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What to Wear When Visit ing Formally in the Afternoon in Autumn KAKINC BABY COURAGEOUS | Keeping Carpets Bright and Ciean—Fhysical Exercise an Blues. A disposition to retain several fashions which have been in vogue for a season or more is quite prevalent among many women, and, although the fashion makers ami those concerned are not exactly pleased with the idea, they nevertheless have to follow it more or less. The re turn of the gowns of many years hack have given many advantages which would not have occurred had they not be come popular, and notwithstanding that there are so many styles to choose from, one can readily make use of those al ready worn. I As the years advance the fashions tlo not remain Tong. so it is a continual change from one end of the season to the next. It certainly does become rather tiresome. When one Is accustomed to a fashion, especially when it is becoming, j one finds it hard to change and don .some thing entirely different. Sortie of the nf- i ti moon and reception gowns are simple and lather after the fashions of last sea son. That is to say. they are not quite the extreme that the latest ones are. and they are just as pretty and becoming. , One is made of corn-colored crepe de ; chine heavily trimmed with ecru lace. The sleeves are perhaps the feature, be ing made of the same color chiffon and is prevalent and many handsome designs of butterflies and flowers are made with the lace. For afternoon wear a black picture hat if' proper, and this gown looks partic ularly well with one. For the woman who always wears her gowns tightly fit ted. there is the greatest variety, and many beautiful imported creations come from Paris of the Princess design. Folds, plaits and such like are confined to a tailored effect, and a gown may be just as elaborate as another but not have that extremely fussy appearance. Many women are having velvet gowns made for afternoon wear, and they are appro priate and of the' first class. Black is going to be woru to a large extent. It will be followed closely by brown and heliotrope. • • Baby ran across the floor with eager hand outstretched, but before she reached auntie she fell into a soft and kicking heap. “Down goes the little girl.” called thc mother from the opposite side of the room and shook her hand warningly at auntie, who had given a startling ex clamation. For a moment the little one lay and blinked undecidedly. She looked at auntie's serious face ami her own little face .reflected the cloud. But mother Cairo quickly and laughed so brightly at her little daughter that she felt im lnulh-iteiy that laughing was the proper the to do. “Get up. dear, and try it ng-iki,” said s mother, and the baby sat up. and after looking ’around for a minute started again towards auntie, who held out an anxious hand. The rug was treacherous, and again the little girl fell to the floor, and auntie could’scarcely contain herself. She was about to ftiek her up, but mother spoke again:— "What, did baity hurt the carpet?” She searched for the terrible dent ' on the carpet and the baby looked on in wonder ment forgetting the twinging and hurting on the cheek and nose. The little one looked sympathetic when the carpet was petted. Thru baby took her nap and mother said to auntie:— “X'o pity cr fright, sister. The baby is a sensitive plant and reflects the mood instantly. If 1 wore to scream every time the baby fell site would cry about every little thing. Make light of the trifling falls: teach her how to endure the real hurts.” “How ean yon teach a tiny thing like that to endure?" asked auntie. “By diverting her mind from the pain.” answered the mother. “She became so i interested in the bumped rug that she forgot the humped nose.” Auntie did not say a word, . * . Here is a hint that the writer got from the head clerk of a big hotel at a popular Indiana health resort: We know the germs that lurk in dust, aud how dis agreeable- as well as unhealthy it is to inhale it while sweeping. NoW the way that the carpet sweepers at this resort keep down the dust while wieldiug. the broom is to wet newspapers^wring them out slightly,' and tearing them into small pieces, scatter them all over the surface they are going to sweep. The little damp ening brightens the carpets without in juring them in the least, and the moist paper effectually keeps down the-dust, or at least the greater portion of it. by catching it on itself. The paper is then burned, which is the quickest ami neat est way of getting lid of it. says “What to Eat.’^ Where Brussels carpets lfnve become somewhat dingy, the water in which the paper is wot might have a little turpen tine added to it. as it lias a refreshing and brightening effect, and lias a tenden cy to keep tlie carpet free from insects and moths. One way to prevent the dust from en tering the. throat aud lungs while sweep ing is to tie a small sponge over the mouth and nose. A person can breathe all right through the porous sponge, and it takes up the dust, which would other wise be inhaled. - * * There is nothing so good or so magical in its effects for physical or mental lnn gour as physical exercise of any kind. “The blues” can often be traced to a physical cause and more often than not the liver is at fault. Rowing for half an hour, with a good, vigorous pull at the oars, or a brisk walk, or even sweep ing and dusting, will quickly dispel the trouble. A girl who lived near a lake where walking was not convenient resort ed to the woodpile. Another assisted the “hired man” by shoveling earth into the -wheelbarrow and rolling it around the house. Cutting wood is one of the finest exercises for bringing the muscles of tlie arms and chest into full play, thus stirring up sluggish blood, which is a not lf& producer of mental depression. Anything that assists in the circulation invariably relieves mind as well as body. It is wonderful how quickly troubles dis appear when we take our minds off them. The girl who ha.«j nothing to do bnt to sit and think of her ailments becomes morbid and, her troubles increase in pro portion to the mental pressure brought, to bear on them. Take vonr mind off q yourself either by vigorous exercise or by ministering to the needs of some one more unfortunate than yourself. You will then not only forget yopr own troubles, but you will have the satisfac tion of being useful in the world, * “What is. new in fall girdle?" asked one fashionable miss of another, looking into the windows of a French modiste. “Two straps of suede joined with slides.” said the second girl, “or one very wide band of leather wrinkled under a narrow buckle in the front and held flat by a wide buckle in the back “Ansi there is another girdle note,” said she. “The prettiest girdles are made of leather, with two tabs with two big brass buttons. These tabs are as long as your finger and twice as wide. “And there is still another note in the girdle world and this is in the shape of a leather belt of green or brown or white to match the suit. In the back there are two short tabs buttoned to the belt in postillion fashion, while brass batons, to matcli those in the back, are fastened aN the way around the belt at intervals of two inches. In the front there is a nar row buckle usually made on the style of the harness'buckle.” . This is surely the day of the slender woman, says the “Delineator" for Oc tober; fashions were never so charmingly adapted to her, and whether she be tall and willowy or short of stature, she is sure of many becoming modes. While the tali woman can wear round and round of horizontal trimmings, and skirts and bodices that are extravagantly full and fluffy, she of short stature must choose ornamental devices that will in crease her height. If she wishes flounces they must be narrow, and arranged on the bottom of thf skirt, which must not have too much fullness. Her bodice may blouse very slightly, and the trimniiugjje applied to give long lines. Ilnky to Be uu Expert Pistol Shot. •'Auy man with ordinary nerve can become a fair shot with a revolver from the saddle with a few weeks’ j practice. I believe In u short time a ' man can become sufficiently expert to make 95 out of dOO shots,” said a regu lar army officer, “You see, It is ull in learning when to shoot. The aiming is a small part of pistol and revolver .hooting. The aiming is just like pointing your fin t er. A man cnn naturally point his 1 linger at an Object accurately. If be can do that he can aim a gun by sim ply throwing It out in '.the same way. The reason an unprnctieed marksman is no marksman at all is that he stops to aim and gets off the hiark or be comes unsteady in pulling the trigger. I He must learn his gun, so he will J know just the exact instant when it ' goes off, just how much and how long j a pull he must make to snap t!#e trig ger. When he learns so that it is sec ond nature to shoot jusb as he points the gun, he will hit any ordinary mark within reasonable range.”—Des Moines Register and Reader. “Poor Pny, Good Tenant.” “It isn’t always the tenant who pays his rent on the first of the month who is most desirable," .said a household er the other day, “Your prompt ten- j ant is likely to hold you 'his debtor jf or that virtue and feel perfectly free to ask for numefous improvements. My best paying property is leased to a. j man who is always two or three months behind in his rent. Of course I lose the interest on my money for that time, but that is all. In the three years in which he has rented of me he has not had the nerve to ask me even -to paper a room for him. I haven't done it, either. In one instance he laid some plumbing done at his own ex pense when he should have charged it to me. 1 am constantly afraid that he will get prosperous some day and want to pay me on time. Just as sure as he does I will have to spend several hundred dollars on the house.” —New York Tribune. Artiiictol Eye*. The trade in artificial eyes is ex tensive not only from the number of people who need them, but also from the fact that they only last for about a year in consequence of ti e action of the secretions of the eyes upon the enamel. The process of manufacture involves eight distinct operations, which call into play considerable artistic ability and patient skill, and for this female workers seem specially-" adapted. The enamel has first to be fused, then the globe is blown and colored, lifter which the shaping, tempering and polishing have to be attended to. The minutest details, even to the coral veins on the scletotlc coat and the' broken colored iris, are so faithfully reproduced that the Imitation can rare ly be detected save in times of great emotion.—London Standard. A Titled Dandy. At the court of St. James In 1773 Lord Villiers appeared, according to a writer of that day, in a coat of “pale purple velvet, turned up with lemon coloi)1’ and “embroidered all over with S's of pearl as big as peas, and in all the spaces little medallions in beaten gold—real solid—in various figures of Cupids and the like.” In that day the j dandies rouged and powdered and car ried nosegays as big as cabbages. Wal pole records an occasion in the house of commons when, to hasten the ad journment, some of the exquisites vot ed against their own opinions, “because the house was very hot and the young members thought it would melt their rouge and wither their nosegays.” Origin of Some Names, Many religious sects are now known by what were originally nicknames. These epithets, coined in derision, have “appreciated” and grown into honora ble epithets. “Methodism” was a nickname originally, an undergraduate nickname, applied to Wesley aid his friends because they lived by rule and method. Every one knows what it is now. So people use the word “Quaker” without any contemptuous connotation, and even a word like “ranter” was on the way toward respectability when ranting teemed to fall out of fashion. Snfo From Bnrglari. “I’m so glad the boys of your com pany gave you that handsome revolv er,” said the militia captain’s wife. “We need have no fear now of the burglars Infesting tills neighborhood.” .“That’s what!” replied the gallant captain. “I’ve got it locked up in the office safe where they can’t get at it.” —Philadelphia Ledger. Three Fnmoa* Smokers. Fabulous things have been said about Grant's smoking propensities. My word of honor that Grant’s cigars, over which he meditated and about which so much has been senselessly published, were cast aaide, but never relighted, while Sherman and Meade would make the air blue like volca noes.—National Magazine. Her Two Degrees. “It was only two years „igo that Mrs. Wccldln took * her B. A. at college, wasn’t it?” “Yes. Why?” “She has just taken a higher degree —MA in the school of life.”—Philadel phia Press. WUlljigc to Demonstrate. “Do you really believe that ‘the proof of the pudding is in tte eating?’ ” “Sure! (live me the pudding and I’ll prove it.”—San Antonio Express. Her Intended. Ada — Why 1 does Clara speak of George as her intended? A,re fesy en .-aged? Alice—1 No.ybut she intends • • , HUDSON COUNTY ORPHANS* COURT. ” “ In the matter of the estate of Margaratha E. E. Shumway, deceased. Pursuant to an order made by the Orphans' Court of the County of Hudson, on the elev enth day of October, nineteen hundred and four, on the application of Henry C. Shpmwjy, administrator of the estate of Maiga>atha »•'. E. Shumway, deceased, notice Is hereby Riven to the creditors of the said deceased, to ex hibit to the subscriber, administrator afore«a .1, their debts and demand* against *the said es tate. under oath, wifbin nine months of the date of the aforesaid order, or they will tv* forever barred of their action therefore against the said subscriber, - DatM. Jersey Citv.-N. J.. October 14, HEKRT C. SHUMWAY, Administrator. • i. S .. > “UUV I^ U 1 1UU .. , *■ /•.■■' •**• r • • PURSUANT TO THE LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV^N THAT THE GENERAL ELECTION —WILL BE HELD ON— , TUESJOV.8,1904 commencing at Six (6) o’clock in the morning and closing at seven (7) o’clock in the evening. And that at said elec tion the following nam ed officers are to be % w • . elected by ballot, viz: Tweive (12) Electors for President and Vice President of the United States. One (1) Member of the House of Repre sentatives from the Ninth District Comity of Hudson. On&(l) Member of the House of Repre sentatives from the Tenth District, County of Hudson. One (1) Governor for the State of New Jersey. One (1) State Senator from Hudson County. Twelve (12) Members of the General As sembly from Hudson County. #ne (1) County Clerk for • Hudson County. One (li Register of Deeds for Hudson County. One (1) County Supervisor for Hudson County. Three (3) Boulevard Commissioners for Hudson County. Twelve (12) Chosen Freeholders, one (1) from each Ward of Jersey City. One (1) Street and Water Commissioner for Jersey City. Twelve (12) Aldermen, one (1) from each Ward of Jersey City. Twelve (12) Constables, one (1) from each Ward of Jersey City. Justices of tire Peace as follows:— First Ward—One <1) for full term. One (1) for expired term of Herman Hoffman. i Second Ward—One (1) for full term. One (1) for uuexpired term of John J. Sullivan. Third Ward-—One (1) for full term, Fourth Ward—Two (2) for full twin, 'Fifth Ward-r-One (V) for full term. Seventh Ward—Two (2) for full term. Ninth Ward—One (1) for unexpired term of Frank II. Geiger. Tenth Ward—One (1) for nnexpired term of George R. Steinberger. Eleventh Ward—Two (2) for full term. Twelfth Ward—One (1) for unexpired term of Edward Bruns. And notice is hereby fur ther-given that the following named places for election and boundaries of Election Districts at which the Eoards of Election shall meet and said Election shall be held, have been selected and adopted as required bylaw: FIRST WARD. FIRST DISTRICT, 41H Greene street:—East by the Hudson River from Nefa Yorlf Bay to Sussex street; north by Sussex street from New York Bay to Greene street, to Morris street, to Washington street; west by Wash ington street from Morris street to New Yurk Bay; South by New1 York Bay and Hudson pjvor. SECOND DISTRICT, 76 Greene street:—East by Hudson River from Sussex street to Grand street: north by Grand street from Hudson River to Washington street; west by Washing, ton street from Grand street to Morris street; south by Morris street from Washing m street to Greene street, to Sussex street, to the HTHIRD^DiesTRICT, 74 York street:—East by Hudson River from Grand street to Third street; north by Third street from Hudson River to Washington street; west by Wash ington street from Third street to Grand street; - south by Grand street from Washing ton street to the Hudson River. FOURTH DISTRICT, 198 and 200 Bay street: East by Washington street from Bay street to Third street; north _by Third street from Washington street to Grove street: west by Grove street from Third street to Bay street; ,-^outh by Bay street from Grove street to %IETH0DISTRICT. 338 Henderson street: East by Washington street from Pearl street to Bay street; north by Bay street from Wash ington street to Grove street; west by Grove street from Bay street to Railroad avenue; South by Pennsylvana Railroad from Grove street to Pearl street, to Washington -street. SIXTH DISTRICT. 2,4 Warren street:—East by Washington street from York street to Pearl street; north by Pearl street from Wash ington street td Pennsylvania Railroad, to Henderson street : west by, Henderson street from Pennsylvania Railroad to York street; south by York street from Henderson street to Washington street. SEVENTH DISTRICT, Truck House. Grand ■sfhd Van Vorst streets:—East by Washington street to Sussex street, to York street; north bv York street from Washington street to Henderson street; west by Henderson street from York street to Sussex street; south by Sussex street from Henderson street to Wash “eighth'district. 134 Morris street :-East by Washington street and Washington street produced from New York Bay to Sussex street: north by Sussex street from Washing ton street to Henderson street; west fcy Hen derson street fitnd Henderson street produced from Sussex street to New lork Bay; south v.... \(,y York Bay from Henderson street pro 'dulea ho Washington street nroduceu. uuceu SECOND WARD. FIRST DISTRICT, 4S3 Grove street:—East by Henderson street from Seventh street to Pavonia avenue; north by Pavonia avenue from Henderson street to Erie street: west by Erie street from Pavonia avenue to Seventh street*! south by Seventh street from Erie street to Henderson street. SECOND DISTRICT, 141 Pavonia avenue:— East by Hudson River from Seventh street to Tenth street: north by Tenth street from the Hudson River to II end or sort street: west by Henderson 'street from Tenth street to Seventh street; south by Seventh street from Hender-' son street to the Hudson RtvSr. THIRD DISTRICT. 196 Pavonia avenue:— f 1-U4t by Hendarsou street from Pav^u.* a.v«.r I to Ten in grwt; north by Tenth street tr<„m Henilvrson street to Jersey avenue; wefc | by Jersey avenut from Tenth street to Eighth . street; south by Eighth street from Jersey a\enue to Erie street, to Pavonla avenue, to I H£bcieraon street. FOURTH DISTRICT, 547 Henderson street V,ast by Hudson River from Tenth ‘street to Mxteemh street produced; north by Sixteenth street produced and Sixteenth a.reet f.Qm Hudson River to Grove street; west by Grove street to Tenth street;’ south by Ten in street ,£U?.roVe hirtfet to tit* Hudson iRiver. FIFTH DIo^RlCT. 641 Grove street:—East by the Hudson River from Sixteenth street produced to Hoboken City line; north by the Hoboken City line from Hudson river to Ho boKeii avenue to Jersey avenue; w>eat by Jer | sey avenue from Hoboken avenue to Six teenth. stfeet; south by Sixteenth street and Sixteenth street easterly produced from Jersey 10 tiie Hudson River. SIXTH DISTRICT, 5S7 Grove street:—East by Grove street from Thirteenth street to sixteenth street; north by Sixteenth street from Grove street to Jersey avenue; west by Jersey avenpe from Sixteenth street to Thir teenth street; south by Thirteenth street from J<\™%jivenue t0 Grove street. SEVENTH DISTRICT, 262 Twelfth street:— East by Jersey avenue , from Tenth sa-eet to Hoo^ken avenue; north and west by Hoboken avenbe from Jersey avenue to Thirteenth street, to New Jersey Junction R. R-. to Tenth street; south by Tenth street from N^w Jersey Junction R. R, to Jersey avenue. I EIGHTH DISTRICT, 219 Twelfth street:— East by Grove street from Tenth street to thirteenth street; north by Thirteenth street from Grove street to Jersey avenue; west by , Jersey avenue from thirteenth street to Tenth street; south by Tenth street from Jersey ave nue to Grove street. NINTH DISTRICT. 184 Coles street:—East by Jersey avenue from Eighth street to Tenth street; north by Tenth street from Jersey ave nue to Coles street; west by Coles street from Tenth street to 'Eighth street; south by Eighth street from Coles street to Jersey avenue. TENTH DISTRICT, 260 Brunswick street:— East by Coles street from Eighth street to tenth s reet; north by Tenth street from Cole* street tu New Jersey Junction Railroad; vest by New Jersey Junction’ Railroad from Tenth street to Pavohia avenue! south by Pavonia avenue from New Jersey Junction Railroad to Monmouth street, -to Eighth street, to Cole* street THIRD WARD. FIRST DISTRICT, 349 Grove street:-Ea?t P5' Grove street from Railroad avenue to Third street: north by Third street from Grove street to Erie street; west by Erie street from Third street to Newark avenue, and by Bur ro*.,' street from Newark avenue to Railroad avenue, south by Railroad avenue from Bar row afreet to Grove street. SECOND DISTRICT, 138 Grove street:—East by Hudson River from .Third street produced to Seventh street produced; north by Seventh syeet from Hudson River to Grove street; wfest by Grovd street from Seventh street to Third street; south by Third street from Grove street to Hudson River. THIRD DISTRICT, 439 Grove street:—East by Grove street, from Third street to Seventh street; north by Seventh street from Grove street to Erie street; west by Erie s.net from Seventh street to Third street; smith by Third street from Erie street to Grove street. FOURTH DISTRICT. 195% Newark avenue: East by Barrow street from Railroad avenue to Newark avenue, and by Erie street from Newark avenue to Fourth street; north by Fourth street from Erie street to Jersey ave nue; west by Jersey avenue from Fourth street to Railroad avenue; south by Ral r ad ave nue from Jersey avenue to Barrow street. FIFTH DISTRICT, 246 Sixth street:—East by Erie street from Fourth street to Eighth I street; north by Eighth street fr..m j Erie street to Jersey avenue; wes by Jersey avenue from Eighth street to Fourth s ree;; south by Fourth street from Jersey avenue to Erie street. SIXTH DISTRICT. 315 Second street;—East by Jersey avenue from Railroad av nue to Fourth street; north by I>urth street from Jersey avenue to Coles stfeet; west by Coles street from Fourth street to Railroad avenue; south by Railroad avenue from Cole3 street to Jersey avenue. SEVENTH DISTRICT, 304 Fifth street:— East by Jersey avenue from Fourth street to Eighth street; north by Eighth street from Jersey avenue to Coles street; west by Coles street from Eighth street to Fourth street; south by Fourth street from Coles street to Jersey avenue. EIGHTH DISTRICT, 320, First street:—East by Coles street from Railroad avenue to Fourth street; north by Fourth street from Coles street to Monmouth street; west by Monmouth street from Fourth street to Rail road avenue; south by Railroad avenue from Monmouth street to Coles street. NINTH DISTRICT, 125 Coles street:—East by Coles street from Fourth street to Eigh:h street; north by Eighth street from Coles street to Monmouth street; west by Monmouth street from Eighth street to Fourth street; south by Fourth street from Monmouth street to Coles street. FOURTH WARD. FIRST DISTRICT, 255 Grove street:—East by Henderson street from Grand street to Montgomery street: north 'by Montgomery street from Henderson street :o Barr w street; west by Barrow street from Montgomery street to Grand street; south by Grand street from Barrow street to Henderson street. SECOND DISTRICT, 293 Grove street:—East by Henderson street from Montgomery street to Railroad avenue; north by Railroad avenue from Henderson street to Barrow street; west by Barrow street from Railroad avenue to Montgomery street; south by Montgomery streo. from Barrow street to Renders n s'reet. THIRD DISTRICT, 332 Grand street:—Bast by Barrow street from Grtrnd street to Rail road avenue; north by Railroad avenue fr»m Barrow street to Jersey uvenue; west by Jer sey avenue from Railroad avenue to Grand street; south by Grand street from Jersey avenue to Barrow street. FOURTH DISTRICT. 138 Wayne street:— East by Jersey avenue from York street to Railroad avenue: north by Railroad avenue from Jersey avenue to Varick street; west by Varick street from Railroad avenue to York street; south by York street from Varick street to Jersey avenue. FIFTH DISTRICT.,.347 Varick street:—East by Varick street from York street to Railroad avenue; south by Railroad avenue from Var ick street to Momriouth street; west by Mon mouth street from Railroad avenue to York street; south by York street from Monmouth street to Varick street. SIXTH DISTRICT, 272 Varick street:—Fast by Jersey avenue from Grand street to York street; north by York street from Jersey ave nue to Monmohth street; west by Monmouth street from York street to Grand street; south by Grand street from Monmouth street to Jersey avenue. , SEVENTH DISTRICT, 275 Grand street:— East by Henderson street produced and Hen derson, street from Johnston avenue to Grand street; north by Grand street from.Henderson street to Monmouth stheet; west by Monmouth street from Grand street to the Morris Canal, to Jersey avenue, to Johnston avenue; south by Johnston avenue from Jersey avenue to Henderson street produced. FIFTH WARD FIRST DISTRICT, 197 Brunswick street:— East by Monmouth street from Sixth street to Pavonia avfenue; north by Pavonia avenue from Monfhouth street to the New Jersey Junction Railroad; west by the New Jersey Junction Railroad from Pavonia avenue to Newark avenue, to Sixth street; south by Sixth street from Newark avenue to Monmouth SECOND DISTRICT. 109 Brunswick street:— East by Brunswick street from Railroad ave nue to Newark avenue; north by Newark ave nue from Brunswick street to the New Jersey Junction Railroad; west by the New Jersey Junction Railroad from Newark avenue to Railroad avenufe; south by Raiftoad avenue from the New Jersey Junction Railioad to Brunswick street. THIRD DISTRICT. 330 Third street:—East by Monmouth street from Newark avenue to Sixth street; north by Sixth street from Monmouth street to Newark avenue; west and south by Newark avenue from Sixth street to Monmouth street. FOURTH DISTRICT, 271 Newark avenue:— East by Monmouth street from Railroad ave nue to Newark avenue; north by Newark ave nue from Monmouth street to Brunswick street; west by Brunswick street from Newark avenue to Railroad avenue; south by railroad avenue from Brunswick street to Monmouth street. FIFTH DISTRICT, 57 Brunswick street:— East by Monmouth ^street from Montgomery street to Railroad avenue; north by Railroad avenue from Monmouth street to Colgate street; west by Colgate street from Railr-ad avenue to Montgomery street; south by Mont gomery street from Colgate street to Mon mouth street. SIXTH DISTRICT, 270^ Wayne street: East by Colgate ftreet from Montgomery street to Railroad avenue; north by Railroad avenue and Academy street from Colgate street to Cornelison avenue; west by Cornelison avenue from Academy street to Montgomery street; south by Montgomery street from Cornelison avenue to Colgate street. SEVENTH DISTRICT, 391 Montgomery street:—East by Monmouth street from Bright street to Montgomery street; north by Mont gomery street,* from Monmouth street to the National Dock*. Railway; west by the National Decks Railway from Montgomery street to ! Marsh street; south by Marsh and Bright j streets from the National Docks Railway to Monmouth street._ EIGHTH DISTRICT, 13 Brunswick street:— ! East by Monmouth street from Morris Canal to Bright street; north by Bright and Marsh streets from Monmouth street to the National Docks Railway; west by the National Dock? Railway from Marsh street to the Morris Can al; south by the Morris Canal from the Na tional Docks Railway to Monmouth street. SIXTH WARD. FIRST DISTRICT, 703 Grand street:—East by the National? Docks Railway from Grand street to Montgomery street; north by Mont gomery street from the National Docks Rail- , way to Cornelison avenue; west by Cornelison avenue from Montgomery street to Summit avenue, to Comrrtunipaw .avenue; south by ; Oommunipaw avenue from Summit avenue to :he Morris Canal, to Bishop street, to Grind street, to the National Docks Railway. SECOND DISTRICT, 569 Grand street:—East 1 by the‘National Docks Railway from the Mor- | ris Canal to Grand street; north by Grand Btreet from the National Docks Railway to Bishop street; West by * Bishop street from Grand street to,: the Morris Canal; south by the Morris Canal from Bishop street to the National Docks Railway. THIRD DISTRICT. 393 Johnston avenue:— East by Pacific avenue from Oommunipaw ave nue to the Morris Canal: north and west by the Morris Canal from Pacific avenue to Com munipaw avenue; south by Oommunipaw ave nue from Morris Canal to Pacific avenue. FOURTH DISTRICT. 335 Johnston avenue: East t»* Pine street from Communipaw uve nue to the National Docks Railway; north bv National Docks Railway from Pine street to Pacific avenue; west by Pacific avenue from " * • ' • .1 /: * J! --—5K — =t oi»s:»n -iia.i w'a'y *,y “**•#-'* *1"3 nut;; south by Common ipaw avenue Mem Pu 't,«tS!X,we la Pmv *m#t. UiTH DISTRICT, 31» Communipaw ave nue «.«*« #y iR-nderson street produced from New York Bay u> Johnston a-venue; north Ly J^nw*" ^avenue from H*nde»wa*» .*>•“; duced. to Jersey avenue, to MerrU «anal. to National Docks Railway; west w Nat onal , Docks Railway from Morris Canal to P.ne street, to Communipaw avenue;'south by Com* munipaw avenue from pine »u§t>i. to **fcW York Bay. ' blXTt-i DISTRICT, 174 Pine street:—East by S’** Aork B«y from Caven Point avenue pro aucea to Communipaw avenue produced; no. th by Communipaw avenue from New Yoik Bay to Pacific avenue; west by Faififle avenue rroim Communipaw avenue to Caven, Po.nt ave nue; south by Caven Point avenue^and Caven New York1 UBayr0dUCed *r°m Pa*i*Ac avenue 10 DISTRICT, 372 Bramhall avenue: 1 ♦ Baciflc avenue from Caven Point ave nue to communipaw avenue; north by Cum mumpaw avenue from Pacific avenue to Mor ns Canal; west by Mun^irCanaL trom Com munipaw avenue to Caven Point avenue; south dv caven Point avenue from Morris Canal to Pacific avenue. ^STRICT, 982 Garfield avenue:— txle .Morris Canal from Caven Poini rX.^Ue lo Communipaw avenue; north^by Am1Umpaw av«t.ue from the Morris Canal io Auington avenue; west by Arl.ng.on ave nue from Communipaw avenue to Claremont south ^ Claremont avenue from A#-, SC® avenue to Garfield avenue, to Caven j Holm avenue, to Morris Canal. PTDom ^SEVENTH WARD. FIRST DISTRICT, t»u Ocean avenue:—East j .iiriCe^ TYork Ba>' from the southerly ‘ In un- ; 9£- Jersey City to Brown pi ace produced; | * BrVwn Place produced ana Brown j piace nom New York Bay to Garfield avenue, i to Neptune avenue, to Newark Bay; west by j Ba; from Neptune avenue io the ! southerly boundary of Jersey City; south by i the southerly boundary of Jersey City from | ’ IkNVtV^?yrt¥c:';eW Y°rk Bay vCt , \V DISTRICT, 114 Ocean avenue:— : 5',,„‘.0y, Ne.w York Bay from Brown place pro- 1 auced to Linden avenue produced; north by j ft™6 vr aven,ue produced and Linden avenue ; Y«rk Bay to the Uld Be.gen Hoad; . ?r.\r by Bergen Road from Linden avenue j io JNeptune avenue; south by Neptune avenue j ircwn Old Bergen Road to Garfield avenue, to j Place, and Brown place produced to < ^r^IRD DXHTRK^r, 22 Greenville avenue:— c.ast by Old Bergen Road from Neptune ave l,°. Limlen avenue; north by Linden avenue una Linden avenue produced fijom Old Bergen Road to Newark Bay; west by Newark Bay ■ rr,>Tn Linden avenue produced to Neptune ave- i nue; south by Neptune avenue from Newark ‘o Old Bergen Road. FOURTH DISTRICT, 236 Old Bergen Road:— | La^t by New York Bay from Linden avenue produced to Chapel avenue produced; north by i chapel avenue produced arid Chape* avenue j rrom New York Bay to Ocean avenue, to u ade avenue, to Hudson Boulevard,;, west by Hudson Boulevard from Wade avenue to Old Bergen Road, to Linden avenue; south by Lin avenue and Linden avenue produced from 0V,rJ^r|?en Hoad to New York Bay. FIFTH DISTRICT, 323 Old Bergen Road:— * a Rer&en Hoad from Linden avenue to Huuson Boulevard, to Stevens avenue; north by Stevens avenue and Stevens avenue produc ed from Hudson Boulevard to Newark Bay; west by Newark Bay from Stevens avenue pro aueed to Linden avenue produced; south by Linden avenue and Linden avenue pioduced to Old Bergen Road. SiXiH DISTRICT, 124 Armstrong avenue:— .^ast by New York Bay from Chapel avenue produced to Richard street produced; north by : Richard street produced and Richard street j from New York Bay to Garfield avenue, to ' Fulton avenue and F’ulton avenue produced, to ; Newark Bay; west by Newark Bay fr m Ful ton avenue produced to Stevens avenue, pro- i duced; south by Stevens avenue produced and Stevens avenue from Newark Bay to Hudson Boulevard, to Wade avenue, to Ocean avenue, to Chapel avenue and Chapel avenue produced, *o New York Bay. SEVENTH DISTRICT, 458 Ocean avenue:— ; East by New York Bay from Richard street I produced to Bidwell avenue produced; north ; by Bidwell avenue produced and Bidwell ave- j nue from New York Bay to Bergen avenue, to ; Culver avenue produce^ to Westside, to Row- j land street produced and Rowland street, to ! Morris Canal, to line of the Newark and New \ork Railroad, to Newark Bay; we. t by New- ; Rjay from Newark and New York Railroad to Fulton avenue produced; south by Fulton avenue produced and Fulton avenue from New- 1 ark Bay to Garfield avenue, to Richard street ! and Richard street produced, to New York Bay. EIGHTH DISTRICT. 596 Ocean avenue:—Eart j by New York Bay from Biuweli avenue pro- ; duced to Caven Point avenue produced; north | by Caven Point avenue produced and Caven ! Point avenue from New York Bay to Garfield ! avenue, ^to Claremont avenue, to Ocean ave- j rue, to Myrtle avenue, to Bergen avenue; west j by Bergen avenue from Myrtle avenue to Bid- 1 well avenue; south by Bidwell avenue and Bid well avenue produced from Bergen avenue to New York Bay. EIGHTH WARD. FIRST DISTRICT, 562 Communipaw avenue: —East by Summit avenue from Commmunipaiv avenue to Belmont avenue; north by Belrront avenue from Summit avenue to Montieello avenue; west by Montieello avenue from Bel mont avenue to Communipaw .avenue; south by Communipaw avenue from Montieello ave nue to Summit avenue. SECOND DISTRICT, 519 Bergen avenue:— East by Montieello avenue from Comv.oumpaw avenue to Belmpnt avenue; north by Be. front avenue from Montieello avenue to H dson County Public Road; west by Hudson Cdunty Public Road from Belmont avenue to Communi paw avenue; south by Communipaw avenue from Hudson County Publie Road to Monti cello avenue. THIRD DISTRICT, 545 Communipaw avenue: —East by Ocean avenue from. Atlantic street to Bramhall avenue, to Grand street, to Ar lington avenue, to Communipaw avenue; north by Communipaw avenue from Arlington avenue to Jackson avenue; west by Jackson avenue from Communipaw avenue to Atlantic street; south by Atlantic street; from Jackson avenue to Ocean avenue. FOURTH -DISTRICT, 637 Communipaw ave nue:—Eaat by Jackson avenue from Atlantic street to Communipaw avenue; north by C m munipaw avenue from Jack-on avenue to Hud son Boulevard; -west by Hudson Boulevard froru Communipaw avenue to Clendenny ave nue; south by Clendenny avenue from Hud son Boulevard to Bergen avenue, to Atlantic street, to Jackson avenue. FIFTH DISTRICT. 112 Clendenny avenue:— East by Bergen avenue from Boyd avenue to Clendenny avenue, to Hudson County Public Road,, to Oxford avenue; ivorth by Oxford ave nue from Hudson County Public Road to Mar- I cy avenue, to Clendenny avenue, to Hacken- i sack River; west by Hackensack River from Clendenny avenue to Boyd/avenue; south by ' Boyd avenue from Hackensack River to Ber- : gen avenue. SIXTH DISTRICT, 686 Ocean avenue to Grand street:—East by Arlington avenue from Claremont avenue to Grand street; north by Grand street from Arlington avenue to Bram hall avenue; west by Ocean avenue from Bramhall avenue to Claremont avenue; south by Claremont avenue from Ocean avenue to Arlington avenue. SEVENTH DISTRICT, 43S Jackson avenue:— ! East by Ocean avenue from Forrest street to Atlantic street: north by Atlantic street from j Ocean avenue to Bergen avenue; west by Ber gen avenue from Atlantic street to Forrest street; south by Forrest street from Bergen avenue to Ocean avenue. EIGHTH DISTRICT. 416 Jackson avenue:— East by Ocean avenue from Kearney avenue to Forrest street; north by Forrest street from Ocean avenue to Bergen avenue; west by Be*- : gen avenue from Forrest street to Kearney j avenue; south by Kearney avenue from Ber gen avenue to Ocean avenue. NINTH DISTRICT. 73 Kearney avenue:— East by Ocean avenue from Myrtle avenue to Kearney, avenue; north by Kearney avenue from Ocean avenue to Bergen avenue; west by Bergen avenue from Kearney avenue to Myr- j tie avenue; south by Myrtle avenue from BW- ! gen avenue to Ocean avenue. TENTH DISTRICT, 46$ Westside avenue:— ! East by Bergen avenue from Newark and New 1 York Railroad to Boyd avenue: north by B yd i avenue and Boyd avenue produced from Ber gen avenue to Hackensack River; west by Hackensack River from Boyd avenue produc ed to Newark and New York Railroad; south by Newark and Xfiw York Railroad from Hackensack River to*Bergen avenue. ELEVENTH DISTRICT, 35S Westside ave nue:—East by Bergen avenue from Culver ave- i nue produced to Newark and New York Rail- ' road; north by Newark and New York Rail road from Bergen avenue to Morris Canal; west by Morris Canal from Newark and New > York Railroad to Rowland street; south by I Rowland street and Railroad street produced from Morris Canal to Westside avenue, to Cul ver avenue and Culver avenue produced, to Bergen avenue. TWELFTH DISTRICT. N. E. cor. C>m munipaw and Olean avenuesEast by Hudson County Public Road from Oxford avenue to I Belmont avenue; north by Belmont avenue I from Hudson County Public Road to Hacken- ! sack River; West by Hackensack River from j Belmont avenue to Clendenny avenue; south by Clendenny avenue from Hackensack River to Marcy avenue, to Oxford avenue, to Hud son C&unty Public Road. NINTH WARD. FIRST DISTRICT, 184 Monticel'.o avenue:— East by Cornelison avenue from Sum.nit ave nue to Fairmount avenue; north by Fairmount avenue from Cornelison avenue to Belmont avenue; west by Bergen avenue from lair mount avenue, to Belmont; south by Belmont avenue fronT'Bergeu avenue to Summit ave nue. to Cornelison avenue. SECOND DISTRICT, 673 Montgomery street: East by Summit avenue from Fairmount ave nue to Mercer street; north by Mercer street from Summit avenue to Bergen avenue; west by Bergen avenue from Mercer street to Fair- i mount avenue; south by Fairmount avenue from Bergen avenue to Summit avenue. I THIRD DISTRICT; 646 Montgomery street:— ! Esst by Cornulisou avenue from Fairmount 1 avenue o Mercei street; north by Mercer ! street from Cornelison avenue to Summit ave nue; west oy Summit avenue from Mercer 1 street to Fairmount avenue; south by Fair mount avenue Trom Summit avenue to Cor nelison avenue. FOURTH DISTRICT. 494 Mercer street:— East by Cornelison avenue from Mercer street to Academy street; north by Acad my st.ee: ! from-Cornelison avenue to Bergen avenue; west j by Bergen avenue from Academy street to Mercer street; south by Mercer street iroiu I Bergen avenue to Cornelison avenue. FIFTH DISTRICT. 383 Summit avenue:— East by. Summit avenue from Academy s:reet , to Pennsylvania Railroad cut; north by Penn sylvania Railroad Cut from Summit aven. e to Tonnele avenue: west by Tonnele avenue from Pennsylvania Railroad Cut toTlarrlson Avenue, j to Sip avenue; south by Sip Apnue from Gar rison avenue to Tonnele av«roe, to ‘Academy j street, to Summit Avenue. SIXTH DISTRICT, 13 Stuyvesant avenue— FINANCIAL I FINANCIAL The New Jersey I IS MONTGOMERY STREET, JERSEY CITY, ft 1 Offers to the public the privileges of its Safe Deposit 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 day, 9 A. M. to 12 M. Public inspection invited. ,by ?“**" »''enue from Fairmount ave StrLt ■iwd?:my street; nurlh by Acadwn/ t? avenue and Sip avenue irorn HudjSn aSc, to^ Hu<i3on Boulevard: west by mourn av^ ar“ tr?m Blp av™“« to Fair “outh by Fairmount avenue SFVvwl? Boulevard to Bergen avenue. East bv r<biHJIST§lL'T' 808 "estside avenue: avenuebytoHs|dn°n Boi,1evard fr''™ Fairmount 'rom H,!*" avenue: north by Sip avenue H°uJevard to Westside ayunse: avenu« ,ron> *ip avenue io f romXV..,t en “ e; sou:h by Fairmount avenue EpOHTu.lf •S.1oe,nue 10 Hudson Boulevard. r™1 H IMSTRICT, 2536 Boulevard avenue: IJ Bergen avenue from Belmont avenue ivemfe'^^r. avenue; north by Fairmount fIvmv Bergen avenue to Westsi ie ave by Westside avenue from Fair wveaue to Belmont avenue; south by Htumont avenue from Westside avenue tib Bergen avenue. T.w'NZHl,.tdIST,RICT' W Weatside avenue: estside avenue from Beluiont a vent-e .P avenue; north by Sip avenue from Westside avenue to Hackensack River; we t or Hackensack River from Sip avenue to Bel mont avenue; south by Belmont avenue fr^m Hackensack River to Westside avenue. TENTH WARD. FIRST DISTRICT. 376 Summit avenue:-East by old right of way of the Pennsylvania Rail road from Academy street to Baldwin avenue; north by Pennsylvania Railroad Cut from Baldwin avenue to Summit avenue; west by summit avenue from Pennsylvania Railroad Cut to Academy street; south by Academy street from' Summit avenue to Cornelison ave nue, to old rigivt of way of Pennsylvania Railroad. SECOND DISTRICT, 543 Newark avenue:— East by the New Jersey Junction Rai.road from Railroad avenue to Newark avenue; north by Newark avenue from New Jersey Junction Railroad to Baldwin avenue; \ve=t by Baldwin avenue from Newark avenue to oid right of way of Pennsylvania Railroad to Academy street; south by Academy street from old right of way of Pennsylvania Rail road to the New Jersey Junet.on Raihoad. THIRD DISTRICT, 367 Newark avenue:— East by Baldwin avenue from Pennsylvania Railroad Cut to Newark avenue; north by Newark avenue from Baldwin avenue to Sum mit avenue; west by Summit avenue from Newark avenoe to Pennsylvania Railroad Cut; south by Pennsylvania Railroad Cut from Sum mit avenue to Baldwin avenue. FOURTH DISTRICT, 699 Newark avenue:— East by Summit aveaue from Pennsylvania Railroad Cut to Newark avenue; north by Newark avenue from Summit avenue to Tcn nele avenue; west by Tonnele avenue from Newark avenue to the Pennsylvania Railroad Cut; south by Pennsylvania Railroad Cut from Tonnele avenue to Summit avenue. FIFTH DISTRICT. 76S Newark avenue:— East by the Hudson Boulevard from Newark avenue to Hopkins avenue; north by Hopkins avenue from Hudson Boulevard to Tonnele avenue; west by Tonnele avenue from Hopkins avenue to Newark avenue; south by Newark avenue from Tonnele avenue to the Hudson Boulevard. SIXTH DISTRICT, 696 Newark avenue:— East by Summit avenue from Newark avenue to Laidiaw avenue; north by Laidlaw avenue from Summit avenue to Collard street, to Bea con avenue, to Hudson Boulevard; weit by Hudson Boulevard from TJeacon avenue to Newark avenue; south by Newark avenue from Hudson Boulevard to Summit avenue. SEVENTH DISTRICT. 33** Montrose avenue: East by Summit avenue from LaidtAw avenue to Manhattan avenue; north by Manhattan avenue from Summit avenue to the westerly boundary of Jersey City; west by tfce Westerly boundary of Jersey City from Manhattan ave nue produced to the Morris and K$sex Rail road; south by the Morris and Essex Rail road from the westerly boundary of Je!* ey City to Tonnele avenue, to Hopkins uvenue. to the Hudson Boulevard, to Beacon av nue. to Collard street, to Eaidlffw avenue, to Sum EIGHTH DISTRICT, 322 St. Paul’s ayenue: East by Tonne’e avenue from Newark avenue to the Morris and Essex Railroad; horth by the Morris and Essex Railroad from Tonnele avenue to the Hackensack River; west by the Hackensack River from the Morris and Es.-ex Railroad to Newark avenue; south by Newark avenue from the Hackensack River to Ton ne le avenue. NINTH DISTRICT, 21 Marion place;—East by Garrison avenue from Sip avenue to T n nele avenue, to Newark avenue; north by Newark avenue from Tonnele avenue to the Hackensack River; west by the H&cken ack River from Newark avenue to Sip avenue; south by Sip avenue from the Hackensack River to Garrison avenue. ELEVENTH WARD. FIRST DISTRICT, 9 Oakland avenue;—East by the New Jersey Junction Railroad frcm Newark avenue to Thirteenth street; north by Thirteenth street from New Jersey Junction Raiiroad to Hoboken avenue, to Summit ave nue; south by Newark avenue from Summit avenue to the New Jersey Junction Railroad. SECOND DISTRICT. 33 St. Paul’s avenue:— East by Hoboken avenue from Thirteenth street to Jefferson avenue produced; north by Jefferson avenue produced from Hoboken ave nue to Palisade avenue, to Laidlaw avenue, to Baldwin avenue, to Hopkins avenue, to Oakland avenue; west by Oakland avenue from Hopkins avenue to Hoboken avenue; south by Hoboken avenue from Oakland avenue to Thir teentn street. THIRD DISTRICT. 134 St. Paul’s avenue:— East by Oakland avenue from Hoboken avenue to Hopkins avenue; north by Hopkins avenue from Oakland avenue to Summit avenue; w%st by Summit avenue from Honkins avenue to Hoboken avenue; south by Hoboken avenue from Summit avenue to Oakland avenue. FOURTH DISTP.ICT, 90 Central avenue:— East by Baldwin avenue from Hopkins avenue to Laidlaw avenue: noftth by Laidlaw avenue from Baldwin avenue to Summit avenue; west bv Summit avenue from Laidlaw avenue .to Hopkins avenue; south by Hopkins avenue from Summit avenue to Baldwin avenue. FIFTH DISTRICT, 165 Oakland avenue — East by Hoboken avenue from JefferSon ave nue produced to Prospect street produced; north by Prqepect street produced and Pros pect street from Hoboken avenue to Central avenue, to Manhattan avenue, to Summit ave nue; west by Summit avenue from Manhattan avenue to Laidlaw avenue: south by Laid aw avenue from Summit avenue to Palisade ave nue, to Jefferson avenue and Jeff era-on avenue produced, to .Hoboken a venue. SIXTH DISTRICT, Lineau place:—East bv Hoboken avenue and Eastern City L ne from Profepect street produced to New York avenue: north by New York avenue from Eastern City Line to Ravine avenue and Ra vine avenue produced to Prospect street south by Prospect street and Prospect street pro duced from Central avenue to Hoboken avenue. SEVENTH DISTRICT, 65 Franklin street:— East by Eastern City Line from New York avenue to Franklin street; north by Franklin street from Eastern City Line to Centra ave nue; west by Central avenue from Franklin street to Ravine avenue produced; south by Ravine avenue produced and Ravine avenue from Central avenue to Nefr York avenue, to C**v Line. EIGHTH DISTRICT,'410 Palisade avenue:— East by the Easterly City Line from Franklin street to South street; n rth by South st e~t from City Line to New York> avenue; west bv New York avenue from South street to Frank- j In street; south by Franklin street from New York avenue to the Easterly City Line. NINTH DISTRICT. 75 Sherman avenue:— East by New York avenue from Franklin street to Griffith street; north by Griffith street from New York avenue to Hancock avenue, to Hutton street, to Central avenue; west by Central avenue from Hutton street to Franklin street: south by Franklin street from Centra! avenue to New York avenue. TENTH DISTRICT, 216 Webster avenue:— East by New York avenue from Griffith street to South street: north by South street from New York avenue to Hancock avenue; west bv H*nci>ck avenue from South street to Griffith street; south by Griffith street from Hancock avenue to New York avenue. ELEVENTH DISTRICT, 77 Griffith street:— East by Hancock avenue from Hutton street to South street; north by South street from Hancock avenue to Central avenue; west by Central avenue from South street to Hutton street; south by Hutton street from Central avenue to Hancock avenue. TWELFTH WARD. FIRST DISTRICT, 33 Congress street:—East and north by City Line from South street to Webster avenue; west by Webster avenue from the Northern City Line to South street; south by South street from Webster avenue to Eastern City Line. SECOND DISTRICT, 95 Congress street:— ; East bv Webster avenue from South street to Northern City Line; north by Northern City Line from Webster avenue to Central avenue; west by Central avenue from Northern City I-ine to South street; south by South street from Central avenue to Webster avenue. THIRD DISTRICT', 1162 Summit avenue: East by Central avenue from Irving street to Northern Ci*y Line; north by Northern City Line from Central avenue to Hudson Boule vard; west by Hudson fiouavard from North ?r? v.Plty Dine to Irving street; * Wutk bj Ir<»ng street from Hudson Boulevard .to Cen tral, avenue.* ,, Kotf c DISTRICT, 467 Central avenue:— , , Dy CfeIurai avenue from Bleecker street <>n7-ViP* *lre**i north by Irving street from Central avenue to Hudson Boulevard; west bj mXSK11 boulevard from Irving street u Hudao^1* ,slreei; *°uth by Bleecker street from * Central avenue, t%7 BlbiliiCT, 411 Centra* avenue:—East - r,J.<ci<-Ifnlra- avenue rrom Charles street u ^nr rftTr-,ftreel ’ °y Bloecker street from central avenue to Hudson Bou evarti: west b> Hudson Boulevard from Bleecker street to 5rSet: BOUlb by Cnar.es atree; from ceiitrai avenue. piSTfUCT, <45 central avenue:— t7^n^,^eQtrai avfQU« Irom Lincoln street „Snffles street; north by Cnar.es street 5» (7,L'?tx^l avenue to Hudson Boulevard; Hudson Boulevard rrom Charles -T ^ 7? LJ?co‘n street; south by Linco.n nue^ *rom Hudson Boulevard to Central ave ,:^VENTH DISTRICT. 201 Griffith street: tnx!u^V}Zrai *Ven“e from iiabriskie street i u street; north- by Lincoln street from Kud^n *!£?&. ^Hudson Boulevard; west by ZablK5i*BC?ieVarc} ttom Unvote street to * XJg*1w™ Jt ,soaU* by ^abriskie street to Central avenue v-iGiIr^ DISTRICT. 235 Central avenue: f™ ®y J-*?1,1?1. avenue from Manhattan ave Jtrmfr?mbr^kie street; north by Zabriakie fYff* fr°m Central avenue to Hudson Bouie *est by Hudson Boulevard from Za busWe street to Manhattan avenue; south by Manhattan avenue from Hudson Boulevard ta central avenue. Hi? DISTRICT, 341 Germania avenua:— Boulevard frc.m Manhattan *'“1?*“ Bleeeaer street: nortn by Biee ker fweet and Bieeekar street produced from Hud son Bou.evard to the westerly boundary of Jersey city; wrest by the westerly boundary of Jersey City from Bleecker street produced to Manhattan avenue produced; south bv .Manhattan avenue produced und Manhattan avenue from the westeriy boundary of Jersey GWV to Hie Hudson Boulevard. TENTH DISTRICT. 258 Congresk street East by Hudson Boulevard from Bleecker street to Northern City Line; north by North ern City Line from Hudson Boulevard to Western City Line; west by Western City Lins from Northern City Line to Bleecker street produced; south by Bleecker street produced and Bleecker street from Western City Lins to Hudson Boulevard. Done in accordance with an Act of th# Legislature of the State of New Jersey, entitled “An Act to regulate Elections” approved April 4. 1898. M. J. O’DONNELI., * City Clerk. City Clerk’s Office, Jersey Citv, Oct.15, .1904. TO JACOB BERTSCHMANN. AlttlAA Bertschmann, his wife; George H. Watson, Annie T. Watson, his wife; B&nqu® Can tonale Vaudoise, the Bank of Montreal, Er nienegildo Paladini, Emaneul Gerii. Joseph Ratu, The Victory Siik Mill, The Bergen Rill Pleasure Ground Association, Marls Muasrtiann and John Mussmann. You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 26th day of April, 1904, I purchased for the sum of Forty-eight Dollars and Ninety-four Cents all the land ana *eal estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State df New Jersey, fronting >on Hudson Boulevard, w’hich is laid down ana designated as lots one and two (1 and 2),. in olqck number nine hundred twenty-four <924;. as shown upon L. D. Fowler’s official assessment map of Jersey City, US94), said sale being made pursuant to the provisions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 20th. lSift, entitled:— r? "An Act concerning the settlement amd collec tion of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assess ments and water rates or water rents in cities of this State, and imposing and levy ing a tax, assessment and lien In Ueu and instead of such arrearages,'1 and to7 force the payment thereof, and) to provide for the saie of lands subjected to future' taxa* tlon and assessment." And the several supplements thereto. An ', you are further notified that you 'appear to have an estate or interest In said land and real estate, an«^ unless the said land and real estate shall be redeemed, as provided in said acts, within one year from the date of sale and before the expiration of six months foom and after the service hereof. & deed for the same will be given conveying to the purchaser the fee simple of Mid land and real estate ac ooruing to the provisions of the said acts. Dated Jersey City. N\ J.. May 10th. 1904. CHARLES M. VREELAND, Purchaser. Jersey City, N. J. Sa>* No. 10539. >. IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY. To i’.orence M. Scott:— By virtue of an oraor of the Court of Char* eery ot New Jersey, made on the day of the date hereof in a cause wherein Chester D. Scott is complainant, and you are defendant, you a:e required to appear, plead, answer or demur to the bill of said complainant, uq or before the twenty-ninth day of August nex*, or the said Dili will be taken as confessed against you. The said bill is filed against you for a di vorce from the bond of matr.rcony. Dated June 27th, A. D. IWi. FREDERIC L>. SCOTT. Solicitor of Compla nnnt, i Exchange P.aee, Jersey City, N. J IN CHANCERY OF NEW* JERSEY. Between Chester D. Scott, complainant, and Florence M. Scott, defendant. On bin for divorce. Order of publication. The complainant having hied his biil In th® above eauet, ana process of saop>ena having been issued and leurned according to law-; ana it appearing by affidavit that the defend ant, Florence M. Scott, resides out of tn® State of New Jersey, and cannot, upon due inquiry, be found in this State, and that pro cess pould not be served upon her. It is. on this tweiuy-se\enth day of June, nineteen hundred and four, in mod n of Frederic B. Scott, of coun-vi with the com plainant, ordered, that the said absent defend ant do appear, plead, answer or demur to in# complainant’s bill on or before the tventT ninth day of August next, or that in defau't thereof such decree be made against her as the Chancellor snail think equitable and just. And it is further ordered, that the notic® of this order, prescribed by law and the rule® of this coart, shi.l. within twenty days here1-' after, be served personally upon said defend ant. by a delivery of a copy thereof to her or be published within the saul twenty da vs in The Jersey City News. ^ news^per printed at Jersey City, in the County of Hudson, in this State, and continued therein for four weeks successively at least once ini every week and in case of such publication that a popy thereof be also mailed within,,the sara® time to the said absent defendant,' directed to her post office address, if the same can b® ascertained, in the manner preserbed by law and the rules of this court. W. J. MAfGIE. a A true copy, E. C. Stokes. Clerk._ IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY. To Helen M. DeKoif. Executrix of Peter G, DeKoif:— Helen M. DeKoif. Henry C. DeKoif and Al bert D. DeKoif, or the heirs, devisee or per sonal representatives of said person*, TAKA NOTICE, that by virtue of an order of ih# Court of Chancery, made on the day of th* date hereof in a cause wherein Julia S. Rey nolds, Executrix of the last will and testament of Edwin Kidndge, deceased, is the complain ant, and you are the defendants, you are heVc by required to appear, plead, demur or ans wer to the complainant’s bill, on, or before the Eleventh day of July next, or that in de fault thereof, such decree be made again*t you, as the Chancellor shall think equitable and just. The said bill is filed to foreclose a certain mortgage made by Peter C. DeKoif and w.fe, to Egbert Q. Eldridge, Hannah C. Eld ridge and Julia S. Reynolds, Executrix of th* last will and testament of Edwin Eldridge, de ceased, bearing date the Tenth day of Decem ber, one thousand eight hundred and eighty seven, upon lands situate in Jersey City, Hud son County, New Jersey, to secure the pay ment of the sum of Three Thousand Dollar* O&OGO. 00). And you, the said Helen M. DeKoif. are made a defendant because you have or claim to have, a contingent interest in mid lands; and ypu, Henry C. DeKoif and Albert D. De Koif are made defendants because you *-s the sons and heirs-at-law of the said Peter C. De Koif. and have a contingent Interest in said premises by the will of the mid Pet* C. De bated May 10th, 1904. J , V. BEDDE, EDWARDS & THOMPSON. _ Solicitors of Complainant, Office and P. O. address, NO. 1 Tr-finnt place. Jeraey City. N. J. ' . i „ "&|8: ■ ■.