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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, November 20, 1902, LAST EDITION, Image 6

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-1_- - IN ■ -
f m m 4 d m
A very satisfying fall dinner cooked
■by the pupils at the Xew England Scliooi
of Cookery consisted of tomato soup
without stock, braised beef with horse
radish sauce, escalloped potatoes, squash
and baked Indian pudding.
The soup was finely flavored, and
alightly thickened, just the sort of soup
which makes a good introduction to a
rather hearty4ueal. The receipt reads as
Cook together for twenty minutes one
can of tomatoes, one pint of water,
twelve peppercorns, four cloves, one slice
of onion and a bit of bay leaf. Strain,
pushing everything through the colander ;
except the seeds of the tomatoes and
the seasonings. Add two teaspoons of
6ugar. one teaspoon of salt and a pinch
of soda to the strained tomato; then a
binding, made from two tablespoons of
butter and three tablespoons of flour.
Strain into a tureen and serve with
For the braised beef was used three
pounds of solid meat from the face of
the rump. Cut two thin slices of fat
salt pork into scraps and fry out in a
heavy iron spider. . Remove the scraps
when they begin to dry and brown.
Wipe the meat, sprinkle with salt and
pepper. Dredge with flour and 'brown
it crisply in the hot fat. When the
meat has to be turned to brown on all
sides, turn with a spoon to avoid pierc
^ ing it, as the juices must be kept In to
make this meat as tender and savory
as it ought to be. Put it after it has
been well browned in a granite kettle,
and around it put half a teaspoon of pep
percorns, a quarter of a cup eaeli of
carrot, turnip, onion and celery cut into
dice and three cups of boiling water.
Cover closely, and bake four hours in a
very slow oven. Turn it after the sec
ond hour, and baste every half hour.
Never allow the liquor about the meat
to reach the boiling point; this is one
secret of the goodness and tenderness of
praised Deer.
The horse radish sauce which accom
panied this dish is an excellent relish to
go with fish, beefsteak or almost any
beef dish. To make it mix three table
spoons of grated horse radish with one
tablespoon of _ vinegar, a quarter of a
teaspoon of salt and a dash of cayenne.
Add four tablespoons of thick cream
beaten stiff and serve immediately.
The escalloped potatoes are an easy
and rather novel fashion for cooking
raw potatoes. Tleese must be washed
pared and soaked in cold water half an
hour before using. Cut them into thin
slices and put in a layer in a buttered
baking dish. Sprinkle with salt and
pepper, dredge with flour and dot over
with tiny morsels of butter. Cover with
more potatoes and repeat till the dish
is filled. 'Pour boiling milk over, enough
to show through the top layer, then bake
till the potatoes grow soft.
IVinter squash, steamed and well
seasoned, made a good side dish for this
dinner. The squash was cut in pieces
and pared, then the seeds and the stringy
inside portion were removed, it was put
in a steamer over boiling water and
cooked till soft. It was mashed through
a potato ricer, seasoned with salt, pep
per, butter and a little sugar, then served
ir. a hot vegetable dish.
At the very liead of wholesome, easily j
prepared hot desserts stands an Indian
pudding, cooked as follows; Over one
third eup of Indian meal pour five cups
of scalded milk. Let this cook for
twenty minutes in a double boiler, then
add half a cup of’molasses, one teaspoon
of salt and one-teaspoon of ground gin
ger. Pour in a buttered baking dish and
bake for two hours in a slow oven. If
the oven is too hot the pudding Will
whey. Serve with cream or a well-beat
en hard sauce.
• * * ... V
For some time the dazzling whiteness
of tiic wedding gown has been relieved
with colored borders. Vines of embroi
dered Sowers wind their tendrils about
the train and foot of the skirt. The wel
come innovation of color in the gown has
wrought a change in the bouquet. No
longer docs the bride carry her “shower”
of chaste white roses. A lacey rate
fern is substituted, cut and arranged tp
fall graceful as plumes on the gleaming
white satin upon which a narrow border
of maiden hair ferns is embroidered.
xne conventional orange oiossoms, uen
catc rosebuds of pink or yellow may be
chosen for the border design as the taste
of the bride dictates, and the more
originality employed in the selection the
more charming the result. The embroid
ery of necessity is dainty and light in
hue and the fern bouquet harmonizes
with any combination of color.
With the debutante, attired in a motif
of filmy white, the bouquet is of no less
importance. The maiden hair fern. tiel.
with ribbon to match, is often preferred.
Like meshes of lace it trails down upon
the shimmering billows, adding a novel
freshness to the becoming toilette.
A rosebud in the buttonhole, a pink
carnation and the grotesque crysauthe
mum of W’difld wide popularity, all are
now passe. 'There is a glaring faultiness
in the attire of the man who wears a
boutonniere other than violets for the
street. A white carnation or white gar
denia is permissable, but it is more ap
propriate for'evening wear. Bright hued
flowers are distinctly bad'form.
Women also have discarded the huge
corsage bouquet. They select but one
long stemmed rose to thrust through the j
1 buttonhole of their coats. A small bunch
of lilies of the valley, gardenias, or in
better taste still, the long favored violets
ire fastened in place upon the left side
if the boa or wrap.
Aside from these flowers nothing gains
the aproving nod of Mrs. Grundy for
street wear.
* * *
Goldfish are the cleanest and least
troublesome of pets, says a writer in
“Good Housekeeping.” A quart of water
to a fish is sufficient. A medium-siied
globe will accommodate four fish, and
containing some shells and a growing
plant, which can be bought of the fish*
fnheier. makes a very pretty ornament
for the room. The water must be
changed abouP once a week in cool and
twice in hot weather. With a cup I
gently dip out the fish, one at a time,
and put them in a bowl of fresh water,
which I have tried with my fingers to be
sure it is of the same temperature. They
can stand cold better than heat. Then
the globe and shells must be scoured
and the plant rinsed.
After the shells and the plant have
been returned and the globe refilled the
fish can be put back the same as taken
out, and they show their appreciation
of being at home again. I have fed mine
once a day for nearly a year on oat
flakes, about two to a fish, and they
flourish on their diet. They soon learned
to come to the top and accept food from
my fingers. They should be fed noth
ing else, except fish food, as meat and
bread are apt to sour the water. If,
when cleaning the globe, I find particles
of food among the shells I do not feed
them quite so much. They must not
have more than they will eat, as it
makes the water cloudy. The intelli
gence they manifest seems wonderful
to me. One usually rules the “globe”
and it is not always the largest. I have
a little tyrant too greedy to let others
eat until he has been served, and he will
chase one of his mates twice his size.
Goldfish repay what little trouble they
cause. They are not especially suitable
for children, as they do not thrive so
well when tampered with. Let thehi
live in their own way and they will be
An old rule among farmers’ wives for
boiling down eider reduces the liquid
from eight parts to one—that is, eight
parts of uncooked cider produces one
quart of the boiled liquid. But for ap
ple sauce (and made right boiled cider
apple sause is not to be despised) the ci
der should boil down about one-half.
Sweet apples, the juicy, old-fashioned
pound sweets, are best for this kind of
sauce. Boil the cider until it is the right
consistency. Have ready enough apples,
pared, cored and quartered, for the syrup
to cover, and let them simmer very slow
ly, until they are tender. Skim out the
pieces without breaking them apd add
another installment of apples to the boil
ed cider. Continue in this way until ap
ples anc( cider are in a proportion for the
fruit to be juicy but not submerged^ in
the liquid.
Bits of lemon peel are often cooked
with the apples or seeded raisins are ad
ded. If the sauce is not sweet enough,
or if sour apples are used, brown or gran
ulated sugar may be employed for sweet
ening. Molasses was used in old New
England homes, but it gives a flavor too
rank for the fastidious city epicures.
There are many conscientious fathers
and mothers who make themselves and
their children miserable by taking youth
ful foibles too seriously. It is an innate
propensity of a child possessed of the av
erage good health and spirits to make
older people laugh with him, not at him,
but at the things that seem amusing to
his own sense, and the mother who has
the blithe and ready 'humor to enter into
his fun becomes his most fascinating
He heeds her rebukes and bends to her
correction without ill feeling where stern
ness would arouse his pride and ire, for
he is assured that she is ready to share
all his'innocent pranks and that her dis
approval has no foundation in impatience
or. injustice.
. • .
Powdered hair is coming in again, so
much is assured, says the Boston “Ad
vertiser.” It will be seen at dinners, at
everting receptions and at balls, but most
of all at dinners, when every effort is to
be made to introduce that which is novel.
Hairdressers say if the hair, is prop
erly shampooed and the head kept clean
by brushing, that powder does no harm
upon the hair, and can be put on daily
without ill effects. But you must be
careful not to sprinkle in the destructive
diamond dust, which, while it gives a
sparkle, certainly does cut the Jiair.
. * .
A womah who suffers from perspiring
palms lines each glove with a piece of
very thin oil silk covered with thin mus
lin. The-silk is pasted down on the in
side of the glove with just a suspicion of
pure gum nrabic mucilagl applied so dry
that it cannot stain through. Oil silk
is the material of which the ordinary
dress shields are made. She says the
presence of the lining is not noticeable
in any way when the glove^is on the
hand, and works marvels in keeping the
hand covering intact.
A Dinner to Eat and Enjoy—Up to
Date In Every Particular.
A thanksgiving dinner should be a
dinner that one can eat, enjoy and be
thankful for. Let us, then, for Thanks
giving day formulate a dinner in ac
cordance with the best thought and
most cultured taste of the day. Here
is our bill of fare:
Oyster Soup.
Celery. Olives.
Boiled Fish. Egg Sauce.
Boiled Potatoes.
Roast Turkey, Giblet Gravy.
Mashed Turnips. Browned Sweet Potatoes.
Cranberry Jelly.
Lettuce, French Dressing.
Cheese Straws. Salted Almonds.
Ice Cream. Ginger Wafers.
Fruit. Nuts. Bonbons.
For the piece de resistance of the
foregoing, originally given in Good
Housekeeping, the instructions are:
Roast Turkey. — Remove the crusts
from a stale loaf of bread. Break the
loaf in the middle and grate or rub the
bread into fine crumbs. Season highly
with salt and pepper. Add a cup of
diced celery, cook tender. With a fork
mix celery and seasoning well through
the crumbs, then sprinkle over and
through them three or four tablespoons
of melted butter. With a spoon put
the prepared crumbs in the place from
which the crop was removed until the
breast becomes plump. Put the re
maining crumbs in the body. Do not
pack the crumbs closely in either crop
or body, but allow room for them to
swell when moistened by the steam
from the turkey iu cooking. Fold back
the wings. Press the legs close to the
body, crossing the drumsticks in front
of the tail. With small skewers and
strong cord fasten in proper shape.
Place the turkey, back up, on a rack
in the roasting pan. When the back
is browned, turn the turkey over, and
when the breast and sides are nicely
browned, baste with a thin gravy every
ten or fifteen minutes until the fowl is
cooked. An eight pound turkey will
took thoroughly in two hours. Use the
water in which the celery was cooked
to make basting gravy for the turkey.
Luxurious Xegligrr.
The boudoir gown illustrated pre
sents a striking but pleasing effect, any
exaggeration that may appeal- to char
acterize it being toned down by car
---n-> I
rying out the design in ivory white
cashmere and palest old rose velvet,
with featlierstitching in fine silk cord
and silk tassels. The collar is overlaid
with guipure.
Flowprpot.i and Birdcages.
A low, broad window ledge filled
With plants attracted my attention be
cause of the coverings for the pots,
which were of fine, plaited cane or
wicker, stained brown. They opened
and shut, and so inclosed a pot, either
large or small. These are most unob
trusive and a welcome relief from the
inevitable jardiniere, which often ruins
the good effect of the plants. Jardi
nieres are of two classes, very good or
very bad. Some of the very good are
the brass, plain or the Benares, which
are always made in good shapes.
Cheaper jardinieres of the good class
are made in heavy pottery, six sided
and left in the"natural color, with a
gay green border edge and a bunch of
flowers or fruit, one doesn’t know
which, in each hexagon, done in nice
blues and tones of brownish; yellow.
Speaking of the wicker jardinieres re
minds me of some birdcages which
may be bought called tbrusln cages.
These are big wicker cages, stained
brown or black, the kind one sees in
old illustrations of the Vicar of Wake
field, swinging in the casement win
dows—House Beautiful.
Toilet Hints.
A perfunjed slip to lay upon the pil-1
low at night is made of an oblong of
folded cotton wadding with powdered
orjis root scattered over It in a linen
slip. This imparts a faint, clinging per
fume to'the hair.
White wine vinegar and two drams
each of rosemary, rue, camphor and
lavender make an excellent skin tonic
if a little is added to the daily bath
There is no better: all round Skin ap
plication than cold cream. It smooths
and softenS'-the texture and removes
irritation from almost any cause.
Lemons are a general favorite among
toilet accessories. A little juice will
keep the nails In good condition and get
j rid of almost any kind of stain. I
An excellent aid in keeping the skin
thoroughly clean is a soft face brush.
The bristles should not be stiff, and
this useful toilet article should be
wielded with great discretion: .
A thin paste of salad oil and salt will
remove hot water marks from polished
tables find,trays. - i

! A GIRL !
o • — • g
O * o
O Copyright, low, by It. F. Fenno & Co. o
"lOu snail Know an in gooa time
when it suits ine. Meanwhile I hold
you responsible”—
“Yah! You’re worse than a sea law
yer, tacking and veering all round the
compass. Answer my question. Did
you steal those papers?”
“What papers? Whose?”
“The duke’s, Terry Grada’s, you
know. You were seen near his state
room.” - ‘
“That’s untrue, for I never went
there and don’t know where it is. But
as for the papers— Well, yes, I have
them here”—I touched my pocket—
“and I mean to keep them.”
The skipper all but bounded from his
chair. “I think you must be stark,
staring mad; a raging lunatic, no less.
I shall have to clap you in irons and
send you down for safety to Sand al
ley. Hand them over now In a brace or
shakes, or I’ll”—
He rose menacingly. "Keep your
distance. Don’t lay a finger on nor
don’t touch those papers. No one must
see them. They belong to the British
“Then how came they In the posses
sion of this duke? Yah! Try another.”
“He acquired them wrongly and will
have to answer for that and other
things—be and those with him.”
“Including that millionaire youth, I
suppose, Captain Wood, who seems
even more upset at this robbery—your
I could contain myself no longer.
“He is not Captain Wood. He is an
Impostor. I am Captain Wood, Mr.
McFaught’s heir.”
The skipper here burst into an up
roarious fit of laughter, which the
purser echoed heartily.
“By the everlasting jingo, this is too
much! Quartermaster!” cried the cap
' ' \ \ \ \
U1 am Captain Wood, Mr. McFaught’s
tain, and my friend ran in. “Call in a
couple of hands with a rope’s end and
seize this chap down. It’s not safe to
let him range about the ship loose. But
first of all hoist those papers out of
him. They’re in the inner pocket.”
Before they could touch me I made
one step to the open porthole and with
a quick movement threw the parcel out
into the sea.
“You desperate ruffian! I’ll have the
ship stopped, a boat lowered. Run up to
the bridge, quartermaster.”
“They’re heavy enough to sink, Cap
tain Sherborne, long before you could
get within a mile of them, and you may
do what you like now. My mind’s per
fectly easy.”
"I shall confront you with the boss
who owns those papers.”
“That he never did, nor will any one
else now. But again I warn you to be
careful. If you bring us face to face,
there will be mischief done.”
“No, for I shall have seized you first,
made you so fast you won’t be able to
stir a finger or even look crooked, my
fine fellow.” ’
“The boot’s bn the other leg, captain.
The mischief will be done to me, and I
tell you whatever happens will be laid
on you. I claim your protection. With
hold it at your peril.”
The skipper looked nonplused. No
doubt he was still inclined to think me
a lunatic, but I spoke so quietly and
collectedly that he v,aS a little shaken
in his first impression.
“Upon my soul I don’t know what to
say or do. What d’ye advise, Mr. Bof- ;
tinge?” This to the purser.
“He says he’s Captain Wood. We
have reason to believe he’s not, not
according to this”—the purser touched
a printed list of passengers lying on j
the table—“or if he is the other must i
be an impostor. Ask him, sir, what
proof he can give us that he is the real |
Sftnon Pure. Can he refer to any one j
on board who will bear out this mon
strous assertion?
“That's a good idea, Boffinge. Come, !
my man, what do you say? Can you j
do it?”
“Easily if I choose. There are two j
ladies who would bear me out, but I
would rather not bring them into it I :
am engaged to be married to one of
_The captain grinned. This was rath
er against me—a fresh proof of lunacy.
“And a young fellow who is practi
cally in my employ, although one of
Saraband’s people”—
“The New York detective agency?
I’ve heard of them." '*■
“And he may not care to have you
know who he is.”
“So that you can offer us no guaran
tees of your good faith, eh? Strikes
me you’re in a sinking condition and
will soon be n complete wreck," sneer
ed. the captain. JTke whole thing ia
CIJ&AJ—yzrar tun-nag tvaau n ucir jvn»
shouldn’t, your unlawful possession of
the papers which you make away with
when tackled, your claiming another
man's name. 1 don’t like It. and I'll
tell you what I mean to do with you,
keep you a close prisoner till we make
New York. There you can answer to
the proper authorities. Meanwhile I'll
stand the racket. 1 must look to the
name and credit of my ship.”
"Where shall I be imprisoned?”
“In a spare cabin the purser will find
you. You shall have your meals and
all attention, but you’ll stay below un
der lock and key until Uncle Sam sends
on board to fetch you after we’re
alongside the wharf.”
“I protest and, as I have already
said, will hold you responsible. You
will be sorry”—
At this moment an urgent message
came down to the captain from the
bridge. The officer of the watch re
ported that the large steamer that bad
been overhauling the Chattahoochee
for the last few hours was now within
signaling distance.
“Signals sue wants to speak us, sir,”
said the fourth officer, who brought the
message. “Can’t make out her num
ber, but she’s a new man*of-war cruis
er, British, and Mr. Aston says she
must be steaming 23 knots an hour.”
“She’s after those papers, Captain
Sherborne, unless I’m much mistaken,”
I put In, with a little laugh of satisfac
tion. “Perhaps there will be some one
on board who knows me.”
The captain glared at me, but bis
eyes fell ^>ofore my steady glance, and
I could read his thoughts plainly; the
growing doubts, the fear that he might
be all In the wrong, tfce trouble that
might come upon him if he misused me
without clearer proof. Yet he carried
it with a high hand to the last.
“I’ll settle with you later, my fine
fellow, and handsomely. You shan’t
bluff me.”
“If I might suggest. Captain Sher
borne, your place is on your bridge. I
don’t presume to teach you your duty,
but a man is apt to forget it when he
loses his temper and his self control.
We can square our little matter later.
But I warn you against using any vio- |
lefiee. I may have friends in that ship
I could see fresh rage gathering in j
his face at my words, but he restrained
himself, and ■with no more than a part
ing oath and an order to cast me loose i
he floundered out of the cabin.
I went on deck without further let or I
hindrance and took my situation by tlia
fore companion. I was much interest
ed in what went on around. Every one I
was excited at the approach of this
splendid warship; The rumor that she
had some business with us had already i
run like wildfire around, and it was l
strengthened by the many colored flut- j
tering bunting with which she con
stantly. signaled us. The excitement
increased when orders were given to
slow down. Any change in a steamer’s
progress always attracts attention on
board, and our decks fore and aft w'ere
crowded with passengers. I could see
those of the first; class talking eagerly
together, gesticulating and pointing to
the warship. Many glasses were level
ed at her, and I could gather that her
interference with our voyage was not
taken in good part. In these days of
records passages across the “ocean fer
ry” the delay of even an hour is a seri
ous matter.
Now the butcher of the Chattahoo
chee joined me where I stood, some
what apart. He was an acquaintance
through Itoy, somewhat surly and un
communicative, but I found him sud
denly quite garrulous and friendly. He
was.an old man-of-war’s man, and his
spirit was stirred at the sight of the
white ensign.
“It’s grand, yon. Grand to see that
Iron kettle, 13,000 tons’ displacement,
riding triumphant like a wee birdie on
the surface of the michty waters. It
means man’s conquest of nature,
science nnd knowledge and above all
pluck. There’s a sicht, my man! The
finest and newest cruiser afloat—H. M.
S. Vlctrix”—
“You know her, then?”
“Aye, laddie. My own sister’s third
cousin is fourth engineer aboard, and I
was all over her not a week syne when
she lay In the Solent. She was under
orders then for the China seas. Dell
ha’ me If I know what brings her into j
“Some special order, I suppose?”
“War mayhap. These are fearsome
times, laddie, and I read in the papers
there was trouble brewing. What if
she is sent to warn our shipping?”
“We shall soon know. See, she has
lowered a boat, and we’re going now I
under easy steam to take them on j
The Victrix lay half a mile'off, and
her boat, looking like a cockleshell :
compared to her great bulk as It left
her side, came bravely along, lifted
over the long Atlantic swell by the well'
cadenced stroke of 1C oars. In the
stern was a group of three, and as
they got within range of my glasses I
saw that one was a naval officer, no
doubt in command of the boat, and two
otner persons in puna ciotnes.
One was my colleague in the Intelli
gence office, Swete Thornhill. The oth
er—yes, there was no mistaking that
rosy, scorbutic visage—the other was
Snuyzer. the detective. I decided then
and there what I should do. I isaw
that it was possible by acting promptly
to tell Swete Thornhill all be knew and
yet preserve my incognito. So I slip
ped down into the second saloon and
wrote him half a dozen words.
Dear Swete—1 got the papers and have thrown
them overboard. Don’t let on about me more 1
than necessary, but make the skipper bring you
and Snuyzer down here, forward, tor a lew words
private talk in my own cabin or anywhere out of
earshot with others. I have strong reason (or
still lying low. Yours, We Woos.
I took this to the purser’s cabin and
was lucky enough to find him there
poring over interminable and volumi
nous accounts of victualing. They in
terested him far more than what was
going on above.
♦‘You will oblige ®e by getting tjijs
Across the mountains ]
to the Land of Magic
Art - India. 7 J
The Cante/s seem to feel
that this is a "lead pipe cinch"
m the ivay of freight.

nvrv rrrr b uauuo at vixvc, a
said very peremptorily. “It is for one
of the gentlemen who are now close
under our quarter in the man-of-war's
He took the letter and read its super
scription with some surprise, not to say
alarm. It was: “On her majesty’s
Service. To Major Swete Thornhill, I).
S. O., R. A., c. o. Captain Sherborne of
the S. S. Chattahoochee. Confidential
and most immediater”
“Certainly, sir,” said the purser, his
whole manner suddenly changed, and
then I returned to my post of observa
tion on deck to wait events.
I saw my friends come on board, the
naval lieutenant first, who raised his
hat to our captain as he received them
at the gangway, then introduced his
companions, after which the whole par
ty quickly and silently passed through
the crowd of passengers, who were dy
ing to hear what it all meant, and en
tered the captain's cabin. *
I had not long to wait for the next
act. Within a minute or two I was
hailed by the second cabin steward, j
who told me a little abruptly, but he j
knew no better, that I was wanted by j
the captain below.
"Hallo. Master Willie,” began Swete
Thornhill after a brief shaking hands
all round. “You’ve led us a pretty
fiance and no mistake. How the mis
chief did* you get lTere, and are you cer
tain about the papers?”
“All that will keep, man. As to the
papers, ask Captain Sherborne. He
knows what became of them.”
“I will not be a party to this. I saw
you throw certain papers overboard
which I still believe you stole”—
“Captain Wood will answer for that
to the proper persons, and so will you
as to any charges you bring,” interpos
ed Swete Thornhill stiffly. “You can
paly on thnt. We shall proceed straight
to New York ahead of you, and you
shall be met by the British consul and
(To be continued.)
Between Eva L. Smyth, complainant, and i
John S. O’Brien, defendant.
Fi f.*. For Sale of Mortgaged Premises.
Returnable May Term, 1902.
Warne Smyth, Solicitor.
By virtue of the above stated writ, to me
directed and delivered, I shall sell by public
vendue at F. G. Wolbsrt’s Real Estate Sales
room, No. 47 Montgomery street. Jersey City,
on v
THURSDAY, the fourth day of December
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 certain tract or parcel of land and
premises, hereinafter particularly described
situated, lying and being in the Township of
North Bergen, in the County of Hudson and
State of New Jersey, commencing at a pdnt
in the westerly side of the Hackensack Plank
Road, being the northeasterly point of a cer
tain lane running from said Plank Road, op
posite the entrance of the Hoboken Cemetery, i
westerly to the Cromkill Cretek, and running
thence northerly along the westerly side of |
said Plank Road one hundred and ninety-seven
(197) feet more or less to the southerly line !
of land of Edward Hales and wife; thence !
westerly along the southerly line of said Hales’
land two hundred and silc (206) feet mere or
less to the middle line pf a ditch, dividing
lands formerly owned by John O’Brien (now !
the New York, West Shore and Buffa’o Rail- :
way Company) and the trace hereby conveyed; !
thence southerly along the middle line of said
ditch one hundred and ninety-seven (197) feet
more or less to the northerly line of said lane
leading to Cromkill Creek; thence easterly
along the northerly line of said lane to the
Hackensack Plank Road, the point or placa of
Dated October 28, 1902.
Jersey City News and The Observer. 9 j
To all to whom those presents may come.
Whereas, It appears to' my satisfaction, by
duly authenticated record of the proceedings
for the voluntary dissolution thereof by the
unanimous consent of all the stockho ders, de
posited in my office, that the Knickerbocker
Real Estate Company, a corporation of this
State, whose principal office is situated at
No, 83 Montgomery street, in the city of Jersey •
City, County of Hudson, State of New Jer$-y ,
(New Jersey Title Guarantee and Trust Com
pany being agent therein and in charge there
of. upon whom process may be served), has
complied w)th ttw* reqult ©Tents of “An Ant
concerning corporations (Revision of 196),”
preliminary to the issuing of this certificate of
Now. therefore, I, S. D. Dickinson. Se:re
tary of Stpte of the State of New Jersey, do
hereby certify that the said corporat on did,
on the seventh day of November. 1902. file in
ray office .a'duly executed and attested consent
in writing tp the dissolution of sail corpora
tion. executed by all the stockholders thereof,
which said consent and the record of the pro
ceedings aforesaid are now on file In my sail
office as provided by law.
In testimony whereof, I have here
j unto set my hand and affixed mv
(Seal.) official seal, at Trebton, this seventh
day of November, A, D. one thousand
nine hundred and two. i
(Sljpted) 8. E>. DIOKTvg^, *
' v'. . fi«rrtfuy g? su.t«. i
Between Anna Hoffmann, complainant, and
Ida Hausmann et al.. defendants.
Fi. fa. For sale of mortgaged premise*.
Returnable February Term, 1903.
Carl G. A. Schumann. Solicitor.
By virtue of the above stated writ, to me
directed and delivered, I shall sell by public
vendue, at F. G. Wolbert's Real Estate Sales
room, No. 47 Montgomery street, Jersey City
THURSDAY, the eighteenth day of December,
t y A. D. 1902,
at two o’clock in the afternoon, at, the follow
ing described land and premisee, with the ap
purtenances, being the same described In said
writ, that is to say:—
All that certain tract or parcel of lands and
premises, situate, lying and being in the City
of Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and
State of New Jersey, which on a certain map
entitled “Property belonging to James Mont
gomery, Jr.. Hudson City, N. J., J. M. Foquet
& Co., surveyors, and filed in the Clerk’s of
fice of the said County of Hudson, March 20th,
1862,” is known and distinguished as lot num- j
ber two (3), in block number seven (7), inciud- j
ing lot letter B of same block and attached
to the rear of said lot number two, the en- i
tire parcel being located and bounded as fol
lows: Beginning at a point in the easterly
line of Manners jlvenue, distant northeasterly
one hundred (100) feet from the northerly line
or Colden street; running thence northeasterly
along the line of said Manners avenue twenty
five (25) feet; thence southeasterly paral.el
with said Colden street one hundred and
thirty-two feet and two-tehths of a foot
(132 2-10) more or less; thence southwesterly
at right angles with the line last run, twenty
five_ (25) feet; thence northwesterly one hun
dred and thirty-two feet and two-tenths of a
foot, to the point of beginning on Manners
avenue; the said Manners avenue and Colden
street being now known respectively as Han
cock avenue and Hutton street.
^ . Sheriff.
Dated November 11, 1902.
Jersey City News and Jersey CItv Democrat.
Between The Lincoln Building and Loan As
sociation of Jersey City, complainant, and
Mary Sullivan et al. defendants.
Fi. Fa. For sale of mortgaged premises.
Returnable February Term, 1903.
William C. Cudlipp, Solicitor.
By virtue of the above stated writ, to me
directed and delivered, I shall sell by public
vendue, at F. G. Wolbert’s Real Estate Sales- !
room. No. 47 Montgeaaery street, Jersey City,
THURSDAY, the eleventh day of December,
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 Oity,
County of Hudson, State of New Jersey' which
on a map filed in the office of the Register
of Hudson County, entitled ‘’Map of property
of Mrs. Jane Vreeland, situated at Lafayette,
Jersey City, New Jersey,” C. Vreeland and
A. L. Oliver, Civil Engineers and Surveyors, i
Bayonne City. N. J., June 12th. 1894, is known I
as lot number twenty (20), in block four hun
dred and forty-eight (448), on the northwesterly
sid* of Monitor street.
Being the same premises conveyed to Mary
Sullivan by Jane Vreeland by deed dated June
23. 1894, and recorded in said Register’s office
in Book 600 of Deeds, at page 471. &c.
Jersey City News and. Jersey City Democrat.
*3061 *1 J»qui»A0M
Between Janies Harper, complainant, and
Zelle Nonnon Daveau et al, defendants.
Fi. fa. For Sale of Mortgaged Premises.
Returnable February Term, 1903.
Albert Leuly. Solicitor.
By virtue of the above stated writ, to me
directed and delivered, I shall sell by public
vendue at F. G. Wolbert's Real Estate Sa.es
room. No. 47 Montgomery street, Jersey City,
THURSDAY, the eleventh day of December,
A. D. 1902.
at two o'clock in the «iiternoon, all the follow
ing described land and premises, with the ap
purtenances. being tho same described in said
writ, that is to say:—
All that certain lot. tract or parcel of land
and premises, situate, lying and being in the
Township of West Hoboken, in the County of
Hudson and State of New Jersey, and which
on a map of property belonging to Edward
Dubois, Weehaw'ken Village, N. J., 1*53, du y
filed in theVClerk’s office of the County cf
Hudson. March 14, 1854, is designated, known
and distinguished as lot number two hundred
and ten (210), lying and fronting on the west
erly side or line of the Hoboken and Hacken
sack Plank Road and being twenty-five (23)
feet w'ide in front and rear and one hundred
(100) feet deep throughout -as by. reference to
said map will fully appear.
Dated November 5. 1902.
Jersey City News and The Observer.
Between Francis P. McManus, complainant,
and William Robinson, defendant.
Fi. Fa. For sale of mortgaged premises.
Returnable February Term, 1903.
Garrison, McManus & Enright, Solicitors.
By virtue of the above stated writ, to me
directecL^and delivered. I shall sell bv onb'lc
vendue, on the premises. No. 623 Bramhall
avenue. Jersey City, on
THURSDAY, the eighteenth day of December,
A. D. 1902,
at two o'clock in ^>e afternoon, all the follow
ing described land and premises, with the ap
purtenances, being the dame de’scribed Ini saM
writ, that Is to say:—
All that tract or parcel of lands* and
premises, situate, lying and being in the Citv
of Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and
State of New Jersey, together described as
Beeinning at a point In the easterly line o?
Randolph avenue, distant two hundred and
seventv-flve (275) feet southerly from th« in
tersection of said eas'erly line of Randolph
avenue with the southerly line of Car‘nret
avenue, and running thence (1) southerly along
the easterly line of Randolph avenue one hun
dred and fifty-(150) feet: thence (2) easterly
and at right angles to Randolph avenue one
hundred and twenty-five (123) feet: thence (3)
northerly and parallel with Randolph avenue
one hundred and fifty (150) fe«»t: thence (4)
westerly aid at right angles to Randolph ave
nue one hv-mdred and twenty-five (125) feet to
the point cY place of beginning.
D«ted Vov^'^f H. 1002.
i*idlt *>*• «:v«r.
1 ' - * '
Trains leave Jersey City as iouow*;—
8.16 A. ML, daily, Fkai ila.„ limited to two
Buffet Parlor Cars, Jersey city to P.ttsburv.
bleeping Car Pittsburg to Chicago. (No coaches
to Pittsburg.)
9.14 A. M., daily, Fast Line, with Buffet
Parlor Car to Pittsburg, l'uiunan Sleeping
Car Pittsburg to Cleveland.
10.14 A. M.. daily, the celebrated Pennsylvania
Limited, the pioneer of this ciass of tne ser
vice, composed exclusively of I'oilman Vesti
bule Compartment, Sleeping, O nmg, Observa
tion and Smoking Cars, ligated by stationary
and movable electric lights, fur Piu»burg,
Chicago, Cleveland, Toledo, Cincinnati, lndi^n
apoas, Louisville and St. I«ouis.
2.13 P. M., the Pennsylvania Special—29-Hour
Train to Chicago. Puhnun obs.-rvatlun,
Drawing-room, Sleeping, Dining and Buffet
Smoking Car.
2.14 P. M., daily, Chicago and St. Louis Ex
press with Vestibule Sleeping and Dining Cars,
to St. Louis and Chicago. Connects tor Toledo.
Through Sleeping Oar to 4ia*hvlile (via Cin
cinnati and Louisville) and Inolaaapolis.
6.13 P. M., daily, St. Louis Express for Pitts
burg, Columbus. Indianapolis, J*,uisvi,le and
St. Louis. Pullman Sleeping Car t-» St. Louis.
6.15 P. M., daily, Western Express, with
Vestibule Sleeping Cars to Plusburg and
Chicago. For Toledo, except Saturday. Din ng
8.14 P. M.. dally. Pacific Express, Pullman
Sleeping Car to Pittsburg ami Chicago. Con
nects for Cleveland except Saturday. Daily
for Knoxville, Tenn., via Shenandoah Valley
8.44 P. M.. dally, Cleveland and Cincinnati
Express. Pullman Vestibule Sleeping Cars to
Pittsburg, Cleveland and Clnciiv ati. Dining
Car. *
For Baltimore, Washington and the South at
8.15, 8.44, 9.45, 10.32 (Dining Car), 11 14 (Dining
Car) A. M.; 1.14 (Dining Car), 1.15, 2.32 (3.44
Congressional Limited, Parlor Cars and Penn
nylvania Railroad Dining Car), 3.45 (Dining
Car), 4.45 (Dining Car), 5.14 (Din!ng Car), and
9.44 P. M. and 12.30 night. Oil Sunday, 8.44,
9.45 (Dining Car), 11.14 (Dining Car) A. M., 114
(Dining Car). 1.15 (3.44 Congress! >nal Limited
Parlor Cars and Pennsylvania Railroad D.nlng
Car). 3.45 (Dining Car), 4.45 (Dining Car). 5 14
(Dining Car), and 9.44 P. M. and Lr.30 night.
Southern Railway—Express, 3.45. 4.45 P. M.
12.3o night daily.
Norfolk and Western Railway—For Memphis
and New Orleans, 3.45 P. M. daily.
Atlantic Coast Line—Express. 9.45 A. M. and
9.44 P. M. daily.
Chesapeake & Ohio Railway-8.15 A. M. week
days, 1.14 and 5.14 P. M. dally.
Seaboard Air Line—Florida and Metropolitan
Limited. 1.15 P. M. dally. Express, 12.30 A. M.
Express for Philadelphia, 6.33, 7.44, 7.-is, g «
8.44. 9.14, 9.45 (10.14 Pennxylvania Li-nlted) lb 3»
(Dining Car), and 11.14 (Dining Car) A. M.:
32.15. 1.14. 1.15, 2.14 (Dining Ca-V 2 12. 3.3:; 3 47
(Dining Car), 4.13, 4.44, 4.45 (Dining Car).' 5.14,
6 13 (Dining Car), 6.1d (Dining Car). 8 14 8 44
9.14. 9.44 P. M., and M.1J night. Sunday', «:»4.'
8,16. 8.44. 9.14, 9.45 (Dining Car). >1).14 Penn
sylvania Limited) 1015 11.14 (Dining Car)
A M.. 1.14 (Dining Car). 1.15, 2.14 iDI-l ig car)
3.45 (Dining Car) 4 13, 4.45 (Dining far). S.14
(Dining Car) 6 13 (Dining Car), 6.15 (Dining
Car). 8.14 , 8.44 . 9.14, 9.44 P. M, and 12 80 night.
Accommodation, ll.lo A. M., 4.52 and 7.11?
P M. weekdays. Sundays, 5.15 and 7.15 P m
For Atlantic City, 12.50 and 11.14 A. M.. ill
2.32 P. M. (W.13 A. M. and 114 P M . through
Vestibuled Trains, Buffet Parlor Cars. pM.
senger Coach and Combined Coach) we-k-daVs;
and 12.30. 6.34 and 8.12 (through Ve.tlb.i]ed
Train with Pullman Parlor, Dining and Sm k
ing Cars and wido Vestibuled Coaches) A. M.
S For*^Atlantic City via Delaware River Bridge
Route. 7.44 A. M. 5.14 p M. we2k-dayi;
6.34 A. M. and 5.14 P. M. Sundays.
For Cape May, 12.3ft A. M. and 1.13 p m.
week-days; 12.30 A. M. Sundays.
For Long Branch, Asbury Park. Ccean Grov
Point Pleasant, and intermediate stall ns. via
Rahway, 9.15 A. M.. 12.34, 3.52, 4.32 J
5.23 P. M. On Sunday, 19,00 a M
5.28 P. M. (Stop at Interlaken for Asbury
Park or Ocean Grove on Sunday.)
The New York Transfer Company Trill l
for and check baggage from and to hotels anfl
G^n’l Mana *?°r. Gen*l Pa*FDT>~
.>T.:aiI13 l®av® Franklin atreet (North Riven
ir*nwn* f',ew Tork. aa follows, and ttftaen
tt.notes later from foot Vi. 42d street N K*
terminal station at Weehawkeu, N. J., t.»n
e" ™»ch«d via tralna of N. J. J. Rd.. !eav‘nS
K;,R- *l»t at Jersey City:— "
*.id A. *4l. daily for Haverstraw, West Poia*
7 AWAlif N^^,rKh* Kmg8t°n and Albany. '
7 sta:ionaM* Albauy and intermedia:#
A. M. dally, except Sunday, for
Cianston S. w eit Point, Kingston, New Paita.
Lakes Mohonk and Minnewasks. Ca-vkiil
Mountains, Albany and Utica. * 1
i-,wXCDPtMSur;?e,y’ ror vatsKUl Mountains.
Vik Chicago Express, dally.
Continental Limited, dally, foe
Niagara Saifs' R°c-'eater. Buffalo,
fV?So.rar F , l4- Cleveland, Detroit, Chicago
Juv,St'.,L'0U3' ArJ*ves Chicago and St. Lou 4
Klnesmm™000* D‘“m* 0ar »«»<*.“«
D. 3:45 daily, except Sunday, for Con.
gers, Cranston's. AVestaPclBt, Cornwall, New*
and Intermedia# stations to Albany. '
Chicago an' St. Louis Ltm.ieJ.
daily, for Montreal. East Utica, Svrarus7.
Rochester, Buffalo. Niagara Falls. To run: Os
- J?®*™*1:' Cleveland, Chicago and St. Lou s
‘ ■}?., I- M. daily, except Sunday, for East
Utica. Syracuse. Rochester. Buffalo. Niaga™
^Louis “amlcun- Toronto, Detroit and 9L
S:15 P. M. dally, for Albany, Syracuse.
Rochester. Buffalo. Niagara Falls, Hamilton.
Toronto, Detroit. Cleveland and Chicavo.
B- D—Leaves Brooklyn Annex:—B, +10:45 A. M.:
D, +3:06 P. M. Jersey City, P. R. R. Station*
B, Hl:t0 A. M.; D. +3:35 P. M.
“srav-si't. Vl a+5:£V!mk
«d*uVp.M° P- M )>
Newburgh Locals:—M:M. *10:00, +11:15 p M .
•4:45, *6:35 P. M. (6:45 W. 42d St.) '
Kingston laical:—*1:00 P. M.
IlSunda.vs only. +Except Sunday.
Pullman Sleeping Cars for Albany. Ut'ca.
Syracuse, B-chester. Buffalo, Niagara Fails
Detroit, Cleveland and Chicago Sn thrvujra
Westecott’s Expreca check baggage through •#
destination. For Cab or Carriage, ’phone 90),
For tickets, time-tables, parlor and siren -,*
ear a ur-rn+n Citations or Information sonic
offices:-Brooklyn. Nos. 338. 343, 726 Fulton
street: Annex Office, foot of Fulton street
New York City: Nos. 113, 359. 671 and 1’1S
Broadway: No. 133 West One Hundred aid
Twenty-fifth r:reef, and at stations.
A. H. SMTTH. General Supt.
C. E. LAMBERT. Oen'l Pssseneer Ag-n*
Itoon. 20?. Transit Building. 7 E. Forty-s-cond *
street. New York.
Trains arrive and depart from P. R. R. Station,
t Dally except Sunday. Other trains dally.
L«ve JtfMji City , Arrive Jcr*rv City
.Easton Local. fS 2v A m
" 23 a m.Buffalo Local.. 9 .cam
9.43 a m Buffalo, Detroit & ( hlcago Exp. 4.21 p u
tl2.14 P >! BLACK DIAMOND EXPRESS. +9 Mi r M
1.05 p MMauch Chunk &, Hazleton Local t 0.5S a m
t4 22 p x —Wyoming Valley Express_ tl (‘1 r m
t5.33pji.....Easton local. 4.55pm
6.00 p m Chicago & Toronto Vest'hule Rxp. 8.18 pm
8.15 P M ... THE BUFFALO TRAIN .... 8 07 a M
Tickets and Pullman accommodations at Pcnnsyl
•**in Railroad Station.
Henry C. Cryder, Receiver of the Automobile
Company of America, against Albert C. Buc..er.
In attachment. On contract.
Notice is hereby given that a writ of attach
ment was issued out of the Hudson County
Circuit Court against the rights and credits,
moneys and effects, good* and chattels, Ihndi
and tenements of Albert C. Banker, an ab ert,
debtor, at the suit of Henry C. Cryder. re
ceiver of the Automobile Company of Am rl a.
for the sum of 512,000, returnable on ♦he sixth
day of October, A. D. one thousand nine bun
dred and two, and has been served an 1 du v
executed, and Was returned on the said sixth
day of October, one thousand nine hund:- d and
two, by the Sheriff of the Couiity of Hudtt n
Dated October 6, 1902.
* Attorn «r.
liniF^.Who Hava Usai! Than
LKIIICO hacommend as the BL8T
»R. KIHfi'l
8tar Crown Brand
j-iuoumu rciiei, no danger, no pain. '
Dred lor)Vi lMrlndi«i ipeclelitti. Budndooftied,
loom ale. A trial will convince you Ol their lntrinaic
tneawtofruppreaaion. Sand ten centa tor aauipla and
book. All Druggleta or by mail flJO boa.
1ADIKS! Use Chichester's English Pennv«i Hihfc
Beet I Safeei! «el* KellaMe! Take „• oor-cj,
Bay of yoar Dmgfift, or teal 4c.. atarai*. ’xx naju*.
by return naA
^ A'UabooWb 4A>—alanl U++ J^klUda^ Kj»

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