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Rockland County times weekly. (Haverstraw, N.Y.) 1889-current, January 27, 1894, Image 4

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The St. Louis Globe-Democrat states that tho house property of Australia is more valuable, compared with popu- lation, than in Europe, A consignment of about thirty stall- lions, broodmares and some trotters for jrond and campaigning hr.vo just been [sent abroml, notes the New York 'World. Some of the animals have ibeen already sold, and others are taken jon speculation. The idea is to intro- duce the American trotter to the notice iof foreign horsemen. ! Owing to the ruthless manner in jwhieli orchid hunters and other Eu- ropeans have devastated the fauna and flora of the domains of Sarawak, Rajah Brooko has decided to prohibit the collecting of natural history specimens within his territories. Many species of valuable plants native to that re- gion were in danger of becoming ex- tinct. Sixty per cent, of tho Hungarians, jmoro than half of the Italians, thirty- five per cent, of the Austrians and Bo- jhemians, twenty per cent, of the British, eighteen per cent, of tho Germans, forty per cent, of the Irish jand ten per cent, of the Scandinavians who came to the United States between 1880 and 1890 returned to their native ?t lands in the decade. The much disputed question of the loftiest mountain on the North Ameri- can continent has at last been settled, announces the Boston Cultivator. John Partridge, Secretary of the Geographical Society of the Pacific, baß received a letter from the chief of the United States coast and geodetic purvey, Washington, D. C., stating jthat Mt. Orizaba, in Meuco, is the ihighest. Mt. St. Elias, Alaska, has (for many years past been considered 'the highest, but Orizaba has been proved to bo the higher by 299 feet. The exact figures, as forworded to (Secretary Partridge, are: Mt. Ori- zaba, 18,314 feet; Mt. St. Elias, 18,- 015 feet. In spite of the substantial nature of the buildings of London fires in tho great metropolis are not infrequent, observes the San Fraueisco Chronicle. The most destructive are those which occur in large store and ware houses, (but they are generally confined to the premises or block in which they origin- cte. The Fire Department of Lon- ilpn, although tho English seem to think it is perfect, does not begin to approach the degree of efficiency Reached in many American cities. Comparative drills show that Ameri- can fire laddies turn out with much [more celerity than the British. Per- haps when the latter cultivate spry- iness to the same extent as the Yankees .fires will be less numerous and less de- structive in London. The early and deep snows in the [mountains of the Northwest are caus- ling a wholesale slaughter of deer. The [animals, compelled to leave the hills, are the easiest kind of prey for the sportsman, the pot-hunter and the wanton slaughterer. Five hunters with four dogs killed twenty-four deer in one day, and a total of fifty-one in a six days' hunt in the Elk Creek dis- trict, Oregon. The animals have been jdriven to tho tidewater along Puget 'Sound, and great numbers are being killed all over the Sound region. Tho Indians over the border in British Co- lumbia aro slaughtering tho deer in droves simply for their hides, leaving [the carcassos untouched. A trapper (found over two hundred fresh skins in one camp of Indian hunters a week or so ago. A Frenoh engineer named Bozin comes to tho fore with a scheme for a steamship on rollers or drums. Those rollers are to be supplied with paddles, ior creepers, and driven by engines, so .that the craft will progress moro like a street roller or a locomotive than an ordinary ship. This scheme is spoken of as something novel and startling. In fact it appears to bo identical with a scheme invented und carried forward to an experimental stage some two or three years ago. The inventor ap- peared somewhere iu tho West, and later was engaged in building a craft on this plan uit far from New York. Of late nothing has been heard of him and his drum ship. Did steal the idea from tho Ameri'uiiii, or .is ythis auothor of the instances in which great discoveries aro made in- dependently and almost simultaneously by different persons far removed from one another? Be that as it may, we may depend upon it that the Ameri- can, if alive and compos mentis, will bob up as a claimant in ease M. Bozin makes < success* ut iii» oceau iiiyU- rollet I GERMANY'S DAY OF JOY Reconciliation of William and Bismarck. The Aged Statesman Will Bo Mot nt. tlio Stat ion By the Emperor To- Morrow ? Rooms in tlio Royal Pnlnco Prepared for Hint ?Com- ment of tlio German IVess. Berlin, Jan. 25.?The rooms prepared for Prince Bismarck in the royal palace face t he Lustgnrten. If his health permits, the prince will ar- rive here to-morrow afternoon. It ' s possible that lie will return home the 1 same evening to avoid the birthday fetes,, which might overtax his strength. I''\]/ peror William hopes strongly, however, that the prlnee will be able to gala performance at the Hnynl Opera house and occupy the royal box with three Gorman sovereigns?King Albert of Snx- ony, King William of Wurtlinburg, and King William of Prussia. ' Tho plans for Bismarck's journey are not yet definitely known. The Lokal- Anzeiger says that the prince will leave Frledrlchsruh nt 9:20 o'clock to-morrow morning and will arrive at the 1 ,ehrte station nt I o'clock. Emperor William will be at the station to meet him. The Stantsmurger Zeitung says of the reconciliation: \It is tlie dearest wish of all Iho patriotic Germans to see Emperor William and Prince Bismarck shaking hands. The festal day will be celebrated througout the empire.\ The Post says that the entire national press unites in welcoming the event. The Vossische /,eitnng says that, the step taken by the emperor is explicable From the most natural sentiments, un- mixed with political intentions. Noth- ing it adds, ought to lie more foreign to Prince Bismarck than ambition to again oarry the burdens of olliee. The men against whom he directed his arrows can- not view as hostile to them the distinc- ' Hon conferred upon the aged statesman who is in failing health. The Frankfort Zeitung says: Dr. ! Schweininger stated recently that Prince Bismarck was mentally and physically so (veil as to lie able to take up the govern- ment leadership. It is known, however, that the prince does not seriously con template taking any such stop ns resum- j lug oflice. i Gen. Count von Waldcrsee, commnder Dfthr Ninth army corps, whose district J includes Kriedrichsruhe, where the prince II resides, linn received instructions from the I ?mperor to see Bismarck and arrange to accompany liim to Berlin. The agrarian members of the reickstng are somewhat alarmed by the approach- ing visit of the prince. They fear that :he emperor will utilize tho prince's pres- ence to reconcile and fortify the govern- ment's commercial treaty policy against the conservative fronde, the organzied opposition to that policy. Charges Against Father Smith. Patkiison, X. J., Jan. 25.?The ecclesi- astical court of the Roman Catholic Church of the diocese of Xewark convened iu St. Joseph's hospital yesterday after- noon, with Bishop Wigger as judge, to hear charges against He v. Dr. Sebastian B. Smith, rector of St. Joseph's church, [?referred by the members of the congre- gation, who several weeks ago signed a a petition for the rector's removal. The hearing was private. The petition men- tions in detail a number of instances of alleged dereliction of duty of the rector, giving names and dates. He is accused * of not attending properly to the sick and dying: refusing to baptize a child of des- titute parents, and forbidding the remains of a parishioner to be taken into the church. Suffering in a Charitable Home. Newark, X. J., Jan. 25.?There arc ' \ thirty-five inmates in tho Faith home in j J this city, au institution for the shelter of ' the aged, homeless and friendless and it ; * is reported that all the inmates are in ! ' want. The home has always been con- j 8 ducted on donations from the charitably . disposed, but of lata the money received ? has been much less than usual and for j the past four weeks the inmates have been In nead of food. Therj is no coal in the Institution anil the warm weather is all that has prevented the inmates from suf- fering from the cold. Rev. Wm. Whiting Newell Dead. New York, Jan. 25.?A cablegram re- 1 ceived here announces the death of Rev. William Whiting Newell at Paris, France. \ Among his early pastorates were the Forty Second street Presbyterian church, of this 1 city, and the First Presbyterian church oi Newburyport, Mass. In ISSI he accepted the oflice of general secretary for French evangelization in the American and For- j cign Christian union. As secretary he t was instrumental in arousing much in- n terest among the American churches iu 1 j the McCall mission in Paris. 1 New England Receivers Meet. Boston, Jan. 25.?Receivers Piatt and 1 Perry, of the New York and New Eng- 1 land road, were in consultation in Boston yesterday with Vice-President Odell and Tratlic Manager Randolph of the road. Mr. Piatt says that, so far as he is eon- t cerned, the road is to he operated inde- pendeutly; that he has made 110 deal with j the Xew Haven people and that Sir. t Perry is in perfect accord with him. Xo changes in the management are contem- plated. Mr. Walthall Leaves Washington. WASHINiiTON, Jan. 25.?Senator Walt- hall. of Mississippi, whose term of service in the Senate for the term ending March ?i, IWUS, expired by resignation yesterday, has departed for his Mississippi home. Priorto leaving ho received from his re- publican associates, headed by Senators Manderson and Hoar, an invitation to a banquet which ho was compelled to de- cline. Walked Across the Continent. San Francisco, Jan. 25.?Gustav Koe- gel reached this city Tuesday, having walked from New York in MIS) days and lb hours. He left Xew York July 18 in company with two other Germans for a purse of $31111 each and the men were tr iluish the trip in ITI days. $10,000 a Month for Mrs. Stanford. San Francisco, Jau. 85. ?Judge Coiley has made an order granting Mrs, Jane L. Stanford au allowance of £10,000 monthly pending the settlement of the Lclnnu Stanford estate. Zell a Defaulter. New York, Jan. 84.? All doubts as to why William T. /ell, treasurer of the Le- high and Wilkesbarre coal company, and treasurer of the New nik athletic club, disappeared mysteriously ou Friday last, have been removed. He is a defaulter to the exleut of at least $10,000, Burned at the Stake. AUROBA, Mo., .Inn. 28.?0h0 of this negroes who assaulted the 12-year-old daughter of Mr. Jucijuin near Verona, Mo., niter having dragged her to the woods ami tied her to a tree, was captured by a posse ol' farmers and burned at the stake. MR. HASTINGS FUNERAL. The Prnintdeiil Deeply l*«turlied at tho neath of »H» N<lphew. Jl.urmmn, Conn., Jun. 35.-4.Thn funeral of Police Commissiwcr Henm-v K. Hast- ings, at which his itflfcle, PrcA( ( ] Ptl! Cleve- land. wits one of tljf chief in/- mrnfl| , s<i vv) ? held ni. Mr. Uastlms'late ra«,] ( ] enr , c yen- terday .\ft\rnoon.«l'bc sorvkv s pon _ durt.'ii by tile Mev, l)r. Leon W.'Ukyr. There Were many floi. H i tributes including the iaftcc emblem (7} CII j. rosi . s from the wllflo house brought by tfle prrsldeflf During the brief servi. es sat with bowed head traces of emotion. Private Thurber said that the president keenly the death of his neplupw nt\ was much disturbed thereat. Thmfftouse «ns tilled with sympathizing fjjfcnds and the street was crowded with llpople anxious to get a view of the pivsi- ife nt. President Cleveland remained *|iiieily nt the house of his sister, Mrs. 1 Hastings, nfter his nrrival here and de- nied himself to nil callers except to one or two personal friends. MME. MAPLESON DEAD. At Oun Time Imperial Ottoman Court Singer at 11 I'ahulniis Salary. New YottK, .lan. 25.- .Mmc. Laura Sehirmer Mnpieson, the pr'nip donna, and the wife of Colonel Henry Mnpieson, died yesterday of pneumonia at the Ever- ett hotel, this city. .Mine. Mnpieson ninde several concert tours at home and abroad and made her debut in opera as Lucia, al Pisa, on Fob. 14, INS 4. in Milan she met and married j Arthur Byron, a tenor. At the conclusion j of au operatic tour of the continental capi- tals she attracted the attention of Abdul Hnmtid 11., sultan of Turkey, ami was appointed the imperial ottoman court singer at a fabulous salary. Mr. Byron died in Constantinople, but Mine. Maple- son remained at the sultan's court for two years. After thai she appeared in Paris as Ophelia, and was married to Mr. Henry Mnpieson there. 1 RETURNED UNDER OLD TERMS. ' A Local Merchant Terminates Bridge- port's Street Car Strike. BIiUMiEI'OItT, Conn., Jan. 25.?The set- tlement o f Hie Traction company strike is a great relief 10 all concerned. A. H. Logic, the merchant who brought about ] tlie compromise, drove the lirst car. lie offered to pay the men, for a definite period, the difference iu the wages paid j by tin; company and thosu demanded by j the strikers, 25 cents a day for each mail, iif they would return to work. The com- ] pony refused to take buck nine of tlio leaders lu the striko and Mr. Logic has given each of these a check for to tide j them over until their cases could be sct- tied. The strikers returned as union men under the old scale of wages. A CRISIS ON IN SERVIA. - _ New Ministry Driven I'roiu tho Cliam- bcr Ity Ihe Radical Members. BELGRADE, Jan. 85. The new ministers were received with many manifestations of hostility iu the skuptschina and event- ually were driven from the room by the taunts and jeers of the radical members. The president, amid great confusion, read the royal message proroguing the house. The radicals are excited and ready to make trouble. In all the larger towns of the kingdom they are demonstrating their hostility to the government. It is feared that riots are at hand. Merit Roll at West Point. I West Point, N. Y., Jan. 84.?The gen- eral merit roll of the four classes of cadets is officially announced. William J. Bur- den, Connecticut, heads the list in the first class; Edward 11. Schulz, West Vir- ' ginia, in the second class; George H. Shel- ! ton, Connecticut, in the third class, and John K. Moore, Ohio, in the fourth class. The star members of the respective classes are as follows: First?Burden, Ladite, I Pierce, Conrad and HofT. Second ?Schulz, Paine, Mitchell and Paine. Third?Shel- i ton, Grubbs, Hoffman, (,'allan and Sharp. I Fourth Moore, Conner, Morgan, Sarratt ' and Oakes. Miss Barrowcliffe's Condition. Jersey CITY, Jan. 25.?Warden Os- borne, of the city hospital lias made ar- rangements for the removal of Miss May Barroweliffe to his house, adjoining the hospital, as soon as she can be safely moved. Mr. Osborne says there is no truth in a published report to the effect that Miss Barroweliffe contemplated mak- ing a trip to Europe. He said that she was unable to make arrangements for such a trip and lie thought it would be two weeks iiefors she could be safely 1 moved to his house. Caucus of Republican Senators. AI.BANV, Jan. 25.?Sixteen of the 18 re- publican senators eaucusseil in executive session for over two hours last night, the absentees being Senators Owens and Rey- nolds of Brooklyn. Party legislation was I discussed in general, but the main i|iies- tion was the disposition of the contest of the scat of Senator McCarthy, the demo- crat, of Brooklyn. No final action, it was ! announced, was taken. Still After Lobengula. London, Jan. 85. ?The Daily News has j this dispatch from Capo Town: \Sir Henry Loch lias ordered Major Goold- Adams with 500 men and four Maxims to seek King Lobengula, who is believed to ! be near the Uubye river with a thousand j followers. The mission is intended to be pacific, but has been warned and prepared for any emergency.\ Not to Shut Down Yet. HAVERHILL, Mass., Jan. 25.?An inquiry at Congressman Stevens' woolen mill de- veloped the fact that the story of r mi in- definite shut-down of the works was mostly a rumor. Supt. Ashwood, of the wool department, has received orders to scour and clean more wool, which means that the works will not stop,just yet. Bank Officials Arrested. Lehanon, Pa., Jan. 25.?Jacob Eniieh, a depositor in the defunct Lebanon Safe and Trust company bank, caused war- rants to be issued for George D. ltiee, cashier; Charles W. Few, assistant, anil the nine directors of the bank for embez- zlement. They each entered #500 bail for appearance. Silk Mills May Resume on Monday. I'ATIiHSON, X. J. t Jan. SR.?The Dolphin silk mills, which suspended operation a month ago, will resume on Monday, If tho 6UO weavers accept a 10 percent, reduction. Guion Line Absorbed. NF.w Yohk, Jan. 24.?The Guiou steam ship conipuny, which, next to the C'unard line, is the oldest transatlantic steamship line entering this port, has practically ceased to exist. So far as its passengci service is concerned, it is a thing of tho past, having been virtually absorbed by the Anchor line. Greater Boston. Boston, Jan. 21. Mr. Cooke, of Dostou, iutrudueed in the house a bill for the in- corporation of greater Huston. It makes anuexable all cities and towns within HI miles of the statu house and all on the tliore from Marblehead to Hull. BIC FIRE AT BROCKTON Business Blocks and Dwel- ings in Ruins. Tho Flio Marshal's and Mayor's Itcsl- (loners Anions- die Properly He- stroyert?One Church in Ashes- Wind Adds Fury to (lie Flumes ? Akl 8111111110110(1 from Oilier Cities. nriOCKTON, Muss., ,Tfin. !23.?At 10:10 last night. nn nlnrin of lire was sounded from Main mid Cehtre streets. It called tho department to tho rear of the skat- ing rink in Robinson's court. Al- most simultaneously with the alarm a terrible wave of Maine burst from the bufldlna, which was a wooden structure. 'I'lie lire apparatus was quickly at the scene, but the rear of the building was then in (lames and the wind was blowing from the southwest., and the rear oiFlliu two Imndsomo residences on Green street, owned by Col. Whipple, and occupied by Weir, Mrs. Daniel l'olman ami Chief Harry Marsten of tho fire department, were soon in flumes. Directly adjoining these residences was the beautiful home of Mayor Whipple, and the department worked hard to prevent tho loss of tho dwelling. The First Congregational church was tho next to catch fire. It was a handsome wooden structure situated on i the corner of Pleasant and Main streets and occupying a commanding position on tho highland with no building adjoining. This was quickly in flames. The firemen worked hard to save this edifice, but in vain. Tho burning church lighted up tho city and country for miles around. At 11 o'clock the tall steeple fell towards the front of the building. Fortunately no one was injured. Sparks and large cinders fell in showers on the wooden building on the opposite side of Pleasant street and the residence of Rev. Mr. Price, next to the church, seemed likely togo. On the opposite corner of Pleasant and Maiu streets was situated the lino residence of Daniel S. Howard and Ibis was also ill danger. Aid was sent l'rotn Boston, Taunton, Fall River, Avon and Stough- ton, as it looked as though other build- ings in the rear of main street would go. Tho steeple ol the Porter Congregational church caught about midnight. This church was a large wooden structure on north Main street, about L'OO feet north of the Brown church. At 1:.':45 the lire was well under control Steamers arrived from Boston soon after midnight, making the trip in \0 minutes. At midnight the Avon steamer was put to work on the savings bank and block, which had caught lire. The flames burned through the roof, but the building was saved. The Porter church caught lire in the belfry, but it was quickly exting- uished. The firo was practically under control at 1 o'clock, and at :i o'clock only ruins marked a space occupied a few hours before by handsome structures. Princeton's Track Team in Training. I'niNCKTON, X. .1., Jan. lifi. ?Candidates for the track team have gone into train- ing. A larger number ol' men have come out for the team than has ever been known before, but the material is rough and un- promising. Ilrokaw, Turner, Wonlbridge, islack,Otley aud H jrchering, of last year's team, have left college. Ziegler, -McXalty, Allen, Swain, McCampbell, W'intringer, Swan, .lames, Johnson, l.esperance, Cran- dln, Caruochan and Corser, who have won some reputation on the Princeton Held and track, are among the candidates. Pennsylvania Agricultural Board. 11 AltßlsilL'Kli, I'll., Jan. 25.- The tenth annunl meeting of the Pennsylvania state board of agricult rre is now being held here. The financial report of the year shows that the total expenditures of the board was $10,602.77. The report of Dairy Commissioner Heeder shows the utter inability of the department to at- tempt the prohibition of manufacture and sale of oleomargarine without funds. Death of an Old Shipmaster. SALEM, Muss., Jan. 25.?Captain Win. H, Bates, one of the last ot Salem's old shipmasters, is dead at the age of 84. He went to sea when IT with his father. Ho also sailed in the Zanzibar and South American trade, commanding brigs Rich- mond, Cherokee and Potomac and barque Tom Corwin. He had been secretary and agent of the Salem Marine society since 1869. No Action on Canal Bill. ALBANY, .Tan, 35.?The canal commit- tees gave a joint hearing yesterday after- noon on Senator Bradley's bill for deep- ening and widening the canals and for lengthening the short locks, the labor to be paid at the rate of '.'0 cents an hour. Considerable discussion ensued, but the committees took no action on the bill. Bernhardt's New Play \Izely.\ PAWS, .lan. -\i.?\lzely,\ Sarah Bern- Bernhardt's new drama, was produced at the Renaissance theatre last evening. The theme is the career of a Hindoo cour- tesan who falls in love with Buddha in- carnate as Prince Chakyamouui. The playwrights have handled the delicate subject with much skill. Gov. Flower Not Going South. Albany, Jan. \s.?Gov. Flower said to- I day that the report that he intended to go to New Orleans with the Burgess corps of Albany for the-Mardi Gras cele- bration next month is incorrect. The legislature being in session has precluded any idea of his leaving Albany at that time. Grief Kills Three Old Maid Sisters. LAMHKIITVII.I.i:, N. .1.. .lan. ?Hannah, Sarah and Rebecca Smith, three sisters, aged respectively 75, 72 and 70 years, have all died with grip since last Friday. A brother, aged HO years, is also down with the same disease, aud another brother is ill. None of tliein ever married. ...... I Chief Clerk Lyle Dead. Washington, Jan. 25.?Henry T. Lyle, chief clerk of the immigration bureau, treasury department, is dead, of consump- tion, aged 115 years. Air. l.yle was ap- pointed from Maryland last July. The salary of tho position is $2,000. 1,000 Men Resume Work. McKhESI'oIIT, Pa., Jan. 25.?After an i Idleness of several weeks about half the departments of the National Tube works has resumed operations. Fully 1,000 men went to work ut the terms oll'ered by the com pa uy. Professor Stephenson in Demand. Muuil.liTowN, Conn., Jan. 25.- Professor Andrew Stephenson of Wesleyan univer- sity, has been asked to accept tho chair of history in tho Depauw university of Indiu- napolis. Professor Stephenson was grad- uated from Depauw university and the degree of P. 11. I), was conferred upon him by Johns Hopkins university, lie has not yet accepted. _ _ Oil in Ohio. I-'OSTOHIA, I)., ,|mi. 85.?The oil excite- ment iu this city and vicinity is ruiming very high. Muloney well, No. 1, which hiiH been flowing from iU to !JUO barrels daily for the past three weeks, was shot with (10 quarts of glycerine and started oil nt a rate of 25 barrels an hour. _ THE TIMES. \u25a0ICHIEL McCAIIE, Kdilor and I'tib'r. In politlcfl Tnn Timks will be Democratic, la religion neutral, on other subjects inde- pendent. TERMS OP SUBSCRirriON: Oil ye»r, in advance <2.00 ttl months \ 1.00 Slttee months, \ 50 We shall be ploapp<l to receive item* of and coniniiiniontions on eubjccts of in- eot to tho community. Anonymous com- ?ttnicfttions will -V't bo noticed. Advertising nt low rates, which will be made known upon communication. NB J JMMT FORI RAILROAD. ? OINO SOUTH. On snd after Mat 1, train* will lam HiiverMrow for New York and Interim* dlnte Millions daily, except Sunday*. 6.51 10.43 n. m. and 8.41 p. m; West H ivcratraw,+ 0.R0.10.48 a. m., and 8.40 p. m. ThleiU.+ 7,08,10.55 a. m. and 3.5.1 p, in. Mount;ivv, 7.08, 11.UO h. m. aim 3 r>Bp.m Pomona, 7.18, 11.04 a. in. and 4.02 p. m. Summit Park, 7.16. 11.07 a. in., and 4 .f p. in. New Hempstead, 7.10, 11.08 ?. in. and 4 OG p. 1)1. union, 7 20,11.12 a. m. and 4.10 p. in. Spring Valley, 4 47 a. m., 6.5T n. m.. 0.4) n. >n., 7.24 a. m., 11.10 a. in., 4.14 p. in., 7 27 i'. m. New City, 7.16 a.m., 2.14 p.m., 4.01 p. in., 0.50 p. m. Germondf, 7.20 a.im., 2.10 p. m., 4.00 p. m. 0.55 p. tn. Hnrloti»,7.2Bn, in., 2.22 m., 4.11 p.m. 0.58 p. m. Nanuet, 4,54 a. m., 0 04 a. m.. 0.48 a. m., ». 17 a. m., 2.20 p. m? 4.18 p. mi, 7.02 p, tn. OOINO NORTH. Leave New York, loot of 2Sd street fl.» a. tn., 7.45 a. m , 8.30 a. tn., 9.00 a. ui., 9.81 a. m? 10.30 a. m., 11.45 a. m? 1 00a. m., 4.01 p. m., 0.00 p. m., 800 p. ra? 0.16 p. in., 1L 15 p. in., for Haveritraw and New Oily, ?topping at all Intermediate stations. Oonmotlons at Jersey Oity with Ne» York, Lake Erie and Western R. R., to I all points West, with Pavonla Ferry, foi Chambers street and 3Sd street, Veil York, at Spring Valley nntl Nanuet jrltl Piertnont brnnch of New York, Lak< Kile and Western R. R., for Sufferns and the westi and for Bparklll, Piermont Nyaek, and stations on the Northern ft R. of New Jersey. GRAND VIEW FARM SIR RAMAPO, 25008. FOR SERVICE, A registered Jersey ball, 4 years old, \u25a0teel gray, black points, with white on flanks, containing the finest strains of blood, as shown by pedigree. By Rumapo, by Miletus out of Enrot- ns, his dam Sohonemutik Lass, she by Eastern Chief out of Maid of Five Oaks. Address, Manager, Grand veiw, Box 368 SPRING VALLEY, N.Y. Fresh Eggs and butter always on band Sam DeChelfin, PRACTICAL Waicliiaker & Jeweler, Watclie l and Clocks cleaned und re- paired to order and warranted for one vear. Cleaning and Repairing Watches 750. to $1.00; Alarm clocks 35 to 75a, Ouo day clock 50 to COe; Eight day clock 75c; French dock 51.50 to $2 00; English clock $3.00. Main spring for Watches 50 to 75j Case spring lor Watches 50 to 75«. Main spring fcr clocks 35 t.o 75c. Everything in the Watch and Jeweiery lino repaired at reasonable prices. All kinds of Gold aud Silver plating done at iowest prices possible. Clocks called for anil de- livered. Old gold and silver bought. Come and convince yourself, you will surely save money, A large and com- plete stock of Watches, Clocks and Jewelry for sale at very low prices. MAIN STREET, - HAVER3TRAW. DR. I. t. NICKEESON SURGEON DENTIST MAIN STREET, HAVERSTRAW. N. 1 Ovib A. OoiiDßMrrn's Olothdto Stobb. FOB. SALE. The Hardy property on Sharp Street, in Haverstraw village. 2 houses and lots, 1 containing 10 rooms the other 12 rooms with all improve-1 ments will be sold cheap. Terms made to suit purchaser. Inquire, Michael McCabe, Haverstraw, N. Y. Martin Lichenslein, ROCKLAND STREET, GENTS' CLOTHING And FURNISHING GOODS. Also BOOTS and SHOES Made to Order and Ready-made., Repairing a Specialty. ' R^PPERTS CELEBRATED eager BEER, FOR SALE EVERYWHERE* On Draught AND IN BOTTLES. THOMAS FINEfIAN, AGENT FOR THE TOWNS OF HAVRH. STRAW, STONY POINT, AND RAMAPO. Annex Hotel AND axxTxxrc boom, 640 and 651 Wen! 4'4nd Street Near 42nd St. Furry, New York. Fifty well aired and comfortable by the day or week, at rea- sonable rates. Wm. von Twisters, John H. Fischer Pioortctor» * Paper Hanging SAMUEL V. KING, FOWLER BUILDING, MAIN ST. Next door to Abram'u dry soodSHtore. Practical Painter and Decorator, Interior Decorative Work A SPECIALTY. FINE SIGN WRITING, GRAINING MARBLING, GILDING, Ao., AND DEALER CN Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, VARNISH, BRUSH. PREPARED KALSOMINK. AND READY MIXED PAINT OF THE BEST MAKE. Work \u25a0 done ia any section, count; or State and Eitacaufceo.) Iserman & Albright, HORSIIOERSI LAKE ROAD, CONGERS. General Carriage Repairing, AT MODERATE RATES. William Randall, MANAGER _ TKB M Printing Department OP The Rockland County Times It now complete with EVERT FACIL- ITY for the ereoution of ARTISTIC JOB WORK In the Latent. Style of the art. Write or Call for Estimates, PROSPECTHOUSE, Railroad Ayenne.Gamerville. T. FIN EG AN, Prop. Sjiorial accommodation for traveler* ?loom* or doard by the day or w-*ek, Bat .lomplet* with choicest brau'lfl ol ifinirH and wineN. ~rv,\o ly JOSEPH EBERLING, MANUFACTURER OF LADIES AND CHILDREN'S FINE SHOES. NBW errr, bockunb CO., h *. Having facilities onqaaled in the eonnty for the manufaotnre of Ladies and Children's shoes of all grades, I offer to the trade and pnblio my good* aii Terr lowest priaes and warrant thf quality u represented. l-yr, LEVI KNAPP, * BUTCHER AND DEALER IN FRESH AND SALT Elomo-Xillsd Maata. 65 Main Street, Haverstraw. H. FITZfISEULDT HOW, SPRINQ VALLEY WHOLES ALB DEAL Kit IN lies, Beer, Sodas, Mineral Wateri And CJigars. Families and ..oarditip Houses Promptly y Supplied tjent for I!tjprjii. r i'b Extra Jjeeiu GEO. F APPLETON, IS. D. DENTIST, HAVEIiSTRAW, N. Y. Office a* residence on Rockland S'-.b*. ween Main and Broad. Gas ndimui« tered for tlio painless extract.>l.l n tpteh. Full 011 rubber $.10 u»< AM work Coarse* ni<* \Seeing is Believing.\ jfiju t these words mean much, but to see \The Rochester\ will impress the truth more forcibly. Its mar- velous light is purer and brighter ' than gas light, softer than electric MilpjPPr and more cheerful than either. The est bric-a-brac in the palace of a Van- JrfggSL It reveals nothing finer. We have 2,700 ic varieties, in brass, bronze, silver and black iron. ;s often like to go down among the large wholesale houses and buy of nds. They wilt find at our salesrooms (tlie largest in the world) ollection of Art in lamps. A catalogue to send you if you cannot come. TIII2 ROCIIIiSTER I,A TIP CO., 44 Park Place, I New York ritw 37 Barclay S»., f N< - w * orK c,, *« \u25a0 \The Rochester.\ V. HORKY, .... ROCKLAND CUU.wj, A. i Having completely overhauled and repaired the mill which I bought at this place, I recommend my stock of Flour, Corn and all other cereals to the people of Rockland County as being tin- >u their line that can be found A FIRST CLASS MILLK\ at the mill and the griudiug of HITE, WHEAT and CORN will be prompts and satisfactorily attended to. H H H H 2S HB vr > f JP \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 Hi BHi llt y and tho merits ol our Tablets. JT % IT 3 !.ii~sj Double Chloride of Gold tablets / Jp \u25a0I will completely destroy tho doslro for TOBACCO in from 8 ton days. Perfectly harm- S (Ikv AV S mm \u25a0 less; causo no sickness, anil may lio given in a cup of teaor eoffeo without tho knowl- S S f BH edgo of tho patient, who will voluntarily stop smokiugor chewing in a few days. J? Kb \u25a0I DRUNKENNESS ailfl MORPHINE HABIT W ?? E J the patient, by tho uao of our SPECIAL FORMULA GOLD CURE TABLETS C During treatment patients aro allowed tho free uso of Liquor or Mor- ' A PPW fli mB phlno until such tfmo as they shall voluntarily givo them up. S -il IUII B_ . wo send particulars aud pamphlet of testimonials free, and shall W M S IT.ntimnmnln Bi po glial to plueo sufferers from any of tlioso habits In coiuiminicn- S S 1 billlllUllldlu B \u25a0\u25a0 HILL'S TABLETS are for salo by all fikbtclass S from persons B if your druKKistdoes not keep them, enclose us $ ,00 WHO n&VO been \u25a0 jj Tublets will send you, by return mail, a package of our / Cured by the USOOf fi 3 wS° tS Ur 10r TUbUCCO ' Nomine o' Hlll c Tahlflts P J DO NOT BE DECEIVED into purchasing S \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0J IWWIVM, \u25a0 for Hale. Ask for HILL'S I)eah Sik:?l liavo boon using your \u25a0I TABLETS aml take no other. euro for tobucco habit, and found it would Ba Manufactured only by Sdo what you claim for it. I used ten cents BI Bfl worth of the strongest chewing tobacco a day, B . THE jr _ S and Irom one to Ave cigars; or I would smoke BB i\u25a0\u25a0 /jtt. S from ten to lorty pipes of tobacco. Have chewed B nam nnrwinil fin \u2713 and smoked for twenty'-live years, and two packages M UIUU lllliluiuJlL lUii S of your Tablets cured inc solhave no desire for it. r \u25a0B \u25a0 inn a S xWL S The Onto Ciiemical Co.Gentlemen:?Somo time ago I sent BN J LIMA, OHIO. S for »i,OO worth of ycur Tablets for Tobacco Habit. I received r IB /A, Vk jr them all right and, although I was both a heavy smoker and chewer, Bl \u25a0 Truly yours, MATIIEW JOIIKSON, P. 0. 80x45. Bb J FREE, lflvL. / Pittsburgh, PA. P Wm \ TnEOnio Chemical Co.:?Gentlemen:?lt gives me pleasure to speak a \u25a0\u25a0 m XBL V wurd ol praise for your Tablets. My son was strongly Rddioted to the use of \u25a0 \u25a0 constant drinker, but after using your Tablets but three days hoquit drinking, f . J M W J' and will not. touch liquor ol any kind. I huvo waited four month before v. riling Wm 'J Mlib. HELEN JIOBRISON. IL JT the onto Chrmioal Oo:?Gentlemen Your Tablets have performed a mlruch-'in 'in ? cuae. E I have used ntorphlne, hy|iodorinieally, for seven years, and havo been c/rcd by the use of X r 51; 53 and QS Opera Block. I-UVIA- OHIO, : / 7

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