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Jjist of Pupils Now Ready for Entrance to High School, OYER THREE HUNDRED IN ALL School No. 14 Largest and j School No. 1 Smallest Num ber of Graduates. Mid-winter examinations in the public schools of this city being over, the fol lowing list, giving names of pupils eligi ble for entrance to High School, comes from Superintendent Henry Snyder’s office :— School No. 1. G. H. Llnsley, principal— Harriet McGimpsey, Margaret Watson, ■Berthold Voight, Mabel Zeller, Nellie Donovan. Total, 5. School No. 2, W. J. Tuers, principal— Thomas Armstrong, Edward Blanchard, Jeannette Bettcher, ICate Cox, Martin Devitt, Bessie Devitt, Bertha Heath, Anna Haynes, Pearl Hopler, Hattie Jack son, Irving James, Ray Morris, David (Miller, Bessie Payne, Bertha Shultis, John Archer. May Galbraith, Mary Loori, George Steltman. Total, 19. School No. 4, Edward Kelly, principal— Lola W. Apolant, Elizabeth A. Buchter, Mary F. V. Connolly, Margaret M. Eng-, ■lish, Angela V. Finn, Henrietta Funston. Grace I. Fagan, Teresa R. Gllloon, Helen F. Hlgfins, Mary A. F. Hoban, Mary E. Jones, Ethel I. Morgan, Maude E. Smedes, Elizabeth F. X. Wachter, Hazel P. Ward, Georgetta Wiley, John T. Donovan, Ed ward J. Kelly, Elmer M. Kimbark, John M. Kyle, John A. McMahon, Simeon H. Smith, Jr., Thomas J. Stewart, Jr. To tal, 23. School No. 6, J. W. Wakeman, princi pal—Mary E. Ard, Caroline M. Bohne, Carolyn U. Brandt, Maxwell Boley, Hich-r, ard H. Brinkerhcff, Walter A. Conklin, Jane C. Dunn, Bella B. Friedberger, Katherine C. Higham, Harry C. Heywood, ■William E. Johnston, Eva M. Loney, Gen eva E. Mclnerney, John F. Moran, Frank C. Nordseck. Jessie L. Fotterton, Arthur J. Poole, Adele Reilly, Henry J. Robert, (Bertha E. Smith, Margaret Shannon, Ber tha Sheridan, Alexahder R. Spaulding, Elizabeth Tair, Mary A. Williams. To tal, 25. School No. 7, J. R- Fitzer, principal—Ten. Eyck Ackerman, Jennie Bellows, Josie Chandless, Joseph Davis, Louis Eastmead, Harry Egbedt, Katie Flynn, Hiram Gay nor, Stella Hill, Florence Helmieh, Mich ael ■ Hopkins, Charles Kohlbusch, Guy Lister, Raymond Lane, Mabel Martin, Til lie Meyers,. Carrie Patterson, Maude Schwarze, Sophie Sahrbeck, Estelle Steck, Lulu Stednau, Charles Steck, Helen Tur ley, Wilfam Willson, Arthur Woiters. To tal,’ 25. School No. 8, Charles A. Hoyt, principal —Rosalie Bloom, Emil Brehm, Irene Baidauf, Rachel Crooks, Rosalie Carter, Mary Eyre, Rene Eyre, Sadie Grimm, Lida Klein, Frank Kraemer. Christina Lieber, Samuel Legg, Jeseie Maccracken, Minnie Handler, Theresa Specht, Edrward Stord, Flora Waldeck, Alvina Wunderlich, Frieda Wenzel. Total, 19. School No, 9 J. H. Brenslnger, A. M., principal—Johanna Barry, Margaret Ben Mary Botti, Lillie Costa, Lavinia Cunningham, George Clark, Edna Doan, Janet Donnelly, Nicholas Ebrgott, Hed wig Finke, Gertrude Francis, Vietor Gaff ney, Emma Mallinson, Harriet Mayer, Rose McBride, Irene McKelvey, Anna Nimmo, Stewart McKensle, Joseph Phot zer, Sadie Ritchie, Charles Reilly, George Schlereth, Marie Scharpen, Fannie Stan wood, Edith Randolph, Carrie Weide mann, Ada Willetts, Juli Willetts, Theresa Cunningham, Margaret Hogan. Total, 30. School No. 11, Miss Fances Soper, prin cipal—Bertha Barnum, Eva Broas, Lillian Bunnell, Lulu Courter, Clinton Dow, Ger trude Ellis, E. Irene Earle, Gertrude Gu maer, Frankie Hovey, Harry Ingram, Nellie Jacobs, Clarence Klein, Meta Kriete, Florence Klein, John Patterson, Albert Proven, Henry Steinberger, Flor ence Tupple, Florence Toles, Peter Kelly, Frank Leahy, Colin Martin, Nell Martin, Veidelle Watkins. Total, 24. School No. 19, A. D. Joslin, principal— Esther C. Andrea, Florence A. Birch, Florence M. Brinkman, Percy F. Coe, Hervey S. De Groodt, Sadie Dickinson, Bessie M. Durland, Berneta E. Earl, Clara E. Feindel, Benjamin C. Hill, Perl Hol brook, Grace A. Jungling, Eleanor M. Jones, Robert J. Knower, Elizabeth A. Xnoeller, Isabel Leonard. Marguerite E. I,auer, Martha C. Landrine, Margaret Ma honey, Edna R. Mason, William J. New kirk, Thomas P. O’Gara, Clara I. Peek, Agnes G. Reinecke, William L. Rae, Al exander F. Sims, Norinne A. Straughn, Catherine G. Smith, Seeiy B. Tuthill, Helen M. Wright, Eleanor E. Warren. Total, 31. School No. 14, W. S. Sweeny, A. M.. principal—Laura E. Bent, Edith Carine, Emma C. Cunningham, Ida G. Egan, Ethel W, Bckereon, Belie Hager, Mary WHAT DO THE CHILDREN DRINK ? Don’t give them tea or coffee. Have you tried the new food drink called GRAIN-O? It Is delicious and nourishing and takes the place or coffee. The more Grain-O you give the children the more health you distribute through their systems. Grain-O is made of pure grains, and when properly prepared tastes like the choice grades of coffee but costs about % as much. All grocers sell It. 15c. and 25c. Lawyers Desiring Expedi tion, Neat'Work, and Accuracy in the printing of » - ♦ Law TSTork ~ » .<r~ should secure the prompt delivery and moderate priced service of The Jersey City News “I raftered the tortures of the damned with protruding piles brought on by constipa tion with whioh X was afflicted for twenty years. I ran across your CASCARETS In tbs town of Newoll, la, and never found anything to equal them. To-day I am entirely freo from piles and feel like a new man." C. H. Kbitz, 1411 Jones St., Sioux City, la. M CATHARTIC ^ pirn TRADE MARK RgaiDTlRCD^giy Pleasant, Palatable. Potent, Tasto Good. Do Good, Novor Sicken. Weaken, or Gripe. 10c, E5c, 60c. ... CURS CONSTIPATION. ... Sterling Remedy Company, Chicago, Montreal, Sew York. 518 NO-TO-BAC gfsMtod<ffiSK^baccoaHabltf Keating, Josephine F. Keating, Edith L. Capron, Anna F. Kimball, Emma C. Loh meyer, Jennie C. Manning, Ella Mte Glaughlln, Josie E. Mulveln, Isabella G. O’Neill, Elizabeth G. Powell, Grace G. Sharpe, Frances Stockhammer, Wiihel mina Stockhammer, Nettie Stout, Net’tie Wallace, Tiliie Wood, Florida A. William son, Rolbert Armour, James M. Brown, William H. Brifl, Harry E. Cunningham, Eugene Decker, Howard Hazard, George E. Jackson, John B. Keyser, Robert G. Moore, Rolbert B. McDougal, Albert H. Orrok, Clifford N. Perkins, William A Steuner, Sidney B. Shrope. Total, 37. School No. 15, L. A. Goodenough, A. M., principal—William Floor, Harry Lane, Edwin Phelps, Roy Tupper, Louise Dahl, Bessie Davis, Nellie Everett, Clara Ever ett, Alice Elder, Clara Mills, Mary Meyer, Louise Pfeffer, Lily Reilly, Bessie Stang natt, Alice Tobin, Alice Vincent. Total, 16. School No. 20, J. C. Rinehart, principal— Anna M. Atkinson, Nellie R. Barr, Wal teretta A. Barr, Frederick S. Bowen, Winifred E. Bush, John H. De Groff, Rudolph E. Dralle, Vernon Ellis, George Gotthardt. Frederick A. Gross, Helen R. Hassell, Emil C. Hoffmann, Harold B. Kay, Charles A. Kramer, Hubert Kramer, Cora M. Kraus, Leo S. Hills, Charles Marcus, Ludwig J. Mathesheimer, Eu gene C. Schwarzenbek, Winona C. Ste phens, Barbara Wharton. Total, 22. School No. 21, J. T. Mackey, A. M.. pr n cipal—Marie I. Baggens, Mary E. Burke, Sadie A. Conless, Mary M. Gelb, Sadie A. Gormley, Cecelia H. McGrath, Clara A. Vlgnier, Franklyn C. Burns, Thomas F. Kenny. Total, 9. School No. 22, F. W. Eveleth, Ph. D., principal—Gertrude M. Chasttnetn, Ellen M. Cohen. Esteila R. Dale, Lillian Fee, Jennie H. Gilmore, Mary E. V. Gallagher, Etta Jaoobson, Jennie P. Kendall, Caro line M. Laverty, Lulu B. Mason, Margaret J. Schmieder, Jennie H. Stevens, Jennie P. Staples, Loretta A. Smith, Sarah L. Ra der, M. Louise Van Btten, Lillian C. Wol gast, Albert A. Haesloop, Franklin E. Mead. Total, 19. School No. 23, W. B. Du Rle, A. B., principal—Lois E. Bolshaw, Frances B. Boyd, Alice A. Burgess, Edith A. Gember Hng, Emily F. Jackson, Christine M. Maier, Vera Marshall, Dora Marshall, Alma E. Plog, Della Smith, Jennie Wan maker, Martha F. Wies, James V. Bar nett, Henry W. Gaynor, Richard M. Mc Mekin, Clifford Townley. Total, 16. School No. 24, P. S. Hulslzer, principal— Margaret S. Armstrong, Luella B. Brin nier, Margaret A. Connelly, William A. Doyle, Wilhelmina F. Diehl, F. Irving Faulks, Robert A. Hamilton, William H. Heavey, Ethel Johnson, Jassamine R. Hip, Mary G.. Moran, Agnbs E. Morris, Albert Price, Albert E. Rapp, Martin D. Rouse, Augusta C. Ruseh. Total, 16. School No. 25, I. P. Towne, principal— May Miller, Millie Corby, Minnie Kerner, Christina Faller, William Schroeter, Louis Guldner, William Hubbert, Elsie Lange, Arthur Shadek, Katie Fick, Marie John stont, Arnold Meury, Edward Kissiiaurer, Joseph Stahl, Emma Taylor, Robert Mc Carthy, William Fuchs, Minnie Vollheim. Total, 18. Recapitulation:— School No. 1. 5 School No. 2. 19 School No. 4. 23 School No. 6. 25 School No. 7. 25 School No. 8. 19 School No. 9. 30 School No. 11. 24 School No. 12. 31 School No. 14. 37 School No. 15. 16 School No. 20. 22 School No. 21. 9 School No. 22. 19 School No: 23. 16 School No. 24. 16 School No. 25..‘. 18 Total.354 FOR THE LIBERTY POLE. A number of the residents of the west side of Greenville will meet at Armbrus ter’s Schuetzen Park -Hotel, Friday night, to form a permanent committee to raise funds for the erection of a liberty pole in Columbia Park. Officers will be elect ed and plans discussed. It is probable that the committee will adopt a system of raising subscriptions similar to that pursued by the Dewey Flag Pole Committee. APPROVE WATER PURCHASE. Twelfth Ward Improvers Vote for the Plant, But little business was transacted at last night’s meeting of the Twelfth Ward Improvement Association. The association voted that it was the unanimous sense of the assodiation that the city should pur chase the 50,000,000 gallon water plant offered by Contractor Flynn. At the meeting a letter, signed by the association’s members and the Hudson City Improvement Association's members of the Joint Parks Site Committee was drafted, calling upon Chairman Von Arx to call a meeting of the committee at such place as he §ees fit on Saturday evening, February 3. CHIEF MURPHY TO GO TO FLORIDA He I* Able to Go Around the House But Ir Not Completely Well. Chief of Police Murphy, who has been confined to his home for the past six weeks, suffering from an attack of pleuro pneumonia, has so much improved that he is able to move about the house with ease. The Chief, however, is far from being fully recovered. He is still weak, but is rapidly regaining his strength. When the Chief has recovered sufficient ly he, with his family and nurses, will take a trip to Florida, where he will re main for several months. This trip has been advised by the attending physicians. BAR ASSOCIATION DINNER. The dinner committee of the Bar As sociation held a meeting yesterday but did nothing definitely. The dinner will be given probably on February 16 if that i3 convenient to the gentlemen who have been Invited to speak, and in the jersey City Clubhouse. AUTOPSY ON BABY. Dr. Converse Will Try to Dis cover If Mrs. Wilcocks Strangled Her Baby. County Physician Charles Converse will perform an autopsy today on the body of the infant child, who, the Hoboken police believe, was strangled by its mother, Ellen Wilcocks, early yesterday morning. The mother is now in the County Jail, charged with infanticide. The police have not been able to secure any further evidence against her. Captain Hayes put her through a vig orous cross-examination at the Hoboken Police Headquarters before she was re moved to the County Jail. When asked how the black garter, which was found on the bed, near the body of the child, got there, the woman said it must have broken and fallen off when she lay down beside the little one. The garter was too loose and she had put a knot in it to keep it on. The body of the child is still at the Coroner's morgue. DALY SURPRISES COUNCILMEN. Says the Contract "Which Caused the Indictment Was Not Made. Congressman William D. Daly made ap plication at the meeting of the Hoboken Common Council yesterday for an ordin ance for the Municipal Power, Light and Heat Company to lay wires and erect poles. This company was unknown in Hoboken until yesterday. Its origin is shrouded in mystery. All that can be learned concerning it is that John Brun ing is president. Congressman Daly vouchsafed the in formation that it represented $1,000,000 of capitalized interests. Its object as a rival to the North Hudson Electric Company was made apparent in Mr. Daly’s asser tion that it was ready to light the streets of Hoboken cheaper than the Hudson Company was doing. He added further:— “The Municipal Power, Light and Heat Company will guarantee the City of Ho boken to take upon itself the contract of furnishing public light under condi tions which will be their own warrant. The City of Hoboken has at present no legal contract with the Hudpon Electric Company. What the new company I re present stands ready to do is erect Its own wires and poles, build its plant and furnish the light at a cheaper figure than the city is now paying if given a con tract for ten years. At the expiration of that time it will sell the entire plant to the city for what it cost and the interest on that amount. The fairness of the offer I submit to your consideration.” The Congressman’s assertion "that Ho boken had no legal contract with the Hudson Company created something of a surprise. Making this contract, it will be remembered, was one of the charges on which the Grand Jury recently based its indictment of the oard. “If there is no contract in existence then we had no right to be indicted,” put in Councilman Kessler. Congressman Daly had finished his busi ness with the Councilmen and he made no reply to this. The application for the ordinance was referred to the proper com mittee. PACIFIC AVENUE BRIDGE Its Completion Is Expected in Ten Says. Although the new Pacific avenue bridge is still uncompleted. The Traction Com pany has gone ahead to secure comfort for its passengers by laying one track over the bridge, thus connecting the west bound tracks. Traffic on this track was shut off for several hours last night. The care were run up Grand street to the Junction and down through Lafayette. The task was completed about midnight. A large force of men filled in a gap which separated the 'bridge from the pave ment, and through which the Lehigh Val ley Railroad ran its freight cars carrying material for the bridge. This gap was about thirty feet in width. Several hun dred cart loads of dirt were necessary to complete the Job. The east bound track, will be laid in a few days, and- the old wooden trestle abandoned. This- has been a source of annoyance to pedestrians-, who will welcome the opening of the new bridge with Joy. It is thought that the work will be completed, within a week or ten days. MRS. MATTHEWS’ INSANITY. Commission Considered the Matter This Afternoon. J. Howard Slater, William Maxon and William G. E. See met this afternoon in Mr. See’s office in 'the Fuller Building as a commission to enquire into 'the sanity of Mrs. J'ane ‘Matthews, an aged lady who lived by herself In a small house on Ocean avenue, near the Newark and New York Railroad. On Saturday last she was re moved to the Morris Plains Asylum suf fering from paresis. She is worth about $15,000, and In order that her estate may he looked after by others it Is necessary that she should be judicially declared insane. Mrs. Matthews’ nephew, George In graham of Brooklyn,applied to Vice-Chan cellor Pitney last week for the appoint ment of the commission' and his applica tion was granted. Several physicians tes tified this afternoon to Mrs. Matthews’ condition and the commissioners' will make their report to the court. * IRELAND’S SONGS. Father McLaughlin Says Some of Them Will Last Forever. St. Michael’s Hall had scarcely the seating capacity to accommodate the big audience which last night enjoyed the Rev. Father McLoughlln’s third lecture under the auspices of the Children of Mary. “Songs of Ireland” was his theme. He was assisted by St. Michael’s Church choir. -He declared that Ireland had con tributed songs and music to the world that will last forever. SIMPSON’S REVIVAL CONTINUES. The interest in the revival service con ducted by William P. Hall, the business man evangelist, continues. Another large audience gathered at Simpson. Methodist Church last night and at the close of the service many persons announced their in tention of leading a new life. FIRE BOARD MET. The Fire Commissioners met last even ing at Fire Headquarters, on Bay street. No business of importance was trans acted. The payrolls foi~ the month of January was passed. The Board adjourn ed to meet Wednesday evening, Febru ary 7. MAYOR H00S IN TRENTON. Mayor Hoos left town for Trenton today to attend the meeting of the Grand Lodge of Free Masons. Mr. 3. E. Moore of this city will be Installed as Grand Master this afternoon. ' J COLORED MAN'S SUIT KNOCKED OUT Kenny’s Saloon DoesNot ComoITncoi the Statute of 1884. Anthony R. Clements, the colored jani tor of an Eighth street flat, who sued Freeholder Michael J. Kenny because the luncheon man In* Kenny’s saloon refused to serve him with free lunch, will have to begin another suit it he expects to re cover any damages. His first suit was knocked out yesterday by Judge Nevlus In the Circuit Court. Clements and two white ipen, on May 16 of last year, went to Kenny’s saloon, at Pavonla avenue and Grove street, and had a drink. After drinking they natural ly drifted over to the free luncheon coun1 ter. The white men were served, but the luncheon man told Clements that colored men were barred from the luncheon. Clements engaged Lawyer Spraggins and Instituted spit for $10,000. When t^e case came up, about a week ago, Lawyer John J. GrllTlns, Kenny’s counsel, entered a demurrer to the bill of complaint. -Judge Nevlus sustained the demurrer In this decision:— "The plaintiff, a colored man, brings his action for a penalty under the stat ute, approved May 10, 1S84, which pro vides that all persons within the Jurisdic tion of the State of New Jersey shall be entitled to full and equal enjoyment of the accommodations, advantages, fa cilities and privileges of inns, public con veyances on land or water, theatres and other places of public amusement, sub ject only to the conditions and limitations established by law alike to citizens at every race and color, regardless of any previous condition of servitude. The pen alty for the violation of this statute is the payment of a forfeit of $500 to the ag grieved person. "The plaintiff, In his declaration, charges that on a certain street in Jer sey City, the defendant was the owner of a certain inn, tavern, restaurant or saloon for the accommodation of all per sons and citizens alike, of every race and color, regardless of any previous condi tion of servitude. The statute referred to does not apply to any of the above named places except inns, and the case j must,’ therefore, be brought within the statute, and in debt as provided by the statute. The defendant demurs.to this declaration and upon this ground the de murrer is sustained.” COUNCILMEN HAD A TILT. Hoboken Officials Wrangle 1 Over a $2 Hotel BUI. There was a lively tilt at the meeting of the iHolboken Common Council yester day between Councilman Oscar Fromtnel and Assistant City Clerk Joseph McGov ern. When the latter was a member of the Hast Council he was chairman of the Alms 'Committee. Among the claims pre sented yesterday was a 'batch of 'bills con tracted for by that committee. One of these was for $2 presented 'by the Gonzales Hotel. Councilman Frommel objected to the payment of 'this 'bill, Claiming that it was for board furnished to* two “repeaters or "floaters” in the Mayoralty campaign. MdGovem grew angry at this. Asking permission to address the Board he stren uously denied FrommePs' statement. ‘•Two poor men came to me at the Itime,” he said, “and asked permission to sleep in my stable. I referred them to the Poormaster and ‘he had them put up at the hotel over night. I wish it under stood right here that alt*ought I (Wave always been an earnest worker for my iparty I would countenance no such act as !Mr.‘ Frommel accuses me of.” The Coundllimen in turn echoed the sen timent and Sa'id that Frommel had evi dently been misinformed. “That may be,” said Frommel, “and I -aim willing to apologize to Mr. McGovern if I have done him an injury.” Councilman Greten introduced a reso lution that Judge Lippincott be asked to abolish the Martin Act Commission. It was an unnecessary expense to Hoboken, he said. The resolution which was passed by a unanimous vote, whs the outcome of claims presented by Martin Act Commis sioners Stevens, Russ and Baldwin for services rendered. The claims, over which there has been much trouble, were or dered paid. Before adjourning the Councilmen re scinded the resolution passed at a former meeting ito engage counsel at the city’s expense to defend them against the in dictments 'h'anded down by the McLean Grand Jury. After the resolution was rescinded a communication from Mayor Lawrence Fagan vetoing it was read. “We got ahead of His Honor that time,” remarked one of the Councilmen face tiously. __ BOARD OF FIRE COMMISSIONER [Official Proceedings. J Regular meeting of the Board of Fire Commissioners held at Department Head quarters, Wednesday evening, January 17, 19C0 The roll was called at 8:15 o’clock. ■Present—President Erickson, Commis sioners Hennessey and Mills. Absent—None. On motion the minutes of meeting Jan uary 10, 1900, were approved as en grossed. PRESENTATION OF APPLICATIONS. Applications of Wm. G. Jobson and Win. J. Dunn for appointment to the De partment were presented, received and re ferred to the Committee on Applications and appointments. PRESENTATION OF CLAIMS. Claims of The Jersey City City News, $14, $18 and $18; John A. Whelan, $308.75 and $30; W. C. Champiin. $98.12; E. A. Du gan. $116.50; Edward O’Donnell, $85.75 and $83.69; Manning, Maxwell & Moore, $150, were presented, received and referred to t'he appropriate committees. - OFFICERS’ REPORTS AND COMMUNI CATIONS. The weekly reports of the Chief Engi neer and Superintendent .of Telegraph were presented, received and ordered filed. MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS. On motion of Commissioner Hennessey the'Board proceeded to ballot for a truck man of nook and Ladder Company No. 4, to fill vacancy caused 'by death of Henry A. Brier. ■-■■-. Commissioner Hennessey nominated Daniel J. Smith. There being no other nomination the Clerk was, on motion, directed to cast the ballot of the Board for Daniel J. Smith. The vote being duly cast he was de clared appointed, to take effect February 1, 1900, subject to passing the necessary physical examination. ACTION UPON CLAIMS. The following resolutions were pre sented by the several committees in pay ment of claims heretofore referred:— By Committee on Printing and Station ery:— Resolved, That $14 be paid The Jersey City News, for printing manuals, Decem ber, 1899. By Committee on Supplies:— Resolved, That the sum of $18 be paid The Jersey City News for readvertising sale towers and bells. $18 be paid The Jersey City News, for advertising sale old material. By Committee on Telegraph and Fuel:— Resolved, That the sum of $308.75 be paid John A. Whelan, for coal. January, 1900. $30 be paid John A. Whelan, for wood, December, 1899. By Committee on Feed:— Resolved, That the sum of $93.80 be paid W. C. Champlln, for horse feed. January 1, 1900. $110.99 be paid E. A. Dugan, for horse feed, January 2, 1900. $81.85 be paid Edward O’Donnell, for horse feed, January 2, 1900. The yeas and nays having been called for and taken on each of the foregoing resolutions, they were adoped by the fol dowing vote:— Yeas—President Erickson, Commission ers Hennessey and Mills. Nays—None. ; ■ Absent—None. On motion adjourned. CHARDES ESTERBROQK, . Clerk. _A.MVSMMENT8 Academy of Music A Good Reserved Seat at Night for 50 Tents A Good Reserved Seat at Mats, for 25 Tents This Week, Matinees Wednesday and Saturday. Charles Frohman presents the Farcical Comedy, His Excellency The Governor. The Great Ijau&hing Success of last sea son at the Empire Theatre, New York. January 29—Jllti YII/GaUIS PuSTMahTBR Bon Ton Theatre ALL THIS WEEK. RENTZ-SANTLEY BURLESQUE AND NOVELTY CO. PRICES.10 to 50 Cents 82 5.00 GOLD WATCH, 89 CHAIN AND CHARM INCLUDED. Very fine timer; used on the railroad a few months; made by "Seth Thomas," maker of fine American railroad watches. The cases are hunting style, 14-karat gDld stiffened; 1 warrant It for "20 years." Also a diamond stud for $10 oash; it cost $26 In an uptown store; very fine color and per fect gem. Several other good trades this week. I/rCNIC’C < 140 FULTON ST.. I\L£|NC O | NEW YORK. (Near Nassau at.) catalogue mailed free. MONEY TO LOAN AT SIX 1 on Furniture, Pianos and PER CENT. all kind* of Housshold INTEREST. I Good*. You have the use .--o of the money and good* and can pay It back In weekly or monthly payments. Easy payment reduces ths prin cipal and Interest. C. J. 1GOE, Room 1. 47 Montgomery Street. Jersey City. Hudson T«l. No. 114. CORPORATION NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that on the 16th day of January, WOO, the Commissioners or Assess ment 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 JEFFERSON AVENUE, between Oakland and Central avenues, In ac cordance with petition previously presented to said Board on the 2nd day of May, 1899, 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:— JEFFERSON AVENUE, from Central to Oakland avenues. CENTRAL AVENUE, on the east side from Jefferson avenue to points about 25.2 feet north and 28 feet south thereof. OAKLAND AVENUE, on the west side from Jefferson avenue to a point about 22.8 feet north thereof. And that in accordance with the provisions of the Act above cited the 30th day of Janu ary, 1900, at two o’clock P. M., and the As sembly Chamber of the City Hall 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 and report that may be presented in writing. By order of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners. GEO. T. BOUTON, # Clerk. Dated, Jersey City, January 20, 1900._ CORPORATION NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that on the 16th day of January, 1900, the Commissioners of As sessment filed in the office of the Clerk of the Board of Street and Water Commission ers their final assessment map and report for the IMPROVEMENT OF TONNELE AVENUE, between, Newark and St. Paul’s avenues, in accordance with petition previously presented to said Board on the 2nd day of August, 1899, 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:— TONNELE AVENUE, from St. Paul’s averjue to Newark avenue. NEWARK AVENUE, on the north side from Tonnele avenue -Ip points about 26.6 feet west and 25.4 feet east thereof. VAN WINKLE AVENUE, from Tonnele avenue to points about 200 feet west and 204.75 feet east thereof. DEY STREET, from Tonnele avenue to a point about 86.2 feet west thereof. BERKELEY PLACE, from Tonnele avenue to a point about 151.2 feet east thereof. And that in accordance with the provisions of the Act above cited, the 30th day of Janu ary, 1900, at two o’clock P. M., and the As sembly Chamber of the City Hall 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 and report that may be presented In writing. _ . By order of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners. GEO. T. BOUTON, Clerk. Dated Jersey City, January 20, 1900._ IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY. To Isaac H. Hunter and Jennie E. Cook:— By virtue of an order of the Court of Chan cery of New Jersey, made on the day of the date hereof, in a cause wherein American Surety Company of New York Is complainant, and you and others are defendants, you are required to appear and plead, demur or an swer to the complainant's bill, on or before the third day of March next, or the said bill will be taken as confessed against you. The said bill is filed to foreclose a mortgage given by Jennie E. Cook to the complainant on premises in Bayonne, in Hudson County, New Jersey, dated January 25th, 1896. to se cure the complainant for a liability as surety for rent owed by Samuel J. Lowell to the General Society of Mechanics and Tradesmen of the City of New York, and you, Jennie E. Cook are made party defendant because you signed the said mortgage, and you, Isaac H. Hunter, are made party defendant because you signed 'an agreement of indemnity in the mat ter to the complainant. Dated January 3rd, 1900. HAYES & LAMBERT, Solicitors for Complainant, 765 Broad Street, Newark, N. J. HUDSON COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT. Benjamin Altman, trading as B. Altman & Company, plaintiffs, vs. Ada E. Atkins, de fendant. In attachment-t-On contract. Notice is hereby given that a writ of at tachment, issued out of nhe Hudson County Circuit Court, against the rights and credits, moneys and effects, goods and chattels, lands and tenements ol Ada E. Atkins, an absent debtor, at the suit ef Benjamin Altman, trad ing as B. Altman & Company, for the sum of eighty-nine dollars and forty-eight cents, re turnable on the twenty-seventh day of Novem ber, eighteen hundred and ninety-nine, has been served and duly executed, and was re turned on the 16th day of November, A. D. 1899, by the Sheriff of the County of Hudson. Dated December 29th, 1899. JOHN G. FISHER, Clerk. FRANK P. MCDERMOTT, Attorney, 259 Washington St.. Jersey City IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY. To Hattie A. Hall:— By virtue of an' order of the Court or Chan cery of New Jersey, made on the day of the date hereof, wherein James Edwin Hall Is petitioner and you are defendant, yoil. are required to appear and answer the petitioner’s petition, on or before the twelfth day of March neat, or In default such decree will be taken against you as the Cliancellor shall think equitable and Just. The said petition is filed against you for a divorce from the bonds of matrimony. Dated January 11, 1900. J. HERBERT POTTS, Solr. of Petitioner, No. 1 Montgomery St„ ^Jersey Clty. NOTICE TO CREDITORS — ESTATE OF ELIZABETH LEAIRQ, deceased; George T. Leaird, administrator of Elisabeth Leaird, de ceased by .order of the Surrogate of Hudson County, dated January 5th, 1900, hereby gives notice tp the efedltors of said decedent to bring In their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said deiedent, under oath or affirmation, within nine months from the date of. said order, or they, will be for ever barred of any action therefor against said administrator. GEORGE T. LEAIRD. PUBLIC NOTICE Notice la hereby given by the Boards of Chosen Freeholders of Hudson and Essex Coun ties that It will be Necessary to make repairs on the following bridges over Passaic River: jCLAY STREET BRIDGE, BELLEVILLE BRIDGE, BRIDGE) "STREET BRIDGE, JACKSON STREET BRIDGE, AND BRIDGE OVER THE HACKENSACK RIVER, FOOT OF NEWARK AVENUE, JERSEY CITY, ' and that said repairs will be prosecuted with all practical despatch, and to properly com plete said repairs, navigation’ will be closed through said bridges between February l9t and February 20th, 1900, In accordance with the provisions of an act entitled “An act to amend an act respecting bridges," approved April 3, 1891. By order of Joint Committee. FRANK SCOTT, Chairman. TO MARGARET V. R. GEMMEL, WIDOW; Mary Wise, Joseph Wise, her husband; George A. Van Winkle, Annie E. Van Winkle, his wife; Mary F. Haskell, Elmer E. Haskell, her husband; Sophia Ireland, Margaret Bell, Hillary Bell, her husband; Daniel Van Winkle, Waistle Van Winkle, his wife; Catherine Morris, Edith Leeker, Will- ; iam Leeker, her husband; Ann S. Van Horn, John A. Van Horn, her husband; Sarah Van Winkle, widow; Sarah Jane Percy, widow; Elizabeth Van Winkle, widow; Ed ward Van Winkle, Margaret Van Winkle, Mary Van Winkle, Arthur Van Winkle^ Ann Van Winkle, his wife; Frank Van Winkle, Elizabeth Van Winkle, his wife; Adeline Chandler, Addle Myers, infant, and Diedrlch Mahlenbroek, tenant :— You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Oollector of Jersey City, on the 26th day of April, 1892, I purchased for the sum of forty-six dollars and seventy cents ALL the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, In the County of Hudson and State of ! New Jersey, fronting on Meadow Lot, which is laid down and designated, as lot 1205, in block number 2500, upon an assessment map annexed to a report number 70, made by “Com missioners of Adjustment” appointed in and for said City by the Circuit Court of the County of Hudson, a certified copy of which report and map was filed ii> the office of the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 11th day of May, 1891, said report and map and said sale being made pursuant to' the provisions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey, passed March 30th, 1886, entitled:— »*An Act concerning the settlement 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 en rorce tne payment thereof, and to provide for the sale of lands subjected to future taxation and assessment." And the several supplements thereto. And you are further notified that you appear to have an estate or Interest In said land and real estate, and unless the said land and real estate shall be redeemed, as provided in said acts, before the expiration Of six months from and after the service hereof, a deed for the same will be given conveying to the purchaser the fee simple of said land and real estate according to the provisions of the said act. Dated Jersey City, N. J., January 19th, 1900. WILLIAM G. BUMSTED, Purchaser. The New Jersey Title Guarantee & Trust Co., Attorney and Agent for Purchaser, Jersey City, N. J. (Sale No. 2849.) TO MARGARET V. R. GEMMEL, WIDOW; Mary Wise, Joseph Wise, her husband; George A. Van Winkle, Annie E. Van Winkle, his wife; Mary F. Haskell, Elmer E. Haskell, her husband; Sophia Ireland, Margaret Bell, Hillary Bell, her husband; Daniel Van Winkle, Waistle Van Winkle, his wife; Catherine Morris, Edith Leeker, Will iam Leeker, her husband; Ann S. Van Horn, John A. Van Horn, her husband; Sarah Van Winkle, yvidow; Sarah Jane Percy, widow; Elizabeth Van Winkle, widow; Ed ward Van Winkle, Margaret Van Winkle, Mary Van Winkle,, Arthur Van Winkle, Ann Van Winkle, his wife; Frank Van Winkle, Elizabeth Van Winkle, his wife; Adeline Chandler, Addle Myers, infant, and Diedrich Mahlenbroek, tenant;.— xou are nereDy nounea rnat at a puuuu so.it; made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 26th day of April, 1892, I purchased for the sum of thirty-six dollars ALL the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, Meadow Lot, which is laid down and designated as lot 1203, in block number 2500, upon an assessment map annexed to a report number 70, made by “Com missioners of Adjustment” appointed in and for said City by the Circuit Court of the County of Hudson, a certified copy of which report and map was filed in the office of the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 11th day of May, 1891, said report and map and said sale being made pursuant to the provisions of an act of the Legislature <?f New Jersey, passed March 30th, 1886, entitled:— *lAn Act concerning the settlement and collec tion of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assess ments and water rates or water rents in cities of this Stat£, and-imposing and levy ing a tax, assessment and lien in lieu and instead of such arrearages, and to enforce the payment thereof, and tb provide for the sale of lands subjected to future taxation and assessment.” And the several supplements thereto. And you are further notified that you appear to have an estate or interest in said land and real estate and unless the said land and real estate shall be redeemed, as provided in said act, before the expiration of six months from and after the service hereof, a deed for the same will be given conveying to the purchaser the fee simple of said land and real estate acording to the provisions of the said act. Dated Jersey City, N. J., January 19, 1900. WILLIAM G. BUMSTED, Purchaser. The New Jersey Title Guarantee & Trust Co., Attorney and Agent for Purchaser, Jersey City, N. J. (Sale No. 2847.) NOTICE TO CREDITORS — ESTATE OF MARGIN RAU, deceased; Babetta Rau, ex ecutrix of Martin Rau, deceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hudson County, dated Janu ary 8th, 1900, hereby gives notice to the cred itors of said decedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirmation, with in nine months from the date of said f>rder, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said exectftrix. BABETTA RAU. Exhausted Vitaly. L «j' Nervous and Physical Debility, Premature Decline, Impotency, Atrophy, (wast ing), Varicocele, Stricture, the Errors of Youth, the Excesses of Mature Years, and all DISEASES and WEAILNESSESof MEN, from Whatever Cause Arising, scientifically treated, quickly and radi cally cured at the old reliable PEABODY MEDICAL INSTITUTE, No. 4 Bnlflnch St* (opposite Revere House), Boston, Mass. Established In 1840. This renowned Institu tion publishes the staunch and far-famed, popular and unequaled Medical Treatise entitled THE SCIENCE OF LIFE; -or SELF PRESERVATION, a Book For Every Mon, married or single, young, middle-aged or old. It la a private Treasure Cas ket on the above-named and kindred subjects. It contains TO pages, 12 mo, 125 Invaluable prescrip tions for Acute and Chronlo diseases, each one of which Is worth more than live times the price of the book and should be In the possession of every sensi ble prudent man for ready referenced. It is the Grand Prize Essay, for Which was awarded the Gold Medal by tho National Medical Associa tion. Price, only $1, by mail, double sealed tad strictly private, guaranteed as represented In every Instance." The distinguished author and Chief Con sulting Physician to the Peabody Institute gradu ated from the Harvard Medical College, class 1S6I, and was Surgeon to the 5th Regt. Moss. Volunteers during the war of the Rebellion. The first assistant Physician to the Institute graduated from the old • College of Physicians and Surgeons, class 1396. These Physicians Cure WhereQthers Fail. After many years of careful study and extensive research they guarantee a positive cure in every cose of Rheu matism treated. Consultation la person or by mall, 9 to 6. Sundays, 10 to I. The Diagnostician or Know Thyself Manuel, a V«de Mccttm of Medical Science for All j price 50 cents, butaent free sealed, to every male reader ef this paper of this date, mentioning this paper, enclosing 6c. fer postage. ngm/m “ The Peabody Medical Institute has many yfip Imitators, but no cauols,”—Boston Herald. MULLINS £ SUNS CREDIT PLAN Enables you to ^ get all the goods you want and you pay as you are paid. Extension Table, Antique oak finish, 5 nicely turned legs, strong and durable, 2.9S. 5 Hole Range, bright and attractive. Nickel trimmings, and meets the demand for a low price range. Only 6.50 COUCH. Couches upholstered in Ve lour; good, strong covering; steel springs, 4.50. Others $3.75 to $50.00. WHITE ENAMELED IRON BED, snow white finish; 2 coats of hard enamel baked on, 1.89. A Full Line of BRASS BEDS, $17.00 Up Parlor Suit, Upholstered in Velour or Damask; 5 restful pieces, 2750. _ Parlor Suit, 3 dainty pieces; mahoganized fin ish; Damask covering.. 16.50 MULLINS & SONS Newark Avenue and Grove Street, JERSEY CITY. OTHER STORES—BROOKLYN, NEWARK AND PATERSON _WE CLOSE AT 6 P. M. RAILROADS. _ Pennsylvania RAILROAD. THE STANDARD RAILWAY OF AMERICA! IN EFFECT JANUARY 16, 1900. Trains leave Jersey City as follows: ^ FOR THE WEST. 8 16 A. M., Fast Mail, limited to two Buffet Parlor Cars, Jersey City to Pittsburg, Sleep ing Car Pittsburg to Chicago. (No coaches to Pittsburg.) 9.44 A. M., Fast Line, with Buffet Parlor Car, daily for Pittsburg. Pullman Sleeping Car to Cleveland. 10.14 A. M., the celebrated Pennsylvania Lim ited, the pioneer of this class of the service, composed exclusively of Pullman Vestibule Compartment, F eping, Dining, Observation and Smoking Gars, lighted by stationary and movable electric lights, daily for Pittsburg, Chicago, Cleveland, Toledo, Indianapolis, Louisville, St. Louis and Cincinnati. 2.14 P. M., Chicago and St. Louis Express, with Vestibule Sleeping and Dining Cars, daily to St. Louis and Chicago. Through Sleeping Car for Nashville (via Cincinnati and Louis ville) and Indianapolis. 6 14 P M., Western Express, with Vestibule Sleeping Cars, daily to Pittsburg and Chicago. For Toledo, except Saturday. Dining Car to Philadelphia, and Pittsburg to Chicago. 8.14 P. M., Southwestern Express, Sleeping and Dining Cars daily to Pittsburg, Cleve land, Cincinnati, Louisville, Indianapolis, Akron and St. Louis. 8.16 P. M., Pacific Express, Pullman Sleep ing Car to Pittsburg. Connects for Chicago daily and Cleveland except Saturday. Daily for Knoxville, Tenn., via Shenandoah Valley Route. _ 9.16 P. M., Mail and Express, Pullman Buf fet Sleeping Car to Altoona, East Liberty, Pittsburg and points West week days. Daily except Sunday. No coaches. BALTIMORE, WASHINGTON AND THE SOUTH. For Baltimore, Washington and the South at 8.15, 8.44, 9.14, 10.32 (Dining Car), 11.14 (Din ing Car) A. M.; 1.14, 2.32 (3.44 CongressionaJ Limited, Parlor Cars and Pennsylvania Rail road Dining Car), 3.45, 4.45 (Dining Car), 5.14 (Dining Car), and 9.44 P. M. and 12.30 night. On Sunday, 8.44, 9.14, 11.14 (Dining Car) A. M., 1.14 (3.44 Congressional Limited Parlor Cars and Pennsylvania Railroad Dining Car), 3.45, 4.45 (Dining Car), 5,14 (Dining Car), and 9.44 P. M. and 12.30 night. For Baltimore only, 1.15 P. M. week days. Southern Railway.—Express 3.45, 4.45 P. M., 12.30 night daily. New York and Florida Lim ited, 1.00 P. M. week days. Norfolk and Western Railway.—For Memphis and New Orleans, 3.45 P. M. daily. Atlantic Coast Line.—Express, 9,14 A. M. and 9.44 P.* M. daily. New York and Florida Spe cial, 12.44 P. M. week days. Chesapeake & Ohio Railway.—8.15 A. M. week days and 5.14 P. M. daily. FOR PHILADELPHIA. Express for Philadelphia, 6.33, 7.44, 7.45, 8.15, 8.44, 9.14, 9.44 (10.14 Pennsylvania Limited), 10.32 and 11.14 (Dining Car) A. M.: 12.15, 1.14, I. 15, 2.32. 3.13, 3.45. 4.14, 4.44. 4.45, 5.14, 6.14 (Dining Car), 8.14, 8.16. 9.14, 9.44 P. M. and 12.30 night. Sunday, 6.34, S.44, 9.14, 9.44 (10.14 Pennsylvania Limited), 10.16, 11.14 (Dining Car) A. M., 1.14, 2.14 (Dining Car), 3.45, 4.13, 4.45 (£>ining Car), 5.14 (Dining Car), 6.14 (Dining Car), 8.14, 8.16. 9.14. 9.44 P. M. and 12.30 night. Accommodation, 11.15 A. M., 4.52 and 7.15 P. M. week days. Sundays. 5.15 and 7.15 P. M. For Atlantic City, 12.30 and 11.14 A. M., 1.14. 2.32 P. M. (10.13 A. M. and 3.03 P. M.. through Vestibuled Trains, Buffet Parlor Cars. Pas- I senger Coach and Combined Coach) week days, and 12.30 and 6.34 A. M. Sundays. For Cape May. 12.30 A. M., 1.15 P. M. week davs, 12.30 A. M. Sundays. For Long Branch. Asbury Park, Ocean Grove, Point Pleasant and intermediate stations, via Rahway, 9.15 A. M., 1.02. 3.52 and 5.23 P. M. On Sunday, 10.00 A. ~M.. 5.28 P. M. (Stop at Interlaken for Asbury Park or Ocean Grove on Sunday.) The New York Transfer Company will call for and check baggage from and to hotels and residence?. _ ,_^ J. B. HUTCHINSON. J. R. WOOD. Gen*I Manager. Gen'l Passenger Agent. CHICH ESTER'S ENGLISH Pennyroyal pills I -vTJ-N, Origin**! nnd Only Oeiuiine. Arc. Always reliable. JLadles as* urnrgm for CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH tin RED and Gold metallic boxes, sealed with bine ribbon. Take no other. Refute Dangerous Substitution* And Imita lisus. Bay of your Druggist, or -ond 4e. in sumps for Particular*, Testimonial* and ** Relief for Lad lea,” in Utter, by re turn Mali. 10,000 Testimonial*. Sold by ill Drniglns. Chlehenter Chemical !>•-, Mention this paper. Madlena Square, PH1LA., Wu KAILllOA 1>S. WEST-fSHORE ~=RAILROAD= PICTURESQUE LINE OP TRAVEL TO THE 1 NORTH AND WEST. THE NIAGARA FALLS ROUTE. Trains leave Franklin street (North River) station, New York, as follows, and fifteen min utes iater from foot W. 42d street, N. R. Ter minal station at Weehawken, N. J., can be reached via trains of N. J. J. Rd., leaving Penn. R. R. Depot at Jersey City:— 3:15 A. AT. daily for Haverstraw. West Point, Cornwall, Newburgh, Kingston and Albany. 7:15 A. M. daily. Albany and Montreal. Ii. 11:15 A. M. daily, except Sunday, fcr Cranston’s, West Point, Kingston, New Paita, Lakes Mohonk and Minnewaska, Catskiil Mountains, Albany, Saratoga and Lake George. Parlor Car to Albauy. 12:45 P. M., CONTINENTAL LIMITED, dahy, for Albany, Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo* Niagara Falla, Cleveland, Detroit, Chicago, and St. Louis. Arrives Chicago and St. Louis uexc afternoon. Dining Car attached. C. 2:45 P. M. dally, except Sunday, for Con gers, Cranston’s, West Point, Cornwall, New burgh and intermediate stations to Albany. 6:15 P. M., Chicago and St. Louis Limited, i daily, for Montreal, > Utica, Syracuse, Roch ester, Buffalo, Niaghra Falls, Toronto, De troit, Cleveland, Chicago and St. Louis. 8:00 P. M. daily,, except Sunday, for Utica, | Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Hamilton and Toronto. , 9:15 P. M. daily, for Albany, Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara Falls, To ronto, Detroit, Cleveland and Chicago. B. C.—Leaves Brooklyn Annex:—B. 10:45 A. M.; C, 2:45 P. M. Jersey City. P. R. R. Station:—B, 11:20 A. M.; C, 3:35 P. M. I Haverstraw Locals:—f-6:45 A. M. (W. 42d street 7:15 A. M.): -|-2:30, -1-4:15, -1-5:1* i -|-5:45. -i-7:30, ||9:45 and *11:80 P. M. Newburgh Locals; -j-8:36, *10:05 A. MT.; -1-5:00, *6:15, Kingston Local, -|-1:00 P. M. •Daily.. ||Sundays only. -f-Except Sunday. ! Wagner Sleeping C^rs for Albany. Utica, i Syracuse, Rochester* Buffalo, Niagara Falls. Detroit, Cleveland and Chicago cn through trains. Westcott’s Express check baggage through to destination. For Cab or Carriage, 'phone 4950 Cortlandt. For tickets, time-tables, parlor and sleeping car accommodations or Information apply offices:—Brooklyn, Nos. 338, 339. 726 Pulton street; Annex Office* foot of Fulton street. New York City: Nos; 113, 415. 671 and 1210 Broadway: No. 61 West One Hundred and Twenty-fifth street, and at Stations. C. E. LAMBERT. Gen’l Passenger Agent. Grand Central Station. New Yorlt LEHIGH VALLEY. Leave Pennsylvania Pailroai Statto Dt! except Sunday. Other trains daily. 7.14 A.M. Local lor EASTON. 8.2 3 A.M. For BUFFALO, NIAGARA FALLS and West, and principal local points. Parlor and Dining Cars. Connects for Coal Branches. + +12.14 P.M. "BLACK DIAMOND EX PRESS.” Handsomest train in the world Limited to seating capacity. Due Buffalo 9 55 P. M.; connecting with through Sleepers to Detroit and Chicago Diping car service a la carte. r For WILKES-BARRE 1.16 P.M. (SCRANTON, Coal +4.22 P.M. 1 Branches and intermo* idiate points. 5.33P.M. Local for MAUCH CHUNK. 6.23 P.M. C HU 'A GO Vestibule Limited. ThroughSleeping Cara.to Chicago and Toronto, 8.1 it P. M. Exposition Express for BUFFALO and TORONTO. 9.17 P. Mv For ITHACA, ROCHESTER BUFFALO ay. West Sleeping Cars to Chicago. SOUTH PLAINFIELD and BOUND BROOK loo a s daily except Sunday: 9.53 A. M., 4.33 and ti.33 ancl 9,45 P. M. Tickets and Pullman accommodations at P en ay'.vania Railroad Station. N. V. Transfer Co. will call for and check baggago iom hotel or residence through to destination. ii MtlCQ Who Hoy* Used Them bnlllllu Recommend as the BEST DB. KING'S Star Crown Brand PENNYROYAL PILLS.', WHSSS menials. Atrial willeonrince you oflneir intrinsic Talus in case of «upprc89ion. Scud ten cent® for sample and i book. All Xlrturgi&fc* or by mail |1.5b box | (HUB MEBICitiE CO.. B«x 1930. BOSTON, MASS.