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WINDING UP Last Regular Meeting of the Old Board Disposes of Pending Affairs. REPORTS OR BRIDGES Granite Blosks Authorized for Paterson Plank Road— Bonds for A?y um Im provements. The last regular meeting of the Board of Freeholders before its sine die ad journment on December 1 next, when the Board of twenty-six elected lust Tuesday will assume charge of county affairs, was held yesterday afternoon, and consider able routine business was transacted. Director Holmes and Clerk Kg ',n were authorized to sign the agreement for the re-plunking of the Belleville bridge over the Passaic entered into by the joint counties of Hudson. Ksse-x and Bergen. Stetler & Co. will do the work. Tne Committee on North Bridges re ported that the new Paterson Plank bridge over the Hackensack Hirer had been completed and accepted by the joint committee of Hudson and Bergen coun ties. conditional on tlie contractors main taiuirtg urn same aim uemg respousiine for any damage* until noon today. Their report was concurred in. Frank C. Hay, in a communication, requested the Board to direct the contrac tor doing the work on the Paterson Plank ltoad to blast out sufficient rock to en able him to build a retaining wall in front of his property, at Nos* 340 and 34S. The request was referred to the Hoad Committee. MAY USE GRANITE. Engineer Leahy notified the Board that it was impossible fer the contractor who is improving the eastern sect:ou of the Paterson Plank Road to obtain suf ficient trap rock blocks to assure the .completion of the work this winter. He recommended that additional time be granted the contractor, and that its specifications bo altered to allow the use of granite blocks instead, and t'-nt 53 cents a square yard additional o.* paid for the charge.. By a resolution offered by Freeholder Fiueke the suggested changes were made. The same Freeholder offered a resolu tion directing Enginesr Leahy to see that all obstructions were at once re moved from the read. This, it is believ ed. was intended to r. fer to the budding of Kovin Brother , near the foot of the bill, which, it is said, euc.oaehes ou county property. John Beatty was appointed relieving eugiueer at the almshouse in place of Joseph Ford, resigned. NEWARK BRIDGE. The Committee on F mth Bridges re ported having as.-muied charge of the Newark Dank road and connecting bridges in October 10 last, aud having, with the concurrence of the Essex Couu- I ty Bridge Committee, appointed the fol- i lowing persons to positions on the Hack- i ensaek river bridge at the annual salaries ; •peeified:—Wisconsin Jackson. 8 viper in- ■ tendeut, $1,500; Patrick Roberts and Robert Blowltt. captains of shifts, $720 bach; Michael Kelly. Peter Fallon. James Sullivan, Joseph Johnson aud Daniel Sullivan. bridgemen. $720 each. The ac tion of the committee was concurred in. AH the appointees are Hudson County men. Essex, which will pay five-eighths of the total salaries of the employes of both bridges, will name the men on the Passaic river bridge. NEW BUM) ISSUE. A resolution was adopted authorizing the issue of $54,000 four per cent, bonds ■to defray the cost of the improvements to the Snake Hill Asylum, authorized by -the Inst Legislature. Just before the meeting adjourned, Mr. Brandis and John McCullough, repre aenting the Hoboken Memorial Commit tee, made a plea for the board to furnish additional burial accommodations for veteran soldiers and sailors at the Flower Hill Cemetery in North Hudson. It was gn;d that the recently purchased plot in that cemetery contained only room for s twenty graves, and two of these were al ready filled by dead veterans of the Span ish vfar. They urged that the needed ground could be acquired more cheaply bow than at a later date, when it would be needed. Their request was referred Dr. Lyon’s. PERFECT Tooth Powder Used by people of refinement for over a quarter of a century. i ■■ : - to the committee that purchased the other soldiers' plots. The board then adjourned until Wed nesday, November li). which will prob ably be the last meeting for the transac tion of business. LIVE N0T¥ ABOUT TOWN Three newspaper reporters saw some thing running along the ground near the curb stone in Gregory street, in front of Police Headquarters last night, uud mis took it for a mouse. They made a dive for it and to their astonishment the thing disappeared. Then they scratched their heads and wondered where it went until one of the trio discovered that the supposed mouse was only the shadow of a big insect which was fluttering around an electric light on the corner of Montgomery and Gregory streets. A well known Lafayette Citizen was present at a dinner in that section last evening. He can never sleep after eat ing heartily, so he went out for exercise. At two o'clock lie was discovered com ing from Bayonne, after he had ridden to the Point twice in order to prepare for rest. A well known combination restaurant and bakery has aroused the ire of the true blooded Scots in this city by dis playing in its window a sign which reads:— I SCOTCH SCORN'S, j 2 FOR 5 CTS. -J- ^ The Scotchmen, somehow or other, have conceived the idea that this sign in some way reflects upon their groat na tional delicacy: the Scone. In a grocery store window in Grove street is a sign. “Boy Wanted. No Crap Shooters Need Apply.” “I guess I'll vote the Prohibitionists’ ticket next year.” said a discourage! Republican this morning. Robert Carey and Janies D. Manning spent an hour or more in front of the Davidson Building yesterday talking about how it happened. Those who passed and knew them, shook their bands. An old Irishman stood near the curb viewing it all. “Phwut arc they shakiu' the hands of thim fellers fur?” he asked. “I suppose to make them feel good.” was the reply. “Well, pliwat ought the friends of Mc Dermott and Benny do when they mate thim? Pass by, I suppose, and say. sure tliim felers are gettin’ tired of the handshake, they git it so often.” “Mercy!” exclaimed a mother in a crowded trolley car yesterday, “where did my dear Willie get such a dirty face?" Willie, who was about throe years old, looked about the ear for a few moments and then pointing to a man in the seat opposite, yelled:— “Mamma! My face isn't as dir.ty as that man’s over there.” Patrick Rogers, of the Boulevard and Newark avenue, who for the last month has been confined to his lied with a se vere attack of inflamatory rheumutism, has slightly improved. Mr. Brandon Tynan, playing “Robert Emmet” at the Bijou Theatre this week, has a great many friends in this city. He is a graduate of Manhattan College. New York City. While at the college his class mate was “Jack” Heatheriug ton, brother of Dr. Heatherington, of this city. GERMANS PRAISE MR. DAVIS Great Success of Hudson’s Democracy Attributed to the Party’s Complete Har mony. Sixty-two members of the German American Club of Jersey City Heights attended last night’s meeting of that or ganization in Liederkranz Hall. These included six successful candidates iu the recent election—Assemblyman Carl Schu mann, Freeholder-elect Charles Schmitt, ,Alderman-elect Henry Martin, of the Twelfth Ward; Alderman-elect Henry Miller, of the Eleventh Ward: Justice of the Peace-elect Carl Hagen, and Excise Commissioner-elect Philip Krentzig. President Klingenstein announced that he had received a request from a commit tee of the Bayonne German-American organization of Bayonne to affiliate with the Central German-American body. He also announced that the Central body’s next meeting would be held in War necke’s Hail, No. 552 First street, Ho boken, the date for which had not been set. After the meeting there was a social session including a spread. Speeches were made by President Kliugstein. As hemblyinan Schumann and Gotfrled Mat to harmony within the ranks of Hudson's theus, all of Whom attributed the victory Democracy. Allusion was made to the efforts put forward during the summer mouths to cement and thoroughly organ ize the party and the leadership of Rob ert Davis was praised. -♦-— TO COM A COLD IK OKI DAT Take Laxative Bromo-Qulnlne Tablet*. This ‘"Si.. 6. 0, P.JREASONS Hudson City Republicans Tell One Another Why They Lost the Election. While Democrats of the Eleventh Ward Club and members of the German* America u Democratic Club of the Heights were rejoicing in Hudson City last evening over Tuesday’s great Demo cratic victory, the Fremont Club, the leading Republican organization of that seotiog, held its regular weekly meeting and members were discussing the sub ject, “How Did It Happen?” Former Freeholder Frederick Stuhr said in his opinion the springing of Tof fey as the shrievalty candidate at the Inst moment had much to do with it. The advocacy of a single-headed water com mission and the placing by Republicans of erstwhile Democrats on their ticket lie also thought contributed toward de feat . Frederick Frambach differed with Mr. Stuhr. He said the Democratic vic tory was a reflection of the politics in Xcw York county. He also expressed the opinion that the great combinations of capital that hod been organized in the past few years were not conducive to Republican success in any section. It was noticeable along this section of the Atlantic coast where the people were most affected by the coal strike, large Democratic gains had been made. Tax Appeals Commissioner Andrew ,T. Knox spoke in about the same strain. He also said that if every Republican in the Eleventh and Twelfth wards who held n job had got out and hustled hard a higger Republican vote could have been polled: “although,” he added, “I don't care n snap of m finger who is a Repub lican for the mere sake of a job. Every Republican, whether he holds a job or not, should get out and hustle for the Republican ticket.” A committee was appointed to arrange a stag entertainment. The applications for three members for places on the police force were endorsed. The appli cations will be sent to the clerk of the Police Board and a committee consisting of Dr. Hespe, Frederick Frambach, Frank Matthes, Charles Seibert and An drew Knox was appointed to look after the welfare of the petitions. -A VEREIN HONORS MR. HEINTZE Congratulations Over the Re election of the Street and Water Commissioners. The German Pioneer Verein met Inst evening in Reutter’s Hall, .Tersey avenue and First street, and celebrated the re electiou of Street and Water Commis sioner Ferdinand Heintze. Politics is not allowed to interfere with the business of the Verein, but Mr. Heintze being the president, the members felt it their duty to. honor him in some form or other. A dinner was served, several speeches made and songs were sung. A vote of thanks was given Street and Water Commissioner Anthony Houck for making the Raymond Roth Home in Greenville a present of five tons of coal. The treasurer’s report showed receipts for the month amounting to $1,508, and expense* $500. Secretary Louis L. Finke said the re pairs to the Raymond Roth Home would be finished next week. NERVOUS DYSPEPSIA. A CURE FOR ALL Kot a Pa'ant Cura-All, nor a Mod ern Miraolo, But Cimply a Ra tional Core for Dysppuia. In these days of humbuggery and de ception, the manufacturers of patent medi cines ns a rule, seem to think their medi cines will not sell unless they claim that it will cure every disease under the sun. And they never think of leaving out dys pepsia and stomach troubles. They are sure to claim that their nostrum is ab solutely certain to cure every dyspeptic and he need look no further. In the face of these absurd claims it is refreshing to note that the proprietors of Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets have care fully refrained from making any undue claims or false representations regard ing the merits of this most excellent remedy for dyspepsia and stomach trou bles. They make but one claim for it, and that is, that for indigestion and vari ous stomach troubles Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets *s a radical cure. They go no farther than this and any mau or woman suffering from indigestion, chronic or ner vous dyspspsia, who will give the remedy a trial will find that nothing is claimed for it, that the facts will not fully sus tain. It is a modern discovery, composed of harmless vegetable ingredients accept able to the weakest or most delicate stomach. Its great success in curing stomach troubles is due to the fact that the medical properties are such that it will digest whatever wholesome food is taken into the stomach, no matter wheth er the stomach is in good working order or not. It rests the overworked organ and replenishes the body, the blood, the nerves, creating a healthy appetite, gives refreshing sleep and the blessings which always accompany a good digestion and proper assimilation of food. In using Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets no dieting is required. Simply eat plenty of wholesome food and take these Tablets at each meal, thus assisting and resting the stomach which rapidly regains its I proper digestive power, when the Tablets will be no longer required. Nervous dyspepsia is simply a con dition in which some portion or portions of the nervous system are not properly nourished. Good digestion invigorates the nervous system and every organ in the body. Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets are sold by all druggists at SO cts. per packnge. ECHOES OF THEFORTIES President Hulshizer of the Title Co. Makes an In teresting Find. DIAGRAM OF SIXTY-EIGHTH ASSEMBLY What a Search in an Old Desk Revealed—How the Mem bers Were Seated. A few (lays ago while rummaging in an old desk belonging to his grandfather President J. E. Hulshizer, of the Title Guarantee and Trust Co., came upon a souvenir of the State Legislature of 184,‘5-4-t. It was a diagram showing the locution of the members composing the sixty-eighth assembly. Mr. Hulshizer's find is not only interesting, but valuable, because the legislative manual in pub lishing tiie Asemblyinen by counties only begins from 1845, two years later than when the "diagram” was printed. Mr. Hulshizer last week was visiting Broadway. Warren county, the home of his ancestors. In going through the old family residence he found the desk used by Assemblyman Stephen Warne, who represented Warren county in the forties, and among a mass of papers was this diagram. The speaker at that time was Joseph Taylor of Cumberland and the clerk Newell, afterwards Governor of the Suite. HUDSON'S LONE MEMBER. Hudson then liad only one member. Benjamin F. Welch, nnd his sent was in tlie front row, almost opposite the clerk's desk. Among the two Passaic men was the father cif President William Ilogencaiup of the Second National Bank of this city: Essex was represented by CAngar Van Wagenen, Potter, Jaeobne, Smith, Bald win and Runyon, father of the Chalicei lor; Morris by Vail, Lossy, Wickett and Clark: Cumberland by Burt, Shaw and Taylor; Merder by Woodword, Lowrey and Bond. Bergen’s members were Hopper nnd Terhnne; Hunterdon had Case, Johnston, Swackhannner, a blacksmith, and Piekel, a grocer; Sussex had three members, Dunning, Beil and Cook, and alongside of them sat the Warreu men. Stephen Warren Abram Wildriek and Robert C. Caskey. Mr. Hulshizer’s grandfather sat in the house in 184o also. ON THE LAST ROW. The Gloucester members, Harding, Cooper, Wood and Stratton, sat in the last row with the Middlesex delegation, beside them, nnd they were Paterson, Field and Schenck. In that rear row were Lacing and Wheaton, from Atlan tic; Wallace, Copner nnd Bilderbaek, from Salem; with Adams, Harrison, Sat ierthwait, Deacon nnd Ridgway, frbm Burlington. Cape May. in those days, was like Hudson, and had only one Assemblyman. He was A. Willetts. Camden Connty was unknown then, being merged in Gloucester. On the diagram directly in front of the clerk’s desk is a space marked “Reporter,” “Sheet‘Anchor” and “Newark Post,” and flanking the Speaker were desks from the “State Gazette" and Newark Daily.” Mr. Hulshizer will have the diagram framed and it will adorn the walls of his library. two wheIlbarrow bets Chris Kaiser, Winner, Will Be Trundled Through Streets and in Columbia Hall. “Chris” Kaiser, of Communipaw ave nue and Grand street, won among numerous election bets two on Governor Odell of New York. They are of the freak variety. The first bet will lie paid Monday night, when John, popularly known as “.Tuck” O’Halleran, will trundle Kaiser in a wheelbarrow from the Junction to Pacific avenue, to Grand street ami re turn to the place of beginning. Should he tip the occupant of the vehicle out, he must pay one dollar for each accident. The Newsboys’ Baud, playing on tin pans, will precede the barrow, its occu pant and motive power. “Jack” Lynch is the other loser. He also must play “horse” for Kaiser, and on the night of the Kaiser Association ball in Columbia Hail, must wheel his lucky bettor from the Junction to the hall and around the ball room floor, for feiting one dollar for each spill. GIANT BOMBS PROHIBITED Prompted by the Accident in New York, Chief Murphy Re stricts the Use of Hre works. Chief of Police Benjamin Murphy ia suod the following order this morning:— The killing of thirteen persons add the wounding of over twice that number iu the city of New York on Tuesday uight last illustrates the great danger to human life that is to be expected from the use of high explosive fireworks iu public places. Hereafter, unless otherwise ordered by city ordinance, no giant bombs or other such high explosive fireworks will be per mitted to be discharged or fired off in this city: neither shall there be permitted to be used iu any street or public place Hotnan candles or such firework that discharges a bail of tire that is likely to kill or injure persons or set fire to prop erty. • it is not the intention of this order to prohibit the use of ordinary, fireworks that are used under proper regulations for the protection of life and property. The dainty dish, not the soggy mush, • if it’s H-O. You will never know just how good H-O is by eating any other oatmeal. The qualities which make H-O palatable are not found in other kinds. We have to charge fifteen cents a package to make H-O as good as it is, and we could not make it any better if we charged a dollat. FUSION IS I S GO HUNTING. Bayonne Reformers Want a Pretext for Asking for a. Recount. Fusiouists of Bayonne met last even ing at No. 724 Avenue D, the recent temporary Republican headquarters, ami decided to hunt for irregularities in the election of Tuesday. The object is to ob tain evidence against any election board to suport an application for a recount. Fusiouists acted independently of Re publicans, taking the initiative. Both profess a belief that their candidate for Alderman-at-large, Oscar Olining, was elected. They are also unable to account for the defeat of Frank Dobson for Coun cilman in the First ward, and Charles Grodberg for School Trustee in the Sec ond. Leader Charles E. Pickett of the Fu sionists, was appointed chairman of a committee of seven to do detective work. Candidates are expected to help. Semi-official returns for the entire city, duplicates of those sent to the County Clerk, show the election by twenty-three majority of Charles McGee, the Demo cratic candidate. Forty was previously claimed for Mr. McGee. -a SHERIFF ZELLER’S AIDS John J. Heavey, and Clerks Wedin and Crandall Will Doubtless be Appointed Wednesday. It is now understood tlint when at noon Wednesday next Sheriff-elect .Toliu Zeller enters on the duties of the office to which he was elected last Tuesday he will at once announce the reappointment of Under-Sheriff John J. Heavey, the present popular and efficient assistant of Sheriff Ruempler. Chief Clerk N. P. Wedin, Jr., and Clerk Frederick C. Cran dall will also be appointed. Both are thoroughly competent, and it would be hard to replace them, because of their long experience in the office. John J. Heavey was appointed Under Sheriff by Sheriff Edward R. Stanton, who tilled the office for one year after the death of Sheriff John J. McPhilllps. He was re-appointed by Sheriff William Heller and continued in office under Sheriff Alex. McLean, who was appoint ed by Governor Toorhees to till the un expired time of Mr. Heller. Sheriff Ruempler, at the commencement of his term, reappointed Mr. Heavey. -« NO TAX RATE YET. RopnVioans Are Scraping to Get the Figure Do-urn to $27.80. The Tax Board is still fiddling. Dis cords are numerous. The Republicans are scraping hard to get the tax rate down to $27.00 for $1,000 worth of rata bles. They said they would surely strike a rate before election, but that was only one of their funny little jokes. The rate will be announced in a few days. -+ Difficult to Diagnose. Pat—I’ve got a pain in me side, doc thor. Doctor—Which side? Pat—Inside me outside, dccthor. LEGAL NOTICES. BALTIMORE BRICK COMPANY. NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS’ MEETING. 1 Exchange place, Jersey City, New Jersey, October 24th, 1902. To the Stockholders of the Baltimore Brick Company: Please take notice that at a meeting of tne Board of Directors of Baltimore Brick Com pany, duly held this day, of which meeting every director had received at least three days written notice calling the same for the pur pose of voting on the question of whether in the judgment of the Board of Directors .t should be deemed advisable and mo3t for the : benefit of such corporation that it should be J dissolved, the following resolutions weie adopt ed by a majority of the whole board, to wit:— j “Resolved, That in the judgment of tn I Board of Dirfectors of Baltimore Brick Ccm : pany it is deemed advisable and most for the benefit of such corporation that it should ba dissolved; further “Resolved, That the Secretary be and he hereby is directed to cause notice of the adoption of the foregoing resolution to be mail ed to each stockholder of the Baltimore Brick Company residing in the United States within ten days after this date, and also beginning within said ten days to cause a like notice to . be published in the Jersey Oily News, the ' same . being a newspaper published in the County of Hudson, State of New Jers.y, tvat being the county wherein this corporation has its principal office, at least four we.ks suc cessively. once a week, next preceding th • time hereinafter appointed, of a meeting of the stockholders of this corporation to be he'd at the principal office of this corporation. Number 1 Exchange place, Jersey City, Hud son County, New Jersey, on Monday, the 24th day of November, A. D. 1902, at 2 o’c ock P. M.# to take action upon the foregoing reso lution adopted by this Board and to vote upon the dissolution of this corporation as recom mended by the Board; further “Resolved, That the Secretary be and he hereby is directed to mail a printed or written notice to each stockholder of this company, as their respective addresses may app a • upon the books of the company, of the stockholders’ meeting called by the preceding resolution and that for the purposes of such meeting the transfer book of the corporation be c'osed from the 1st to the 2ich day of November, 1S02. last inclusive.” j Pursuant to the foregoing resolutions you are : hereby notified that a special meeting of the j stockholders of Baltimore Brick Company wi:i ‘ be held at the principal office of the company, 1 Exchange place, Jersey City, Hudson Countv, New Jersey, at 2 o’clock P. M., on Monday, : the 24th day of November, A. D. 19>'2, f, r the 1 purpose of voting upon the dissolution of such | corporation as recommended by its Board of Directors. HARRY A. REMLEY. Secretary. j HUDSON COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT. To .the unknown owners and persons inter ested in the lands below described. Take notice that on the seventeenth day of April, eighteeen hundred and ninety-four, j The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City pur i chased, for the sum of three hundred forty ; and 92-100 dollars, at a sale for adjusted tax a. ; &c., made by the City Collector of Je:sy City, pursuant to Chapter CXII of the Laws of 1886, and supplements thereto and amend ments thereof, lands known as lot number nineteen (No. 19), in block number five hun dred and seventy-seven (No. 577), fronting on Beacon avenue, in Jersey City, Hudson County, New Jersey, as laid down and designated up n an assessment map annexed to report number seventy-nine (79), made by Commissioners of Adjustment, appointed for said city by this Court, pursuant to Chapter CXII of the laws of this State of 1886, and the supplements thereto, which lands so sold are described by metes and bounds as follows, to wif:— Beginning at a point in the northeasterly eide of Beacon avenue, distant easterly four hundred and seventeen and ninety-eight hun dredths feet (417.93 ft.) from the intersection of the northeasterly side of Beacon avenue with the southeasterly side of Summit avenue, run ning thence northeasterly at right angles to said line of Beacon avenue, or nearly so, one hundred and sixty-seven and four hundredths feet (167.04 ft.); thence southeasterly parallel with Beacon avenue, or nearly so, twenty-five (25) feet; thence southwesterly parallel with the first course run one hundred and sixty seven and eighty-four hundredths feet (167 v4 ft.) to said line of Beacon avenue; thence west erly along said line of Beacon avenue twenty five (25) feet to the point or place of beginning, j And by virtue of an order made on the tenth day of October, nineteen hundred and two, by the Circuit Court of the County of Hudson, you are required to redeem said lands from said sale on or before the seventeenth day of April, nineteen hundred and three, or to show i cause on said day, before said Court, at the Court House, In Jersey City aforesaid, a ten j o’clock in the forenoon, why a deed therefor • should not be delivered to said purchasers, their legal representatives or assigns, pursuant to the statute, and why such further ordsr should not be made as is by the statute pro vided. Dated Jersey City, New Jersey, October 10, 1902. i THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY CITY. By MARK M. FAGAN. Mayor. (SaJe No. 4190.) ! TO STANISLAUS WENKOSKY, JOSEFA Wenkosky, his wife. You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 27th day of June, 1SD9. The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the sum of thirty-two dollars and eighty-five cr-nts ALL the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and Slat* of New Jersey, fronting on Wales avenue, which is laid down and designated as lot S6, in block number 1613, as shown upon L. D. Fowler s Official Assessment Map of Jersey City, N. J., said sale being made pursuant to the pro visions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30th, 1SS6. entitled:— “An Act concerning the settlement ar.d col lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as sessments and water rates or water rer.ts in cities of this State, and imposing and levy ing a tax, assessment and lien in lieu a ad instead of such arrearages, and to enforce the payment thereof, and to provide for t e sale of lands subjected to future taxation and assessment.” And the several supplements thereto. And you are further notified that you appear to have an estate or interest in said land and real estate, and unless the said land and real estate shall be redeemed, as provided in Sal i acts, within one year from the date of sa'e and before the expiration of six months f.om and after the service hereof, a deed for the same will be given conveying to The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City the foe simp.e of said land and real estate acoerding to the provisions of the said acts. Dated Jersey City, N. J., October 6th, lf02. 'J'HE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY CITY. M. M. FAGAN. Mayor. Attest:— M. J. O’DONNELL, City Clerk. (Sale No. 9490.) To Frank M. Foye. By virtue yf an order of the Court of Chan cery of New Jersey, made on the day of th*. date hereof, tn a cause wherein Henry A. Beiier is complainant and you and others are defendants, you are required to appear and piead, demur or ansv/er to the complainant's bill on cr before the twenty-fifth day of No vember next, or the said bill will ba taker, as confessed as against you. The said bill is filed to foreclose a mor gag* given by John Pringle to Henry A. Beier, on the seventh day of July, nineteen hundred, upon lands situate in Jersey City, and you are made defendant because you recovered a judg ment against John Pringle, one of the owner* of said lands. Dafctd September 24th. 1902. # JAMES A. GORDON, Solicitor of Corhplainnnt, R86 Newark avenue. Jersey City, N. J. !.■' CORPORATION NOTICE XNUTR.E Tu OONTRACToite. Sealed proposal will t)e received by the Ba.d of Street and Water Commissioners o.i Tues day, .November 11, 1902, at 2 o’clock F. M., i.i the Assembly Chamber of the City Han, tor the construction of a ttEWER ii\' CARLTON AVENUE, from a point about 20 feet west or Montrose avenue, to and connocUng with sewer in Canton avenue at west woe of Hudson Boule vard; also an lb-inch vitrified pipe SE W EH under the westerly sidewalk of HUDSON BOULEVARD, from a point about 20 feet norm of Spruce street, to and connecting with the sev.er »n Car.ton avenue. Said sewer to be built conformably to the provisions of Cnapter 217 of the La»vs of 1.9j, ana in accordance with specifications on fi.e in the office ot the Clerk of said Board. Blank forms of bid and agreement of sureties must be obtained at the office of the Chief Engineer, City Hail, Jersey City, N. J. ESTIMATE OF QUANTITIES. 100% standard of cost. 'About 1,649 lineal feet of iS-inoh vitrified pipe sewer, per lineal foot. $1.65 About 52 lineal feet of special brick sewer, per ilneal foot . 2.50 About 20 lineal feet of 12-inch vitrifie l pipe sewer (basin and connections), per lineal foot . 1.00 ^bout 1,530 cubic yards of rock excava tion, per cuoic yard .. 2.50' About 40 cubic yards of concrete, per cubic yard . 5.CO About 4 receiving basins, each. 85.00 Time allowed for the completion of thi work, 150 working days. The rr.uair.e, of the above improvement and award of the contract therefor will be subject to the remonstrance of the owners of the property liable to more than one-halt the as sessment therefor on the basis of preiiminary sketch. Proposals must be enclosed In sealed en velopes, endorsed "Proposals for Sewer in Carlton avenue. &c.,” directed to "Mr. Jas. fcr. Nolan, Chairman of the Committee on Streets and Sewers,” and handed to the Clerk of the Board in open meeting when called fo. in the order of business relating to sealed pro posals. The bonds required to be furnished on pro posals (and a possible subsequent contract) are ihose of some surety company authorized to do business in the State of New Jersey. Bidders mttst state a single fixed percentage of the hundred per cent, standard above quoted for which they will furnish ail miterials and do all the work comprehended in specifications, and if final award of contract be made the per cent, so stated will form the basis upon which payment will be made for all items. The Board may, under the provisions of tho act above citeu, exercise its right to reje.*t any or all proposals. Tho attention of bidders is especially called to Section 7. Chapter 134 of the Laws of 1891, under the terms whereof no contract shall be binding upon the city or become effective or operative until the bonds offered by th< con tractor have been approved as to sufficiency by this Board ami as to form by tho Corpora tion Counsel, tho President of this Board hav ing the power to examine the proposed bonds men under oath. By order of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners. GEO. T. BOUTON. Clerk. Tu a.N.N'in U. KOE, SOMETIMES luNOAN as Annie D. Glluiun, also knuwu as Annie D. Dunning; Alfred Gilman, Olivia Drew, widow; Helen Tuttle, widow; Caroline Scaui mcns, Joseph Scammon.s her husband; \V*l liaxn M. Dougherty, Latltia M. Dougherty, his wife; Michael Curley, Bridget Dunning, widow; Alice C&imes, widow; David B. Day, John Neary, Bertha Chamberlain admin.a trator of the estate of Thomas A. Chamber lain, dec’d; Charles K. Wells, Jerome R. Brigham, Horace A. J. Upham, partners, trading as Well3, Brigham & Upham; Thomas C. Lyman & Henry L. Greerxman, partners trading as T. C. Lyman & Company; John J. Todiey, formerly Sheriff of Hudson County, N. J., and The State of Kew Je-sey. You are hereby notified that « public rale made by the City Collector of Jersey city, on the lGth day of April, 1S9J, Tna Mayor and Alderman of Jersey City purchased for the sum of two thousand six hundred and eleven dollars and thirty cents ALL the laud and real estate situate in J.*rsey C.ty, in the County of Hudson and Slate of New Jersey, fronting on Newark uvenue. which is laid down and designated as pt. lot 1, in block number 693. upon an assessment map annexed to a report number So, made by »ne “Commissioners of Adjustment” appointed in stid for said City by the Circuit Court ot the County of Hudson, a certified copy of which rtpex: and map was filed in the office of the City Collector of Jersey City, ort the 80th day of August. i$92. said repoit and map And said sale being made pursuant to the provisions of an net of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 20;h. ISM, 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 anJ levying a tax, assessment and lien In lieu and instead of such arrearages, and to ♦ nforce the payment thereof, an to provide for the sale of lands subjected to future taxation and assessment.“ And tho several supplements thereto. And you are i art her notified that you appear to have an estate or interest in said land and real estate, ami unless tha said land and real estate shall be redeemed, as provided in said acts, before the expiration of six months from and after the service hereof, a deed for the same will be given conveying to The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City, the fee simple of said land and real estate according to tha provisions of the said act. Dated Jersey City, N. J., July 10, 1902. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY CITY. M. M. FAGAN. (Seal.) Mavo Attest:— M. J. O'DONNRT.T „ City Clerk. (Sale No. 5119.) CORPORATION NOTICE NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. * Sealed proposals will be received by the Board of Street and Water CommL-riov.e; s on Tuesday, November 1!, 1902, at 2 ooioca P. M., in the Assembly Chamber of the City Hal., for the construction oi a SEWER IN HARRISON AVENUE, from Montlee-ilo avenue to a point ab/ut 100 fact west of Park street. Said sewer to be built conformably to the provisions of Chapter 21/ of the Laws of 2895, except as herelnuiter noted, and In accordance with specifications on file In tne off.ee of the Clerk of said Board. The assessment to be levied therefor shall represent only that cost in excess of the amount heretofore set aside to this Board out of license monies for^thls particular parp.oe, and such amount so set a.Hde will be partially utilized in the making of cash payments to contractor during the progress of the w.rk. Blank forms of bid and agreement of sureties must oe obtained at the office of the Chief Engineer, City Hall, Jersey City, N. J. ESTIMATE OF QUANTITIES. 109% standard of c ost. About S00 lineal feet of 48-inch ovai brick sewer, per ’ineal foot .. $1.00 About 800 cubic yards of rock excavatiop, per cubic yard . 2.50 About 45 cubic yards of concrete, per cubic yard ..r. 4.00 About 25 cubic yards of brick masonry, per cubic yard . t . 0 About 1 receiving basin, at. la QQ Time allowed for the completion of the work, 100 working days. The making of the above Improvement .vod award of the contract therefor will be subject to the remonstrance of the ownets of the property liable to more than one-half the as sessment therefor on the basis of preliminary sketch. Proposals must be enclosed in sealed en velopes. endorsed “Proposals for sewer In Harrison avenue.” directed to “Mr. Jas. 3. Nolan, Chairman of the Committee ,n Streets ana Sewers,” ana handed to the Clerk of the Board in open meeting when celled for in the ora ;r of business relating to sealed pro posals. The bonds required to be furnished cn pro posals (and a possible subsequent contract) ar-i these of some surety company authorized to do business in the State or New Jersey. Binders must state a single fixed percentage of the hundred per cout. standard above quoted for which they will furnish all materials and do all the work comprehended in specifications, and if final award of contract be made the per cent, so stated will form the basis upon which payment will be made for all items. The Board may. under the provisions of the act above cited, exercise Its right to reject any or all proposals. The attention of bidders Is especially called to Section 7, Chapter 134 of the *<aws of 1391, under the terms whereof no contract shall be binding upon the city, or become effective or operative until the bonds offered by the con tractor have been approved as to muffle i ncy . by this Board and as t< form by the Corp ra tion Counsel, the President of this Board hav :ng the power to examine the proposed bonds men under oath. By order of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners. GEO. T. BOUTON. _OJork. t"U •ui.xuuut ftniibUx, ANa juiUauli tnii wU*;. France* iJ. Coles, widow; Charles F. Coles, Harry A. Coies, De Witt Tapp*:.. Joan B. C. Papuan. i-.iza C. Tappan, Fanny W. Tuppan, widow, Archibald I.1. Tappaa. infant; heirs-at-law of Fraakiin Coles, dec'*!; Richard Luhey, Lizzie A. Luhey, hi* v*no; ;vui*y Am menu* n, tennatu. and The State of New Jersey You aro hereby notified that a public sal® lr.en.' by the On/ V-uUevtor ot Jersey • «:y, ou the 3d day '•f July, 1900, The Mayor and Aider uieu ot Jut Bey Cuy pm chased for ta;1 sum of sixty-two dollars and 2iinety-six cents \LtJj the land and real esi.u* situate hi Jersey o»tv, tn the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on Hopkins avenue, whkh is laid down and designated us lot 6S C. In Mock number 561, as shown upon L. D. Fowler’# Official Assessment Map of Jersey City, N. J. 1894. said sale being made pursuant to the pro visions of an act of L“gls'utur • of New Jersey, passed March 30th, 1SS6. entitled:— “An Act concerning the set tit nunc and col lection of arrearages of unpaiu ta.ves, as sessments and water rates or water rent* in cities of thi* fcJcate. and imposing a.. • levying a tax. assessment and Her. In lieu and instead of such arrearages, and to en force -he payment thereof, and to provide for the sale of lauds subjected to future taxation and assessment.” And the several supplement* thereto. And you arc runner notified that you appear to have an estate or interest in »u:d iand and real estate, and unless the said land and real estate snail be redeemed, as pn.v i-d j>i» ; acts, within one year from the date of sals and before the expiration of six months from ami after the service hereof, * deed for the same will be given conveying to The Mayor and A Uh rmen <T .Terser rity th* f •» slmnle of said land and real estate according to tfc* provisions of the said m c*. THE MAYCm AND ALDEIIMEN OF JERSEY CITY. m. m. fagan. •JCAttW Attest:— M. J. O’DONNELL. City Clerk. male No. 9.684.) __ HUDSON COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT Notice is hereby given th.it a wist 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 Georg* F. Wheaton, Frank M Foye and Irene G. Foye, debtors for the sum of nine hundred anil seventy-eight dollars and sixty six cents, being double the amount actua’ly due as sworn to by the plaintiff, to wit: the sum of four hundred and eighty-nine dol a.s and thirty-three ".ents, issued out of the Hui 6on County Circuit Court, on the fifth day of June, A. D. 1W)2, find was returned into *<>•*•* on the twenty-first day of June, A. D. 19oj ALFRED R. Dayton. I Attorney pro *e.