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LOVE IT LITE ME
Do Women In Maturer Years Give Their Hus bands A Stronger Affec tion Than In Youth. WHEN MOTHERS ARE SELFISH SOMETIMES THEY UNCONSCIOUS LY DESTROY THEIR DAUGH TER’S HAPPINESS—FIRST AIDS TO INJURED BEAUTY, ' ’.*> Ia considering n question like this one must narrow it down as far as possible, for climate exercises an immense influ ence on physique, mind, morals and emo , tions. and, therefore, rules which apply to the Women of southern eonntrise do not apply in the least to American wo men, snywapbe’ Philadelphia Bulletin. At the present moment let us consider the matter as relating to ourselves. A young girl is fascinated by a man of fashion, by his dancing powers, or even by his very, fetching mustache, and she allows her sentiment to overpower her good sebse. Often a girl is captivated by a pair of •peaking eyes and a ready tongue, and she mistakes her desire to be loved for lore bestowed upon her. Probably the object of her affections feels her attraction, but has not yei learned what true love means, and in such a case the honeymoon is apt to be • period of disenchantment, when the ■wife finds the husband a mere boy, who indeed can play the part of Romeo, but who is otherwise uninteresting and in no ! way one wh m she can honor and re spect. Then the tragedy of life begins for her. The women of 25 or 30 judge men from a different standpoint and is capa ble of a depth of feeling quite impossi ble to a girl of 18 or 20. Emotions with her are held in cheek by judgment and experience, and, when she gives her heart, her iova is more intense and more lasting. This is the reason why sees mi mar riages are often so much happier than first. Very generally a girl accepts the first man who pays her attention, and is too young to knew what love really means. Her second marriage, which probably occurs while she is somewhere in the thirties. Ckthe result of strong magnetic attraction, and she gives to him a love end devotion, which she could not possi bly have, given to the httsbaud of her youth. If it should happen that a woman famrries a third time she generally does bo from motives of prudence, She does not now expect ardent love, ond. in fact, cannot give itt but she wants a cotnpan- i ion and frigtpi in her declining years, and. therefore, bestows her hand on some oiie whom she knows is worthy of her affection and respect. There are. of course, many casese of people wha have mnfrled Ver.V eafly in life, and Who have been lovers until old age, but these are comparatively rare. If we were to make inquiries on a large acale we should probably find that, in nearly every case the happiest and most enduring love Was that of women who married after the age of 25. Certainly, it is a suggestive fact that -n a man s second wife and a woman’s sec ond husband, generally, is more devoted ly loved than the first. . « . A complex problem which is not often considered by those who do not figure ■ prominently in the little drama, and in many cases tragedy, Is the martyrdom to which parents, nud especially mother? are ap^ to subject their daughters when they (the parents) grow into middel life and old age. In this very eity there are perhaps hundreds of girls, stenographers, typewriters, store clerks, etc., who, be ing tluadast'-left at home, is the sole sup port o^°her*parei»ts. She having met the ■ Jnt man of her choice, must put aside mar riagse as an imposibility, for while the young man may be able to run a menage for two, he can support no more, says ! the Philadelphia Telegraph. Often she becomes engaged, and so the years roll by, the girl’s heart in one pince while her duty chains her to another. Such cases bre numerous in every large city. Her young life is spoiled, she has suffer ed what is ihdeed martyrdom. Another instance, differing slightly in detail, but an example that we are all familiar with, at least one case is in Imagination to picture a small house tenanted by toother and daughter. The mother is in fairly cijjhafortable circumstances. She is not endowed with robust health. What happens? The mother dislikes the idea ofjjeing left without one member of ’ her family to attend to her; she develops into a inalade imaginalre—an imaginary invalid—and keeps her youngest daugh ter by her side. The girl, impressed by the duty ih'at a daughter owes to a par ent, waits 90 her hand and foot and does all in her power to make her mother's closing days happy. She is shut off from the society of «h& < *»« on nh*n/»a c%i ttmrrin sr® i If a suitor did _pment himself. she would feel it incumbent upon her to re fuse his offer, or her mother would shake it apparent to her, by peevish complain ing, that she ought to devote l.vhself sole ly to her parent. Again is a young life blighted. Many will protest that a mother would never grow so( selfish, and, of course, there are hundreds that never would, but at the same time this picture is not overdrawn. Strongly worded as it may appear to be, the story is a true one, and thousands of examples could be produced if a general vote were taken. What advice can be offered, what comfort can be giv^n to such a martyr as she stands behind the counter measuring off ribbon or lace to a disagreeable and undecided purchased, while her thoughts are of a little home so beseechingly pictured to her the pre vious evening, but which she realises is but an air castle. There is nothing to suggest, no comfort to give, and slit is forced to aecept her lot in life much as a cripple or invalid accepts her misfor tunes. Aft excellent skin food well commend ed for removing freckles is compounded from one ounce of each of clarified mut ton tallow, lanolin aud cocoanut-oil heated with two ounces of oil of sweet almonds. Beat until smooth, adding out ounce of extract of witch-hazel and one teaspoottful of benzoin, says the Pilgrim. The skin of the face can be strength ened and whitened with this lotion, said to be favored by Sarah Bernhardt:—Two ounces each of spirits df ammonia and camphor, live ounces of sea salt and ht.'f a pint of alcohol added to sufficient boil ing water to make a quart. Pour into a bottle and thoroughly shake before using —the bottle, not yourself. This lotion, well rubbed into the skin every day. is said to be very soothing to nerves, and so doubly beautifying. For a pallid skin apply, daily, equal portions of liquid ammonia aDd glycerine mixed with double the quantityof wafer. Eat good rare beef, drink the native red wine of your country and spend as many hours on horseback in the canons as you possibly cau. There’s nothing like good nir to color the cheeks and give one an appetite for nourishing food. It is safer to bathe too much than not enough, and there is nothing better for the complexion than a daily bath; that is, an all-over bath taken in the morn ing. Use cold water if you can stand it, or tepid—never hot—and apply the flesh brush vigorously until the body glows. The warn; bath for cleanliness should be taken two or three times a week, using pure soap, and avoiding draughts for at least an hour afterward. Be careful of your diet. Salted nuts, pickles and choc olate creams are all good in their place, but indulgence in them shows very quick ly in the complexion. Ik) not use atl the formulas given for the face washes and bleaches, at least not within ten days. Begin with some simple remedy, eat sanely, sleep soundly, and keep out of doors all you can, walking in the sun shine whenever you get a chance and find some vital interest in life. The following lotion will refine and whiten the skin and is a pleasant change from the benzoin preparations:—Four ounces of rose-water, one ounce of pure otide of zinc, obe dram of glycerine and fifteen drops of essence of roses. You will find it essentially tbe same aa one of the expensive lotions. Florida water ig composed of one ounee of each of oil of bergamot a no tincture of benzoin, with one quart of alcohol added to soft water to make any strength desired. cress Bred An«el>. Near the village of Monterey, Mass., in the heart of the Berkshires, on a knoll peculiarly well fashioned by na ture for its uses, is a burying ground of the Revolutionary period which pos sesses more than ordinary interest by reason of its well preserved headstones. These headstones were cut from a na tive stone which has endured the ele ments so well for mere than a hun dred years that the inscriptions are now almost as easily read as they were when the stones were set in position. A striking peculiarity is found in the carvings on the headstones, apparent ly all the work of one sculptor, who had a specialty In the creation of cross eyed angeis. Almost every one of the old headstones is ornamented at the top with the head of an angel, and each angel face is unmistakably and painfully cross eyed. This characteris tic has led some guests near the bury ing ground to call it the "cemetery of cross eyed angels.”-New York Trib une. Cooking f'imh la Clay. “The natives of the north woods have more appetising ways to cook fish than any other class of cooks In the world, 1 believe," said a Tomab man. “The universal favorite, however, seems te be the clay method. The fish is wrapped in the elay without having so much as a scale raffled by the cleaning knife, fie is not dressed, and the only seasoning is a pinch of salt placed in the mouth. When the fish is done “fifr in die Clay the package is placed in the embers of the campfire to bake. When it to done the clay to cracked open, and the scales of the fish are found to be sticking In the clay, and the head to then broken off. The delicate flavor of a fish cocked in this way cannot be described. Some of the edoks bare a habit of cutting a long gash along each side of the dorsal fin and Inserting a slice or fat bacon. This adds greatly to the flavor of the fish.”—Milwaukee Sentinel A Telegraphic Click j [Original.] R«e/ Dexter and I became telegra phers when we were but little more than fifteen years old. We worked for several years In the same office and were among the first to read by ear Jcctend of by sight. After that we drifted apart, to come together again, la telegraphic parlance, on the same railroad, Ray being operator at one station, I at another. We were bosom friends and had many a con fidence over the wire. When the civil war broke out I, who had come north from Georgia to learn telegraphing, went back to nay native state and enlisted as a cavalryman in the Confederate army. What became of Ray Dexter I did not know. One morning in the summer of 1862, while we were confronting the Union army in Tennessee, I was sent for by the colonel, who asked me If I were not a telegrapher. When I admitted that I was, he told me I was wanted at general headquarters. There I met the general, who said that a copy of the enemy’s cipher code had fallen Into hls hands and he desired to avail him self of it to learn something of their movements. Out Interview resulted In hls sending me out to the enemy’s rear for the purpose of tapping his wires. I dressed myself as a camp follower and provided myself with a basketful of suspenders, socks, but tons and such other wares as are usual ly sold by peddlers. Underneath a false wooden bottom X hid my tele graph machine and connections. When fully equipped I sallied forth. General Rosecrans was then at Mur freesboro, threatening Bragg at Tulla homa. My object was to strike some point on a main telegraph line where 1 could tap the wire and, If possible,' take off orders indicative of the ene my’s intended movements. I followed the Nashville and Chattanooga rail road till I reached the Federal pickets, circled around their right outpost at Triune and came down in their rear between Triune and Murfreesboro. This plan had been laid out for me by my general and bad this advantage: WTien the enemy moved against Tulla horna he must first draw in his right wing at Triune, since the troops there had the greater distance to march. The result showed that this view was correct. For several days I lurked near the military telegraph between Murfrees boro and Triune without any results. I had uo difficulty in tapping the wire, but there was nothing of moment pass ing over it. I concealed myself the woods, not attempting to sell my wares to the Yankee soldiers, only relying on them to conceal my telegraph ma chine and have a reason for my pres ence in the locality if suspected. I had a lonely time of it in the woods by myself, my fears of detection hav ing ample opportunity to assert them selves. It is one thing to be cut down in a charge and quite another to be dragged to the limb of a tree and be hanged for a spy, as I certainly would be if caught either tapping the wire or even with my apparatus. One morning I awoke in my bivouac just as the dawn was breaking. I knew that the Federal pickets were kept under arms from about 2 till 4 o'clock in the .morning every day to be ready for an attack. Perhaps it was this that induced me to try the wire. I did so, and took off an order for the general commanding at Triune to march by roads leading southeastward at once. Glad to hare my watch over, I was winding up my wire prior to hiding it under my wares when a troop of Federal cavalry came riding through the bushes. It did not take them long to determine what I was up to, and they hurried me off to the general com manding the right wing. He was preparing to march, but took time to attend to my case. He scrib bled something on a piece of papei and handed it to an operator of the military telegraph, who went to an instrument in the same tent and be gan to click the key. I heard him send a report of my case to general headquarters and the reply: “Try by drum head court martial and hang im mediately. Since you are preparing to march, never mind the court mar tlal.” The moment the message began to eome over the wire I recognized the touch of my old friend Ray Der' ... The announcement of my immediate execution and a hope for its recall or at least postponement came at the same moment. “Take It to Captain L.,” said the general to the operator when he had read the message and tell him to send for the officer c' the day to execute the order.” The operator went out, leaving his telegraph instrument where I could almost reach it. I bent over and clicked: “Ray, I’m the man you have just sent the order to hang. For God’s sake, help me!”' The general was so busy with prepa rations that he did not notice my use of the instrument. Ray simply sent an O. K. to indicate that he understood, and I heard no more till he sent a call to the operator, who heard It as he came back. I was delighted to hear an order to send me to Murfrees boro. I reached Mnrfreesbc »o at noon and found the center of the army, prepar ing to move the next morning. When I was taken into the house occupied by the commanding general, Ray came to me and, taking both my hands In his, said that he would do everything in his power to save me. After much persuasion he succeeded, and I was entered on the rolls as a prisoner of war. O. NORMAN KDDT. 'Children Teething. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup should always be used for children teething. It soothes the child, softens the gums, al lays all pain; cures wind colic-, and is the best remedy for diarrhoe. Twenty-five cents a bottle. —... - ... BOARD OF POLICE COMMISSION ERS. , Official 'Proceedings.! ! Regular meeting of Hie * Board of Police Commissioners held in office of 1 Board. Tuesday, December Pi. 1904. Present—fSl) the members. Minutes of last meeting approved as ! printed. PRESENTATION OF COMMUNICA TIONS AND PETITION!?. Communications, etc., were deceived ! and disposed of as follows:— Communication from Clerk of Beard of Street and Water Commissioners, en closing resolution notifying all telephone, telegraph and electric light corn panics., also Police and Fire Departments, to re move ail poles owned and controlled by them between Warren and Brunswick streets. Referred to the Committee of the Whole. Resignation of Malilon Speicher, Su perintendent Patrol Signal, System, to take effect December 20, 1904. Accepted. MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS. By Commissioner McNulty, and adopt ed:— Resolved, That Gilbert P. Robinson, a member of the police force of this city, and now acting as Clerk of this Board at a salary of eighteen hundred dollars, be and is hereby retired at half pay, to wit, the sum of nine hundred dollars, to take effect from Jan. 1, 1905; he having served over twenty years upon such force and being over the age of sixty years. By President Mitchell, and adopted:— Resolved, That Frank A. Van Winkle be appointed Clerk of this Board; in ac cordance with Chapter 1448. Laws of 1903, said appointment to take effect from Jan. 1. 1905. By Commissioner Tilden, and adopted: Resolved, That Abraham P. Brown be appointed Superintendent Patrol Signal;. System, vice Speicher resigned, to take effect from December 20, 1904. By President Mitcheel, and adopted:— Efesolveu^Tfiat the lion. Board of Fi nance berre<iuested to transfer tile sum of $1,000 from the account of salaries to the credit of general claims committee, fiscal year 1903-1904. Motion by Commissioner Tilden, and adopted:— rfo . ,t;: . That wheftrWe -gdjoupp, 4, be subject to the cap yf the chair. On monon, adjourned. G. .P ROBINSON, lb fee Clerk. Regular,joneering of the Board of Police Commissioners held in First Crim inal Court room, Tuesday, December 27, 1904. Present—‘All the members. Minutes of last meeting approved as printed. PRESENTATION OF COMMUNICA TIONS AND PETITIONS. Communications .etc., were received and disposed of as follows:— Communication from Clerk of Board of Finance, enclosing resolution directing Comptroller to transfer the sum ot $1,000 from salaries account to credit of general claims. Ordered filed. Communication from Paster of the Lutheran Church on Monmouth street, requesting to have special police power granted Andrew C. Rhode at the church. Referred to the Chief with power. Petition of Josiah Hornblower, M. D.. and others, to have-special police power granted William,,Anderson on Central avenue, from Congress street to Manhat tan avenue. Referred to tlie Chief with power. PRESENTATION OF CLAIMS. Claims were presented and referred to the proper jfjommittees as follows:— Pay rolls, of Department for Decem ber, $33,346.95: pay roll Police Justices and Court Clerks. December, $883,32; pay roll of pensioners. December, $2, 412.25. Referred to Committee on Salaries. Richard Brown, painting 5th precinct station. November, $4f>4: Adolph .Crank, repairs to wagon. Nov., $74: Edwin Ban dab, harness amirepairs, Oct. and. Nov.. $75.25: N. Y. & N. J. Telephone Co., tolls. Sept., and Oct., $39.55: N. Y. & N. 3. Telephone Co., tolls. Nov., $117.65; N. Y. & N. ,T. Telephone Co., rent of zoxes, Sept, and Nov.. $78.30: the Jersey Citv News, advertising, Nov., $5.25: the Eve ning Journal Association, advertising. Nov.. $6.25; F. P. Buck, supplies, Nov.. $311.50; Fj^P. Buck, supplies, Nov., Referred to Committee on General Claims. 1903-1904. James Farrell, meals to prisoners. C. P. and 1st precinct. Dec.; $103.65: Jfich ael Hynes, meals to prisoners, 3rd pre cinct, Dec., $40.80; E. E. Hallinger. coal, 1st precinct. Dec.. $137.50; E. E. Hallin ger, coal. 2nd precinct. Dec.. $137.50: E. E. Hallinger. coal. 1st precinct; Dee., $11; Coughlin Bros., coal, 3rd precinct, Dec., $14,3.75: J. & M S. Jlenagh Co., supplies, Dee.. $22.40: P. Jloodlas Chem ical Co., supplies, Dec., $13.20: G. R, Buck, repairs 5th preeinst. Dec.. $7.60: John T. Bischoff. repairs 1st precinct. Dec., $9; T. J. Jensen. repairs to wagon, Dec., $80: Edwin Randall, harness and repairs. Dec.. $20: James B. Shaw,-' horseshoeing 3rd and 6th precincts, Dec.,' $20: Smith & Xordin, hroseshoeing, 5th precinct, Dec., $21.50; Bwa)d Bros. Co., supplies. Dec., $25.03; Ewald Bros. Co typewriting paper, Dec.. $3.60: Fred’k Pearce, supplies, signal system. Dec., $222.75; the Gamewell Fire Alarm Co.. supplies signal system. Dec., $2.50; H. & E. Gothberg, supplies signal system. Dec., $2.73; Ewald Bros. Co., stationery. Dec., $4<tj20: Fenne & Rupp, stationery, E%c., ReferifpJrv to Committee., on General Claims.>,a t ‘ , Richard Brown, painting 5th precinct station,•-'Xbr., $464: Adolp’F: Frank, re pairs to wagons. Xov.v;$74;-Edwin Ran dall, harness and repairs, Oct. and Xov.’j $75.25: X. Y. & X. J. Telephone Co.,’ toils. Sept, and Oct.. $39.55: X. Y\ & X. J. Telephone Co., tolls, Xov.. $111.65: X. Y. & N. J. Telephone Co., rent of boxes. Sgfftf and Xov.. $78.30; the Jersey City News, advertising. Xov. $5.23: the Evening Journal Association, advertis ing, Xov., $6.25: F. P. Buck, supplies. XoVp $37.50; F. P. Buck* supplied Xc$L. Referred to Committee on General Claims, 1903-1904. James Farrell* meals to prisoners, C. P. and 1st precinct. Dee., $103.05: Mich ael Hjmesj. meals to prisoners, 3rd: pre cinct, Dec.. $40.80: E. E. Hallinger, coal. 1st precinct, Dec., $137.50: E. E. Hallinger. eoal, 2nd precinct. Dec., $137.50; E. E. Hallinger, eoal. 4th pre cinct. Dec.. $11: Coughlin Bros., coal. 3d precinct, Dec.. $143.75; John g. Monagh Co., supplies. Die.. $22.40: P. Moodlas Chemical Co., supplies. Dec.. $13.20: F. R. Buck, repairs 5th precinct, Dec., $7.00: John T. Bischoff, repairs 1st pre cinct. Dec., $9J g. J. Jen?en, repairs to wagon. Dee., $80: Edwin ' Randall, har ness and repairs, Dec.. $20; James B. Shaw, horseshoeing 3rd anil 6th pre cincts. Dec.. $20; Smith & Noidine, ■ horseshoeing, 5th precinct, Dec.. $31.50: Ewald Bros., Co., supplies. Dec., $23.03; Ewald Bros. Co., typewriting paper. Dee., $3.00: Fred’k Pearce, supplies sig nnl system. Dee., $222.75; the Gamewell Fire Alarm Co., s implies .signal svstem, Dec.. $22.50: H. & E. Gothberg, sup plies signal system. Dee., $2.75; Ewald Bros., Co., stationery. Dec.. $47.20: Keane & Rupp, stationery. Dee.. $ij. Referred to Committee on General Claims. AUDITING CLAIMS, The following claims having been re ported correct by committees to whom they were referred, and resolutions pre sented ordering warrants drawn on City Treasurer, adopted by the following vote, the yeas and nays having been ordered ami taken:— ■.! Yeas—AH the members. Committee on. Salaries:— Pay rolls of Department, $33,340.95: pay roll of Police Justices and O.-r; Clerks, $883.32: pay roll of pensioners, $2,412.25. Committee cm General Claims:— Richard Brown, $404: Adolph Ftank, $74; Edwin Randall. $75.35: X. Y. & X. J. Telephone Co., $39.55. $14,465 ; aud $78.20: the Jersey City News, $5.25; th* Evening Journal Association. $0.25; K. ft. Ruck. $50.50 an<j $-®5: James Far ; r«;ll. $103.05: Mntincl Hylics. $40,fiO: K K. Hailing.'!'. $1.37.50. $137.50 afifl $11; Coughlin. Bros.. $137.50: John S. Men angh (to.. $22.41!!!; Phinotas Chemical i Co., Dec.. $13.:!(); F. It. Buck. '$7.(10; John T. Bisciioff, $0: S. .1. Jensen, $S0: Edwin Randall. $20; .las. It. Shaw. $20; Smith A Sordine. $20: Hwald Bros.. $00. $207.03. $3.00 and $47.20; Fred'k , Pearce, $222.75: the (lamev.ell Fire; Alarm Co.. $22.50: II. A- E. (Jotliberg. $2.75; Kenne & Rupp. $0. AMSCKEEANKOUS BUSINESS. Motion by Commissiofier Tilden, and adopted:— That wiien we adjourn, it be to meet on Friday, Dec.. 30, at S o’clock. P. At. On motion, adjourned. (i. P. ROBINSON. Clerk. Regular meeting of the Board of Police Commissioners held in office of Board, Tuesday, December 30. 1004. Present—All the members. Afinutes of last meeting approved as printed. PRESENTATION OF COMMUNICA TIONS AND PETITIONS. Communications, etc., were received and disposed of as follows;— Communication from Captain Cox, re lating items in the newspapers regard ing Sixtli precinct. Ordered filed. Communication from Wells, ‘Mason & Co., commending an officer. Ordered tiled. Communication from Patrolman W. J. Holderer. Sixth precinct, requesting to be placed on the retired list. •Received anil resolution ordering the retirement, presented b.v Commissioner Tilden and adopted, to wit:— Whereas, Patrolman W. J. Holderer. Sixth precinct, having requested to be placed on the retired list, and Wllereas. He is, under the law, quali fied to be retired, having served over liO years and having obtained the age of fifty years; therefore, be it Resolved, That Patrolman W. J. Holderer be placed on the retired list. | upon half pay, to take effect from Jan. 1. 11)05. MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS. Ijy Commissioner Tilden:—Adopted, ‘orutTod engrossed and a copy given to Hilber P. Robinson (late Clerk):— Whereas, The duties of Clerk of this Beard have been i'aithfullv and fully performed b.v Gilbert P. Robinson for the last twenty-four years past; and Whereas, The said Gilbert P. Robinson in addition to his duties as Clerk of this Board has. for a great many years, per formed the duties of Clerk of the Board of Health and also the duties of Sergeant at the desk at Headquarters; therefore be it Resolved, That the thanks of this Board are due and are hereby tendered to Gilbert P. Robinson for his faithful performance of his many duties and for itis uniform courtesy and gentlemanly de portment to the members o fthis Board. Resolved. That Gilbert I*. Robinson carries with him iii his retirement to pri vate life the good wishes and friendship of every member of this Board, and that they cordially and heartily bespeak for him all the success that can be attained in whatever pursuit in life he may be nn gaged. The minutes were then read and ap proved, and. on. motion of Commissioner Tilden, the Board adjourned. G. P. ROBINSON, Clerk. Minutes of organization meeting of the Board of Police Commissioners of Jer sey City, held in the office of the Board, Police Headquarters. Monday, January 1. 1905. Present—Commissioners Mitchell, Til den and McNulty. The Board was called to order by tbe Clerk. On motion Commissioner Tilden was made temopyary chairman. Tile following certificate was presented and read:— Mayor’s Office, City Hall. Jersey City. N. J„ Dec. 30. 1904, Mr. John Mitchell, Jersey City:— Dear Sir:—I hereby appoint yon a member of the Board of Police Commis sioners of Jersey City. New Jersey, for the term of three years from January 1, A. D., 1905, by virtue of the provisions of an Act entitled “An Act concerning the Government of Cities of the State." approved April 0, A. D.. 1889, and the Acts amendatory thereof and supplemen tal thereto. Very respectfullv vonrs. mark m.' pagan. Mayor. Sworn in before me this, second day of January, 1905. M. J. O’DONNELL. City Clerk. Commissioners Tilden upon taking the chair declared that the first business be fore the Board was the election of a per manent president, and nominated Com missioner John Mitchell for the office. On motion of Commissioner McNulty nominations were closed. There being only one nomination the Clerk was di rected to cast the ballot of the Board: which was done . and Commissioner Mitchell was declared unanimously elected. The President on taking the chair, thanked tlie Board for the honor con ferred, ami after a brief summary of events of the past year, declared that he wo-uid do all in his power to continue the harmony that has existed among the C'om.missioners during his last term as President. Following motion by Mr. Tilden was Tilden was adopted:-— That when we adjourn it be subject to the call of the chair.' n motion adjourned. ;-Y T. A. VAN WUNKEE. . am Olerk. 'Regular meeting of the Board of Po lice Commissioners, held in the First Criminal Court Room. Thursday, Janu ary 19. 1903. Present—Commissioners Mitchell, Til den and McNulty. .’Minutes of last meeting aproved of as printed. PRESENTATIONS OF COMMUNI CATIONS AND PETITIONS. Communications, etc., were received and disposed of as follows:— Communication from Florence Chiu nevy. Patrolman First Precinct, asking for full pay for time lost on account of sprained ankle. Ordered filed. Communication from Chief Renj. Mur phy. recommending that honorable men tion be given certain officers. Ordered spread in full on the minutes, and recommendation approved. Chief’s Office. Police Department. Jersey City. N. .1.. January 19. 1903. Honorable Board, of Police Commission* ers:— Gentlemen:—I would respectfully re port to your Ijonornble body that on De cember 0 last, Detective Sergeants Lar kins and Lee. who had been detailed to arrest Frank Chanowski, wanted fur murder in Heliport, L. I., arrested him from the description furnished and found upon him evidence that will cause his conviction. These two Detective Sergeants also on December 24 last went to the City of New York in search of a man who had shot another man on the Boulevard, in the Fifth Precinct, and were successful in arresting him inside of four hours af ter the shooting liad taken place. During the month of December an un usual number of after-midnight burglar ies were committed in the First Precinct. During that period attempts ..were made in two places to rob safes. On the morn ing of January 12 Patrolman John Wha len. First Precinct, saw two men coming down Second street, west of Newark ave nue. Patrolman Edmund Barry and Act ing Patrolman John L. Sheridan were also in the immediate vicinity. All three policemen closed on the two men referred to and finding they were carrying bundles brought them to the station house. The result of this arrest has brought about the fact that these two men, to gether with another man since arrested, committed all the store robberies and after-midnight burglaries referred to. —* - . ■■ Quite a large amount of stolen prop- 1 erty war- found in their re-id sire inn. two , • •f the men were positively H'miHrd by lire projtrieior of the saloon in-'which au i attempt was made 10 roh a safe. It is with pleasure that 1 also say to your honorable body that l’atro'man Frank t'aprio. Seventh I’reeinet, has been sneeo.-sfnl in running down ttjld capturing a number of men win mi there ; ie every reason to believe have been ex torting money from their fellow country men by threats and violence. This policeman has shown very good judgment and keen perception of his du ties in this case. I would respectfully suggest to your honorable body that honorsh,e mention be given to the officers who have been mentioned in this communication. Your obedient servant, BF.X’i. MTUI’HY. Chief of Police. j Following resolution by Commissioner j Tihleii was adopted:— Resolved. That Thomas Johnson be j appointed Patrol Wagon llriver. at a I salary of $00 tier month, to take effect j February 1, 1903. The following resolution by Commis- i slbner Tilden was adopted:— Resolved. That the following named j persons be and are hereby appointed Act ing Patrolmen. Third Grade, to take ef- j feet from February 1. 1905:— Gilbert S. Neely, Louis FI. Kidney, | Francis Fox. Jr.. John FFowlett, Harry j Clore, Albert F. Warner. William J. Seftpn, James F. Meehan. Maurice Hal nett. Albert Eliderleiti. Michael J. Kelly, Samuel Wiley, John E. Mills. Johu T. Latchford, John ShaughnesSy, I-'rederiek Flick, Jr., John Lane. The Board then proceeded with the trials of officers against whom charges had been preferred, as follows:— Patrolman John Dundon. First Pre cinct : charge, being off post. Patrloman John Whalen, First Pre cinct: charge, neglect of duty. Acting Patrolman E. E. Barry, First Precinct: charge, neglect of duty. 1. Acting Patrolman John L. Sheri dan. First Precinct; charge, neglect of uuty. 2. Acting Patrolman Jolm L. Sheri dan. First Precinct; charge, absence without leave. 3. Acting Patrolman John L. Sheri dan. First Precinct; charge, absence without leave. Patrolman James McGovern, Second Precinct; charge, neglect of duty. Patrolman George Itouth, Fourth Pre cinct: charge, neglect of duty. Patrolman Ha hey Van .Horn, Fourth Precinct; charge, not properly patroliug post. Acting Patrolman Geerge Tulloek. Fourth Precinct; charge, conduct not be coming an officer. Acting Patrolman Richard Quetting, Fifth Precinct; charge, neglect of duty. Acting Patrolman William B. McMan us. Fifth Precinct; neglect of duty. Patrolman George H. Bookstnver, Sixth Precinct; charge, neglect of duty. Patrolman Patrick O’Donnell. Seventh Precinct: charge, neglect of duty. Patrolman Frank Caprio. Seventh Pre cinct: charge, being off post. Acting Patrolman James Brady, Third Precinct: charge, violation of a criminal law of this state, to wit, carnal abuse. The case against Patrolman Clarkson Lewis of the Fourth Precinct, charged with making an illegal arrest, was post poned until next meeting. The Board having heard the pleadings and testimony retired for deliberation, and on re-assembling sentenced the ac clsed officers that were found guilty as follows:— Patrolman John Dundon found guilty and Sentenced to be fined one day's pay. Patrolman John Whalen found guilty and sentenced to be fined one day’s pay. Acting Patrolman E. E. Barry, charge dismissed. 1. Acting Patrolman John L. Sheri dan, charge dismissed. 2. Acting Patrolman John L. Sheri dan. frond guilty and sentenced to be lined one day’s pay. 2. Acting Patrolman John L. Sheri dan. found guilty and sentenced to be fined two days’ pay. Patrolman James McGovern, found guilty and sentenced to be fined two days' pay. Patrolman George^ Routh, found guil ty and sentenced to be fined two days’ pay. Patrolman Halsey Van Horn, found guilty and sentenced to be fined two days' pay. Acting Patrolman George Tullock, charge dismissed. Acting Patrolman Richard Quetting. found guilty and sentenced to be fined one day’s pay. Acting Patrolman W. B. McManus, charge dismissed. Patrolman G. H. Booksta-ver. found guilty and sentenced to be reprimanded by the Chief. Patrolman Patrick O’Donnell, found guilty and sentenced to be fined three days’ pay. Patrolman Frank Capris. found, guilty and sentenced to be fined one day’s pay. Acting Patrolman James Brady, found guilty and sentenced to be dismissed from Department. Motion by Commissioner Tiiden and adopted:— That when we adjourn it be subject to the call ofthe Chair. On motion adjourned. F. A. VAX WINKLE. Clerk. Regular meeting of the Board of Po lice Commissioners, held in the First Criminal Court Room, Friday. January 27. 1905. Present—All the members. Minutes of previous meeting approved as printed. PRESENTATION OF COMMUNICA TIONS AND PETITIONS. Communication from, the Seventh Ward Improvement Association in refer ence to police protection on Boulevard, near Morris Canal. Referred to Committee of the Whole. Communication from the Rev. John L. Scndder. hequestitig that special ponce power lie conferred upon H. L. Griswold for the People’s Palace and vicinity. Referred to the Chief with power. Request from S. A. Arehibold, In spector, that special police power bi grauted Thomas Johnson, recently dp-, pointed patrol wagon driver. Referred to Chief of Police with power. Communication from S. D. Ivay, of the Board of Health, enclosing bill for Stili.liO, on account of supplies furnished police stations, Dec, 190H, to Nov.. 1904. Ordered returned to S. D. Kay. with letter stating that matter had been ad justed. Communication from Mahlon Speicber. Supt. Signal System, stating number of batteries removed, and special repairs made during past, six months. ordered filed. President Mitchell announced the com mittees for 1904-1905. Ordered spread on the minutes. COMMITTEES. PRESENTATION OF CLAIMS. Pav Rolls of Police Department.. Janu ary. 1905, $33,030.21. Payrolls of Police Justices and Court Clerks. January, 1905, $883.32. Payrolls of Pensioners. January. 1905, $2,528.91. Referred to Committee on Salaries. E. T. Mitchell Co., horse feed to de partment, November. 1904, $200.35. 410. Beattie Zinc Works Co., battery zincs, October, 1904, $153.50. 411. J. <3. Ewald. pillows for stations, November. 1904, $142. 412. J. W. Greene, furniture for sta tions. November. 1904, $91.21. 413. J. W. Greene, furniture for sta tions. November. 1904, $9.1.21. 414. E. M. Buffi nger, Monitor Guide, 19Q4. $7. 415. Jersey City Printing Co., print ! ing minutes. November. 1904. $6. 416. United Elec. Co. of N. ,T., light Second Precinct to December. 1904, $2.10. 417. Western. Union Telegraph Co time service, Headquarters, 1904. $2. 419. Richard E. Wood, hardware. I March. 1904. $.90. 22. George A. Jones, carpenter work, various stations. December. 1!K.»4. *77.34. 23. Herman Grob. repairing reef. Fciif.-b I’reein-r. 33.75. 2i. I '. )I irisers Sons, irpniiirig) rjo1.fi I oj>. 321, 2.«. 1-'. It. Brick, plumliing. various preeim-is, Doceti’bmv I'Mll. f>3.2<'. —*». Anthony .1. Ultimo. Meats to pris on! Third Precinct. In (-ember, 1904, $4(5.95. 27. .fames Farrell, meats in prisoners. . City Prison ami Tliinl Prn-iiH-t. D.-com bcr. 1904, 39(1.75. 2H. 1-'. Ii. Brick, supplies, various sta tioiis.Deeember, 1994. $24.(15. 29. 'Jersey City Ladder Co., step lad der. $2.10. 30. Enos R Jones ('hem. Co,, soft I soap. Seventh Precinct. 33.09. 31. Isaac Taylor, supplies. $22.13. 31. Isaac Taylor, supplies. 32.13. 32. A. Datz Co ..printing, $1(15.00. 33. Jersey City Priutitfe Co., printing ■ minutes. 30.00. 34. \V. R. Harrison, photographs of prisoners, 33.00. ■3.). W . R. Harrison, photographs of I prisoner^, .111115 .. 1005. $33.50. 30. J. S. Mehagh Co., rubber tubing, Signal System. Dec., 11)94. JU:. 37. S. J, Jensen, repair* to wagon, Six) ii Precinct, Janv.. 1905, $92.40. 38. Henry OTtleib. harness and re- i pairs .Dec.. 1904. $112.25. 39. J. Sista. bicycle repairs. Second Precinct, Dec., 1804. $3.40. 40. M. Burke & Sous, clipping horses. [ Dec., 1904. $17.40. 41. Thomas C. Hunter, horseshoeing. First Precinct, Dec.. 1904, $31.00. 42. James B. Shaw, horseshoeing, , Third Precinct. $25.00. 43. Greenville Coal & Ice Co., feed for 1 horses, Dec.. 1904, $236.23. 44. Coughlin Bros., coal. Sixth Pre- 1 cinct. January, 1905. $137.50. 45. E. E. Hallinger, coal. First Pre cinct. January, 1905, $137.50. 46. Greenville Coal A Ice Co., coal. Fifth Precinct. Dec.. 1904. $137.50. 47. O. A. Springsted. coal. Fourth Pre cinct. Dec.. 1904, .3137.50. 48. Public Service Corpn. of X. .T.. gas. carious stations, Dec.. 1904. $596.64. 49. United Elec. Co. of X. .J.. light. Second Precinct. Dec.. 1904, *16.00. 50. Samuel M. Gould, insurance, 1905 $289.27. 51. W. S. Fingado, insurance, 1905, $110.88. 52. C. E. Perry & Co., register paper. ' $205.90. AUDITING CLAIMS. The following claims having been re ported correct by the Committees to whom they were referred, and resolutions presented ordering warrants drawn on the City Treasurer, the vote was ordered and p' ken. and rtsolutions adopted by the following vote:— Yeas—All the members present. Committee on Salaries!— Payrolls of Department, $33,030.21. Payrolls of Polict Justices and Court Clerkc. $883.32. Payroll of Peusioners. $252.91. Committee ini General Claims:— E. T. Mitchell & Co.. $200.35. J. G. Ewaid. $142.00. | •T. TV. Greene. $90.00. Jersey City Printing Co.. $0.00. Western Union Teleg. Co., $2.00. George H. Jones, $$77.34. F. Hauser’s Sons, $24.00. Anthonv J. Duluco, $40.95. F. R. Brick. $24.65. Enos F. Jones Chem. Co., $3.00. A. Hat?. Co.. $165.00. W. R. Harrison. $8.00. J. S. Menagh Co.. 60s. Heurk Ortleib, $112.25. M. Burke & Son.. $17.50. James B. Shaw, $25.00. Beattie Zinc Works Co., $153.50. J. W. Greene, $91.21. E. X. Bullinger. $7.00. Ubited Electric Co. of N. J.. $2.10. Richard E. Wood. 90c. Herman Grob. $3.75. F. R. Brick. $13.26. James Farrell, $90.75. Jersey City Ladder Co., $2.10. Isaac Taylor. $22.13. Jersey City Printing Co, $6.00. W. R. Harrison. $33.50. ' S. .1. Jensen. $92.40. „ .7. Sesta. $3.40. Thomas C. Hunter. $31.00. Greenville Coal & Ice Co.. $236.-3. Coughlin Bros.. $137.50. _ Greenville Coal & Ice Co.. $13(.50. Public Service Corp.. $596.64. Samuel M. Gould, $299.27. E. E. Perry & Co.. $205.90. E. E. Hallinger. $137.50. C. A. Spriugsted. $137.50. United Electric Co. of N. J.. $16.00. W S. Fenuado. $110.83. MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS. Motion by Commissioner Tilden and adopted:— That when we adjourn it be subject to the call of the ehair. On motion adjourned. F. A. VAX WINKLE, Clerk. Regular meeting of the Board of Po lice Commissioners, held at Police Head quarters. Wednesday. February 8. 19th). Present—Commissioners Mitchell. Til den and McNulty. Minutes of previous meeting approved of as printed. PRESENTATION OF COMMUNICA TIONS AND PETITIONS. Communication from American Type founders’ Company requesting that spec ial police power be granted their night watchman. Garrett C. Ellison. Referred to the Chief with power. Communication from Manhattan Elec trical Supply Company, requesting that special police power be granted' their watchman. Richard Francis. Referred to the Chief with power. Communication from the Postal Tele graph Company, requesting that special police power be granted Lineman W. H. aHrrison. Referred to the Chief with power.^ Communication from Patrolman Frank Monahan, requesting one mouth’s leave of absence, without pay. Request granted, said leave of ab sence to date from February 9. 1905. Communication from the McKinley Club of Union County, requesting infor mation as to legislation under which Board acts. Referred to Chief. Motion by Commissioner Tilden and adopted:— That when we adjourn it be subject to call of the chair. On motion adjourned. F. A. VAN WINKLE, Clerk. Regular meeting of the Board of Po lice Commissioners, hold in the First Criminal Court Room, Thursday, Febru ary 1(5. 1905. ; Present—Commissioners Mitchell. Til den and McNulty. Minutes of previous meeting approved as printed. PRESENTATION OF COMMNTTICA TIONS AND PETITIONS. Communication from Chief Benj. Mur phy, informing that he had suspended Patrolman Lincoln Moulton from duty pending investigation of charges prefer red against him. Ordered received and filed. Communication from Patrolman Chns. F. Boldt. requesting five days’ leave of absence, from March 1. 1905, for the purpose of attending the inauguration of President Roosevelt. Received and referred to Chief of Po- j lice with power. Communication from R. G. Graham. Chief Special Officer. Penn. R. R., re granted the following watchmen in their employ:— (To Be Continued.) HUDSON COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT:— Andrew E. Foye, vs. Frank M. Foye. On Contract. In Attachment. Notice is hereby given tbat a writ of attach ment at the suit of ANDREW E. FOYE against the rights and credits, moneys and effects, goods and chattels, lands and tene ments of FRANK M. FOYE for the sum of ten thousand dollars (J10.000), issued out of the Hudson County Circuit Court on the seven teenth day of June, nineteen hundred and five, returnable into Court the twenty-sixth day of June, nineteen hundred and five, and returned duly executed bv tire SlieMtt of the County of Hudson. -----—•— UV„f'iAb jf^KR’S SAImB—IN CHAX«ERT 4i**e i- 0)1- sr. complaicAat, A»mi> O-iiriM .!ol-*n ani o-h*r«. 4»f*n Vio iih,’ti-fVr •'•'■Mtl.m itnrt rio-ri;- t.ii pale ' v ' ami Thompson, solicitors of complainnin ,-r.nL t:h a ,,ccr' - n,a'lp ^ Chan K Viate l -cause and bearing i v,,lu}' rl*>‘ September, nineteen iJr A?1 W' *• MawiBliii T.' Keren berg, me of tin- Hneriaf Master* of tv C.*urt of : *V'V J*'r*»v. will s--;i a; public \<n-ltir u> the bighe-i bbbbr on V) ED.XESDAY. the Eighteenth day of Octo ber. 1905. . at tw.i ojl.K-k in the afternoon »f said day. Vt, my» 1 Exchange place, in ih# City or Jersey City. all and singular the land® an,» premi.Vea hereinafter described, that 1* to say:-* Ail those certain thirteen (13) lots, piece* or paicere of land and premises, with the build ings thereon erected, situated. lying and being in Jersey City, in the un-ty of Hudson and . tate of New Jersey, and which- on a certain map entitled ‘Map »f property belonging ro the estate of Emma Van Winkle, deceased, situate In Jersey City. Hudson County New Jersey, Smith and Weston, civil engineer* and surveyorBayonne City. N J.. June 6th. wo. and filed in the offt. e of the Register of said t’onn \ of ; ,son. July 27th. 1887. are laid out and designate! as lot* numbered twenty-three (23). twenty-four (24). twenty-five (->) and •wenty-aix (26). fronting on Van ™lstr*Jn<1 PlaCe- lots numbered twenty-nine <2ft>. thirty (30). thirty-one (31). thirty-two (32). thirty-three (33) and thirty-four (34), fronting on Garfield avenue, and lots numbered thirty nve (35), thirty-six (36) and thirty-seven (37). fronting on Armstrong place, all being in D.ock numbered fourteen hundred and sixty four (1464). all of which said lots taken to gether form one parcel on said map. which may he more particularly described as fol lows :~Beginning at a point formed by the in tersection of the southwesterly line of Arm strong place, with the northwer&erly line of Garfield avenue; thence running southwesterly along said line of Garfield avenue one hundred : and sixty-seven and eighty-eight hundredth* feet (1G7.88 ft.) to the corner of lot numbered twenty-eight (28) on said map; and which with lot number twenty-seven (27) was here i tofore sold by the said Mary A. Oliver in her t lifetime; thence running northwesterly an£ parallel or nearly so with Van Nostrand pi a®* one hundred and eightv-five and elghtv-aeve® hundredths feet (185.87 ft.) to line of lot num ; ber twenty-six (26); thence southwesterly and | parallel with Garfield avenue to the north easterly line of Van Nostrand place; therm® i northwesterly along said line of Van Nostrand place one hundred feet to the dividing line . between lots number twenty!Wo (22) and twen I ty-three (23) on said map; thence northeaster ; ly along said dividing line and dividing line j of lots numbers thirty-seven (37) and thirty I eight (38) two hundred and sixteen, and thirty I seven hundredths (216.37) f?el more or !e*^ to f the southwesterly line of Armstrong place; ) thence southeasterly along said fine of Arm I strong place one hundred and seventy-flv® j (175) feet to the point or place of beginning; j and being all but two lots of the .same land j which was conveyed to the said Mary A. j Oliver by Matthew A. Van Winkle ahd Samuel i T. Hubbard. Jr., exeeutors of the last will and testament of Emma Van Winkle, deceas ed. by deed bearing date the twenty-eighth day of July. 18$7, and recorded in the Hudson County Registers office on the 29th day of July, 1887. in Book 442 of Deeds for said County, pages 475, &c. Including the estate and interest inchoate and interest In dower of the defendant Marguerite A. Oliver in the said j premises, including also the estate as tenant by curtesy of the said Henry Gerrold Julian, together with all and singular the heredita ments and appurtanances to the said premises belonging or in any wise appertaining. Dated September 14th. A. D. 1903. M. T. ROSENBERG. Special Master. PUBLIC NOTICE—NOTICE IS HEREBY given that on the 5th day of September, 1905, application was made to the Board of Street and Water Commissioners by the Jer sey City. Hoboken and Paterson Street Rail way Company for certain connections between its tracks as follows:— A. Between Eighteenth street and Grov* street, south of Eighteenth street. B. Between Eighteenth street and Grove street, north of Eighteenth street. C. Between east and west tracks in Grova street, north of Eighteenth street. D. Between northerly track in Newark ave nue west of Grove street, and single track in Grove street north of Newark avenue. E. Between single track in Grove stredfc north of Newark avenue, and a track connect ing with the northerly track in Newark ave nue east of Grove street. F. Between westerly track in Sumtoit ave nue and companies’ property on easterly sid® of Summit avenue. G. Between single track in Franklin street, south of Central avenue, and southerly track in Central avenue, east of Franklin street. H. Between single track In Central avenue west of Franklin street, and track desci'ibed as “G” on map attached to petition; and on the same date similar applications were made by the . North Jersey Street Railway Company as follows:— First. For permission to construct, operate and majk^fcain an electric service street rail way track in Bay View avenue with connec tions to track now in West Side avenue. Second. For permission to make certain con nections between its tracks as follows:— A. An extension of the southerly track in Jackson avenue. B. A curve and stem of a Y connection from a point in the northerly track in JTackson avenue, east of Stevens avenue, to a point in Stevens avenue north of Jackson avenue. C. Between the proposed extension of th® southerly track in Jackson avenue from a point west of Stevens avenue described as "B** on map attached to petition. D. Between the northeasterly track in Com munipaw avenue, southwest of Grand street, and the southerly track in Grand street east of Communipaw avenue. E. Between the southerly track in Ocean avenue east of Gates avenue and the prop erty of the petitioners on the northerly sid® of Ocean avenue. F. Between the northerly track in Grand street west of Henderson street, and the west erly track in Henderson street north of Grand street. G. Between the track decribed as **F” on map attached to petition and the southerly track in Grand street east of Henderson street. H. Between the northerly track in Grand street east of Jersey avenue and the single track in Jersey avenue north of Grand street. I. Between the southerly track In Grand street east of Prior street and the singe track in Prior street north of Grand street. J. Between the westerly track in Bergen ave nue north of Montgomery street and the north erly track in Montgomery street west of Ber gen avenue. Permission is also requestedby said North. Jersey Street Railway Company to Install tw» charging boxes on the outer side of the east erly and westerly tracks in Gates avenub north of Ocean avenue. All the foregoing are more particularly shown and described on the maps attached tb each of said applications now on file in thb office of the Clerk of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners at the City Hall, and open to the inspection of the public. Permission is also requested by said North panics to. erect the necessary poles; string the necessary wires and operate said tracks by electricity. Notice is also given that on Monday. Septero bre 25. 1905. at 2 o'clock P. M.. in the Assem bly Chamber of the City; Hall, a public, hear ing will be accorded by the Board of Street and Water Commissioners to ail parties in in terest who may desire to be heard. By order of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners. GEO. T. BOUTON. Clerk. I AN ORDINANCE FOR THE RELIEF OF A Joseph H. McGulness in construction of J bay windows. The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City, by J the Board of Street and Water Commissioners M for and on behalf of the municipality of sa‘ city do ordain as follows:— Section 1. That Joseph. H. McGulness bo and is hereby granted permission to construct and maintain bay windows on building to be erected by him at the southwest corner of Clendenny avenue and West Side avenue, which bay windows may project beyond the building line of Clendenny avenue two feet, six inches <2 ft., 6 in.) and may extend from the first story to the roof of said building, any ordinance to the contrary notwithstanding. The work to be done under the supervision of the Inspector of Buildings. Section 2. The ordinance granting this privi lege to be of full force and effect for a period of ten (10) years, and thereafter until such time as this Board or its legally authorize* successors may order the same removed Section 3. All cost and expense incident to the introduction, passage and publication of this ordinance shall be paid by the applicant for same, and such amount therefore as is es timated by the Clerk of this Board to be necessary shall be deposited with that offle* on demand. Passed September 11. 1305. F. HEINTZE. • President. Approved September 14. 1905. M. M. FAGAN, Mayor. GEO. T. BOUTON. Clerk. IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY. Between Silas C. Baldwin, eto.. Complain ants. and Catherine O’Brien et al., Defendant*. In Partition.—Sale of Real Estate. The sale of the first and third tracts of th* lands and premises in the above stated c&u.** stands adjourned until Monday, the eleventh day of September, Nineteen Hundred and Five, at two o’clock P. H.. at No. 81 Coles street, in the City of Jersey City. Hudson County, New Jersey. Dotted. August 28. 1905. JOSEPH D. BEDLE, Special Master in Chancery of New J*rs*r. VREDENBURGH. WALL & VAN WINKLW, Solicitors of Complainant*.