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Will the Fashionable Girls
Wear Them?—New Styles In Jackets. As a proof that American women havt tho courage of their convictions may be cited tho fact that the jacket shown herewith has actually been worn by a young woman who has always been acknowledged as a sensible girl. STARTLING REYER3. The idea of revers which spread out slightly over tho shoulders is a pretty one, but when they are increased to the extent here shown they are not only startling but disfiguring. The costume is fashioned of soft plaid wool of dark brown, crossed with lines of tan and dull green. The skirt is made plain and full, with three bands of dark green vel vet around the bottom. The jacket of the plaid is three-quar ter length and is open in front to reveal the dark velvet vest. The enormous sleeves seem almost small in comparison with tho epaulette from beneath which rm _• A _ A? .. 1 --- Hit;} CUlCigU. XUVJ v-4. t* *w-v puff, which extends to just beyond the elbow. Hero it joins a tight fitting cuff of the plaid, over which is an extra cuff of velvet. Around the waist is a green velvet belt, which slips in and out through the jacket and is fastened with a Roman gold buckle. But the jacket most in favor just now is the “Garcon do Cafe,” which is made either of velvet, silk or woolen material. It is extremely, short at the back and remains widely open in front, terminat ing in a slight point on each side; deep revers are turned back over the points all the way down from the neck. Tho sleeves are full to the elbow, thence tapering down to the wrists. This jacket is worn with a full chemisette of cash mere or foulard and with a wide sash draped round the waist. It may be either of the same material as the skirt or of a different one. Here is a graceful little wr&p witn square stole ends. It is made in black J.ACE CAPE. Lyons velvet of richest pile and is trimmed with the finest jet. The double capo or collar is of Venetian guipure, and the bows and long ends are of satin. BULLET PliOOF BPiEASTPLATE. Tlie Invention of a German Tailor to Pro tect Soldiers. Projectile makers in recent years have expended much money, time and ingenuity in increasing the efficiency of the various missiles that come within scope of their endeavors, and they have undoubtedly achieved some wonderful results. But of what use is it all? No sooner is the pro jectile improved to the extent of demolish ing the likeliest object of its attack than some counter improvement is made to de feat the improved projectile. Armor plate is made too strong to be penetrated by missiles of the greatest known penetration, and then missiles are made to penetrate the armor, and stronger annor has to be made. So the inventors in the two lines keep play ing seesaw with one another, now one up and now the other, until it seems as if their rival efforts must produce about the same result as if neither had ever begun, and as if the best way to end it all was to mutually agree to do nothing. WINDOW 11 MINUTE 1 IS EASILY CLEANED WITH f)QHj|MI. A l^ousHEs'BEAUTiruLiy Without ASchatch for instance, wlio has apparently defeated the lately gained and much lauded in creased penetrating power of the German rifle ball. ITe has invented or discovered some substance which resists bullets in a way that greatly astonishes military men, and the army magnates are after his secret. Military commissions have made numerous tests and declared the results most satis factory. The inventor has made the material into a sort of cuirass or breastplate intended to be fastened to tho uniform at tho shoul ders and tho thighs, and weighing only six pounds. Tho surface of the breastplate is of ordinary military cloth, and the resist ing substance is put underneath. Of course it leaves the head, arms and legs exposed. At one of the tests a life size dummy figure of a soldier was dressed up with one of the shields and set up to be fired at. Not one of the bullets that struck tho figure went through the material. They were found imbedded in the coat, all of them flattened by the resistance offered. In order to find the probable effect of the bullets upon a human body the dummy was covered with soft material under the breastplate, and the effect upon it was but a slight depres sion, less than a tenth of an inch beneath where the bullets struck. It seems likely, therefore, that a soldier wearing the armor would suffer some pain on being struck by a bullet and at a short dist ance might even be rendered insensible, but it is thought he could not be seriously iniured. DA NDSOME, IP STOUT. Styles tile I.arge Women Mai Wear With Advantage. The stout woman has it in her power to make a handsome appearance and to be reasonably happy. Her success, however, must be won along the Hoes of modesty, simplicity and temperance. A woman who weinhs 150 pounds or more should let nov elUts iu the dress aloue and avoid extremes as she would the plague. She needs style, and the more exclusive and elegant It is the better, but fashion will make either a guy or a clown of her, for laughing youth. Large patterns, wide stripes, shaggy faced goods, fur, velvet and all oiner fabrics with a thick pile or rough surface have a tendency 10 shorten or widen what ever they drape. A stout woman in a cashinete dress, and a thin oue in a far cape are nice looking; reverse the gar ments and every pound of flesh on the oue aud every bone in the other is ac centuated. The stout woman will wear either seed patterns or plain weave, hair stripes in half tones of color, straight draperies and trimmings, if at all, put on vertical lines, if site wants to look trim. Tight sleeves uud gloves give the arms the out lines of a horn add the bauds the appear ance of abbteviated head cheese. A bulky woman shttuld never wear white, not even at night, aud in her will she should state a preference for durk grave clothes. Site has no business with lace passementerie,decollete bodices, high .-boulders, curled feathers or a low style of hair dressing. Let her wear her hair on the very tip top ot her head, to increase her atitnde; lecher wear a high comb or hair orna ment, qnills in her bonnet, high but broad heels, and a trained ski rts for ttie same obj ct; let her avoid jewels, per fumes, cosmetics and bright colors to es cape notice, and lec her walk slowly and look up for the dignity of mien that be comes great people.—Cincinnati Com mercial Gazette. K EG EECTEu'ciIlLDRE N. An Observing Woman Tells Some Truths Forcibly. “I was greatly interested the other day,” remarked an observing woman, who is very fond of investigating all of the whys aud wherefores of life, says Che Baltimore Herald, “in noting the care aud attention bestowed on young auimnls by a farmer at whose house I was visit ing. There were colts and calves and iambs, young animals of all sorts, poultry aud fancy fowls, each of which had Its owu special inclosure, its allotted hours of attention, aud its carefully prepared food. Everything that could In any wav assist in briuging these little creatures to a proper aevelopmeut was given without stint. Indeed, the policy of the owner was a somewhat experimental one, in tended to produce new and Improved re sults, it Dossible, aud that without count ing the cost. “We spent the entire morning examin iDg, discussing aud admiring, as well as questioning, whether this, that or the other method might be in any way im proved upon. As we returned to the b< use through the rear yard there were three or four little ones playing with crooked sticks, old scraps of broken chiua and piec-s of glass. A few stones, a cracked and buttered doll, aud a maimed and disfigured hobby-horse made up the amusements proviaea ror tnese nine ones. I spoke to one of them, ana the little fellow ran and hid behiud his larger sister. One of the smaller children was roaming around with oueaukleso bent that he walked almost on the side of his foot; nearly all the little hands were rough and ciuipDed; two of the children bail extremely bad teeth, and one was trying to pull a loose tooth with a string; none ot them were suitably dressed, and all showed marks of most decided neglect. THE MAGIC OP A FACE. One Is sometimes tempted to believe that personul beauty must be the one supreme hieBsing, so many are the nos trums advertised, so allnring and numer ous ate the invitations to try this, that, or the other Infallible preparation warranted to restore a faded complexion, to remove facial blemishes, or to defy Time's effac-' ing lingers. “Beauty is its own excuse for being,” but does the desire to possess beauty excuse these specific modes of ob taining it? and is it really obtainable by any such devices? The longing for out ward loveliness mast be innate, for at every period ot the world means have been sought to make or mar the visage in accordance with crude or artistic ideas of attractiveness. In that cruel in terview where my lord Ham let uses harshest words to the artless Ophelia he says: “I have heard of your paintings too, well enough. God has given you one face, and you make yourself another.” A gentle Quakeress, guileless ot plagiarism, once modified this accusation in a way that robbed It of all malice and made it a wise and help fill thought. To a young niece who was be wailing her own lack of beauty she said, tenderly. “The good Lord gave thee plain features, but lie left it to thee to make thine own expression.” The girl took her lesson and learned it thoroughly, and now that the graces of her amiable characters illumine her face, uoue ever thinks of it as plain. Her great wealth— and riches too often serve as a cloak for uuloveliness of mind or persm—ts en tirely lost sight of lu the affluence of noble womanly qualities, while her culti vated Intellect and affectionate disposi t o - gave to her face that churm which is lacking iu features “Faultily faultless, lolly regular, splendidly null.” RENEWING THEIR"VOWS. Impressive Confirmation Services at St Mark’s Churcli. At St. Mark’s Church, Jersey avenue, near York street, yesterday morning. Bishop Starkey confirmed about twenty candidates who wished to renew the promises made for them at tbelr baptism. The service was a very beautiful oue, and the music was insptHng. Choirmaster Charles Klklus directed the choir ana sang several solo parts iu the Commuu iou Service and iu the adthems. The choir was never lu better shape thau it was yesterday. Not ouiy has Mr. Elkins been training them, but Miss Caprou. the orgauist, has taken the boys iu baud and drilled them thoroughly. Miss Caprou has a wouderfully sweet aud powerful voice, and siuce Easter Sunday she 1ms assisted the choir iu singing the more difficult parts of tne service. The confirmation service began at half past ten o’clock, aud was followed by the communion service and a short sermon uy the Bishop. The service opeued with a full procession, that Is, the choir, in stead of laurelling directly into the stalls, first inarched around tbgc liurcti. The processionul hymn was No. 270, ‘ Soldiers ot Cnrist* Arise.” No. 151, “Come Holy Ghost, Our Souls Inspire,” was sung kneeling, .. . . Rector Mortimer stepped down to the front seats of the church, where the cau aidates were sitting, and led idem up to the altar, where he offered them to the Bishop for confirmation, saying that he had instructed mem auu found thut they met all the requirements of the church. DEDICATED TO THE LOUD. The Bishop, after putting tne usual questious aud receiving the proper answer, laid his hands ou each iu turn, sqv lupi-” “Defend. oh Lord, this thy child with thy heaveuly grace, that he may continue ihine for ever, aud daily Increase thy Ho'y Spirit more and more until he come into tbiue everlasting kingdom. Amen.” The livmn, “Thine tor Ever! God of Love,” was then suug. The Communion Service, which was Tours excepting the Creed, whlcu was from Merbecke, followed. Tbe offertory anthem was Edward Buuuett's “If we Believe that Jesus Died.” After the offertorv the Bishop preached. He took his text from the Gospel for the day. It was. “Jesus said to his decipies, a little while and ye shall uot see me, aud again a litile while aud ye shall see me, because t _ fothpr ** He said that the principal thought of the church for the five weeks followiug Eister is the resurrection and Peulecost. He continued:—We are not thinking of Easter, and ail that follows Easter, be cause vve have turned over the pages of a newspaper or an almanac aud observed that Easier day tell ou the second of April, but because we have kept Leut, HoiyWeek anil Good Friday aud the days before Easter. We came to Easter, Easter did hot come to us. Our Lord must have told the disciples of the con confirmation. He must have told them just as ho told them of baptism, and the other greut sacraments, during the forty days that he was teaching them after his resurrection and before his as cension.’1 WORK FOR THE LORD. He then spoke of the mystery of our Lord’s teachings after his resurrection, “if the disciples recoguized Him they must have thought his appearance amoug them a wonderful blessiug. It he should appear before us this morning iu the same way what a wouderful benediction we would think it." H then spoke of that appearance aud said that thinking of our Lord’s coming brought into our hearts tlie thought of this second coming when he would come either to bless or to conaemu. He closed his sermon with advice to the newly made communicants and said tnat they were the soldiers of God aud should fight for their religion ns did Pejer aud Paul> He said that we were not all Peters aud Pauls, but that we are to do with sim plicity all that Is in our power. After the sermon the communion ser vice was concluded and the bishop pro nounced the benediction. Tue recessional hymn was 307: “Our Blest Redeemer, Ere he Breathed.” AT ST. MARY’S. Confirmation was administered to a class of twenty persons by Bishop Starkey at the evening services in St. Mary’s P. E. Church on Honoken avenue ye-terday. There was a choral vesper service, aud the Rev. John Lord of Christ Church, Elizabeth, assisted. The rector read the introductory part of the cou ftrmation service. Then he read the eighth chapter of the Acts of the Apos tles, after which Bishop Starkey adminis tered confirmation._ THE SCHEME OF RELIGION. Tlie Rev. Judaon Swift Tells of tlie Work of Missionaries. 4 At the morning services in the Bergen Reformed Church yesterday the Rov. Judson Swift, Field Secretary of the AUlcnCali xincu tjuvicii/, |ncai/ucu, xxio text was “Come unto Me. Go ye unto all world.’' Mr. Swift said:— “This is a practical age. All our efforts are to secure power to do something else, ana this seems to be the scheme of re ligion as proclaimed by the Lord wheu he invited us to come unto him, and re ceive power to work for others’ sal vation.” Mr. Swift then told of the objects of Tracts Society, and read some figures from a circular. He said, that the society carries on successfully a system,of untJenomiaatlonal colportage among the neglected multitudes. Last year 174 colporteurs visited 119,535 fam ilies, iu 90,338 of which they engaged t in religious conversation or grayer, leaving with them by sale or gift 94,414 volumes of religious rending. They found 10,433 families without religious books, 6.333 families did not even have a Bible. They found 23,392 families who haDitnally ne glect the House of God. Of families vis ited 14,583 were Roman Catholics and 1,261 Mormons. Mr. Swift stated that the Society provided a Christian literature for the many foreigners in this country, many of waom cannot be reached in any way except by books or tracts in their own tongue. The society aided missions in foreign lauds, as missionaries write With one accord and appeal to the society for books and tracts, -and the Bociety undertakes to create an emire Christian literature for each lan guage. , After Mr. Swift finished a collection was taken Up. and a handsome sum was realized. _ POPULAR MR. CRONIN. In His New Charge He Speaks of Duty. In the Second Presbyterian Church at both tnorolug and evening services yes terday the Rev. Henry C. Cronin, the uew pastor, prenohod. At both services the church was crowded to the doors. Mr. Crouiu succeeds the Rev. Mr. Mc ICelvey. He is uot a straucer. by auy means, to the congregation* of the Second Presbyterian Church although his for mer charge was at Kansas City. Mr. Orouip has occupied the pulpit of the Second Presbyterian Church on mauy occasions, and as he is a forcible and eloqneut preacher he made mauy friends, and when it Be came known that he was appointed to succeed Mr. McKeivey, there was general rejoicing. At the morning service Mr. Cronin spoke of the Unties of the congregation towards him. He said that without their heart’s co-operation little could be ac comnlished. The pastor needed the help of the congregation. In the evening he spoke of his duties to the congregation. Mr. Cronin, the new pastor, is a medi um-sized middle-aged man with dark hair. He has a powerful voice and a rendy flow of lauguage. At the present time he is stopping at the Hotel Wash ington. Next week he will occupy a house on Mercer street. DANGERS OFTHE NIGHT Pastor Scndder Pictures the Temp tations of the Street—Chil dren Should Stay In. The Rev. John L. Scudder discussed “Tne Education ot the Street,” iu his sermon in the. Tabernacle last night. The sermon is said to have been sug gested by the recant attack of a sang of young hoodlums on the Hebrew Syna gogue on Grove and Montgomery streets, but Pastor Scudder did not refer to that piece of vandalism. The text was from Thessaloniaus v, 5,—“Ye are all the chll dreu of light, aud the children of the day; we are not of the night, nor of darkness. He said in part:—"Wickedness superabouuds and is especially rampaut at night. It fol lows that all those who are susceptible to temptation should stay indoors after dark, and put themselves out of harm’s way. As a rule the place for grown up people at night is iu their homes. If they make a practice of staying out late trouble ot some kind is almost sure to follow, aud this permitting children to run wild in the streets from sundown until ten, and even halt past ten is the height of madness. You might as wall put a iamb into a cage of wolves and wild cats as allow your innocent, unbalanced, easily influenced cnild to sneud its evenings upon the streets of Jersey City. The kind of edu cation our children get upon the street after dark is second to none iu its de moralizing power. Darkness encourages ail kiuds of mischief. No boy or girl should be allowed to otar in doors in the afternoon. Our youth should have at least three sunny hours of tresh air and sport a day, bat when It is dark they should be iu the house and remain in the house, unless accompanied by parents or guardiaus lu the street. The children iu the street at night are thrown into bad compaoy, aud become acquainted with many forms of wickedness. THE INEVITABLE DEGREE. If vour boy runs with tne street arabs who’go prowling about the city every night you will be pretty sure to see him graduate in time into a first class loafer. If he does not go so far as to rob hen roosts aud become a neighborhood terror he will soon he able to swear like a pirate and have a choice vocabulary of slangy, filthy terms which will stick to him as long as he lives. His miud will be a receptacle for all the coarse jests aud in Hanonr. Ht.hrinn known f.o the community: he will be led into unwholesome prac tices which bring their retribution with them, aud which no amount of repent ance in later years can rectify. Little by little the boy tbat runs out at uignt drifts to the saloon, the gaming taole aud other disreputable resorts. The night school of the streets is a school of vice and crime. I spent half a day in one of our police courts some time ago, and 1 was surprised aud humiliated to see how large a proportion of tne prisoners were young men aud women; many or them were mere boys. THE DUTY OF MOTHERS. Any mother who permits her daughter to wander about the streets at night must be on the verge of iosanity. You may think it very funny, my good madam, for your silly know-nothing child io be flirt ing with any oue and everyone upon the street, but let me Bay you will live to see the day when you will r egret your folly aud curse the stupidity that prompt ed you to graut this unwarrantable license . There is many a heavy-hearted mother in the laud today, wuose daugh ter’s downfall was due more than aught else to her owu negligeuce. I would sooner take a flimiug torch and set on fl e the clothing of my c hlldren than allow them to gad about the streets at night and.run the risK of becoming siuged by the uuhallowed flames of passion wnich vicious surroundings are capable o£ generating. A FATAL HARDENING. There is a lidicuicjiis notion afloat, es pecially among fathers, that it is well for their children to know what evil exists in the world, and ns they are sure to meet temptation sometime the sooner they meet it the beuer. This Is what they call the hardening process. It is a fatal mistake. If children are thrown into the temptations of life before their charac ters are fixed they are likely to bo hard ened the wrong way. Instead of leitiug our childre n come into close quarters with the evil about tnem, I believe;wo should shield them as much as possible aud at the same time tell them plainly what those evils are and streugthen them continually against them. Pastor Scudder advised pnrents to make home attractive and to encourage and participaie in the sports and jollity of i he youngsters. _ A PARADOXICAL TEXT. The Rev. Arthur llrooks Discourses On If- t Sf .InlinL V»nn Diurol. Rev. Arthur Brooks, Rector of the Church of the Incarnation, New York^ preached at St. John’s Free Church, Summit avenue last night. Mr. Brooks very much resembles his brother, the late Bishop Brooks, both iu his carriage and delivery. His text was:—“Unto him that hath shall be given, and from him that hath not shall be taken away that which he bath.” He used the text paradoxically and said that men who attempt to acquire, or who by an effort have acquired, will uiqnire more. Years of character build ing will result in ell11 creaier bnildiug. "’he mail who has pot stored up charac ter Is poor ana lo-es what little character he has. If a man fails to use his arm it becomes helpless and. In the same way, If a man does unt constantly • seek to build up his character, what character be has will leave him. He carried this line of thought throughout ills sermon. He is a very rapid speaker, lalning almost aafast ns It la brother, Wno b-ffiol all stenographers, talking ui the rate of about 200 words a uuuute. Yam was a large congregation preient aud the music was unusually good. DEAN H’NUIA’Y ON LlQCOR. Decrees of tlie Catholic Plenary Council on the Whisky Traffic. The Chui^hof Our Lady of Grace, Ho boken, was crowded to the door* last night when the Very Rev.' Dean Mc Nulty of Paterson, President of the New Jersey Total Abstinence Uuion. ascended the pulpit to deliver a temperance dis course. The members of St. Mary’s T. A. B. Society, wearing their green badges, trimmed with white and blue, with let ters of gold, occupied seats iu the centre aisle. Deau McNulty is a well preserved gentleman of the old school, tall and straight ns an arrow. His full snow white hair brushed carelessly baok.adds dignity to his appearance, while the character one sees depicted in his face, piety, geu tleness and firmness command respect. “Be sober aud watch, for your enemy eroeth about seeking to devour,” words of ot. Peter, were chosen by the reverend father for his t-xt. “It is siguiflcant.” he SHid. “that these two words, •sobriety’ nnd 'watchfulness,’ snould be coupled when warring against intemperance. With sobriety there is watchfulness, but without watchfulness there is danger of our being overcome by our spiritual enemy, the devil.” The reverend lecturer then went on to depict the evils of intem perance, drawing word pictures of scenes he himself witnessed that brought tears to the eyes of his auditors. Deau McNulty read au extract from the admonitions of the third Plenary Council of Baltimore, requiring Catholics to seek a more honorable calling forjla livelihood, but if they did not care to auit the business to remove as far us pos sible all occasions ot sin, to refuse to sen to minors or to those whom they know go to excess, to keep their places o£ business closed ou Sunday, and to prohibit blasphemy and obscene language on tbelr premises. REMARKABLE SHOTS. Stories Told by a lieen Marksman and Huuter of Quebec. I once shot a large osprey, or fish hawk, with a tweutv-two snort cartridge, fired in a Merwin & Hulbert rifle, at a distance of 120 yards. The little bullet struck him in the neck,killiuz him almost instantly. This bird measured five feet eight iuches from tip to tip. Some ot us were shooting at different improvised targets one afternoon when I made a most peculiar shot. I fired at a tiu cup placed with the side toward me, RDout thirty yards away. The bullet made a hole iu the bottom of the cup without touching the sides. It struck a trifle too low. and hitting some hard sub stance (ajknot I think),ricochetted through the bottom of the cup. The force of a .22 long rifle cartri dge Is shown by the fact which follows: I shot at a lightniug-rod on top of au ordinary sized house. What was my surprise to see the UDper part snapped clean off by the bullet. The rod was an ordinary one, though there was very probably a flaw in it at the place where the bullet hit I once shot a crow with a 82 40 rifle, Lyman eight, at 108 steps, or paces (as near a yard as possible), the bnllet going fairly in the middle of his breast. I often practice at birds on the wing with a .22, though with indifferent suc cess. Ou one occasion, however, I shot a swallow flying at about thirty yards dis tance. While shooting sparrows (a great pest here as felsewhere) a few days ago I Hap pened to fire at one sittiug on the end of a tin water-gutter. 1 shot a little too low, and the bullet went through the gutter and then hit the sparrow. It had be oome so flattened in passing through the tiu that it simply tore that sparrow to pieces, though only a .22 short cartridge was used. I shot a crow in three different places with oue Dullet. He was pluming him self when I fired, aud the .22 bullet broke one leg, went through his bead and then, striking the breast, came ont of his neck. —L D. Von Iffland in Forest and Stream. liLAL LoiAtL JihUUKD 3 Transfers. John J. McPhillipg as Sheriff, to J. Edward Ackley land and premises in the To wn of Ber gen. containing one and a half acres at Fair mount and West Side avenues. G. A. Lauteoseh lager to Anna Finch for $1. lot on south side of Hutton street 162 feet south from Summit avenue. | |Anna Fiuek to Caroline Lautenschlager for $1, above described property. T. C. Brown & Vau Anglen Company contract wi tli Edwin W. Gritten tor $225, lot on northerly side of Thirteenth street 100 feet west of Avenue D. Owen Shannon to John Cutley for $1, lots 8, 9, 11. 12, 17, lb, 25, 31 block 521, lots 2, 4, 6, 8, 24, 26, 27, 29, Block 519. George W. Case to Mary Schmitt for $115, lot 659 New York Bay Cemetery. Emily C. Hoag to Nicholas Lobse for $6,509, lot 4 and part of lot 3 in Block 35 on east side of Barrow street between Mercer and Montgomery streets. Mortgages. James McAteer to Peter Hauck, on lot west side of Grant avenue, for $C00. Gotthold Pope to Louis Beck, on land and premises on the east side of Garden street, 117 feet easterly from Third street, for $2,500. J. Edward Oakley to The Mutual Life Insur ance Company of New York, on an acre and a half of ground at West Side and Fairmount avenues, for $25,000. Frank C. C lark to Herrmann Von Gehren, on land and premises on the south side of Grand street, 37 feet from Harmon street, for $3,500. Johu Nordine to the Pamrapo Buildiug and Loan Association, on land and premises on Thirty-seventh street, 100 feet southerly from Avenue C, for $5,040. Mary McKean to the Provident Institution for Savings, on land and premises on the easterly side of Coles street, 62 feet north from Sixth street, for $1,500. Patrick Murphy to the Star Mutual Building and Loan Association, land and premises.knowu as lot 13, Block 164, on the north side Fifteenth street, for $3,200 Henry Schmidt to The Palisade Building and Loan Association on land and premises on the south side of Weehawkeu street 100 feet wester ly from Hobpkeu avenue f6r $2,000, August Hecht to Henry Albers on land and premises, known as lot 7 B 3l west side of Sum mlt avenue for $3,000 is the active medicinal agent of Carbolic Acid and the best disin fectant known to science. Also is a specific for malignant cases of Whooping Cough, and a remedy for Asthma, Catarrh, Colds, Diphtheria, Croup, Scarlet Fever, Hay Fever. Sore Throat, and ail Diseases of the AirPassagcs. Apparatus is simple yet perfect, and is the safest method for destroying infection. Old Time Methods of t r e at i n Colds an Coughs were based on th idea of pression. now know that “feeding a cold” is good doctrine. Scoffs Emulsion of cod-liver oil with hypo phosphites, a rich fat-food, cures the most stubborn cough when ordinary medi cines have failed. Pleasant to take; easy to digest. ^repared^y ScottyRowno.^N Y.^An druggist•». aters Pianos I ON OUB 3-YEAR SYSTEM. « Tb© lowest prices and most II’M'il terms eve ottered on high-grade pianos. Terms, $7 io SI2 Monthly. A stool and cover given with each piano and tt charge for delivery or boxing and shipping. Don’t 1 all to call or send postal tor catalogue with reduced prices and tei n*s. HORACE WATERS & CO., 134 5th Are.. np« 18th St..N.Y. STEAMBOATS. TjONINGTON LINE.' FARES REDUCED TO BOSTON, PROVIDENCE, WORCESTER and all nasteru Points. INSIDE ROUTE—Steamers RHODE ISLAND and MAINE leave New Pier 36, N. R., one block above Canal street, at 5:30 P. M. daily, except tsunuay. PUBLIC NOTICE. XTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT ON THE atth day of March, 1S93. application was made to the Board of Street and Water Commissioners by tue Jersey City Ripid Transit company con formably with the provisions of «n act of. the Legislature of the ' fate of New Jersev. a id i*» sev eral supplements, eu Itkd * An Act »o prov d.* f *r the loc ‘rporatlou of «! reel railway companies and to legelite the same,” apj roved April U h, 18dJ, to locate tracks la certain streets or portion of streets m Jersey City as foil >ws:— Starting from a point ( n Johnston avenue, at or near Its terminus on the H mb on Rivsr; running tnence through Joimson avenue to and ihrougn Monitor to Mfiple; tnrough Maple to van Horne; through Vau Horne to Johnston avenue; through' Johnstou avenue to Grand stre.t; th. ough Oswego street to C rnelison avenue; through CorneliBon avouue to Fa rmount avenue Starting from Grand street, through Falrmount. avenue t • Summit avenue; through Summit ave nue to Belmont; through eln.ont avenue to Cres cent avenue; througn Crescent avenue to o m munlpaw avenue; through Communlpaw avouue to Jackson avenue; through Jaoicson avenue to Bramhall; through B'-amhall avenue to Bergen avenue; through Bergen avenue to Bid well ave nue startine from Falrmount avenue, through Sum mit avenue to Academy street; through Academy street to Tonnele avenue, through Tonnele avenue to Sip avenue The said Company proposes to use upon said railroad electricity as ihe motive power for the propulsion of its cars. Notice is also given that the first dar of May, 1893, at 10o’clock A. id., . nd the meeting room of ihe B ard of Street and Wa^er Commissioners are hereby fixed as the time an 1 place when »nd where the Hoar l of Street and Water Commission ers will meet to hear parties lnte ested in said ap plication, and In the suoseque »t p assage of an ordinance prantin* the prlvjieges and lowers petitioned for. together with all remonstrances against the same that may bo preseuied in writ iDBy order of the Board of Screes and Water Com Dated Jersey City, April 6, 1893. WILLIAM *. TOLSON. Clerk pro tern, UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF THE PDWPR OF sale contained in a certain mortgage, made b.vt the UNITm» ELECTRIC TRACTION COMPANY to the MERCANTILE TRUeT COMPANY, as 'rustee. drtted December 8th, 1890. recorded in the Office of the Register of Hudson County. New kr.-ey, i.e eemb r l5tb, 189U, iu Book 252 of Mortgages, on pa.<e 5U , and in Book 56 of Chattel Mortgages, < n page l i3. and in tlys office of the Register of Essex » ouu ty, New Jersey, December 16th, R9U, in Botlc lo of Mortgages, at page 231, and in Look 22j of Chattel Mortgag-**. ar n-*ge 588- and in the D. S. latent Office. December lTt\ 1J90. In Liber W,43, at page 19. of I rans era of ' atents and bled in tbe o ceof'he Regi ter of 'he City and Counry of >e v Yor .Deo-m- er tr>th, 1S!U the understood, the ercautile irust ompany, will seil all m right, «i le an • interes', a* crate und* s*id m r gage, in end to t e property and irnnchis-s t, e eoy c nveyei, including u.acliiaer , -ool . moo s d nam s. e(c. at Ma ion. N. J.. interests in'Jvasei old estates siiuate >n New ru. N. J., and a «»reenville. N. J , and machinary. eioc tilo l equipment ana o.he - personal p opirtv. etc, therelu cont In)1, inter ests in Power stations situate n New \ork i ley, and in motors in various parts of sail New Yor« C'tv. Interests in certain inventions secured bv various U. S. l etters Patent, an 1 In appli c&'ious for other Letters Patent, a id Interests in stocks or securities of various corporati ds, partic ularly mentioned in said mortgage or deoil of irust; t * tbe highest aud best bidder, at public sa e, at the New Y rk ExcU use 8a tit Room, ltl-Lroad wsv. in the City and countv of New York, tfy Rich ard V. Harnett & Co , Auctioneers. on the twent/ stcona day of May, 1393,at K*o'clock, noon. A cooy of said mortgage can bo seen during busi ness hours at office of said. Auctioneer, No. 13 Liberty street, New 5 or* City. THE MERCANTILE TRUST COMPANY, l rustee and Mortgagee. 120 Broadway, New York City. N. Y. Alexander & Greek, Attorneys for the -Mercantile Trust Co.. $24.15. 12U Biondway, New York City, N. Y. liliiiM I UREB~£3Sa& all nervous diseases, such as Weak Memory, Lokn of Brstin Power; Headache, Wukefainen, LmtMtuihood, Mghtly Emission*, (teslekncBs, Evil Streams, Each of Confidence, Nervousne**. all drains and Iosd of power in Generative Organs of either sex caused by over exertion, yaatbtfhl errors, oxcosslvo uso of tobacco, opium or stimulants which load to Infirmity, Consumption and Insanity, con venient to carry in vest pocket. By mail prepaid in plain box to any address for ftt5 each, or Q for $5. (With every && order we give GRATEFUL— COM FORT/KG j EPPS’S GOGOA BREAKFAST. "Fy a thorough knowledge of the natural laws which govern tne operations of digestion and nu trltlou. and by a careful application of the line properties of well selected Cocoa, Mr. Epoa has provided our breakfast tables with a delicately flavored beverage which may save us many heavy I doctors'bills. It is by the judicious use of such 1 article* of diet that a constitution may be gradu ally built up until strong enough to resist eve-y tendency to disease. Hundreds of subtle maladies 1 are floating around us readv to at tack wherever ; there is a weak point. We mav escape man- a | fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well forntied wltn pure blood and a properly nourished frame." —••Civil hervico 0a/.ette. Wade simply with boiling water or milk- Sold only in half-poun i tins, by Grocers, labelled thuss JAMES Ei’PS & CO., Homoeopathic Chemists, London* England. CORPORATION NOTICE CORPORATION NOTICE.—Notice Is hereby given that on the Tenth day of Aurii, 189 , the Com miss loner* of assessment filed m the office of th> Clerk of the Hoard of Street and Water Commi slouer* their lin^l assessment map for tne cou Htrucclcn of a main sewer in ST PAUL’S AVENUE. from Tonnele aveuue to the Hackensack Uiver, and the *kme Is now open to* public Inspection ia the office of the Cl *rk of said Board. And notice is also given that the following streets or avenues, o - particular potions thetajf are included In said assessment: HT. PAUL’S aVENUE, from a point about 105 f^et southeast of Bevan fctreet to tne Hackensack River MKAOuW STREET. irom uumeia avenue to ns soutneasierty ler uunus. DEY STREET, from Charlotte avenue to Tonneieavenue HUWKLL SrrtBET, from a po'nt about 107.9 feet northwest of Char lotte avenue to the right of way of the Paterson & Hudson K. U. BEACON AVENUE, from the County Road to a point about 70 feet northwest of summit avenue. HOPKINS AVENGE, from Tonnele avenue to the County Road and from Collard street to a point about 40 feet north west of Summit avenue. BERKLEY PLACE, from Tonnele avenue to Germania avenue. WALNUi ALLEY, from a point about l€0 feet southeast of Bevan street, to Its northwesterly terminus. HOLDEN LANE, from Bevan street to Its northwesterly terminus. VaN WART ALLEY. from Bevan street to its northwesterly terminus. DUE FIELD AVEaUE. from Meadow street to a point about 807.6 feet south of St. Paul’s avenue, BOGART AVENUE, from a point about 288.5 feet south of Sc. Paul’s avenue to Its northerly terminus. HaLSEY AVENUE, from a point about 2i9.6 feet south of St. Paul s avenue to Its northerly terminus. CHARLOTTE avenue, from a point about 123 feet south of Howell street to Meadow street. AMELIA STREET. from a point about lOufcet south of Howell street to hey street, JAMES AVENUE, from a point about luu feet south of Howell street to Dey btro t, ana from St. Paul’s avenue to a point about <jlU.l feet north thereof. s LbWlS AVENUE, from St. Paul’s avenue to a p int about 715 feet north thereof. WEST SIDE AVENUE, from St. Paul’s avenue to a point about 735 feet north thereof. COVERT STREET, from the right of wav of pipe line of the J. C. Water Wor*.s to a point about 4j.a,9 feet north thereof. LARCH A'VENUE, from a point about 10j fee; north of Cherry Lane to Dey Street, and from st. Paul’s avenue to a point atout 4U8 feet north thereof. aKAM '-N AVENUE. from St, Paul’s avenue to a point about S68 feet uortn thereof. VAN WAGENEN AVENUE, from St. Paul's avenue to a point about 334.6 feet north thereof. TONNELE AVENUE, from a point about 24.85 feet north of Cherry Lane to a point aoout 80 feet north of St Paul’s avenue. GERMANIA AVEMJK. from a point about Ii.O feet north of Van Winkle avenue to Hopkins avenue, bKlLLMAN AVENUE, from a point about luO feet north of Van Winkle avenue to Hopkins avenue. County road. from Van W*nkle avenue to a point about 123 feet northeast of Beacon avenue. HURON AVENUF, from Van Winkle avenue to Be&oon avenue. COLL ARD bl'KKET, from St. Paul’3 avenue to Beacon avenue. BeVaN SiREKT, from Hopkins avenue to a point about 90.2 feet .south of \ an Wa< t alley. as also all pi operty fi outing on the right of wav of pipe line of the J C. Water Works, from beacon a’UUUO u UviUb auvuv iui icon nvuniuac.ivi■ The plow ana pan els of land embraced in the foregoing description, have tor the purpose of as sessment. been dlv.ded on said map into two sections, as follows:— First—l he various pieces of property shown in sat'd map. colored red, and funner designated by Commissioners numbers 1 to IjO and 1#»A, are presently bene fitted aud the total assessment levied upon such lots aud parcels of land (amount ing In the aggregate to SFi.3Sy.uU) is colle-table at once. Second-The assessment made upon property colored yellow and further designated by Com missioners numbers 141 to i<«y, lu4r» to 1054, 1059 to 1U93. and 1104 to 1177 (assessed in the aggregate to $6,467 00) shall constitute a first It.n thereon at and from the time when the lateral sewer is constructed connecting the proi erty asses ed, with sai l trunk line sewer, and shall be collectable at the same time the bene fits assessed thereon «or the construction of such connecting lateral sewer is < r may be by law col lectable and shall draw interest only from the time the ass-•ssments for benefits made upon the property along the line ot such lateral sewer for the construction thereof Is lOndrmc». Art in accordance with Chapter CLXX of tne Laws of 1887, And that the fifteenth day of May, 1SC3, at 10 o’c ock a. M , ana the meeting room*of the Board ft fcxreet and Water Commissioners are hereby fixed ts the time and place when and where the Board of S'reec and Water Commissioners will meet to hear, consider and adjudicate upon all i objections to said assessment and report. All objections thereto may be presented in writ ing. By order of the Board of Street and Water Com missioners. Dated Jersey City, April 14,1893. GEO. T. BOUTON. Clerk /CORPORATION NOTICE—Notice Is hereby given v-' that on tne third day of Januarv, 1893. appiiea ti.m was made to the Foard of street and water om mi-si ners by Robert W. Phillips ana others, for the Improvement of HALL \ DAY STREET, between Commanipaw avenue nd the Newark and i\ew York Railroad, In the following manner, in cluding all intersections. To have the street for the full width thereof graded to the established g ode by excavating or tilling the same to the established grade. To have the carriageway paved with Belgian Trap Roe* pavement. • To have the present bridge stone crosswalks re laid, and new bridge stone luid where necessary. And all other work done that may be necessary to provide for the flow of the sun ace water, and to complete the improvement in a go<M and substan tial manner. „? Noti e s also given that on the 4th day of April, 1393, the Commiss’ouers of Aste sment fll-d with the Board or Street and Water Commissioners, their preliminary sketch, showing what property will probably be assessed, and the probable amount of benefit to each Jot or parcel of la id, also the probable amount of assessment per foot of frontage, for ’he said improve meat, nail «he same is now open to public inspection iu the fflee of the Clerk of the Board of street » nd Water conun 8 sioners. And notice is alsj given that tie follow ing streets or avenues or particular sections there of, are included in said Assessment, namely, II ALL ADA Y STREET, from Communipaw avenue to the Newark and New York Rail*©a*. BRA MR ALT. AVENUE. from 100 feet south of Ilallnday street, to a point liO feet north of Halladay street, aud. that the loth da* of May, 1893, at 10 o'clock A. M , and the meet ing ri om of the Board* t Stieet and Water Commis sioners, are hereby fixed as the time and nla-e, when i nd where the Bourn of r-treec and Water Commissioners will meet to hear parties interested in mild appliest on, and all reu onstrances against, tne said improvement that may be presented in writing. By order of the Board of Street and Water Com missioners. __ GEO. T. B3UTON, Clerk. Tatei Jersey City, April 14th, 1S93. CIOKPORATTON NOTICE.—Notice Is hereby given j that on the 14th dav of November, 1892. applica tion was maue to tho Board of >treet and Water Comm ssioners, by Albert F. Kunard and others, tor tr o construction of a brick oval sewer in cen ual aveuu , from a point Iuj fe t south of irving si 1*601 to und connect w th the joint outlet sewer now b lng built by the Oltv of .;orsey City and the Totvn Council of West IIuboa.cn, iu the following manner, riz. To be a so inch oval sewer from Hague street to Poplar street, and a 24 Inch oval sewer from ! Poplar stree to a point 10» feet south of Irving street, together with oil the necessary manho es, [ receiving basins and ai pur enanesa. Notice is also friven that on tno -ltd day of April, ‘ 1895, the Commissioners ot Assessment hied with the Boor* of street a>.d VVat-r Commissioners their preliminary sketch showing what property will piobablv be asse set, and tho probable amount of i'Onerlt to each foe or parcel of land, also rHe pvob * i >io amount of assossmeut per lootoffron. age for the snUl improvement, and ihe same is now open to uubli inspectio » i.i the o.ttee of the Clerk or the Board of <treat oud Water comm ado .ers. Ap notice is also vlven hat the following street! Or a enues, or partieui ir seer ons thereof, are in cluded in said assessment, namely: CENTRAL AVr.sUE, from id) feet sou»U of irving street to the Paterson ! Plunk Road. PATERSON PUNK RtfkD on the west %ide from Ce itral avenue to Hague j street. IRVING STRtET, from Central ar e.iue to a point about 5S1 feet west. POPLAR 8 uhh.T. | j from Central nvonue to a point about 537 feet w©3t, G:t hiHfiEi, from Central avenue to a po.nt about 537 feet west. LEONARD STKE T, from Central aveuu* to a point about S50 foot west ^ And »hat the loth dav of May. 199.%, at 10 o'clock A. H., and the meeting room of the Board of tree: and \\ a»er * o issmner* arc hereby ilx« d as toe tune and place when and where the Board of Street a««i w at r Commissioners will med to hear parties interested la said application a d <»U ro- • monsiraunes against t e said improvement ih.t may be presented n writiag, By order of the Board of Street and Water Com mission* rs. GEORGE T. BOUTON. Ur*. I Dated Jers y City, AprU 14th* 1393* ltAJI.Ti OA D._ Riaaia mism system (Anthracite coal use! "exclusively, mauria* cleanliness and comfort.) PULLMAN PARLOR AND SLEEPING CARS. fcTATJON FOOT OF LIBERTY ST., -L A 'lime tabie in effect Dec. 1% 1 'Ui. Trains leave via LEHIGH VALLEY UAILROAT>. EUFFALO, ToKONlO AND CHICAGO EXPRESS DAILY, 8:15 A N., 7:30 a XI. SCRANTON EXPRESS, EXCEPT SUN DAY, 8:15 A,31,, 13:30 P.M., 3:45 P.M., 7:30 P.M. For iSuffalo, Toronto, Chicago, Roches ter, Nin’rara Falls and ithe West, p MA* Mm 7:30 P- m- Sundaya» 8:15 A. M., 7:1 For Easton. 7:00, 8:15 A. 31., 12:30, 2:15,3:1V, 6:1% 7:30 P.M. Sundays, 7:0% 8:1% 11:00 A. 31., 4:40, 7:3>D P. 31. For Bethiehem, Allentown, and Mauch Chunk, 7:00, 8:15 A. M., 12:30, (2:1% except MauoM Chunk,) 3:45, 5:1% 7:30 P. 31. Sundays, 7:0% b;15, 11:00 A. 31., 4:40. 7:30P. 3l. For Pottsville, 8:15 A. 3L, 12:3% 3:45P. 3L Sundays. 11:00 A. M. For Hazelton. 8:15 A. M.t 12:30, 3:45, 7:33 P. M. Sundays, 8:1% 11:00 A. M., 7:30 P. 3f. For points in the Mahanoy coal region atSrlS A- M., 12:30, 3:45 P. M, Sundays, 8:15, li;0J A. 51. For V\ ilkesbarre, Pittston, and Scranton, 8:13 A. 31., 12;30, 3:45, 7;30 P. 31. Sundays, excepfi Scranton, 8;15 A. M., 7:30P. 31. For Elmira, 8.15 A. AJ., 12:3% V;30P.M. ouM days, S;l5 A. M.. 7:30 P. M. CENTRAL RAILROAD OF NEW JERSEY 1 rains leave Station foot Liberty S WASHINGTON 5-HOUK FIA_B DAILY, 11:30 A. M. l'HILAKKLPHIA FAST LINK. EX CEPT SUNDAY. 4 P. H. SCUANION EXPRESS EXCEPT SUN DAY, 8:45 A. M.. 4:30 P. BI For FMlaaslDM Baltimora ana Waskiagtai. ROYAL BLUE LINE. Philadelphia Express, 4:00, 7:45, 0:0). 10:11 11:30. with Dining Car. A. M„ 1:30. 2:15,3:31 with Dining Car, 4:00 t one >« , 6:00 6:00. 7:30, 8:15 1>. M„ 12:15 night. Sundays. 0:00, 10:30, 11:30, with Dining Car, A. M„ 1:30, 3:30l with Dining Car, 6:00. 6:00 P. 51., 12:15 night. Baltimore and Washington Express daily G 6:00, 11:30, with Dicing Car. A. 1L, 1:3(18: H Dining Car, «;00 (6:00 Baltimore only) P. 11.. 12:15 night. For Reading at 4:00. 7:43, 8:13 X 5I„ 1:00: 1:10. 2:15, 4:00. 6:00. 5:43, 7:30 P. 51., 12:15 night, ex cept Saturday night. Sundays. 11:30 A. 1L. 1:031 E:3(>, 3:00. 5:30. 6:u0 P. 31., 12:15 night. Unr-uhne.. n .V- » NT 1.01 1:30, 4:00, 5:00, 5:45 p. m . 12:is night, except Saturday night. Sundays, 11:30 A. M* 1:0ft Shift 6:30 P. 51., 12:1.5 night For Pottsvilla at 4:00. 7:45, 8:45 A. M., 1:0ft 1:30, 4:00, 7:30 P. 51., 12:15 night except Satur day night. Sundays, 11:30 a. 31., 1:0ft 3:3ft 0:3* P. 51, 12:15 night. lor Sunbury, Lewisburg and Williamsport at 4:00, 7:45. 6:45 A. 51., 1:00, 1:30, 7:30 P. 51, 12:11 night, except Saturday night. Sundays, ?:l* A. 51, 6:00 P. 51, 12:15 midnight. For Easton, Bethlehem. Allentowa, 5Iauc'» Chunk. <£e, 4:00. 7:15. 8-45 A. 51 . 1:00, 4:80. 5:15. 7:8J to Allentown, P. 31. Sundays. 4:3ft 7:1} A 51, 1:00. 5.30 P.M. For WlikesbatYe* PittstoD and Scranton, i: 1* A. 51, 4:3h f. H Sundays, 4:i0 A. 51. For High Bridge Branch 6:00, 11:13 A. 5L 4:30 P. 51. Sundays, 1:0UP. 51. For Perth Amboy at 4:30, 5:53, 8:15, 11:1 A. 51, 10)0. 4:00, 4:30, 5:38. G:lft TtU P. 31 Sundays, 9:00. a 51, 4:0u p M. For Atlantic Highlands. 4:3). 8:15, 11:30 A. 51* 1-30, 4:30, 5:33, 6:15 P. M. Sunday* 9:00 A. 31* 4:00 P. M. For Freehold, 4:30, S:15. 11:30 A. 51, 1:30, 4:3ft 5:38 P. M. For Red Back, Long Branch.and points south: i Point Pleasant, 4:30: 8:15. 11:30 A. 11, 1:3). 1:1* (8:41 Red Bank only). 4:00, 4::0, 6:15 P. II. Sundays, except Ocean Grove aud As 0 ary Park, 9:00. A. M„ 4:00 P M. *ua i.Aii k* WOOD. 3:40. 8.15 4, M,; 1:45 (3:10, epeciaD 4:11,0 '5 P. 51, FoiToins River, Barnegat Park and Barna.x 4:30, 8:15 A. 51, 1:.45, 4:20 P. M. For Atlantic City, Vineiand. and Bridgeton, 4:80 A. 51, 1:45 P. 51. For Slonmouth Beach, Seabright, and High land Beaen, 4:30, 8:15, 31:3t> 4.51, 1:30, 1:1ft 4:00. 4:20 P. 51. Snndavs. 9:00 A. 51, 4:00 P. 51. Tickets and parior-car seats can bo procured as 172, 235, 261. 415. 785, 942. 1140 Broadway, 73 Mur ray street. 314 Canal street, 31 East 14th street. 235 Columbus avenue, and 53 'Vest 125th streak, New York; 333 Washington street. 726 Fulton streot, Brooklyn, and 74 Broadway. William* U\Ve'stcott Express Company will call for and check baggage from hotel or residence to desti nation. PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD. Od and after February 19th, 1S93, trains w U leave Jersey City as follows.*— Trains for the West. 9.13 A. M., the Columbian Express, dally for Cin cinnati. Columbus. Chicago, and Indianapolis. Yesiibule sleeping. Dining Cars, and Coaches. 9.13 A. 31.. Fast Line, with Vestibule Parlor and Sleeping Cars, daily for Pittsburg, Columbus. Cleveland, Chicago, Jndianapo is. and st. Louis; daily oxcept Saturdav for i oledo. 12.11 noon: the celebrated Ni^v York and Chicago Limited, the pion-er of this class of tne service, composed exclusively f Pullman Vestibule i raw ing and State-room. Sleeping, Dining Observation aud Smoking Cars, lighted by stationary and mov able electric lights daily for Pittsburg and Chicago, 1214 noon, St. Louis and Cincinnati Express, wita Pullman Vestibule Sleeping and Diulnw Cars, daily to Ciuciunati, Indianapolis aud St. Louis. 8:45 P. M.. Western Express, with Pullman Ves t'buie Sleeoing Cars,daily to Pittsburg, Chicago and Cleveland. Dining Car 10 Philadelphia, and Pitts burg to Chlfago. , , S.uu P. M*. Southwestern Express daily for Columbus, Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis, and Memphis. Through sleeping Cars. Dining Car Altoona to Richmond, Ind. 8.15 P. M., pacific Express, Pullman Buffet Sleep ing Car to Chicago dally for Pittsburg, Chicago, Toledo, and Columbus; daily except Saturday iOr Cleveland. For Baltimore, Washington and the South,at 8.13, 8.43, 9.44, 10 14. 11.14 A. M.; 2 13, (3.32 CONGRESSIONAL. Limited, Parlor Cars and Pennsylvania Railroad On Sunday, 8.43 and 9.44, \..W, (3.33 Congressional Limited, Parlor Cars and Pennsylvania Railroad Dining Car), 4.43, 5.13. and 9.15 P. M. and 12.30 niffht. For Baltimore or*iy. 1.15 P. W. week days. Express for Philadelphia. 6.- 4. 7 35, 8/3, 8.43, 9.13, 9.44, 1U.14 and 11.14 A. M. (1214 Pennsylvania Lim ped). 12.32, 1.15 2 13. 3.12, 3:43, 4.13. 22.214.171.124,6 13, 6.45, 8 0>, 8.15, 9.15 P. M.. and 12. / night. Su■ dav, 6.34, 8.43, 9.13, 9.44, 10.16 A. jI., 1£14 (Pennsylvania Limited, 12.14), 4.13, 4.43, 5.13, 6.45. 8.00, 8.15, 9.15 P. M. an * 12.30 night. tcomm- dation, 11.15 A. 31.. 1,52 and 7 15 P. 31. weekdays Sundays, 515 and 7.15 P. 3i. r- express for Philadelphia via Camden, 8:1S A. M., 2.03 and 4.13 P. M. week-days. For Atlantic City, dally except Sunday', 2.03 P» 31. (with through Pullman Buffet Parlor Car and Day Coach attached.) For Cape Mav. 1.15 P. 3*. weea days. For Long Branch. Asbury Park, Ocean Grove, Point Pleasant and intermediate stations, via Rahway, 9.28 A. 3i-, 1.03, 3/2 5.23 and 1L5S P. 31. On Sundav, 10.00 A. M- and 5.22 P, 31 (Do not stop at Asburv Park or Ocean Grovr im Sunday.) The now York Transfer Company will call fop and check baggage from and to hotels and resi dences. S. M. PREVOST, J. R. WOOD, Gen’l Manager. Gen’l Passenger Agent. TX7BST SHORE RAILROAD.—N. YC. R & H, R R P R. Ca. Lessee. Tram8 leave West Forty-second street gtatio® New York as follows, and tea minutes earliaff from West Thirteenth street:— 3.3u M. Dally for New burg, Kingston, Phoenicia. Hunter, Kaate.-skill, ((ran i Hotel Su tton, Stamford, Bloom vilie- Palenviils; Catsklll Mountain Station, Cairo: except sundav. for Navy Paltz, Lakes 3iohonk and Minnewaska and was: Cooymun’s June. 7,15 a. M. Dailv for Albany; except Sundayc>? Palenvlllo, Cairo and Catsklll Mountain static^ Stparloracnr* fo Albany Sundays only. 1G.'JU A. 31. Daily for Albany, lMoa. Syracuse Rochester, Buffalo. Niagara Falls. Detroit.Chlcaj* except Saturday for Toronto; except Sunday for »• Calif Sunday fo- Kins,ton, J’boeni ia. Hunter Kaawrslciu, Grand Ho:el sta tion, Stamford. Bloomvlllfl, *e.v paita. Las,, j.vjliouk ;.nd illuUewaska. . „ , Parlor Curs to Phoenicia, Grand Hotel Station. Eloomvllle-and Now Paitz. , *il,oo A. M., Daily except Sunday for Kingston. Phoenicia, /rand Hotel Station, Hunter, Kaa.ers* kill, Cairo. Catsklll Mountain stat on. Paienvilla. New paiz. I akea Mohonk and .vinnewasxa. Al bany. Saratoga. Caldwell. Lake George, parlor cars to Phoenicia, Bloon villa. Saratoj* aQK15Cp!,3!Ve>atur(ifty oniv for Kingston. Phoenicia Grand Hotel Station, staintord. UoomvUie, xiu®. 'TvSS^Sw'iaoomvlUfc Sr-t4 > P. W.. Daily except Sunday for Kingston, Phoenicia, Grand Hot-sl Station. \rk vilie. Hunter, KunereKUl Nov Bv.tr, 1 atos. Mohorl and >,inn« weska. Cairo. CftftHfUi iiountalu station. Paleo vllle. Albany, fcaratoara. and Saturdays only for Bioomviile Caldwell Lake George. Parlor. ars to Brand Hotel station and aara* ^f'irVwoar through to Bloom vilie. Saturdays. wP. M., Daily except Sunday for Albany. VlSP. 31., Daily for Albany. Montreal. Otis* CvracnRo. Rochester. Buffalo. Niagara Falls, d* troit, Chicago. except saiuruay, i* 11.. dally, except Sunday for NewDar; AlbAnv, Saratoga and Montreal. * 15 P- li-. daily for Alban , Vtica. Syracuse^ 1 oohester. Buffalo, Niagara Falla. Toronto. Detroit, C3.3u’^a?jl!Ct?.sKUi Mountain night lino. Sunday only sleeping caM to Phoenicia auu bloom villa. *±a. Leaves Brooklyn by Annex. fclO.uo, *.u.4u A. v“ tt'-.Uj P. M., Jer*ey City P. K. R. station. §10 H 411. -0 A, M.. *5.28 P. IX. liaveratraW Local*, i.i,u *•** r, jl Newburgh I.ocaLs, 8-2U *10.15 A. H.; *1.13, 4.30,111 oaraLfor Buffalo, Niagara Fall*, Toronto, Detroit,* Chicago, St. Louis, on all throoga ^SfSSky. For tickets, tlraa tables parlor aal sleeping car accommodations or Information, au plv oiuce* Brooklyn, No. 333 Washington street. No 72t> Fulton street, Annex drive root Fulton street; New York City. No* 113. 271. 3b.; 785. Broadway. No. 143 Bowerv. no. 31 La t Fourteen,* ■treat. No. 53 West 125th street, and at stations. ■ C. E. LAMBERT, General Passenger Agent. _ ■■ promptly, without addition al treatment, all recent cr chronic I discharges of the urinary organs. J. Ferre, (successor to Brou), Pharmaeien, Paris. Bold by drug gists throughout tlic United States.