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The chronicle. (Mount Vernon, N.Y.) 1869-1898, June 22, 1883, Image 2

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The Clironicle. FRIDAY, JUNE S3, 1883. TO THE BEA.DEES OE THE OHRONICLE. This paper is on sale at ihe following places every friday : ■Westchester—Hei news office and at the post office ; City 1 —D. J. Turner’s news office; ■William’s Bridge—Rose Bros. Woodlawn—by Geo. 0. Leyiness; and by all the nows dealers of Mt. A VOYAGE AOEOSS THE ATLANTIO, As I am traveling, not so mneh to see ■beautiful scenery, as to observe the ways, manners, customs and civilization, of the peoples through whose countries it is my good fortune to pass, you may expect, dear reader, that in these letters to you, I shall dwell most on wliot I reg.ard with the most The railway system of England should be the best in tlie world. It is confined to a where there are vercome, and wli capitalil almostst goes a-begginging foror inv(e heavy grad< almo goes a-begg f inv It -was the first to be built, and it the most expensively built system of it ways in the world. From these facts a from the praises of it which are constantly sounded by Englishmen and many Amer­ icans, I was led to expect something near perfection, something at all events, far sup­ erior to any railroad system in our country. These expectations, in so far as my e.xperi- . ence and observation extend, have not been realized. The i«ssenger cars, I liave al­ ready describedbed inn a previous letter.tter. Theirh< i a previous le T )mpartmcnts cannot conipa or comfort, with the ordinal passenger egrs on the N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, or the Pennsylvania, or the Jei Central, or any of the well-established 1 of the United States. The road-beds mirably ballasted and laid ; but no( 11 as those of the Pennsylvania Railroad; and the curves are, in some cases, of such small radius, that I could see the engine, out of the window of the last car of a short train. The engines are the ugliest I ever saw. They are as much inferior in appear- ■ ■■ V York Central, as 1 the N. Y., N. H. & half as long again, 1 <of the two driving- wheel engines on our roads, and the ten­ ders are as long as the locomotives. andnd very high—fully—fully twoo feetet h >ur engines—and the head of latter sta very high tw fe high­ er than our engines—and boiler rests over the middle of the forward is a platform in front of the boiler, about throe feet long, and to it there is attached, not a cow-catoh< le of the forw truck. There is a platform in front of engines, but two buffers. Since the engines stand so high, the smoke-stacks are very low. They reminded me at once of the nose of a pug dog. The steam-chest is, like alj le rest of the fireman; there is simply an iron shield, with two bull’s eyes in it, where the cab should be. Probably, it it not advisable to put cabs on these locomotives, because they are too long even as they a re; but it seems to me, that the space lost in the front mi der isvery long.a it carries is much oure, and the nrc-boxes of larger than ours, for the same reason. The whistles on these English engines are pitched at a most rmearthly high key, and the sound they emit is almost ear-splitting. As there are no grade crossings, the trains run along at a uniform rate of speed, even from the beginning; and were it not ■ S surd than the passenger cars o r the engines. Theyhey arere veryery small,ll, andnd almostlmost all uncov-­ Tbe freight cars seemed surd than the passenger cat T a v sma a a all uncov ered. In our freight cats, from twenty to twenty-five tons i ................ \ lish, from six to ■When a shower springs up—and that is the case several times a day—the guards have to cover the perishable goot rubber clotlis. I have seen car-loads 6f salt uncovered and melting away in the rain. The stations are well built, but the ai commodatious are miserable. There w£ not a fire, or any heating apparatus, in any of them I was in, except one, although the weather was cold enough to make a he; vercoat more than acceptable. That exception -was in Liverpool. There, in the room set apart for passengers with first- class tickets, was a little six by nine grate fire which flickered occasionally. The other passengers, with second or tliir ets, were compelledipelled to sitt in a to si in a dirty room, where there was no fire. Mr. Gay and I suffered no such imposition, and the guard, presuming from my traveling companion’s distingue appearance, that we held fii-st- class tickets, did not disturb us. As soon as we were out of Liverpool, were struck with the fact, that every square foot of ground not covered with buildings, seemed to be used for farmii lere did not se years, there as large a man's ditches seemed to be countless, and along many of these, rows of willows or liedges were planted, the object being, as I con­ cluded, to suck up the moisture from the ground. In like manner, and for the same reason perhaps, hedges took the place of Our route, at first, was almost due cast, pissing a little south of Manchester through Sheffield, and turning to the south a t Ret­ ford. At Peterborough, where there is a grand old cathedral, we touched the e.ast- ern coast. Long before passing Manches­ ter. we found ourselves in a manufacturii region, the whole line, as far as Retfor bristling with chimneys, as though an army of Cyclopides were on a march. The vil­ lage* were, invariably, on the lov ever, more than two stories high, with little door-yards you could not swing a cat in, and back yards no larger. In some vil­ lages, the houses are built of common dirtj gray stone, in otliera, of common yellou brick ; in some, all ave roofed with coats* slate, and in others, with tiles. Tlie fence; consist of tliiok stone or brick walls. The streets are very narrow and almost always crooked; and into tliom or the back yards, tlirown. If, after look- 3S in the lowlands, you would turn your eyes to some desirable site a dwelling, tliere you would almost al- ys find an elegant country seat, with a giiificent park, sometimes hundreds ■os in extent, and all walled in, so th one walking along the road could mot s into it. There you would find the lord the manor or the proprietor of some mill or factory near by. Notwithstanding all this, I am free to say, that the working peo pie, whom I saw on the cars and street and around the stations, were comfortohl; dressed and apparently well-fed. A t o quiet nook; and, not far from it, a little hamlet or collection of houses, evidently the abodes of the farm-hands. These are, it seemed to me, even meaner than the houses in the manufacturing towns. I never could understand, hitherto, how the rains made, at times, such devastation in the English crops. It .is a mystery to me no longer. The ground seems to be Ids we passed by, looked no longer. The grout soaked. Many fields like salt-marshes at high tide, although ditches were On all sides of them. saw farmers ploughing in the rain, as com­ placently as though that was when they should do so. AVe should bear in mind, too, that the eastern part of England is verj’- much like Holland and Belgium. The North Sea divides them, and, of course, stands at the same level on both sides. Eng­ land, it is true, has not undertaken to re­ claim land from the sea, as Holland has, and hence she does not, as Holland does, cultivate any land which is below the level of the sea; hut, excepting such lands, there iiblance bet 1 , !m Holland has. itrong resemblance between the eaa of England on thee onee sideide andnd underlies the surface of the part of England on th on s a Hol­ land and Belgium on the other. I am not certain, but believe that a stratum of chalk underlies the surface of the e.astern part of England. If so, it prevents the water from soaking through, and Jiolds it, as it w-ere, in a basin. Frequently, as wo rode, along the scenery bore a striking resemblance to that about Eastchester Creek, and Mr. Gay. several times, was also struck with i t and called my attention to it. Tlie rivera of England are the merest apologies for the name as none that I saw except the Thames and the Mersey are wider than Eastchester Creek a t the town dock. • All along tbo eastern const of England, and for many miles inland, wo saw scores of old picturesque windmills, with their light-house-like-towers and their four great, lazy arms. They are just the same as thos in AVales and Holland; in fact, the same a those of five hundred years ago; and I an sure, that were some Yankee Don Quixote to invade England, and plant his standard, in thethe shape of one of ourr modemodem -wind- shape of one of ou m mills, on some one of her hills, he 1 over these relies of ifle has tr ax and the lance. About five o’clock, wo began to realize that London was near a t hand because our train was continually }>assing througli little villages like those on the outskirts o f New Tork. The desire to live in the suburbs London, is growing greater and great ir, the more so because the coi is very low—generally $50 a j liles—becauBO for this price, commuter is taken into the heart of the ci- every year, the more so because the com­ mutation is very low—generally $50 a year for ten miles—becauso for this price, the later in the day and close earlier than we On our route wo passed the Alexandra Palace, where a horse show, -n ail sorts, was going on in tb( about lialf-past five, we rolle itation—thetion—the >nse railway sta King’s Gross— lioh is very much like Here, after a was found, a; some cab was enga; wliioh is very much like our Grand Cen­ tral. Here, after a short search, our lug­ gage was found, a porter seized it, a gaged and we startec No one who goes to Europe to see London, should stay a day less than two weeks. TliereJliere are three ways of livingg there,re, anyny are three ways of livin the a me of which you can adopt. You can go to one of tlie grand hotels, and pay about the same as you would in one of the best of our New York hotels, for poorer accomoda- itting your lunch and dinner at restaurants) ' you can get good board in a regrulat larding house, for two pound—$10 a week. My advice to you is, to take the last named course, and to get as near the centre of at- ction in this great city, as possible. Any- ere, in a good neighberhood, within a mile of Cliaring Cross orTemple Bar monu­ ment, would answer admirably. Thou, wlien you go sight-seeing, adopt one of three modes of locomotion, according to the dis- time, ride on the top of a stage ; and if you have not plenty of time, take a Hanson. If you have not procured a map and a giride book, be sure to do so immediately, and study them thoroughly. Tliere is much rubbish in most guide books, but it is better to wander tlirough it, than to wander aim- have to go andnd yourour ough to walk, but liave plenty of e you have to go a y physical condition. If you are strong enough and have plenty of time, walk; if you Having made a list of the places nucl things you want to see,—and if you can get ny information on tliesubjeot from friends, specially those whose tastes are like youx- own, so much the better,—then get a map of London, which shows only the prinoipaJ. streets and the principal buildings. Eoiiot got a full map, it will merely confuse you, by its elaborate labyrinth of streets .ind lap he your Uadc mccimi-. take it in your pooliet, t your bearings with it’ lenever you can. By the end of a week, u willill theaknowen Londonondon soo well,ell, thathat i t you w th know L s w t i t will bo virtually impossible for you to lose youraelf. It however, you should, a t any­ time, need any information, either as to its or auytliing else of a public nature, 1 policeman. He will, almost invaria­ bly, give you: It you, a t tin ask a policeman. He will, ahuoi y , give you a polite and intelligent answer ’ you, a t times, take a Handsom cab, bi ire to arrange•ange ass to terms,s, wichich thehe driverriver, a to term w t d rtlng. You can liire these cnbs by the hour or the distance. In either case, cabby will higgle with you if lio is oflfeied the regular fare. Hence it is best to make your bargain before starting, and not to be too liboi-al in,conceding extra pay. ■With your map and list of places to be seen, before you, and the times when the latter are open, it is easy to arnango the order, in which you will proceed. If you. do not adopt some such plan, you will find yourself riding back and forth, from one side of London to the other unnecesarily, and thereby losing muoii valuable tim Don’t simply “ do ” a place for the s; saying you liave been tliere. It you a interested in pictures, don’t -waste halt a day staring at them ; if you don’t like to climb towers and look down from great heights, don’t ; if you don’t like musty, dingy, churches and the relics therein, don’t xmtu. at them ; and if you don’t care to see a piece of the shirt which Edward the Confessor wore wlien lie died, or a piece of the feat Eichard the Third wore in hislielniet, di be so foolish as to pay a shilling for precious privilege. I don’t know whetiier such a piece of shirt or fe.atlier is in exis­ tence, but I do know that silly tourists pay liberally, to see similar things. I i-emained a week in London, and failed to seo all I wished to see. I hope to spend two or three more days there homo, and until I shall have dc it best not to give you my impressions of the place. Suffice, that it is the largest and greatest city in the world; the centre of business and of attraction. It is not asbeautifulasParis others, London is far ahead of u s ; and it will be at least two, perhaps three gener; tions, before New York will wrest the pali out of her hands. The longer you stay in London, likeke it,, and itsts people.eople. They you li it and i p They speak llie English language heautifiilly, and they wall: gracefully yet sturdily. The dude -who walks is arms akimbo is not copjingLondon- or is tbo follow -who drawls his words \ Donut yer know ” or who drops his h’s, an imitator of a Londoner. Now and then there may he such a raro avis on Poll JInll Piccadilly or Rotten Row, but I did. not during my slay in Loudon. There is liarity in their speech, especially in their ladies: it is the rising inflection ||pd of every sentence, ho it a question’ I fancy that this comes, from listen­ ing to tho ring-song way, in -which the Epis­ copal clergy repeat the church service. Since I am not going to tell you any more, at present, of my impressions of London and her people, there is no need of lingering there; so come with me, dear reader, to Ludgate Hill Station, and go with meter Paris by tho ten A. ir. train. Promptly on !, it rolls into the station, and we gel ird. In a few scconds.llio whistle gives one ride to Dover lakes two hours, aud is i ■without incident. IVc pass along the T for several miles, nnd stop at Canterbury, which Tliomas-a-Becket and Chauser, have made famous. At Dover there are immense fortifications. reddish yellow color, and rise to anoteworlliy height, in only two or three places. As the tide rises and falls about twenty feet at Dover, it is difllcult. sometimes, to get aboard id and tide f lediatcly. Ev ■owd of idlers tho railing, on the promentido over the lant ing, nnd scanned those who went aboard. Upp to this time,me, travelingraveling had been. U to this ti t h matter of assurance, no matter what else; hut ms a French one, and invcrsatlonof the i cries, orders and coi ! in French. To hear all this jabber, and understand a work of it,—I felt liken shipwrecked mariner, with water, everywhere and not a drop to drink. The vessel left Dover, a little after noon, rived at Calnis, about icventful. The ’ ar hut cloudy, at right of land. The French coast at Calais resembles tho and arrived at Calnis, was uneventful. The ’ day cleat hut cloudy, and at no lime. English coast at Dover very much, aud why should it not ? Chalk cliffs rise up here, and seem to he the duplicutes of those at Dover. Forliflcations, too, bristle all over tho place, feel like an invadi IS half an hour for dinner. darray ” or something like that, so I pulled ml my tickets. Fortunately, Mr. Gay made mt what he said, nnd we went int • hoofay” for dinner. This is one c hings they do better in France. In Eng stops for meals, I never heard of, and ii own country, the time is so limited, thati tempt to eat is almost sure to fail; you holtthefood, orhelelt. Here, however, give you an excellent dinner of several cours and give you time to eat it. That done, v took our seats in tlie train, and an ear-splittir BOARD OF TRUSTEES, regulnv meeting of the Board of Ti-us- was held on Tuesday evening last. Present—J. -Van Santvoord Esq., President. Messrs. Loomis, Pond, Collins, Piper, poll, McClellan, LeRoy and Hufeland. Tire minutes of the last meeting wore road lid. approved. The tollowing bills were presented v ia: W. J. Collins, supplies..............................$31® JlloUaol Nolan, streets ........................... 6M del nuvloy, comSt.’.\ \ ' 200 DO' r nt::;;::;;;;;;;:::::::::; J. S, VnnCouvt, Commissioner on Vnlentino Mrr™;oiton,w 'iM jr.Daily,rent ..... . .................................. 25' which were read’apd referred tothoFinanc Committee. TheCommitte oii Streets .and Sidewalks foliui, D. Hurley .and Wm, Fallon be can s,elled, and the several bondsmen be re­ leased from tlihir obligations to this village. . G enekal okdeb . Report of Commilteo on Streets and Side- -n-alks. Mr. Loomis moved that the Com­ mittee on Streets and Sidewalks he author­ ized to procure and lay suffleient drain pipe to connect the culvert on Tenth aveiino, ith the Tenth avenue drain, providing oper writings are entered into with the ,nier of the lot through -which the drain is to run. Said motion carried. Mr. Loomis moved that two inlets be Mr. Loomis moved that the culvert Twelfth ave., and -White Plains road be tended about J5 feet. Carried. The President stated that he should h village for tho ensuin suggestions'- General Orders, -f Committee on jly-Laws and Oitliiiaiin’ reported the by-laws ofPioliition 1 iigim Co. in compliance WitlT the village c' and recommoiidea their approval approval by Board. Said recommendation adopted. Vernon Hotel Piper, fr<3m Health Committee, i loi-ted that the matter of nuisance at 3J process of removal. From A. Fi Gescheidt in regard to stop­ page of drain by L -Wagman, was received and on motion of Mr, Loomis, the owners of the property were directed to open said Ih-om Geo. E. Archortrehor Receiverecei' of Taxes lents, givinf the collection of taxes and assessrae R and Assessments, giving a list of warrants for th e collection of taxes and assessments, which needed extension. On motion, the several warrants a^reported were extended for three months, adding the usual penalty. ItESOIi-UTIONS. tefall til Cominittee on Streets and Bidew.alks be sted to have the crosswalk at 10th a and 2nd street, west side, completed cording to contract. Adopted, By Mr. Ceilins-^ResolvedThat the price for burying dead animals within the corporate limits of Mount Vernon bo fi; ns by folio and that said burials to ho done at the i der o f the Police Jlustioe or any member the Board of Ti-ustees. Adopted. On motion of Mr. M’Clellan, William Collins was appointed as page of the Board, at a compensation of $1 per night of meet­ ing. By Mr; Hufeland—Resolved—That the Committee on Printing bo authorized to have COO copies of a map of tho village, • a sroali scale, printed, at an expense not exceed $15, said maps to be for the use this,Board. Adopted. By Mr. Loomis—Resolved—Tliat a com- ■worth Post, as to a proper and celebration of tlie 4th of July next, with power to make the necessary arrangements; liee sum of $30 be appro ionnl salute on the 4tl of Famswortl Resolved—That th priated to fire a natio of July, under the direction Post, G.A. R. Adopted. The President u.-uned Meaera. Loomis, Hutelaiiil and Pond such committee. On motion of Mr. Loomis, tli assessment for the pipe drain in Mi Wiis altered so as to inch Sixth avenue, 300 feet n< district of lude all the loti ■th of Second street. By resolution of Mr. Piper the owner of at 431 Central Ut. -Vernon was ordered ill up the open cellar thereon forthwim, or the Bo.ard would cause same to he done at his exj Ivert across First avenue, itreet, said culvert to be 20 inches wide, and 18 inches deep, paved at hottoni and covered with good solid cover­ ing stone. Adopted. Mr. Pond moved that the Committee Streets and Sidewalks be directed to report a plan and specification for the proper re- pahs of the sidewalk on Sixth street, north do, between First and Second avenues. Jlr. Loomis called up tlie matter of li addition to specifications for stre I moved their adoption; and clerk advertise fur proposals street work for a to ho presented at i Board. Carried, The commissioners’ report of as on Adams street grading, was called up, and on motion of Mr, Loomis, tho same was confirmed, and the amounts ordered eii. tered on the assessment bo. sident and Clerk ti IS trncting for the repairs on gine. Said motion carried. Mr. Collins moved that illins moved to reconsider the vote last meeting, in regaid to ter the repairs on Protection it the matter of re­ pairs t o the said engine bo left with the Committee on Fire and Water, restricting lenditui-e, .Said iraittce on Fire tliem not to exceed $113, expt motion carried. The Finance Committee reported the oroscphBellcshcim, rent., Daulcl Hurley, hluliway account ......... Micliael Nolan, absent from the village for tho ensuing two weeks. On motion of Mr. Collins Mr. Pond was chosen President pro t .............. - .... „ -------- — s village; urged the matter on. 'I’lie President stated it must he by application to the Board of Supervisors at their annual The Board then adjourned. THE m iA G E IMPROVEMENT SOOIETY. During the past few days the Village Ira- provenient Society have done considerable towards improving the appearance of tho streets and avenues of the village, by hav­ ing the weeds and gi-.nss along the sidewalks cut, and the gutters cleaned out. The work ■*vas commenced on 1st avenue and street, nmning as far south as tliird str Mon with hoe and shovel and scythe have wen-ked day after day and tlie streets pre­ sent for themselves, .an evidence of what a avenue and there tlie society obliged to stop for want of funds. They require about one hundred dollars, to finish cle.aiiing up the streets of the village. . meinhership in the society costs only dirt, the accumulation year, was taken out of the gutters on 4th avenue and carted away. The society desire to follow up tho good work ali-e.ady begun and if our citizens will only give them the support which they de­ serve, in a few days more tho stri throughout tlio entire village will present ■ ; to with vast improvement a little money will make. This work has progressed as far west as Sixth avenue and there tlie socic appearance as wo can point to New Advertisements, $ 1 0 ^ 1 th Separate Company, JAS. 31. JgVRVJS, Capt. JJA-Y FOE SALE, - J,, LEW IS JOETES, KINGSBRIDGE ROzVD, NEAR JAMES RUSSELL. SEALED PROPOSALS AVILL O 1)0 received hy tho Trustees of School Distrlet Address BOX 277, rost-olllce, Mt. A’ernon. pO R SERVICE. A n U E J E E S E T B U L L , PEDIGllEE VNSUnPASSED, A n d a O H E > S T E E B O A E . At the farm of J. S. PAKBINGTON, Fleetwood. Notice to OoHtractors. 100 icmsfliiitn Mans Grass A t P U B L I C AUCTION. New Advertisements. GRAND Meal ant Literal’? EatertaiiiMt REFORMED CHAPEL, FIFTH AVENUE, MT, VEIiKON. On F R ID A Y E V M im , JURE 39ff», 1883. 'IN AID OP THE BUILDING FUND OP UNION SDNDAY-SOIIOOL SOCIETY ICUAPEL, PEL- IIAMVILLE. Sovcml of Mt. Vernon’s favorites will take part. Admission, popular price, - 26 cents. BRANCH OF DIXON’S ICE CREAI DEPOT AT 41 FOURTH AVENUE. Open all daygundny. Orders promptly attended BBIOKS TO CARRY HOME 40 CENTS. 40 Pino street, New York, Juno 1st 1683. TIio nBcncy of Mr. E. L’E. Plilpps having boon re­ voked, MO.SS-S. 1 B. CRAWFORD’S SONS avo tills day APPOINTED AGENTS for tilts eompany for MT. VERNON aud VICINITY, inoladhig tho tm Eastchester, Westohcsler, City Island, White riniiis and Dobbs Ferry ami Irvington. JAMES YEREANCE, 3ranager. EAULE eilEEMOUSES, U N IO N AVENUE, Between Second .ami Third Ste„ MOUNT VERNON. MATHEW DUMMETT, Florist. PLANTS of all descriptions, both FLORAL and VEGETABLE, constantly on hand. RUSTIC WORK AND FLORAL DESIGNS. dTi’uit & Ornameiital Trees,\ g Of all kinds. In fact CYcrytliiiiff In my lino of business, at Piiccs to suit tlio times. Orders by 3Iall, etc., promptly executed. fNEO. HOWARD, U r 48 FOURTH AVENUE. HARD AND TIN WARE, nnd all hinds of HOUSE EURNISIIINQ GOODS. PLUMBING, TIN ROOFING, and aU Wads of ME'l’AL ’d’ORK done ns cheap as consistent with AmnKor ATSEXUnO'm BROS'. STOVES AND JIASOES. J_JENRY HIELMEIER’S E a s t c l i e s t e r L a k e I c e . HENRY IIIELMEIER, QHESTER LAKE ICE!!! JOI-USr P. I-IOLLER, J. THICKET. Carpenter and Duilder. Jarpen shop : centre A V K ^ • i i f s i p s s s EOB SALE OB TO BENT ON REASONABLE TERMS. TliePROPERTYoiiFOURTEivc. Between Second and Third Streets. FORMERLY OCCUPIED BY A. L. REYNOLDS & CO., A s a G - P O O E P Y S T O P E . Tlio store and bam will ho rented by tlicmselves it n tt is Ihe l/eettusiness stand in the tillage of miint agent at Mt. Vernon slalton on tho New \ Pianos. Q H. COAVAN, O • Dealer in PMos MD m m , No. 31 EIGHTH A\VENDE MT. T’EItNON, N. Y. J_J P. DOEPEL, P*iano \ W a r e r o o m s . SCOTT’S BRIDGE. TUNING end REPAIRING, a speolallty. PIANO STOOM, COVERS nnd POLISH tor salo. Professional Ifotioes. ^LFRED STARE, D E N T I S T ; THIRD AVE., bet. Third and Foiirtli Sts MOUNT VERNON, N. Y. Nitrous Oxide Gas Administered. Professional Notices. J^R. OHAS. H, TRESSBL, D E N T I S T , CHRONICLE BUILDING, FOURTH Ave, MOUNT VERNON, N. Y, SPECIALTY—THE RICHMOND TOOTH CROWN. jl^^ME. POKCE DE LEON’S English, and French School FOR CHILDREN AND YOUNG LADIES. English nnd French tuition privately or in classes at her-residence. Second avenue and Third street Mt.Yoriion,N. Y. -yyiLLiAM ir. v a n cott , O o -unselor a t L a - w , POST-OFFICE BUILDING, 3IOUNT YERNOK. JOSEPH S. AVOOD, Attorney and Counselor at Lair OFFICES : CHRONICLE BUILDING, MT. VERNON MONEY TO LOAN ON BOND AND MORTOAGB JSAAC N. MILLS, Attorney aad Counselor at L uav . OFFICE-CASEY’S BUILDING, FOURTH AVENUE AND FIRST STREET. RESIDENCE—THIRD AVENUE NEAR FIFTH STREET. MONEY TO LOAN ON BOND AND MORTGAGE Q H. OSTRANDER, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT I,AW BERRY’S BUILDINO, FOURTH Al'E., M ount V ernon . MONEY TO LOAN ON BOND AND MORTGAGE WUere to Go and What to Get, •' T ies . d . BEBeusoji, F irst S treet, M t. 'Vem oii. Near the Depot. M l Eaies,FiMC88jtc. Hardware. HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS. LAJIPS & FIXTURES. WILLOW WARE, DOOR MATS. ROPES, ElO DRAIN PIPE, RUBBER BUCKET PUMPS, GARDEN IMPLEMENTS AND LAWN MOWERS. Tclepliono call No. 1$. pUBLIC MILK DAIRY. -A . J O B C N ^ l S r , I* r o p . Pure iilir ielivereft at EesWesces EYEHY 3I0UNINQ. Orders by mull promptly attended to. pENNETT’S 3 A O O K S T O H E , 120 FOURTH AVE.. MOUNT VERNON. SHEET MUSIC, STATIONERY, TOYS, GAMES, etc. DAILYamllPEEKLY PAPERS, MAGAZINES, eto. yy'ILLIAM WAGNER, germ an - a m brican pharm acy NO. CO FOUimi AVE. Prescriptlou8 carefully compounded day nnd iilKlit* Also keeps an ftssorimeut of fancy and TOILLT A. W. Peck’s pi’escilptlonsand spcelolties transfer* Telephone call 3?o. *1. T ADIES’ HAIR EMPORIUM -*-4 Can ho found at 91 'Fourtli A v e n u e. A targe nssortineiit of HUJIAN HAIR GOODS constantly on hand -ev made to order In very ” MT. VERNON. Q E 0 C K E E Y. NO. 70 FOURTH AVENUE. PINE PKENCH CHINA DKCOltATPD ENfiLISH GLASS, TIN, WOODEN, WlIXOW & IHON WARE STONE & GLASS FRriT JARS. LA3IPS, CHANDELIERS & BRACKETS. KERO SENE & SPERM OIL. E. NODEN. Q.ERMANIA HOTEL, Beautifully located upon the Iitstorlo Bronx. A t W e s t Mt- Yernon, N .Y NEAR DEPOT. Ilonso contains 40 rooms. Very best accommoda­ tions alTordcd to tbo public. Special attewtiow idvcn to summer boarders. FRED. S-VVIET, Prop. pETEE MATEEN, M EH O H A N T TAII.OK. FOUIiTH AVE., be First mid Second Sis. Clotbinff made to order on tbe shortest notice, nnd neatest stylo. Clcanius and rcpuIrlnK neatly done. Orders promptly attended to. MARKS, PH O T O G -PA P H E R ,

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