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Popocrats Protest Against the Leadership Given to Colonel Price. MAD AT SENATOR SMITH Alltogether the Bryan and Sewall Cause is in a Bad Way in Sew Jersey., · Special to the Jersey City News. TRENTON, Sept. 28, 1896.—The Popo crats of NeW Jersey are in a bad way. Their party lacks leadership and the rank and nle seem demoralized. At this late day in the campaign they have just opened headquarters a!t Newark. In former Presidential campaigns the old Democratic party a't this time was pros ecuting a most lively campaign, directed from its headquarters m Jersey City and under skillful leadership. The Popo çrFits claim that they are the Democratic party now, but what a contrast in the leadership, management and methods of the present time and four years a^o! A windy campaign under the direction of Colonel Price, Senators Ruhl and Daly and ex-Congressman Cornish and Cutler is now in evidence, while four years ago a vigorous campaign under .'the direction of Allan L. MeDerniott, Senator McPher son. Governor Leon Abbett, Go-tfried Krueger and other notable Democrats aroused enthusiasm. Then 'the Democrat ic party was soKdly united for Cleveland and Stevenson, sound money and tariff reform and when the vat-es were count ed on election night the ticket had a plurality of 14.974, while the Popocratic tieke«t received only 969 votes all told. That the Democratic plurality of four years ago will be entirely wiped out this time the Popocraits themselves concede. Instead there is every reason to expect that a Republican plurality of not les-s TJ.IÎJU1 ον,υυυ w iii i-rc iccuiucu. 1 <** Sewell predicts 40.000. and he is not a wild prophet. The Pepocratlc cause is weakening every day in New Jersey. Bryan's tour through the State did not help it any. Thousands of people went to see him out of curiosity, and outside of the old Fourth Congressional district, that hot bed of the silver heresy, no enthusi- j asm was exhibited. Just think of a Democratic candidate for President, as ; Mr. Bryan claims himself to be, traveling | through the State without the company ol' the recognized leaders of the party! ! Where were Benjamin F. Lee, Edward I F. C. *%'oung, Gottfried Krueger, Allan L. I McDermoCt. G. D. W. Vroom, Richard A. Donnelly, William B. Gourley, Howard Carrow, James J. Bergen. George Pfeiffer ; and other leaders who hither had piloted the party to numerous victories? They were absent because they do not believe tihat Bryan has any right to pose as a Democratic candidate. To prosecute a Democratic campaign in New Jersev with out the help cf these leaders is like ren dering the play of "Hamlet" with the hero left out. The Popocrats say, however, they can get along without the assistance of those old time leaders. Instead they depend upon the spell binding powers of Senator Daly, the strategy of Coùonel Price, the ! long talks of Gus Cutler, the short talks of Senator Kuhl and the magnetism of i Johnston Cornish to convert a majority 1 of the voters to their way of thinking. There are yet five weeks of the cam paign. and it is hoped tha't the oraltory of the representatives of a sound cur rency will be effectual in convincing those people in the Fourth district of the errors of their ways. Congressman Pitney is making his eloquence felt al ready, and when Governor Griggs takes the platform his logic will be far reach- j ing. The fact of the matter is the only real campaigning that is being done by the Popocrats is confined to the Fourth district. In all other parts of the State there is scarcely a sign of animation in their ranks. The cause of sound money is speeding along uninterruptedly, and even in Hudson county there is a prospect of a Republican plurality. Where is Rufus Blodgett, railroad su perintendent and ex-United States Sena tor? Shortly after the nomination of Bryan and Sew-aK Mr. Blodgett announced himself as a supporter of the ticket. With a flourish of trumpets, he proclaiméd war on all Democrats who would not commit themselves to the cause cf the white metal. He insisted upon the expulsion from the Democratic State Committee of all members whose fealty to the platform of the Chicago Convention was doubted. ■He interested himself in Drocurir.E* ram paig-n orators that? the silver doctrine might be Thoroughly propounded. N'o other member of the committee showed as much zeal and enthusiasm as he. Now, ill c& a sudden, Mr. Blodgett has faded irom sight. No more is heard about him. He was not present at the recent meet ings of the State Committee. Truly, his Popocratic friends feel much alarmed over his mysterious disappearance from the theatre of activity. Has he deserted the silver ship, or is he only sulking? What will Monmouth County do without him? All these and other queries are be ing made with reference to Mr. Blodgett. His friends hope he will soon emerge from his ambush and relieve his com patriots from the anguish which they ■now suffer. Mr. Blodgett's inactivity lends renewed encouragement to the Republicans of Monmouth County to make α batUe for victory which will excel all their prèvious Îixploïts. So confident are they of elect ing their whole ticket that the contest for the Senatorial nomination has in creased In bitterness and excitement. P. Hall Packer, of Sea Bright, Is another Richmond in the field, and et the Long Branch primaries, recently heM, he showed Assemblyman Francis a trick or two which may deprive the latter ctf the nom ination. The county convention will be held in Freehold next Thursday, and it promise» to be the most eventful in the history of the party. The members of the committee, with, perhaps, a few exceptions, are very much enraged at Senator Smith, because he played with them so long before he would take a positive stand, and·they lay at h s door :the generally mixed condition of the campaign. They will make the most of the situation and get' down to work. 'Colonel E. Livingston Price, who has been made chairman, will represent the Senator, and it is expected that nothing Will be done unless the Senator is con sulted. The Colonel is to be at the Demo cratic organizations, so that he will be an important factor in this campaign. The Democrats throughout the State are not enthused at af.l with fhi» change. The campaign Is to begin this evening when Candidate Bryan will make his fourth trip into New Jersey, and will speak in Newark in the moroV.g. d an effort is being made to get up a big meet in £? for him. The Democrats have been in vited from all over the State, and it is expected that there will be a large gath ering. . Colonel Price has^macie formal com plaint to the officials of the Delaware. Lackawanna. R.nd Wee-tern Railroad, of the alleged discourteous treatment that Candidate Bryan received on his trip from Manunka Chun-k to Hoboken. He said the engineer of the train was a Re publican and invariably pulled out from LADSbS WITH RED FACES And oily, greasy complexions, or subject to rashes, pimples, blackheads, yellow or mothy ikin, will be gratified to learn that the purest, sweetest, and most effective akin purifier *ûd beautifier yet compounded is CUT ! CURA SOAP tt Ib so becar.30 ft strikes at the cou«<? of most complexions! ο «juration*,-viz. : tho Clogged Irritated, Inflamed, or Overccorbtd 1'0&£. 1 StsgnreGtic.j : Λ iter cycling, v?o!f, riding, or athletics, a r>uth wiih Cuticijka doAi' is most soothing, coor'ng, itv.d refreHhins, prmeiillng chaâxig.reoιη>·λ,àud routâmes* of the skin, sooth ing inflamraatii η and when followed by anointing with Cl-TtctrBA (otntmeriï), proves heno flckd in roHoviof* Urea. lame·,or iitrv&Qeâ raitscfos. Sfcrtd Prtcç, dTTzn'RA, #V; Soac, ·£*■, Μκ(*4.-1. it. /*v. fc.tii 4i. Pofika 'dted · A? ο •'■πλ. C« <·.. scV Pifiw . flht.fre ^ itT " **&<* to vvîcw ς Coû. j^aioa," ils», ^, ■Î-'a- ~ - --■■qtlfowitinvr-mli*'Îft^S1 the station just as Bryan was about to make his speech, and that the railroad men flaunted Mc Kin ley badges end but tons in his face, arid for part of the dis tance followed his car with an engine»'in the headlight of which they pasted the portrait of McKinley. These are some tff the unpublished details of the triumphal tour of the candidate through the Demo cratic hills of 'New Jersey. They are having an interesting con test in Essex over the Congressional nomination. The convention was to be held today, but the coming of Mr. Bryan will prevent it. Joseph R. Buchanan, a well-known Populistic leader, seeks nom ination, as does Joseph A. Beecher, who represents the Silver party in the State. Mr, Beecher. twenty years'ago, was the leading Greenback stump orator of New ι Jersey, and he is the same individual that a few weeks ago announced the fact ; that there were 40.000 Green backers in New Jersey who would rise up and assert themselves through the silver issue. Augustus W. Cutler is standing for the Farmers' Alliance, and Candidate John I Wright, in the First District, for the Populists. The gold Democrats have com pleted their list of electors. There have been some changes In the list first an nounced. James J. Bergen, who was p named as elector-at-large, has withdrawn 1 because he is likely to be a candidate for Congress in his district, and the name of Joseph Wills, a well-known Burlington County Democrat, has been substituted to oppose Theodore Budd. who is elector at-large on the silver Democratic ticket. The withdrawal of Bergen brings out th.e fact that he is likely to have for his opponent William J. Keyes. of Som erville, who wil! run as a free silver candidate for Congress. Everybody has been quoting Keyes as a gold Demo crat. while he is one of the strongest free silver advocates m New Jersey. He was for gold up to a certain point, with drew from the Democratic State Commit tee. bu* returned in a few hours and an nounced his allegiance. Burlington Republicans have completed their nomniation, and have named a sure winning ticket. It is only a question how big the plurality will be. Joseph Fleet wood. the candidate for Sheriff, is a Bur lington township farmer, and a man high ly respected throughout the county. Elwood H. Kirkbride, the candidate for Surrogate, is well known throughout. the State as "the blacksmith orator." He gained a reputation in the State conven tion that nominated General E. Burd Grubb for Governor. In him the Republi can party have for ths first time in the . *v.n nnnnttr ΓΔΛησηΪ7-ί1/1 the Grand Army, by placing one of its mem bers in nomination for an important of fice. Assemblyman Wildes and Borton were given nominations. Tomorrow will be -the first day of regis tràtion. The election officers will be on hand at the several polling places from 1 P. M. to 9 P. M. to enroll the names of voters. Personal registry is required. If you do not register, you lose your vote. A ELOW TO SILVER'S CAUSE· Charles K. Landie Emphatically De clare* for McKÎnïoy. Special to thz Jersey City if«Ts. VINELAND, Sept. 28. 1896.—Several months ago Charles K. Landis, founder of Vineland, Sea Isle City, Hammonton and other towns in South Jersey, in an interview gave his opinion on the financial question. Mr. Landis has been a Republican all his life, and his state ments so pleased the Democrats, Popu lists and Silvérités of this place that they caused his interview to be published in all of their county organs and also in pamphlet form, which they circulated as campaign documents throughout South Jersey. It was even suggested that he be asked by the Silveritie Club to make an address during the campaign. Several days ago it was whispered about that Landis intended to vote for Major McKinley. The rumor steadily gained ground, and spread consternation in the silver ranks. While Mr. Landis did not say outright at that time that he intended to vote for Bryan, the peo ple of South Jersey were led to believe that he would. Mr. Landis said yesterday: "I intend to vote for McKinley. My views on the money question indorse the platform of the Republican party. We never could afford to have free silver." GAPE MAY BEPOBLIOAKS. EDceic.l to the Jersey City Ncim CAPE MAY, Sept. 28, 1896.—Chairman Cole, of the last Republican County Con vention, has called the convention to as semble on October 17 and set the 15th as the day of the primaries. There will be one Assemblyman and three Coroners named. There are three active candi lam, present incumbent; ex-Assembly man Eugene C. Cole and ex-Sheriff Rob ert E. Hand. DB- CONE0W TOR GONGEESS Spécial fjth* Jency City y eut. BURLINGTON, Sept. 28, 1896.—The sil ver wing of Democracy in the Second Congressional district met in cpnven tion here Saturday and nominated Dr. A. E. Conrow. of Burlington, for Congress. The meeting was a very tame affair. Dr. Conrow is comparatively unknown in politics, but had expressed a willingness to lead a forlorn hope, the district being strongly Republican. A DENTIST'S BUSINESS Γ00Τ A suit of Charles L. Antwerp to recover $10.000 frem Frederick W. Egler, a Ber gen avenue baker, is being tried in the Supreme Court today before Justice Lip pincott and a jury. On September 21, 1895, Antwerp, who was then a dentist at No. 146 ifc»rgen avenue was crossing the street at Communipaw avenue. One of Egler's horses was standing there. As the dentist was passing, the horse reared up and when he came down again one of his hoofs was planted cn Antwerp's foot. He was laid up for about six weeks, and after that he discovered that he was unable to carry on his profession, his foot being so sore that he could not work his drilling machine. He was finally obliged to abandon his profession. His doctor's bill was $500, and he has been losing $50 a week ever since. The de fense showed that the driver of the horse was not responsible and that Antwerp's estimate of his losses was altogether too high. Warren Dixon appeared for the plaintiff and W. D. Edwards for the defense. LAUNPRYMAN ON A SPREE. A Manhattan Laundry wagon was go ing up Central avenue at 3:20 A. M. yes terday reeling from side to side with the driver beating the horse unceasingly and shouting at the top of his lungs to the poor horse to go faster. At Irving street Patrolman Philip Short ran out and in true Western style brought tlje rig up with a short stop. The driver. Otto Marks, of No. &4 vroom street, who was more than hilarious, was taken to the sta tion house. The wagon was filled with clean alaundry which Marks started out I to deliver early Saturday afternoon. The ; horse, wagon and laundry were turned over to the Manhattan Laundry Co., which sent another nian to deliver the goods later in the day. Marts was held for further examination this morning. ABEESTED FOE BEATING HIS WIFE Bernard Tully, a saloon-keoper, 36 years old, of No. 133 Oakland avenue, was arrested yesterday morning on a charge of assault and battery preferred against him by his wife Margaret. In the Oak land avenue court th.s morning Mrs. Tully alleged that her husband kicked an<l beat her upon several occasion», and also threw her bodily out of the house into the street. Tuly denied his wife's accusa tions of cruelty on his pari, and asked for a postponement of the case until he could secure a lawyer. The case was set down for October 5. STATE GLEANINGS. Quail are so tame that they invade Cape May City yards, where their call is fre quently heard. Big blue sea trout, weighing tfcree to 8ix pound3, are being caught on the off shore fishing grounds. Martin M. Tice, of Saddle River, re cently disabled an eagle which measure? Ave feet from tip to tip of Wings, and has It iri captivity j While digging in 'the cellar last week. George P. Frank, of Rahway, unearthed an eld tomahawk. Mr. Frank was «Jigging for a post to tlx hie coal bin. There is an Indian graveyard a quarter of a mile from this old Allen homestead, but it is now believed it extended further than supposed. Mr. Frank thinke bones were jniwjled with the earth excavated. HI* house I» one of the oldest hi Kahway. I History lays It wae erected ISO years ago. No kitchen is kept cleaner than the premises devoted to the manufacture of NONE SUCH Minco Meat. No house wife can be more fastidious in the matter of preparing food than we are in the selection and preparation of the materials of which it is fnade. The cleaning of the currants (for one thing) is more thoroughly done by means of perfected appliances, than it would be possible to do it by hand. ^ Its cleanliness, purity, wholesomeness and deliciousness ' are good reasons for using NONE SUCH Mince. Meat. The best reason is its saving—of time, of hard work, of money. A ten cent package affords you two large pies, with eut trouble to you beyond the making of the crust. Makes just as good fruit cake and fruit pudding as it does mince, pie. Sold everywhere. Be sure and get the genuine. Send vour name and address, and mention this paper, and we will mail^ou free a book— "Mrs. Popkins1 Thanksgiving"—by one of the most famous humorous authors of the day. MERRELL-SOOLE CO., SYRACUSE. Ν. Y. ANOTHEB FAILDRH. F.eeeiver Appointed for the Central Furniture Company of This City. 0 ■ The failure of "William H. Turner a few days ago has brought down another con cern. This morning on the application of Counsellor Otto Crouse to Vice Chan cellor Stevens, a receiver was appointed for the Central Furniture Company, of which Mr. Turner was president. The company, which did a furniture business on Montgomery street, between Warren and Washington streets, was organized after the failure of George E. Watson & Co. into an incorporated com pany. The incorporators were J. F. Brush, W. IT. Conk. Samuel Watson, George E. Watson and William Turner. They held 235 shares, representing $11,750, of the 500 shares, at a par value each of $50, composing the nominal capital stock of $25,000. The company began business on $1.00*3, and made Mr. Turner president. Business, owing to the silver agitation, was slow, and soon the company found itself in deep water. It owed to Mrs. Emelia Watson two notes, one for $597 and one for $453. There were wages due amounting to $225, and President Turner says he has never seen a cent of his sal '*· J «ΰ fJ » ypiiiv.1 ii. jjtoiuto, lie, ιυ ntc|; the business going, had guaranteed the accounts of the ftriïi to H. B. Claflin & Company of New York for $15.000. All of these facts were explained by Mr. Crouse this morning in asking that a. receiver be appointed. Mr. Crouse said that there were about 56.000 worth of debts. The assets on the hooks consisted ; of $8,000, composed of instalment, stefek ι and other items. There wasn't a cent 1 in the company's treasury, and generally the company was in a bad way. Vice Cnancellor Stevens granted the mo tion and appointed Mr. Albert C. "Wall re ceiver under a bond of $6,000. HELD UP IN HOBOKEN· Two Biirliwarniens DA*pcrate At tempt to Kobe Driver. A man was held up in true Dick Tur pin style early this morning in ^Hoboken. The man is Herman Schwartz of Secau cus. He was in a wagon, and it was only by the use of a stout club which he car ries for such emergencies and the speed of his horse that he managed to escape the highwaymen, who made α desperate attempt to stop him and drag him from his wagon. Schwartz is a swill man. and he drives from Secaucus every morning very early, crosing the Fourteenth street ferry in Hoboken. This morning abolit four o'clock he ârove down the Hillside road int^ Thir teenth street, near the gas house. This spot i9 very dark and lonely, although it is only a short distance from the thick ly populated upper portion of Hoboken. As the wagon neared the corner of Clinton and Thirteenth streets two men sprang from an al'léy way, and made an attempt to stop the horse and grab the driver. Schwartz says the men were masked and he thinks they were armed. One of the footpads seized the horse by the bridle, while the other came to the side of the wagon and tried to pull Schwartz from the seat. Schwartz from long experience in these eàrly morning rides had provided himself with a stout club, which he always keeps under the wagon seat. When he realized his danger he reached down and grasped his club and laid it over the head of the man who was dragging him from the wagon. At the same time he bestowed several good blows on the horse which started to gal lop off. The robber at the horse's head W3.9 dragged along while the other fellow tried to clamber into the- wagon. Schwartz laid about him right and left, not forget nag to . roucn· trie norse up once m a while. The would-be robbers soon· found the pace too hot for them and dropped off. Schwartz turned t^ie corner of Four teenth street and galloped toward the ferry for dear life. When he found he was beyond pursuit he reported thehold up at the Second Precinct Station. Offi cers Gebhardt, Kenny and Eckhardt were sent out, and they searched Clinton and Thirteenth streets for some time, but re ported they could find no one answering the description Sehwrartz gave of the highwaymen. These hold-ups in upper Hcbcken are becoming frequent. HOODWINKED THE COURT. The Judge Accept» Two men's Ac count of Tbfir F1 «jliI. Patrick O'Rourke, a driver, 24 years old, of No. 4 Huron street, and Edward Cullo, 23 years old. of No. 702 Newark avenue, met on Van Winkle street last night and got into an argument over who had drunk the most. One word led to an other. until they got to mixing matters up with their fists. While the mélee was at its height, Roundsman Jackson appeared at the seat of war and took the men to the Oakland Avenue Police Station. This morning when arraigned; before Justice Douglass, they admitted that they had been a little "full" but were not fighting. They said it was only a friendly argument they were holding at the time the officer appeared and that he took their gesticula tions for fighting. The judge accepted the explanation and discharged the boys. THE IBTBBOESSOfi'S HAED FATE Mrs. Mary Growney was tried in the 3-eneral Sessions Court this morning for jssault and battery on, Policeman Daniefl F"enton, and for interfering with him in :he d'scharge of his duty. Ventcn was ar •estiniî a man named FltzDatriek on aen ember 9 when Mrs. Orowney jumped· on lis reck and choked him. Fltzpatrick ook his club away from him and altc rether Fenton had a lively time until ame other officers went to hU assistance. His. Growney denied that she struck the iffifir. She aalJ she only spoke to him, isking him to let up on Fltzpetrick. She vas convicted of assault. Tomorrow will be the first day of regis tration. The election officers will be en hand at the several polling places from 1 P. M. to 9 P. 11. to enroll the names of voters. Personal registry is required. If you do not register, you lose your vote. An Old and WrIMrM R*ui«dr. Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup for children teething should always be used for children while teething. It softens the gums, «Hays the pain, cures wind coMc and is the best remedy for di arrhoea, Twenty-five cents per bottle. Howard Institution Must Not Pay Out Sutton's Savings. Vice-Chancellor Stevens granted a pre liminary injunction this morning in Chan cery Chambers in a peculiar case. Some months ago the Consolidated- Traction Company discovered that some of its motormen and conductors were in & con spiracy to cheat 'the company. Investiga tions were at once began,, and it was found that on the Newark and Jersey Cilty line somebody was turning in punched tickets a second and third time as ca^h. This could r>e only effected through the connivance of others than the conductor. Finally one conductor, Frederick Suttoti, of Newark, was sus pected and charged wtfth fraud. He was discharged from the company's employ and arreated in Jersey City on Septem ber 4 on a charge of embezzlement pre ferred by Edward D. Hills, auditor of the company. Sutton was arraigned be fore Justice Potts, and at the request of the Chief of Police,, was remanded for ex amination. The prisofier's bail was fixed at $500. On the following day Sutton was again brought into court and counsel for the audiitor toùd the Court that ths> prisoner and others had secured the punched tickets, fitted the perforations made by the punch with pulp and then turned them into 'the company as legi mate fares. These punched tickets they had secured in some way from the office where they were stored away. On the Statement of counsel the prisoner's lawyer decided to waive any reply and Sutton was committed for the Hudson County Grand Jury. It came to the ears of the Consolidated Traction Company that Sutton had boasted 'that he had more than a thous and dollars du a savings bank which "he had saved from his wages." An inves tigation was made, and the comoanv ιουπα nearly $ι,4υυ το Sutton's credit in the Howard Saving's Institution in New ark. Counsellor Max T. Rosenberg at once applied to Chancellor McGUl for an order "to show cause why the bank should not be res-trained from paying: oust that money. The order was made returnable th.s morning when, Vice Chancellor Stevens heard Mr. Rosenberg's argument for a preliminary Injunction. Sutton was not represented. Mr. Rosenberg· stated the facts already mentioned, and told the Count 'that the money deposited in the bank was the property stolen from the company. The Vioe Chahcellor granted the in junction. , ! Tomorrow will be the first day of regis tration. The election officers will be on hand at the several polling places from 1 P. M. to 9 P. M. to enroll the names of voters. Personal registry is required. If you do not register, you lose your vote. A DI8GEACEFUL INDICTMENT· Tipsy If β une Man's Joke the Subject ! •t a Prosecution. Alfred Freese, of No. 137 East Thirty nin'th street, New York,came to this city on August 10 and Indulged in a joke which made him the defendant in the General Sessions Court tôday, on a charge of grand larceny. Freese and Frank Bayers of York street, met at Thirtieth street and Sixth avenue, New York, on August ! 10. They had not seen each other in a long time, and they celebrated the meet ing by having several drinks. Then Bavers invited Freesp trk pnmo avcp tri this city and have donner. On reaching here, they had some more drinks. Freese who is a highly respectable looking young man, had told Bayers tha-t a friend of his who was away on his vacation had lent liim his bicycle and that he had learned to ride. Bayers doubted this statement. They stopped into Doyle's saloon at Montgomery and Van Vom· street and had another diiink, By this time they were both "feeling" ver> good." As they emerged from the side door on Van Vorst street they saw a bicycle leaning up against the side of the building. "There's a wheel now." paid Bayers, "and I'll bet you a dollar you can't ride it fifty feet." "I'll go you," said Freese, and trundling the wheel out into the street, he mounted it and started off. At the same time George S. Martin, of No. 168 Coles street, the owner of the wheel, was standing on the corner negotiating with a latter car rier, who talked of buying it. J "There goe3 your wheel now.'' said the letter carrier, as Freese started off with it. Martin started after Freese and over took him at ithe comer of York street. Freese explained that it was only a joke, but Martin turned him over to Policeman. O'Donnell. who happened to the th?re. As a result of the joke, Freese was locked up until he procured bail, appeared for examination the next morning and was bailed 'to await the action of the Grand Jury. The Grand Jury indicted him. an:l today he was on trial with Senator Daiy. an expensive lawyer, defending him. He was acquitted. WHEN DID THEY PLSAD GUILTY Tn· Young Men (in Trl»l Who Never Had a Rltckjack, John Cairns and ^Villiam Mr-Carthv were on th^ General Sessions calendar roda ν to be Wied for assault and bakery on Policeman Rogers. A't the suggestion of Senator Daly, their counsel, they re tracted their former plea and pleaded guilty of simple assault. Judge Hudspeth Questioned Rogers, and on his siatement that he had been struck with a blackjack, withheld decision as to the acceptance of the plea. k Senator Daly said that the young men were in a. saloon drinking and a dispute arose with the bartender about the pay ment. The -bartender came out with a. blackjack and struck the young men with it. Policeman Rogers. who was in the sa loon, but not !n unfform. took a hand in ! the row and helped to knock the young ; men out. Mr. tDaly said that his clients never had J a blackjack and didn't even know what j it was. The case was laid over for iur- ι ther consideratkyi. ] BEOKE M3. 0'SEAL'S WINDOW. · While Surrogate O'N^ll was sitting In the parlor of his residence, No. 820 Pa- | vonla avenue;, yesterday raornlng. u stone crashed through ont-of the big plate glass windows and landed at his feet. He hur ried outside In time to see two pmull boys with sling shots ltrtheti'^^anj s Punning J-L'iX I JJDÛ> ^Cf io»U. T. C. Brown & ¥an Anglen Co New Goods ! Much Below Prevailing Prlcss. Capes. Large Assortment of Cloth Capes for Autumn, wear, from 98c. to $10.OO Every grade at reducêd prices. Handsomely Embroidered Plush Capes, 28 Inches Ions. Thibet Lamb and Alaska Sable Trimmings, special, $16.50 » $18.50 Complete Line of Jackets. Latests Effects in Cloths, from $3.98 up. Separate Dress Skirts. Brocaded Silks and Satins, newest cut, good lining, velvet binding, $6.98 and $7.98 Silk Waists. Changeable Taffeta Silk Waists, White Linen Collar, Extra Value, $4.98 Fur Garments. Altered and repaired in the very best manner at moderate prices; orders re ceived at this time will be ready for de livery by November 1. Lace Curtains. Special lot English Lace Curtains, White and Ecru; good size. $1,19 pair. Actually worth $2.00. Special lot extra heavy English Lace Curtains, 3%'yds. $1,39 pftir. Actually worth $2.25. Dress Goods. UNPRECEDENTED VALUES Cheviot Mixtures, 40 Inches wide, all wool, stylish effects, 5iie. yard. Novelties, 42 inches wide, colored ground, with black mohair figures, one o£ the most taking styles of tha season, 75c. yard. Cheviot Checks, new color combinations, very desirable. 49c. yard. Worsted Boucles, latest novelty, 50 inches wide, choicest colorings; just the fabrics for street costumes.. 9Sc. yard. Granite and Jacquard Suitings, 40 inches wide, ten new designs, 45 c. yard. Dress Trimmings. Black Cut Jet Edgings, new designs, 9c., 12c·., 15r., 17c., 19c., 25c. yd. Black Beaded Net, Z1 Inches wide, $1.69 and $1.98 jrd. Black Spangled Net. 27 inches wide, $S4.25 yd. Black Mohair Novelty Braid, newest designs, 39c. to 81.25 yd. Black Military Braid Sets, 75c., 98c., $1.25· Boas. Ostrich Feather Boas, $6.98, $7.98, 89.98, $10.49. Mail and Telephone Orders Reeeive Prompt and Carefuj Attention. C3F" Free Delivery Thoughout the State. JS3 V. STORK CLOSED AT 6.30 P. HI. EXCEPT SATURDAYS. 21, 23 and 25 Newark Avenue, Through to 128 Montgomery Street, Jersey City. AM USEMENTS. ACADEMY' 0F iUSlO FRANK E. HENDERSON, Manager. Every Evening This Week, Wednesday—MATINEE—Saturday JOSEPH HART, * —ΙΝ Α GAY OLD BOY. IIICUI IWCJSIC, DANCES, RCn SONGS, SCENERY, ETC. NEXT WEEK "Th.o Xjnet Stroke." BON TON THEATRE. REFINED VAUDEVILLE, Weekly Change of Programme Two performances daily, 2 and 8 P. 1ft. RESERVED SEATS ON SALE SIX DAYS IN ADVANCE PRICES - 10, 25, 5, and 50 Cent LYRIC THEATRE-HOBO,""r» 'J WM. BLACK, Popular Prices Lessee and Manager 15c., 25c., 35c.. 50c. 75c, TONIGHT, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY and MATINEE The Original Irish Comedians. MURK A Y AND MACK in their latest success FiNNECAN'S COURTSHIP SO-PEOPLE IN THE COMPANY-30 Thursday. Friday. Satur- \ Oct. 1 2« 3 day aud Matinee. i -ι-, The Great Melodrama, IjÏON'S heart Carl Λ. Haswin, the original SILVER KINl*. NOTICE 18 CONTRACTORS. SEALED PROPOSALS FOR Building: a Wall on North Side οi City Hospital Grounds, About one hundred and ninety feet long, and making ail excavations required, will be received at the office of the* Board of Police Commissioners, corner of Gregory street and Cooper place, on MONDAY. OCTOBER δ, At 4 o'clock P. M. Specifications can be seen at the Warden's Office, City Hospital, corner of Baldwin ave nue and Montgomery street. Bonds in the sum of double the amount of the bid will be required for the faithful per formance of the contract. Proposals will be enclosed in sealed envelopes, addressed to "Commissioner Η. H. Abernethy, President of the Board of Police Commission ers," and marked "Proposals for Building Wail, etc.," and handed to the Clerk at four o'clock P. M., Monday, October 5. By order of the Board of Police Commission ers. G. P. ROBINSON. Clerk. THE REGULAR EXAMINATION OF APPLICANTS (not graduates of the High and Training Schools) for « CERTIFICATES TO TEACH IN THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS of this city will begin on - - λ Λ - C3ÏTDT At 10 A M., in the office of the Super intendent of Schools. High School Build in·» Bay street. Information concerning the examination may be obtained on ap plication to the undersigned. HENRY SNYDER. Cltv Supt. of Schools. ITIoney to Loan. at Ion Household Goods and β Per Cent I battels of Every Descrip Tnt/>rpst Itiou- You can !)a.V hack ' I in weekly or monthly pay ments. O. .1. KJOK, 47 Montgomery Street, Jersey City. lice Captain Newton and an officer was detailed to lind the boys, but without success. Tomorrow will be the first day of regis tration. The election officers will be on hand at the several polling placée from 1 P. M. to 9 P. M. to enroll the names of voters. Personal registry is required. If you do not register, you lose your vote. CITY NEWS NOTES. " Jacob Smith, 66 years old. a farmer from Sècaucue. was bedding his horse on Saturday night, and thé anin;al iiicked kicked him on the right thl*h. inflicting a compound fnwture. He waa taJffcn lo SHERIFF'S NOTICES. SHERIFF'S SALE—IN CHANCERY OF NEW Jersey. Between Susan J. Wortendyke, complainant, and Catharine Lawless et al., defendants. Fl fa. For .«ale of mortgaged premises. Returnable October term, 18%. Carrick & Wortendyke, Solicitors. By virtue of the above stated writ, to me directed and delivered, I shall sell by public vendue, at Real Estate Salesroom, No. 55 Montgomery street, Jersey City, on THURSDAY, the fifteenth day of October, A. D. 1896, at two o'clock in the aiternoon, all the fol lowing described land and premises, with the appurtenancee, being the 6ame described in said writ, that is to say:— and premises, situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, described as follows:—Beginning in the wester ly line of Monmouth atre*t at a point dis tant eighty-six (to) feet, more or less, souther ly from the southwesterly corner of Mercer and Monmouth streets; thence westerly and parallel with Mercer street seventy-five (73) feet through the centre of a party wall stand ing partly on the premises hereby described and partly on the premises next adjoining northerly thereto; thence southerly and paral lel with Monmouth street fourteen (14) feet, more or less, to the outside line of whole property; thence easterly and at right angles to Monmouth street along said line of whole property seventy-five (75) feet to the westerly line of Monmouth 9treet: thence northerly along the said line j>t Monmouth street four teen (14) feet, more or less, to the point or place of beginning. The premises above described being known as No, 321 Monmouth street and the same prem ises conveyed to the said Catharine Lawless by Ann Lawless and husband, by deed dated October 20, 1891, and recorded in Hudson County Register's office in Book 53S of Deeds, page 600, etc. Dated September 7, 1S96. JOHN J. TOFFET, $14.70. Sheriff. SHERIFF'S SALE—IN CHANCERY OF NEW* Jersey. Between John E. Andrus, complainant, and Agnes A. Magrane et al., defendants. il fa. For salt of mortgaged premises. Returnable October term. 1896. Wallis, Edwards & Bumsted, Solicitors. By virtue of the above stated writ, to me directed and delivered, I shall sell by public vendue, at Real Estate Salesroom, No. · 55 Montgomery Street, Jersey City, on THURSDAY, the fifteenth day of October, A. D.. 1896. at two o'clock in the afternoon, all the fol lowing described lands and premises, with the appurtenances, being the same described in said writ, that is to say:— All that certain tract or parcel of land, situate, lying and being in Jersey City, County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, Ufeing more particularly described as follows:— Beginning at a point in the southwesterly line of Union street, distant southeasterly along said line sixty-four feet and fifty-two hundredths of a foot (64 52-100) from the coro ner formed by the intersection of the south westerly line of Union street with the south easterly line of Clerk street; thence (1> south westerly at right angles to Union street, alone: the line of lands now or formerly of Isabel F. Errirgton, seventy (70) feet; thence (2) south easterly parallel to Union street, or nearly so. forty-three feet and thirty-three hundredths of a foot (43 33-100); thence (3) northeasterly at right angles to Union street seventy (70) feet to the southwesterly- line of Union .street; thence (4) northwesterly along the said south westerly line of Union street forty-two r'eet and ninety-nine hundredths of a foot (42 99-100) W U»c UCftlUUliiS. Dated September 7, 18%. JOHN J. TOFFEY, $18.20. Sheriff. TO JOHN E. PUFFER, MRS. JOHN E. PUP fer, his wife: Jabez Harris, administrator of estate of John S. Harris, deceased ; Cath arine N. Fetter, Mary E. Toffey. Emma L. Tofley, William V. Toffey and John J. Toffey :— You are hereby notified tnat at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on th~ ISth day of October. 1S92. The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the sum of eîghty-seven dollars and ninety-five cents ALL the land and real estate situate In Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on, Manhattan avenue, which is laid down and designated as lot forty <4$. in block number nine hundred and seventy-four (974). upon an assessment map annexed to a report number seventy-two <72), made by the "Commissioners of Adjust ment" appointed in and fbr said City by the Circuit Court of the County of Hudson, κ cer tified copy of which report and map was filed in the office of the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 16th day of July, 18M. said re port and map and said sale being made pur suant to the provisions of an act of the Legis lature of New Jersey, passed March $0th, 1SS6, entitled:— "An Act concerning the settlement and col lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as sessments and water rates or wUter rents in-cities of this State, and imposing and levying a tax. assessment and lien in lieu and instead of such arrearages, and to enforce the payment thereof, and to pro vide for the sale of lands subjected to future taxation and ^assessment." And the several supplements thereto. And you are further notified that you ap peal· to have an estate or Interest in said land and real estate, and unie»» the said land and ieal estate shall be redeemed, as pro vided in said acts, before the expiration of six months from and after the service hereof, a deed for the same wlil be given conveying to The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City the fee simple of said land and real estate, according to the provisions of tbte said act. Dated Jersey City. N. J.. September 15, lSÔfiL THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JER SB'S CITY·. p F.; M'ANSKK; Attest : M. J. 0-D0NXSLUr' ■ — ■*, .jS. - 5Λ) * ΤΠΜ Oh à CORPOMATION NOTICE NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. Sealed ..proposals will be received by the Board g>t Street, and Water Commissioners on Monday, October 5, 1896, at 2 o'clock P. M., for the construction of a 30-inch brick oval SEWER IN WEST SIDE AVENUE, from Belmont avenue to, and connecting with the sewer in Duncan avenue; also lateral sew ers of 15-inch vitrified pipe in Belmont, Ken sington, Jewett and Fairvlew avenues, from a pofrt about 20 feet west of Hudson Boule vard, to and comnecting with the sewer in West Side avenue. Said sewers to be built conformably to the previsions of Chapter 217 of the Laws of 1895, and in accordance with specifications on file in the office of the Clerk of said Boalvi. Blank forms of bid and agreement of ewe ties must be obtained at the office of the Chief Engineer, corner of Jersey avenue and Mercer street, Jersey City, N- J. ESTIMATE OF QUANTITIES. About 1,220 lineal feet of 30-inch brick oval sewer. About 3,960 lineal feefr-of 15-inch vitrified pipe sewer. About 500 cubic yards of rock excavation. About 20 cubic yards of concrete. About 15.000 feet Β. M. lumber In sheathing and bottom. About 18 receiving basins. Time allowed for the completion of the work, 120 working days. The making of the above Improvement and tha award of the contract therefor will be subject to the remonstrance of the owners of the property liable to m<*e than one-half the assessment therefor, on the basis of pre liminary sketch. I Proposais must' be enclosed in sealed en velopes, endorsed "Proposals for the Construc tion of Sewers in West Side and Belmont Avenues, etc.," directed to "Mr. John C. Kaiser, Chairman oi the Committee on Streets and Sewers," and handed to the Clerk* of the Board in open meeting when called for in the order of business relating to sealed proposals. No city official will be accepted a3 surety, nor wilt" a substitution of sureties be allowed. The Board jnay, under the provisions of the act above died, exercise its right to reject any or all proposals. The attention of bidders is especially called to Section 7,'Chapter 134 of the Uaws of 1891. under the terms whereof no contract shall be binding upori;,the city, or become effective or ciency by this Board, and as to form by the Corporation Counsel, the President of this Board having the power to examine the pro posed bondsinen under oafh. By order of the Board of Street and Water Commissi oners. GEO. T. BOUTON. lj : r_ Cleriû Dated Jersey City, September 25, 1896. CORPORATION NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that on the 22d day of September, 1896. the Commissioners of As sessment filed in the office of the Clerk of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners their final assessment map and report fop the construction of a SEWER IN RANDOLPH AVENUE. from a point about 200 feet south of Harmon street to Harmon street, in accordance with petition previously presented to said Board on the 30th day of July, 1895, and conformably to the provisions of Chapter 217 of the Laws of 1893, and the same is now open to public in spection in the office of the Clerk of said Board. And notice is also given that the following street or avenue or particular section thereof is included in said assessment, namely:— RANDOLPH AVENUE, from Harmon street about 206.5 feet south thereof. And that the 5th day of October, 1896, at two o'clock P. M., and the meeting room of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners are hereby fixed as the time and place when and where the Board of Street and Water Com missioners will meet to hear, consider and ad judicate upon all objections to the confirmation of said final assessment map that may be presented in writing. By order of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners. GEORGE T. BOUTON, Clerk. Dated Jersey City, September 25, 1896. CORPORATION NOTICE. Notice Is hereby given that on the 22d d$y of September, 1896. the Commissioners of As sessment filed in' the office of the Clerk of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners their final assessment map and report for the IMPROVEMENT OF LAKE STREET, from Monffroee avenue to Hudson Boulevard, by paving, in accordance with petition pre viously presented to said Board on the 3»)th day of January, 1896, conformably to the pre visions of Chapter, 217 of the Laws of 1895, and the same is now open to public Inspection In the office of the Clerk of said Board. And notice is also given that the following streets or avenues or particular sections there of are included in said assessment, namely:— LAKE STREET, from Montrose avenue to Hudson Boulevard. MONTROSE AVENUE, * on the west side from Lake street about 25 feet north. HUDSON BOULEVARD, on the east side frem Lake street about 25 And that the 5th day of October, 1896, at 2 o'clock P. M.. and the meeting room of the Board of Street and Water Commissioner"; are hereby fixed as the time and place when and where the Board of Street and Water Commissioners will meet to hear, consider and adjudicate upon all objections to the confir mation of said final assessment map that may be presented in writing. By order of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners. GEO. T. BOUTON. Clerk. Dated Jersey City, September 25, 1896. CORPORATION NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that on the 22d day of September, 1896, the Commissioners of As sessment filed in the office of the Clerk of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners their final assessment map and report for IMPROVEMENT OF OAKLAND AVENUE, between Hoboken avenue and Prospect 3treet, in accordance with petition previously pre sented to said Board, on the 9th day of May. 1S95. and conformably to the provisions of Chapter 217 of the Laws of 1895, and the same is now open to public inspection in the office of the Clerk of said Board. And notice is also given that the following streets or avenues or particular sections there of are included in said assessment, namely:— OAKLAND AVENUE, from Hoboken avenue to Prospect street. HOBOKEN AVENUE, on the north side from Oakland avenue abcut 20.75 feet N. W. and 26.96 feet S. E. FLEET STREET. from Oakland avenue about 175 feet N. W. and 207.67 feet S. E. HOPKINS AVENUE, from Oakland avenue about 206.58 feet N. W. and 207.67 feet S. E. BEACON AVENUE, from Oakland avenue about 225.25 feet N. W. and 211.G feet S. E. LA IDEA W AVENUE, from Oakland avenue about 263.6 feet N. W. and 206.25 S. E. JEFFERSON AVENUE from Oakland avenue about 278.75 feet N.W. and 210.72 feet S. E. VVAVERLY STREET. from Oakland avenue about 252.75 feet N. W. and 226.81 feet S. E. PROSPECT STREET. on the south side from Oakland avenue about 22.57 feet' S. E. And that the 5th day of October, 1896, at 2 o'clock P. M., and the meeting room of the Board of Street and Water Com missioners are hereby fixed as the time and place when and where the Board of Street and Water Commissioners will meet to hear, consider and adjudicate upon all objections to the confirmation of said final assessment map that may be presented in writing. By order of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners. GEO. T. BOUTON. Clerk. Dated Jersey City, septemper ^>, isa>. ! TO JOHN E. PUFFER, MRS. JOHN E. PUF fer, his wife; Jabez Harris, administrator of | estate of John S. Harris, deceased; Cath- j arine N. Felter, Mary E. Toffey, Emma L. Toffey. William V. Toffey and John J. ' TOiTey;— You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on ; the 18th day of October. 1892, The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the ! sum of fifty-three dollars and ninety-two cents ) ALL· the ijind and real estate situate in Jer sey City, fh the County of Hudson and Scate I of New" Jersey, fronting on Manhattan avenue, j which is laid down and designated as lot | thirty -eight *38), in block number nine hundred and seventy-four (974). upon an assessment map annexed to a report number seventy-two /T72). made by the "Commissioners of Adjust ment" appointed in and for said City by the Circuit Court cf the County of Hudson, a cer tified copy of which report and map Vas filed in the office uf the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 16th day of July. 1S91. said re port and map and said sale being made pur suant to the provisions of an act of the Legis lature of New Jersey, passed March 30th. 1886, entitled:— "An Act concerning the settlement and col lection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, as sessments and water rates or water rents in cities of this State, and imposing and , levying a tax. assessment and lien in lieu and instead of such arrearages, and to enforce the payment thereof, and to pro vide· for the sale of lands subjected to future taxation and assessment." And the several supplements thereto. And you are further notified that you ap pear to have an estate or interest * in said land and real estate, and unless the said land and real estate shall be redeemed, as" pro vided in said acts, before the expiration of six months from and after the service hertft&i a deed fer the same will be given convevingf to The Mayor ajjd Aldermen of Jersey Cit.· the fee aimplej^said land and real »?state". ac&rdTwg ,U> HTe provisions of the said act. Dated Jersey City. N. J., September 1δ, 1898. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JER SEY CITY. P. F. WANSER, (Seal.} Mayor. Attest : M. J. σ DON NELL. City Clerk. , Tb. No* ienty * Torn Co. HAILIIOAJDS. Pennsylvania RAILROAD. The Standard flail war of America In Iiffecl September 21, 1896. Trains leave Jersey City as follow»:— FOR THE WEST. 9.15 A. M.. FAST LINE, with Vestibule Pa*· lor Car. daily for Pittaburg. 10.14 A. M.. the celebrated PENNSYLVANIA LIMITED, the pioneer of this c-as3 of the service, composed exclusively of Pullman Ves tibule Compartment, Sleeping, Dining, Obser vation and Smoking Cars, lighted by stationary and movable electric lights, dally for Pitts burg, Chicago, Cleveland, Iodianapolie, Louis ville, St. Louis. Cincinnati and Toledo. 2.13 P. M., CHICAGO AND ST. LOUIS EX PRESS, with Vestibule Sleeping and Dining Cars, daily to St. Louis, Louisville and Chi cago. 6.14 P. M.. WESTERN EXPRESS, with Ves tibule Sleeping Care, daily to Pittsburg, Chi cago and Cleveland. Dining Car to Pniladei phia, and Pittsburg to Chicago. 8.02 P. M.. SOUTHWESTERN EXPRESS. Sleeping and Dining Cars to Cincinnati and Si. Louis. Arrives Cincinnati β.ΟΟ Ρ, M., In* dianapolis 10.15 P. M., St. Louis 7.00 A. M., second morning. 8.15 P. M., PACIFIC EXPRESS, Pullman Sleeping Car to Pittsburg. Connecta for Chi cago daily, ^xd Cleveland and Toledo, except Saturday. BALTIMORE. WASHINGTON AND THJI SOUTH For Baltimore, Washington and the South at 8.13. 8.44. 9.44. 10.24. 11.13 Α. Μ-; 1.18. 2.23 <2.72 CONGRESSIONAL LIMITED, Parlor Cars and Pennsylvania Railroad Dining Car), 4.44, 5.32 and 9.15 P. M. and 12.30 night. On Sun day 8.44, D.44, 11.13 A. M. <3.32 Congressional Limited Parlor Cars and Pennsylvania Rail road Dining Car), 4.41. 5.32, 9.15 P. M. an« 12.30 night. For Baltimore only, 1.14 P. M. week days. FOR PHILADELPHIA. EXPRESS for Philadelphia. 6.33, 7.43, 7.44. 8.13, 8.44. 0.15. 9.44 (10.11 Pennsylvania Limited). 10.24 and 11.13 A. M. ; 12.12, 1.13. 1.14. 2.22, 3.1?, 4.13, 4.43. 4 44, 5.32, «.14. 8.02, 8.15, 9.15 P. M., and 12.30 night. Sunday, 6.34, &44. 9.15. cj.i4 <10.14 Pennsylvania Limited), 10.16, 11.13 A. M.. 2.13, 4.13. 4.44, 5.32. 6.14, S.'X", 8.15, 9.15 P. M. and 12.30 night. Accommodation, 11.15 A. M„ 4.45 and 7.15 P. M, week days. Sundays. 5.13 and 7.15 P. M. For Atlantic City, 11.13 A. M., 12.12, L13 <2.03 P. M., Pullman Buffet Parior Car and Day Coach) and 2.23 P. M. week days, 6.34 A. M, Sundays. For Cape May, 11.13 A. M. and 1.14 P. M. week days. For Long Branch, Asbury Park, Ocean Grove. Point Pleasant and intermediate sta tions, via Rahway, 9.23 A. M.; 12.23/ day, 10.00 Α. M. 5.23 P. M. (Stop at Interlaken ior Aabury Park or Ocean Grove on Sunàây.) The New York Transfer Company wlli càll for and check baggage from and to hotels and residences. S. M. PREVOST. J. R. "WOOD, Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Passenger Agent. LEHIGH VALLEY RAILROAD Leave Pennsvlvanla R. R. Depot, 6.52 A. M. daily (Sundays 7.12 A. M.) fa* MAUCH CHUNK and intermediate stations. 8.33 A. M. dally for ITHACA. GENEVA, ROCHESTER. BUFFALO. NIAGARA FALLS, SUSPENSION BRIDGE and the West, and principal local points. Dining Car to Sus pension Bridge; Pullman Vestibule Sleeper ta Chicago. 11.10 A. M. daily (except Sunday) for MAUCH CHUNK and Intermediate points; connections for Reading and Harrisburg. 12.14 noon daily, except Sunday. "BLACK DIAMOND EXPRESS" arrives Buffalo 10 P. M. Through car .to Rochester. Pullman Ves tibuled Day Coaches and Parlor Cars. Dining Car Service. Meals a la carte. 12.c5 P. M. daily, except Sunday, for EAST ON and intermediate points. 1.53 P. M. daily, except Sunday, for L- & Β. JUNCTION, stopping only at principal in termediate stations. Chair Car to Wllkesbarre. 3.14 P. M.. Sundays only, for MAUCH CHUNK and HAZLÈTON and ail intermediate points. 4.2a Ρ- M. daily, except Sunday, for L. & B. JfJNCTION and principal intermediate sta tion* Pullman Buffet Parlor Car to Wilkes barre; connections for Pottsviiîe. 5.34 P. M. daily for Ε ASTON and Interme diate stations. Chair Car to Easton. 6.22 P. M. daily for BUFFALO. NIAGARA FALLS and all points West; Pullman Sleeper Vestibuled train from New York to Chicago; Sleeper to Buffalo and Toronto; connections for Reading and Harnsburg. 9.12 P. M. daily for ITHACA. GENEVA, ROCHESTER. BUFFALO, NIAGARA FALLS a,nd all points West; Pullman Sleepers t® Chicago and Buffalo; Chair Car to Wilkes barre. 12103 A. M. daily, except Monday, fpr EAST ON and intermediate*poli>fir. ·· · Additional Loeal· -Tuaies· daily except Sun day, for BOUND · BROOK . and intermediate points leave as follows;.9.15.Aw M.. 2.44 Ρ M.. 4.33 P. M. and 6.42,β. ,Μ, Tickets and Pullman accommodations at Pennsylvania R. K. Depot.* The New York TYinèffey *Cotnpany will for and check haggàgé * from hotel or dence through to destination:* ** /vMitvMs iiTTmr xtriTTr-m Notice is hereby given that on the 22d day of September. 1896, .th£ Commissioners of As sessment filed in the. .o3Ve ,of, the Clerk of the Board of Street <^nd water Commissioners their fina.1 assessment' map and report for the instruction of a latefài SEWSR IK KÉARNY VENUE, from West Side - ttr a* point aEout i** feet east thereof, in "fcccorda^ice with petition previously presented ·€ο· said Board on the 29th day of April, lSS5,«and conformably to the provisions of Chapter 217 of the Laws of 1S9Ô. which said map also shows the assessment levied on properties hereinafter indicated for a just portion of the cost and expense tor the main sewer heretofore " constructed is West Side. Yale. Mai lory ind" Hatch avenues, and the same is now open to public inspec tion in the office of the Clerk of said Board. And notice is also given that the following street or avenue or particular section thereof is Included in said assessment, namely:— KEARNY AVENUE. from a point about 90 feet east of West Sid· avenue to the right of way of the Newark ! & N. Y. R. R.. And that the 5th day of October, 1896, at 2 o'clock P. M.. and the meeting room of the [ Board of Street and Water Commissioners are hereby fixed as the time and place when and where the Board of Street and Water Commissioner^ will meet to hear, consider and adjudicate upon all objections io the confir mation of said final assessment map that may be nrej»ertfed ih writing. By M-der of the Board of Street and Wate* Commissioners. GEO. T. BOUTON. Clerk. Dated Jersey City. September 25. ÎS9& CORPORATION NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that on the 22d day of September. 1896. the Comm'ssioners of As sessment filed in the office of the Clerk of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners their final assessment map and report for the IMPROVEMENT OF ORCHARD STREET, trom Crawford street to Montgomery 3treet. in accordance with petition previously present eel to said Board on the 23th day of June. 1895, and conformably to the provisions of Chapter 217 of the Laws of 1895. and the same is now open Χό public inspection in the office of the C]«-rk of said Board. And notice is also given that the following streets or avenues or particular sections there of are included in said assessment, namely:— ORCHARD STREET. from Crawford street to Montgomerv street. JORDAN AVENUE. from Orchard street to Montgomery street. And that the 5th day of October, 1896. at two o'clock P. M., and the meeting room of the Hoard of Street and Water Commissioners are hereby fixed as the time and place when and where the Board of Street and Water Com missioners will meet to hear, consider and ad judicate upon ail objections to the confirmation of said final assessment map that may be presented in writing. By order of the Board of Street and Wate» Commissioners. UEO. T. BOUTON, Clerk. Dated Jersey City, September 25, 1«96. CORPORATION NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that on the £2d day I of September, 1396, the Commissioners of As sessment fl^ed in the office of the Clerk of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners their ftaal assessment map and report for the ! construction of a lateral SEWER IN EGE AVENUE, from a point about 50 feet west of Hudson I Boulevard to West Side avenue, in accord» ance with petition previously presented to said Board, on the 29th day of April, 1895. and conformably to the provisions of Chapter 21? of the Laws of 1895, which said map also shows the assessment levied on properties here inafter indicated for a just portion of the cost and expense of the main sewer heretofore con structed in West Side, Yale, Malldry and Hatch avCmies : and the same is now open to public inspection in the office of the Clerk of said Board. And notice is also given that the foilowin# streets or avenues or particular sections there of are included in said assessment, namely:— EGE AVENUE. from a point about 90.65 feet east of West Side avenue to Hudson Boulevard. HUDSON BOULEVARD, on the east side. from Ege avenue about Î6.08 feet north thereof. And that the 5th day of October, 1896, at two o'clock P. M.. and the meeting room of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners are hereby fixed as the time and place when and where the Board of Street and Water Com missioners will meet to hear, consider and ad 1 judicata upon all objections to the confirmation of saiu fina· assessment map that may be> ! presented in writing. By order of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners. _ OEOROE T. BOUTON. Clerk. September 23. 1S36.