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• Men's and Boys' Fine Clothing, SuitS and Overcoats, Haberdashery, Shoes and Hats are All Led to the Slaughter. This affords all the patrons of this house in Jersev and their friends a rare opportunity to make their Fall purchases of Clothing. The present is momentous. Do not heed the weak pipings of one horse concerns. Deal with reputable first-class concerns;where a guarantee is given. We treat our Jersey trade well and secure a permanent patron in every customer. Μ Ο PREFERENCES. 1ST Ο PARTIALITY. We desire our New Jersey customers to share in the advantages of this great upheaval. Things have long needed this shaking up, and we bring it about with a vengeance. For three days you get anything you want in our stores for a a mere nominal figure. WHEKT YOU S AVE A DOLLAR you make one. We offer you the chance of saving several on ever y purchase made from us. Yes, for instance, on the following articles, which are Avorth two and three times the money asked : SUITS. Men's All-Wool SUITS, worth $18, now selling at $8.05 Men's All-Wool Cassimere SUITS, worth $25; now selling at lO.OO Men's Fine foreign Worsted SUITS, great values 13.00 Men's Hockanum Worsted SUITS, worth $35; selling at I5.O0 Men's Athlone Woollen SUITS, worth $38; selling at 17.00 DRESS SUITS from $1«5 to $2«5j worth $35 and $40. OVERCOATS. Men's Domestic Melton and Kersey OVERCOATS, worth $20; selling at $0.25 Men's All-Wool Cliiucliilla OVERCOATS; worth $25, selling at .... 1O.OO Men's Imported Tweed and Cheviot OVERCOATS; worth $28, sell- 4 ing at 12.00 Men's Imported Cape COATS and DLSTEES; worth $30, selling at 14.00 Men's Genuine French Montaguac OVERCOATS, quilted and satin lined; worth $40, selling at 17.00 TOP COATS, BOX COATS and English RIDING COATS a specialty. BOYS' CLOTHING. Boys' Well-Made SUITS, worth $5; selling at $2.00 Boys' Knickerbocker SUITS, worth $7; selling for * 2.75 Boys' Imported SUITS, worth $9; selling at 3.45 Boys' Imported 3-Piece SUITS, worth $12; selling for 4.45 Boys' Long Pant SUITS, worth $14; selling for 6.45 Boys' Imported Woreted Dress SUITB, worth $18; selling for 8,00 k THE OTHER BARGAIN FEATURE A Dress SHIRT, worth §1.75; we oner for 64c. Men's Fancy UNDERWEAR, well worth twice the money asked; 65c., 76c. and ΦI ·00« HALF HOSE, I2ic., I5c.f 18c. and 25c. Regular Made British SOCKS, two pairs for 25c. Fancy Border Hemstitched HANDKERCHIEFS, two for 25c. NECKWEAR, such as the latest fads in Tecks, Four-in-Hands, Scarfs, &c., 25c., 35c. and 50c. The latest thing in a $3.50 HAT we sell for SI «65. t Our stock of HAT3 is most complete, embracing everything new in headwear. The styles are modelled after the most approved blocks of the leading manufacturers of London and cannot be duplicated elsewhere for twice the money asked. Our Boys' Derby we sell at S1.28. «sa; The almost absurd offer of our $4.50 SHOE for β 1.50 has boor ^ department into prominence. Call and get a pair. We yield to non», durableness and low price of our Men's Slioes. We sell a handsome Congress, Button or Lace Tip Calf SHOE for 82.00. Our Waukenphast Calf, warranted, goes at S3.00. A Calf Opera Toe, Lace, Congress and Button, we sell at 83.95. A Cloth Top Congress we sell at $5.00. As an Extra Inducement, ^fiTe ΛΧΓχΙΙ Pay ITouir Fare and Ferriage. The Leading Ameri ■- ■■ '■ψ ean Clothiers. Open Evenings Until Nine P. M. FWO MYSTERIOUS DEATHS w.sricioxs that mjis. lane ro is on an unit uuskaxd. Ittirllngtnn Sensation—A Rich Uncle of General Grubb Dies— "Dr." Thoiiip »n, of Trenton. Kills a Patient—Gen eral Neive of the Stite. ■ Since the death of Nathaniel Lane, I whieh occurred at his home on East Pearl I street, Burlington, on Sunday, rumors of Erobable foul play have been circulated. ane was a member of the Parker Grubb I Grand Army Post, and his comrades de I cided to have an investigation made of ' the charges. Bv their request Coroner Naylor held an investigation last night in Andrew Longstreet's little shoe shop, a few doors from the Lane house. Longstreet testified that in March last Mary Vanscfver, a married 'daughter of Lane's, died suddenly and mysteriously aud there were suspicions that she had been poisoned. Lane told Lomjstrtet that shortly after his daughter died he was taken suddenly ill and thought he had been poisoned. He said his wife fre quently threatened his life, and lie made Longstreet promise that if he died dur ing Longstreet's lifetime he would have an investigation made as to cause of (death. Mrs. Hannah Havward often heard Mrs. Lane wish lier husband was dead and if he didn't hurry up aud die she would have to put him out of the way. On one occasion she saw Lane bring his dinner home from the foundry where he worked uneaten, and placing some fried eggs lilled with finely pounaed glass on the table said to his wife:—"Whatare you trying to do with me. kill me?" A day or two before he died Mrs. Hay ward was present when Mrs. Lane was giving her husband his medicine. Mrs. Lane remarked:—"I gave a dog a dose I UUUtî. uuu. aa ouc j^tvooc-v* wj. »»··/ she gave a knowing nod of her head to wards Mrs. Hayward, Mrs. Wel>9ter, who lives with the Lanes, testified that three weeks before a doctor was called Lane was taken violently ill with cramps in liis stomach, vomiting for several hours and for soms days after act ing like an insane man. The Coroner then visited the Lane house and made a search for bottles of medicine, and also scrutinized the corpse which lay in one of the rooms. He presented the case to Prosecutor Hendrickson at Mt. Holly yesterday morning, who advised an investigation to be made. Dr. Joseph Snreve, who at tended Lane during his last illness, made an examination. He claims there were I no signs of poisoning and the funeral wus permitted to go on. Lane was insured in both the Metro politan and United States Industrial In surance Companies, the policy for the last-numed company being taken out a lew days before lie died. Slie'ft No Common I'eiifiloner. Mrs. Marcia H. Fay, widow of William H Fay, made an application to Vice Chancellor Bird, at Trenton yesterday, for an injunction restraining General James F. Rusling from mailing, dis tributing or publishing certain hand bills or circulars containing a list, of pension ers who are alleged to have obtained their pensions through the General's ageucy. Mrs. Fay is employed at the office of the Real F.state Title Company. In her bill she states that General Kusling has is sued a circular for advertising purposes containing a largo number of pension cases allowed through his agency and that the name of Mrs. Fay is on the cir cular as a pensioner. The petitioner as serts that she has never been en rolled upon the government pen sion rolls and has never obtained a pension through General Kusling's agency. She believes that such publica tion will injure her by causing .t to be believed that she has received and is in possession of means for the mututeuance of herself and her three children, and is] consequently not in need of employment. She hAs already been spoken to about the •matter. She nfstflfcars that the circula tion of her name udou a circulai' of such j ; a character will iujure and degrade her ι in the social status and impair the advan | tages of lier daughters. She states that 1 she went to General Russling and asked j I him about the matter and he admitted it : to be a mistake. Whén she insisted on I his giving her the circulars for destruc tion he refused aud declared his intention to send out the circulars as they had cost him a large sura of money. Vice Chancellor Bird did not grant the application, and said that this was not the proper manner to get relief. A Cliild Voo-dooed to Death. A child named Selina Steohan, eleven years of age, died at Pennington yester day. A negro who has the sign "Dr. .Ed ward Thompson, dealer in herbs, barks and spices of all kinds," over the door of his West Hanover street shanty, had been treating the child. Undertaker Blackwell, of Pennington, could get no burial certificate in Pennington, aud came to see lhe Trenton "'herb doctor" for that purpose yesterday. The uegro said he knew nothing about a certificate, and admitted that he had no dljnoma. County Physician Leavitt was appealed to next by the undertaker, but he would give no certificate until he made an investigation. "What ie the name of the child you treated at Pennington, who died?" "Dr." Thompson was asked. "I cuden tell you; raly I cuden." "Do you prescribe for people who come here?" "No, sah; oh, no, sah. Ye see some j cums and wants herbs and some wants liniments, an' 1 got all kines o' stuff yere an' I fixes it up fer 'em." "Did you see this girl that died?" "No; her fathah cum In yere and iayes ι 'kin you do sumtllln' for mv dater? She's j wery poor like, she's ail swelled aud has ι pains in her head.' I found she's bin tended and I tole him 1 culdu't do nothln'. 'Will you jes fix up a little suthin' to take the swelliu' outen her body,' says he. Ί don't think I kin do her no good,' I tole him, but he seemed so anxious-like I jest fixed him up a bottle o' stuff to take the swellin' out. He kum back and said the swellin'was out aud she was eaten,' but she was wery miu. ne wus M!Li»ueu ail atSKeu me ier to give him some more stuff, as I'd done lier so much good. So 1 give him sum more. I tole him she was too fer gone fer me to cure." Klotz Surrenders to Litrge. At five o'clock yesterday afternoon the new internal revenue collector, George H. Large, was sworn iu office and took possession this morning. There were no formalities about the proceedings, and the oath administered is the same as is given to every United States employee. The ceremony took place in the col lector's private office at Newark, and no oue was preseut except Major Klotz, Mr. Large and J. Fl unk rtowson, Who admin istered the oath of the office. The amount iu stamps turned over to Mr. Large by Mr. Klotz will aggregate £700,000. Yesterday at noon the collec tor's office was closed and the work of settling up was begun. It was not fin- . islied till midulght. Collector Large will begin the duties of the office this morning, when he will sign a receipt of the amouut received from Mr. Klotz. For the preseut it is not likely that any changes will be made iu the revenue subordinates. This motuing, at taking charge ol' office, he will give bonds to the amount of $10,000 as disbursing agent. His bond of $100,000 for the faithful dischurge of his duties has already been sent on to Washington. Ex-Collector Klotz extended invitations to all his assistants to attend a dinner to bo given to them by himself and wife at his tiome, No. 2ti btate street, on Thurs day, November 7. To Mothers. For upwards of fifty years "Mus. Wlxstow's Sootihno Sueur" ha* been u.M by millions of mothers for their children while teofhlue with never-failiniç safely ami succcsa It aoothes the child, softuhs tho £rum\ allays all t»ain. regulate-.* ilietx'WelA cures wind colle and Is the best remedy tor aiurrh'iV. "Ntu*'. wiksuhv's Bootmino by u11·'' is for suleby drujulstsih eïfiry Dart of the world lJrtce twenty-#™ conta * bottle.·,· Κ CASH OR CREDIT. fCLOTH FOR len, Youtlis and Boys, , CLOAKS, JACKETS AND SUITS FOR Ladies and lisses, The payment of a small part of the amount Df purchase entitles the purchaser to have the goods delivered at once—the balance to suit the convenience of the customer, in either weekly or monthly payments. No security required. . . . Sternberg & Sherman, 30 Newark Avenue, Opposite City Hail, JERSEY CITY. BRANCHES: 249 MARKET STREET, 193 & 195 MAIN STREET, NEWARK. PÀTERSON. GOO© LUCK TO ALL WHO USE THEM. medical societies Endorse Them, PHYSICIANS Prescribe Them, EVERYBODY Praises Them, and DRUGGISTS Sell Them· J. Α· ΑΓΟΗΕΒ, Prop., Baratog* Springs, Η. T. A LARGE STOCK _ or — Rygs, Laes Curtains, Clocks, Rogers' Silverware, ANl) OTBEB OSE Fût HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES, fob CASH OR ON TIME. Call and Kumine Them. GEORGE E. WATSON, 61 Montgomery St. Daft Electric Light Co., lis BROADWAY. Ν. *. STATIONARY ELECTRIC MOTORS. ELECTRIC RAILWAYS AST) POWER STATIOHS. STORAGE BATTERIES. CHI CHESTER'S ENGLISH timmm wlls. lieil Cross Diamond Brand. DJdoUefttttir Vh*iaU:*i fc? wita Mue ribbon. Tnkcivo other. Send4c·. ' (jitknp.i) tor i.*rtto»l<irs and "Ilellef Γοι* LiidHw," by mulL Xame Ρμper. Okîuetiî Coh H^iiUun he., i'lUladu, ilfc CASH OR CREDIT. GRAND FALL 0PESIÏG Mullins & Co.'s 121,123 and 125 Newark Avenue, JERSEY CITY, — or — risrniiure, uarpefs, Oil Cloths, mattings, Bedding, Window Shades, Cornices, Clocks, Stoves, Ranges, J BABT CARRIAGES, I Refrigerators, Lamps, Crockery, China, ' Glassware, Bar Goods, CHANDELIERS, &o., &o., &o. Ï THIS STOCK HAS BEEN SPECIALLY PREPARED FOR THB FALL TRADE. Every taste can be gratified, and every style can be found in profusion. jm The Carpet Department! CONTAINS AN ELEGANT ASSORTMENT Off Tapestries, Body Brussels, Velvets, Axminsters, Wiltons and Moquettes, of the Latest Styles and Choicest Patterns, with superb Border» to match! Ingrains, Kiderminsters, Rugs, Fancy Mattings, Stair Cloths, Mats, Linoleum, &c., &a The prices of all these goods ate lower than ever offered in this country. Credit Giiren at Cash Prioes. MULLINS & OO. Tbe florae Car» from Hoboken, Erie R. K. and Pean. Depot pau o«r door. LAWYERS. THOMAS F. KOONAH, JR., LAWYER. OPPOS1TB X Court Houm. J«rmr cur aaisbts. ACCOlipIOX PLEA ΤΙ λ G HAND MADE ACCORDION I'UEATINQ ,leK»allr S«. "L ' ir 16 *° ">® tw8E Sixth Avetiui toilet bazaar, No. DU sum awnue, New γ or*.