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SPORTSMEN Wilkesbarre and Reading Won From Athletics and Allentown. , NEWS OF THE WHEELMEN George J. Cooke President of the N. A. C.—Indians Beaten By Stevens— Yachting. ■WHlK>ESBARRE, May 33. 1900.—It took ten innings to decide the game between Wilkosbarre and the Athletics yesterday afternoon. Both teams had the same number of hits and errors. The locals won in the tenth on 'Xicol’s two-bagger and singles by Ketcham and Stratton. Score:— ATHLETICS. K. 11. U. 3U Fleming, r.f.0 10 0 Zeigler, s.s. 1 0 2 1 Eustace, c.f.1 - 0 Shoch. 2b. 0 2 2 0 Fields, lb.1 2 12 0 Kennedy, l.f.0 110 Jaoklitsch, c. 0 0 2 1 Evans, 3b. 0 0 3 0 ©uggieby, p.. . 0 0 0 0 Totals .1 8 *28 2 WILKESBARRE. R. H. O. E. Nicol, c.f. 2 2 3 0 Keteham. l.f. 0 2 2 0 Stratton, lb.0 1 11 0 Colliflower, r.f.1 2 0 0 Clymer. s.s.1 $ jj J Nyee, 3b. 0 0 2 1 Burns, 2b.0 1 1 0 Messitt, .. 0 0 4 0 Schmidt, p.0 0 10 Totals . 4 8 30 1 •One out when winning run scored. SCORE BY INWINGS. Athletics .0 00 1000200-3 WTlkesbarre .0 11100000 1—4 Two-base hits—Keteham, Nicol. Three base hit—•Fields. Double ploy—Schmid:, Clymer, Nyee and Stratton; Clymer, Burns and Stratton; Shoch, Ziegler and F.e d. Base on balls—By Schmidt: Fleming. Eustace, Kennedy. Shoch; by Duggleby: Clvmer, Keteham. Struck out—(By Schmidt: Fleming. Ziegler, Duggleby; by Duggleby: Schmidt. Sacrifice hits—Cly mer. Stolen bases—Fleming, Eustace. Left on bases—Wilkesbarre, 6; Athletics, 8. Wild pitch—Schmidt. Duggleby. Hit by pitched ball—Evans, Nyee, Zieg.er. Time 1:50. Umpire—Henderson. Reading. 1; Allentown, 5. READING, Pa., May 23, 1900.—The locals won yesterday from (Manager Sharsig*s agregation on the home ground through opportune hitting combined with errors at critical points. Both pitchers were very effective. The only features were the fielding of Ames and the fine work of Beaumont at first. Both sides fielded loosely. Score:— READING. R. H. O. E Lawrence, c.f.114 0 Coogan, 3b.2 2 1 1 Beaumont, lb.0 0 12 0 Tate, l.f.2 1 0 0 Fox. c.. .... .. 0 2 6 0 Cross, s.s. 0 0 0 3 Conroy, 2b. 0 2 3 1 Moran, r.f.10 11 Ames, p.110 0 Totals . 7 9 27 5 ALLENTOWN. R. H. O. E. J. Delahanty, 3b. 0 0 0 0 Henrj', c.f.0 13 0 T. Delahanty, 2b.0 0 11 Joe Delahanty, l.f. 2 2 0 0 News, lb.0 17 0 Smoot, r.f...12 2 0 McManus, c.1 0 10 0 Kuhns, e.s.1112 West, p. 0 2 0 1 Totals . t. 5 9 24 4 SCORE BY INNINGS. Reading .1 0 2 0 0 0 4 0 x—7 Allentown .0 0 0 1 0 0 0 4 0—o Earned run—Reading. Sacrifice hit— (Beaumont. Two-base hits—Fox 2. Three base hit—Joe Delahanty. Double ploys— Ames, Fox and Beaumont: Cross. Conroy and Beaumont. Base? on balls—IBy Ames, 1: by West, 1. Hit by pitcher—Joe Dela hanty. Struck out—By Ames. 4; by West, 5. Left on bases—Reading, 5: Allentown, 8. Passed bail?—McManus, 1. Time1—2h. Umpire—Russell. No Game of Newark. NEWARK, May 23, 1900.—Elmira was to have played here yesterday by mutual ar rangement between Mlanager Irwin, of Newark, and Captain Bottenus, of Eimira, both clubs having an open date by reason of transferring one of the games scheduled yesterday and today to Sunday. The sec ond game was prevented by rain, and ar rangements were consummated for a game yesterday. Late Monday night the Elmira management announced that it had ar ranged an exhibition'game with Wilkes ’barre in that city, and, despite Irwin’s protest, left this city. Manager Irwin will claim yesterday’s game as forfeited to Newark. Newark and Jersey City are scheduled to play at Johnston avenue grounds today, tomorrow and Friday. Manager Mills of the Jersey City team announces that the last hitch has already occurred and that the local team will surely open the season Lawyers ►---< Desiring Expedi tion. Neat Work, and Accuracy in the printing of --* -=*-< Law ISTork ■ — -—--——< ♦-♦ should secure the prompt delivery and moderate priced service of >---——4 The Jersey City News today and play the whole series with NewarkWithout fail. STEVENS BEATINDIANS Iroquois’ Great Team Work Off Set By Brilliant De fence of Students. "Great is the nation of palefaces and again have the redmen been conquered. 'Twas like unto a tight ’tween foxes and wolves. Fleet of foot were the foxes, and even as fast were the wolves. But the foxes exercised wit and judgment and es caped the teeth of the wolves. Victory was justly theirs. Keen in sport are yet the redmen; brilliant are the wild sons of the men from beyond the great wa ters.’’ Moons ago Man-yah-dab-yuh, the Iroquois chief, might have spoken like the above when his twelve craek lacrosse players had been put to rout in their own game by a white men’s team. But being thoroughly civilized, notwithstanding the fact that he still sticks to the native cap of great feathers, he discussed the defeat of the Indians by the Stevens College men at Hoboken yesterday afternoon in lan guage shorn of the legendary pieturesque ness of his tribe. John Gibson is the name Man-yah-dab-yuh uses for convenience, and like a plain Gibson man he said:— "We were beaten well and fairly, but will return on Decoration Day in the hope of retrieving ourselves. The game was a most spirited one and our opponents must certainly be clever lacrosse players." Man-yah-dab-yuh echoed the sentiment of everyone who witnessed the match. On the whole it was one of the most inter esting ever fought on the St. George Cricket grounds and the Stevens victory was a hard earned one. In team play the Indians were clearly the superior. They also excelled in long throw’s and shooting the ball. In the scrimmages they Invariably came out ahead. Stevdns’ strong point was her ad mirable defense. In short pass work the men displayed much room for improve ment. Their attack was well organized and effective. All of the goals shot were brilliant in dividual plays for Stevens men. Their dusky opponents had twice as many tries for the goal, but the net was guarded well by Clark and little got past him. Big Flower, who played inside home for the Indians, was undoubtedly the clever est handler of a stick on the field. His work wras spectacularly brilliant. The old Indian trick of pretending to get rid of the ball to ward off attack w’as used by him often to great advantage. He would get the ball in a scrimmage, run a few paces and then scale it straight up in the air. Down it would come to be re ceived by him a second time and sent to the other end of the field. These long throws of the redskins won great admir ation, but they were frought with much risk. Stevens caught the ball on them on two different occasions, and with passing succeeded in shooting the goals. Meyers and Hoffman played the fastest game on Stevens. Each shot two goals. Kirk and Durrie scored the two others. The score:—Stevens, G goals; Indians, 4 goals. The team lined up as follows:— Indians—Split the Earth, goal; Above Heaven, Captain, point; Windfall, cover point; Long Fellow, first defense; Morning Star, second defense; Sun’s Power, Sec., third defense; Carrier of Names, centre; Bringer, third attack; Flying Swamp, sec ond attack; Carrying Swamp, first at tack; Great News, Outside Home; Big Flower, Inside Home. Stevens—F. M. Clark, goal; F. Layat, Captain, point; H. Rabbi, cover point; G. H. Sander, first defense; F. M. Gibson, second defense; M. W. Allen, third de fense; H. J. Bothford, centre; T. B. Kirk, third attack; C. T. Meyers, second attack; A. D. Scott, first attack; H. Hoffman, out side home; C. N. Durrie. inside home. Umpires—E. W. Ballantine, A. Wichert; time-keepers, D. N. Sinclair, C. F. Tiseh ner; referee, F. D. Kennedy: Director of Indians, Chief Beautiful Lake. NEWS OF THE WHEELMEN George J. Cooke Chosen for the Presidency of the N., C. A.-Major Tay lor to Ride. The announcement just made that George J. Cooke has been chosen presi dent of the N. C. A. has been chosen with general satisfaction throughout wheeling circles. The selection of Air. Cooke proves the beauty of being In on a game first. Air. Cooke Is a leading member of the Harlem Wheelmen. This organization was the first in the country to cast Its lot with the L. A. W. The support and energy of the Harlem Wheelmen in behalf of the N. C. A. played no small part In bringing about its supremacy. When, the office of President became vacant and the powers that be looked around for the best candidate for the place. they naturally turned to the oldest friend's they had and It was no surprise to hear that the Harlem Wheelmen had been given the plum. Mr. Cooke succeeds J. A. Plauroek and will hold office, until February. The growth of the N. C. A. of late is a strong Indication of what might be done when an effort Is madia to conduct an organiza tion of wheelmen to control themselves rather than an organization of officers to control wheelmen. The clubs now regis tered in the N. C. A. are;—Harlem Wheel men, Kings County Wheelmen. Green wich Wheelmen and the Richmond County Wheelmen, in the Metropolitan District; Waltharrr. Mass.; Cycle Club, Spindle City Wheelmen, Lowell, Mass.; Olive Wheel Club, Lynn. Mass.; Century Cycle Club, Worcester, Mass.; Associated Cycle Clubs of Worcester; Waterbury Wheel Club, Nashua, N. H., Cycle Club; Red Bank Wheelmen, Newburg Wheel men; West Knd Wheelmen, Wilkesbarre, Pa.; Mahanoy City, Pa., A. A. Ramblers Bicycle Club, Parkside Wheeling Club, Seventy-fourth Regiment A. A., Sixty fifth Regiment A. A., Buffalo; Associated Clubs of Chicago, Capital City Cycling -Club, Springfield, 111., and the Wabash Cycling Club, Terre Haute, Ind. , Entry blanks for the Decoration Day meet at the Vailsburg board track are out. The programme includes both ama teur and "pro.” events, the latters’ races will come night being the feature as It is now almost assurred that “Major” Tay lor will be reinstated in time to permit him riding against Cooper, Kiser, Stev ens, Kramer, Eaton, Freeman, AlacFar land and others, who will ride that day at this traek. High grade racing wheels will be given as first prizes in the amateur races, a quarter mile handicap, and a two mile handicap. There Is also the usual’ quarter mile novice race for be-jewelled ; medals. Entries close Saturday with F. YY\ Yroigt, P. O. Box 45, Newark, N. J. BIG ATHLETIC CARNIVAL Entries Receive 1 From Big Cracks Assure Exciting Sport. As expected, the Olympic carnival, ar ranged by the Knickerbocker A. C. for Decoration Day has aroused great en thusiasm in athletic circles and the actual competitions will be the most sen sational ever held in this vicinity. It will be the only chance to see the champions in the same distance and under the same conditions, which w'ill govern the games in Paris. No finer opportunity than the track at Bayonne could be afforded for the athletes to test themselves before meeting their European rivals. But out side of he appearance of the intending invaders, this carnival of the Knicker bocker A. C. will be a success. Never has such handsome prizes been offered. Each winner will be presented with a gold hunting case monogram watch and the second and third men will receive silver and bronze die medals respectively. One great feature of the meet will be the scratch 2,500 metre race, George W. Orton, the champion of England and America, at steeplechasing will compete, and he will also be a starter i nthe 1.500 metre and 400 metre hurdle race as well. M. J. McGarry, of the Pastime A. C., has enter ed the 800 metre and 1,500. Only quite re cently this athlete won the eight miles cross country championship of the Ama teur Athletic Union and he should make matters interesting for the college cracks. CHANGE OF DATES AT PARIS. Unless Sunday Events Are Postponed Princeton Will Not Enter. There is still some serious doubt as to whether the French au thorlties have agreed with Mr. Spaldirrg to change the championship games scheduled for Sunday ! to some other day. Yesterday Mr. H. Langnlenburg, manager of the Princeton track team, arrived here and desired very much to have a cable sent at once to find out the exact situation. Mr. Wilmot E. Smith, Commissioner General Peck's American representative talked with Mr. I^angenburg, and as a result sent a cable to Paris requesting that an official answer be sent to this country at once, as it is the intention of the Princeton team, un less positive assurance is received at an early date that the day will be changed to some other, to cease training and dte ban'd and not represent Princeton in the World’s Exposition in Paris this year. It is believed on this side that some con cession has been granted. NOTICE To Steam Laundry Machine Manu facturers. Notice is hereby given that sealed pro posals will be received and read at a meet ing of the Board of Chosen Freeholders of the County of Hudson, to be held on THURSDAY, JUNE 7. 1901). at«four o’clock F. M.. at the County Court House, Jersey City, N. J., fcr the fitting up of the Laundry at the Almshouse, Snake Hill, with Washing Machines. Specifications for the work can be seen and examined at the office of tne Board of Chosen. Freeholders*, next to the Court House, Jersey City, N. J., where b ank forms of proposal.-* can also be obtained on or after May 2S. ISO). Bids will be received for any or all of the Items on the specifications. Each proposal must be accompanied) by a certified check drawn to the order of Hugh Dugan, County Collector, on one of the National Banks doing business in Hudson County, or cash in the sum of ,$2G0, or in an amount of twenty (20) per centum of the items* bid on, and the suc cessful bidder will be required to give bonds to secure the performance of the contract when awarded. By order of the Board of Chosen Free holders, by resolution May 21, 1910. JOHN P. EGAN, Clerk. Bidders will please furn.sh certified checks instead of cash if possible. CORPORATION NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that th» Commis sioners of Assessments for Jersey City. N. J.. will meet at their office. Room 42. City Hall. Jersey City, N. J., on Tuesday, the 12th day of June, 1900, at 9:30 o’clock A. M., to ap praise and determine the value of the real estate to be taken, and the damages that may be sustained by reason of the opening of a street, to be called Fowler avenue, be tween Greenville avenue and Van Nostrand avenue (formerly called Cedar avenue), in ac cordance with a petition presented to the Board of Street and Water Commissioners, April 25th, 18S9. The real estate to be taken for said opening of Fowler avenue may be described as fol lows :— 'lne street to oe t>u reet wiae, tne centre line thereof, beginning at a point in the north erly line of Greenville avenue, distant 5 feet, measured westerly, along the northerly line of Greenville avenue, from the intersection of the westerly line of lot 26, block 1264, City Map, with the northerly line of Greenville avenue: from thence running northerly in a straight line or course 2217.41 feQt to a point in the southerly line of Van Nostrand ave nue, said point being distant 46.03 feet, meas ured westerly, along the southerly line of Van Nostrand avenue, from the Intersect'd! thereof with the westerly line of Hudson Boulevard. All the land within the linos of the fore going description being required for the open ing of Fowler avenue as aforesaid, as will more fully armear by reference to the resolu tion in regard to the same, adopted bv the Board of Street and Water Commissioners March 27th, 1300, and the petition on file in the office of the Clerk of said Board. At which time and nlace said Commission ers of Assessments will hear all parties in terested who desire to be heard before them, on the value of the real estate to be tak^n and the damage which any owner or owners of such reil estate, or of any interest therein, may sustain by reason of the opening of Fowler avenue, between Greenville avenue and Van Nostrand avenue. The abcye proceedings are under the pro visions of Chanter 289 of the Laws of 1895. JAMDS N. DAVIS, EDWARD BARR. CORNELIUS J. CRONAN, Commissioners of Assessments. Dated Jersey City, N. J., May 23d. EM. IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY. To Aldus F. Hawthorn:— By virtue of an order of the Court of Chan , eery of New Jersey, made on the day of the I <iate hereof, in a cause wherein Luk° W. ! Rickard and Martin Hubbe are complainants and you are defendant, you are required to appear, plead, answer or demur to *he com plainant's bill on or before the nineteenth da-'' of July next, or that in default thereof such decree will be made against you as the Chan cellor shall think equitable and just. The said bill is filed against you praying that you may be compelled by the order and decree of the above Court to come to a set tlement and accounting with the said com plainants. who claimed to be your partners, with respect to the affairs and business con ducted under and bv virtue of certain ar ticles of co-partnership, bearing date Mav seventeenth, eighteen hundred and eighty nine. and that an accounting mav be had of the amount of United States roofing paint | made and sold by you or on your account or ; through your agency, or in which you mav j have or claim to have an interest, and that the profits arising therefrom may be ascer tained and determined and that you may be decreed to pay unto each of the said com plainants one-third of such profits. Dated May 23. Eon. J. HERBERT POTTS, Solr. of Complainants, No. 1 Montgomery St.. Jersey City, N. J. NEW FREE PUBLIC LIBRARY—NOTICE TO Contractors. Sealed proposals and specifications will be received by the Trustees of the Free Public Library of the City of Jersey City, on Monday, May 28th, 1900, £t eight o’clock P. M.. at their office, in the Free Public Library, 239 Wash ington street, Jersey City, N. J., for the in stallation of an Electric Passenger Elevator in the New Library Building. Proposals must be enclosed in sealed en velopes, endorsed “Proposals for Passenger Elevator." directed to the “Trustees of the Jersey City Free Public Library,” and handed to the President of said Trustees, in open meeting, at the time and place aforesaid, when called for by the said President. The bonds required to be furnished on the proposals and on subsequent contract if award ed are those of a responsible surety company authorized by law to do business In the State of New Jersey. The said Trustees reserve the right to reject any and all bids if by so doing the best inter est of the said Trustees and the New Free Public Library building may be conserved. By order of the Trustees of the Free Public Library of Jersey City. Ii. J. GORDON. J President. ] ivV. . xxc vnsiosa. LEHIGH VALLEY ItAlLHOAJt. NIAGARA $Q oo FALLS ° •Round Trip. Tickets good going May IB, returning up to and including May 31st. MAUCH $9 oo CHUNK -*1- • Round Trip. By special train Decoration Day, May 30t,h, only. Tickets and full information at all Le high Valley offices. General Eastern Office, 355 Broadway, New York City. amusements Bon Ton Theatre all this week. line, Homan anil Song PRICES.10 to 50 Cents OLD TRAVELERS don't drink mixed drinks, they know bet ter, neither do they buy, bottles of mixed (biended) liquors to take home.^Thcy know that Straight Wh skies are reliable, and' when made by the HiANO illAiDTC SOUR MASIH, process like RYE No other can possibly ! compare with them, j We deal only in facts. | H. B. KIRK & CO., SOLE BOTTLERS, NEW YORK. WILLIAM E. TAYLOR, ATCTIONEER, No. 123 LIBERTY ST.f N. Y. CITY. Grand Auction Sale of Beautiful Building Lots for residential or business purposes. Re stricted and unrestricted. THE DE CRAW PROPERTY AT FORT LEE, N. J. On Line of Trolley from 125th Street. to go to the highest bidder. On the premises, DECORATION DAY, WEDNESDAY MAY 30. Auction commences after lunch at noon. Music by the Rutherford String Band of 14 pieces. Terms on lota $10 down and $10 month ly; on house $25 down and S25 monthly. No interest or taxes for 1900. 2% off for cash. Near the Institute of Holy Angels, Parish School, and elegant stone Catholic Church. For further particulars address the Auctioneer. MONEY TO LOAN. IP YOU CAN'T CAUL, WRITE US | on Furniture. Pi anos and all kinds I of Household ) Goods. You have the use of the money and goods and can pav it back in weekly or monthly pay ments. Easy payment reduces the prin cipal and interest. C. J. JGOE. Room 1, 47 Montgomerv Street. Jersey City. Hud son Tel. No. 114. CORPORATION NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that on the 17th day j of April, 1900, application was made to the | Roerd mf Street ard Water Commissioners by Julius H. Jatzen and others for the IMPROVEMENT OF LIENAU PLACE, from Prospect street to Booraem avenue. Said improvement to be made oonfo-mably to the provisions of Chapter 217 of the Laws of 1895 and in the following manner, including all intersections:— To have the street for the full width thereof graded to the established grade by excavating or filling the same to the establish’d grade. To have new 20-inch curb set on each side thereof. To nave me present euro reset ana new i'J Inrh curb set where necessary. To have the carriageway, 30 feet in width, paved with Belgian pavement. To have the preset t bridge stone crosswalk? re'.aid and new bridge stone laid where neces sary. And all other work done that may be neces sary to provide for the flow of the surface water and to complete the improvem.nt in a good and substantial manner. And notice Is also given that the following e- •»venues or particular section? thereof are included in said assessment, namely:— LIENAU PLACE. from Prosfje'-'t street to Bonraem avenue. PROSPECT STREET, on the east side, from Lienau place to points about 25 fp*' n<->rth nnd south thereof. RESERVOIR AVENUE, from Lienau place to points about 25 feet north and south thereof. BOOR ABM AVENUE, on the ’-vent side, from Lienau place to points about 12.25 feet north and 39 feet south there of. Ami that in accordance with the provid ns of the Act above cited, the 29th day of Mov, 1900. at 2 o'clock P. M.. and the Assembly Chamber of the Citv Hail are hereby fixed as the time and place when and where the Boar! of Street and Water Commissiorers will nv et to hear all parties Interested in said application and all remonstrances against the said propose! improvement that may be presented in writing. By order of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners. GEO. T. BOUTON, Clerk. Dated Jersey City, May 19. 1900. NOTICE TO FURNITURE CONTRACTORS. Sealed proposals will be received by the Board of Education of Jersey City, N. J., on Thursday, May 31, 1900, al 9 o’clock P. M., in the Assembly Chamber. City Hall, for Fur niture, Including Pupils’* Desks. Seats for As sembly Room, Blackboards, Teachers’ Desks, Tables, Bookcases, Chairs, Principals’ Desks, Carpets. Window Shades, Pianos, Clocks and Gas Fixtures, to be supplied to Public School No. 20, in accordance with the specifications for the same on file in the office of the Clerk of the Board of Education, Room No. 33, City Hall, where they and blank form of bid and agreement of sureties must be obtained. Bidders will be allowed to bid on one or more of items above named, and on one or more of the classes of any item. Proposals must be enclosed in sealed en velopes, endorsed “Proposals for Furniture for Public School No. 20,’’ directed to “Mr. George F. Witt, Chairman,” and handed to the Clerk in open meeting when called for in the order of business relating to sealed pro posals. No city official will be accepted as surety nor will a substitution of sureties be allowed. The Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids If the best interests of the city may be conserved by so doing. By order of the Board of Education. GEORGE F. WITT, CHARLES O. BARKER, JOHN J. MULVANEY, Committee. JAMES J. WISEMAN, Clerk. NOTICE TO CREDITORS — ESTATE OF SOREN M. JENSEN, deceased; Sarah J. Jen sen, administratrix of Soren M. Jensen, de ceased, by order of the Surrogate of Hudson County, dated March 1st 1900. hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirmation, within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therepor against said ad ministratrix. SARAH J. JENSEN. WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 1900T Decided Price Reductions in c£adiesf Spring Jfac/cets, We will place on sale tomorrow our entire stock, together with about 150 Sample Jackets, at prices that are actually less than the original cost of production. Further explanations are unnecessary. If you need the garments you will hail the opportunity with delight. Nothing like it has been offered thus far this season, nor is likely to be offered again here or elsewhere. 125 LADIES’ ETON JACKETS, on sale for the first time tomorrow at the greatly reduced price of, /) f) fj each, These Jackets are made of Covert, Venetian, Broadcloth and Cheviot, in the various latest shapes. 250 LADIES’ ETON AND TOP COATS, on sale for the first time tomorrow morning at the greatly reduced 7.50 price of, each, These garments were made to sell at $12.50, $15.00 and $16.50. Materials are Broad cloth, wi’h saiin applique; fine light weight Kerseys, with embroidery; and taffeta mess coats, with white taffeta lining. 300 LADIES’ ETON AND BOX COATS, on sale for the first time tomorrow morning at the greatly reduced 9.75 price of, eac-n, This lot is made up of tucked Taffeta Jackets, with lace collars; fine tan Kersey Eox Coats, with richest fancy lining, fine black unfinished worsted Cheviot jackets; Red Golf Eton coats, and many other high class garments which sold from $20 to $27.50 originally. %/rn/h/rP The furnit”re of the Big ^ wrniiii/ c« store is always dependable —the prices always commendable. If you are interested, look over a few quotations: GOLDEN OAK SIDEBOARD, of handsome design, stands 6 feet high, base 4 feet wide, has 18x56 inch French bevel plate mirror. 2 small drawers and 1 large drawer, brass drop handles and wine closet in base: sells regu.arly ^ for $19.60; here tomorrow special at /f^^y JJ.25 ' 5-PIECE PARLOR SPIT, piano polshed frame, beautifully inlaid w.th fine French mcrqueterie; all spring- edge, covered with a fine quality of satin damask; sellt» regularly at 5GS.OO; here tomorrow special at REEID ROCKER, large size, of an elegant design, with full roll high arm, well-made maple frame, shellac finish, strong G^*^ durable and comfortable, suitable for parlor or country homes; sells regularly for $4.00; here to morrow special at 2 45 WHITE ENAMELLED TRON BEID STEAD, with heavy poets, brass rail head and foot, with brass spindles and balls; can be had in sizes of 3 ft., 3 ft. 6 in., 4 ft., 4 ft. 6 in.; fully worth $3.00; here to morrow at MATTRESS, of No. 2 Black South Ameri can hair, full 40 lbs. in weight, made in one or two pieces, covered in Amazon striped, A. C. A. or San Remo ticking; worth regularly $21.00; here tomorrow special at ■ Vvww^WVWVWVWvWVVV^vmwyyvvvv¥¥yvvvvvvvvy^ Ott and Sas Stoves. THE SIEOEL-COOPER OOOK'ER, is the peer of all Gas Cooking Ranges. It has? a large 16-inch oven, extra large broiler, 3 extra large cooking holes on top, and will roast, bake, boil and fry at one time. It le one of rj AA the cleanest and best ranges ever offered in New York; here tomorrow at f'vv OOJR BOSTON GAS COOKING STOVE has extra large oven, with 2 separate cooking holes on top; madte to sell for 26.50, here tomorrow”, A CA special, at TWO-BURNER DOUBLE OIL COOKING STOVE, with 4 ratchet burn- -i rvr\ ers, 3% Inch wick, special tomorrow at J.,UU OVENS, to be used on the above stoves, special at 65e I On all paid purchases of $5 or more WE PREPAY FREIGHT <; to any railroad station within the following States:3; MAINE, MASSACHUSETTS. NEW YORK, | NEW HAMPSHIRE, RHODE ISLAND, PENNSYLVANIA, <\ VERMONT, CONNECTICUT, and NEW JERSEY. | C f* a The good reputation and large %JO~^artS. trade of our Baby Carriage Department has been built up by always offer ing the best goods for the least money. For instance, here’s an offering for tomorrow the like of which you won’t be able to find else where: Regular $10 Sftabg &o~Cart for $6.95 This fine Go-Cart has a full-sized body of reed, well shellacked, fancy colored reed decorations, rubber-tired wheels on strong steel axles, finished in green enamel, patent foot brake, &c. Lace Parasol Covers for Baby Carriages and Go-Carts* (2d Floor, rear.) On sale tomorrow, a special lot, consisting of full size Brussels net cover with five ruffles, each row trimmed with baby ribbon, well made, and offered 0 elsewhere as "a bargain’’ at $2.60; our price, only i/OC MUMS l SMS THE GREAT FURNITURE STORE, Newark Aye. & Groye St. JERSEY CITY. 0-♦->-4 EXTENSION TABLE Antique oak finish, 5 nicely turned legs, strong ft ftg* and durable, only.. Baiviil BEDROOM SUIT. Three pieces, consisting of Bed, Dresser and Wash stand. The $20.00 i m cn kind. 1 “VsIBI! CLOCKS. Fancy shaped Clock, war ranted for one year; has cathedral gong, strikes hour and half hour, tastily trim med with brass. (IJQ Only. Vatftf k COBBLER SEAT ROCKER Nicely finished, spindle back, good strong I AA leather seat. Only | ,^90 Must be seen to be appreciated. k-----—-4 FOR THE DINING ROOM. One Oak Extension Table . \ Six Cane Seat Chairs . . ) One Oak Sideboard . . . \ Twenty Yards Ingram Carpet ) MULLINS & SONS Newark Avenue and Grove Street, JERSEY CITY. OTHER STORES—BROOKLYN, NEWARK AND PATERSON WE CLOSE AT G P. M. h'AT LEO A^S, ennsylvania RAILROAD The Standard Railway of America. IN EFFECT MARCH 15. Trains leave Jersey City as follows:— FOR THE JYEST. S.16 A U., Fast Mali, limited to two Buffet Pailor Cars, Jersey Cuy to Pittsburg, Sleep ing v.ar Pittsburg to Chicago. (No coaches to Pittsburg.) „ , a.44 A. M., Fast Line, with Buffet Parlor Car, daily for PittsbLig. Pullman Sleeping Car to Cleveland. , T . 10.14 A. M.. the celebrated Pennsylvania Lim ited, the pioneer of this class of the service, composed exclusively of Pullman Vestibule Compartment. Sleeping, Dining, Observation and Smoking Cars, lighted by stationary ana 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 Nashvilie (via Cincinnati and Louis ViliCl I3.I1U xuuiaiiaj/vw— 6 14 P M., Western Express, with Vestibuh* Sleeping C daily to Pittsburg and Chicago. For Toleu . except Saturday. Dining Car to Pbilade’ph— and Pittsburg to Chicago. R 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 dally and Cleveland except Saturday. Dally for Knoxville, Tenn., via Shenandoah Valley 9 16 P. M., Mail and Express, Pullman Buf fet Sleeping Car to Altoona, Erst 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.S2 (Dining Car), 11.14 (Din ing Car) A. M.; 1.14. 2.32 (3.44 Congressional Limited, Parlor Cara and Pennsylvania Rail road Dining Car), 3.45, 4.45 (Dining Car). 5.14 (Dining Car), and 9.44 I\ 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, 3.00 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 Sc 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, 1.15, 2.32, 3.13. 3145. 4.14. 4.44. 4.45, 5.14, 6.14 (Dining Car). S.14, 8.16, 9.14, 9.44 P. M. and 12.20 night. Sunday. 6.34, 8.44, 9.14, 9.44 (10.1-* Pennsylvania Limited), 10.16, 11.14 (Din’ng Car) A. M., 1.14. 2.14 (Dining Car), 3.45, 4.13, 4.45 (Dining 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 Vestlbuled Trains, Buffet Parlor Cars. Pas senger Coach and Combined Coach) week days, and 12.30 and 6.34 A. M. Sundays. For Atlantic City via Delaware River Bridge Route, 6.33 A. M., 1.15 and 4.45 P. M. week-days; 6.34 A. M. and 4.45 P. M. Sun ^^or Cape May. 12.30 A. M.. 1.15 P. M. week days, 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 residences. _ __ __ 3. B. HTTTTOTNSON. J- R WOOD. Gen’l Manager. Gen’l Passenger Agent. _BAILJIOA DS. ! WEST-SHORE “=RAILROAD= PICTURESQUE LINE OF TRAVEL TO THE NORTH AND WEST. THE NIAGARA FALLS ROUTE. iratna leave Franklin street iNorth Rlver> station, New York, as follows, and nfieen min utes later from fool W.*42d street, N. R. Ter minal station at Weeh&wken, N. J., can be readied via trains of N. J. J. Rd.. leaving Penn. R. K. Depot at Jersey City:— i:la A. M. dauy for Haverstraw. West Point. Cornwall, Newburgh, Kingston and Albany. 7:16 A. M. daily. Albany and Montreal. > B. 11:16 A. M. daily, except Sunday, ter , Cranston’s, West Point, Kingston, New Pal us. Lakes Mohonk and Minnewaska, Catskill Mountains, Albany, Saratoga and Laks George. Parlor Car to Albany. 12:46 P. M.. CONTINENTAL LIMITED, dally, for Albany, Syracuse. Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara Fails, Cleveland, Detroit, Chicago, and St. Louir. Arrives Chicago and St. LouiJ uext afternoon. Dining Car attached. C. 11:45 P. M. daily, except Sunday, for Con gers, Cranston’s, West Point, Cornwall, New burgh and intermediate stations to Albany. 6:16 P. M., Chicago and 8t. Louis Limited. ; daily, for Montreal, Utica, Syracuse. Roch ester, Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Toronto, Do* | troit, Cleveland, Chicago and St. Louis, i 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, i 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. Haverstraw Locals:—1-6:45 A. M. (W. 42d street 7:15 A. M.): -|-2:30, -1-4:15, -1-5:1* -1-5:45, -|-7:30, ||9:45 and *11:30 P. M. Newburgh Locals: -|-S:35, *10:05 A. M.; -1-5:00, *6:15. Kingston Local, -|-1:00 P. M. •Daily. (JSundays only. -|-Except Sunday. Wagner Sleeping Cars for Albanv, Utica, Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara Fall* Detroit. Cleveland and Chicago on through trains. Westcott'a Express check baggage through t« destination. For Cab or Carriage, ’phono 4960 Cortlandt. For tickets, time-tables, parlor and sleeping car accommodations or Information apply offices:—Brooklyn, Nos. 838, 339. 736 Fulton street; Annex Office, foot of Fulton street. New York City: No*. 113, 415, 671 and 121* Broadway: No. 61 West One Hundred and Twenty-fifth street, and at Stations. C. E. LAMBERT, Gen’l Passenger Agent, Grand Central Station. New Yor* LEHIGH VALLEY. Leave Pennsylvania Railroad Station. •Daily except Sunday. Other train* daily. 7.14 A. M. Local for EASTON, a23 A. M. For BUFFALO. NIAG ARA FALLS and West, and principal lo cal points. Parlor and Dining Cars. Connects for Coal Branches. •1214 P. M. "BLACK DIAMOND EXPRESS." Handsomest train in the world. Limited to seating capacity. Due Buffalo 9.55 P. M.; connecting with through Sleepers to Detroit and Chicago. Dining Car service a la carte. ( For WILKESBARRE, 1.1G P. M. (SCRANTON, Coal •4 22 F. M. (Branches and lnterme ( diate points. 5.33 P. M. Local for MAUCH CHUNK. G.23 P. M. Chicago Vestibule Limited. Through Sleeping Cars to Chicago and Toronto. S. 15 P. M. Exposition Express for BUFFALO and TORONTO. 9.17 P M. For ITHACA, ROCHES TER, BUFFALO and West. Sleeping Cars to Chicago. SOUTH PLAINFIELD and BOUND BROOK locals, daily except Sunday: 9-53 A. M.. 4.33. G 33 and 9.45 P. M. Tickets and Pullman accommodations at Pennsylvania Railroad Station. N. Y. Transfer Co. will call for and check baggage from hotel and residence through to,destination.___ | nniPQ Whs Hava Used Then . leftUICO Recommend as tha BEST SB. KING’S i Star Crown Brand PENNYROYAL PILLS. > immediate relief, bo danger, no pain. * \ Used for years by leading specialist*. Hundreds of testi monials. Atrial will convince you oftheir intrinsic valuB In caw oi suppression. Send ten cants for sample and book. All Druggists or by mail 31J0 bos. UN3 U£0iCti'i£ GO.. Bex 193U. BOSTON, MASS.