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The Severance Interviews Set All their Tongues a-Wagging. GOING FOR COURT BERGEN The News from the Lodges and Secret Societies of All Classes All Over the City. The recent article in The Jersey City News upon the 11 Foresters’ Division ’ ^has created much commotion among the For esters of the county. The allegations made In some of the interviews with Court Ber gen members are considered by most mem_ bers of the order as unfair, and they de_ nounce the expressions used by Treasurer Allerdice in no measured terms. Court Bergen is an English court, and in the coming convention of the High Court it will not receive much grace. The present move Is, according to all accounts, the outcome of a foolish attempt on the part of a Massachusetts court, some time ago, to elect a colored man a member, f ie assertion made by Treasurer Allerdice, that if the High Court was in Dublin this would not have been taken up as a serious issue, is considered as an insult by every Irishman in the order. , “The question in dispute is the colored question, and none other,” said Cliief Ranger Crotty, of Court Grove, the other dav “The Court in England will demand that the Subsidiary High Court consent to the admission of the negro into the order. This will he refused. The only thing to do then will lie to sever the con nection with the English order I believe the only reason on earth why the English men are trying to force us to accept the colored man, Is that they want the per capita tax. This would be a big thing for them, for there are fully 20,000 colored men in this country who are anxious to go into the order. The colored man has no record—at least none prior to the past twenty-five years. The amount of it is, he cannot enter the order. Men whom we cannot allow in our homes as com panions have no right in the order, ihe people In Court Bergen might as well keep quiet. This would have occurred had the High Court of the World been in Dublin, and the circumstances would have been the same.” . Brother T. B. O’Neil, an officer in Court Glenwood, but an old Forester, said in connection with the Court Bergen inter views that “That Dublin expression is an insult to each and every Irishman In the order. Had the High Court been in Dublin we would have pursued the same course that we are now pursuing. Court Bergen is English and she can remain so. We will form the American Order of Foresters and we will bo Americans.” “The severance from England,” said another prominent Forester, “will be an injury to those who belong to the order there. Many English Foresters come here, some to stay and others merely travelling, while few of us go there. They will not he admitted and will have to join the order anew. We whipped the English once and we will now whip them just as had, only another way. Anyhow, we do not want anything to do with them. We ought to have our own High Court.” Court Glenwood’s Quarterly Meeting. The meeting of Court Glenwood last Monday evening was one of the most suc cessful ones yet held. Visitors were pres ent from Courts Pride of the Hill, Jersey City, Lafayette, Greenville and Staten Island. Ten candidates were initiated and nine propositions were received. A number of those present made speeches upon the movement to sever all connec tion with the High Court of England. On Monday, June 17, the first quarterly meet ing will be held, when the officers for the ensuing year will be elected. There are a number of good singers in the court and the following committee have been ap pointed to secure an organist. They are Chief Ranger Rickard and Financial Sec retary T. B. O’Neil. A glee club is to be organized by Brothers Noonan, McQueen and Gannon. Brother M. Kilroy received his travelling card and has gone to Kan sas. _ Court Emmet’s Baseball Team. As already announced, Court Emmet owns a baseball club—some think the club owns the court. The official list of the members is as follows:—Andy Mc Guire, captain; John F. Craig, catcher; John J. McDonnell, pitcher: Patrick H. Connelly, short-stop, Thomas Harris, first base; James P. McHale, second base; Gus Brown, third base; W. H. Hansen, centre field: William Langdon, left field; Meyer A. Jasper, right field. James R. Murphy is the scorer. In case any of the boys get “played out” or fail to show up, the following substitutes will be on hand:—James Henritta, Morris O’Sulli van, John J. Duffy aud I,. J, Underdouk. Happy Court Grove. The next meeting of Court Grove will take place on Thursday night. Twelve candidates will be initiated, which will swell the number of good financial mem bers to 157. On January 1 last there were but 58 good members in the court. Today the court does not owe one dollar. The committee are doing all in their power to make the coming excursion a success. conri Asuey'B coming excursion. The last meeting of Court Astley was a large and enthusiastic one. Six candi. dates were initiated. A report was made by Brother Arthur E. Rouse, chairman of the committee on the excursion. He re ported the finances to be in good shape, and from the present outlook the excur sion will be a grand success. He ex pressed the hope that the other courts will not fail to vote for the handsome silver mounted gavel. McDonnell, of Court Emmett, told a brother, as a secret, that he means to win it. He will have plenty opposition, though. On the excursion, when the time for dancing comes, Broth ers Crissev and Frank A. Dale have agreed to set the ball moving with some kind of a new dance which they learned from the Hottentots. Chief Ranger Kelly, Perhaps. Court Hamilton Is destined to be one of ihe most important of the courts in this State. It has a splendid backbone with the fine class of members which belong to It. At the meeting Tuesday twelve candidates were initiated. Brother Burns has a soft heart. One of the members is sick and hard up and cannot receive any money from the order until he has been a member six months. Brother Burns stated the case and then passed the hat. In five minules the circuit had been made and the hat contained $10. The next meeting will be important and will be the first quarterly meeting. Officers for the coming year wiU be elected. It is said that Postmaster John F. Kelly will be elected Chief Banger. The court.ts to be Incorporated. Odd Pell own. Farnsworth Lodge is “way up.” It re ceived a visit on Tuesday night from Olive Leaf Lodge, of New York. The second degree was worked in costume. At the close of the business meeting the members and visitors adjourned to the Avenue House, where they enjoyed a col lation. The lodge has donated $35 toward the relief of the brothers at Johnstown. Onward Lodge is on deck again, this time with *25 for Johnstown. All the ar rangements are completed for the excur sion, which will take place in July. The destination will be Raritan Beach. This will be the seventeenth annnal excursion under the auspices of this lodge. Jersey City Lodge is steadily increasing In strength. It has a fine class of mem bers. Legion of Honor. This order is rather quiet, never making much show, but it is considered one of the best of the beneficial orders. It is not as sociable as the Foresters—in fact, they are the most sociable of the lot—nor so much as the Odd Fellows, but what they lack in that line they have made up by paying good benefits. Jersey City Council is taking a boom in the right- di rection. It gained quite u number of members when Charter Oak Council be came merged in it about four mouths ago. It has a membership of about two hun dred, and claims to be the banner council of the State. At the meeting on Friday night twelve candidates were elected. Knights of Pythias. An invitation has been extended by the Rev. John Krantz, pastor of Centenary M. E. Church, to Lincoln, Hudson, Jer sey City and Cincinnatus Lodges, and Palestine Division, Uniform Rank, to listen to a sermon in his church on Sun day, June -J3. The Rev. N. B. Thompson, chaplain of the First Regiment, New York, will be present. Lincoln Lodge is growing, and still keeps the lead. At the meeting on Thurs day night several candidates will be pro posed. Garfield Lodge is a young lodge, but it does not take a back seat. Almost every meeting adds some new members. NO FOREIGN INTERFERENCE. Past Chief Ranger O’Mcalia Replies to His Critics. Editor of the Sunday Morning Neu>t:~ In reply to Financial Secretary Sibbald, of Court Bergen, permit me to say his answer is simply a mess of abuse and blackguardism, and it offers no argument worthy of consideration. As to my “tear ing Court Bergen to pieces and holding them up to public derision,” I simply de fended the order of which I am a member from an unwarranted attack on the nationality and religion of some of its members, by one who lias associated with, and was proud, to sit in convention with those whom he now derides and insults, by saying “If the High Court were held in Dublin there would be no talk of seces sion.” , .. Mr. Allerdice, when a member of the last convention of the A. O. F., held in Chicago, sanctioned the action taken by that body, declaring that if the High Court did not recede from the un warranted position taken by the Execu tive Council of the High Court the members of the order in the United States would take definite action in sustaining their dignity as Foresters and men. Brother Allerdice sustained this action; at least he did not vote against it, and silence gives consent. As to the remarks of Sibbald, his bil lingsgate shows they have no ground to stand on and hope by abuse to turn the eyes of the people from the real issue. And as for “candidates from Snake Hill and the State College at Trenton,” of which he speaks, he seems to have a more intimate Knowl edge of their availability as “candidates” than any one connected with Court Jersey City. His assertion that “no Catholic was ever rejected from their court on account of his religion ex cept one and that one said he would re nounce Forestry on his deathbed in order to obtain final absolu tion” is a falsehood on the face of it. as no member of the order, no matter watter what liia religion may be, Catholic or Protesant, need ever give up or re nounce the order on his death bed or dur ing his life time on account of it conflict ing with his religion. He says, “A large percentage of seceding Foresters are animated by hasred of Eng land.” Another falsehood, as the former delegate from Court Bergen well knows. He also knows that some of the strongest opponents of the arbitrary powers assumed by the Executive Coun cil of the High Court, are men who were born in England and in Scotland, and to day nine-tenths of our members in the United States who are of English birth are unanimous in their loyalty to the Subsidiary High Court of the United States. As to making Hie “colored man a scapegoat,” let me ask the member who makes the above as sertion if he is willing to have colored men as members of Court Bergen? I will tell you the answer his court gave me once when I asked many of them the above question. It was “No! !” And if the Foresters of the United States do “branch out as the American Order of Foresters," they will not be “Fenians and Clan-na-Gael,” as Mr.Sibbald asserts, and if Mr. Sibbald had any respect for himself or his Court he would be ashamed to be little people with whom he claims brother hood. It is curious (if a fact?), as Mr. Sibbald asserts, that Court Bergen is receiving members from other courts, who remain loyal to their Subsidiary High Court. However, I can prove that members from Court Bergen have made application for membership in Court Jersey City. On the night of my visiting Court Bergen “we solicited” (?) I will say that at that visit the Chief Ranger of Court Bergen told me he did not before understand the dispute between the Sub High Court and the High Court of the order, and other mem bers also told me that if they had had the matter thoroughly explained before, as it was on that night, they would not have voted as they did, to repudiate the Sub High Court of the U. S. Mr. O’Mealia would respectfully say he has no desire to be the “Forestic Moses” of Court Bergen; he is better engaged, and more to his lik ing. To Chief Ranger Bonell’s assertion I would say that aside, from his remarks that “personal aggrandizement was the cause,” I again sav he also intimated that nationality and religion were also at the bottom of the "secession,” as he calls it. A .. * .. Vf*• UnnuIPu ucunutinn flint »» O’Mealia has been preaching “secession” for over a year, I will state I am and have always been an advocate of the For esters of the United States sticking to the High Court of the order if they could do so with honor and dignity, but I do not believe in the members of the order in the United States being trampled upon bv people who do not understand the conditions of the people in the United States, I believe in continuing in the future as we have in the past, with the privilege to make our own laws, and to say who shall or shall not be eligible for membership in our courts without any foreign inter ference. “The following will prove how “unani mous” (?) Court Bergen is on the action taken by a very small majority at a slimly attended meeting. As a result of the action taken by this “gang,” the re spectable members of Court Bergen have started out tp orgunlze a new court, which will be called Court Triumph. They will meet at No. 630 Communipaw avenue on Wednesday evening for organi zation, and to make application to the Executive Council of Sub High Court of the United States for a dispensation. I append the names of some of the leaders who are organizing the new court. Among them are four Past Chief Rangers, one who has been Sub Chief Ranger, and the present Deputy High Chief Ranger of Court Bergen. P. K. Hommell, the well known druggist of Bergen aveuue; L. W. Pye, Martin Garven, Past Chief Ranger Clark, ffm. R. Hill, Past Chief Ranger R. T. Hill, Michael McDonough, Past Chief Ranger Lewis J. Lewis, Jos. Fox, Past ChiefRanger Baker and W. H. Hep plestone, and about twenty-five others, who, when they leave Court Bergen, will leave it in a demoralized condition. Court Triumph will not, under any cir cumstances, receive as members those who have proven themselves blackguards, villiflers and slanderers.” J. F. O’Mealia, Past Chief Ranger Court Jersey City The Final Goal. From Life. The Rev. Dr. Highchurch—James, do you know where good little boys go to when they grow up? • Small .James Brownstone—Yes, sir. They get in the 400. stain, REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS. Official Record of tast Week'* Transfer* and Mortgages. TRANSFERS.. JERSEY CITY. Michael Llenau to Chas. B. Converse, s e 8 Palisade ave, 175 ft n e of Id Louis A. Llenau...$1,600 Frederick Heimer to Jno. W. Wienke, n e cor of Newark ave and Frazer place, 26x 100. 10,000 Henry Helms to Herman Castens, trus. lots 57 and 58, blk 6, map Baldwin & Gil christ. 1 Augustus A. Ilardenbergh et al. trus, t>v Sheriff, to G. Schunnan, lots 1, 2, 3, 4, plot 4, blk 12, map E. C. Bramhall-*. 1.421 Same to August Zoeller, lots 3 and 4. plot 4, blk 12, same map. 1,600 W. R. Tuttle, by exr, to Robert H. S. Lei pold, e s of Old Bergen road,[adj Id of W. Van Pelt..... • 3,300 Carl Struver to Julus A. Schinek, lot 247, map Centre Hill.. • 159 E. H. Nichols et ux to Theodore F. Osbeck, n e cor of Duncan ave and Belvidere ave, .. 375 William Brinkerhoff to Tbos. J. Curtice, lots 17 and 18, map John Brinkerhoff— 1 First National Bank or Jersey City et al, by .Sheriff, to Edward F. C. Young, e s Hud _ son st. 50 ft e of Grand st, 50X100.. 1,500 Jas. Flemming to Washington B. Williams, lot 60. blk 6, map 60 Villa Sites, 75 lots, Bay View.. 1 August Zoeller et ux to Martin Logan, lot 4, plot 1, blk 12, map E. C. Bramhall. 800 Chas. M. Vreeland to Veronica Ruppel, lot 6 B, blk 1,442, map Henry R. Vreeland... 437 Elizabeth J. Vreeland to same, same as above.. • • • • 96 John Schofield et ux to Jno. MacFarland, s cor Id G. H. Newkirk, on w s Academy st, 50x111....... 3,000 Exr of Rachel Prall to William V. Garri son, e s Garrison ave, 134.60 w of Stuyve sant ave. 50 William V. Garrison to William H. Vree land, same lands. 1 Samuel W. Garrison et al, by Mast, to same, same lauds. 825 Jno. H. Browning et ux to Jno. Michales, lot 23, blk 343, inap Mary E. Sisson. 600 Exr Henry’ G. Vreeland to Henry Borg stede, n e s Brown pi, 210.60 e of Garfield ave, 90.50x204.25. 5,350 Michael Walsh et ux to Chas. Sohepmoes, lot 506, map Centre Hill, 25x100. 750 L. J. Givoney to Herman L. Lehr, lot 45, blk 6. map building lots on N. & N.Y. RR. 800 Exrs Chas.G.Sisson to Francis W. Mitchell, lot 33, blk 162. map Hudson City... 100 Michael Walsh et ux to Ferdinand Acker* mann. lot 507, map Centre Hill. 750 Diedrich Schumacker to Frederick Schu macher, lot 147, map C. Van Vorst, 25x100...•; 1,500 Maria A. Blick to August Blick, lot 25, blk 4. map Hudson City Terrace Co. 1 Welldie F. Gibson to Jno. D. Baldwin, e cor Lafayette and Van Horn st. 22x72. 4.700 Christian F. Flaacke to Henry Flaacke, s s Harrison ave. 101.2 w of lands Henry Flaacke, 23x60.4.• •• 1 James Flemming et ux to Frank Stevens,lot 53, bk 103, map J C.. 875 Frank J. Mathews et ux to J. Nobel, Jr., n 8 Ninth st, 100 ft w of Monmouth st, 25x100.. 1,000 Uusie Dezamald to J. Hunt, s s Railroad ave, 100 ft w of Barrow st. 25x100. 2,250 Francis H. Quimly to George Edgar, e s Bergenwoou ave, at s e cor lot 2, ok 11.. 8,975 GUTTENBERG. L. Klueber to Carrie C. Scbluecbtner. lots 334 to 337, bk 2, map Guttenberg. 1 UNION. Exrs Catharine Siedel to Valentine Birchel, lots 8 and 9, map John Weid, West N. Y., 25x100 each... 1,000 Trus of Bierman, Leopold & Co. to Patrick H. Gilliooley, lots 72 and 73, map Belle vue.. 1 NORTH BERGEN. Mary A. Golden to Eliza B. Hhrdenhergb, lot 47. map Glahnville-- 1. 1,900 Margaret Nicholas to Thomas Welsh, lot 550, map West N. Y. 1 Thomas welsh to Frederick Nicholas,same as above. 1 HOBOKEN. Catharine M. Steil to George J. Duckner, n s Eighth st, e of Garden st, 18xG0. 600 Hoboken Ld and Impt Co to North Hudson Co Railway Co, s s Newark ave at divis, lots 27 and 28, blk 3, Coster map. 1 John Holste et ux to Claus Junge, n e cor Newark st and Jackson st, 25x74.8. 1 Claus Juuge to Marie Holste, same as above. 1 Mary A. Hughes to John Pendergrast, w s Grand st, n of Seventh st, 25x100. 1 Exrs of John H. Hughes to same, same as above.-. 875 Exrs of same to Hannah Smith, w s Grand st, 100 ft n of Seventh st, 25x100. 825 Mary A. Hughes to same, same as above.. 1 KEARNEY. Kearney Ld Co to James Cunningham, e s Devon st, 257.55 u of Bergen ave. 550 Francis S. Bragaw to Hannah J. Oavanagh, s e cor John st and Sherman ave, 26. lx 97.75 . 800 WEST HOBOKEN. Jean L. Leritz to G. Hegemann, n w cor Syms st and Summit ave.. 800 Pierre Colte et ux to P. M. Vinchard, s s Demott st, 225x2 e of Paterson Plank R'd 408 BAYONNE. Helen Cadmus et al to Irwin Cadmus, s s East 25th st, 500 ft e of Avenue D, 60x145. 1 Same to G. H. Cadmus, s s East 25th st, 400 ft e of Avenue D .,. 1 Same to E. Cadmus, s s East Twenty-fifth st, 450 ft e of Avenue D... 1 Central New Jersey L’d & Imp t Co to Mary E. Tuers, n e s 35th st, 125 ft n w of Avenue E, 25x100 . 400 Sarah A. Davis to Arabella Mallalier, lots 28 and 29, blk 448, map Bayonne. 2,700 MORTGAGES. JERSEY CITY. New York. Ontario and Western Railway Co to the Mercantile Trust Co, rail roads, 50 yrs.$10,000,000 Edwin F. Britten to F. L. Utz, lot 26, blk 287. map J C, formerly Bergen. 2 yrs.... 2,000 Charles B. Converse to J. P. Feeney, s es Palisade ave, 175 ft n e of Ids L. A. Lie ||nau. 1 yr. 900 Michael J. Martin to Mutual Life Ins. Co, n s Montgomery st, 29.8 w of Brunswick st, 3 yrs. 4,300 Same to same, lot 16, blk 107, map Aharsi mus, 1 yr. 5,500 Jane Parker to Hudson M B & L Ass, lot 27, blk 62, map C Van Vorstgi yr. 600 James S. Prescott to J. W. Braden, esYork st, 21 ft n of Grove st, 1 yr. 600 William H. Skerritt to Mutual Life Ins Co, s w cor South st aud Ogden ave, I yr.... 4,000 John McFarland to Excelsior M B & L Ass, s cor ld Garret;H. Newkirk on ne s Acad emy st, ins. 2,600 Chas. Hazettan to Tins. J. L. Appleby, n e s Union st. 876 ft s e of West Side ave, 5 yrs. 350 Terence O’Neil to P. O'Neil, 8 s Steuben st, Carteret Club to M. Apgar et al Trus., n s Church st, 83 ft w from Ids of W. H. Gelder, 18 yrs. 25,000 William H. Glass to Montieello M B & L Ass, s s Belmont ave, 109 ft w of Monti cello ave, inst. 1,800 Edward Groeschel to J. Brandt, lots 81 and 83, map Waverly, 8 yrs. 4,500 Josephine A. Jaquet to B. Fitzgerald, es Clinton ave, 75 ft s of Warren at, 4 yrs... 1,G00 Frederick Schunnacker to D. Shunacher, lot 147, map C. Van Vorst, 5 yrs. 1,500 ' Michael Giblin to Provident Ins for Sav, n s Wayne st, 175 w of Monmouth st, 1 yr... 3,500 BAYONNE. Arabelle Mallalieu to Julia N. Gale, lots 28 and 20, blk 443, irtap Bayonne, 5 yrs... 2,000 Annie M. C. Tinn to C. vreeland, n e cor, w 25 ft Avenue C, 5 yrs... 5,000 C. M. Boylestou to Julia M. Robertson, s e s Avenue B, 100 ft n e of Oakland ave, 1 yr. 1,224 HOBOKEN. Hannah A. Crawford to J. C. Besson, e s Bloomfield st, 35 ft n of lot 91, map Hobo ken, 8 yrs.. «..i. 1,000 August J. Sumfleth to exr off C. Kemper w s Clinton st, 25 ft n of Third st, 5 yrs. 3,000 Antonio Capelli to A. Cassazza, lot 0, blk 61, Coster map, 3 yrs. 500 Same to J. B. Ratto, same lands, 4 yrs. 1,000 Mary Decker to C. P. F. Holtz, n w cor Seventh and Hudson st, 5 yrs . 4,000 Jacob Caspar to exr of M. A. Howell, s s First st, 50 ft w of Grand st, 5 yrs. 4,600 KEARNEY. ? Jas. Cox to American Ins Co, e q Oak st, 261 n Johnston ave, 1 yr.if...y. 1,500 Samuel O. Marshall to W. Campbell, w s John st, 25 ft 8 of Sherman ave, 8 yrs..,. 3,600 An Old Nurse for Children.— Don't fall to procure MRS. WINSLOW’S SOOTHING SYRUP for children teething. No mother who has ever tried it will consent to let her child pass through this critical period without the aid of this invalu able preparation. Gives rest to the mother and relief and health to the child. Cures wind colic diarrhoea, and regulates the bowels. Twenty i\e tents a bottle. amvsemMitts. _ 50a MR. E. G. GILMORE, I Reserved Seats. Lessee and Manager. Orchestra Circle. 1 Balcony. JEANNE FORTIER, THE BREADCARRIERS. i 'i rand opera houseT " u Take the Erie Ferry foot of Pavonla avenue. Reserved 8eats, Orchestra Circle ana Balcony, 50o. Wednesday Matinee. Saturday Matinee. GRAND ENGLISH OPkrtA, THE BOHEMIAN GIRL. UTH ST. THEATRE, CORNER 6TH AV. LASfr WEEK J. K. EMMET UNCLE JOE •'or.1 K?l?TZ In"a‘iJ AD HOUSE. NEW SONGS. ELABORATE SCENERY. Gallery, 39c.: reserved, 990., 99c., 79c. <1, |1JU. CASH OR CREDIT. SPRING OPENING OF Furniture, Carpets, Ac, AT MULLINS & CO. lil ( Hi Newark in., Jenti tit). Owning the Property we Occupy, AND HAVING UNLIMITED CAPITAL, We are determined to Lead the Market, Sell Cheaper, And Give Better Terms of Credit THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE IN AMERICA. All parties are respectfully invited to make us a visit of inspection, price our goods in the various departments of our establishment, and they may rest assured of being politely waited on, whether they purchase or not. OUR STOCK CONSISTS OP Furniture, Carpets, Oil Cloths, Matting, Bedding, Stoves, Ranges, Baby Carriages, Refriger ators, Lamps, Crockery, China, Glassware, Clocks, etc. The stock has been specially prepared for the Spring Trade. Every taste can be gratified and every style found in profusion. The Carpet Department contains an elegant assortment of Axminsters, Moquettes, Wiltons, Velvets, Body Brussels, Tapestries of the latest styles and Choicest Patterns, with Superb Borders to match. Also a full line of Ingrain Carpets, Smyrna and Turkish Rugs, Linoleum, etc. CREDIT GIVEN at CASH PRICES. MULLINS & CO. IT IS OKim TO TOO! INTEREST To examine at once and make an early selection from the large line of bargains we are offering. Per Yd. worth. All-Wool Ingrains.at 65c. 80c. Superfine Ingrain. 46c. 60c. Tapestry Brussels. 55c. 76c. Tapestry Brussels. 66c. 90c. Body Brussels. $1.05 $1.25 Velvet. $1.00 $1.25. Axminster. 81.15 $1.60. Royal Wilton. $1.60 $2.25. ILSO, mm HUTTINGS IN GREAT VIRIETY. LINOLEUM, RUES, It, IT VERT LEW PRICES Our special sales have always attracted a large number of buyers from all parts of the city and country. This is the largest quantity and finest line of patterns we have ever offered at retail at such LOW DOTVN PRICKS. Being the product of our own factories, we warrant every carpet as represented. OUR NEW PATTERNS FOR THIS SEASON embrace many Choice Novelties and New Colorings suitable to present style of furnishing. JOHN & JAMES DOBSON MANUFACTURERS, 40 4 NO 42 WEST FOURTEENTH STREET, NEW YORK. Turner & Bennell, ESTABLISHED S3 TEARS. : \ • . . i' • ’ ."Y 28 & 25 NEWARK AVENUE. J.C. SEE THE ARTISTIC EFFECTS WE PRODUCE WITH OUR LOW PRICED COODS. H. C-lFISK, WALL PAPERS, 138 YORK STREET. GLOCK’S MARKET, The Favorite place for families to get their Groceries, Meats and Provisions.' No, 176 Mercer Street, H. & J. STEALING, SI MONTGOMERY STREET. (STEELING BUILDING.) FINE WINE8 AND OLD WHI8KIE8, Fine Ales, Best Brands of Imported and Domestic Cigars. Roaster Beer on DraneUt and in Bottles A LARGE STOCK -OB' Rugs, Lace Curtains, Clueks, Regers’ Silverware, AND OTHER USEFUL HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES, FOB CASH OR ON TIME. Call and Examine Them. GEORGE Ee WATSON, 61 Montgomery St, RIDLEYS’, 1 GRAND STREET, NEW YORK. ; COVERING THE ENTIRE BIOCK. RIDLEY"8 BARGAIN SALE THIS WEEK. Bargains Thai Will Ba Found to Bo Bargains. SHOWING UNUSUAL SAVINGS TO PURCHASERS. All New Seasonable Goods. All as Advertised. COME AND SEE! No disappointment! We promise Bargains; and such i will be found throughout Our Entire Establishment. - < Straw Goods. Remember, all new shape*. 347 doz. Fancy Braid and Rough and Ready Hats. All color*. New shapes. Only 10c.; re duced from 39c. 212 doz. Fancy Braid Ladies’ Straw Hats. AU colors, at 4c.; reduced from 29c. 156 doz. Ladies’ and Misses’ Fancy and Combi nation Straw Hats. All colors, 16c.; reduced from 65c. 44 doz. Fine Chip and Milan Braid Hats. White, black and colors, for ladie9 and misses, at only 23c.; did sell for $1.00. Parasols. Less than cost to Manufacture. 500 Fancy Coaching Parasols, 59c. each. 750 Fancy Striped Parasols, 89c. each. 450 Black Sun Umbrellas, Gold Caps and Silver ine Handles, $1.00 each. 850 Handsome Canopy Top Parasols, $1.89. 400 extra quality Sun Umbrellas, long silver handles, worth $4 to $0.50, at $2.50. 150 Satin Parasols, lace trimmed, at $1.50. 500 Children’s Parasols, 25c. each. SHOES. 38 pairs Misses’ Canvas Shoes that were $1.50; 151 pairs Misses' Canvas Shoes that were $1.25; 320 pairs Misses’ Canvas,Spring Heel Shoes that were $1.25; 107 pairs Misses' Canvas Lace Shoes that were $1.25; ooic rMinp ■ i« Mbs!-, CHOICE AT 89c. PAIR. 300 pairs Ladies’ Oxford and Newport Ties at 75c. pair, that were $1.25 a pair. Men's Shoes, sizes 9 to 11; have sold from $2 to $4 pair; at $1.49 pair. CORSETS. 8,000 pair Fine Corsets, the well known 1 IA. brands R. & G., C. P.. and C. B., a la I Wa spirite, high-grade corsets, usually f sold at 75c. to $1.75 pair.) PAIR. 5,000 Coil Wire Bustles, white, drab and pink, have sold at 19c. to 50c., at 10c. each. Boys’ Clothing. 150 Suits, 4 to 10 years.1 R1.30 100 KUt Suits, 2U to 5 years.>*1.50 Reduced from $2.50 and $3.75.J SPIT. Boys’ Long Pant Suits, 13 to 18 years, have sold from $6.95 to $10, at $4.95 the suit. Men's Suits, sizes 34 to 44, reduced from $10 and $15 to $6.95 the suit. Alpaca Coat and Vest Suits, sizes 34 to 42, at $1.95. Reduced from $3.00 and $4.50. BARGAINS IN OCR 100 Tea Trays, only 7c. each; 5,000 Scalloped Pie Plates, 9c. doz.; Steel Butcher Knives, only 5c. each; 100 Water Coolers, at 25c. each; Small Cedar Tubs (2 sizes), at 9c. and 13c. each. Full-size Mexican Grass Hammocks, 76c. each. Gas or Oil Stoves, at 50c.; Acme Frying Pans, 5c. each; Refrigerator PanjjKOc. each; Large size Palm Leaf Baskets, at ® were 55c. Frames for Window Screens, 10c. HOSIERY. at 1 2.000 Children’s Gauze Vests, yA I trimmed lace, low necks. Sizes, 18 • Ce f tOi,500 unUaren’s Swiss Ribbed LEACH J Vests. AT 1 Ladies’ Balbriggan Vests, high -t a necks: no sleeves. I ft l Ladies’ Balbriggan vests, low necks; A I.v'v | lace trimmed. EACH J at 1 Ladies’ Fine Balbriggan Hose. A Ladies’ Black, also Colored Cotton Ski* f Hose. Ovi j indies’ Stripe Cotton Hose. All PAIR J Patent Seams. 1 Ladies’ Full Regular Made Hose. at Ladies’ Extra Fine Balbriggan Hose. . Ladles’ Balbriggan Hose; Silk loC« c Ladles’ Fine Quality Fancy Striped PAIR Hose. . ladles’ Fast Black Cotton Hose. LACE8. Black Spanish Guipure and Chantilly Lace Flouncing, 44-inch wide, at 59c. yd. Cotton Irish Point Flouncing, full 42-inch wide at 19c. yd. Black Drapery Net, 84-inch wide, at 85c. yd. Bordered Esprit Dotted Nets, 85c. yd. Egyptian Lace Flounclngs, Cream, White and Beige, 19c. yd. Lot Parasol Covers for Infants’ Carriages, 18c. TABLE LINEN. 55-inch Table Linen, with red border, 21c. yd. 60-inch unbleached Table Linen at 33c. yd. 58-inch Fine Linen Bleached Damask, with re/ holders, 38c. yd. 68 inch wide Superfine Cream Linen Damask a 50e. yard. 200 doz. colored, fringed Finger Napkins, 9c dozen. I TOWELS. 175 doz. Linen Huck Towels at 6c. each. 627 doz. Damask Linen Towels, good size, with red borders, 9c. each. Bleached Turkish Bath Towels, large size, 18c. Fancy colored striped Turkish Tidies, with knotted fringe, size 22x28, at 15c. each. 12 cases Linen Huck Toweling,18-inch wide, 7o.t 9c. and 12c. jrard. 27- inch fine Linen Glass Toweling at 15c. yard Table Covers, fringed, combination colors cardinal, navy blue, white Dorder, extra quality 10-4 size, at $1.25; 13-4 size, at $1.85. Bargains On 4tti Floor. (By elevators.) Good, substantial, Baby Carriages, reed body, plated springs and SUesia parasol, $3.99; worth $5.90. •Wall Brackets, 19c;-, worth 79c. and $1.00. Coat Hangers at 5c.; were 12c. Toy Tables, lie. and 19c. Toy Kitchens, 29c.; were 59c. Trunks. At lowest prices ever sold. 26-inch Trunks at $1.00; were $1.65. 28- inch Trunks at 1.35; “ 1.85. 80- inch Trunks at 1.75; “ 2.10. 82-inch Trunks at 1.99; “ 2.40. 81- inch Trunks at 2.28; “ 2.90. 104 doz. Dolls, 5c.; reduced from 12c. 25 doz. Dolls, 75C-; “■ $1.10. 20 doz. Dolls, 89p.; “ 1.25. Toy Banks, Toy Safes, Circus Books. Japanese Match Safes, 9c.; reduced from 25c. Solid Brass Picture Frames reduced to 5c. each. ADDITIONAL BARGAINS WILL SE ADDED EACH DAY, EDW&RDRIDLEY& SONS 800, 811, 311J£ to 821 Grand St. 50 to 08 Allen, 50 to 05 Orchard St. EDW&RD RIDLEY&SONS 309, 311, aux to 821 Grand St. BO to 08 Allen, 59 to 05 Orchard St. This Bargain Sale will be interesting and will repay a visit. Bargains in everything for wear or use at Bar gain prices. N. B.—Our Stores can be Reached from all points on North or Hudson River by taking West Street horsecars, running along river front to Desbrosses Street; Grand Street Cars starting at this point pass our doors. SUMMER FOOD Post’s Sea Food Market 255 WARREN ST. SOFT SHELL CBABS, STRIPED BASS, LITTLE NECK CLAMS, PORGIE* BLUE POINT OYSTERS, HALIBUT, SEA BASS, PICKLED LITTLE NECK CLAMS, SHAD ROES, PICKLED OYSTERS. KING FISH. PICKLED MUSSELS, And all other Summer Fish. We have a regular Deep Water Summer Oyster Orders by Telephone Call promptly attended to* Telephone Call. 15& B. BDRR BREWING CO. LAGER BEER. 227 West 18th Street, siraw irons.