29 cents to $1.23. Henriettas, ranging from 19 ceuts to $1.25. Mixed spiting, so much in demand, /row 49 cents to $1.50. In the iaee department is found every thing obtainable in that finest of both dress and liat garniture, the now very popular Irish crochet in many patterns. Ail the new designs in appliques of Point de Venise, Point d’Arabe, and Filet, the principal among these being the grape design. Handsome allover laces from the finest textures to the heaviest spangled nets in m'nny designs, fine lace barbs in Renaissance, both black and white, chiffon appliques in white, black and all of the daiuty pastel com binations. Trimmed millinery at the Furst Co. is exquisite. The millinery salon on the second floor annex contains some of the handsomest trimmed lints shown in Jer sey City. Some carefully copied French models constructed by Furst’s own ex pert milliners from such masters as Mai son Lewis, Camille Roger, Ester Moyer, Paul Virot et Berth, etc., and a host of equally handsome hats, modeled from their work rooms, are on hand. An attractive box turban of ermine fur, folds of light blue velvet and white lace around the crown, white lace under brim edged with mink tails, finished at back with knot of light blue velvet and mink tail, is shown. Another very handsome hat is of white beaver, tilted at side, trimmed around crown with eight orange shaded Hackett feather pompons, four stripes of one-inch wide shaded orange color pinked velvet on under brim, near edge, finished with No. 80 cream white satin liberty ribbon. 'Another beautiful model is a large turban laid with folds of light blue chiffon on crown and under REGULAR DEMOCRATIC aid REPUBLICAN NOMINATION FOR HATTER, M. J. CALLAHAN 98 Newark Ave. MY PLATFORM No Hats Sold Unless Becoming to the Purchaser. brim, brim covered with squirrel skiu, studded with white applique. two bunches of fine grapes with foliage in guu metal color, finished with light blue liberty satin ribbon. One of tlie handsomest nud most com plete assortments of feather boats, feathers and hat trimmings of all kinds i is shown; also an exquisite and com plete assortments of feather boas, widths and shades. Xo better place to buy cloaks can bo found. In this de partment short coats, three-quarter coats i nud long coats, opera cloaks, silk coats i in every conceivable style, as well ns 1 suits bloused and plain to suit any taste. Some very handsome gowns, one of black silk n^t and Renaissance lace, one of black velvet, and something entirely new in-a skirt of black Zibeline and silk, are to be found in the dress department. -.—-— FULLERjrO mt Agrees to Be the Republican Martyr in the Race Against McGee. Political consolation stakes will lie awarded in Bayonne to Colonel Charles W. Fuller, who failed to secure the nomination for Representative at the Ninth district Republican Congressional convention. Republicans find themselves in a dilemma over a candidate for Presi dent of the Board of Council owing to the refusal of Fire Chief Alfred Varian to accept the nomination. Republicans veto the aspirations of Fusiouist Patrick Flanigan, the retiring President, and will not listen to any such proposition. Fortunately Col. Fuller’s patriotism rises to the occasion and he consents to become a martyr. Bayonne Republicans advocate his nomination. Unless he changes liis decision Col. Ful ler can have the nomination unanimously. The term is two years without a salary. A reliable Democratic majority of several hundred in Bayonne confronts every Republican candidate. A popular nomination for President by tbe Demo crats is a certainty. Councilman Charles McGee being alone in the field. He is ad mitted to be one of the strongest candi dates in the Democratic party, practical ly insuring his election by an overwhel ming majority. _A._ WILL WAIT FOR COAL. Jersey Citr Club Managers Want Warm Rooms on “S'ag" Night. Arrangements for a stag had been al most completed by Secretary Glass of the Jersey City Club, but the coal strike has caused an indefinite postponement. “Can’t do anything 'till we get coal,” said a member of the entertainment committee, “for it won’t do to give the boys a frost when they expect a hot time.” -• BE8N8TEIN EMPLOYES’ PARTY The arrangement committee of the Bernstein Employes’ Association has Se lected Elks’ Hall, York and Henderson streets, for their animal reception on the evening of January 27. A GOOD DEAL OF NONSENSE. About “ Blood Purifiers” and “Ton ics.” *!very drop of bicod, every bone, nerve and tissue in the body can be renewed in but one way, and that is, from whole some food properly digested. There is no other way and the idea that a medi cine in itseif can purify the blood or sup ply new tissues and strong nerves is ridiculous and on a par with the fol-de rol that dyspepsia or indigestion is a germ disease or that other fallacy, that a weak stomach which refuses to digest food can be made to do so by irritating and inflaming the bowels by pills and cathartics. Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets cure indi gestion,, sonr stomach, gas and bloating after meals, because they furnish the di gestive principles which weak stomachs lack, and unless the deficiency of pepsin and diabase is supplied it is useless to attempt to cure stomach trouble by the use of “tonics,” “pills” and “cathartics” which have absolutely no digestive power, and their only effect is to give a temporary stimulation. Ope grain of the active principle in Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets will digest 3,000 grains of meat, eggs and similar foods, and experiments have shown that they will do this in a glass bottle at proper temperature but of course are much more effective in the stomach. There is probably no remedy so uni versally used as Stuart’s Tablets because it is not only the sick and ailing, but well people who use them at every meal to insure perfect digestion and assimila tion of the food. People who enjoy fair health take Stuart’s Tablets as regularly as they take their meals, because they want to keep well, prevention is better than cure, and Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets do both; they prevent indigestion and they remove it where it exists. The regular use of one or two of them after meals will demonstrate their merit and efficiency better than any other argument. LIVE NOTES ABOUT TOW A big stout mnn of thirty tapped a littio old dried up fellow of sixty-five on the right shoulder and then stepped quickly around to his left side as the two were coming off the upper deck of a Twenty-third street* ferryboat this morning. The old man made a cleau turnabout on his heel befofe he discovered who had touched him. Then he smiled all over, and in a tremendous bass voice exclaim ed, “Hello, George, what are you doing?” The great big man, iu a feminine squeak, replied. “Watching you, so you had better be careful what you are about.” The two laughed at the weak joke and the old man asked, “What are you sell ing today, George?” “Jerseymen,” was George’s reply. “I am going down to Trenton with a patent that I expect to work off on somebody before I get back.” In the slime and muck of the meadows at Pacific avenue and Grand street lies i a solitary section of the big steel sewer which was recently put down iu Giand | street. It luoks very meloncholy and I lonesome in its solitude, and the other i morning a discussion wqs started among ! some passengers in a Bayonne car as to | why it was allow ed to repiuin the'e to i rust and decay. Some held that those | who figured on the sewer had measured I a length too much, while another declar I ed that there must have been some de . feet in the pipe which caused its rejoc j tion. This is a peaeh.v time. Every woman, that is, every wonisn who can get ooal or afford gas, is doing up peaches in lieu of something else to do. the social season' with its “lobsters" not yet being opened. A few days ago a prominent young so j eiety woman on the Heights decided she would do up some brandy peaches. She had no idea how much brandy to use, but took the advice of an experienced friend who had a woman’s habit of ex aggerating most things, even brandy. “Get the very best brandy on the mar ket,” was this friend’s advice. “Of course, you can use the domestic, but in that case you will need twice as much, so the imported is cheaper ifi the eud. I always use the imported, half and half, j you know.” With woman’s economy the prospec ‘ tive preserver decided that the domestic ! was just as good. She got the best Cali fornia brand she could find. She knew her friend’s propensity for exaggeration, so instead of using all brandy, struck an average of three-quarters to one quar ; ter fruit juice. By night she felt gaaie ! what queer, but supposed it came from being all tired out. The next day she opened a jar of those peaches for sup per. “Xow, are not those just like mother used to make?-’ she proudly asked her husband. “Not exactly, my dear,” he replied. “Mother had more regard for my mor als, but they are a great improvement, better than a cocktail, only I should not advice you to eat any. They’re about all I ecu stand.’1’ And the next day she added more peaches. “Did you ever notice how extremely fussy some people are?” exclaimed a well known resident of this city. “The other day I came down from Poughkeep sie on the New York Central. Beside me sat an elderly lady who reminded me for all the world of Carrie Nation. She looked the exact picture of the saloon smasher and acted like her. Well, I had been up most of the previous night and was very tired. I thought I would get some sleep before reaching New Yofk. But do you know I couldn't close my eyes two minutes before the lady would arouse me and ask me to do something. First she asked me to dote the window which was slightly open. .1 didn't rn'nl doing this but as soon as I got to sleep again she poked me and asked me to pull down the shade as the sun was shining in her eyes. I complied with this re quest and then dozed off a third time. Scarcely three minutes had elapsed be fore she awoke me again and asked me to put her satchel in the rack. I did this as pleasantly as I could hut when she shook me the fourth time and asked me to raise the shade, the sun haring di-ap peared, 1 became discouraged and said. ‘Madam, you will drive me into the in sane asylum,’ "I said enough. She abused me to the amusement of the other passengers until I arrived nt New York when I was glad to make my escape.” George Kruse, the florist, of the New York Bay and Bay View cemeteries, is now busy placing the winter decoration about the lawns. He has a rare collec tion of carnations on exhibition at pres ent. Colonel Smith took occasion last night to compliment Captain Mortimer .T. Glea son, of Company D, and the company, while they were at drill in the armory. The Colonel, in full uniform, stepped on the drill floor and made a personal address to the company complimenting them on their fine appearance and said that he hoped it would be continued throughout the season. The unusual proceeding was watched with interest by a large crowd in the gal leries who didn’t quite understand the proceedings. John Casey, of Grove and Thirteenth streets, will go to Washington, D. C., in a few days to look after some of his property. The “Forty-five” Club, of the Dennis McLaughlin Association is increasing in membership. Hip Van Winkle himself was not a happier man than George Cottrell, the representaitve of the Associated Press in this city. Early in the spring lie paid heed to the rumors of trouble in the coal mines and laid in eight tons of coal at *5 a ton. He has coal to burn now and tbe laugh on some of his friends. OME TALENT . j . „_ County Society of Architects Ask Autkori ias to Em I ploy City Practi tioners. HOSPITAL AND HIGH SCHOOL Reao'utions Declare There Are Men in Jersey G.ty Thor oughly Competent to Do the Work. The first annual meeting of the Hud son County Society of. Architects was j held Friday last at the Hotel Washington and the following officers and directors j were elected for the coming year:—Mr. | Hugh Roberts, President; Mr. Charles F. j Long, Secretary; Directors, Mr. William I A. Tilton, Mr. William H. Wolfe and | Mr. Emii Guhl. This society has been organized nearly a year and its purpose is to unite the I architects of Hudson county in the fur thering tiie interests of architecture in this city and county. l'UI! NEW BUILDINGS. The meeting adopted these resolutions: Whereas, Jersey City is about to erect a new City Huspitai to tu..e the place of the old building, which is now in an unsanitary and unsafe condition; nnd Whereas, His I-Ic.nor the Mayor has appointed a commission of live gentlemen to have charge of the erceticu of said new building; and Whereas, In the opimon of the Hudson County Society of Archi tects the work of planning and su pervising the erection of the struc ture should, in its judgment, be done by architects of this city, who, in its , opinion, are thoroughly competent to do the necessary work in connec tion with this matter; be it Resolved, That the Hudson Coun ty Society of Architects docs hereby request the Honorable Htspital Commission to select a Jersey City architect to have charge cf the de signing and supervision of said hos pital, and that the architect be se lected by competition between local practitioners; and be it further Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be forwarded to his lien or the Mayor, the Honorable Board of Finance and the Honorable Hos pital Commission. HIGH SCHOOL. Whereas, The municipal authori ties of Jersey City are considering the purchase of a site for a High School and the erection of a build ing thereon in the near future; and . Whqreas, The Hudson County So ciety of Architects believes that this building should he designed and erected under the supervision of a Jersey City architect, a number of whom are in its judgment entirely oempetent to do the necessary work involved in the planning and con struction of a building of this char acter; be it Resolved. That the Honorable Board of Education he hereby re quested to select a local practitioner as architect of this building and that the method of selection he by com petition among local architects; be it further Resolved, That a copv of these resolutions be- sent tn Hi* Honor tbe Mayor, the Honorable Beard of Finnnce and the Honorable Board of Education. CAREY MEETING FIZZLES. Somehow the Speakers Expec ted Did Not Go to tha Eighth Ward Meeting. Robert Carey's nomination for Con gress from the Ninth District was en- j dorsed in a lengthy resolution adopted at I last night’s meeting of the Eighth Ward Republican Club. Arrangements were made for meetings from now on until election. The head quarters of the Ninth Congressional dis trict will be at the club, and the ward convention for nominating a Freeholder, an Alderman, two Justices of the Peace and a Constable will also be held there Saturday evening. A so called mass meeting, which was attended by tlxe club members present at ; the regular meeting, followed. The Congressional candidate, Corpora tion Counsel George L. Record. William A. Speer, Judge diaries W. Parker, Isaac Goldenhorn, Assistant Prosecutor George T. Vickers. Marshal Van Winkle and Manning Stires were the speakers announced to address the meeting, but all of them failed to be present. -* GLIMPSES J)F MAINE. The Rev. Mr. Rose Lectures at the Tree Public Library. The lecture room of the Free Public Library was crowded to its utmost capa city last evening when the Rev. Henry R. Rose, pastor of the Universalist Church, Newark, delivered a lecture on “A Trip Along the Coast of Maine.” The lecture was a steropticau one, and the views were from photographs taken by Dr. Rose himself. -» KNOCKED DOWN BY A CAR. ^ j Mary Kivlin, twenty-seven years old, of No. 131 Sussex street, was knocked down by Car No. 242 of the Montgomery street line at eight o’clock last night. She was much bruised. The accident occurred at Greene and Montgomery streets. TAKEN HOME ILL. Mrs. Sadie Coie, of Jvo. €2 Gautier avenue, became ill yesterday afternoon in front of No. 151 Montgomery street. Mrs. Cole was assisted into a store, where she waited until a carriage could be called to take her home. • .■$ ■ ■ ■ ' H ' ' . / M I’ve got that ‘want more H-O’ habit.” H-O tastes all the better because you know it’s going to do you good. Don’t think that in order to eat oatmeal you must eat bitter, gritty, starchy oatmeal. H-O has all the good of oatmeal in it with none of the bad. It is oatmeal raised to the third power. Prett? Mrs, Mullen Wants j Hor Claud stine Marriage Set Aside. MATRON OF EIGHTEEN Hearing Before Vice Chancel lor Stevenson Today—Not a Millionaire Wooer. Mrs. Samuel G. Mullen, a pretty little matron of eighteen summers, told Vice Chancellor Stevenson in Chancery Cham bers here this morning a remarkable story of a secret marriage, which she now wants to be annulled because her husband is a forger and a fugitive from justice. She was a Miss Lida M. Price, of Long Branch, where her parents now re side. Along about ll.'OO she met Samuel G. Mullen, who told her he was a mil lionaire; he had stocks and bonds, and owned much property in New York City. Every day he called on her and took her out for carriage driving, bought her ice cream soda, candies and fruit, and was just the loveliest thing at the seaside that summer. Over and over aga n he begged her to marry him, but she refused because she said she was not of age. “I always resisted him, sir,” she said, “but on the lOth day of August I went with him to the Bov. Mr. -Uacive.lar s rectory and we were married. He drove me home and told me not to teii my peo nip.” CONFESSED TO FORGERY. “What about the crime «f forgery?” asked the Vice-Chancellor. “lie confessed to me that he had forg ed signatures to about $7,000 in New Y’ork, and the police were after him.” “Where is he now?” asked the Vice Chancellor. "1 don’t know, sir; I haven’t seen him since October IS, last year.” DETECTIVES WERE AFTER HIM. Judge William Heisley, counsel for Mrs. Mullen, brought out that detectives were looking for her husband while she and he lived in Westchester. “And although you weut out with him every day, your parents never asked you about his attentions?” asked the Court. “No, sir.” Mrs. Price, mother of the complainant, said that she told Mullen to cease his attentions to her daughter. "Did he say anything about marrying your daughter?” asked Judge Heisley. “Yes, but I told him my daughter was too young.” “Did you know anything about your daughter’s marriage?” asked the Vice Chancellor. “Nothing.” Mrs. Price said her daughter told her she was married and the next day she and Mullen went off on their wedding trip. John Price, father of the complainant, said that he knew nothing of the wed ding until some time after it took place. He had a conversation with his sou-in law, who told him that he had forged a check for $10,(MX) nnd there was a shortage of $15,000 in his accounts. Rev. John Mackellar, a Protestant Episcopal clergyman of Red Bank, swore that he performed the marriage of Mul len and Miss Price. “Anything in the young woman's ap pearance beyond the usual excitement you observed?” asked the Vice Ckaneell lor. “No, sir,” replied tlie clergyman. Judge Heisley submitted a brief. There was no defouse and the Vice Chancellor took the papers. LEGAL NOTICES. TO ANNIE. D. ROE, SOMETIMES KNOWN as Annie D. Gilman, also known as Annie D. Dunning; Aifrsu Gitman, Olivia Drew, widow: Helen Tuttle, widow; Caroline Scam mcns, Joseph Scummons, her Husband; Jiam M. Dougherty, Letltia M. Dougherty, his wife; Michael Curley, Bridget Dunning, widow; Alice Cannes, widow; David B. Day, John Neary, Bertha Chamberlain admin.s 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; Thomas C. Lyman & Henry L. Greemnsn, 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 a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 16th day of April, 1895, The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the sum of two thousand six hundred and eleven dollars and thirty cents ALL the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on Newark avenue, which is laid down and designated as pi. lot 1, in block number 693, upon an assessment map annexed to a report number S3, iraide by the "Commissioners of Adjustment" appointed in and for said City by the Circuit Court of the County of Hudson, a certified copy of which report and map was filed in the office of the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 30th day of August, 1892. said report and map and said sale being made pursuant to the provisions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March COth, J«M. entitled:— "An Act concerning the settlement and col lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as sessments and water rates or water rents in cities of this State, and imposing and levying a tax, assessment and lien in lieu and instead of such arrearages, and to 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 lurther nutifted 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 tho 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, 1908. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY City. M. M. FAGAN. (Seal.) Mavor. Attest:— M. J. O'DONNE LI City Clerk. (Sale No. Jtm.J TO ANNA McPHERSON, WIDOW; anna \\\ McPherson Low, Euward F. Low, ner husband. You are hereby notified that a public sale nuuK oy the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 27th day of June, 1899, The Mayor and Aldermen oi Jersey City purcuused Lr tne sum of nineteen dollars and forty-two cents ALL tne land and real estate situate in Jersey City, In the Couaty of Hudson and State of New 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 OLiciai Assessment Map of Jersey City, N. J., 1894, said sale being made pur suant to the provisions of an act of the L gis Jature of New Jersey, passed March 30th, 1886, entitled:— "An Act concerning the settlement and col lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as sessments and water rates cr water rents in cities of this State, and imposing and levying a tax, assessment and l.en in lieu ana iu&lead of such arrearages, and to en ( force the payment thereof, and to provide for tho sa.e of lands subjected to futu.e 1 taxation and assessment." And the several supplements thereto. A nd you are furtner notified that you ap pear to have an estate or interest in said land and real estate, and unless the said land and real estate shall be redeemed, as provided in said acts, within one year from the date of sale and before the expiration of six months Irom and alter the serwea hereof, a d-.eu for the same will he 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 acts. Dated Jersey City. N. J.. August 5th, 1902. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY CITY. M M. FAGAN. (Seal.) Mayor. Attest:— M. J. O’DONNELL. Oitv Clerk. CSale No. $472.> ' TO SARAH E. BROWN. WIDOW; BERTH* C. Brown, Margaret H. Waters. Charle-a Waters, her husband; Roland i_). Brown, i Elmer Brown, infant; Milton Heller, E i/.a I beth Holler, infant; Edith Heller, In.ait; David Stevenson, David M. Koehler, Patrick Lillis, William Peters, The Bradley and Currier Company, Limited, Rudolph H. Rohde, Catharine Rohde, William A. Leggett and Peter McCallum, partners as Wm. I Leggett & Company; Isaac W. Turner and The State of New Jersey. > You arc hereby notified that at a public sa’e made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the loth day of September. 1900. The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchase! for the sum of seventy-nine dollars and fifty-three cents ALL the land and real estate situate jp Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on Fulton ave nue, which is laid down and designated as lot 14, in block number 1,335, os shown upon ; L. D. Fowler’s Official Assessment Map of j Jersey City, N. J., 1S94, snid sale being made ; pursuant to the provisions of an act of tne Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30th, 1886. entitled:— “An Act concerning the settlement and col lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as sessments and water rates or water rents in cities of this State, and imposing and levying a tar, 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, j 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 estate shall be redeemed, as provided n s«l 1 , acts, within one year from the date of sa!> and before the expiration of six months fr- ni 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 raid land and real estate according to the pro visions of the said acts. Dated Jersey City, N. J.. September 9. 1-02. ! THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY CITY. M. M. FAGAN. (Seal.) Mayor. Attest:- M. J. fSale No. 9,783.) FSB ACCOUNT "OF THE” SUBSCRIBER! sola surviving executor and trustee ot ttia estate of Charles G. Sisson, deceased, wi I he settled by the Hudson County Orphans’ Court on October 17. ISfl. | JOHN HULL BROWNING. SHERIFF’S NO J ICES. SHERIFF'S SALE—IN CHANCERY OF NEW 1 Jersey. Between Serial Building Loan and Savings Institution of New York, complainant, and Samuel A. J. Neely ei al.t defendants. Fi. Fa. For Rale of mortgaged premise*. Returnable October Term. 1902. Augustus A. Rich, Solicitor. By virtue of the above stated writ, to me directed and delivered, I shall sell by public j vendue, at F. G. Woibert’s Real Estate Sa es : room, No. 47 Montgomery street, Jersey City, ; ctt j THURSDAY, the thirteenth day of November, A. D. 1902, ! at two o’clock in the afternoon, all the follow ing described land and premises, with the ap j purtenances, being the same described in said ! writ, that is to say:— 1 All that tract or parcel of land and prem I ises, hereinafter particularly described, situate I in the City of Bayonne, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey. Beginning f at a point in the southwesterly side of West : Eighth street, formerly Sixteenth street, dls » tant northwesterly from the southwesterly ! corner of said street and Avenue C (as said avenue was laid out beforo it was widened), one hundred and ninety-two feet and twenty eight one-hundredths of a foot; thence running (1) northwesterly along the southwesterly side of West Eighth street fifty feet to the liife ef land late of Rufus Story, deceased; thence (2) southwesterly along said line one hundred anJ seventy-one feet and two-tenths of a foot to the northerly line of North street; thence (3) easterly along the same about fifty-two feet; thence (4) northeasterly parallel or nearly so with said line of lands late of said Story and at right angles or nearly so with West Eighth j street aforesaid, about one hundred and sixty eight feet to the said southwesterly side of - West Eighth street at the place of beginning. | Be the said several dimensions more or less. 1 Being the same premises conveyed to the said Samuel A. J. Neely by Francis B. Robert, by deed dated July 15, 1897, and recorded in Hudson County Register’s Office in Book 679 of Deeds, pages 217, &c. CARL H. RUEMPLER, Sheriff. Dated October 7, 1902. j Jersey City News and Bayonne Times. I " I SHERIFF’S SALE—IN CHANCERY OF NEW I Jersey. | Between The Lincoln Building and Loan As sociation of Jersey City, complainant, and ■ Gustav Neubelt et al., defendants. I FI. fa. For Sale of Mortgaged Premises, f Returnable October Term, 1902. William C. Cudlipp, Solicitor. ! By virtue of the above stated writ, to me di rected and delivered, I shall sell by publ c vendue, at F. G. Woibert’s Real Esta e Sales room, No. 47 Montgomery street, Jersey City on ' THURSDAY, the thirteenth day of November, A. D. 1902, at two o’clock in the afternoon, all the follow ing described land and premises, with the ap purtenances, being the same described in said writ, that is to say:— All that lot of land situate in Jersey City, County of Hudson, State of New Jersey:— Beginning at a point in the southerly line of Duncan avenue distant twenty-five (25) feet easterly from the intersection of said eoutherly line of Duncan avenue with the easterly line of Delaware avenue; thence running (1) south erly parallel with Delaware avenue one hun dred (190) feet; thence (2) easterly parallel with Duncan avenue twenty-five (25) feet; thence (3) northerly parallel with the first line run one hundred (100) feet to said southerly line of Duncan avenue; thence (4) westerly along said southerly line of Duncan avenue twenty-five (25) feet to the point of beginning. It being hereby Intended to describe a plot of land known &3 lot numbered two (2), in block numbered two hundred and thirty-three, on the “Assessment Map of Jersey City.” CARL H. RUEMPLER. Sheriff. Dated October 7, 1902. Jersey City News and Evening Journal. SHERIFF’S SALE-IN CHANCERY OF NEW Jersey. Between Nichols B Cushing, complainant, and Leon Dalton et al., defendants. FI. fa. For Sale of Mortgaged Premises. Returnable October Term, 1302 | R. P. Wortendyke, Solicitor. By virtue of the above stated writ, to me | directed and delivered. I shall se'l bv pub ic vendue, on the premises. No. 622 Bramhall avenue, Jersey City, on FRIDAY, the fourteenth day of November, A. D. 1302. at two o'clock in the afternoon, all the follow ing described land and premises, with the ap purtenances. being the same described in said writ, that is to say:— All that certain piece or parcel of land and premises, situate, lying and being in Jersey City, Hudson County, New Jersey, which on a map entitled “Map of Sherwood. Hudson County, N. J.,“ surveyed and laid out by clerk and Bacot. City Surveyors, fl.ed in the office of the Clerk (now Register) of the County of Hudson, December 4th, 1\S7, is ; known as lot number eighty (*0): *aid lot I fronting on Bramhall avenue and being twenty- \ five (33) feet wide, front and rear, and one hundred (100) feet deep throughout. Being the same premises conveyed by Eliaa G. Bannard and Horace B. Bannard. her husband, to Leon Dalton, by deed dated December 31. 1S89. and recorded in Book 502 of Deeds for Hudson County, page 521. CARL H. RUEMPLER. Sheriff. Dated October 7, 1902. Jersey City News and Jersey Cltv Democrat. HUDSON COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT. Notice is hereby given that a writ of at tachment. at the suit of Alfred B. Dayton against the rights and credits, moneys and effects, goods and chattels, lands and tene ments of George F. Wheaton, Frank M. Fuye and Irene G. Foye, debtors for the sum of nine hundred and seventy-eight dollars and sixty six ceuts, being double the amount actua Iv due as sworn to by the plaintiff, to wit: the sum of four hundred and eighty-nine dol at s and thirty-three ^ents, issued out of the Hud son County Circuit Court, on the fifth day of June, A. D. 1902, and was returned into court an the twenty-lirst day of June, A. D. 3932. Dated July Slat, 1902. ALFRED B. DAYTON. Attorney nro NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT A WRI1 j of attachment at the su.t ot Wiluam l,. Bumsted against the rights and credits, moneys ana effects, goods nnd chatre.s, lands and tenements of Charles D. Beiden, for the a im of sixteen hundred and twenty-two dollars, was issued out of the Hudson County Cir. uk Court on the twenty-eighth day of July, nine teen hundred and two, and returned into cou.t on the eighth day of August, nineteen hund:eJ and two. NORTHROP & GRIFFITHS, Attorneys of Plain Iff. No. 1 Exchange place, Jersey City, N. £ SHERIFF S NOTICES SH’&UlfirS SAbb-IN ChA^t'bHY OF NEW Jei $*?y. l. iwjen The Washington Buiiding and Loan A.-iu:-un. and Arthur 1* CY.Ciu et ah, de Y^iian;a. -“V .1. For Sale of Mortgage 1 Premises liMurnablfc October Term, 19Ki2. Henry : f aid, Solicitor. ijy v’.n of F-.fc *fewve stated writ, to me di rer. fd »iyx deJveri*d, I shall sell by pubito ven in-? «it F. G. (Volbert’s Heal Estate 8aiea ro .:n. No. 47 Montgomery street, Jersey City. r>n THURSDAY, the ninth day of October, A D 1802. at two o'clock In the aLernoon, all the follow ing described land and premises, with the ap Puxienancee, being the same described In said writ, that is to say:— All that certain lot of land and premises, situate, lying and being In jersey. City, in the Countv of Hudson and State of New Jersey, being known and designated as lot numbe ed ten (10), in block numbered two hundred and thirty-three (2.13), on a certain map on fl.e In the office of the Register of the County of Hudson, showing the partition of the lands at Pa von la in said Jersey City, among the heirs of John B. Coies, deceased. Said lot being bounded and described as fallows Beginning at a point in the nor:herly line of Twelfth (12th) street distant one hundred and twenty-five (1*5) fee; westerly from the north westerly corner of Coles street and said Twelfth street; thence running northerly and parallel with Coles street enfc hundred (100) foe:; thence westerly and parallel with Twelfth (12:h) s r.et twenty-five (25) feet; thence southerly , nd parallel with Coles street one hundred (100) feet to the northerly line of Twelfth (12th) street; thence easterly along the said n>r:heriy line of Twelfth (12th) street twenty-five <2g) feet to the point or place of beg nning. Being the same premises which were con veyed to Margaret McOowln (now Margar-t Cleflin. deceased) by Elizabeth C. Hell ns, by deed dated July 20th, 1892, and recoriel Jjly 27th. 1892. in Bock 555 of Deeds fer Hud-on County, page 256, Ac. CARL H. RUEMPLER. Sheriff. Dated September 2, 1902. Jersey City New* and Jere^v Citv Dom^crai. ANA9TASIA ROMANICKT. • SHERIFF’S BALE—IN CHANCERY OF NEW Jersey. Between The Provident Institution for Sav ing's In Jersey City, complainant, and Alic* Dreyer et al.. defendants. Fi. fa. For sale of mortgaged premise*. Returnable October Term, 1902. Hart3horne, Insiey &. Leake. Solicitor*. By virtue of the above stated writ, to me directed and delivered, I snail sell bv public vendue, at F. G. Wolbert’s Real Estate Sal.B ronm. No. 47 Montgomery street. Jersey City, on THURSDAY, the sixth day of November, A. D. 1902. at two o’clock in the afternoon, all the follow ing described iand and premises, with the ap purtenances, being the same described in said writ, that is to say:— First—All that portion of those two lots of land and premises, situate, lying and being in the Town of West Hoboken, Hudson Co n.y, New Jersey, which on a certain map e.itLled “Map of Property belonging to Adim Si-g fried, situated in West Hoboken, Hudson Co.. N. J.,” surveyed and laid out by James Moy lan. Civil Engineer and Surveyor. May 2$th, 1889, and filed in the Register’s office of Hud son County, are known and distinguished as lots numbered twenty (20) and twemy-o..e (21), in Block numbered ninety-two (92), facing and fronting on the southeasterly line of Central avenue, bounded and described as folows:— Beginning at a point on the southeaster: y 'line of Central avenue, where the nor the.’s erly line of lot numbered twenty-one (21) meets the same, and thence running (1) southeasterly and along said northeasterly line of lot twen y one seventy feet and eighteen hundredths of a foot more or le*3 to the exterior face of a brick building standing on the rear of said lots; thence (2) southwesterly and at right angles, or nearly so, to the said northeast r.y line of lot twenty-one and along the exterior face of the said brick building fifty feet, more or less, to the southwesterly line of lot twenty; thence (3) northwesterly and along said last mentioned line sixty-nine feet and thirty-five hundredths of a foot to the southeasterly line of Central avenue aforesaid; thence (4) north easterly and along the said line of Central avenue fifty feet to the place of beginning. Second—All that portion of the aforesaid lots twenty and twenty-one, as above entitled, bounded and described a* follows:—Beginning at a point in the northeasterly line of iot twenty-one, distant thereon seventy feet and eighteen-hundredths of a foot, more or Isas, southeasterly from the southeasterly line of Central avenue, said point being in the north wosterlv face of a brick building standing on the premises hereby described, and thence run ning (1) southeasterly on the said nort'r.easreriy line of said lot sixteen feet and six inches, more or less, to the rear line of sail lot; thence (2) southwesterly and on the rear l'ne of lots twenty and twenty-one fifty fee:, more or less, to the southwesterly line of Jot twenty; thence (3) northwesterly along the said south westerly line of lot twenty sixteen feet and six inches, more or less, to a point In said line distant sixty-nine feet and thirty-five hun dredths of a foot southeasterly from the r-ou:h easterly line of Central avenue aforesaid, said point being in the face of said brick building; thence (4) northeasterly and at right angles or nearly so to the course last run and a ong the face of said brick building fifty feet, more or less, to the place of beginning. CARL H. RUEMPLER. Sheriff. Dated September 30, 1902. Jersey City News and The Observer. SHERIFF’S SALE — HUDSON COMMON Pleas Court. George W. Wiedentnayer, a corporation of New Jersey, vs. Antonio Capoano and Jennie Capoano. On Docketed Judgment. FI. fa.. &c. Returnable September Term, 1902. Charles C. Kelly, Attorney. By virtue of the above stated writ, to me directed and delivered. I have levied up?n and shall sell by public vendue, at Real Es.a e Salesroom. No. 47 Montgomery street. Jersey City, on THURSDAY, the sixteenth day of October next. at two o’clock in the afternoon, all the right, title and estate of the above named defendants. Antonio Capoano and Jennie Capoano, in and to all the following described land and prem ises, with the appurtenances, that Is to say:— All that certain lot, tract or parcel of Uni and premises, situate, lying and being in the City of Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, and known and numbered as Lot 12 on Map of Andrew Cad mus, and was duly filed in Register’s i formerly Clark’s) office of County of Hudson, and ia bounded and described as follows:— Easterly by Summit avenue (formerly Eergen wood avenue), southerly by lot number eleven, westerly by lot number seventeen, and north erly by lot number thirteen. CARL H. RUEMPLER. Sheriff. Dated September 9, 1902. Jersey City News and Jersey City Herald. SHERIFF’S BALE-IN CHANCERY OF NEW Jersey. Between The Columbia Building and Loan Association, complainant, and David C. Whyte e: ah, defendants. Fi. fa. For sale of mortgaged premises. Returnable October Term, 1>02. James A. Gordon. Solicitor. By virtue of the above stated writ, to me directed and delivered. I shall sell by public vendue, at F. G. Wolbert's Rea! Estate Sales room, No. 47 Montgomery street. Jersey City, on THURSDAY, the twenty-third day of October, A. D. 1802. at two o'clock In the afternoon, all the folio:v mg described land and premises, with tue ap purtenances, being the same described m said writ, that is to nay:— All that certain iot, tract or parcel of land and premises, situate, lying and be-ng in the City of Jersey City, in the County ot' Hu son and State of New Jersey, and whie.i cn ti **d map number SSO of said ooumy, entith’d ’ Map of property held by Jacob Wcart. acting execu tor of the estate of 2Iary E. Bisson, de ea rd, Jersey City, N. 1Av3.” Is known, laid d:»wn and designated as iot numbered twenty-one and part of lot numbered twenty-two, in bkek numbered three hundred and seven (JOT), us laid dov.-n on said map. which said lot and part of iot, taken together, may be move par ticularly described ns follows:— Beginning at a point in the northeasterly side of Fairmount avenue distant seven ty-n ne feet and fifty-three one-nundredtha of a f .ot (7#.?3) northwesterly from the corner formed by the intersection of the northeasterly lin * of Fairmount avenue with the northwest®: ly 11 e of Freemont street: thence running (1) n rh easteriy at right angles to Fairmount avenue, or nearly so. one hundred feet (100); the.ice (2) northwesterly parallel with Falrmoun- ave nue thirty-three feet and four Inches O'Z' 4">; thence (3) southwesterly paratlel with the fir t course run, or.® hundred (100) feet to the north easterly line of Fairmount avenue; thenc* f4) southeasterly along the northeasterly line of Fairmount avenue thirty-three feet and four inch* s (33' 4") to the point or place of be ginning. CARL H. RUEMPLER, Sheriff. Dated September 17, W2, Jersey City News and Jersey City Herald. IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY. To Frank M. Foye. By virtue of an order of the Court cf Chan cery of New Jersey, made on the day of ih* date hereof, in a cause wherein Henry A Reiier is complainant and von and o‘her* a-a defendants, you are required to appear a d p.eaU. demur or answer to the complain an *a b:li on or before tbo twenty-fifth day of No vember next, or the said bill will be tak a as confessed as against you. The said bill Is filed to foreclose a mor ca-^e given by John Pringle to Henry A. Eel e T on the seventh day of July, nineteen hundred upon lands situate in Jersey City, and y. u , ^ made defendant because you recovered a judg ment against John Pringle, one of the owne * of said lands. Dated September 24th, 1302. JAMES A. OOrtDON, Solicitor of O'mcl ■ io’n* 586 Newark avenue, Jersey City, N. J.