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title: 'The morning times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, September 22, 1895, Part 2, Page 9, Image 9',
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Part 2 THE WASHINGTON TIMESP9to20
WASHINGTON, D. C, SUNDAY MOKNING, SEPTEMBER 22, 1895.
Go Peaceably With a Policeman
When He Wants You.
We sell "Reliable Shoes
Only." The best in America
atthe price. REMEMBER that.
ELSE THERE'LL BE TROUBLE
bought for their children in other stores have
only lasted a month or possibly six weeks.
Thej- have excused these shortcomings by
reasoning that their children were racing
and romping all day and that the shoes were
BOUND to give way. This is all WRONG and such
shoes are not deserving of the name. There isn't a pair
of shoes in our three stores that you cannot place absolute
dependence in for DURABILITY and COMFORT. Just
as fast as mothers realize that "Hahn's Shoes are Relia
ble" just that fast our business increases and right here
we will say that we sold more School Shoes last week than
in any other six days since we've been in business.
SHOES THAT WEAR.
Children's Real Doneola
bhoes solid solo spring heol
button heavy orllght soles en.
(to B) . .. OUCl
Good Kid or l'ebblo Button
Shoes for Misses and bmall
Boys sizes up to 2 Patent or
Onr Famous Ironclad"
Snoegfor bop and Souths
up to M$ spring heela forq?f AA
girls up to Ladles elze, 6.... pl JJ
Our Great "Defender1
blioes for Girls or Hoys no
equals elsewhere at $1.50
930 and 932 7th St.
1 9 1 4 & 1916 Pa. Ave. 233 Pa. Avenue- S. E.
in Fur Capes
Ilere are some bargains in other De
separate sciris, i uv, wortn-; oi
Dark bulls, $5 (H, worth f liOO
riush Capes, SSBO, north J10 00
Cloth Caues. S3 CO. worth 40.00.
Electric fce-il Capes, 113 15, worth $11 00
Fall JacKots, j t, worth I'J w
Fur Trimmings 20 per cent off.
A Tisit to tuts storo will iirnTo most In
teresting to yoa.
THE HUDSON BAY
MARTIN VOLF. Manaeer.
oiy u iu oi. n. v.
WHWMJhitiFXisEM i wihhiiim
1 1 rr-"T I p By Steam Driller.
VV p II S Worfcdonequlck
1U LI-LJ Hunlv and
W. E. DpWITT,
308 Tenth Street.
First CM Vet Tell me you failed on
your civil service examination.
Second Old Vet Yes; confound tbe
"what position were you after?"
"Doorkeeper In the Patent Office."
now camo you to fall on that?"
"Oil, I wasn't posted. I made a pretty
good guess at the neigh t of Popocatepetl,
but -when tlioy asked the bow much Eruu
the ravens carried to Elijah on the banks
tf Cnerlth it knocked me out. A man's
Sot to be posted before he's fit Tor a posl
Uon " XMwianil plain Dealer.
"To - morrow?
have told us "that the shoes
Our well-iuown "Cham
pion" Shoos aro tho best all
round dress or school Shoos IT I Ri-v
for boys or girls 51. 3 U
Ilaio you seen our Calf
Shoos for Girls' The thing
for damp weather stylisn, IT -) ft
too-rTicos fU& and 45Z.UU
Wo hare a soecial Shoo
for "Tomboys" wire
quilted soles tuey'ro our ff" "J ff
"Long-wear Shoes price... &j.JJ
a useful school
"souvenir riven this
week with OTery pair of bchool fchoes.
RECORD OP THE COURTS.
Circuit Court, No. 1, Justice Bradley
National Caplital Brewing Company vs.
Nolle; motion for Judgment overruled.
Wiard v s Sunken; death of defendant sug
gested and executor ordered to appear.
Chllds & Son vs Cliilds; Judgment by con
fession BIckler is. Webb and others;
plaintiff orti-rcd to grie-securlty for costs
Hunter vs. Ecktagton and Soldires' Home
Railroad Company; verdict cet aside,
new trial granted, and Judgment against
plaintiff for costs
Equity Court, No 1, Justice Bradley
Clarke -s Clarke; rale finally ratified nod.
cause referred to auditor. -Webster vs.
Webster; time to take testimony limited to
tiftj dass. Ryan vs Esus; final decree In
behalf complainant. Pindellvs Alexatder;
pro confesso against certain deiendants
and appointing E Totlen, guardian, ad
Probate court proceedings in estates have
been recorded as follows Alary Mason
Heath, guardian; authority given to lease
Jouse No 1743 Corcoran street one year,
beginning October 1. Joseph F. Cottrell
anal notice issued appointing October 25
for settlement Ellen Francis Woodhull;
letters of administration granted to Har
well "Van Z Woodhull,EpeeiaHxind,$0,000
Ieldor Uenreuds, executor qualified Will
iam II Cotnpton;executorqualified. John
G. Bright, guardian; order permitting
cuardlau. to borrow more .subject to rati
fication in quity
Ileal KMuto Transfer
Deeds In feeha e been recorded as follows:
John C. Lang to John G. Slater, lots 11 and
13, squa re ,852, $-00. Edward II. Boteler
toJohnN.Powas, pnrtof Iotl7,sqtiare930i
510. A. M. Green to George TMathleson,
lot 097, Anacostia, $l,D0O. Marian L
Sampscll to Charles Thompson, lot 20,
square 8, Eeklngton, $1 0. Harmon Schnell
to George V. Ostrander, square 159, $5
John G. Slater to J. B. Rothcrt, lots 9 and
10, and part of lot 8, square 734, lot 8,
square 60C, Jots 1 to 17, square COS; lot
13, square 610. lots 1 to 21, square east of
square 042, lot 13, square. 657; lot 1G,
square-6G3, lots 9 and 10, and part of lot
11, square 928, lots 7, 10, 11, 12, 13;
15, lt, 17, and part of lot 9, square 882,
and Interest In other described lots, $5
John G. 'Slater to-Mary Bosse, parts of
lots 1 and 2, square, 707, $5 John G.
Slater to Rachel Brlsco, part of lot 13, square
734, S3. Sam,- to-Salllo hullhnn, lot 11,
square 983, S". Same to T. E. Rocssle,
part of lot 10, square 140, $5. Samuel
Edward B. Hughes, lot 81, square 873, $3.
tames A. Bates and Benjamin P. Dn-vis, to
Ellon Henrlqucs, pari of lot 29, Pleasant
Tlalns, ?5,117.30,v Waller I. Hopkins
to Susie E. Holllngsworth, lot 72, squaro
a.WcsTEek'lngton.S-l.bOO. Rebecca rayne
to Henry C. Norrls, lot 26, square 179, 510.
Washington and Georgetown Railroad Com
pany to Reck Creek Railway Company, all
railroad property belonging to the former,
53. Edwin B Hay and John L. Burkartto
L. M. Saunders, part of lot 14, square 223,
$12,000. William H. Hunter to Lucy
Tort, lots 54, 53, and 56, section 9, Barry
Farm, $1;10G 80. Edwin Torrcst and
Campbell Carrington to Margaret Noonan,
part of lotfl, square 17, $3,100.
St;t. l'roperty Sule Aside.
Itueben'Erwln yesterday brought suit'
agalnstClara A. Newman and others, to set
aside the sale of certnln property on Eighth
street extended, formerlj the possession of
the defendant named
Full Rail In
POTONUn YACHT FLEET
Handsome Pleasure Craft Owned
SLOOPS ARE THE FAVORITES
In Spltf of JieNtricted Wiitersniid TJn
certiiln AVlndw, tlio i'lihtlino 11ns
Muny l)eotee- Here Hery Kind
of Craft lo Numbered Anion;; Hie
So much has been written ami published
of late descriptie of yachts designed
solely for pce'd, and the racing of them,
that one might fancy no other kind of
yachts was called for, and that Americans
cared for neither comfort nor safety,
economy nor endurance in boats.
But such an estimate of American yachts
men, and Washington yachtsmen In par
tlculir, would be most erroni'ous, for
nothing Is more dclred by fcijulblc men,
especially by that large and increasing
class who own and sail boau Tor pleasure,
health and education of their faculties,
than boats that are easily handled, tale
when well handled, and comfortable to
Washlnton Iwa.sU of a yacl.t club, nnd
although tbe Chesapeake nail is a little
too far from home, nnd thel'otomacdocsnot
offer the same advantages as Boston Bay
for the "Hub" nnd New i'ork- Bay for the
Heeflus In a Squall.
metropolitan boys, onr District yachtsmen
ncerthelcss manage to get a good deal
of tnjoyment and healthful exercise oat
In the height of the season and on a
clear, bright and breezj day, onemny count
from fifteen. to twenty fhe of these club
yachtson Ihewaterbetnccn Marshall Hall
and the boathuHse at the foot nf Sucntli
SMALL BOATS. THE RULE.
True It is, that the-sreat majority of these
craft are less thanab'rf feet p.t the water
line, but it Ehould not be forgotten that
eplondid sport may be had In boats of small
dimensions, and that most yachtsmen in
An cxhillaratlng thresh to the windwanl
in a freEli breeze is quite as enjoyable In a
small catlioat as In a palatial schooner
yacht. The invigorating breeze, nnd the
stimulus of a closelj contested race can be
as keenly appreciated from the cockpit of
a cockle shell as from the quarter deck of
3ie largest two sticker.
Arnou-r thecraft of the Washington YacLt
Club are boats of nearly ever kind known
to the vicinity, fcloops seem to be the
faiorltes, but schooner jaciits, catboats,
sharpies and cruising canoes are found In
One of the finest, bur- nut the largest
owned here-, is the cabin sloop yacht
Spartan, owned bj Mr. C. F. Karr. The
Spartan's length is onl 25 feet on the
water, bnt she is the quickest craft on the
rher. Mr. Karr won tbe cup In llieregatta
of '95, which took place on Decoration
The Eoogum, owned by Capt. J. Diemer,
a cruising canoe, 30 feet long, and the
Startle, a sloop jacht, owned by Mr.Frank
Page, gave tho Spartan a close race at
thatlime, and came in eeond and third, re
BOME FAST SLOOPS.
Among the other sloop jaciits widen are
noticed particularly for their 'speed and.
gracious lilies? are Chi Spray, owned by
M. Hunter Jones; the G raj Hound, by A. C.
Pnnterbury; the Acme, by Commodore John
Hocke; the Francona, by Mr-Townsend;the.
Elorence, .by Mr. C. C. Norris; the TJndlne,
by Drs. Franklin and Hopkins; the Alert,
by -Mr. H. X. Marshall; the Ella Tniesdell,
by Capt. Mills; the Olivette, by Capt.-
Burnsjuid the ShamrocV, by Capt. Edward
These yachts all average from twenty to
n Stiff Breeze.
forty-eight feet in. length, tho Ella Tread
well being the largest of the list, forty,
eight feet long.
Among thesteam yachts owned by Wash
ingtonians, the Gavota nnd the Snark
are no doubt tho most completely rigged.
The Gaiota Is by far tho most expensUc
steamer of its kind on the rher.
Thero is not much activity in club
circles or among yachtsmen in general
at present. The most of thm have Just re
turned from fiftctn or thirty day cruises,
and a great many are Just preparing to
spend their summer holidays on their
boats down the bay.
The small bays on the river, front, though,
have caught tho fe-.cr, brought on, no
doubt, by the enthusiasm recently aroused
all oi. cr tho country by trie international
racing in New York waters.
ANYTHING TO SAIL.
Rowboats, wind lioats, sklmmlng-dlshes
wife told a Times reporter Hint her son
In u Calm,
had takm a clean sheet from tils bed to use
as a s-ill for a dory, and that lie had gone
on a cruise, the Lord knew where.
This sort of sport, though, is good for
the joung.ter. It is amnnly amusement
and a noble method of physical education.
A rc-l. genuine yaclitsjnai-ls a student
of a noble art. Ill aefrtVihis school
house, Iiis college, his jinlverslty. Tho
it-iiiii tii w.nf. ttu rsrrreuts. the clouds.
tho fogs, the sun and star'nTlib) teach
ers. He who can of Lis own sklir-anei
Courage sail a yacht tvellby etiyand night.
In difficult eruWng or a sharply contested
race, has a right to lie proud of his
It is e.dcnt that yachting, as a form
of amusement, has come to Btny. It is al
ready represented by thousands of men
and millions of money. The aristocratic
class patronize it and the democratic
masses appnne it.
Naval architecture, is studied as nev
er before in this country, and he who can
build tho fastest yacht or sail one the best
a sure of a reputation?
Tlii Foreign Cliif.Hlcatlon l'uzzle.
Charles F. H ubb.ini cnofex Governor
Hubbard, of Mini i t, is the agent of
the Western Trja-'t . .rpnny, at St. Taul.
Be had a rriend at Tale College who was
about to graduate and was to write a thesis
on the Interstate commerce law. This
friend wanted Hubbard to send him freight
classifications and tariffs. Hubbard took
pains to get all the classifications from
every part of the United Stales. They wonld
hae puzzled anybod. The student kept
the liooks and pamphlets for a long time.
Finally Hubbard heard from him, and the
letter read as follows
"I hae failed to comprehend your litera
ture. All I know Is that Christmas trees
must be prepaid when they are shipped by
freight "Minneapolis Tribune.
Why? . .
Why Fhould tho spirit of mortal be proud?
Why should oneawagger, and strut, and bo
Or plume lilmrelf on lit? delectable shape,
It hifl great great-gi"at great-great-great
great great-great great
great great-great greatgrr.it
grcat great-great grit-great
Grcat great-granddad was anthropoid ape?
aires made 'the bulk of their
wealth by buying1 at the end
of hard times. Every chance
is in favor "of a rise now.
Look out! Somcbod' is going-
to make it. Are you go
ing to 'get left? If not, se
cure a lot at once in CENTER
ECKINGTON. Only 10 per
cent cash, balance $10
monthly-" P fjrst-choice
is always thebes. J?or Plats
and Prices call on
E. R Height,
1321 F street n. w.
The Ways tho "Finest" Take Hold of
1'rlKoiicTM Are um Varied ns the Of
leiiKOH Officer Who Are OppoKCd
to the- XJe of Club mid I'refer
An Infallible key to the individual char
acter of a policeman is the manner in which
he makes arrests, and his treatment of
prisoners beforeandafterthelrincarcerat ion.
The possession of a gun and club, and
the authority estcd in the wearer of tht
bit of nickel plata. on which the words.
"Metropolitan Police" arc stamped. Is
very apt to make even the most level
headed cf men somewhat autocratic.
The officer who persistently refrains from
making use of the weapons with which he
is proWded deserves the credit he gets,
and what is better, gets the credit be de
Whcnmon render themselvesllabletoarrest
they are not. as a rule, cry opt to consider
that the policeman is only doing his duty
In arresting them, and would probably lose
his Job if he didn't. They nearly always
Uilnk they are being treated unjustly, or
discriminated against, and their Inborn
yearning for liberty makes of them kickers.
This is annoying to the policeman, and
frequently disastrous to the prisoner.
It Is work to make an arrest, and no one
In the employ of the District goernment
Is going to do more -work than his duty
calls for at least no policeman Is.
HOW TO BEHAVE.
If a book wero written on the etiquette
of being arrested. It should be carefully
perused by e-very citizen. The average
win doesn't know any more about how to
act .when he fills into the clutches of
the law, than a Cherokee Indian would
at a Trench ball.
They are unwilling to accept tho fact
that when a policeman gets his hands on
they mut go somewhere. If they don't
go to the station house in a quiet, orderly
manner, they are likely to go to the
hospltal'ln an unconscious condition and an
As soon as a person is notified that he
Is under arrrr he should fall in step with
the officer, and marcji. Resistance never
does. any good. With some policemen it
eipiply mcain that they will take a great
deal of. unnecessary trouble, and land their
lijuoncr at the station house er wrathy,
very murii out of breath, but whole.
"With others, and there are a number of
others, it means that the foolish indlUduil
ilolng tl e resisting will get pounded nntil
his system won't hold his political opin
ions. And, minus the opinions, he n ill be
locked up. Just the same.
With the advent of so many young men on
the force, the club lias been brought into
more frequent use, but there arc many
of tlie older members of thedepartment who
pride theniJelves on never having had oc
casion to use either their pistol or club.
In those days, too, when the force was
small nnd the city thinly populated, making
an nrrest was an altogether different mat
ter from what it is to day when men run
double beats, and can call on numbers of
citizens for aid.
Mr Itobert Burns, the night clerk at policy
headquarters, and one of the veterans of
tho police force, is one of those who are
oprot ed to the use of the club.
FISTS INSTEAD OF A CLUlk
In the early days of the cit police lie die)
duty on what was then called "The Island"
In South Washington, nnd there were few
harder sections in the city to manage.
But whenever he wanted company to the
station house he had only to indicate his
wish to the offender, and without more
ado he had company.
A salutary lesson, administered to a dis
orderly character with Ins fists, when lie
first began to do ratrol duty, gained for
him great prestige in the neighborhood,
however, and it -a8 probably due to this
fact that he had sollttleuse for club organ.
The actions of a newly madi; prisoner
depend entirely upon the man making the
arrest. With some policemen every of
fender who Is at all tough -will "buck-,"
while -with others Uie same people arc
meek and accommodating.
Mr James MeHcvllt, now a-private de
tective, who became a member of the police
force shortly after its organization, and
who tins probably arrested more notorious
toughs and criminals than any oUicr man
doing police business In the city, is one of
those who never used either club or gun.
And yet a South Washington tough by
the name of Donovan, who Is -well remem
bered by a number of the older men, would
submit to arrest at the hands of no single
policeman except McDevitt. With lilm it
was only necessary to be told that he was
wanted, and the man would go
Tbe average policemandoen'ttand"hiuch
on ceremony when he ha-, a drunk and
disorderly person on his hands, and the
more the prisoner hangs back the more
disastrous the consequences will be There
are different degrees of roughness among
different policemen, but the man who
hangs back and is troublesome never falls
to get the worst of It, and It goes against
him in the police court.
Tough women, especially colored, are
the most troublesome prisoners to hardle.
The Innate chivalry in a big, stalwart po
liceinau nearly always tends to make him
hold lilshandwhana worn in, blackor white
is the prisoner, and the trouble they some
limes take to land a female at the station
bouse should procure them an Increase
NO EASY TASK TO TAKE nEP.
There is at present in South'Wnshington
a colored woman by the name of Rose
Craig, who lias a police court record cov
ering almost the entire period of her existence-
She hnrdlj cer spends more than
five days at a time out of the workhouse,
nnd her proud boast Is that she can lick
any man In her neighborhood.
When he has been drinking nnd is In a
fighting humor, it is no easy task to
take her to the patrol box. She has re
sMed the officers e-iery time she has
been arretted, scratching, biting, pound
ing and kicking them, bat she has never jet
felt the blow of a club.
It has. frequently been ne-cessary for tho
officers to drag her three or Tour squares
in the mud, and to hit on her In the patrol
wagon, but whatever cracked heads she
may iave KT.tai.itil live not been due tu
the rosowooil sticks In the hands of the
guardians of the peace.
The Cheslerflcldt, jt the polfee Torce,
tliougii. are the numbers of the detective
burcaj. True, the class of criminals who
come uuder their supervision are much
higher than the ordinary run of petty
offenders who are picked up by the patrol
men, in that their crimes are of ajnnrc
OFF SCHOOL SHOES.
That's the slogan until school opens, and it will be a
good thing- if it reaches your ears alwaj-s providing you
are a parent or a guardian. WeVe other important news
for you SHOE NEWS! Here it is:
WE have secured EXCLUSIVE rlshts In-Washing-ton
for the sa!s ot the DALTON Shoe Co 's
celebrated Ladles Shoes eTery pair made
"after Parisian models. These are undonbt
v -edlj the finest shoes trade In America. Tne
sole of eTery shoe Is stamped "CANS ItUB BE BUNDK,
Tht f rices' of these -perfect shoes range from THREE to
SIX. DOLLARS. To introduce them in Washington zve
shall make special prices for the fsLzueek, commencing- to
morrow, thus: ""
Dal ton Shoe Company's $3 Shoe "will be $2.40
" " . " 4 " " 3.25
" " 5 " " " 4.25
HATHAWAY, SOULE & HARRING
TON'S Pigskin Calf-lined. Shoe-Napoleon
toe double sole waterproof. This Shoe
made its reputation last year at $5.00 this O fl
year the price is only ikpO xJ s
OUR ELITE Patent Calf Shoe hand
sewed an exceptional value at $5.00 always
to tempt you early buyers we make it this ffJO QS
COOLED BV ELECTRIC FANS.
939 PENNSYLVANIA AVE.
serious nature and more artistically com
mitted. Tbe detectives wear citizens' clothes,
have only a reMilver in their hip pockets,
and are very dignl fled and impressive when
making arre&ts. The formula In "ordinary
cases is, "I want you to go-to. headquarters
with me." and If tho other party to Uie
conversation Is wise, he VIII comply as
rapidly as his dignity nilipermlt. I Che. Is
foolish the detective will summon perhaps
thencari-st parrolman to Ms aid", not caring
particularly to engage in an undignified
iscufflc bim-self, and. tbe club will be
brought into play. 1 hen the man goes free.
"The Dark S-ccret," a Henry Lacry, the
colored detective. Is styled ty his fellow
sleuths. Is remarkably successful in making
arrtsts among colored offenders against
tbe statutes, and he "very rarely "has any
troub'e in convincing a man that his best
play will be to go along with him. lie
never uses force of any kind, cut there Is
a general impression that If it becomes
necessary he could ue a great deal, and
consequently his prisoners never give him
DONE AWA.Y WITH IT.
The system ot patrol boxes has dorw
away with the necessity, of Jaklng a
prisoner along the street for any great
dl-tauee, and has considerably lessened
the chances ot escape by doing up the
officer, as they did in the early days
Now, as every beat has two or more botes
on it, the policeman has only a square or
two to take his prisoner before he sends
in a telephonecall for thepatrol wagon.
There are teveral recognized means of
taking a prisoner ti a box , va rying slightly,
Dt eiiure. according to the officer. Moral
suasion is the first course.
The offender is notlficdUiat he is under
arrest, and If a gentle s at the coat
sleeve falls to moe him, a firmer grasp
on the arm Itelf is taken The grip fa
usually pretty determined, aid vtrj fre
quently Induces a man about to "buck" to
itiangc his mind and go nltmg quietly.
It it does not, however, tho "nippers"
are nest resorted to, and the exquisite
torture that can be produced by a well
applied dose of those little instruments
rarely fails to cimvlnce- the most dis
orderly character that discretion is the
best part of being pulled. When a man
"lays down on the nippers," though, as
It is termed when the prisoner simply
floors himself and refuses to budge,
pain or no pain, outside assistance Is
called and he is picked up bodily and
earned to the box-. And wiieirtlic wagon
conies id such cases the bucking individual
is treated pretty -much .is a big of flour
would be ghen a couple of swings nt
'be hands of his emptors, and, loaded into
the wagon with a considerable thud.
Instances of inhumanity to prisoners are
"Lor' bless ycr, sir, that's all right, sir. That alu't a fly, sir. That'
a bit of dirt."
very rare, while policemen themselves
are so frequently assaulted and brutally
beaten that it is a. wonder they do not
use more violence. One of the recent
instances of that nature was the assault
committed upon policeman Greer, then ot
the Eighth precinct, by a numl erof negro
toughs. Greer bad arrested Batter Jiinor
for"fat driving, and was about to carry
hisuprisoner to tbe patrol box, when he
wassct upon by hatf a eVzen otherncgroes,
led by a son of the prltorcr, and beaten -into
insensibility. He was kept at the
hospital under constant treatment for sev
eral weeks before he was even able ta
Perhaps one of the most troablesom
prisoners ever brought Into the First pre
cinct was a strapping young Virginia
mountaineer farmer, who came, to Wash
ington last winter, and started out to
calsomlne the town with crimson He had
a satchel which contained a Jug filled with
whisky which he had evidently distilled
himsclf.and It was of the wildest and most
lurid variety. Frequent pulls at the Jug
had filled him with a yearning for trouble,
and he jup afoul of a couple of offlccn
near the market and got It.
The first two were unable to cope with
him. He successfully kept Inem off for
several minutes, throwing them down ai
fast as they got at "him, and they finally
resorted to their whistles. Two other
officers and a sergeant responded, and
after a bard fight they finally succeeded
in getting the nippers on both wrists and
taking him to the station house
The nippers are persuasive little instru
ments that deserve a special dtscription.
They resemble a chain bridle bit, being
only a little longer, and when thrown
around a wrist, however tough it may be,
a couple of gentle twists will do the work.
Tbey are easily applied, and a policeman's
equipment is incomplete without them.
Two Mimazines Sold.
Fctcrsou's I'agazine and Arthur's Home
Magazine were told at auction yesterday
afternoon by John J. Joyce, assignee of
Feufleld Brothers, the publishers who
made an assignment three weeks ago for
tbe benefit of creditors. The sale toot
place at the office of the firm In Asbury
Park. Carl J. Adams, of New York,
formerly circulation manager for Jlun
sey's Magazine, purchased Peterson's Mag
azine for S3.O0O, which was S7.C00 be
low the appraisement- Arthur's Horns
Magazine, whlilt had been appraised at
$5,000, was sold to I)r Hugh S.Kimoutb,
of Asburj Park, for $330 New York Sun
Oood Morning Of course, yon rent
Tltt K onliig Times.
ri2 i,3sl '