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1S=-'' ' "' .."r" ' . PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON. TH* CITY PUBLISHING COMPANY Office, No. 28i Washington Street. PBEB NEWS BUILDING. Telephone Cali, Jersey City, 271. NEW YORK OFFICE—No. 23 Path Row (Booth 42). HOBOKEN AGENCY—J. Lichtenstein. Nh. t?1 Second Street. NEWARK AGENCY—F. N. Sommer, No, 793 Broad Street. ftpealy Democratic Daily Paper pub lisher fc Jersey City. Single copies, one cert subscription, three dollars per year nst-iSfc paM. March 1. I8S9. at the post oile* a. Jersey City. N. J., as secOnd matter, under the Act of March 3. 1879. AT. business communications should bo aCc’i'.'ssed to The Jersey City News: ah H*r*c*t toe puhikstion to the Managing Editas*. SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 23. 1905. George E. Record doesn't appear to ! place ;i Vef.v higMfcitimate on the intelli gence of the people of Jersey City. He evidently regards them as fools over whose eyes the wool can be pulled with out fheir knowing it- He will think dif ferently after the next election. The peo ple are wide awake. They are begin ning io rsuhre how badly fooled they lave been by the Republican administra tion. If Mr. Record expects the people to believe all he said of Mayor Fagan in Jus speech jefo'r the Republican conven tion be is the one who Is going to be fool ed. Jersey City has had a political ad ministration long enough. It is time it bad a business administration. There iite other things to think about besides polities and the building Up of a political Inachiue. Archibald M. Henry is a busi ness man and as Mayor he will introduce business principles into the management of the municipal goverment. Mr. Henry like a majority of the people of Jersey Oifty, doesn't care a rap whether Col. Dickinson or George L. Record is the Republican leader of Jersey City. His efforts will be directed toward the carry ing out of improvements that wall benefit the city and the people. There won't be so much political wire-pulling in the City Bail after January 1 next. The strategists and constructors of Navy Department are in a bad tangle over the problem of furnishing more ar mor protection for the warships. Work on the plans for the two battleships which Congress authorized at the last session, 1ms been suspended pending the settlement of the question of how best to profit by the mishaps of the Ri^sians. who lost so rUahy vessels in their war with Japan. It is still something of a mystery to officers of the Nary Department whether the Russian battleships, cruisers and smaller craft were sent to the bottom as * result of gun fire or torpedo attack. Submerged mines are also supposed to have been responsible for many of the disasters sustained by Admiral Rojest vensky. Several theories have been ad vanced to account for the sending of so many Russian ships to the bottom. Each theory is accompanied by a plan to pro tect United States warships from a sim liar fate. Thus far the naval authorities have been unable to agree on a single plan of Hefense. The only proposition on which all hands unite is that battleships must ''*'aVe thicker armor in the future, if they are to be reasonably safe from attack by pun fire, torpedoes and sunken mines. tW'here to increase the armor thickness is atlll ft problem. When more definite in formation Is secured regarding the char acter of the damages sustained by the Russian ships, this problem will be easy Of settlement. It is contended by one Element in the navy that Rojestvensky’s Catarrh Whether it is of the nose, throat, stomach, bowel*, or more delicate organs, catarrh la always debilitating and should never fail of attention. It la • discharge from the mucous mem brane when kept in a state of inflammation by an Impure, commonly scrofulous, con. ditlon of the blood. Hood’s Sarsaparilla Cures all forms Of catarrh, radically and permanently — it removes the cause and , Overcomes all the effects. Get Hood’s. U i Appendicitis It is caused by the clogging of the bowels and intestines. Keep the di gestion active, the stomach right, the bowels healthy and u*>en with Pills Bold Everywhere. In boxes 10c. and Kc. fleet was sunk by torpedoes, submerged mines and gun fire below the water line. Ahothef element insists that the damage was all done above the water | line. The latter argument is based on the J claim that the Russian vessels were j heavily loaded and that the main armor j belt was below the water line. Japanese i shells tore holes in the upper part of the hull, water was shipped in the heavy sea that was ruhiiing daring the fight, and the ships sank. This contention is disputed by a large majority of the bureau chiefs, who claim that the damage was sustained in tlie rita! parts of the Russian vessels below the wafer line. They believe that torpe does. mines ajid gun fire ail combined to discomfit the Russians, and that if American Warships are to avoid a sim ilar fate it will be necessary to strength en them below the water line. Coflse quently it has been proposed to extend the belt of armor that is designed to pro tect the yitals of the warship. The bat tleship Missouri has a belt of armor 11 inches thick at the top. From that thickness it tapers down to 7Yi inches at bottom, a point 2Y: feet below the water j line. The armor on the New Hampshire is 9 inches thick from top to bottom. The Indiana has a very thick covering of armor. Its side protection is 18 inches thick at the top and tapers down to 8% inches at the bottom. It is the opinion of the leading officers of the navy that the armor below the water line ought to be materially thick ened. It is regarded as the only means by which safety may be assured. The Russo-Japanese War has demonstrated that it is not always practicable to fight off torpedo boats, and that tlie old nseth 1 od of destroying submerged mines, that is. by countermining, is no longer effec tive. Under the head line, “Plain Facts,” the Brooklyn “Eagle” says:— If President Roosevelt or Mr. Shaw, the Secretary of the Treasury, should claim that the money and securities of the people and government of the United States was their property, belongs to tehni, or is something with which they Can deal in their discretion and at the'r own will, they would be impeached, and could only be acquitted on the ground of insanity. The President or any other officer of an insurance corporation who acts and speaks as if its assets were his property, instead of the property of other* who contribute it, and for whom * it is held and invested in trust, exhibits an error and an arrogance which will not be tolerated and which will be brought to an end. Jere. S. Black, before the Electoral Commission, spoke of certain function aries of Southern returning boards as follows:—“Intellectually, they are obfus cated. Spiritually and morally, their minds are a howling wilderness.” About the same could be said of insurance pres idents who claim the money of those whom they represent is their money, that they have a right to exploit it in the form of campaign contributions, for one political party and against another, and that they are God-appointed judges and controllers of the political destinies o.f their country, or of the political rights and interests of policy holders, and that they are the protectors of the American people against errors Which that people, still presuming themselves to be free and independent, may feel like committing at the ballot box. , One Republican was elected to the As sembly in Hudson County last year, and he has been renominated by the Repub lican County convention. At Trenton he proved recreant to measures proposed by Hudson County representatives. He re fused to introduce an equal taxation bill and ether bills drawn on the lines of the platform on which he was nominated. In the fight on the Morris Canal bill he was with the jobbers, and he voted against the plain interests of the people of his own county. An excoriation given to this man, Robert A. Scott, of Bayonne, on the convention floor by Corporation 1 Counsel Record, of Jersey City, failed to defeat him for renowination, but it in delibly branded him. Scott will not sit in the next Legislature to help make the laws.—Newark “Advertiser.” A recent statement by the Canadian Minister of Railways and Canals. Mr. Emmerson. in the Dominion House Of Commons indicates that the experiment of governmental ownership and operation of railroads has been a complete failure in Canada. According to Mr. Emmer son’s statement, the Intercolonial Rail way, owned and operated by the Can adian government. was run during the past fiscal year at a net loss of about $2,000,000, and that amount will have to be made good out of the revenues of t' s Dominion, imposing au additional burden on (lie taxpayers. Mr. Emmerson was not able to express tlie hope that deficits can be avoided in the future, but seemed to regard them as inseparable from the governmental management of tlie line. On account of the similarity of econo mic conditions In Canada and in the United States, and of the advocacy of governmental ownership and «peration in this country. Mr. Etmnerson’s state ment has unusual interest, especially in so far as it throws light on the reasons why the Intercolonial Railway has failed to earn enough to pay expenses. He at tributed the deficit in part to Increased operating expenses and particularly to increased wage cost. Aside from the question as to the relative efficiency of labor on the government road and on other linos, Mr. Emmerson said:— “The very moment you increase, by even a farthing, the wages of any of the employees, you have what is practically not a controllable element; that is to say, it becomes a fixed charge. You can never reduce. A government railway never could.” Mr. Emmerson has found that the compensation of government employes on the Intercolonial Railway, just like the compensation of government employes generally, can be changed in only one direction. Their compensation can be Increased, but it can not be cut down. That has certainly been the experience in the United States with all classes of public servants, and there is no reason to believe that employes on government railways would be an exception if the policy advocated by Mr. Bryan should be adopted. In times of depression, when the earning capacity of men in all lines of business is curtailed, the govern ment employe alone is exempt. There is neither any reduction in the working force nor any scaling down of wages. This would be the condition on govern ment railways. Traffic might fall off and the general level of wages might be such ns to warrant a reduction in force and in wages, but there would be neither on a government line, and the wage cost of operating it would be the same as in times of the greatest prosperity when the line was working to the fullest capacity, while the deficit to be made up by the taxpayers would be swelled in proportion. I The government line could not reduce freight charges in such times for the reason that its managers would be under obligations to keep the deficit down to the lowest possible letfel and they would have to earit as much as possible on the decreased volume of traffic. As a result of Mr. Emmerson’s state ment showing that the Intercolonial Rail way is a burden on the taxpayers of the Dominion, demands are now being made that the government shall go out of the railway business and turn the line over to a private company. There is little doubt that if the government of the United States should go into the busi ness of railroad operation or of prescribe ing charges there would soon be a similar demand for a return to the present sys tem. In fact, one of the most prominent of the opponents of the Eseh*Townsend SPECIAL RAttSTOTHEWEST Beginning September 15th and contin uing until October 30th the MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILWAY and THE IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE will make special low rates from all-points In The East tn Colorado. Utah, New Mexico. Arizona, and the Pacific Coast To accommodate the increased travel incident to these low rates a daily Pullman tourist sleeping car service will be established to run through without change. Stopovers will be permitted at various points en route. This affords an exceptional opportunity to go West by a most attractive route at a small outlay. For rates and descrip tive pamphlets address, Wm. E. Hoyt. General Eastern Passenger Agent, 335 BroadiVny, New York. _ _ THE VALUE OF CHARCOAL Fow People Know How TTs.ltal tt U Ibl PrinniOg Health Mid Bsnu'ty Naturally everybody knows that char eoal Is the safest and most efficient disin fectant and purifier in nature, but few realize its value when taken into the hu man system for the same cleansing pu pose. Charcoal is a remedy tbnt the more froit take of it the better: it Is not a drug at all. but simply absorbs the gases und i iwptii'.ties always present in the stom ach and intestines und carries them out of the system. Oh hi Coal sweetens the breath nftei smoking, drinking or after eating on'ions and( other odorous vegetables. Charcoal effectually Clears and im proves the complexion, it whitens rbe teeth and further acts as a natural and em.neirtly sate cathartic. It absorbs the injurious gases wiaich i collect in the stomach and bowels; H dis infects the mouth and throat from the poison of catarrh. All druggists sell charcoal in one form or another, but probably the best char coal and the most for the money is in Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges; thev are composed of the finest powdered WiHoVy charcoal, and other harmless antiseptics in tablet form or rather in the form of large. pleasant tasting lozenges, the char coal bring mixed with honey. The daily iise of these lozenges will soon tell in a much Improved condition ot the general health, better complexion, sweeter breath and purer blood, and the beauty of it is, that ho possible h nm can result from their continued use, but on the contrary, great benefit. A Buffalo physician in speaking of the benefits of charcoal says: "I advise Stu art's Charcoal Lozenges to ali patients suffering from gas In the stomach and bowels, and to clear the complexion and purify the breath, mouth and throat: I nlsri believe the liver is greatly benefited by the daily use of them: they eost but twenty-five cehts a box at drug stores, and although iti some sense a patent pre paration. yit I bel'eve 1 get more and j l etter Charcoal in StuaH’s Charcoal Loz enges than in any of the ordinary char coal tablets.'’ bill, a man who does not believe that it is possible to solve economic problems by act of Congress, has seriously advised that the best way to set ut rest, once for all, tlie agitation in favor of stlch legisla tion would be (to pass the Eseh-Towtisend bill. He is of the opinion that it would not be in operation long before the Pres ident would be urged by all of the busi ness interests of the country to call an eitra session of Congress for its repeal. —X'ew York “Journal of Commerce.” -♦ IT'S UP TO A WOMAN. It’s up to the woman, whatever goes wrong; She swallows an ache, while her lips trill a song. It’s up to the woman. If husband breaks lose and comes home drunk at night, “It wouldn’t have happened if she’d managed fight.’’ It’s up to the woman, If daughter gets giddy and dangles the men, “If mother had watched her it wouldn't have been.” It’s up to the woman. If young son gets frisky and smokes cig arettes, “His mother has spoiled him, hotv see what he gets.” It’s up to the woman. If baby, poor young one, get’s choked on a bone, “Why. mother's to blame; she ©utfht to hare known.” It’s up to the tyoman. If callers come early and find things up set, “ ’Twas a bad day for William when he and she met.” It’s up to the woman. The grocer and book agents, plumbers and cooks— She must keep them in band1 and find time for her books. It’s up to the woman. With one foot on bank boob and one on accounts. And both ends must meet when she figures amounts. It's up to the woman. It's worse than a four-inhand balky and gay. This ten in that a woman must manage each day. —Chicago Journal. ” JESTS. Mrs. Hanagan—-“My! but the A’hearns are era*y-mad.” Mrs. Flanagan—“What’s the matther wid thim?” Mrs. Hanagan—“In an absint-minded moment they christened their baby ‘Aloysius Patrick.’ Jlst think o’ the in itials of him!”—Catholic Standard and Times. The jollier—“Cheer up. oid boy, some day you’ll get in on the ground floor.” The Jonah—“If I do. I’ll tumble into the cellar.”—Tom Watson’s Magazine. First Deacon—“He'll never become a celebrated preacher.” Second Deacon—“Why ftot?” First Deacon—“He takes all of his texts from the Bible.” “Is Howard willing to do anything for our charity?" “No. indeed L Why, that mati is so stingy he wouldn't even give it • thought.”—Harper’s Bazaar. Rhodie—“Say, Joe, dere’s one of de best places dat I’se got on me route.” Joe—“You don’t say!” Rhodie—"Yep, dem people alwsy* buys dere wood sawed and split.1' Ethel—“Mamma, don’t you think wo men should know how to cook so that they may be able to look after their hus band's indigestion When they tttatry?” Mamma—“Certainly, dear.” Ethel—“Mayn’t I go to the kitchen, then, and practice making butterscotch ?” —Town and Country. “A xnon can sthart as minny echoes be sayin’ nothin’ as he sayin’ somethin,’ if hi says it loud enough."—Baltimore American. INTER-STATE FAIR AT TRENTON T* Bo Hold Soptombor 26, 21, 28 and 29 The great Inter-State Fair will be held on September 25, 20. 27, 28 and 29, on the Fair Grounds near Trenton, N. J„ on the New York Division of the Pennsyl vania Kailroad. The Pennsylvania Kailroad Company Will sell excursion tickets to the Fair Grounds, including coupons of admission, at greatly reduced rates, from stations within a Wide radius, and special trains over the New York, Belvidefe and Am boy Divisions will be run through to the grounds, tiins avoiding street-car trans fer. A* in previous years, every department will be replete with superior ahd instruc tive displays. The blooded stock exhibit will be particularly fine, and the daily programme of raees contains the speed iest classes obtainable. The management of the Fair has put forth extraordinary efforts to make this year’s exhibition even greater than last year’s recurd- | breaking display. A Strang* Thunderstorm. It was a strange thunderstorm that Struck Suffolk, England, Aug. 4, 1577. According to Hollnshed, the tempest of lightning came through the Wall of BUborough church and went a yard into the ground, knocking over twenty peo ple and killing two. Then it came up again, mounted the steeple by way 6t the vestry door, broke the bells and darted off to Bungay, six miles dis tant. There, according to another chronicler, it became a fiery black dog, which dashed between two people kneeling in church and broke their necks and clawed another man on the back so that he was “presently drawn together and sbrunk up, as it were, a piece of leather scorched in a hot flte.” Claw marks remained oh the door to prove the reality Of the black dog. Old Time A<1 vlee to Traveler*. Edward Leigh’s “Hints For Travel ers” was published at the end of the sixteenth century. Only those who speak Latin should travel, he says, and every one should be Well grounded “in the true religion” lest he be perverted abroad. Travelers should know their own country before being allowed to leave It. Before his voyage the traveler "should make his peace With God, re ceive the Lord's supper, satisfy his creditors if he be in debt, pray earnest ly to God to prosper him on bis voyage and to keep him from danger, and he should make his last will and wisely order all bis affairs, since many that go abroad return not home.” TO ALETTA C. THOMAS, JAMES A. ALEX ander, Individually and as Executor and Trustee under the will of John M. Cornelison, deceased; Ellen Cornelison, Widow; John M. Cornelison. William H. Cornelison, Eleanor L. Cornelison, New Jersey Title Guarantee and Trust Cbmpany, United Electric Com pany of New Jersey, Peoples Light and Power Company and Pubiie Service Corpor ation of New Jersey. You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 22nd day of July, 1901, I purchased for the sum of one hundred and forty-thrfce dollars and fifty-four cents all the land and r'tl os tate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, fron**"® on Wayne street, which is laid down and d#w*r nated as lot B, in Block number 2122/3123, as shown upon L. D. Fowlef’s official assessment map of Jersey Cliy, (1294), said sale being made pursuant to the provisions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30th, 1886. entitled:-* **An Act concerning the settlement ana o')lo tion of arrearages of unpaid fates, menta and water rates or water rents >.i cities of this State, and imposing an l levy ing a tax, assessment and lien In .*«d and instead or such arrearages, and to ...farce the payment thereof, and to provide for the sal* at lands subjected to rutt'.i* tax ation and assessment.” And the several supplements thereto. And you are further notified that you appoaf to have an estate or Interest In said land and real estate, and unless the said land and real estate shall be redeemed, as provided in said acts, within one year from the of sale and before the expiration of **r .uutith* frfcsn ahd after the service hereot, a «1**4 for the same Will bo given conveying to *r.t purchaser the fee simple of said land *xi r*«l estate accord ing to the provisions of *hs adld acts. Dated Jersey City, N. J.. July 1. 130b. HENRY BYRNE. Purchaser. . i TO ALETTA C. THOMAS. JAME8 S. ALEX ander, individually and as Executor and Trustee under the will of John M. Corneli son, deceased; Ellen Cofnellsen; widow; John M- Cornellson, William H. Cornellson. Eleanor L. Cornellson, New Jersey Title Guarantee and Trust Company, United Elec tric Company of New Jersey', Peoples Light and Power Company ahd Public Service Cor oration of New Jersey.. You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 22nd day of July, 1902, I purchased for the sum of one hundred and twenty-seVeh dollars and fifty-four cents all the land and real es tate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on Academy street, which is laid down and designated a9 lot C, in block number .2122/2123, as shown upon L. D. Fowler’s official assess ment map of Jersey City, (1894), said sale being made pursuant to the provisions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March fOth, 1886, entitled :* "An Act concerning the settlement and eollec tidn 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 lieu and instead or such arrearages, and to ehfofde the payment thereof, and to provide for the sale of lands subjected to future tax* ation and assessment." Ana the several supplements thereto. And you are further notified that you appear to have an estate or interest in 9&id land and real estate, and unless the said land and real estate shall be redeemed, as provided in said acts, within one year from the date of (ale and before thi expiration of six months from and after the service hereof, a deed for the same will be given conveying to the purchaser the fee simple of said land and real estate accord ing to the provisions of the said acts. Dated Jersey City, N. J., July. 1. 1905. HENRY BYRNE. ...Purchaser. NOTICE' 'to STOCKHOLDERS—AMERICAN BRAZING COMPANY. A meeting of the stockholder* of the Ameri can Brazing Compahy Will be held oh October 6. 1905, at 12 o’clock noon, at the office of the company, No. 15 Exchange Place, Jersey City, N, J.. to take action upon the following reso lution adopted by the Board of Directors of said Company, at a meeting colled and held for that purpose, to Witi— “Resolved. That the Board of Directors of the AmeiHcih Bfazlhg Company, a New Jer sey Corporation, hereby declare that in their judgment It is advisable and most for the benefit of said corporation that it should be dissolved/’. . „ By order of the Board of Director?. ALEXANDER KfeOGH. Secretary. Dated September 8, 1906. TO THE CREDITORS OF THE . GENERAL HYDROtLOGEN ENGINE COMPANY. In pursuance of an order of the Chancellor made on the day of the date hereof, you are hereby notified to come in. and prove before me at the address given beloW* your claims and demands against the General Hydroilogen En gine Company, ah insolvent cdrporation under oath or affirmation, within three months from the date hereof, or you will be excluded from the benefits of such dividend aa may be thereafter made and declared by the Couft of Chancery upon the proceeds of the effects of said corporation. Pated atBT^ rWnfcorr. Receiver of General Hydrolloeren Karine Company-. • / MASTER'S SALE OF LAND-IN CHAN c«>* of New Jersey, f Between Mary P. Sh*VWd*d. ct al, complain ante, and Charles H. Yefringtoh. et al. de fendants. On Partition ahd Decree df dftle. Vredenburgh. Wall ’A Van Winkle, Solici tor*. By virtue of a decree of sale made by the Court of Chancery in the above entitled cau^e. bearing date September 5th. 1905, I, the subscri ber, one of the Special Masters of said Court, will expose to sale at public vendue, on THURSDAY, October 19, 1985 at two o’clock in th$ afternoon of said day, on the premises at 2tt. 284 and 286 Seventh Street, in the City of Jersey City, Hudson County— All those certain tracts of land, situate, lying and being in the City of Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, described as follows:— All that certain house and lot of land situ ate. lying and being at Pavortia, in the Fourth Ward of Jersey City, County of Hud son and State of New Jersey, in Block num bered two hundred and three (203). as said Block is laid out on a certain map made by Joseph F. Mangin. entitled a map of that part of the town of Jersey commonly called Ahar SlmUs, filed In the Clerk’s office of the County of Bergen, A. D.. 1804. and is bound ed and described as follow*:— Beginning at a point on the northerly side of South Second street, distant seventy-five feet easterly from the northeasterly corner ot said street and Ontario or Cbles street; thence running northerly parallel with Coles street one hundred feet; thence easterly parallel with South Second street eighteen feet, nine Inches; thence southerly parallel with Coles street one hundred feet to South Second street; thence westerly along the northerly side of South Second street eighteen feet, nine inches to the place of beginning. It being a part of the lot which was conveyed to William Farley by Benjamin N. Reed and wife, by deed dated the third day of June, A. D. 1854. Alio all that certain piece or parcel of land with the frame dwelling house erected there on. situate, lying and being in Jersey City. In the County of Hudson. State of New Jer sey, bounded and described as follows: Beginning at 4 point in the northerly line of South Second street, distant (98.9) ninety-three feet and nine inches easterly from the north easterly corner of said South South Second and Coles streets; thence running northerly parallel with Coles street (100) one hundred feet; thence easterly parallel with South Second street (18.9) eighteen feet, nine inches; thence south erly parallel with Coles street (100) one hundred feet to South Second street; thence westerly along the northerly lifte of South Second street (18.9) eighteen feet and nine inches to the place of beginning. Being the same premises conveyed by George Williams, Junior, and wife, to Carolihe E. Beck. Wife of George W. Beck, by deed bearing date the fourth day of November, one thousand eight hundred and seventy. Re corded in the office of the Clerk of Hudson County in Liber 219, page 91. Also ail that certain piece or parcel of land and premise* situate, lying and being in the Fourth Ward of Jersey City, In the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, and is more particularly described as follows, that is to say:— Beginning at a point in the southerly side of South Second or Mintum street, distant' two hundred and five feet (206) westerly from the southwesterly comer of said street and Jer sey avenue; thence running southerly parallel with Jersey avenue one hundred feet (100); thence Westerly parallel with Mintum or South Second Street twenty (20) feet; thence north erly parallel with Jersey avenue one hundred (100) feet to Minturn or South Second street; thence easterly along the southerly side of Minturn or South Second street, twenty feet to the place of beginning. Being the same premises conveyed by John B. Coles and others to Charles E. Hill by deed bearing date March 2nd, 1862, and recorded in the Clerk’s office of Hudson County in Liber 29 of Deeds, pages 87, 88, 89, 90 and 91 on the the fifth day of January, A. D. 1863, and by thesaid Charles E. Hill and wife conveyed to the said Wil liam Tunison by deed bearing date May 27th, 1857. and recorded in the Hudson County Clerk's office in Liber 59 of Deeds, pages 820^ Sec., on the eighteenth day of June, A. D. 1857. It being the second lot mentioned and described in the said deed from John B. Coles and others to Charles E. Hill, the same being in block numbered two hundred and two (202), as said block is laid out on h map of that part of the Town of Jersey p ommonally * called called Aharslmus, made by Joseph1"F.~ Mangin entitled “a map of that part of the town of Jersey consmonally called Aharsimus. filed in the Clerk'a office*of the County of Bergen A. D. 1804; Including the inchoate right of dower of Annie Yefrington, wife of Charles H. Yerring tOn, if any she have. In the said premises, and the rljrht, title khd interest of the defend ant, Charles F. Yerrtngton in said inchoate right of dower, if any he have. Conditions made known on day of sale. Dated September 16th, 1906. CHARLB8 j. rob. Special Master in Chancery. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS AND BUILD ERS: Sealed proposals will be received by the Board of Finance at the City Hail, Jersey City, N. J., on Friday, September 29. 1906. at three o'clock P. M. for all labor and material necessary for the erection of a new fire house to be known as Truck House No. 7, to be erected on Lot 23H. Block 810, easterly side of Irving street, In accordance with the plans and specifications for the same on file in the of fice of the Clerk of the Board, in the City Hall, where blink forms of bid and agree ment of sureties must be obtained. Proposals must be accompanied with agree ment of two Freeholders of Jersey City in writing (or a surety company authorised to do business In this State), as sureties to the effect that If contract be awarded to the persons making the estimate they, (or it), will become bound as surety for the faithful performance of same, in the sum of $6,000. Bidders will be required to deposit $6.00 with the Clerk of the Board for each set of plans and Specifications, Which amount will be re funded when plans and specifications are re turned In good order. Proposals must be enclosed in sealed envel ops, endorsed ’“Proposals for Entire Work, Truck Hotise No. 7," directed to Committee on Fife Houses, and handed to the Clerk of the Board In open meeting when called for. The Board reserves the right to reject any or alt bids, if deemed for the best interests of the City. By order of the Board of Finance, FORREST A. HEATH, Clerk. PHILIP J. DAUDT, Chairman Committee on Fire Houses. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS AND BUILD ERS:-* Sealed proposals will be received by the Board of Finance at the City Hall, Jersey City, N. J,, on Friday, September 29, 1965, at 3 o'clock P. M., for all labor and material necessary for the erection of a new fire house, to be known as Engine Hoiise No. 17, to be erected on Pans Lots H A O, Block 1794. east erly side of Boyd avenue, in accordance With the plans and specifications for the same on file in the office of the Clerk of the Board in the City Hall, where b’aftk forms of bid and agreement Of sureties must be obtained. Proposals muat be accompanied with agree ment of two Freeholders of Jersey City in writing, (or a surety company authorized to do business in this State) as sureties, to the efTect that if contract be awarded to the per son making the estimate they, (or it), will be come bound as surety for the faithful per formance of the Same, in the sum of 96.000 Bidders will be required to deposit 95.00 with the Clerk of the Board for each set of plans and specifications, which amount will be re funded when plans and specifications are re turned in good order. Proposals must be enclosed in sealed envel opes. endorsed “Proposals for Entire Work, Engine House No. 17,” directed to Committee on Fire Houses, and handed to the Clerk of the Board in open meeting When called for. The Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids if deemed for the best Interests of the City. By order of the Board of Finance. FORREST A. HEATH PHILIP «J. DAUDT. Chairman Committee on Fire Houses. CORPORATION NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that on the 19th day of September. 1905. the Commissioners of Assess ment filed lh the office of the Clerk of the Board of Street and Wafer Commissioner^ their final assessment fnap and report for the IMPROVEMENT OF VAN CLEEF STREET between DWight street and Stegman avenue, in accordance with petition previouly pre sented to, said Board on the 21st day of June, 1994, and conformably to the provisions of Chapter 217. of the Laws of 1895, and the sarhe is how open to public inspection in the office of the Clerk of Said Board. And notice is also given that the following streets or avenues or particular sections thereof, are included in said assessment, namely: VAN CLEEF STREET, from Dwight street to 3tegman avenue. And that in accordance with the provisions of the act above cited, the 25th day of Septem ber, 3905. at 2 o’clock P. M-, and the Assembly Chamber of the City Hall are hereby flaed as the time and place when and where the Board of Street and Water Commissioners will meet to hear, consider and adjudicate upon all ob jections to the confirmation of said final as sessment map and report that may be pre sented in writing. By order of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners, aEo. t. Bouton. Dated Jersey City, September 19th, 1905. CBBDITOBS OF JAMES COUQHMN, DE eeaeed, are, by order of the Surrogate of Hudson Obunty, dated jiily 19, 1905, upon ap plication of the subscriber, notified to bring in their debts, demands and claims against bU estate within nine months from above ** , DAVID F. EDWARDS. _ AtottOatraWr with will aimeged. j CORPORATION NOTICE. Notica is hereby given that on the 13th day ! or June, 1905, application waa made to the ■ Bpard of Street and Water Commissioners by Wfckes Bros, and others for the IMPROVEMENT OF VALE AVENUE. bei^jen Side avenue and Mallory avenue. bald improvement to be made conformably to the provisions of Chapter 217 of the Laws o,f l and in the following manner, including all in.eraser c,.s. To have the street, for the full width there .,ffaded tc the established grade, by ex eat atlng oi* filling the aam* to the established grade. have new 5x16 inch curb set in concrete each side thereof. JFP ***** n*kr cement walks five (5) feet w}£e’ lald on each sidewalk. rJvL£av5 tha carriageway paved with asphalt ; pavement. i „J?L0,*hav*; the P*"®8®*** bridge-stone crosswalks ' reiaid and new bridge-stone laid where neces sary. d a** PGifcr *’orfc done that may be neces „to Provide for the flow of the surface waier, and to complete the improvement in a good and substanti-.: manner. Nd.ice is also given that on the 25th day of «.u5UiS*' the Commiseioners of Assessment filed in the office of the Clerk of the Board of i Street and Water Commissioners their prelimi nar>' .??*£, f<5r saJd improvement, showing the probable total cost of the contemplated im } pavement and the probable amount to be as °n property specially benefited thereby, and the same is now open to public inspection in the office of the Clerk of said Board. Ana notice Is also given that the following streets or avenues or particular sections thereof, are included in said assessment, namely . „ VALE AVENUE, from vv est Side avenue to Mallory avenue. WEST SIDE AVENUE, *h® we8t side from Yale avenue to points 24.13 feet north and south thereof. MALLORY AVENUE. e east *rom Yale avenue to points 23.76 feet north and south thereof. And that in accordance with the provisions of the act above cied, the 5th day of Sepcem ber. 1905. a 2 o’clock P. M., and the Assembly Chamber of the City Hall are hereby fixed as the titne and place when and where the Board of Street and Water Commissioners will meet to hear all parties interested in said applica tion, and all remonstrances against the said proposed improvement that may be presented in writing. By order of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners, GEO. T. BOUTON. _ 4 . Clerk. Dated. Jersey City, August 29ih. 1905. CORPORATION NOTICE. Notice Is hereby given that on the Sth day 2? JHly* 15°0, application was made to the Board of Street and Water Commissioners by J M- Smith and others for the IMPROVEMENT OF LEXINGTON AVENUE* between West Side avenue and Mallory avenue. Hu id improvement to be made conformably to the provisions of Chapter 217 of the Laws of 1896, and in the following manner, including all intersections. To have the carriage way, for the full width thereof, graded to the established grade, by ex cavating or filling the same to the established grade. To have new 6x16 Inch curb set in concrete each side thereof. To have the carriageway paved with asphalt pavement. To have the present bridge-stone crosswalks relaid and new bridge-stone laid where neces sary. And all other work done that may be neces sary to provide for the flow of the surface water, and to complete the improvement in a good and substantial manner. Notice is also given that on the 25th day of August, 1905, the Commissioners of Assessment filed in the, office of the Clerk of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners their prelimi nary map for said Improvement, showing the probable total cost of the contemplated im provement and the probable amount to be as sessed on property specially benefited thereby, and the same Is now open to public inspection in the office of the Clerk of said Board. And notice is also given that the following streets or avenues or particular sections thereof, are included in said assessment, namely: LEXINGTON AVENUE, from West Side avenue to Mallory avenue. WEST SM)E AVENUE, on the west side from Lexington avenue to points 25.04 feet south and 60.02 feet north thereof. MALLORY AVENUE, on the east side from Lexington avenue to points 25 feet north and south thereof. And that In accordance with the provisions of the adt above cited, the Sth day of Septem ber. 1905, a 2 o’c.Ock P. M., and the Assembly Chamber of the City Hall are hereby fixed a# the time and place when and where the Board i of Street and Water Commissioners will meet to hear all parties interested in said applica tion, and all remonstrances against the aaid proposed improvement that may be presented in writing. By order of the Board of Street and Witfer Commissioners, GEO. T. BOUTON, ^ Clerk. Dated, Jersey City, August 29th, 1905. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. Sealed proposals will be received by the Board of Street and Water Commissioners On Monday, September 25. 1905. at 2 o’clock P. M.. lb**1* A8Sembly Chamber ot the Hall, for CONSTRUCTION OF A RELIEF SEWER IN MERSELES STREET, from Mercer street to Wayne street, in accord ahce with specifications on file in the office of the Clerk of said Board. Blank forms of bid and agreement of sureties must be obtained at the office of the Chief Engineer, City Hall, Jersey City, N. J. Payment for work herein advertised for is to be made out of License Moneys in hand. ESTIMATE OP QUANTITIES. 100% Standard ,, , _ of Coat. About 280 lineal feet of 36-inch Cir. Brick Sewer, per lineal foot.% 3.50 About 84 liheal feet of 12-lnch Cast Iron Pipe, per lineal foot. 3.00 About 3 cubic yards of Concrete, per cubic yard . 6.00 About 10 cubic yards of Brick Masonry, per cubic yard . 8.00 About 8.000 lineal feet of Pile9 driven, per lineal foot . 13 About 8,900 feet B. M. Capping, per M . 25.90 About 6,000 feet B. M. Flooring, per M . 25.00 About 10,000 feet B. M. Sheathing, per M . 25.00 Time allowed for the completion of the work, 50 working days. Proposals must be enclosed in sealed envel* opes, endorsed, “Proposals for the construction of a sewer in Merseles street,” directed to “Mr. James S. Nolan,»Chairman of the Committee on Streets and Sewers.” and handed to the Clerk of the Board in open meeting when call ed for in the order of business relating to seal ed proposals. The bonds required to be furnished on pro posals (and a possible subsequent contract) are those of some surety company authorized to do business In the State of New Jersey. Bidders must state a single fixed percentage of the hundred per oent. standard above quoted for which they will furnish all materials and do all the work comprehended in specifi cations and if final award of contract be made, the per cent, so stated will form the basis upon which payment will be made for all Items. The Board reserves the right to reject any or all proposals if it is considered for the best Interests of the city so to do. The attention of bidders is especially called to Section 7, Chapter 134. of the laws of 1801. under the terms whereof no contract shall be binding upon the City, or become effective or operative until the bonds offered by the con tractor have been approved as to sufficiency by this Board, and as to form by the Corporation Counsel, the President of this Board having the power to examine the proposed bondsmen under oath. By order of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners. QEO. T. BOUTON. Clerk. I>ated Jersey City, September 19, 1905. CORPORATION NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that oh the 29th day j of May. 1905, application was made to the ! Board of Street dhd Water Commissioners by Paul J. Riviere and others for the CONSTRUCTION OF A SEWER under the westerly sidewalk of Hudson Boule vard, from a point 40 feet south of McAdoo avenue to Terhune avenue, and in Terhune avenue to connect wRh Swampy Creek Sewer at Terhune avenue and Spring street. Said sewer to be built conformably to the provisions of Chapter 217 of the Laws of 1895, and in accordance with the established plan of sewerage, together with all the necessary manholes, receiving basins and appurtenances. Notice is also given that oh the 14th day of September. 1905, the Commissioners of Assess ment filed iri the office of the Clerk of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners their pre liminary map for said improvement, .showing the probable total coat of the contemplated improvement and the probable amount to be assessed on property specially benefited there by, and the same is now open to public in spection in the ofTica of the Clerk of said Board. And notice is also given that the following streets or avenues or particular section* there of are included in said assessment, namely:— ! TERHUNE AVENUE, from Hudson Boulevard to Spring street. HUDSON BOULEVARD on the west side, from Terhune avenue to a point about 77.70 feet south of McAdoo avenue. Said map also shows that property wMen In the foregoing description Is IrilfKedlately bene fited, and that which is prospectively bene fited by said improvement, the latter being co.cred yellow on said preliminary map- and tit# assesment thereon shv*.n, will become a lien and due and payable when lateral sewers are constructed. And that in accordance with the provisions of the pet above cited, the 25th day of Septem ber, 1905, at 2 o'clock P. M., and the Assembly Chamber of the City Hall are hereby fixed a# the time and place when and where the Board of Street and Water Commissioners will meet to hear all parties interested in said applica tion, ahd all remonstrances against the Mid proposed improvement that may be presented in writing. By Order of the Board of Street arid Water [Commissioners GEO. T. BOUTON. Dated J«r«y City, September D, 1906. ED TCATJONJL STEVENS SC HOOL rm: ACADEMIC EEBABtMEXTct the sTEYJi Institute of technology BiverSt., bet. 3th and sth »t*., Hbbohea. X. J„ RtOPcNS SEPT. I8TH, 1905. Registration day for applicants for ad mission on Senteinhpr i:)th. Examinations for admission on the 14th and loth of September. Complete courses of study preparatory to all Universities. Colleger Schools of Science. Law and Medicine. The r!lte of tuitl0>1 for all clitMa is $100 per year, or $50 per term. These terms include all the studies. *or catalogues apply to the Principal of Stevens School. HLLF UInteUT~~ ' MaL* ' "■ SECURE A ROOD POSETJOM ~ by writing os to^ay. Opr;r!-tr.: scrir- fteaa. ' tird/rZip office mistants who understand saissrr.anshiu—to fill permanent salaried positions. Excellent crportunity ior advancement. Write us to-day statins’ position desired. HAPGOOD3 (Ino.), Brain Brokers Salt« *1$. MO Broadway, New York TRUSTWORTHY MAN TO MAN age branch office and distributing ue pot for large manufacturer. Salary to start with. $1,500 first tear,...and extra commissions and expenses. Applicant must have good reference and T|tU0®iv cash, capital secured. Experience un necessary. Address, “Manufacturer.” 21 tvest Atwater St.. Detroit, Mich. WANTED—TWO MEN IN EACH county to represent wholesale Hard* ware Department: establishes! house: salary, $21.00 weekly; expense money advanced. Address Hardware Dept., THE COLUMBIA HOUSE. Phicag^ FO SALE MAGNIFICENT CABINET GRAND Up right; cost new 6450; written guarantee; must be sacrificed; party going to Europe; ho rea ! sonable offer refused. GtfO. SCHLEICHER. & West 14th St., N. Y. IN CHANCERY OF ~NHW JERSfcT. To Minnie E. Emmons. Mildred E. Emmoaa Mary E. Emmons and Edward W. Bmnions Take notice. that by virtue of aa order of the Court of Chancery, made on the day of the date hereof, in a cause wherein John E. Andrus is com plainant, and you are defendants, you are re quired to appear, plead, demur or answer ta the complainant's bill on or before the seventh day of November next, or that in default thereof such decree be made against you as the Chancellor shall thing equitable and Just. The said bill is filed to obtain a decree of the Court of Chancery that the complainant owns the following described lands and prem ises, that is to say: — All those two certain lots, tracts, pieces or parcels of land and premises, situate, lying and being in Jersey City. Hudson County. New Jersey, more particularly described as follows: Beginning at a point on ths westerly line of Monticello avenue, distant one hundred and fifty (160) feet southerly from the southerly line of Clinton avenue, as shown on a certain map filed in the office of the Clerk (now Reg ister) of the County of Hudson entitled, ‘'Prop erty of J. M. Barrows. Bergen, Hudson County, made by J. W. Soper, Surveyor,” adopted by the Town Council of Bergen. Sep tember 16th. 1867; thence running southerly along the westerly line of Monticello. iavemSe seventy-five (76) feet; thence funning western* at right angles to Monticello avenue one huh; dred and seventy-six (ITS) feet, more or less to the easterly line of Jackson avenue; theijde northerly along the easterly line of Jackson ave nue seventy-five <TB) feet; thence easterly irt/a straight line and parallel with Clinton avenue one hundred and seventy-four (174) fast to ths place of beginning. Excepting therefrom &<? much of said premises as was conveyed -by Edward F. Emmons and wife to Charles Siedler, by deed dhted February tart, 1867, and recorded In Book 470 of Deeds for Hudson county, on page 400 &. Second Tract-‘Beginning at a point on the westerly side of Montlcello avenue, distant two hundred and twenty-five (225) feet South erly from the southwest corner of Montlcello and Clinton avenues; thence southerly along the westerly side of Montlcello avenue to -fhe southerly line of lot twenty-nine (29), block ninety-eight (98), as shown .on a map entitled “Map of property of J. M. Barrows, Bergen. Hudson County, New Jersey, 1887, duly filed in the office of the Clerk (how Register) Of Hudson County; thence westerly along said southerly line of lot tweftty-nine (29) seventy six and thirty-nine one-hundredths feet (T6- . 39 /100) more or lees to the rear line of said lot twenty-nine on said map; thence northerly along the rear line of lots twenty-nine, twenty eight, twenty-seven and twenty-six (29, 28, 27 and 28) to the line of land previously con veyed to the party of the second part hereto; thence easterly along said line of the party of the second part to Montlcello avenue, the point or place of beginning, of which lands Edward F Emmons, died seized. The said bill alleges that he was trustee for the said John E. Andrus and that said lands belong, la the said complainant. And you, Minnie E. Emmons, are made de fendant, because you are the widow Atm Able devisee under the will of Edward F. Emmons; and you. Mildred E. Emmons. Mary E. Em mons and Edward W. Bromons, are made de fendants because you are the only chiJdi'en and heirs-at-law of the said Bdwarfl T. Em mons, deceased, and by reason thereof may claim to own the said lands or may have some interest therein. Dated September 6, 1905. WILLIAM a BUMSTBD. Solicitor of Complaint. • Office and Post-office address. No. 1 Exchange Place. Jersey City. N. J. CORPORATION NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that on the 21st day of August. 1905, application was made to the Board of Street and Water Commissioners by the New York Bay Railroad Company for the vacation of Miles street, between the Morris Canal and the property of the New Jersey Warehouse & Guaranty Company, and more particularly shown on map at tached to said application; and that the 9th day of October, nineteen hundred and five, at 2 o’clock P. M., and the As sembly Chamber of the City Hail, h» Jersey City, are hereby fixed as the time and place when and where the Board of Street and Water Commissioners will meet to hear and consider all objections to said vacation that may be presented in writing. By order of the Board of Street A Water Commissioners. GEO. T. BOUTON, Clerk Dated Jersey City, September 2. 19$S. ro WHOM IT MAT CONCERN :— Take notice, that Henry 8. Chardavoyne la engaged In the business or occupation of bottling milk and cream, under the name of Henry S. Chardavoyne, at McAfee. Sussex County, N. J.. and by virtue of the pro visions of an act entitled “An act to protect tha owners of bottles, boxes, siphons, tlhs, kegs, or other articles used In the tale of soda water, mineral or aerated waters, "porter, ale, beer, lager beer, w«ias beer, white beer, or other beverages or medicines, medical prepara tions, perfumery, oils, compounds or mixture,'* approved April 8, A. D.. 1898, and the several supplements thereto, does hereby give notice that he uses In his said business or occupation bottles bearing marks, Imprints, devices or brands stamped, engraved, etched, blown, im pressed or otherwise produced upon said bot tles as follows, to wit:— Circular form bearing the words:—Registered Orange County Milk Company, Alderney and Jersey Cattle, Trade Mark. Success to pure milk. Property of H. 8. Chardavoyne. Not to be sold. And that due notice Is hereby given that • description of the name or names, marks or devices so used by him has been duly died with this Clerk of the County ot Hudson. New Jersey, by virtue ot the provisions of the said get. Dated Jersey City, N. J.f July 27, A. IX 1905. _HENRY S. CHARDAVOYNE. PUBLIC NOTICE—IN THE MATTER OF the RECONSTRUCTION AND EXTENSION OF THE RAVINE ROAD SEWER OUTLET TO TIDE WATER. The Commissioners appointed under, and by virtue of ah act ehtltled “An act to provide for the reconstruction of main outlet sewer heretofore constructed at the Joint expense of two cities. ” approved March 19. 1890. and tins acts supplementary and amendatory thereof, having completed their duties as provided bj said act and the acts supplementary and amendatory thereof, and having filed with th» County Clerk of the County of Hudson, and with the City Clerk of Jersey City, their re port and map showing the drainage area trib* utary to the new outlet sewer, and the adja« cent drainage area drained by said sewer, and having, on the 24th day of July. 1905, met at the City Hall, Jersey City, to hear object* ions to said assessment, now give notice that they will apply tt> the Hon. Jonathan Dixon, Justice of the Supreme Court, sitting In th« Hudson Circuit, at the Hudson County Couri House, Jersey City, on the 30th day of Sep tember. 1905, at ten o'clock in the forefccon. t4 have said assessment confirmed as provided bv law. ’M ' -i Signed, eDlow w. harrison. MICHAEL T. CONNOLLY. NATHANIEL ROBERTS, Oomailntimoi*. JAMBS f, I.AVBRTT, Cftrk.