OCR Interpretation


The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, November 08, 1889, LAST EDITION, Image 3

Image and text provided by Rutgers University Libraries

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87068097/1889-11-08/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

lilts JtltSEil UJLLÏ iMKWb, IfKlUAÏ. NUVKJ1BEK, 8. 1889.
Ι A. H. KING & CO..
I THE LEADING AMERICA· CLOTHIERS,
I 627 and 629 Broadway, Ν. Y.
ΙΑ GOLD or SILVER HANDLED
UMBRELLA
Will be presented to each customer during this
sale whoso PURCHASE AMOUNTS TO $ 15,00
OR MORE.
^ Our superb lines of Suits and Overcoats are
already marked down to the lowest possible notch.
To centre public intexest on this great sale,
which comes on just now when every one is absorbed
in politics and the World's Fair, we are compelled
to a NEW DEPARTURE.
j /
The Saturday's Sale, in itself a drawing card,
with its array of clothing to be sold "without profit,"
is lent double attraction by the gift of a handsome
I Silver-Handled Umbrella.
Thô Suits offered are of the finest imported
* J fabrics, made by our custom tailors, and warranted
to fit equal to a Fifth avenue garment.
The Sale ends Tuesday evening at 9 o'clock.
Make your appointments in the meantime so you
wi'l not miss this unprecedented bargain array of
Clothing with the elegant Umbrella that goes with
a purchase.
Mail Orders given prompt
attention when accompanied
by cash, either draft or money
order.
Our Fall and Winter Cata
logue sent free to any address
on application.
SATURDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY,
Xhiis Offer Remains Open to tlie Public.
Among the stock which purchasers will select from during these three days are the attractive lines noted below. The
bargain offers of the week are extended to TODAY, SATURDAY, MONDAY and TUESDAY. We will be glad to have you
call and inspect these remarkably low-priced garments, and see you carry off one of those handsome UMBRELLAS WITH A
PURCHASE.
OYEECOATS, CAPE COATS, ULSTERS.
IMPORTED CHINCHILLA. OVERCOATS, silk
and satin lined, reduced for these three days
from $22, $25 and $28 to
ENGLISH KERSEY OVERCOATS, silk or satin
lined or faced, reduced for these three days
from $20, $22 and $25 to
EXTRA LONG SHETLAND ULSTERS, for severe ι
weather, reduced for these three days from $22,
$25 and $28 to j
GENUINE MONTAGNAC OVERCOATS, silk
lined, reduced for these three daj-s from $32,
$35 and $38 to
SUPERFINE IvERSEY OVERCOATS, silk lined,
reduced for these three days from $34, $36 and
$39 to
BLACK MELTON CAPE COATS, long capes, re
duced for these three days from $33, $35 and
$38 to :
ALSO
A superior line of superfine quality Schnabel's and
F. and H. Chinchilla silk-lined " SAMPLE " OVER
COATS, reduced from $45 and $48 to
$20.
'$15
$20
KEFS AO YOUTHS' SUITS,
2,000 fine ALL-WOOL CHEVIOT 8UIT3, reduced ! φ. -
for these three days from $20, $22 and $25 to... ι φΐί)
1,400 FINE BLACK COKKSCREW SUITS, re
duced for these three days from $22, $25 and
$28 to
1,200 SUPERFINE BUSINESS and DRESS
SUITS, Cassimeres, Worsteds and Wales and
Diagonals, reduced for these three days from
$35, $38 and $40 to
600 "FULL DRE^S" SUITS, reduced during these ι <£Of|
three days from $35, $38 and $40 to |
Boys and Children's Department.
Here are great values for parents who desire
well-made, reliable clothing for the little folks.
385 CHILDREN'S CAPE COATS, 3 to 8 years j 0Q fiC
reduced from $5, $6 and $7 to |
900 BOYS' FINE OVERCOATS, 8 to 15 years, ! Φβ QA
reduced from $10, $12 and $15 to I
These reduced peices will positively be offered for THREE DAYS ONLY. The goods
are plainly marked. They are the best products of our Custom Tailors. Open until nine o'clock evenings.
. H. KING & CO,
TIME LEAMJYG 627 .Î.V» 639
.!.?##>« If Vtf.V BR O.f» me I*
CLOTHIERS, J\*ear Bleecker St., JY. IT.
EVERY WIFE IS INTERESTED. !
We have a friend
in every New York
housewife. They
appreciate that we
stll reliable cloth
ing cheaper than
other houses and
recommend us to
their husbands
and sons. Today's
offer is of interest
to them.
A beautiful um
brella, gold or sil
ver handle, free.
TO THE PUBLIC.
The Haberdashery Department of A. H. King
& Co. is now an established headquarters for stylish
Neckwear, Gents' Hosiery, Collars and Cuffs and
everything that goes to the personal attiring of a
well-dressed man. The prices are less than asked
elsewhere, hence the popularity.
FOR β 4 CENTS you can purchase an ele
gant Dress Shirt which brings $1.75 elsewhere. This
is the way the Furnishing Goods Department is
made popular.
Every conceivable shape of Men's Hats now at
all popular can be found in A. H. King & Co.'s Hat
Department. The leader that is bringing this de
partment into prominence is the $1-65
Hat, which is worth $3.50.
In Shoes A. H. King & Co. are determined to be
in the van. By offering to the public a reliable shoe,
just the thing for the disagreeable weather which
will soon prevail, at $1.50, a shoe that is
worth $4.50, they jump to the front.
These stocks are not carried for the sake of the
profit in them, but more as an accommodation to the
custom of the house.
JL SPECIALTY
With us is our gorgeous array of Su psrb Clothing
for Boys and Children, made up oi the finest grades
of goods, such as Rock Cassimeres and Globe Mills.
These suits cannot be bought for less than $8 and
$10ft*om high-priced dealers. We sell Boys'Su
perb Cassimere Suits for $4.25. Boys' Fine Tricot
Suits $3.73.
Γ Τϋ REDEEM His I'LEDUK.
'Governor Abbott Will Devise a Scheme
of Ballot Reform.
jïew York World of today.
Ex Governor ami next Governor Leon
Abbett slipped away on his yacht e.rly
Wednesday morning to get a full day's
rest and a breath of fresh air. Yesterday
he was in his office, looking somewhat
tired but serenely content. All day long
visitors kept pouring in to couaratulate
liini upon having achieved the most nota
ble Democratic victory ever known in
New Jersey, and telegrams arrived by
scores.
"I am feeling pretty well used up."said
the next Governor to a World reporter,
"for the canvass which has just ended
was no child's play. It was incessant
work from the beginning, not only for
nre, but for all my friends and all good
democrats. But the result is ample com
pensation for all the toil and mental
anxiety. Everybody did noblv. Look at
the way McPherson took off his coat. He
couldn't have done more if he had been a
candidate himself."
"What do you thluk of Essex!·"
"No result surprised me more. I fully
expected to lose Essex by at least 500, and
h'ëre we have carried it with nearly a
thousand to spare. And look at Hudson,
with 12,000 or more, and Monmouth and
Mercer and Morris! X tell you the Demo
crats were up and coming this year."
' "Have yon given your duties much
consideration as yet?"
"Very little, I have been so busy mak- :
ing certain the opportunity. X can say
this, however, I shall go into the State
House absolutely unpledged so far as
appointments are concerned, and with a
déterminai ion to accomplish all that I pos- j
slbly can accomplish for the benefit of the
people of Ne w Jersey, whose signal mark of j
confidence I appreciate to the utmost.
The first subject I shall consider is ballot ·
reform, and when I take mv seat I hope
to b,e able to suggest legislation that will
be both effective and practicable. I am
just as much in earnest iu this matter
now as I was when I wrote my letter of
acceptance, and you can ho assured that
I shall not rest till my pledge is fulfilled.
There are many other things requiring
attention, but you can readily understand
that I have not had time yet to reach
them."
To Serenade Governor Abbott.
The P. H. O'Neill Association will j
serenade Governor-elect Abbett, and the
recently elected Democratic First dis
trict candidates on Monday evening
next. After leaving Mr. Abbett's resi
dence on Sussex street, tha church will
repair to its headquarters on Newark
avenue, where congratulatory addresses
will be mode by the successfufcandiclates, ;
including Mr. Abbett, who will formally
accept the proffered services of tlie j
O'Neill Association as his guard of honor !
at the Inaugural ceremonies.
To Sereudt Colonel Heppeiilielmer.
The Hudson County Pioneers' Associa
tion met at Meyer's Hotel, Palisade ave
nue and Ferry street, last evening. It
was decided to illuminate their head
quarters tomorrow evening in houor of
the Democratic victory and to participate
in the Fourth district parade and the
serenade to William C. Hoppenheimer.
Kenny Seta 'em Up for the Boy». ι
The friends of James Kenny, the Freeholder
elect from the Ninth district, paraded the
afreets of Hobokeu last night with torohllght-a
and brooms, amid a great display of fireworks, ;
and beaded by a bras« band. There were about I
1*00 uieu in line. After the parade the partici
pants aiyourncd lo Kenpy's saloon on Washing
ton street, where they enjoyed a splendid "set
out" and listened to numerous speeches.
"*"1» I
An lienor for Prof. Thompson.
Prof. JL S. Thompson, superintendent
of drawing in the public schools of Jersey
City, bus been selected to prepire a re- j
port on Normal Training to be presented ι
io the National Teachers' Association ι
ichich will meet at Ht. Paul, Minnesota,
h .lune next. <
Prof. Thompson is a member of the Na- 1
lional Council of Education, a select 1
body composed of about fifty to one hun
dred of the most prominent school men
in the United States. He is a charter
member of that body.
BRIGHT ÏOUN'G PfJPIIiS.
Here Are the Leaders in the Classes at
School No. 13.
I The following is the honor roll of
School No. 12.
First Class—Sarah Palmer, 90; Emma Sutton,
99; Margaretta Harty, 99; Agues Scully. 99;
Georgia Price, 99; Mabel Snedeker, 98; Daisy
Taylor, 98.
Second Class—Olive Newman, 100: Abbie
Barkelew, 100; Sadie Brown, 98; Kittie Potts, 98;
Walter Gerken, 98; Belle Newkirk, 97; Jennie
Gibbous, 97.
Third Class—Leone Jackson, 100 per cent.:
Nettie Mulier, 9.» ; Emma Lesser, 99; Bertha
Ficken, 99; Tillie Mahnken, 99; Minnie Struble,
99: Daisy Fearing, 99: May Green, 98, Nellie Hol
brook, 9<", and Addie Moore, 97.
Fourth Class—Annie Hopkins, 98 ; Mamie
Hecht. 98; Mary Scott, 98; Robert Merity, 97;
Floyd Vail, 97; Lena Ficken, 97; Clara Birch. 97;
Hattie Meguinley, 97; Fannie Bowman, 90: May
Oakley, 90: Eva Hale, 90; Emma Gregory, 9'i;
Mabel Stout, 95; Mollie Walsh, 95; Maggie Dep
pisch, 95, and Katy Elliott 95.
Fifth Class—Lillie Baldwin, 99; Ada Aspin
wall, 97, and May Nichols, 97.
Sixth Class—Hay garth Leonard, 100; Effle
Gill. 100; Elsie Soper, 99; Ada Saul. 99; LUlie
Milke, 98; Alice Throckmorton, 98; Nettie Fear
ing, 98: Minnie Burbank, 98; Eddie Heisler, 98;
Katie Finn, 97; Lizzie Mulcox. 97; Grace Carpen I
ter, 97: Mabel Post, 97; Louise Van Antwerp, 97; ]
Annie Steen, 90; Barbara Loeffel, 90, and Ernest j
Smith, 90.
Seventh Class—Ida Demarest, 100: Ida Hough- |
taling, 99; Bertha Gibson, 99; Marie Rowe, 99; I
Lulu Dickson, 98; Miunie Ward, 98; Ethel Nic- !
hols, 9Γ, and May Sullivan, 96.
Eighth Class—Richard Rouse, 100; Howard I
Lethbridge, 99; Herbert Hallock, 99; Richey j
Kessler, 98; Walter Jackson, 98; Agnes Hill, 97; 1
Willie Driscoll, 95; Walter Davis, 95, and John
Minugh, 95.
Junior Eighth Class—Fanny Berrian, 98; |
Pauline Van Nortwick, 98; Maria Bloy, 97; i
Mamie Menan, 97; Ada Phelan, 9o; Josie Smith, j
95, and Alfred Gregory, 9.5.
Thomas Κ. Lyons Association.
Thepolitical fever having subsided, so- j
ciability now assumes its sway. One of]
the first organizations iu the Fifth Dis
trict, the Thomas K. Lyons Association, ι
lias already begun preparations for one of !
the events of that district. At a meeting
held last night at No. 67 Montgomery
street they entrusted the management of
their reception in Bergen Hall ou
Wednesday evening, January 8, 1890, to
the following committee:—Louis Walsh,
chairman: Alderman A. Hauck, William
P. Lillis, Thomas B. O'Neill, John J.
Willis, H. C. Traphagau, Peter F. Mar
tin. J. N. Masker. Thomas F, Green aud
Robert P. Dixon. The officers of the as
sociation, who will endeavor to make it
the crowning event of the season, are:— I
President, Thomas Collins; first vice j
president. Frank W. Kelleher; second
vice président, Dennis F. Dunn; record
ing secretary. Daniel F. Cody; financial
secretary, John B. Haley; treasurer,
James Doran, and sergeant-at-arms, Wil
liam Kearney.
The Flab Dramatics.
The Fist Dramatic Society of the
Heights will hold their First Dramatic
reception of the reason of 1889-UU on
rhanksgiviag night. November 28, iu
Bergen Hall. The society will on this oc
casion present Mr. Dion Boucicault's
most succeasful society comedy, entitled
"Led Astray," iu five acts. The follow
ing is the c<ist:—
Roilolph Chandoca Mr. F. J. Biggins.
Hector Placide ...Mr. John Dingwall.
ieoi'ge De Lesparre Mr. John J. Vile.
Baron Mount Gosline. .. Mr. C. G. Montgomery.
Major O'Hara Mr. Claire Birch.
trmanda C'handoca Miss Milan TerwWIger.
Mattnlde Miss Mamie Miileiiot.
Countess Obandoce Miss Lulu Hlggius;
larouess De Rlvoneuc... .. Miss Lilian Brown.
Suzanne O'Hara Miss Lovlsa Mace.
A reception will follow the entertain
nent, with music by Prof. Wagner's
irchestra.
The Week of Pi-ayer.
Next week will be devoted to special
>raver all over the civilized world for the
leuefitof the Young Meu's Christian As
ooiatton. All of the societies Will hold
pecial services during the week, undone
ι-ill be held at the Second Presbyterian
Jhurch Sunday evening, and Dr. McKel
ey will preach a sermon on "Best Life
nsurance Company."
EVEN-SONG.
Hush thee, my baby, to rest!
Fear not the night shadows, deer.
Angels fond vigils are keeping.
While little starlets are peeping,
And my sweet baby is sleeping,
Safe in her warm little neat.
Baby is tired with play;
Mother Is weary, love, too.
After the day's labor endeth,
God from his throne of love bendeth,
And, in his mercy, might sendeth,
Giving new strengh for the day.
Sleep, little darling, εο mild î
Fainter the tender voice falls;
Lullabies blend with her dreaming,
Sweeter and holier seeming.
While the soft moonlight is streaming
Over the mother and child.
—Katharine Hamilton in Good Housekeeping:
"He isn't worth a cent in the world,
and he sha'n't have her. "
This is what my husband. Col. Lee,
said to me one morning, as I endeavored
to bring him to reason in regard to the
love affair of our only daughter.
I did not contradict my husband, al
though I felt that he was utterly in the
dark about the whole matter. No one
ever did that. I doubt if his opinion
had ever been disputed in the whole
course of his life. I ventured to inquire
mildly:
BLOTTED
"But what have you against the man?"
"His poverty, for the flrst item," lie
answered; "but this would not influence
me a particle if I saw any way under the
heavens by which he could earn a re
spectable living for a family. Archibald
Harris is an artist and α dreamer; and
if that combination is not enough to con
demn him, I should like to know what
is?"
"But, husband"
"No buts to me, Effie. I have made
up my mind. That landscape dauber
shall not have my daughter. Tell Ma
rion that this is my ultimatum, and on
no account to mention the subject again
to me."
This was a hard message to take to my
child, and, I feared, an entirely unex
pected one; for to this "artist," "dream
er" and "dauber" my husband had been
unusually polite. By his invitation he
had become a constant visitor at our
house, and through his instrumentality
the young folks had fallen in love.
That Marion would obey her father I
had not the slightest doubt. Never in
her life had she given us η moment's
concern. The giving up would be hard,
of course, and my heart shrank from the
trial the dear child would be compelled
to meet; but that she would yield in
stant submission I was quite sure. My
face must have told the whole story, for
slio gave me α keen glance as I entered
her room and said:
"Don't feel bad about it, mother. I
was quite sure he would say no. Did he
state his objections?" sho continued, qui
etly.
"He does not like Mr. Harris'profes
sion; or, at least, has no confidence in it
» a means of maintenance."
How very quiet the girl was. I looked
ind wondered.
"Does he know anything against Mr.
Sarris' character'?" slie resumed.
"Certainly not," I answered. "I think
îe believes him to be a thorough gentle
but locluntr sufficient business en
terprlse to insure your future comiorc
and happiness."
"Mother!" and now my child's tones
were very firm—"I beg you will say this
to father: If lie will prove Archibald
Harris a liar, a thief, a gambler, a loose
society man, or a piece of ono of these, I
will promise never to think of him again
in this way; but upon no other condi
tions. If he is unable to do this, I shall
share my lover's future with him, what
ever that future may bel"
"And you will marry without your
father's consent?"
"Yes, ma'am."
"And break my heart?"
Marion smiled sadly, and replied:
"Don't use that weapon with me,
mother, please, because under these cir
cumstances it is not an honorable one.
If Archie Harris is not the upright man
I think him, I want nothing of him. If
there is no black mark found against
him, I shall marry him. If I were not
to do this, I should be unworthy to be
your child, because we love each other."
"But your father will never forgive
you—never in the whole world"
"Let him not, then," she interrupted,
as quietly as before. "That matter is be
tween him and God."
My daughter was right and my hus
band was wrong. I must sympathize j
with one honestly and fully |and oppose
the other—a difficult position, and my
heart failed me at the prospect. The
colonel would, I knew, continue obdu
rate, and of course, after the above inter
view, what else could I predict of
iUUitUUt
A day or two after these memorable
interviews we found that Mr. Harris had
been very formally but very politely re- j
quested to discontinue his visits at our
house.
Grieved at this insult, Marion sought
her father, but the attempt to draw him [
into conversation on the subject was en
tirely ineffectual. He dismissed her with
this "flea ia her ear," as he facetiously
called it:
"I don't know anything against Harris'
character, and sha'n't trouble myself to
go round hunting up his antecedents. It's
enough for me to know that he is a pauper
and will always remain one. I have fixed
the whole matter for you, anil now you've
nothing to do but make love to your
mother and your ugly old father for J
α while. It'll do just as well, if you've ;
only a mind to think so."
A few weeks passed, and one evening
I found on my toilet table the following
communication :
"Darling Mother—Don't blame me, :
for no other course was open to me.
Would to heaven there ha& been. I ac- |
cidentally heard yesterday that Archi
bald was very ill. I immediately made
it my business to find out how ill. To
my ùtter horror and amazement, I dis
covered that hie physician had ordered
him to go either to California or abroad.
He has an acute bronchial difficulty,
which the doctor declares will not yield
in this climate. I found, too, that he
was delaying this trip firstly on my ac
count, and secondly because he really
had not the means to defray the expenses
of a long journey and a protracted (per
haps) period of invalidism. When I had
gleaned all the facte I came home and
bunted up every jewel I possessed and
sold them. Yes, raothe», I can do with
out jewels; but I cannot, must riot, let
the man I love suffer. This morning we
worn marriedll did it tlfymVBelt— Arxihi* .
I rainy reoeiiea against tne wnoie ar
rangement), and by the time you receive
this letter we shall be on our way to Cali
fornia. I realized two thousand dollars
from the sale of my gimcracke, and this,
with what Archie has, will do the work,
I reckon. Tell father please to try and
think well of me and forgive me. If I
had acted in any other manner in so dire
an emergency I should not have been
worthy to have retained the Lee, which
looke very prettily now sandwiched be
tween Marion and Harris."
By the way, this was the first bit of
impudence I had ever known my daugh
ter guilty of toward her father. Her let
ter ended ia this style:
"Love me and pray for me, dear
mother. I will keep you informed of
our whereabouts. Hoping and believing
that everything will come right before
long, I am yours and dear papa's loving
•'Marion."
Oh, the storm that followed this, or
rather the awful calm that preceded the
whirlwind of a few days later. My hus
band neither ate nor slept for two days
and nights, and we hardly spoke.
When Ilia rage found words, then he
cursed and left me—cursed mo in lan
guage I can never forget.
"■you have done this, madam! You!"
he howled. "Now reap your reward. !
Five minutes more and you will have
neither daughter nor husband. This
house is yours, and you will find your
self provided for economically, madam— ;
not a cent will you have to spare for the
child you have aided and abetted in dis- :
ΙίΛτίΛΐηηη· maf"
Then the door slammed and I was
alone.
Twenty years of married life, and the
very first quarrel followed by α separa
tion! I drained that cup of bitterness to
the dregs. For weeks I heard nothing
from my daughter, and for twelve long
months not α word from my husband.
The colonel's lawyer took charge of all
financial affairs, and my comfort was
strictly attended to. In this respect
there was nothing to find fault with!
but, oh! the utter bleakness and barren
ness of my life! How plainly the whole
past stood out before me!
During all the years I had spent with
Francis Lee, I had never once asserted
myself. By entire conformity to his
wishes and implicit obedience to his
will, I had managed never to come in
contact with the angularities of his im
petuous nature, My love for him had
kept mo entirely passive, allowing my
husband and my master to rule me as
absolutely and imperiously as ever a
domineering king ruled over the weak
est of his subjects. To be sure, love
kept the chains from clanking, but they
were there all the same; and now they j
cut into my very soul. The first ray of '
light that penetrated my gloomy home
was a letter from Marion.
"Do not grieve any more about this
unfortunate business," she wrote. "I
say, do not, because such grief is wicked.
You have done no wrong. Let tliat
thought comfort you first of all; and
then do try and be happy in the thought
of my happiness. Archie is gaining I
strength every day—in fact, he is almost
well; and he has received an order to |
paint a picture for one of the wealthiest
men in the whole west He is to be paid
splendidly for it, and we are so happy
about it and everything else. God only
knows how glad I am that I went to my
biutboiul in lus misfortune. Ho iust
needed me; and together, dear mother,
we con do anything — paint pictures,
write poems and get rich, perhaps; who
knows? Father will come back to you
before long, and we shall evermore be a
happy family. I am sure of it."
Much more my darling wrote,and every
line infused fresh strength and courage
into my veins. At the end of the year I
visited them at their temporary home in
California. Orders for pictures had been
crowded upon Archibald so fast that they
had found it necessary to more to a
more public part of the city of Francisco
and were then boarding at a hotel. One
day, after dinner, Marion, who had re
turned from a short shopping excursion,
burst into the room where Archie and I
eat talking, with a face pale as that of a
corpse.
"Come with me, softly," said ehe, in a
whisper. "As true as I live, I have this
moment seen father in a room just down
the corridor. The door was open away,
and, as I passed, 1 saw him sitting in a
chair with his back toward me?"
"But, perhaps," I answered trem
blingly, "It may not be he"
"Cornel" she interrupted, gaining con
fidence as she saw my excitement. "I
guess I know father. Come! we'll sur
prise him."
"But, Marion"
"No buts. 1 tell you to follow me. If
ever a man's back expressed sorrow and
homesickness and remorse generally, my
father's back did, as I passed it a mo
monf own "
She led me out of the room and
through the corridor, aud never once
halted until she had thrown the door
wide open, and finally pushed me in.
Marion and Archie followed. A second
more and I had passed around the chair,
and was kneeling before my husband.
"Eflie!" said he with a shout of joy,
"you here? God be praised!''
"And cah you" I was going to say
forgive, but he interrupted me.
"Don't say that word to me, Eflie
Lee!"
"But the children, Marion and
Archie?" I stammered.
"Oh, yee," he smiled, "the children!
Where are they? I have nothing to for
give even there. I wonder if they can
ever forgive their obstinate old father!"
Then Archia and Marion came for
ward and the past was blotted out.· ■ * ·
Paradoxical.
Maddox—Gazzam, what sort of man
would be most likely to run a successful
hotel?
Gazzam—A man who had thoroughly
learned the business, of course.
"No, sir; au inn-experienced man."
A Terrifying; Subject.
Blinks—I saw a man turn pale and
tremble today at the mention of the
American Navy.
Klinks—Eh! Was he η foreigner?
"No; he belones to the marines and he j
can't swim."—yew Turk Weekly.
Tliat Depends.
"It i8 a firmer conquest, truly sulci.
To win the lifart tban overthrow the head."
But that depends, we judxe. iu every ease,
Whether the heart's a two spot or an ace.
—Binghamton Republican.
The moon shone In the heavens,
Behind the ruined mill.
While they slowly strolled together.
Sweet Bess and handsome Will.
She glanced up archly iu hie face,
And softly she did say,
••Iiear Will, there's some one coining,
Pieuse take your arm away."—Fluiidcr.
* EOOS ft SCHCLZ *
'Furniture & Carpet'
Hotrss;,
^ J1 Newark Ατβ., Jsney City.
i«7 Washington Street,
Hoaonot.
Λ"β. D. A 25th St·*
^ BATONÛS.
100 Baby Carriages
&2.00 UPWARD.
——W.ll U.I ■■raflM»·'··. .. «Μ .1.
HIGHEST PRICE PAID
OLD BOOKS MAGAZINES AND I8RARIES
BOUGHTI
X3. Scarboro,
94 Montgomery St, J. C.
New books supplied at a liberal discount from pur
ebasern' prices. Call or send for bargain catalog α»
of 76 pases; f reo to all eu application.
dmiwsmMsmT
Music Furnished for Picnics
Balis, Sociables, Etc.
BRASS BANDS A SPECIALTY
AO. 7 MJBJtOXJt ex., J. c.
THOS. F. DWYER, . ■ - Eeeder.
H.& J. STELLING,
w MONXGOHEBT 8TBJC1SX.
(STELLINO BUODINO.
FINE WINES AND OLD WHISKIES,
Viae AIm, Vat Brandi of Imported aad
Donatio Clear·.
Rochester Beer on Draught aid u Bottles
GEORGE W. LAB AW,
ARCHITECT!
KUONS 82 and 83 WELDON BUILDLMX
76 Montgomery Street
JOHN DUST,
—Dealer la—
Beef, V eal, Mutton,
* LAMB AN!) PORK. POULTRY, |
VjùGETABLBM. BJC. I
263 Grand St.. near Grove.
FRANK J. HANLY,
FURNITURE
Carpet, Bedding,
Oil Cloth and Stove
* WAREHOUSE, ♦
203 Newark Avo.
Three Door» *ύοτ· Jecwr Avooue. 1. C.

xml | txt