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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, September 01, 1903, LAST EDITION, Image 3

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Wife’s Toilette Expenses
Often a Source of Grave
i. Melon En Surprise —Button
Collecting Fad — New
Mats for Hot Dishes.
Tpe philosophy of clothes is a serious
study, aud instead of it being frowned
upon by men who associate it with wild
extravagance, it shduld be incorporated
u? first among the by-laws at home. So
far as I am able to judge, tbe belief that
clothes grow is largely responsible for do
mestic difficulties. And this is a belief
brought about by a cowardly and non
sensical practice adopted by women on
the home trip from the altar.
When her husband admires the trim
V aud stylish appearance of the traveling
gown she is apt to be tempted by the ir
responsible imp of future mischief to tell
him that it cost but little; iu fact, she
never spends much money on her clothes.
' This small and unnecessary fiction may
win her a burfct of praise likely to betray
her brideship to the porter. But it un>.k:j,<
a deal of trouble afterward, and to
the end she keeps up the deceit she has
It is a curious thing that the most hon
est. frank and truthful women will hesi
tate and fib when they ask their hus
bands for money.’ and the most generous
good fellows in the world, who love to
spend dollars as the farmer sows bis
wheat, look concerned when the women
they love ask them for what they must
have. ..* ‘ ' ’
The wife of a millionaire who never
made anything but her complexion once
told me that her husband believed she
made and designed her own bonnets and
gowns because she had begun that way
with him and had not now tip* courage
to meet bis disapproval.
A little honesty at the start would
make the financial side of marriage much
pleasanter, and it is difficult to under
stand why women prevaricate and fib
* when the broad and easy path of truth
is so much better unless it be the unfor
tunate habit men have of making a row
whenever they are taxed.
They don’t mean it. They do not know
that the very need of asking hurts and
humiliates a proud woman. They have,
every man of them, occupied the position
of Providence pro tem. over their house
I was told tbe other day of a fiue. jolly
gentleman who rallied his wife on her dif
fidence this way: ‘'Ashamed to ask me
for anything? Nonsense. You can come
to me ns you ean go to God." ^
And he never knew the supreme egot
ism of his speech, either, and so long as
she found nothing to smile over in it nil
seems to be doing well.
Women hate to speak of unpleasant
subjects. Very early in their experience
they are made to feel that money is an
unpleasant subject. Hence they resort
to all sorts of foolish subterfuges to ob
tain possession of it without open speech
This doe* not mean that they are deceit
ful. A woman is no more deceitful than
A man. But she is more careful in metli
aod of speech, fearing she wjll give of
Nature sets an example for things new.
She never wears the castaway leaves of
seasons past. There is no remade foli
age on the trees, no flaunting of spring
colors in tbe November air. The skies
are veiled in tints tipe summer never saw
and the earth ip her age is as changeful
as a maid
The influence of dress is greater than
we own. We feel better, and bring more
hope to ones who love us when we iye
properly gowned. An ill-dressed woman
may have the wisdom ot a sage and the
beauty of Helen of Troy; but among her
sisters she is at a disadvantage until she
becomes enough like them to be incon
spicuous. e
•V •
For the sunburnt girl Who wlTt.be home
In a few weeks a season of gowning in
gray will be the most becoming. To sub
^ due the too rosy brown tinge of the
wAwer skin nothing is better than a
If you use 6rain-0 in:place of
coffee you will enjoy it just as
much for it tastes the same; yet, i t
is like a food to the system, dis
t tributing the full substance of the
pure grain with every drop.
At nroe«r« everywhere; lie. witU9. p*r*sck**e.
\wful Suffering of a Boy from aa
Itching Humor.
Not One Square Inch of.Skin on HU
Whole Body Unaffected.
•‘ My little son, a boy of five, broke
out with an itching rash. Three doctors
) prescribed for him, but he kept getting
worse, until we could not dress him any
more. They finally advised me to try a
certain medical college but Us treatment
did not do any good. At the time I was
Induced to try Cutlcura Remedies L:
was so bad that I had to cut his hair ou
and put the Cutlcura Ointment on him
' on bandages as it was impossible to
touch him with the bare hand. There
was not oue square inch of skin on his
whole body that was not affected. He
was one mass of sores. The bandages
used to stick to his skin and in remov
ing them it used to take the skin off
with them, and the screams from the
| poor child were heart-breaking. 1
; beaan to think that he would never get
! well, but after the secoud application
of Cutlcura Ointment I began to see
sign* of improvement, and with the I
third and fourth applications the sores \
commenced to dry np. His skin peeled j
off twenty times, but it finally yielded I
to the treatment. I used the Cuticura j
Resolvent for his blood aDd now I can
say that he is entirely cured, and a j
stronger and healthier boy you n*ver
saw than he Is to-day. You can use 1
this testimonial In whatever way you
I please, and if any proof outside of my
word is needed I will refer to any of
our neighbors." Robert Watt am,
4923 Center Ave., Chicago, 111.
Dec. 18, 1897.
Mr. Wattam Writes, Feb. 23, 1903,
| Cure was Thorough and
••Your letter of the 21st In regard to
the case of my little boy at hand. I am
truly thankful to say that the cure
effected by the Cutlcura Remedies has
been a most thorough and successful
cure to date. There has been no return
of the disease, and my boy who is now
past eleven, years is as strong and
healthy a boy as any one would wish for,
with a skin as soft and delicate as a
Said throughout the world. Cuticur* ReKlr.nl, JOu.
Ciu form of Chocolate Coeted Pills, 33c. per vial of SO),
Ointment, SOc.. Soep, 23c Depot* : London, i; Cii.rt.r
beu,e Stj.i Pen.,* fine d. UPtni, Boeton. 1«7 Colura
»o. Av*. Potter Dru** Cheni. Corn. Sole Proprietor*.
AV~Send for • llow to Cure iter) humour."
delicate blue gray color. Plain color is
preferred in this, and,smooth material is
the kind best suited for a general good ef
fect. Henrietta cloth, challis. nun’s veil
ing voile and etamine are all of the tex
ture which, made- up plainly with very
little or no contrasting trimming, makes
very acceptable first fall gowns. As gray
is not usually a color—or almost a lack
of color, one might say—that is at all be
coming to a pale or sallow skin, now is
tlie time par excellence to 'get ready the
Quaker like garment which brings into
pretty contrast the rosy red complexion
of . the summer -away sojourner. Gray
lias another quality that is not always
appreciated by the home buyer and sew
er. That is its odd characteristic of mak
ing the wearer look as large or larger
than any other color worn except perhaps
white. The too stout woman should
avoid light, delicate shade*, of gray.
Those pearly dove colors so fashionable
in old time romances are not for the
stout maid or matron who wishes to look
her best. On the other hand, as a means
of giving more apparent embonpoint the
wearing of gray is recommended. A light
gray Henrietta cloth dress tucked a great
deal is a model for a gown that, if any-'
thing will, will defy angles and give the
wearer a pleasing outline and good effect
of figure not possible with most dress
. • .
Melon en surprise is a pleasing variant
of the usual cantaloupe with ice cream.
To prepare it: Cut off a slice at the stalk
end of a large ripe melon end remove
carefully the seeds and then core; then,
with a silver knife, scoop out as much
of the flesh as possible, being careful
not to injure or break the rind. Pound
three-quarters of the flesh till smooth,
and mix it with a pint of water, the
juice of two oranges, and two lemons,
and three ounces of caster sugar. When
this is all well blended and half frozen,
add a wineglass of maraschino and half
a pint of-champagne, and. lastly, a gill
of Italian meringue, finish freezing, and
pile all this well up in the melon, which
should be kept on ice till wanted.
The rest of the melon should be thinly
sliced, marinaded with sugar and a little
champagne, and left in the ice chest till
wanted. All sorts of fillings may be
used for the melon.
For Italian meringue: Bring one pound
of cane loaf sugar to the boil in half a
piut of water, and boil it to “the ball.”
after which pour it slowly andnteg ly on
the whites of six eggs, previously whisked
to a stiff froth, and mix it 4II smoothly
together. Egg whites for meringue
should be whisked until quite stiff and
standing up In points, the sugar being
added in lightly and quickly at the
l#st. Z,'
. • .
The autumn girT satisfactorily answers
the old question, “Who’s got the butfon ?”
She has, and plenty of them- Collecting
them is a fad of the girl of today, and
it’s a useful fad, too. Instead of being
kept on n string, after the old-time
school-girl way, or arranged in cabinets
like coins and medal*, they are now used
to decorate her lab-si sweater. Surely
here is novelty for you, for the sweater
heretofore has bee* jinsyieuou* for its
:v -; .. •'ll ; v -.
lack of button* rather than for its many
buttons. She doesn’t wear her heart
on her sleeve, this girl of today, but
that's where she does put her buttons.
She buttons her sleeve straight up from
the wrist to the shoulder, and the but
tons go further, reaching over the shoul
der and up to the top of the collar.
The common custom of using rush mots
under hot dishes ns a protection to the
polished wood does not appeal to a
| housewife as giving an air of daintiness
to a prettily set dining table, and we sug
gest a pretty idea for table mats, says
“The Pilgrim.” Cut n round or oblong
piece of linen, the size desired and em
broider with sprays of flowers or a con
ventional desjgn. then cut two pieces
half as large for the under side. Place
the two straight ed’es together, which
should be on tne selvage at the middle
I across the center. When placed in this
manner, they are the sie of the upper
piece, and both should be basted together
and a scallop worked around the edge
through the top and under side. Now
you have a mat with an opening in the
center, info which you can slip a piece
of asbestos cut the shape of the linen,
only a trifle smaller. Whin the mat
needs laundering, slip out the asbestos
and launder sgiue as doilies.
■ --—*
Accordion Plaited Drenea — White
Relieved hr Crimson.
The young girl has many pretty
styles for her especial benefit this year,
chief among these being the accordion
plaited skirt and the loose accordion
plaited blouse belted in with a swathed
band of silk or satin. When trimmed
with fancy buttons these little accor
dion plaited suits are charming for the
country and later on in heavier mate
rials for school wear.
White with just a touch of crimson is
smart for a girl to wear at the seashore
or in the couptry, and quite a pretty
frock can be made in fine white serge
with a short walking skjpt neatly and
A cafe effect.
flatly box plaited as far as the knees
and then left to flow out with ample
fullness around the beta. A blouse of
fine batiste wltb embroideries in crim
son thread worked by hand might be
worn with this serge skirt. The blouse
should bo drawn down to a point in
front under a soft beit of crimson pat
ent leather, while at the throat there
should be a tie of crimson glace silk.
The cloth gown In the out has a cape
effect of guipure lace and shirred chif
Row Re Won Hla Oet.
In a certain office building In the
downtown district there is a club on
an upper floor, with an express eleva
tor service for members. The other
day two of the latter emerged from the
dining room, where they had eaten
luncheon, and eyed the elevator floor
Indicator. The arrow moved in two
shafts, one of them the club elevator
express route. ^
“It’s wonderful, how much time a
man can save by those expresses,” re
marked one of the pair.
“Nonsense," said his companion, “I
can get to the bottom on a local and
beat you y?hile;I am doing It.”
“Ten dollars that you can't,” was the
The cages in both shafts opened with
a click, and without further parley the
two men separated, entering the differ
ent elevators. The local got away a
fraction of a moment ahead of the ex
press. When the man in the latter
stepped out his acquaintance was wait
ing for him.
“How did you do it?” gasped the ex
press passenger, digging down for the
forfeited bank note.
“That was easy," said his companion.
“I gave my elevator man half of the
bet—in advance—and ho didn’t make
any stops.”—Now York Post
----- *■ -
v. - J' ■ "• '..V ' ■ ■ 'H ' • " ‘
(OScili Proceeding*.)
' (Continued.’)
Regular meeting of tbp Board of Street
and Water Commissioners held on Tues
day, August IS, 1903 at two (2) o’clock,
P. M.. /
Prc^lut—Comciilonete Hauck, Nolan,
' ; \
IP* “Better than Ever.V
For Summer Days—for All Purposes**
The Only Safe and Perfect Milk. '
5f Sweet
r Clover Brand
Condensed MilK(
Never Thickens 1
Finest Made '
Perfect for Children
Absolutely Pure
Accept none other
FREE Beautiful Gifts
Send for Book of Prerolu
Mohawk Condensed Milk Co.
89 Hudson St, Nowr York.
Sullivan and President Smith.
Absent—Commissioner Heintze.
On motion the reading of the minutes
of regular meeting held on Tuesday. Au
gust 11. 1903 was dispensed with and
they were on motion approved as en
/Application from Hattie B. Steele for
the improvement of Harmon street, be
tween a point about 185 feet west of
Arlington avenue aud Crescent avenue.
From John Dohn in relation of bad
condition of the trees on Clerk street be
tween Claremont and Myrtle avenues.
From John J. Coffee petition of im
provement, etc., on Lake street between
Montrose avenue and Boulevard.
From II. J. W: S. Ccoke requesting j
permission to grade and curb.
From Queen aud Tennant in the mat
ter of lien on E. W. Conlon, contractor,
for the sewer in Jersey avenue Fifth i
street, etc.
From 12th Ward Improvement Associ
ation Fred Bugaseh complaining of con- 1
dition of Bleecker street. Terrace avenue,
Germania avenue and Thorne street: also
at Waller street aud Tonnele avenue,
and condition bf sidewalk Terrace ave
nue. etc. ' \
From I.embeek & Betz Eagle Brewing
Co., indicating their desire to place
two small bay windows on northwest
corner of Grand and Greene streets. The
portico will project four feet beyond
building line.
From Frank H. Hail. Attorney, for C.
V. H. and H. Pest requesting permission
to remove building
From Public Service Corporation of*
New Jersey in relation of main extensions
In Jersey City in the near future.
Received and referred tp tjje Commit
tee of Streets and Swers.
From Henry Rodhe requesting permis
sion to set water meter.
From August Hoffman requesting per
mission to set water meter.
From Geo. T. Case boldt in matter of
demand made on him.
Received and referred to the Corpor
ation Counsel.
From the Park laborers requesting an
increase in monthly salaries.
Referred to the Committee on Publie
Buildings, Docks aud Parks.
From the Board of Finance:—
Transmitting resolution passed by said
Board August 10, 1903. and approved by
the Mayor, August 13, 1003:—
Resolved, That the following resolu
tion. adopted June 17, 1903, be and it
is hereby reconsidered and rescinded, to
Resolved. That the sum of $100 be
and it is hereby appropriated to the
credit of the Board of Street aud Water
Commissioners out of the proceeds of the
sale of $25,000 Park Bonds ordered is
sued at the meeting of March 4. 1903.
said sum to be used for the placing of
wire protectors around trees in River
view Park, and for lowering bank in said
park where trees have been heretofore
planted, and
Resolved, That the City Comptroller
be and he is hereby directed to transfer
the sum of $100 from contingent fund.
Board of Finance, to the credit of the
Board of Street and Water Commission
ers, to be used for the purpose of placing
wire protectors around trees in River
view Park, and lowering bank in said
park where trees have been heretofore
From the same Board:—
Transmitting resolution pnssed by said
Board August 10, 1903, and approved by
the Mayor, August 13, 1903:—
Resolved, That the Board of Finance
hereby concurs in the following reso
lution adopted by the Board of Street
and Water Commissioners August 4,
1903. to wit:—
Whereas,. As the result of a conference
with the Board of Finance said Board
has signified its purpose to provide out
of license monies where formally re
quested sufficient funds for the doing of
the work hereinafter indicated.
Resolved, Tfyat sa'd Board be and is
hereby requested to set aside for the
use of this department such sums ns are
estimated as necessary for the following
For reconstruction of sewer in Mon
mouth street between Ninth and Tenth
streets, $1,400,
For reconstruction of Bay street sewer
from Hehderson street east,.$10,000.00.
For reconstruction of Van Verst and
JJssex street $10,000.00.
For reconstruction of sewer in Mon
mouth street, between Ninth and Tenth
streets, $1,400.00. (
j For reconstruction of sewer in South
pailroaiijiivenuei'j^’aiTen.'greet.'.. $0,000.
For the joint purpose of rebuilding con
nection of Oakland avenue sewer at Fleer
street and for making new connections
on Sanford Place Sewer near Manhattan
avenne, $500.00 and:1—
Resolved, That a warrant be drawn on
the city treasurer in favor of tlwit officer
to transfer said sums to the credit, of the
Board of Street and Water ‘Commission
ers for tB^purpose herein specified.
Received aud ordered filed.
• Froto the foremast over sewer squad
", A*'.;'. V;„” ' • . ' -(■
rendering weekly report received and or
dered filed a,nd a copy transmitted to his
Honor, the Mayor.
The; Chief Engineer reported certifi
cates in favor of:— ,
E. W; Conlon, $421.65, retained per
centage, on account of contract No.
E. W. Conlon. $198.11, retailed per
centage. on account of contract No.
Philip Tumulty, Jr.. $500.00, on ac
count of contract No. 1361.
Charles O’Neill, $300.00, on account
of contract No. 1368.
M. T. Connolly Contracting Com
pany. $2,000, on account of contract No.
Peter E. McCabe, $500.00, on account
of contract No. 1375.
Charles O’Neill. $300.00. on account of
contract No. 1377.
Henry Byrne. $1,500.00, on account of
contract No. 1380.
Washburn Bros, Co„ $122.00, on ac
count cf contract No. 1382.
The Barber Asphalt Paving Co.,
$1,000.00, on account of contract No.
Philip Tumulty. Jr„ $500, on account
of contract No. 1392.
Philip Tumulty, Jr., $500. on account
of contract No. 1392.
Salem R. Davis. $210.00, on account
of contract No. 1403.
George H. Connell, $105.00, on account
of contract No. 1405.
From the same officer:—
Submitting specifications for furnish
ing nSd delivering l60 fire hydrants.
From the same officer:—
Recommending the appointment of
John Rowe as inspector.
From the same officer:—
In regards to erection of a monument
at the intersection of Washington and
Grand streets.
Received and referred to their appro
priate Comihittees.
The following claimg were presented:
—Jaspel- Prior, .$30.00; John Rowe. $45;
A. P. Smith, $33.32; Philip Muldoou,
$9. SO.
Received dnd referred to their appro
priate Committees.
The Committee on Streets and Sewers
reported on certificate of Chief Engi
neer in favor of:—*
E. W. Conlon. $421.65, retained per
centage, on account of contract No.
E. W. Conlon. $198.11, retained per
centage, on account of contract No.
Philip Tumulty, Jr., $500.00, on ac
count of contract No. 1301.
j . Charles O’Neill. $500.00, on account
of contract No. 1308.
! M. T. Connolly Contracting Com
I pany,. $2,000, on account of contract No.
' 1371.
Peter E. McCabe. $500.00, on account
| of contract No. 1375««_
1 Charles O’Neill, $500.00, on account of
! contract No. 1377.
Henry Byrne, $1,500.00, on account
of contract No. 1380.
Washburn Bros. Co., $97.29. on ac
count of contract No, 13S2.
’rtie Barber Asphalt Pnving Co.,
$1,000.00, on account of contract No.
Also on jdaims of James P. Hall, as
sistant engineer, $84.50; Luker Bros.,
i $129.00; James Mannix. $144.00; Jame3
; Mannix, $174.00; Edward O’Donnell,
; $147.00; JoiAi Wright, $78.00; James
| Wilson, $5.00, as correct.
From the same Committee:—
Reporting on application of Hattie B.
Steele, improvement of Harmon street,
| from 185 feet west of Aldington avenue
to Crescent avenue.
, The Committee on Pnmping and Re
servoirs reported on claims of Washburn
i Bros. Co., fpr $24.77 on account of con
tract No. |3S2.
G. C. Whipple, for $123.00, as cor
The reports were accepted.
The Committee on Assessments and
1 Extensions reported on claims of:—
J. F. Walton. $22.00, claim No. 293.
James Wilson. $8.00, claim No. 291,
Fublie Service Corporation of N. .J.,
! $3.74, claim No. 100.
Public Service Corporation of N. J.,
| $2.80, claim No. 105.
j William Gorill. $22.00. claim No. 138.
L David McDonald. $10.50, claim No.
!208.i ■ , t j
The reports were accepted.
rf‘" : -
j '(The Committee on Public Buildings,
! Dotks and Parks reported on certificates
of, Chief Engineer:—
Phlip Tumulty, Jr.. $500. on account
of coAract No, 1302.
Philj} Tumulty, Jr„ $500. on account
of coiftract No. 1392. (
Salon B. Davis. $210.00, on account
of cowract No. 1403, j
George H. Connell. $105.00 on account
of contract No. 1405.
James K. Holden, $100.00, as correct.
John Kienian, $42.43, as correct.
James McCarthy, $8.20, as correct.
The reports were accepted.
The Committee on Engineering and
burvey presented the following:—
Iteport on claims of Library Bureau
for $1.50; Daniel McDonald, $10.50:
James Wilson, $5.<X>; Union rrintiug
Co., $37.58, ns correct.
The reports were accepted.
The Committee on Laws and Ordi
nances reported on claims of the Even
ing Journal ^Association. $0.00, $13.50;
Jersey City News, $13.20 and $9.00, as
i correct
$7.00 to Stanley B. KeeRler, unexpend
ed balance on deposit.
The reports were accepted.
The Committee on Printing and Sta
tionery reported on claims of Union
Printing Co., $5.02, as correct.
The reports were accepted.
Committee on Streets and Sewers pre
sented the following:—
Resolved, That the report of the com
mittee on Street and Sewers upon the ap
plication in writing of Hattie B. Steele !
presented to this Board on the 18th dn.v
of August. 1903 for the .improvement of
Harmon street from 185 feet west of Ar
lington avenue to Crescent avenue in ac
cordance with the provision of Chapter
211 of the latps of 1S95 be and tiie same
is hereby .accepted by this Board which
hereby declares its determination to make
said improvement unless at or before the
time for hearing iu relation thereto iic|,
nfter to be accorded to parties in interest
a remonstrance shall be presented to this
Board signed by the owners of property
iiable to more than one-half tlie assess
ment therefor and that the Chief En
gineer with the aid and assistance of the
Bureau of Survey be and is hereby di
rected to make and report to this Board
specifications describing the location and
character of such improvement together
with an estimate of the quantity and kind
of the excavation and filling and amount
of work to be done and of the materials
to be furnished for the making and com
pletion of the said improvement and that
upon filing and adoption thereof the Clerk
of this Board shall advertise for propos
al for doing such work ' and furnishing
sueli materials in manner and for the
length of time required by law.
Resolved, That permission bo and is
hereby granted, to C. V. H. and S. Tost
to remove building now situated Block
1977. lot B, Xo. OSS Forest street to
block 1978 lot Fifteen (15) 381 Forest
street the route to be taken in the re
movul of the same ta’ be along Forrest
street provided there shall be first filed
with the permit clerk a certificate of the
City Collector that all taxes and assess
ment on property upon which said build
ing is situate have been paid and a like
certificate from the Water Registrar that
all water rents and charges thereon have
been paid and provided further that a
bond in the sum of Five hundred ($500)
dollars be first filed with the permit clerk
to indemnify the City and the public
against all damages that may be caused
by said removal and further provided
that any and nil local laws pertaining to
the removal of buildings shall be com
plied with.
Resolved, That all proceedings on ap
plication for improvement of Ferry street
from Central avenue to Abbott street
which were presented to this Board prior
to July 14, 1903, he and are hereby re
considered and rescinded.
Resolved, That the designation made
by the Chief Engineer on this date of
John Rowe ns inspector of construction
of sewer in Cator avenue from Hudson
Boulevard to Swampy Creek sewer, etc.,
be and is hereby confirmed the said John
Rowe to receive $3.00 per day when en
gaged as designated.
Resolved, That permission he and is
hereby accorded to the Merchants Re
frigerating Company to grade curb aud
pave at its own expense that portion of
Warren street between First and Second
street and the entrance to the yard of the
Pennsylvania R. R. Company provided
that the specification therefor shall have
been first submitted to the Chief Engin
eer and approved by this Board and the
work done there under shall be subject to
the approval of the Committee on Streets
aud Sewers.
Resolved. That the Chief Engineer be
and is hereby directed to prepare and pre
sent to this Board at its next meeting
specifications for the doing of tlnj follow
ing work:—
(1) Reconstruction of Bay street sewer
from Henderson street east.
(2) Reconstruteion of Van Vorst and
Essex street sewers.
(3) Reconstruction of sewers south
Rnilroad avenue and Warren street.
(4) Reconstruction of sewer In Mon
mouth street between Ninth and Tenth
(5) For the joint purpose of making
connection of Oakland avenue sewer In
Fleet street ami for making new connec
tion on Sanford Place sewer near Man
hattan avenue for which, said several
matters of reconstruction the Board of
Finance have heretofore set aside the
amounts estimated as necessary and
when such specifications shall have been
adopted and ordered filed the clerk of this
Board is hereby directed to advertise for
proposals in conformity therewith.
Resolved. That one special improve
ment certificate for Four Hundred aud
Twenty-one and 65-100 dollars be drawn
in favor of Edward W. Cculon retained
percentage for work done aud materials
furnished on account of contract No. 1316
conformably to chapter 217 of the Laws
of 1895 for improvement of Rutgers
avenue, from Ontor aypuue to the prop
erty line south of Warner avenue and
New and Sheffield streets, and Chapel
avenndf from Ocean 1iVenue to’ Rutgers
Resolved, That ul»e special improve
ment certificate for one hundred ninety
eight and 11-100 dollars be drawn in fa
vor of Edward W. Coulou. retained per
centage, for work done and materials
furnished on account of contract No.
1357. conformably to chapter 217 of the
Laws of 1895, for improvement of Olean
avenue, from Duucan avenue to the
Resolved, That one special improve
The New Jersey
Offers to the public the privileges of its
Safe Defosit Vault
At prices that are within the reach of all. The
Vault is protected against burglary, fire, etc., by
every known device. A box may be rented for one
year for $5, Vault open daily, 9 to 5 P. M. Satur*
4ay, 9A. M. to 12 M. Public inspection incited.
rnenp certificate for five hundred dollars ,
be drawn in favor of Charles O’Xeill for )
work done and materials furnished on at- i
count of contract Xu. 13(18 conformably j
to Chapter 217 of the laws of 1805 for I
construction of sewer in Marcy avenue,
Communipaw avenue, etc.
Resolved, That special improvement cer
tificates for two thousand dollars jbeilrnwu
in favor of the M. T. Connolly Contract
ing Company for work done and mater
ials furnished on account of contract Xo.
1571/conformably to chapter 217 of the.
laws of 1895 for improvement of Seven
teenth street from .Jersey avenue to a
point about 130 feet west of Monmouth
Resolved. That special improvement
certificates of one thousand dollars be
drawn in favor of the Barber Asphalt
Caving Co., for work done and materials*
furnished on account of contract Xo. 1380
conformably to chapter 217 of the Laws
of 1S95 fer the improvement of Clark
avenue, from West Side avenue to the
East block line of Mallory avenue,
be paid to the persons named for the nse
of team cleaning sewers and Easins:—
$144.90 to James Manuix 24 days at
$0.00. July 1903. claim Xo, 338.
$129.00 to I,nker Bros., 21% days at
$0.00, July, 1903. claim Xo. 120.
$147.00 to Edward O’Donuell 27%
days at 80.00. July, 1903, claim Xo. 102.
Charge Cleaning Sewers and Basins.
Resolved. That $174.00 be paid to Jas.
Maunix for sprinkling macadam roads in
Greenville. 29 days at $0.00 July 1903,
claim No. 339.
Charge maintenance macadam roads.
Resolved. That $97.29 be paid to
Washburn Bros. Co., ou account of con
tract 1382 for furnishing and delivering
masons’ materials.
Charge Special Street Account, May,
$7.34; June, $a0.10; July, $39.70.
Resolved. That $600 be paid to Philip
Tumulty, Jr., on account of contract No.
1361, for construction and reconstruction
of a sewer iu Ocean avenue, from New
street to Wade street.
Charge Special Street Account Ocean
avenue sewer.
Resolved. That $500.00 be paid to
Peter E. McCabe on account of contract
No. 1375 for construction of a sewer in
Harrison avenue from Monticello avenue
to a point about 100 feet west of Park
Charge Special Street Account Harri
son avenue sewer.
Resolved, That $500.00 be paid to
Charles O’Neill on account of contract
No. 1377 for reconstruction of sewer iu
Belmont avenue, Gardner avenue and
Fnirmount, and relief sewer in Fair
view avenue.
Charge Special Street Account Bel
mont avenue, etc. sewers.
Resolved. That $1,500.00 be paid to
Henry Byrue ou account of contract No.
1380 for construction of a sewer in Hen
derson street from 10th street to 11th
•Charge special street account Hender
son street sewer.
Resolved, That $78.00 bo paid to John
Wright for services as inspector recou
structioft of sewers Belmont avenue etc.
July 1903, 20 days at $3.00 a day, claim
No. 268.
Charge Special Street Account, Bel
mont avenue sewer, etc.
Resolved. That $5.00 be paid to Jns.
Wilson for shoeing commissioners horse,
July. 11KK1. claim No. 290.
Charge special street account. July.
The foregoing were each separately
adopted by the folowiug vote on a call
for the ayes and nays:—
Ayes—Commissioners Ilauek, Nolau,
Sullivan and President Smith.
Absent—Commisisoner Heintze,
The Committee on New Water Works
presented the following:—
Resolved, That $8-1.50 be paid to James
P. Hall for cash expended May. June,
July, 1903. claim No. 451.
Charge Water Account New Water
Adopted by the following vote on a
cnll for the ayes and the nays:—
Ayes—Commisisoner Ilauck, Nolan.
Sullivan and President Smith.
Absent—Commissioner Heintze.
The Committee on Pumping and Res
ervoirs presented the following:—
Resolved, That $24.77 be paid to
Washburn Bros. Co> 011 account of con
tract. No. 1382 for Furnishing and deliv
ering masons materials.
Charge Water Account P and R.
Resolved. That $123.00 be paid W. C.
Whipple for analysis of water at. H. S.,
July. 1803, claim No. 294.
Charge Water Account. P. & R.
The foregoing were each separately
adopted by the following vote on a call
for the aves and nays,
Ayes—Commissioners Hauok, Nolan
Sullivan, and President Smith.
Absent—Comisiouer Heintze.
The Committee on Assessment and Ex
tensions presented the following;—
Resolved. That the specifications a*
presented by the Chief Engineer of thi*
Poard for thp fukiiMking nad delivering
of about 100 fire hydrants be and is here
by adopted and ordered filed, and the
Clerk, directed *to advertise proposal*
in conformity therewith.
Resolved, That May Collins be and i*
hereby appointed ns stenographer and
secretary to the clerk of this hoard at a
salary of sixty dollars pi r month term of
servjue to begin September 1, prox.
Resolved. That $3.74 be paid to th«
Public Service Corp of N. J. for gas used
at Wayne street stable. July'1003, claim
No. lOli.
$3,80 be paid to Public jlervice Corp
of X. J. for gas at pipe yard, July, 1003
claim Xo. 105. • ’ ' '• e:-.
$ 10.50 be paid to Ibiniel McDonald for
shoeing Water Purveyor's horse. May,
June, July. 11103. claim Xb, 2UR o.'lsiedj e
$8.00 be paid to James Wilson for
shoeing horses Wayne street stable July
1003. claim Xo. 201. ’ ‘ 7
$23.00 be paid to William (Jurill f&r je*
furnished to pipe yard. May 1, to August
1. 1008, claim Xo. 138.
$22.00 be paid to J. K\ WitKon ft*, nu.
horse shoeing Wayne street stable, April,
to July, 1903. claim Xo. 203. ' \
Charge Water Aecount A and E. - - Jc' tic
. . .. M’? i
The foregoing were each separately
adopted by the following vote on a can
for the ayes and nays:—
Ayes-r-Cotnmismoners Hanck. Xolafi.
Sullivan and President Smith.
Absent—Commissioner Heintze.
The Committee on Public Building*.
Docks apd Parks presented the follow
Resolved, That $500.00 be paid to Phil
ip Tumulty, Jr., on account of contract
Xo. 1392 for grading etc., of the addi
tions to Columbia Park.
Charge this Appropriation.
(To be eontiued.)
I ^nndgyim0^mf0
i To all lo whom these presents may com* a
I Greeting: . ...
| Whereas, It appears to my satisfaction. bp-i
duly authenticated record of ihe proceedings
for the voluntary dissolution thereof. by the
1 unanimous consent of all the stockholders.
| deposited In my office, that the .West aids J
I Land and Building Company, a corporation
I of this State.’whose principal office Is sicuared
at No. l Exchane place, in toe cliy of Jersey
City. County of Hudson, Slate of New Jester t j
(Joseph D. Bodle being agent therein anl la
charge thereof, upon whom process may be
■eived). has complied with the requirement
of "An Act concerning corporations (Bevisiobl’i
of 1198)." preliminary to lue Issuing of this
1 eertilicate of dissolution.
Now. therefore, l. 3. D. Dickinson Secretary
! of State of New oerfey, do hereby C?rti>
1 that the said corporation did. da the twenty
i soventh day of May, UM, (1(0 in my office a
| duly, executed and attested consent In writing
I to the dissolution of said corporation, execu.ed
by all the stockholders thereof, which sa d
consent and the record of the proceedings
aforesaid are now on ill? in my said office, as
provided by law.
In Testimony Whereof. I hay? here:#
set my hand and affixed my offtc'al
(SEAL.) seal, at Trenton, this twenty-sev
enth day of May, A. D, one thou
sand nine hundred ami three.
Secretary of Stats.
of New Jersey.
Between George Dmgwau, complainant, and
Maria Dingwall, et ala., defendants.
*- On bill for partition and decree for sale.
Potts. Mldiige & Higgins, Solicitors of coon
, By virturg of a decree of the Court of Chan*
eery of New Jersey, made in the above en
titled cause and dated May 21. 1903, I, Pierre
F. Cook, one of the Special Masters of said
Court, shall expose to sale at public vendee
to the highest bidder, op Wednesday, July 8.
1903. at the hour of two o'clock in the after
noon of said day, on the premises. No. 11
Prescott street, Jersey City, N. J.,
Alt that certain lot of land and premises
situate, lylpg and being In '*e C|tv •'f T»-.
sty City, in the County of Hudson and Stata
of New Jersey, wnich salu jot ss mo*w p*..,..
ularly described as follows: vi*., being Lot 6
on westerly aide of Prescott place, on map en
titled Property of B. B. Wake
roan, situated in Fourteenth Ward Jersey
City.’* being twenty (20) feet wide in front and
twenty-fei t and ninety-nine hundredths of a
foot (>0.99) ip width in rear by forty-seven (47)
feet and six (6) Inches in depth on southerly
side, arid forty-one >41) feet and two inches
deep on northerly side. Being part of the
some premises conveyed tq John Burned hTu
ICTgar B. Wakeman by d^ed, dated June 30th,
1871, and recordod in jLiber 229 of Deeds tofyt
Hudson County, pages 574, etc., including the
estate and Interest in . dower of the defendant
Marla Dingwall, widow of Kenneth Dingwall,
deceased. In the said premises, and also in
cluding the estate and Inchoate dower of Ida
G. Dingwall and Agnes Dingwall, In the said
premises, together with all and singular (''•
hereditaments and appurtenapees to the salt
premises, belonging, or in any wise appertain*
"Sated June *, 19h3.
4 Special Master In Chancery of New Jerawpv
l Exchange place.
Jersey City. N. J.
LADIES! Use Chiehestw's English Penny .'ey*! Fill*
Hunt *B«tntl UbIt KoUbUbI T»k* » «tka*
U« tfripuf DrandMi« mds it. nun n» pua*

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