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Sole Agency I A RDnTHnDC Sole Agency t r Hanan & Son # J ALU D I D t\\J IUC IvP # Johnson & Murphy New York «. ■ The Big — Newark, N. J. Men's Fine Shoes Exclusive Styles Popular Prices Men's Fine Shoes ■ 0 show of Fall Clothing is ready. Wonder if you ever stop to think how much preparation we have to make before that simple state- % c * ment can be uttered. As far back as last spring, when you were thinking of vacations, Crash and Linen Suits, etc., busy heads and Jj a busy hands were making the preparations that were necessary for your Fall and Winter wants. Our Mr. N. Jacoby was in the Eastern c markets at'least two months before any other clothier in town. Superior judgment, long experience, ready cash, coupled with a thorough _ c knowledge of your tastes, enables us to offer you Exclusive Styles and Patterns that the smaller stores cannot obtain. All our Fall stocks J V were ordered before the new tariff went into effect, and we propose to give our friends the advantage of our early purchases. You would J never know from the price-tickets on our goods that substantial advances have been made in the cost of most every line. If you want to ror * have clothes a little above the ordinary and quite exclusive in style, you can find them at our stores. Come and see what you can save on a. 1 your Fall purchases. r * r * f * r * f * f * f *r* t *r*r* r *r* f * f *i* s 2 School Hats Every Fond Hother School Shoes Boys' Knee Pants Suits Men's Hats n A c Boys' Navy Blue ?5c Is desirous to have her child appear at school Misses'Dongola button School Shoes, extension Boys' Nobby Plaid Knee d»| 7C (MQC Men's Pflll Hate In the latest and n A Scotch Turbans at neatly, comfortably and properly dressed, and soles, patent leather tips, <KlO5 Pants Suits 0"#I«7«J "JJJJ" Jmost^fashlonable R 5" y IV K axony 001 S?^L H^H m h a «H in i b^. ue, we can say without any equivocation that no- sizes 12 to 2 $1,110 Also Plain Black (M AE> famous ££? Broadway* Hats." * ''None Better & •J ?!... h ! d 45C where in the city ca.i you do it as well and as at $1.45 Mad." Is their motto. _ R Boys' Assorted Mixed Goods, made up In JZr cheaply as at the BIG STORE. Our buyers jyij sses > Dongola button School Shoes, <_1 Boys' All-wool Knee Pants Suits, new nobby $2.40 HatS ffi ° T yacht shape cap, at £Ot have made it a spec.al feature to purchase such neat and dvr S ablei si2es , 2 to 2 .$l,llO styles, double seats and knees, Mif Trade Soft Dress Hats V g Boys' Golf and Bicycle Caps, with klove fastener, goods as are especially suited for school wear— at <P*V«?«S B N Tweeds, P »t f l:™™*'. .. j* 45c Bo y s ' Scho °' Suits ' Bo )' s ' a " d Girls ' Sch ° ol Boys' Black or Blue Cheviot Suits, f-A $1.90 HatS in aTthe 8 1 ' _ Shoes, Boys'Schojl Hats and Caps, Boys' School Misses's grain leather, spring heel (_| A A extra value at «D£»OU latest and most approved shapes and shades, hand * ° chTksTnd Waists, Boys'and Girls' School Hose, etc. button School Shoes, sizes 12 to 2.. $ I. \)y made, every hat guaranteed. S N colors for boys 3to io years and are re- CA. Boys' Serviceable Negligee School Shirts in fljl A(\ Hate We show an extremely strong F sistible school wearers, at OUC medium and dark colors, 3_» RflV<?' I nno* Pflnt<s #«._« lUttS line at this popular price, pure ■ „ Neatest and Nobbiest on the Market-Our Boys' made with yoke OOC Children's Dongola button spring heel A 1 l_Ullg railia furfeii.silk trlmmrf. equal to the f 2 .00 hat sold * £ $i.oo Fedoras, made up of pure fur in all *] AA '.""let, iv i * *vi i - _». School Shoes, tipped, Sizes 84 to 11.... vnntlw' I on. PmK Snih nnl <■ i E 2 colors, silk band and binding, at $I.UU Boys' School Hose, seamless, fast black, I'll-, Youths Long Pants Suits, neat gray d»i f" A ft , „ , M , M, - . c E double heel and toe l_oC plaids, all wool, at $4,011 9-C Il&lS K!&BAkS& Boys' All Wool Knee Pants in light medium and m , men s Aipines, men s i ounsts, £ 0 dark colors; knees lined and waists'made en Boys' Negligee Shirts, starched collars and cuffs, Children's Dongola lace School Shoes. OA. Youths' Long Pants Suits, new, nobby d»AA l 3 L V with elastic waist bands; worth 75 c OUC 3 . p y ly Jfr* made w i th ,„ nm " ' cxtenston soles> f eather tipS) sizes 8J t0 10 .J QVC stylish colors, all wool, at $O.UU JSlk ■ O 1 Crack-a-Jack Knee Pants, double seams, double school patterns OUC Youths' Long Pants Suits, fancy brown plaid?, <)r- on if ant i Riu* r fcn . in «. J * NE BoyS' SchOOl WaiStS Children's grain leather button School QQ- $7.00 g «C ■ t 75c K^^^T 5 ..'" 45c a^»'*u '^ ,to '* wu - 6VC _ ■s**-*'— > « Boys' Percale Waists, a good serviceable Boys' calf School Shoes, solid leather (j» f A SpSCial Sole Agency waist, worth 4 oc, at £/t through,sizes to n Mothers, Don't m«s. Thi. Sole Agency Boys' Outing Flannel Waists and Blouses, with Dtr\srh different colored collars and cuffs, latest cut, 600 Boys' Plain, Double-BreasteJ, Knee Pants Y/A*##««e p Hnc *jlCin = DlUL>il Vl/t a good scerviceable waist for school, gA Boys' calf School Shoes, guaranteed fJ» ||A Suits for ages 4t08,t0 |J t£ [) • I UUiljC DlUOe at OUC to wear, sizes 12 to 2 «PI.I" be closed out at Hall rIiCC Rochester, N. Y. Broadway, New York Men's Fine Clothes sole Agency Eugene P. Men's Fine Hats THROUGH SPACE ON THE DEVIL'S TROLLY LONDON. Sept. 10.—(Special Corre-' Spondence to The Herald.) I have ridden up the side of the Devil's Dyke. It is th most appropriately named! place I ever saw, for it gives one the most fiendish sensation of horror, in fact, absolute terror, that you can imagine, It oniy Ingratitude Unless Mr. Cleveland concealed some tsi nig from the Princeton assessors, trusts, as well as republics, are un grateful.—Detroit New*. takes three minutes to make the ascent, but in those three minutes one seems to live hours. This remarkable creation of nature is six miles to the northwest of Brighton, the famous summer place for every body and where everybody goes. You 'Twas Even Thus Miss Walnut—And how do you like life in Philadelphia? Miss Gotham—l haven't seen any yet. —New York Journal. LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 26, (897 may see that it is rather a harrowing task to take the trip I took by the fact that not over 10 per cent nf Brighton'? biummer population never made the trip, and what ls more, they express no anx iety to do so. The dyke is' a remarkable chasm, having on one Side a table land over seven hundred feet above sea level, from which a splendid panoramic view is obtainable. On its. southern, side this table land Is easy of access, but the.ap proach from the north is barred by a forbidding escarpment, and up to a short time ago—that is a year—could only be achieved in a roundabout though fairly safe fashion. Some genius, whose name I have for gotten conceived the idea that If this roundabout way could be shortened and the time necessary to make the ascent KNOCKED FITZSIMMONS DOWN The Champion's Coachman Has a Mo ment's Triumph Over His Master NEW YORK, Sept. 23.—According to his own admission, "Bob" Fitzsimmons, champion pugilist of the world, re ceived a knock-down blow last Satur day. "A harder blow than ever Cor bett struck," to use his own words. But the proud dignity of the red-haired pugilist has been in no way impaired, as he immediately "put out" his plucky assailant, and for fully half an hour the man who struck Fitzsimmons was dead to the world. There was no $15,000 purse at stake when the champion gave the latest ex hibition of his punching powers. The trouble arose over a paltry sum, repre senting precisely one-thousandth part of the amount. Neither was the cham pion's opponent a professional pugilist. He was merely Patterson, the little English coachman, of Mr. Robert Fitz simmons of Rye, Westchester county, New York. Robert Beck of this city had been a guest of Fitzsimmons, and wished to catch the 12:25 train home. Patterson was called upon to drive him. Mr. Beck, however, missed his train, by reduced to a very few mirvutese all the Brighton visitors would take advantage of the new route. So he gathered the re mainder of his wits together, this genius, and thought out a plan for a railway of the most novel character. It was over this railway that I took the trip spoken of in the beginning of my story. And let me confess right here—l nev*r want to take such a trip again, nor anything which approaches it The new railroad extends directly from the top of the table land to the plain below, at a point about a quarter of a mile from the -fillage of Poynings. It Is only 840 feet long, but every one who rides on It Is delighted that It Is no longer. Double the distance traversed under the same circumstances would have made an Incurable lunatic of me. Two cars are used for the service of as cending this height, one going down while the other goes up. The cars are open, and are fitted with four sets of steel jaw breaks, possessing, it is said, sufficient grip to stop and hold the car steady at any point on the line. Of course, this assurance is delightful, but if it should not happen that way there would be absolutely no escape from a death so dreadful that you do not care to think about It on the trip—that is, if you can help It. I couldn't. Tou enter the car as I did at the foot about a minute. He expressed a desire to punch the coachman's head. Pat terson Jumped from his seat and offered the pugilist's guest an opportunity to gratify his desires, and the two mixed it up a bit, with honors about even, un til "Bob" himself made them break away. Then all three drove back to the cottage. Arrived there, Fitzsimmons expressed his disapproval of the coachman's meth ods, and tendered him his dismissal. This was accepted with a stipulation that half a month's wages due should be paid. The champion declined, and a war of words followed. Fitzsimmons landed a heavy blow on the back of the coachman's head. Patterson replied with a whack on "Bob's" chest, which sent the champion to his knees, and which the Cornishman has since made historical as a harder blow than any he ever got from James J. Corbett. But the coachman's triumph was hort lived The next moment "Bob" landed on the solar plexus, and Patterson lay uncon scious for half an hour. The result of these little episodes ln the life ot « country gentleman of leisure ls that Mr. Fitsslmmons was arrested for assault and was given a hearing last night. Patterson has brought an action against cf the escarpment, and wcndtr what your state of mind and body will be when next yi v ar* away from it. The conductor s.-es to it that you are se curely f=nc<d 1:;. ar.d then gives the word, and the huge steel cable begins to move. T'p. up. up! "Will It hold?" you think. Hcavenc! What if it should break! Still you go up, and at no laggard's pace. Things on the ground you have Just left get small, just as they seem to this? who have made ascent* in balloons ar.d lived to tell ua about it. Ycu look at your fellow par--erger?.. for misery loves company dearly when danger knocks at the door. There is no consolation In that direction, for the chances are that there is perfect equal ity as regards fears and tremors. The conductor is your rock of Gibraltar. "No danger," he says. Of course not. You never supposed there was; but how long does he think tl will be before the top is reached. The man. in blue smiles wearily and says: "We are almost there." Almost! Will It ever be any more? It is a very long ways to the place from which you started and it is almost, you think, straight down from where you are looking. You begin to wonder If it is true that what Sir Isaac Newton said about the attraction Is correct. Then the thought strikes you that If that ca ble breaks you would be made ar. exam ple of that truth though not a living one Something whirls by you. Gracious! the champion of the world to recover $2000 damages.—Kansas City Star. BRIDGING THE ATLANTIC Capitalists Will Establish a Line of Stationary Vessels on the Ocean New York.—A sea tamed, harnessed, robbed of its terrors, no longer the "trackless" sea, but marked, by shining steel from Sandy Hook to Fastnet Lightj —lighted, policed, patrolled, ambulanced until It is as safe as Broadway, with men Watching by day and night to guide ves sels, to shelter disabled craft, and tele graph for help when needed—a 3000 --mile street- of the sea, with all modern safeguards. This ls, in brief, what a great syndicate of French capitalists proposes. And high engineering talent ha* pronounced the proposition feasi ble. To make the Broadway of the sea Is the Joint plan of an Italian named Car vel lo and a Frenchman named Lemieux. Public experiments have been made by them at the mouth of the River Seine, near the ocean, which seem t to demon strate that success ls possible. Signor Oarvello has invented' a ship which, in this Instance, will serve a novel purpose. Its framework consists entirely of steel some one has fallen from the top. You ate sure of it. Then the conductor smiles wearily and says, very briefly; "Other car." Oh, yes. The ether car, of course. How foolish not to think of it yourself, and then you fall to wishing that you could not think, for, In. that case you would never have thought of taking this frightful journey. You feel thrills. Not pleasant thrills, such as when, Faderew ski play s or when you see Calve in "Car men." A woman near you says, "Oh, I am going to faint," and then lapses into un consciousness. How you envy her. What a blessed privilege to be able to faint at such a time as this. One man nearby mutters something under his breath, and you have a faint suspicion that it is akin to the favorite expression of Mr. Mantalinl. You think so your self. Then the thought comes to you that someone said this railroad was 840 feet long, and you wonder if he was right. You were told that the trip was so short you would hardly know you had started before the top was reached. How can people tell such untruths, just to en courage trusting young persons to do what they never should attempt. Then some one says: "Oh, thank heaven!" You wonder what for, or if the individual has said it because he expect to go to tubes covered with steel netting, with quarter-inch meshes, which are filled in with concrete, rubbed smooth to dimin ish liquid friction. As the bird flies the distance between Havre, France, and New York city is 3000 miles. A sailor in the mast of one vessel can see at a distance of fifty miles the masts of any vessel which may hap - pen to be at that distance. Bearing in. mind these facts, this enterprising syn dicate proposes .to construct from sixty to seventy-five ships built on the plan of Carvello, and fitted with great search lights, and station them fifty miles apart in an almost direct line across the At lantic. But instead of moving about, from place to place, each is to be sup plied with eight immense cables of woven steel wire, similar to those upon which hangs the Brooklyn bridge, but smaller. Three of these cables will hang from each side of the vessel and the other two from front and rear, all at angles f forty five degrees with the ship's sides, and each will be fastened by Immense anchors to the nearest ocean bottom that can be discovered by sounding There will thus be established a Straight line of stationary ships directly across the ocean and at regular Intervals of prob ably fifty miles.—Chicago Tribune. heaven or some other place at ones What is that? Joy of joys! You hear the conductor say: "All out! Top ofci the hill." 1 Once more you breathe. How good It feels to be on the ground. The conduct or smiles and says: "Came up quick, ! Miss. Just two minutes and forty sec- ; onds." Great heavens! Now I know ' what Nanki Poo means when he tells ! Yum Yum in the "Mikado" that they will make every second a minute, every minute an hour, every hour a day. The view is simply perfect from the top of, the table land. As I look out over the Atlantic it almost seems to me that I can see dear old America. And the longing comes over me to go back home, so that I am the mot homesick person you ever saw. I make up my mind then and there to get back as soon as possible. But I also resolve that I will walk down the easy side of the table land. I really believe I would rather stay ln England than to endure my cable road experience again. No Room Here for Anarchists There is a concerted movement against the anarchists in Europe who are carrying the doctrine of the incen diary torch, the murderous bomb and the assassin's knife into practice, and warning comes from Paris that Louise Michel and other anarchists are coming here to make a speech-making tour for the purpose of advancing the anarchist propaganda. There are already enough, and more than enough, of this class here already. There ls not the slightest need of Louise Michel and others of the kind. We can have all the disorder we hanker after without calling ln any more Euro pean mischief-makers to furnish it.— Clevevland Plain Dealer. Finally Convinced "I have been a great many years reach ing the conclusion," she said .thought fully, "but I guess I may as well admit that my husband ls the most indolent man alive." "When did you discover it?" "Yesterday evening. He punctured his bicycle tire. Instead of going ahead and fixing it he sat down for half an hour to see if it wouldn't get Its seconA wind."—Washington Evening Star.