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SVIUtHKB EVERY THURSDAY, AT Woodbury, Newjereey. PRICK—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE I One Year....—»10 Ni* Months......—. .7.1 Three M<nlhS-M.... Advertising rates made known on applying to the office, 162 South Broad Street. Advertisements in local columua, leu cents prr Hue the first insertion, and five cents per line each subsequent insertion. Notices of Marriages and Deaths inserted free. Obituary Notices will be charged five cents pel Vine for all over six lines. J. D. Carpenter. Editor and Prorrietor. This paper U entered in the P<h4 Office (it It’oodOary, X. J., as eecond-clau matter. - J) BO CI> A SI ATI ON. In accordance with established custom. I, George T. Werta, Governor of the State of New Jersey, do hereby designate and appoint THURSDAY, THE THIRTIETH DAY OF NO VEMBER. INSTANT, to be observed as a day of thanksgiving and praise to Almighty God. I recommend that on the day named tne peo ple of this State abstain, so far as possible, from their ordinary secular pursuits and devote themselves to appropriate observance of the oc casion, and especially to the rendering of thanks to the Heavenly Father for His continued bless ings conferred upon our State and nation, with prayer that peace, happiness and prosperity ms y attend us in the future , _ . Witness my hand and the seal of the State of New Jersey hereunto affixed. CDone at the city of Trenton this eighth day of November, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and ninety-three and of the independence of the United 8tates the one hundredth and eighteenth. GEORGE T. WERTS. By the Governor, John S. McMaster, Private Secretary. The Republican majority in New Jersey at the last election was 23,000. Senator Barker received more voles last Tuesday than he did three years ago when he bad 140 majority. The race tracks of the State will close ac cording in law on December 1. Now it is f.»r the Republicans to say whether or not they shall open again The same old gang is gathering around the Republican crib at Trenton, and it will require bard work for new blood to get within tasting distance of the spoils barrel. Last Friday the Supreme Court declared the Excise Commission law unconstitu tional and as a result Cumberland county will go dry, and numerous saloons in Cam den and Atlantic City will be closed. Senator Packet’s letter, defining his posi tion on the race-track question went to the people through the mails on Saturday be fore election. An important discovery, made the day previous, caused Uncle D.tn “to take his pen in hand.’’ A report that deeply interests seciet toriety men is current to tbe effect that at a council ol the archbishops of the Catho lic chnrch of the United States, held in Chicago daring (he Fair, it was decided to remove the ban against secret societies, with the one exception ot fbe Freemasons. Toe attitude of the church heretofore was against every secret association whatever. Representation by Counties. Nc sooner was the fact that the people had selected a majority of Republicans to tbe State Senate and Assembly made knowo than the Republican leaders began for mulating schemes for a Republican gerry mander of the Assembly districts on a plan similar to that which in years pas’, return ed them a majority ill the legislature, even thongh the Stale’s vote was cast lor Demo cratic Governors and Presidents. But their schemes were on Friday laa'. halted if not abandoned by a decisiou of the Supreme Court in tbe suit brought last Spring by the Republican County Com mittee, of the County of Essex, in which the long-estabiisbed rale of electing members ot the legislature by Assembly distiicts was attacked as unconstitutional. Tbe decision on this suit was rendered last Friday, and declared that hereafter mem bers of Assembly most be elected on a g-oeral county ticket and not by districts. Tbns in counties where there are several Assembly districts a plurality vote in tbe county will elect all tbe Assembly Domiu ees of that party. From a political point of view ibis ques tion will be fair to both parties, with the chances in favor of the Democrats. Tbe usually snre Democratic counties have 27 Assemblymen, and the sure Republican counties 18. The doubtful counties 14i and tnese hold the balance of power to elect or defeat. At an ordinary election the members returned by the couuty system would be as follows : Dem. Rep. Doubt Members. Members, ful. Atlantic. — 1 — Bergen. 3 — — Burlington... — * — Camden. — 3 Cape May.— l — Cumberland...— 3 — Easex.— — II Ulouceater.... — 1 — Hudson .. II — — Hunterdon. 3 — — M-ircer. — 3 — Middlesex. 3 — — Monmouth. 3 — — Morris. — — 3 Ocean. — I — Paasaie.— 4 — Hilem... 1 — — Somerset. —' — 1 Sussex. l — — Union. 3 — — Warren. 2 — — 3? IS 14 This dicisioo bag opened an important question as to the legality of the legisla ture elected on the 7th iust., aod consti tutional lawyers are divided io their opinion. Mr. CotiIt, the leading Counsel of the Re publican Committee of the county of Essex in Ibis suit, in an interview as to whether, in his opinion, the decision had any effect uu the legality of the last election for As semblymen, said be bad not given the matter very much consideration, bnt was ot the opinion that all the Assemblymen recently elected would serve their foil i erm as de facto officers. “By this dicis ioo,” continued Mr. Coull, “it is shown that the method which bag been pursued fur a long time has been an improper method aod that the election by districts is not warranted by the Constitution. Members are apportioned in proportion to the county. I do not believe the decision will have any effect on the men elected at the last election or on the acts of those elected at any other in the past.” Pennsylvania Railroad Tours to Washington. Pmsuing the policy which has been so successfully maintained during the past lew Winters, the Pennsylvania Railroad Company announces a series of pleasure tours to Washington lor the Fall, Winter and Spring of 1893-4. These tours have wou great popularity on acconnt of the universal interest which attaches lo the National Capital, the low rates, convenient limits, and liberal conditions which the tickets bear. The dates of leaving Philadelphia are November 30th, December 14th, December 28th, January 18th, February 8tb, March 1st, March 22d, April 12tb, Mav 3d, and May 24th. The rate for these tours will be $11 from Philadelphia and Wilmington, and pro portionately low from contiguous points, covering ail necessary expenses excepting meals en route. The special train will leave Philadelphia at 2.00 P. M., aod arrive in Washington at 5.20 P. M. A tourist agent aod chaperon will accompany each tour and render valuable service in the welfare of the participants. On the third day the parties will leave Washington at 3.15 P. M., thns affording considerable time in the most beautiful and interesting of American cities. —If yon want school shoes for children, it will pay you to call at Shocb’a new shoe store, Swedes boro —Smoke Bibo’s “ Jumbos.” .. — - — A Floral Phantasy. I am the Chiyaanthemnm, I know I’m yallar, And sometimes yallerer; But I am io it Jost the same. I am aware I’m built 8omewbat After the pattern of a mop; Bat yet I am an affloreacent epitome Of the great American spirit Of git thar, For I struck this country A stranger, Without a scent, And no capital Except by bloomiDg shape, Bat I stood straight up And held my bead high, And do yet. And to-day myself And my deceodants Are in the floral 400, And the more Frills We develop The more we’re admired. [Iudianopolis Journal. The Best Pi.asteb.—Dampen a piece of flannel with Chamberlain’s Pain Balm and bind it oyer the seat of pain. It is bet ter than any plaster. When the longs are sore such ao application on the chest and another on the hack between the shoulder blades, will often prevent pneu monia. There is nothing so good for a lame back or a pain in the aide. A sore throat can nearly always be cured in one night by applying a flannel bandage dam pened with Pain Balm. 50 cent bottles for sale by J. W. Merritt, Druggist, opposite Court House, Woodbury, N. J. A WEEK’S NEWS CONDENSED Friday, Nor. 10. Miss Annie Pixley, the well known American actress died in London, aged 38. The sultan of Morocco pledges full rep aration to Spain for the Melilla outrages. Coal in portions of England is selling at $15 per town, and threatens to increase in price. Weeks, the New York embezzler, has begun his term of ten years in Sing Sing prison. Professor Herman August Hagen, of Harvard college, one of the greatest scien tists in the world, died yesterday. An explosion of eleven gas motors in Chicago caused the destruction of the North Side railway barns, with forty street cars. Loss $100,000. Saturday, Nov. 11. The total gate receipts at the Worlds, fair were $10,578,208. Supervising Special Agent O. K. Tingle has handed his resignation to Secretary Carlisle. Hostilities were renewed yesterday be tween the Spanish forces and the Moors at Mellilla. Rockefeller, the oil king, has presented another 1500,000 to the Chicago Univer sity, making his total gifts to that insti tution *3,250,000. State Treasurer Morrison, of Pennsylva nia, received a check for 882.50 for the pay ment of mercantile tax, with the request that it be placed in the conscience fund. Monday, Nov, 13. Nine Chinamen were deported from San Francisco for violating the exclusion act. Yale defeated the University of Penn sylvania at football at New York on Sat urday by 14 to 8. Mrs. Platt, wife of the senator of Con necticut, died of paralysis at the Arling ton hotel, Washington. Mrs. Roosevelt, the wife of the secretary of the American embassy at London, died at Ascot yesterday afternoon. The government of Honduras has apolo gized to our government for the act of its warships in firing on the American flag. The will of the late Carter Harrison shows that he was worth a trifle over 81.000. 000. There are several charitable bequests. The World's Museum building, at Fort Wayne, Ind., was totally destroyed by fire, causing a loss of 8100,000. The fire spread to the Aldine House, causing the mansard roof to fall in, and to The Ga zette office. Tuesday, Nov. 14. Sir Francis dare has been confirmed as British ambassador at Rome. The Columbian congress of the Salva tion Army is in session at New York. Ex-Premier Mercier, of Canada, comes out boldly for Canadian independence. Fire last night in Memphis caused 8285, 000 damage and perhaps some loss of life. John Johnson, the colored murderer of two fellow convicts, was electrocuted at Aburn (N. Y.) prison today. An Italian anarchist named Antonio Ri naldi, arrested in France, is believed to be the Barcelona bomb thrower. Wednesday, Nov. 15. There was a heavy snow storm in Michi gan yesterday. Theodore Wachtel, the well known Ger man tenor singer, died in Berlin. The female whitecaps of Osceola, Neb., were let off with a fine of 85 and cost each. The schools of Mahoning, Pa., haye been closed on account of a diphtheria epi demic. M. Perler has been elected president of the French chamber of deputies by a vote of 291 to 191, defeating M. Brisson. Senator Teller was given a public recep tion in Denver last night, and 20,000 peo ple struggled to shake him by the hand. Thursday, Nov. 16. The Connecticut state building at the World’s fair has been sold for 83.000. A snow Btorm yesterday left five inches of snow in the mountains of Pennsylvania. M. Francois Jules, Hypollite Chambre let, the French engineer and member of the Institute, died in Paris. The twenty-seventh annual session of the national Patrons of Husbandry is in session at Syracuse, N. Y. The Brazilian colony in Paris last night celebrated the anniversary of the estab lishment of the republic by a .banquet. Fire destroyed the big flour mill of the George Tileston company, at Fergus Falls, Minn., with 40,000 bushels of wheat. Jxtss, 840.000. President Cleveland returned to Wash ington from a brief visit to New York this morning, where he had been on “strictly private business." STOCK AND PRODUCE MARKETS. Closing Quotations or tho Now York and Philadelphia Exchanges. N*w York. Nor. 15.—The stock market con tinues Irregular, with prices generally a shade lower. Closing bids': Lehigh Valley.... 4215 W. N. Y. A Pa.... 4 Pennsylvania .... BO X.4B.T. com... 33U Reading. !*< H. A B. T. pref... — B. Paul. — Erie. 13M Lehigh Nav. 51H p„ L. A W.leg Readingg. m. 4s.. 70}5 N. Y. Central.101 Reading 1st pf 5s.. 35 West Shore.J0315 Reading 2d pf 5s. 25*5 Lake Erie A W... 17 Reading 3d pf 5e.. 1*5* New Jersey Cen.. 115 N.Y.AN.E.2TK Del & Hudson.130 General Markets, Philadkxfria. Nov. 15 —Floor weak, win ter superfine. $$82.10: winter extras, $2.1215 B2.aa; No. 2 winter family. $2.5082.76: Penn sylvania roller, straight, $303.25; western winter, clear, $2.9003.15; do. do., straight, I3.U0S.4O; do. do., patsnt, $3.5003.75; Minne sota, clsar. $3.0003; do., straight, $3.2503.65; do., patent, $3.7504.10: do., favorite brands, higher. Ryt Hour. $2.0:1.83 per barrel. Wheat qulet,steady, with 03}*'. bid and 04c. asked for November; 641*. bid and 65c. asked for De cember; flflc. bid and 06}*. asked for January; 171*. bid and 08c. asked for February. Corn inlet, steady, with 441*. bid and 45c. asked (or November; 441*. bid and 4415c. asked for December; 4*. bid and 441*. naked for Jan uary; 4*. bid and 4415c. bid (or February. Oats steady, dull, with 3515c. bid and 38c. asked (or November; 355*.bid and 3315c. asked (or December; 36c. bid and 361*. asked (or January; 36c. bid and 36}*. asked for Feb ruary. Beef Arm. dull; extra mess. $10,500 II; family, $1*014.50. Pork dull, weak; new mess. $17016.50. Lard quiet, nominal; steam rendered, $321215. Butter quiet; New York dairy. 19026}*.; western dairy, 1715022c.; El gin*, 27c.; New York creamery. 23® 26c.: western creamery, 20027c.; Imitation- cfeam ary, 19@23c. Cheese dull, steady; New’ York, Urge, 90115*.: do., fancy, 11150115*.; do.. ■mall, 1050121*.; part skims, 4®9}*.; full skims. $03}*. Eggs qnlet, unchanged; New York and Pennsylvania. 2S@JEc.; western, 2415 0351*. _~ ' '' ' Buffalo Cattle Markets. BcrrAl/O. Nov. 15.—No eattle on sale, and the general feeling stronger. Hogs stronger for light grades, others steady; Yorkers, $6.05 03.15; Ipigs, $3.25; mixed packers, $5.9006; mediums and heavy. $5.6506; choice heavy, $3.6603.10. Sheep slow and easier; fair to good steep, $2 2502.75; choice mixed, $303.25; fair te flood lambs. $8.5004; choice, $41004.25. Canada lamb* dull at $4.45. D0ING8 IN NEW JERSEY. Trenton, Nov. 14.—Charles White, alias Wallace, a Philadelphia burglar, was sen tenced to ten years in the state prison fox robbing the residence of Peter Crozier, at Trenton Junction. *liAMflBBTVills, X. J.. Nov. 11.—Under the rulings of the supreme court of New Jersey regarding the excise commission ers’ act the nine saloons of this city have closed by orders of the township authori ties. Phillipsburg, N. J.. Nov. 14.—While Katie, the 11-year old daughter of Stephen Stever, of this place, was polishing a stove, the polish took fire- The blaze ignited her clothing, and she was so badly burned that she cannot recover. Trenton, Nov. 10.—The supreme court affirmed the conviction of Wesley Warner for the mnrder of Lizzie Peak at Mount Holly, and also the conviction of John Koccis, a Hungarian, who murdered his mistress, Mary Majolis, in this city. Camden, N. J., Nov. 14.—George Bar rett, the Republican sheriff-elect of Cam den county, was sworn into office at noon today by Common Pleas Judge Vroom. An early aggressive movement against the Gloucester gamblers is looked for. Fort Lee, N. J., Nov. 11.—It was posi tively proven that the man found dead in the wood near this place with a bullet hole through hi3 head was not WillRising, the comedian, as had been announced. It is now believed that the man was murdered. Trenton, Nov. 10.—Chief Justice Beas ley has just decided that the county ex cise law is unconstitutional. This will legislate out of office boards in Cumber land, Warren and other counties which were appointed with power to grant licenses. Atlantic City, N. J., Nov. 14.—A valu able English mastiff, owned by Henry Dingle, went mad yesterday and in flicted serious wounds upon the faces and arms of three of Mr. Dingle’s children. The dog also bit about twenty other can ines, which were killed by their owners. Elizabeth, N. J., Nov. 11.—Detective Haggerty took JohnZanger, of Westfield, and John Zitto, of Rahway, to Trenton upon a bench warrant charging them with passing nearly $100 in counterfeit $5 bills in various towns in this section of New Jersey They will be held for trial. Newark, N. J., Nov. 10.—Moses P. Smith was arraigned in the quarter ses sions court on an indictment charging him with having embezzled $9,000 from the township of South Orange, while holding the office of township collector. He pleaded not guilty, and his trial was set down for Nov. 24. Bridgeton, n. j., Nov. 14.—ah ot the saloons in this place opened last night, after being closed since Saturday. Since the supreme court has decided against the excise commission law the saloonkeepers have been doing good work to appeal their case to the court of errors. During the pending of the appeal they will keep their saloons open. Jersey City, Nov. 11.—Jennie Royesen, employed in the silk lamp shade manu factory of E. R. Fondeville, West Hobo ken, got in an elevator to descend. Be tween the second and third floors the cable snapped and the elevator fell to the ground. Miss Boyesen was badly crushed and her forehead torn by one of the cable strands. She died in a few minutes Camden, N. J., Nov. ll.—Suit for 130, 000 damages was commenced in the su preme court by counsel for Mrs. Rachel Vanderslice, of this city, against the Cam den Lighting and Heating company for the death of Captain Anthony Vander slice. The captain, while goiug to his boat about two months ago, was electro cuted by a live electric wire on Kaighn avenue. New Brunswick, N. J., Nov. 15.—Today is a holiday in this city. The event cele brated is the unveiling of the soldiers’ and sailors’ monument, erected by local sub scription. There was a parade this morn ing in which a number of organizations, both civil and military, took part. The monument will be unveiled at 2p. m., and John N. Carpenter will be the presiding officer. The oration will be delivered by Hon. James F. Rusling, of Trenton. Jersey City, Nov. 10.—Two girls were bitten yesterday by a vicious dog in Nut ley and Franklin, N. J. Miss Grace Don aldson, while on her way home on High land lane, was attacked by a bulldog and a fox terrier, and but for the help of some laborers near at hand the animals would have torn her to pieces. Miss Grace Thatcher, of Franklin avenue, was at tacked by a savage dog and bitten on the foot. The dogs have been shot. Camden, N. J., Nov. 11.—William Zai ser, a policeman in this city, was arrested at rojl call last night by Deputy Sheriff Sell in damage suits instituted by Justice of the Peace Charles P. Booth and ex-Jus tice David Rankin. He was unable to se cure bail and spent the night in jail. Zgiser is charged with brutally assaulting Booth, who was an inspector on election day. He also assaulted Rankin when the latter went to Booth’s aid. After Booth had been badly beaten he was locked up for drunkenness. May’s Landing, N. J., Nov. 15.—The little settlement of Richland, three miles from here, is the scene of unusual excite ment. Two carpenters named John Ray mond and Robert Atkins, who have been working on Richland’s new Congrega tional church, asked Rev. D. J. Jones, the pastor of the church, for their wages, and because he did not pay them they brutally assaulted him. They then set Are to the church building, and it narrowly escaped destruction. Jones' condition is serious. His assailants escaped. Hoboken, N. J., Nov. 13.—An exquisite marble bust of Mgr. Satolli, the papal delegate, was unveiled here yesterday in the Church of Our Lady of Grace. The bust is the work of Luizi, the greatest of living Italian sculptors. Tho ceremony of the unveiling was very imposing, elab orate preparations for the event having been in progress for some weeks. Bishop Wigger, the head of the diocese, was uot present, owing to his strained relations with Father Corrigan. At the conclusion of the ceremonony the papal blessing sent bv Leo XIII was read bv the nrstors. General Booth to Locate in America* London, Nov. 10.—The Morning an nounces that General Booth will go to New York in 1894 to superintend the trans fer to the United States of the headquar ters of the Salvation Army. General Booth thinks there is a wide field in Amer ica for the Salvation Army propaganda, especially among the Methodists. He in tends to try in America many new ideas and experiments. Deadly Floods in Prussia. Berlin, Nov. 15.—Recent storms have caused immense damage in East Prussia. Numerous villages on the Gulf of Dantzic have been partially inundated, and a large quantity of fodder has been destroyed. A number of barges were capsized and 154 persons were drowned. Several fishing boats are missing. Indians Seize a Custom House. Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 16.—A special from Silver City, N. M., says: “The Tam ochi Indians, in possession of Palomas, Mexico, have taken possession of the cus tom house and driven everybody off. Troops have been dispatched to the scene, and serious trouble is anticipated. Official Vote of Pennsylvania. Harrisburg, Nov. 16,-The official re turns of the late election in Pennsylvania have all been received, and show that Jackson, Republican, has defeated Os burn, Democrat, for state treasurer, by 136,136, while the plurality for Fell, for supreme judge, is 133,581. Philadelphia’s Collector Removed. Washington, Nov. 15.—The president removed from office Thomas Y. Cooper, •ollector of customs for the port of Phila delphia. Mr. John R. Read, formerly United States district attorney at Phila delphia, is to succeed Mr. Cooper. The Girl Bandit Convicted. Kokomo, Ind., Nov. 16.—Mias Viola Deit rich, SO years old, who last September led a band of young outlaws that in the uight time waylaid six prominent citizens, was convicted and sent to the female prison for one yeaiv_ An Airship for Brazil. Lakewood, N. J., Nov. 16.—It is reported here that Dr. Arthur De Baussett, the in ventor of the famous De Baussett airship. Will commence at once the construction of an aerial boat for the Brazilian authorities. Death at a Prominent Virginian. Richmond. Nov. 16.—Hon James Mc Donald, who for nearly half a century has been a conspicuous figure in public offices, an editor, secretary of the commonwealth and adjutant general, died yesterday. Cremated In a Jchool House Fire. Rochester, N. Y., Nov. 15.—A dispatch from Nnnda says that the Bchool house of! Cooperville was destroyed by fire. May Sorter, teacher, and Willard Johnson, 4 years old, were burned to death. That Ib the Advice of Secretary of State Gresham. MINISTER WILLIS AT HONOLULU. It Is Asserted That President Dole, of the Provisional Government, Will Declare the Forced Restoration of the Queen an Act of War. Washington, Nov. u.—A letter of Sec retary Gresham to the president concern ing Hawaiian affairs has been given out for publication. In it he takes the ground that the marines landed from the United States steamer Boston at the time of the revolution were not landed to protect American life and property, but to aid in <*UEEN LILIUOKALANI. overthrowing the existing government. Their very presence, he says, implied coer cive measures against it. The letter pro ceeds; “It is not now claimed that a majority of the people having a right to vote under the constitution of 1887 ever favored the existing authority, or annexation to this or any other country. They earnestly de sire that the government of their choice shall be restored and its independence re spected. “The government of Hawaii surrendered its authority under a threat of war, until such time only as the government of the United States, upon facts being presented to it, should reinstate the constitutional sovereign, and the provisional government was created ‘to exist until terms of union with the United States of. America have been negotiated and agreed upon.’ “Should not the great wrong done to a feeble but independent state by an abuse of the authority of the United States be undone by restoring the legitimate gov ernment? Anything short of that will not, I respectfully submit, satisfy the de mands of justice. “Can the United States consistently in sist that other nations shall respect the independence of Hawaii while not respect ing it themselves? Our government was the first to recognize the independence of the islands, and it should be the last to acquire sovereignty over them by force and fraud.” ■Washington, Nov. 13.—Our new Ha waiian representative, United States Min ^ _ ister Willis, has dow been in Hon olulu a week, and it is not improba ble that he hag carried into effect the instructions he £ took with him and £ which have been so well kept a sc £ cret on this side of the Pacific. If he has done so the 4LBBBT a WILLW. Reamer;wnicnieii Honolulu on Sat urday will bring the news of the conse quent events, and will reach an outlet to the rest of the world with it on next Sat urday. There was no surprise when advices re ceived by the steamer arriving at San Fran cisco today from Honolulu stated that the H&waiians and the protectorate govern ment, after three days of residence in the islands by Minister Willis, were still in ignorance of the communication to Presi dent Dole. Secretary Gresham says that it would be impossible to hear of the effect Minister Willis’ announcement had until the ar rival of the steamer which sailed from Honolulu last Saturday, or four days after Admiral Skerrett, who has been relieved by Rear Admiral Irwin, departed. It is in ferred from this that Minister Willis was instructed not to make known his.com munication until after the steamer and admiral had left. Washington, Nov. 15.—It is learned on good authority that the cabinet is a unit in its endorsement of President Cleve land’s plan for the restoration of Queen Liliuokalani. This fact was developed after the conclusion of yesterday’s cabinet meeting. It is a fact that for several months past the provisional government has recog nized that there was no hope of securing annexation to the United States, and they have felt fully the obligation upon them under these circumstances of providing a permanent form of government for the islands. The form of the proposed gov ernment has been discussed, and it has been proposed to call it a commonwealth. It is expected that President Dole will advance these facts as arguments against the contention of Minister Willis that his government—the government to which Willis is accredited—has expired by its own limitation. Should Minister Willis decline to recognize the validity of that argument, and President Dole determine to follow his contention, so far as lay in his power, his next step is expected to be to formally notify the United States min ister that he would not yield without the employment of force, and that he would regard the landing of troops from the men-of-war to enforce his deposition as an act of war. Washington, Nov. 16.—Those best qual ified to speak for President Cleveland and Secretary Gresham, who have been will ing to speak at all, have expressed great confidence that ex-Queen Liliuokalani has already her* restored to her throne no later than Wednesday of last week. The equally confident assertions of those best acquainted with the character and re sources of the provisional government that she could not have been restored without force, has made no difference, ap parently, in the confidence of those who Claim that she has been restored. This has led to the inference that Minister Wil lis’ instructions were to employ force, if necessary. The rather cordial reception accorded On Tuesday by Secretary i iI -'SM..Ill to Min ister Thurston’s official call, and his formal acknowledgement of the unsevered relation between the legation and the government, makes it seem incredible that instructions have been given to land marines in Honolulu for purposes of ag pression upon the government which Mr. Thurston represents. No information can be secured on the subject, but the belief is growing that Minister Willis’ instructions did not in clude the employment of force. The con fidence of those near the president that the queen has been already restored is tJipught to be due to their belief that the provisional government would yield im mediately to the suggestion of the United States minister that the provisional gov ernment had terminated and the sov erignity thereof reverted to the queen and her government. It is now beiieved that Minister Willis’ instructions are, if the provisional government refuses to yield to his suggestion, to aw ait for further orders. The Pride of Onr Navy, Boston, Nov. 15.—The new commerce destroyer Columbia was sent on a prelim inary trial spin yesterday, with the best gratifying results. Under forced draft she developed a speed of 22.87 knots per hour, and under natural draught 20.2 Imots. This means that on the official trial, which occurs tomorrow, when the vessel will be pushed for every ounce of energy and every particle of speed that there is in her, she will easily make 23 knots, and earn a premium for her build ers, William Cramp & Sons, of Philadel phia, of close upon $400,000. Fiendish Murder in Ohio. Cleveland, O., Nov. 16.—Near Alliance, O., Miss Birdie Baugh, a handsome and highly respected lady in the community, and a student at Mount Vernon college, was outraged and murdered by Curt Dav idson, a farm hand in the employ of Mr, Baugh, who cut her throat from ear to ear. Davidson was found lying beside the road with his throat cut. 4Ie may recover, in which case a lynching ^predicted. _i_ A DIABOLICAL CONSPIRACY. Bat for an Error the Barcelona Outrage Would Have Been More Terrible. Barcelona, Nov. 16.—It is settled that Judge Domenech has in his possession the names of all the persons who were con nected with the bomb outrage at the Licee theatre last week, and that the cul prits are already In custody. It is said that the plot was arranged by several an archists. The plan was one which, if it had been successfully carried out, would have involved wholesale destruction of life. Each of the conspirators was to carry a bomb into the theatre and to station them selves in different parts of the gallery. One of the number was deputed to turn ! off the gas lights, and at this signal the bombs were to be thrown. The man who was to put out the lights failed to find the meter, and one of his companions, grow-! ing impatient at waiting for darkness, threw his bomb down into the stalls. Judge Domenech earned a reputation as a prosecutor by stamping out the Black Hand criminal organization in Andalusia i some years ago, and the prisoners will un doubtedly be rigidly dealt with when they come before him. A Point for Conductor Scott. Battle Creek, Mich.. Nov. 16.—The examination before Justice Henry of Con ductor Scott, who was found guilty by the coroner’s jury of criminal neglect, which caused the Grand Trunk accident, began yesterday. Switchman McCul lough, the first witness, got mixed up, and swore that he gave train No. 6 the main track before Engineer Wooley sig naled for it. At the coroner’s inquest he said that Engineer Wooley called for the switch and he gave it to him. This testi mony will have a tendency to lessen the responsibilty of Engineer Wooley and Conductor Scott for the accident. Death by Dynamite. Joliet, Ills., Nov. 16.—Two men were instantly killed and two others badly in jured by an explosion of dynamite. The men were employed on the drainage canal and were engaged in heading the ex plosive. The report of the explosion was plainly heard in Joliet, nine miles dis tant. The killed are. Harry Tinsler and John Jones. The former leaves a family. To Call a Special Session. Denver, Nov. 16.—Governor Waite will issue a call for a special assemblage of the legislature, and in all probability this call will be sent out before Christmas. The continued low price of silver and the fixed opinion of the governor that the price will go down to 60 cents, and consequently paralyze the industry of this state, is the reason he assigns for the speciall call. Dragged Two Miles to His Heath. Connklsville, Pa., Nov. 16.—Joseph Gallaway, an aged farmer residing near Fayette City, met a horrible death at Parriopolis by his horse running away. Mr. Gallaway was thrown out and his feet getting caught in the running gear he was dragged over two miles. His body was pounded into a jelly. Gallaway was BO years old, a batchelor and wealthy. Mormons to Settle in Mexico. New Yoke, Nov. 18.—Recent advices from the City of Mexico state that the Mormons are making arrangements for the purchase of 3,000,000 acres of land in the state of Chihuahua. The Mormon col tnists are regarded favorably in Mexico. Murdered by Burglars. Chicago, Nov. 16.—Thomas Prunty was Bhot and killed by burglars at his home on West Thirteenth street, and two other members of the family, Sadie and Peter Prunty, were wounded by the burglars’ bullets. The thieves escaped. A Centenarian Fatally Burned. Pittsburg, Nov. 16.—Mrs. Annie John son, colored, aged KM years, was standing before an open grate when her clothing ignited, and before assistance reached her she was fatally burned. CruMied I niler Tons of Iron. Chicago, Nov. 16.—Abraham Cohen and Jacob Freidman were crushed to death under thirty tons of scrap iron in the Schwatz Iron and Metal company’s yards, South State street. French Ambassador to Austria. Paris, Nov. 10. - M. Loze, formerly pre fect of p*>lice, h.is l»een gazetted French ambass^ lor at Vienna. Mr. W. M. Terry, who has been in the drug business at Elkton. Ky., for the past twelve years, says: “Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy gives better satisfaction than aDy other cough medicine I have ever sold.” There is good reason for this. No other will cure a cold so quickly; no other is so certain a preventive and core for cronp; no other affords so much relief in cases of whooping coogh. For sale by J. W. Mer ritt. Druggist, opposite Court Hoose._ The best sf&a materials— lumber, brick, lime, cement, sand— whatever goes into the construction of a building; they employ only the best workmen and pay the best wages; they get better prices for their work than their less careful competitors, and always get the best contracts; they paint their work with Strictly Pure White Lead manufactured by the “Old Dutch” process of slow corrosion; the John X. Lewis & Bros. brand. For colors they use the Na tional Lead Company's Pure White Lead Tinting Colors. These colors are sold in small cans, each being sufficient to tint twenty-five pounds of Strictly Pure White Lead the desired shade. This brand of Strictly Pure White Lead and National Lead Co.’s Tinting Colors, are for sale by the most reliable dealers in paints everywhere. If you are going to paint, it will pay you to send to us for a book containing informa tion that may save you many a dollar; it will Only cost you a postal card to do so. JOHN X. LEWIS & BROS. CO., Philadelphia. 29th Year #4° • Still under the original management ThoiasMayPeirce, M. A. .Pi. D. Principal and Founder. Record Building, 917*919 Chestnut St. Philadelphia. An all-around equipment for business life. Day and Evening Sessions. Annual - - - Graduating Exercises 1882 to 1892, Inclusive. " The utterances of such men as Talmage, Gough, Depew— noble ideas conveyed in charm* ing expressions.’* Cloth binding, 8vo., 524 pp., price, $1.75, postage prepaid. FOB SALE AT Wanamaker's, Leary’s, and Office of the School pAl L'S HOTEL. VADER THE OLD HANAGEKEAT First-Class Accommodations Extensive Stabling. JOSEPH PAUL, GEORGE HOWARTH Prop Manager. Sept 7 93 •j^-OTICE Logs sawed to order at the Fanlsboro Basket Factory.W. NEWELL 8TEZER. i7t I Lett in one of the pews of the M. E. Church on Sunday morning last, a pocket book containing $4 in cash and cards bearing the owner’s name and address. The finder will please return to THE OWNER. Nov. 8,1893 New Wall Paper Give Us a hint about the slueie you want, and we will m<<k• you up a special lot of ham pies of the V Kit Y LATEST I1ESILNS and colors, Free. Pretty styles3^,5.6c. per mil. Golds - - 8,10,12c. *• *• BSRBXASMIB&i Window Shades, 25c. up. Are your children subject to croup? In so, you should never be without a bottle of! Chamberlain’s Cough Kemedy. It is a cer tain cure for croup aud has never been known to fail. It given freely as soon ns ' the cronpy cough appears it will prevent j the attack. It is the sole reliance with j thousands of mothers who have cronpy | children, and never disappoints them-j There is no danger in giving this remedy ! in large and frequent doses, as it contains nothing injurious. 50 cent bottles for sale j J. W. Merritt, Druggist, opposite Court! House. WANAMAKER’S. Fhiubelphia, Kov. 13, 1693. Cotton Crepe for dresses. Yes, Cotton! Almost makes you doubt it when you see how crisp and springy and bright the stuff i is—so wonderfully like hard; spun wool—but it’s cotton, j every fibre, put together and! finished in a new way by one ofl the widest-awake mill manage-! ment in all Yankeedom. Dress Goods people with onej voice declare it the handsomest, lest Cotton Dress Crepe ever up on the market. All the most delicate and exquisite evening tints as well as the staple shades. white heliotrope cream sage corn old rose light pink cadet medium pink primrose light blue caidioal light green navy lavender black Delightful for evening or party dresses. Price only 18c the yard. Width 29 inches. Broadcloths at $1, Broad cloths at $3—the very best made any where in the world. The between prices cover every Broadcloth grade. More colors and qualities than ever had before. Kersey Cloth, 16 to 23 ounces to the yard, in all the fashionable shades. $2 to $4. They say the match of this assortment isn’t to be found. Scotch Plaids are not the only elegant Plaids. Those bright witted Frenchmen have made such colors combine in piaided wools and silk-and-wools as used to come only from north of the Cheviots. All the Plaid producers are on their mettle. No trick of weave, no prettiness or oddness is too audacious for them. To-day for the first a great lot of Serge and Cashmere Plaids that seem to have har vested the beauty-possibilities of all Plaiddom. Plaids for Dresses. Plaids for Waists. Plaids for Wrappers Plaids for Combinations. More Plaid variety and more Plaid loveliness than we ever had at one time before. Hundreds of styles. Prices 50c to $1.50—mostly 25 per cent under the usual. This suggests the variety: At 50c a yard. 42 in. Cheviot Plaid**, seven styles. At 60e a yard. 38 in. Serge Piaids, twenty t wo styles. At 75c a yard. 38 in. Cashmere Plaid50 «*}lts, 38 in. Natte Plaids, fifwej styles. At $1 a yard. 38 in. Silk and-wool Plaids, tea sty Us At $1.25 a yard. 45 in. Diagonal Silk Plaids, seven styles. At $1.50 a yard. 42 and 44 in. Bengaline Plaids, ten stylee. No need to wonder what women of taste are wearing on the Boulevardes, on Unter den Linden or in Hyde Park. That Cloak and Wrap store of ours is like a magic mirror— look into it and you see the fashions of the old world capi tals passing in review. It’s a before unheard-of thing in American retailing to have such a close and certain touch on the best thoughts of Paris, of Berlin, of London in all that pertains to styles in Women’s Dress. Easy enough to say “Do it,” but the genius that dees it is of the kind that sways the desti nies of dynasties. Choose any where in that outspread on the second floor— from Furs to Ulsters—choose with eyes shut and you can be sure of two things: 1— That styles are newest. 2— That prices are lowest, Coats for as little as $2.50, and then up and up. These are representative: Jackets at $12. Cheviot Jackets with loll skirt, correct length, deep plaits, deep plaited cape, cape, collar aod /roots edged with Canada Seal, seams all bound. Jackets at $15. Stylish Walking Jackets of Wool Beaver with cape, collar and sleeves richly braided with mohair braid, also six rows aronnd waist; cape satin lined seams all bonDd with satin; tailor made and finished. Jackets at $16. Walking Jackets of Wool Beaver with umbrella back; tight fitting front; cape, collar and sleeves handsomely braided with mobair and serpentine alternately, also aronnd waist. Jackets at $18. Handsome Walking Jackets in the latest Dewest styles, correct lengths ; some are beantifollybraided,others trimmed with rich fora. All tailor made and finished. Really $25 graments. John Wanamaker. DO YOUR EYES * Grl £ MISFITTED %!“ Will injure your sight, causing pain in the eye balls, headache, and premature foiling of the sight. We give special caro to this point, and will insure perfect accuracy in fitting the frames THE DOWN-TOWN OPTICIANS* QUEEN * CO. SPECIALISTS IN EYE TESTING, 228 Market St., PHILADELPHIA. ESTATE OP JOSEPH JENNINGS, DECD. ^ DamiSTBATOB-. SALE OF Real Estate! By virtue and in pursuance oS an order of the Orphans' Court of the County of (Gloucester, bearing date the 80th day of June, A. D.,1893 the subscriber, administrator of the estate of said deceased, will expose at public sale, on FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1893 Between the hours of 12 and 5 o’clock, to-wit, at 2 o’clock in the afternoon of said day, at the Court House. City of Woodbury, N. J., all that certain homestead farm of said deceased, where in he resided at the time of his death, situate in the township of Franklin, on the road leading from the Lake to Millville, adjoining lands late Lawrence Souder, Thomas Wilson, et als.. Containing 67 Acres More or less. The improvements in part consist of a good size frame dwelling house, in good re pair, wagon house with sweet potato cellar .large frame barn,good well of water,with large variety j of pear and other fruit trees in good bearing. The land is in a good state of cultivation and well | adapted to the growth of hay, grain, sweet pot a- * toes and sundry early truck. Title unquestion i able ; terms of sale very reasonable as a large amount of the purchase money may remain on the farm secured by first mortgage. JOHN D. SHUrE, Adm’r ot the estate Oct. 26,1893 of Jos. Jennings, deceased | ESTATE OP JOHN PAEK, DECEASED. -- ! ^DMISISIBATOB’S SAI.E -OF Real Estate! Pursuant to an order of the Orphan’s Court of the County of Gloucester made on the Thirtieth day of December, A. D., 1892, will be exposed at public sale, on SECOND-DAY, 11th MO., 27, (Monday, November 27, 1893.) Between the hours of 12 and 5 o’clock, viz: at two o’clock in the afternoon, at Thomas Norcross’s store, Batteutown, all the following described farm and plantation, late of John Park, deceas ed, occupied by Patrick Kenny, situate in the township of Woolwich, Gloucester County. N. J., near the public road leading from Swedesboro to Auburn, one mile from the latter place, contain ing 57 3-100 ACRES, Adjoining lands of Gideon Turner, Nathan Matt son and others. The soil is in a good state of cultivation, suitable for the growth of grain, grass and truck. The improvements consist of a New Frame Dwelling Home, Barn and Potato house, with other out-buildings. Fruit trees. A small amount of Timber and Meadow land. All worthy the attention of purchasers. Title perfect. Conditions at sale by JOB S. HAINES, Mickleton, 10 mo. 25, ’93 Administrator. ESTATE OF BARTHOLOMEW C. HERITAGE pXEdTOR S SALE -OF Real Estate! Pursuant to the last will a*d testament of Bar tholomew C. Heritage, deceased, will be exposed at public sale, on SEVENTH DAY, 12th MONTH, 16 (Saturday, December 16,1893) Between the hours of 12 and 5, viz: at 2 o’clock in the afternoon, at Harry Bradshaw’s store, AcT MANTUA In the township of Mantua, county of Gloucester, N. J.t all the following described Real Estate, whereof the said B. C. Heritage died seized, situ ate in the said township of Mantua, county of Gloucester, on the public road leading from Cedar Lawn Farm, to Richard’s Hill, containing 36 100 ACRES Of improved land, suitable principally for mar ket truck, with a portion adapted to the growth of corn and grass. The buildings are a two-story frame house with kitchen, shed, well of water, and cellar ; also a barn with corn crib and other conveniences. There are apple and other fruit trees on the premises. This property is worthy the attention of purchasers, being located about one mile from tne Mullica Hill and Woodbury turnpike and two miles from Mantua. Conditions at sale. Terms accommodating. Title perfect. JOB S. HAINES, Nov. 14, *95 Executor. SPECIAL MASTER’S SALE By virtue of an order of the Court of Chancery of New Jersey, to me directed, bearing date October 30th., 1893, in a certain cause wherein William Tidmarsh and others are complainants and William F. 8tiles and others arc defendants, I will expose to sale, at public vendue, on FRIDAY, December 8th, 1893, At the Sheriff's Office, in the Court House, in the City of Woodbury, in the County of Gloucester and State of New Jersey, between the hours of twelve and five o’clock, to-wit, at two o’clock in the afternoon of said day; all the following des cribed tracts of land and real estate, situate in the Township of Monroe, in the said County of Gloucester, and bounded as follows : No. 1—Beginning at a stone in the middle of the public road leading from Willliamstown to the Blue Bell and is comer to the said Joseph Is zard’s other lot (near the factory in Williams town) thence on said Iszard’s line of lot (1) South eighty-five degrees and fifteen minutes West, three chains and fifty links to Bodine &. Brothers land; thence with Bodine <£ Brothers land (2) North four degrees and fifteen minutes West; eighty-seven and a half links to a corner to the said Bodine & Brothers land; thence with the line of said Bodine <fc Brothers land (3) North eighty-five degrees and fifteen minutes East, three chains and fifty links to the middle of the aforesaid Blue Bell Road; thence along the mid dle of said road (4) South four degrees and thirty minutes East, eighty-seven and a half links to the place of beginning. Containing thirty hun dredths of an acre of land be tho same more or less. No. 2.—Beginning at a corner of Joseph Tld niarsh’s land and runs thence (1) by lands of George Lasbly South eighty-six degrees West, two chains and eighty-four links to a corner in Josiah Ireland’s line; thence (2) along said Ire land’s line, North thirty-six degrees East, three chains and thirty-six links to a corner in Doctor Fisher’s line; thence (8) South fifty-two degrees East, ninety-four links to a corner to Bodine Brothers; thence along said Bodine & Brothers line, South one and a half degrees East, one chain and ninety-two links to the place of begin ing. Containing foity-tbree hundredths ol an acre be the same more or less. Conditions made known on day of sale. ROBERT S. CLYMER. A. II. Swackhamcr, Special Master. Solicitor. Dated Nov. 3, 1893. [Prs. fee, 89.90 ORDINANCE To provide for the acceptance of a Trust created by the Deptford School Society, and the issu ing of Bonds to carry out said Trust. Whereas, The Deptford School Society, by writ ingduly executed and dated the Thirtieth day ot September, eighteen hundred and ninety three, has conveyed to the City of Woodbury, ill trust, certain lands and premises, situate in the Third Ward of the City of Woodbury, for the uses and purposes mentioned in said deed of Trust; and Whereas, It. is necessary, in order to make such Trust operative, that the same shall be execu ted by the said City of Woodbury; and Whereas, The said Deptford School Society has conveyed to the said City certain other lands adjoining said lands so conveyed in Trust, in fee; and Whereas, the said City of Woodbury is required, under said Trust, to give to the Deptford | School Society a certain bond, in the sum of Five Thousand Dollars, conditioned for the p»ayment to the Trust, eachand every year, the sum of Two Hundred and Fifty Dollars, during the continuance of said Trust; therefore, Section 1. Be it enacted by the Mayor and t Council of the City of Woodbury, That the Trust described in the Deed of Trust aforesaid, made by the Deptford School Society to the City of Woodbury, be and the same is hereby accepted. Section 2. Be it enacted. That tho Mayor and Clerk of said City of Woodbury be and the same are hereby authorized te execute said Trust upon the conditions contained in said deed as afore said. Section 3. Be it enacted, That the Mayor and Clerk of said city be and tho same are hereby authorized to execute, under the seal of said city, a bond to the Deptford School Society for Five Thousand Dollars, upon the conditions mentioned in said Trust. Passed at a regular meeting of Council held j October 21,1893. D. O. WATKINS, Attest: President, pro tem. ; D. T. Mathers, City Clerk. A proved October 27, 1893. D. F. Hendrickson, (prs fee, $3.60) Mayor. J^OTICE TO CREDITORS. Edmund Jones, administrator of the estate of j Daniel W. Beckley, deceased, by direc- J tion of tbe Surrogate of the County of Glou- '. cester, hereby gives notice to the wed it ore of! the said Daniel W. Beckley, deceased, to bring j in their debts, claims and demands against the estate of the said decedent, under oath or affir mation, within nine months from this date, or they will be forever barred of any action there fore against the said administrator. EDMUND JONES, Dated Angust 15th, 1893. Administrator. ^OTICE TO CREDITORS Anna J. O’Connor, administratrix of the estate of James A. O’Connor, deceased, by direction of the Surrogate of the County of Gloucester, here by gives notice to the creditors of the said James A. O’Connor, deceased, to bring In their debts, claims and demands against the estate of the said decedent, under oath or affirmation, within nine months from his date, or they will be for ever Jbarred of any action therefor against the said administratrix. ANNA J. O’CONNOR, Dated Oct. 20, 1893. Administratrix. When Prices Are Low Is the lime to buy BEAL ESTATE. On account of the general depression the prices of my HOUSES and BUILDING LOTS have been reduced from 10 to 25 per cent. As an inspection will convince you Houses from $600 to $4500, Building Lots from $70 to $900. Terms made to suit purchasers. For further particulars call on or address Wallace MeGeorge, 521 Broadway, Camden, or P. O. Box, 287 Woodbury. N. J, W. W. MeGeorge tf 2600 Kensington Ave., Philada ATTENTION is called to the following items among the moderate priced gar ments in our Superb Stock of Coats and Wraps : At $5.00 Fine Cloth Walking Coats ia blue and black; full back and large sleeves; tailor-made. At $7.50, Diagonal Vicuna Walking Coats in blue and black; tailor made and bound; covered buttons and half lined with satin. At $10.00, ♦Heavy Cheviot Walking Coats in blue and black, with cape ; trimmed with braid; hard buttons and half-lined At $12.00, Fine Cheviot Walking Coats in blue and black; deep rounded collar; trimmed with braid : halt-lined At $15.00, Tight-fitting Walking Coats in blue and black, beautifully trimmed with braid. At $15.00, $16.50, $18.00 and $20.00, English Walking Jackets in blue, black, brown and tan Cheviot, Beaver and Kersey ; lined or half-lined ; with and without cape ; trimmed with braid. These goods are all manufactured in our own factory by skilled workmen, and are guaranteed to be in fit, quality and workmanship all that could be desired. Strawbridge & Clothier MARKET ST., EIGHTH ST., FILBERT ST. PHILADELPHIA. GOLD, Silver and Chatelaine* Watches of the most improved and reliable patterns. The latest designs in sterling and plated Silverware. Jewelry that cannot fail to please you. Wedding j and Christmas presents in great variety, and all at the right prices. Fine watch repairing. WM. L. BERRY, Practical Watchmaker and Jeweler, 22 South Second Street; _ Philadelphia. • • • • $1.00 FOR 80 CENTS Repeal of the Silver Bill ALL THE DETAILS PRACTICALLY ARRANGED A Tariff Reduction of Z. WOODBDRY * TO * HAVE • THE • BENEFIT Will pnt more Money ia ClrcnMon at Eonie a •. - • • Consumers stall pe Their Entire Support SUCCESS MEANS MORE WORK FOR EVERYBODY Characteristic of the American people, is their propensity to ascertain how and where they can buy the best goods for the least money. The result of a search for a druggist that can make a square cut of 20 per cent, in prices and at the same time keep up a never-failing high standard of purity, accuracy and fair dealing, has resulted in the adoption of the Old Reliable Store knotfn as MERRITT’S DRUG STORE Opposite Court House, Woodbury, as being the ONE As an inducement to our Customers and all Consumers to make their purchases at our Store, thereby keeping money in circulation at home, we offer on our part a REDUCTION OF 20 TO 25 PER CENT. IN PRICES We have our store full of goods. We want to sell them to you. We are our our own manufacturers and are responsible for all complaints. Try us. We await your verdict. The following is a partial list of our Medicinal Specialties. The Com position and Remedial effect are guaranteed and recommended :— Pine Cone Cough Syrup 25c. Pine Cone Plasters, for rheumatism, etc. 10 —3 for 25 Pine Cone Tablets, for Coughs, per box 5 Sarsaparilla, for the blood 50 Emulsion Cod Liver Oil, for Consump tion and general debilitv 50 Beef, Iron and Wine, health, strength and muscle 50 Little Liver Pills-regulate the bowels 15 Syrup Hypophosphites, an invaluable tonic, consumption, bronchitis, general delibilty ' 75 Cocoa Wine, stimulating tonic and nervine 75 Worm Confections, sure and reliable 20 Worm Syrup " 20 Infant Soothing Syrup,safe and pleasant 20 Liebig Extract Halt, tonic 20 $2.00 per doz. Chinese Poultry Powder, makes hens lay 20 Horse and Cattle Powder, per lb. 25 or 5 lbs. for $1.00 Bronchial Troches 15 Hydrobromate Caffeine, effervescing fbr headache, large bottle 50 Glycerine Suppositories, for evacuat ing the bowels—per doz. 35 Cholera Crops, never fails fbr diarrhoea 25 Hair Tonic and Restorative, an excel lent article 50 In addition to the above list, we carry a full and complete stock of everything pertaining to a first-class drug and sundry business. HOMEOPATHIC REMEDIES FOR MAN OR BEAST STATIONERY AND ARTISTS’ MATERIALS Merritt’s Drug Store Opposite Court House WOODBURY, - NEW JERSEY CARRIAGES! HUES! BLANKETS! WHIPS! There is no place in South Jersey where you can buy any of the above named articles as cheaply as you can of Gus. Prehl, Woodbury, N. J. Unless you buy a lower grade of goods. I have in stock all kinds Carria ges, Harness, Robes, Blankets, Whips, Etc., and sell them on the lowest possible margin. I guarantee every article to be just as represented or money refunded, so if you know nothing about the quality, you run no risk of being cheated. S<£*A reasonable credit will be given, or discount for cash. Spindle Wagons Sold for $20.00 Less than Last Year with the same guarantee. Come and examine my stock before purchasing elsewhere. With thanks for liberal patronage in the past, I am Respectfully, Augustus Prehl. ^OTIC'E or SETTLEMENT. Notice Is hereby given that the account of Philip Schlag, Trustee of Maria M. Richards,will be audited by the Surrogate and reported for set tlement to the Orphans’ Court of the County of Gloucester, on Friday, November 24th. 1893. PHILIP SCHLAG, Trustee. Dated Surrogate’s Office. Sept. 26th, ’93. NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT—Notice is hereby given that the account of Philip Schlag,as signee of Elwood Usinger, a debtor, will be audi ted by the Surrogate and reported for settlement to the Orphan’s Court of the County of Glouces ter, on Tuesday, December 12th, 1893. PHILIP SCHLAG, Assignee. Dated Surrogate’s Office, Oct. 4,1883. J^OTUE OF SETTLEMENT. Notice is hereby given that the account of John F. Truitt, executor of the estate of John Loomis, Sr., deceased, will be audited by the Surrogate and reported for settlement to the Orphans' Court of the County of Gloucester, on Tuesday, December 12th, 1893. JOHN F. TRUITT, _ Executor. Dated Surrogate’s Office. Oct. 6th, 1893. Notice of SETTLEMENT—Notice is hereby given that the account of Philip Schlag, as signee of James West and William K.West will b«r audited by the Surrogate and reported for settle ment to tne Orphans’ Court of the County of. Gloucester, on Tuesday, December 12th 1893. PHILIP SCHLAG, Assignee. Dated Surrogate’s Office, Oct. 4, 1893.