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ASTHMA CUBE FREE!
Asthmalene Brings Instant Relief and Permanent - , ..v.. 4... ; Cure in All Cases. SENT ABSOLUTFXY FREE ON RECEIPT OF POST AX WRITE YOUR NAME AND ADDRESS PLAINLY. CHAINED FOR TEN Afe YEARS frUJ 8 8* There is nothing like Asthma lene. It brings instant relief, even in the worst cases. It cures when all else fails. The Rev. C. F. WEL.I.8, of Villa Ridge, HI., says:—“Your trial bottle of Asthmalene received In good condition. I cannot tell you how thankful I feel for the good derived from It. I was a slave, chained with putrid sore throat and Asthma for ten years. I despaired of ever being cured. I saw your adver tisement for the cure ol this dreadful and tormenting disease, Asthma, and thought you had overspoken yourselves, but resolved to give it a trial. To my astonishment, the trial acted like A charm. Send me a full-siae bottle." Rev. Dr. Morris Wechsler. Rabbi of the Cong. Bnal Israel. New York, Jan. 3. 130L Drs. Taft Bros.’ Medicine Co.:— Gentlemen—Your Asthmalene is an ex cellent remedy for Asthma and May Fever, and Its composition alleviates all troubles which combine with Asthma. Its success is astonishing and wonderful. After having it carefully analysed, we can state tnat Asinraaiene uuuuuuo " opium, morphine,, chloroform or ether. ^^“'^MORRIS WECHSLER Avon Springs, N. Y„ Feb. 1, 1901. **'.^Senttemen—I* write * his' testimonial from a sense of duty. having g^a^beert wonderful effect of your Asthmaiene for the cure of Asthma. My wire has Dee afflicted with spasmodic Asthma for the past 12 years. Having skill as well as many others. I chanced to see your sign upon II t?? wife c om - ISOih street. New York. 1 at once obtained a bottle of Asthmaiene. My wife com menced taking it about the lirst of November. I very ““f1^ *he Is'entirefy provement. After using one bottle her Asthma hds disappeared and'shels entirety free from all symptoms. I feel that I can consistently recommend the medicine to all who are afflicted with this distressing disease. pq Hr n Yours respectfully, H. FHELRb, m. u. Dr‘ GlentU?m“n-l<w«lDtrouWeI with Asthma for 22 years. remedies, but they have all failed. I ran across your adverusement and started with a trial bottle. I found relief at once. I have since. ^or six years bottle, and I am ever grateful. I have family of four,£hlIdAen;„ fl„imr business was unable to work. I am now in the best of health and am doing busine ,very day. This testimony you can make such use of as yoni gee fit. Home address, 235 Rlvington street. R Eagt ^gt^few York City. TRIAL BOTTLE SENT ABSOLUTELY FREE ON RECEIPT OF POSTAL Do not delay. Write at once, addressing DR. TAFT BROS.' MEDICINE CO., 19 East 130th St., N. Y. Cit* Sold by all Droggiots.__ SPORTS AND SPORTSMEN Oiia-il ••rj.L < Princeton Had a Hard Game With Dickinson College Football Game. WITH THE BOWLERS Columbia Club Tournament Opened—St. Bridget’s Pool Competition. Princeton found the strongest opponent they have yet faced this season lii the Dickinson College team in yesterday’s game. TSie Tigers won by a score of 23 to 0, but It was hard work. The visitors were big, husky men and. they played sharp, fast football. Their backs worked well together and during the first few minutes they ploughed their way through the Princeton forwards. particularly Butkiewtcz and Mills, for big gains. The Tigers’ coaches began to wonder what their pupils were up against and the play ers dug their feet deeper into the sod and began to exhort one another to hold. The Dickinson men had carried the ball more than twenty-five yards. They were near the centre of the gridiron and were still tearing off the yards when a confusion of signals caused a fumble. Davis dropped on the bail for Princeton. On the first line-up DeWitt skirted Dickinson’s left end for twenty-five yards. McCord added five more past centre, and a penalty of ten yards for offside play, together wftb several short gains by the Tiger backs, landed the leather on Dickinson’s 3-yard line, when McCord went over for a touch down. DeWitt kicked the goal. A change in the Princeton team was made soon after the play began again. DeWitt was serfl from halfback to hie old position at right tackle, and Foulke took his place. Mills went to the side lines and Butkie wtcz moved along to right guard. The half closed with the score of 6 to 0, al though the Tigers would have added at least another touchdown if the frequent _ - ' fumbling had been omitted. Princeton's piay in the second half was better. They scored two touchdowns and DeWitt drop ped a clever goal from the field from the 30-yard line. The new combination which the Princeton coaches introduced recently did not prove to be very satisfactory. Butkiewetz was weak on the defensive at tackle and DeWitt was slow behind the line. All the backs fumbled badly. There was considerable rough play by both ■. teams. The line-up:— i Princeton—Davis, left end; Pell, left tackle; Dana, left guard; Fisher, centre; Mills, right guard; Butklewtcz, right tackle; Roper, right end; Meier, quarter back; DeWitt, left halfback; S, McClave, right halfback; McCord, fullback. Dickinson—Robb, left end; Carl, left tackle; Core, left guard; Auerman, centre; Decker, right guard; B. Seely, right tackle; Wr. Seely, right end; Cannon, quarterback; Pow, left halfback; ShifTer, right halfback; Stanton, fullback. The Lafayette College team defeated Manhattan yesterday at Easton by a score of 16 to 6. The Lafayette team was made up mostly of scrubs because the ’varsity men were weakened by hard work recently. The line up:— ! Lafayette—E. Haldeman, left end; Lam | son, left tackle; Ernest, left guard; Baeh ! man, centre; Platt, right guard; Falkner, i right tackle; Brown, right end: Stayer, j quarter back; Raub, left half back; | Pritchard, right half back; Scammel, full i back. Manhattan—J. Murphy, left end; Krebs, left tackle; Hamilton, left guard; T. Mur phy, centre; Conway, right guard; Mc Carty, right tackle; Currier, right end; Fitzhenry, quarter back; Farley, left half ! back; Kilroy, right half back; Mullen, I full back, j Summary:— Score—Lafayette, 1C; Manhattan, 6. | Touchdowns—Platt, Ernest, 2; Kilroy. Goals from touchdowns—Bachman, Krebs, Substitutes—Hopper for Brown, Stllzerfor Staver, Isem’dn fftr Pritchard. Harvard defeated Wesleyan yesterday afternoon by a score of 16 to 8. This score though smaller than Yale’s score against Wesleyan last Saturday, is not considered discouraging, as several of Harvard’s best players were not in the game. The Crim ] son's play was slow and ragged. Sargent ; at centre was poor in passing the ball and j the backs had little team. Cutts did well at tackle, but Grayson was slow and awk ward at fullback. Wesleyan used a revolving tandem play on tickle and guard, and Goode gained the disc three times in the first half. After this the Harvard line held firmly. Wes leyan held Harvard on downs in the sec ond half and also blocked one of Ker nan’s punts. Despite their pluck the Bowdoin foot ball players went down under Yale’s at tack yesterday afternoon by a score of 45 to 0. The game was of the whirlwind or der from the start until the last minute of play. In the tail end of the game Bow doin for a moment rallied and made a longer gain on an end run than in their whole previous playing, but It was futile. Chadwick. Hamlin and Wilhelm! played a brilliant game, plunging into the line alternately for long gains. Hart gained more ground than any Yale back hereto fore in any game. Glass and Hogan pulled the backs for yards at a timelur almost every attempt to break the line. The only fault noticeable was De Salle’s fumbles of three kicks. None of them proved dangerous, except that Yale lost the ball once at the centre of the field. Once In the first half and once in the sec ond Bowdoin held Yale for downs. University of Virginia football eleven played Pennsylvania a hard game yester day, but the Red and Blue won by a score of 20 to 5. Pennsylvania showed up weak in the first half, principally at the ends, around which the' visitors ran almost at will. Penn made her first touchdown soon after play was started by pushing the ball seventy-five yards down the field* Shortly after this the visitors got the ball In Pennsylvania’s territory, and Coleman, from the 26-yard line, kicked a field goal. Before the half was ended the home team } fpr^ed the ball to Virginia’s 5-yard line, I where the Virginians gained possession of I It: In attempting to kick out behind the .1 goal, the ball struck the post, ami a Vir j glntan fail on it to score 8 to 5 In Penn’s favor for the half. In the second half Pennsylvania's de fense braced up considerably, and the oi fenslve playing became more powerful. In this half the Red and Blue made two touchdowns, principally through line plunging. Quarterback Howard, with the assistance,of Reynolds, made a brilliant 65-yard run, which proved to be the fea ture of the contest. WITH THE BOWLERS. Columbia Club Opens Three Men Tourney to Choose Representative Com petitors. The Columbia Club three-men team tournament opening was auspicious and mast promising of an interesting and suc cessful season on the alleys. The com petitors have drawn the entries of all the stars in the club. The competition was arranged so that a representative team might be best selected to carry the club’s colors in the Athletic Bowling Deague which opens in December. The scores show that all the candidates are in good form. They follow:— FIRST SERIES. FIRST GAME—TEAM NO. 3. St. Sp. Sc. Skinner . 9 9 10o J. J- Miller ....... . 9 9 2“9 Geils ... . 1 2 Totals .•••• 4 8 364 TEAM NO. 4. gt sp gc_ Eggenberger. 1 \ 299 Maltus . J* Totals . 4 11 390 SECOND GAME—TEAM NO. 3. St. Sp. Sc. Skinner . 9 9 249 J. J. Miller . \ 4 146 Totals. 9 12 483 TEAM NO. 4. . _ St. Sp. Sc. Eggenberger . 4 3 J3® Beneon . 2 9 2i? Maltus ....... ..J5 J* l°b Totals . 8 29 432 SECOND SERIES. FIRST GAME-TEAM NO. 4. St. Sp. Sc. Eggenberger. 9 9 299 Benson. 2 4 148 Maltus . 9 3 292 Totals . 2 12 385 TEAM NO. 2. O'Neill . 2 4 146 xipil 3 4 148 Mars”'.........-J » 1* Totals . 2 22 435 SECOND GAME—TEAM NO. 2. St.. Sp. Sc. Eggenberger . 1 9 229 Benson . f 5 JS ■Maltus. _3 Jj 298 Totals . 9 9 389 TEAM NO. 2. St. Sp. Sc. O'Neill . 2 2 121 ■Veil . .. .... 5 3 Mare::.... . y.O _6 _139 Totals .••• 7 H 464 THIRD SERIES. FIRST GAME-TEAM NO. 1. St. Sp. Sc. Butterfield . 4 4 29? Winant . 9 4 299 Groula . 9 3 2o8 Totals . 29 22 599 .TEAM NO. 2. ■' St. Sp. Sc. O’Neill . 3 9 292 veii 3 2 162 Mars ":::::....j j _ho Totals . 8 9 433 SECOND GAME—TEAM-NO. 1. St. Sp. Sc. Butterfield . 9 9 293 Winant . 4 \ 2?2 Grouls ._4 2 _ Totals . 22 9 4,5 TEAM NO. 2. St. So. Sc. O'Neill . 4 2 160 Veil . 1 2 114 Mars ....... .J2 J _134 Totals .- 7 7 408 FOURTH SERIES. FIRST GAME—TEAM NO. 1. St. So. Sc. Butterfield . 2 6 356 Winant . 5 * Grouls J J _222 Totals . 12 8 546 TEAM NO. 3. St. Sp. Sc. Skinner . 9 2 249 Miller . 2 2 117 Gelle . 4 2 243 Totals . 9 3 499 SECOND GAME—TEAM NO. 1. St. So. Sc. Butterfield. 2 242 Winant . 2 3 239 Grouls .6...... 2 6 165 Totals . 4 24 439 TEAM NO. 3. St. So. Sc. Skinner ..' . 4 4 282 Miller . 2 4 143 Geils .. 2 4 299 Totals. 7 12 463 PRINCETON'S FALL GAMES Two New Men Developed on ike Track at Yesterday's Meet. The annual fall games of the Princeton University Track Association were held yesterday afternoon. Two promising new men were brought out in James Phelan, from the Georgetown preparatory school and James Grimes from a Pittsburg school. The former won the 100-yard dash handily in 10 2-5 seconds and the latter carried oft the first honors In. the broad Jump with 21 feet 8 inches. .Neither of the men has been training. The sum mary:— 100-yard dash—Won by J. Phelan; J. Humbird, second: W. B. Gilmore, third. Time, 10 2-5 seconds. ' 440-yard run—Won by A. C. Perry; B. Woodruff, second; M. D. Thompson, third. Time. 56 seconds. 880-yard run—Won by L. Adsil;-S. V. Trowbridge, second; C. Campbell, third. Time, 2 minutes 6 8-5 seconds. One mile run—Won by F. C. Wallower; B. Davis, second; C. M. Merwin, third. Time, 5 minutes 6 seconds. 120 yajd hurdles—Won by J. M. Carter; F. McKelvy. second; H. Armstrong, third. Time, 17 seconds. 220 yard hurdles—Won by J. M. Carter; J. Grimes, second; W. Heisler, third. Time, 28 2-5 seconds. Putting 16-pound shot—Won by J. Grimes, With S4 feet 11 inches; W. Schultz, second, with 34 feet 9 inches; J. Ames, third, with 34 feet 7 inches. Broad Jump—Won by J. Grimes, with 21 feet 8 Inches; H. Keith, second, with. 19 feet 10 inches; L. E. Johnson, third, with 19 feet 5% Inches. High Jump—Won by G. Curtiss, with 5 feet 8 inches; L. Johnson, secotid. With 5 feet 5 inches; If. Armstrong, third, with 5 feet 3 inchest ___»• CHICAGO POOL t St. Bridget's Lyceum Cue Experts in hlWMtin Competition. James J. McTierney leads the competi tors for championship honors in the pool tournament of St. Bridget’s Lyceum. The game is played according to the rules of Chicago p&ol.. As this .system is new to t the members it has met with, a great deal of success and has drawn an unusual MEN’S STORES. NEW YORK! ^ US Ntiuu St., bat.Ann A Beckman jgi Broadway, ear. Raid* St. 1341 Broadway, opp. Herald Bldg. iasth St., cor. jib Are., nn Broadway, bet tgth A path Sta. BROOKLYN: 357 Pulton St., opp, City Hell. m*tSi*dway|*n*ar Bedford Ave. WOMEN’S STORES. NEW YORK ( xM W. xajth St., eor. 7th Ave. *339 S’wap, opp. Herald Bldg. MEN'S STORES. NEWARK, N.J.: •41 Broad St. JERSEY CITY: 66 Newark Ave. IN MANUFACTURING REGAL SHOES we use nothihg but the best materials. King Calf, the best leather that's made for uppers, and Live Oak, the best sole leather that kins calf money can buy, are controlled exclusively by tne Regal. All Regal Shoes are thoroughly seasoned. They are kept on lasts clear through the process of manufacture. This insures wearers of Regals, shoes 4 that keep their shape, that look well, fit well and wear well. No better shoe is made at any price than the Regal, and no other shoe nearly so good can be bought at anything like the price. All sizes — all widths — all the good shapes. You are sure of a per fect fit and complete shoe satisfaction when you wear Regals. Always $3.50 —never any change in the price. JERSEY CITY STORE —66 NEWARK AVENUE. The Regel is the only shoe sold at $3.50 direct from Tannery to Consumer in its own stores from the Atlantic to the Pacific. Regal Dressing gives the most lustrous and lasting polish, makes the shoes soft and easy, and preserves thk leather indefinitely. All stores open evenings except 315 Nassau St. and 291 Broadway. ^ . - '■ yOlDCRO* w (RYE n uSmXSwbk |HB.Wrk&C( J™ " a» ruLiai* »t NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. Sealed proposals will be received by the Board of Street and Water Commissioners on Tues day, October 22, 1901, at 2 o’clock P. M., in the Assembly Chamber of the City Hall, for the IMPROVEMENT OF HIGHLAND AVENUE, from Hudson Boulevard to West Side avenue. Said improvement to be made conformably to the provisions of Chapter 217 of the Laws of 1895, and in accordance with specifications on file in the offloe of the Clerk of said Board. Blank forms of bid and Agreement of sureties must be obtained at the office of the Chief Engineer, City Hall, Jersey City, N. Ji ESTIMATE OF QUANTITIES. 100% standard of cost. About 1,380 cubic yards of earth excava tion, per cubic yard ..$ .80 About 10 cubic yards of rock excavation, per cubic yard .... 2.00 About 222 cubic yards of earth filling, per cubic yard .10 About 10 cubic yards of sand filling, per cubic ya>d . 1.15 About 4,000 square yards of paving (asphalt), per square yard. 1.75 About 100 lineal feet of curb stone, per lineal foot . 65 About 20 square yard9 of repaving, pec square yard .•.30 About 2,400 lineal feet of reset and dressed curbstone, per lineal foot.......20 About 30 lineal feet of cribbing, per linea} foot . -J2 About 12 manhole heads to be reset, each 2.00 About 4 receiving basins to be rebuilt and connections complete, each...25.00 About 12 noiseless manhole covers, each.. 6.o0 All Belgian blocks in gutters to be the prop erty of the city and to be hauled by the con tractor to the City Stables or High Service Reservoir. , ., . . Time allowed for the cotnpleUon of the work, 45 working days. The making of the above Improvement and award of the contract therefor will be subject to the remonstrance of the owners of the prop erty liable to more than one-half the assess ment therefor on the basis of preliminary sketch. Proposals must be enclosed in sealed en velopes, endorsed "Proposals for the improve ment of Highland avenue," directed to ' Mr. Jas S Nolan. Chairman of 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 pro P°The' bonds required to be furnished, on pro posals (and a possible subsequent contract) are those of some surety' company authorized to do business in the State of New Jersey. Bidders must state a single fixed percentage of the hundred per cent, standard above quoted for which they will furnish all ma terials and do all the work comprehended In specifications, and If final award of contract be made the per cent, so stated will form the basis upon which payment Will be made for ^The* Board may, under the provisions of the Act above cited, exercise its right to_ reject any or all proposals. ’ The attention of bidders Is especially called to Section 7, Chapter 184, of the Laws of 1891. under the terms whereof no ’ contract shall b. binding upon the city, or become effective or operative until the bonds offered by the con tractor have been approved as to sufficiency by this Board and as to form by the Corpora tion Counsel, the President of this Board hav ing the power to examine the proposed bonds men under oath. By order of the Bdard of Street and Water Commissioners. GEORGE T. BOUTON. Clerk. Dated Jersey City, October 18. 1901. NOTICE OP settlement-notice! ns hereby given that the final account of the subscribers, executrices of the will of Eliza Ollphant, deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the Couhty of Hudson, and reported for settlement on Friday, the 12th day of July next._ , / " p,;'. ‘ amoun t~of “attention. <The“yfoords Won. Lost. J. Delaney ..,..<,... 3 2 Arthur Reilly .-•.3 1 James F. McCormack.2 4 John F. McCormack.. 5 ■ 6 Harry Sanderson . 4 10 J. Cahill .,...2 1 James Murphy. 6 2 Charles MeCpurt . 6 6 Thomas E. Jlolan . 3 ~ John Colemdn ..:L>. 4 S James J. MeTierdgn.. 9 « William R. Bambrtck ..a.. 3. 6 WUfflam H. Sproutes....6 ' 4 D. Burns . ?• * J. Mahon 9 E. Fahey 1:.............a. 1 2 George Pfohl .0 3 Tim Connolly «.*>.»»....;...T 4 Reiter Kay. The Princeton faculty committee has de clared that Halfback Belter cannot play in the Tale game thts season. The ruling was made under the following rule:—, No student shall be eligible to member ship on any university tegm, who has al ready played four years a* a member of. a university team, WhetlUr at Princeton or elsewhere.' Commercial Trust Company oe Hew Jersey 15 EXCHANGE PLACE, CAPITAL AND SURPLUS. 11,000,000 JOHN W. HARDENBERGH. President GEORGE W. YOUNG. I v. Pr . ROBERT & ROSS. f > ice-Freeidenta. OSCAR L. GUBELMAN, See’y and Treat INTEREST PAID ON CHECK ACCOUNTS. Loans money on Bond and Mort^ase and Approved Securities Executes orders for the purchase and sale of Investment Saauritlei Acts as Trustee, Transfer Accent an ' Ts jistrar for Cor poration. As Administrator, Guardian and T. -stee for Individual!. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED; XU GEORGE H. HARRINGTON, CARRIE J. Harrington, his wile; John J. Mahn, Esther Mahn, his wife; Maria Bremer, widow; John Schaffer, Henry B. Schaffer, Sophia Schaffer, his wile; John Schaffer, Mary Schaffer, his wife; Mary L Hawaii, William Hawaii, her husband; William Coyne, Delia Caulfield, William Caulfield, Mary Hanley, James Han ley, her husband; Maggie *Hund, August Hund, her husband; Kate Mauss, William Mauss, her husband; Julia Shyne, Henry Shyne, her husband; Annie Kerner, George Kerner, her husband; John Coyne, William Coyne, Edward Coyne, Thomas Coyne, Dottic Coyne, his wife; Francis Coyne, John Ber mingham, James Bermingham, infant; Rich ard C. Washburn, George W. Washburn, John T. Washburn, partners trading as Washburn Bros.; Horace R. Hacker, Daniel E. Cleary, Beadleston and Woerz Empire Brewing Company of N. Y. and the State of New Jersey. You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 24th day of April, 1894, The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the irtim of sixty-eight dollars and eighty-seven cents AHH the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on Terry Alley, which is laid down and designated as lot is. in block number 622, upon an assessment map annexed to a -report number 85, made by the “Commissioners 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 30th day of August. 1892, 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 ana collec tion of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assess ments and water rates or water rente in cities of this State, and imposing and levy ing a tax, assessment and lien in lieu and instead of such arrearages, and to enforce the oayment thereof, and to provide for the sale'of lands subjected to future taxation and assessment.*' And the several «nnolements thereto. And you are turther 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 Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey* the fee simple of said land and real estate according to the provisions of the said act. Dated'Jersey City, N. J., May 27th, 1901. the Mayor and ahdermen of jersey CITY. E. HOOS. Attest:— Mayor. M. J. O’DONNEHH. City Clerk. (Hale No. 4.4*2.) New Jerser *HtTe Gnarsntee ^ Trust Company TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. Take notice that The Greenville Brewing Company, a corporation of the State of New Jersey, are engaged in the business er occu pation of bottling beer, and by virtue of the provisions of an act entitled "An Act to pro tect the owners of bottles, boxes, siphons, tins, kegs or other articles used in the sale of soda waters, mineral or aerated waters, porter, ale, beer, cider, ginger ale, milk, cream, small beer, lager beer, weiss beer, white beer or other beverages, or medicines, medical prepara tions, perfumery, oils, compounds or mixtures," approyed April 8th, A. D. 1898, and the several supplements thereto, do hereby give notice that said company use in their business or occu pation bottles and boxes bearing marks, im prints, devices or brands stamped, engraved, etched, blown, Impressed or otherwise produced upon said botles and boxes, as follows, to wit:— "Ferger, Becker and Kohl B. B. Co. (mono gram), Registered, Greenville, N. J." "The Greenville Brewing Co., Jersey City, N. J. Registered. This bottle must be re turned when empty." "Registered, Greenville Brewing Co. (design barrel), Jersey City. This bottle not to be i sold." j “Greenville Brew. Co., foot of Girard Ave., ! Jersey City, N. J.*' . I “The Greenville Brewing Co., Girard Avenue. Greenville. Jersey Clty. N. J.” "Ferger, Becker & Kohl Bavarian Brewing Co., Greenville. Jersey City, N. J." "Greenville Brewing Co., Ft. Bartholdi Ave., Jersey City, N. J." "Greenville Brew’g Co., Jersey City, N. J." And that due notice is hereby given that a description of the name or names, marks or devices so used by it has been duly filed with the Clerk of the County of Hudson, N. J., by virtue of the provisions of said act. THE GREENVILLE BREWING CO., GEO. E. FOOT. Secy. Dated Jersey City, N. J., October 3d, A. D. 1901. I IN CHANCERY OP NEW JERSEY. I To Peter Blair, his heirs, devisees and per 1 sonal representatives. By virtue of an order of the Court of Chan ! eery of New Jersey, made on the day of the 1 date hereof, in a cause wherein John Means I and James A. Gordon, executors and trustees ] under the will of William Moore, deceased, are ' complainants, and you and others are defen 1 dants, you are required to appear, and plead, demur or answer to the complainants’ bill on or before the sixteenth day of November next, or the said bill will be taken as confessed against you. ... The said bill Is died to foreclose a mortgage given by said Peter Blair and his wife to the complainants. dated August twenty-fifth, eighteen hundred and ninety-eight! on lands in the City of Jersey City, in the County of Hud son and State of New Jersey, and you are made defendant.' and premises, i Dated Septemt P. O. Address, No. 5*1 Newark avenue, Jersey I ' City. N. J. _ TO WILLIAM II. NEILSON AND ALFRED Neiison, individually and as executors of the will of William H. Neiison, deceased; Anna A. Neiison, wife of William H. Neiison; Anna F. Neiison, wife of Alfred Neiison; Middleton S. Burrill, individually and as executor of the will of Frederick Neiison. deceased; Emily N. Burrill, wife of Middle ton to. Burrill; Mary I. Neiison, widow; Mary 1. Kemp; Arthur Kemp, her husband; Jules B. Neiison; Kathleen G. Neiison; Annie P. R. Neiison,-widow; Raymond P. R. Neiison, infant; Louis Neiison, infant; Carol 1L. Neiison. infant; Alexander S. Neiison, in fant; Frederick Neiison, infant; Caroline K. Voss; William Voss, her husband; Julia Himely; Henry A. Himely. her husband; Rosalie N. Hinckley; .Samuel P. Hinckley, her husband; Emily Onderdonk, individually and as executrix of the will of Emily NeU •on. deceased; Elizabeth C. Messinger. widow; Catharine B. Neiison, widow; Amy Neiison, widow; Anthony B. Neiison, Isa bella Neiison. his wife; Edward N. Neiison; James H. Neiison; Louisa Neiison, his wife; Louisa Neilsou, widow; Ernest F. Neiison; Frances Neiison, ms wife; Helen N. Neil aon, Charles K. Beekman, trustee; Eliza M. Bosworth Murray; Frederick T. Murray, her husband; Mabel T. Murray, infant; Philip Bosworth:— You are hereby notified that at a pabllc said made by the City Collector cf Jersey City, on the 16th day of October, 1891. The Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the sum of one hundred and thirty-nine dollars and sixty cents ALL the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hud son and State of New Jersey, fronting on Pavonia avenue, which is laid down and desig nated as lots 1 and 2, in block number 449, upon an assessment map annexed to a report number 68 made by the “Commissioners of Ad justment” appointed In and for said city by the Circuit Court of <.ne County of Hudson, a certified copy of which report and map was tiled in the office of the City Collector of Jer sey City, on the 12th day of January, 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 force the 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 nave 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 Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City, the fee simple of said land and real estate according to the provisions or the said act. Dated March 14. 1901. THE MAYOR AND ALDERMEN OF JERSEY CITY. E. HOOS, (Seal.) Mayor. Attest;- M. J. O’DONNELL. Cl tv Clerk. (Sale No. 2211.) TO JEREMIAH KELLY. MATTIE KELLY, his wile; Patrick H. Kelly and Caiharin* Kelly, his wife:— You are hereby notified that at a public sale made by the City Collector of Jersey City, on the 27th day of June, 1899, the Mayor and Aldermen of Jersey City purchased for the sum of sixty-six dollars and twenty-seven cents ALL the land and real estate situate in Jersey City, in the County of Hudson and State of New Jersey, fronting on West Side avenue, which is laid down and designated as lot fourteen (14) in block number on a thou sand six hundred and eleven (1,611), as shown upon L. D. Fowler’s official assessment map of Jersey City- (1894;, saW sale being made pur suant to the provisions of an act of the Legis lature of New Jersey, passed March 30th, 1885, entitled:— . J . “An Act concerning the settlement and collec tion of arrearages of unpaid tag s, assess ments and water rates or water rents In cities of thl* State, and imposing and levy ing a tax. assessment and lien in iieu and instead of such arrearages, and to enforce the payment thereof, and to provide for the sale of lands subjected to future taxation and assessment.” And the several supplements thereto. You are axso notified that on the 30th day of December, A. D. 1899. tho Mayor and Aider men assigned said certificate of sale and said sale to the Progress Building and Loan Asso ciation, and on the 7th day of Varch, A. D. 1901, the Progress Building and Loan Associa tion assigned said certificate of sale and said sale to Simon Mayer. And you are further notified that you ap i pear' to have an estate* or interest in said land and real estate, and unless the said land and ! real estate shkll be redeemed, as provided in said acts, within one year from the date of sale and before the expiration of six month* i from and after the service hereof, a deed for the same will bf given conveying to the pur chaser the fee simple of said land and real estate according to the provisions of the said acts. Dated Jeraey City, N. J.. July IS, 1901. SIMON MATER, Assignee of Assignee of Purchaser. Jersey City, N. J. JOHN J. WALSH. Agent of Purrhasor. “ (Sale No, M91.) TO 1THE CREDITOR3 OF THE AMERICAN Wood Working Machine Company. In pursuance of an order made August 19th, 1901 by the United States Circuit Court in and 'Tor the District of New Jersey, in a cause wherein William Duryea is complainant and the American Wood Working Machine Com pany Is defendant, you are required to present to the subscribers, the receivers of the said American Wood Working Machine Company, heretofore appointed in said cause, at their office at No. 13* Liberty street, New York City, in writing, your several claims and demands against said corporation, and make proof thereof upon oath, to the satisfaction of the said receivers, on or before the 30th day of November. 1901: and in default thereof you will be debarred from participating in any dividend or distribution of the assets of the Said corporation which may be made by the said recelverajAMEB E mcKELVET, HERBERT..B. SHOEMAKER. Receivers of the American Wood Working Machine Obmpany. ROBT. B, HONHYMAN. ~ Counsel for Receivers, » Broad St.. New York City. "WHITE ENAMEL IRON BED. Snow White Finish, has 2 Coats of White EnamtL PARLOR LAMP, Has pretty 10-in. Decorated Globe, Center Draft Burner; vretl worth three dollars, $60.00 •Sewing IMachines $20.00 ♦-- -» PARLOR SUIT 5 COMFORTABLE PIECES 1 $16.50 _,1 ---; -CASH OR CREDIT _ f 9Sc. LACE CURTAINS. Those Lace Curtains which we are showing at 9Se. are weil worth the money. PARLOR TABLES. Very pretty line of Parlor Tables, some in Oak, others Mahogany and Birch, 98c. Upward. MULLINS & SONS, Newark Avenue and Srova SJM J. 0, - -OTHER STORES— BROOKLYN, NEWARK, PATERSON railroads. . Pennsylvania EAILB.OAX). 1HE SUi\l)ftRO (tf AHERICA IN EFFECT OCTOBER 15. I901* Trains leave Jersey City as follows. FOR THE WES’l. 8.16 A. M„ daily. Fast Mail. UmUM to Buffet Parlor Cars, Jersey City to Pitutou fc , Sleeping Car Pittsburg to Chicago. (No coacues *°9 44UV>Um') daily, Fast Line, with Buffet Parlor*Car tor Pittsburg. Pullman Sleeping CSlfl“'D|I7daUy?e«^“?ehraled Pennsylvania SS SHE® ChfcaX^ve^^ToledoffeanapoUs. Louis Vi‘2lei4 P MOU,da!iy- “gTand Si. Louis Ex S5S35K33Kh£ C1b it p1' M dally, St. Louis Express for Pitts Srcfgm*FT&?S«pttJSalurdayUrDmang ca8ri4 p. m.. rKn«v". ”aP Shenandoah Valley SSSS5* Cleveland and Nashville (via Cm CBiALTmSREI"U^3ITHG™n5 "ND THE car) A M. Vlir Cars ' and Pennsylvania Rail Limited, ParlOT 4 45 (Dining Car), u.14 road Dining Car), • ■ M and 12.30 night. (Dining Car), and 9.44 rc (Dlning Car) A. M„ On Sunday, 8.44, 9.10,1X1*^ Llmited. Parior 4.14, 1.1a sylvania Railroad Dining Car), ^5S4«d (SfnTng Car) ,5.14 (Dining Car), and 9's3outhern Railway .—-Express, 8.45. 4.45 P. M„ ^°„r?^htand Western HaUway^For Memphis a AtmntTcCoatrLine^Express, 9.15 A. M. and 9 ^“aKeal| ohh>Way^.l5 A. M. -«*• days and 5.14 P. M^aa y- and Metropolitan Express' 12 30 A- M rnR PHITs.ADEI.FHIA. e Philadelphia) 6.33, 7.44, 7.4a, S.l^ Express f“r.,Ph(‘wH Pennsylvania Limited), 8,44, ».!&. »•« mining Car) A. M.: 12.15. 1.14, 10.32, and «■'* (Pg' ^ lS-. 4,44, 4.45, 5.14. 6.13 1.15, 2.32, 3*i * ,T, mining Car), 8.14, 8.44. 9.14, . (Dining Car), 6.U <Din K Sunday, 6,S4, S.44, ».44 P. M„ Pennsylvania Limited). 10.16. 9.15, 9.44 n0.1( 4 J4 J 15 2.44 (Dining 11.14 <?‘,}lnB £445milling Car), 5.14 (Dining Car). M? mining Car), 6.15 (Dining Car), 8.14, Car), 6.13 IDiotag t 4,30 night. Aeommo 5-44. 91*. S f /' 4 52 and 7.15 P. M. week datlon, 11-lJ A. m.. - lf) p M days. Sundays,c*^15 ^ and is.14 A. M„ 1.14, m A M. and 3.14 P. M„ through 2.32 P. M. 1W.l®nsl Buffet Parlor Cars, Pas yeBtlbuled TraJn Co]bblned Coach) week-days; senger Ooaeh ,r Sundays, and 12.3°,a"Be'(nt'y'vja Delaware River Bridge Route 44 A. M: and 5.14 P. M. week-days; M and 5.14 P. M. Sundays. '’ po^Cape May. 12.30 A. M., 1.15 P. M. week da£“r Long Branch,11 Asbury Park, Ocean Grove. Point Pleasant and intermediate stations, via Rahway 9 14 A- M., 12,34, 3.52. 4.32, 5.23 P. M. OnSunday. 10.00 A. Me. 5.28 P. M. (Stop at Interlaken for Asbury Park or Ocean Grove on STlfeByNew Tork Transfer Company will call for and check baggage from and to hotels and j-^rthutchInson, J. R. WOOD. Gen’l Manager. Gen’l Passenger Agent. NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT — NOTICE 13 hereby given that the Anal account of the subscriber, surviving executor of the will of Charles Connolly, deceased, will be audited and stated bv the Surrogate of the County of H :d son, arid reported for settlement on Friday, the 80th day of September next. Dated August Itch, A. Q. 1M, _railroads;__ -RAILROAD^ PICTURESgUE LINE OF TRAVEL TO THE NORTH AND WEST. THE NIAGARA FALLS ROUTE. Trains leave Franklin street (North River) station, New York, as follows, and fifteen mmutes later from foot W. 42d street, N. R. l'errainai station at Weehawken, N. J., can be reached via triins of N. J. J. Rd., leaving Penn. R. R. Depot at Jersey City:— 3:io A. M. daily for Haverstraw, West Point* Cornwall, Newburgh. Kingston and Albany. <:lo A. M. daiiy, Albany and Montreal. 10:30 A. M. daily,' except Sunday. Saratoga aol Buffalo Express for Catskiil Mountains, Lake George and Mohawk Valley points, Utica and Buffalo. B. 11:20 a. M. daily, except Sunday, for Cranston’s, West Point. Kingston, New Palta, Lakes Mohonk and Minnewaska, Catskiil Mountains. 1:00 P. M., Chicago Express, daily. 2:25 P. M., Continental Limited, daily, fe* Albany, Utica, Syracuse, Rochester, * Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Cleveland, Detroit, Chicago and St. Louis. Arrives Chicago and St. Louis next afternoon. Dining Car at tached. D. 3:45 P. M. daily, except Sunday, for Con gers, Cranston’s, West Point, Cornwall, New burgh and intermediate stations to Albany. 6:20 P. M. (6:30 P. M. W. 42d st.), Chicaf* and St. Louis Limited, daily, for Montreal, East Utica, Syracuse, Rochester, Buf falo, Niagara Falls, Toronto, Detroit, Cleveland, Chicago and St. Louis. 7:46 P. M. daily, except Sunday, for East Utica, Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Hamilton, Toronto. De troit and St. Louis. , , „ 9:20 P. M. (9:30 P. M. W. 42d st.) daily for Albany, Syracuse. Rochester. Buffalo. Niag ara Falls, Toronto, Detroit, Cleveland ana Chicago. _ - B, D—Leaves Brooklyn Annex:—B, A. M.; D, +3:06 P. M Jersey City. P. R R. Station:—B, +11:20 A. M.: D. +3:35 P. M „ Haverstraw Locals:—+6:45 A. M.: +3:25, 4.24 (W. 42d st. 4:30 P. M ), +5:40 F M., +5.28 (W. 42(1 st. 5:30 P. II.). +6:00. +.:4». l|l»:0* Newburgh Locals':—*8:». *10:00 A. M.: *1:04. +4:45. *6:20 P. M. <8:30 W. 42d at) Kingston Local:—+1:00 P. M.; ||3:25 P. M. •Daily, i [Sundays only. -.Except Sunday. Pullman Sleeping Cars for A bany, Utica. Syracuse, Rochester. Buffalo. Niagara I all^ Detroit. Cleveland and Chicago on through UWestcott’s Express check baggage through t® destination. Fgr Cab or Carriage, ’phone Wfl. °SFor tickets, time-tables, parlor and sleeping ear accommodations or Information apply S omoesT-Bror.klyn. Nos. 3SS 343. 726 Fulton street: Annex Office, foot of Fulton atrejj, ,| Vf® York Cltv: Nos. 113. 41.o, 671 end 1778 Broadway; No. 133 West One Hundred and g Twentv-h*th street, end at stations. T p g BLODGETT. Genera! Sunt. ' C F LAMBERT. On’l Passeng-r Agent. Boom' w?. Transit Building. 7 E. Forty-second etr.oot XTg+Yr VgbV. street, New York. Telephone 3500-38th. LEHIGH VALLEY Train, arrive andUep.rtframP^li.^tioii. t vmy except Sunday. Other train. *»OT. a.y Lf.vc J««y City . 0AX l:«iS,:;Bu«Aie«ng.w*ggaja!!!fe- IS22 t«:ll r 2 iSsSSt^SfflsdfelLtl&S 12 ill 111E TiH“Has«saafSssiaSf Tickets and Pullman accommodations at Penniyl. vaala Railroad fetation. LADIES*—SSlSr BB. JKISCJ S Star Crows Brand PENNYROYAL PILLS. moniius. A 0el willtonvxeeyou oUhairmtnntic felun mcaieofwipumsiou. Scud ten ceuta tur sample ana book. All Druftyloo or by mail $150 box • KISS MEOiGiNE CQ , 3ox 1930, BOSTON, MASS. . ■ Li-ij.. ..-a LAMES I Use Chichester’s English Pennyroyal Pill*, Beat! Sofeat! Only Reliable! Take no other, , Buy of your Orueaot, or sent to., tninpa. !«(•«» atari inf "Ke'iofror l,a,lle~ In lettui by return Jnnll. ot thicheotor Cbemtcnl Co., i’bLUda., far f ’ • 7 \ By..'-*