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title: 'The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, October 21, 1887, 6 O'CLOCK EXTRA, Page 3, Image 3',
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THE EVENING WORLD: FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1887. 3 ' '',1H
UNITED LABOR'S NOMINEES.
THE MEN WIIO LEAD HENEY GE0RQF3
FORCES IN TIIE IX)CAL FIGHT.
II Yonna; Lawyer Who lijr Hard Work Have
Jlecome C'nndldate for Jndlrlal (Mice
Some Adventurous Career War Veterans
an the Ticket Worklngmen Not Hereto,
fore Prominent In Politico Now Running.
llldllMllllWlllllllllllllll VERY Tolor naturally
lJfltl III 'wishes to know "
llllllffl lliMfflllillr about candidates
(WWFi MMllilllif wno solicIt Ws ballot
Kn TaW I' Novombor. The Even-
iSIJ 9 SU I IMO Would tioroforo
tfW ff 'K& i Ipublishos to-day pen
If I , 1 1 : fjekotches of tlio county
MM T Hi Ja&(l c"y nominees on
IjMr W, jffitbo United Labor party
jgVv Xkj K$Snoltot- S6T6rBl' Ue
pjjnV Jw MWjftgentlemon have very
itSTinV KsintoTC8'inB histories,
MaWl )jJtiBan uo nccount t
mWnM "' ,wwil5tkem Given below will
lW-iMSffiSffli11 6 ktclllgent Totcr
IfafAttmSrTMBagreatly in bis search
) for information concerning candidates.
j Leaders of tho United Labor party are proud
If of their ticket and declaro tho liBt of caudi-
1 dates to bo as good as was over placod in the
field in this city.
Abncr 0. Thomas, candidato for Judgo of
the Supremo Court, is well known among bis
fellow-lawyers as tho ma&-
author of a work on SRltSSW
tho inortgago laws of affiwrnprv
this State. He was K'i
born in Brooklyn on gSs J
Jan. 8, 1811, and is a Z& ,iTrW5i
son of tho late Kov. A I
Abell 0. Thomas, was. g&n OjGU
tor of tho First Vnl-WtA $&$.
versalist Church ol'AWl iJs$sk
that city. Mr. Thomas Wf. C!??P!E
was educated in tho'' X VSaKiW
public schools of Phil- X avj
dolphin, and obtained S3I xv
a dogroo as civil ongl
neer in tho Ponnsyl- abneb, o. tbomas.
vania Polytcchnio School. In 1802 he joined
a surveying party and aided in laying out tho
line of tho Philadelphia and Erio Railroad,
lie next surveyed a route for a railway from
Hagcrstown to Cumberland, Md. Tiring
of engineering, Mr. Thomas turned to tho
I law, and began his Btudies in this city. For
a timo he was in the office of licnedict
& iioardman, and be was admitted
to tho Bar in 1868. In 18G7 he and
Congressman Stewart and Tark Commis
sioner Lane formod tho law firm of Stownrt,
Lano fc Thomas, which continued threo
years, after which Mr. Thomas opened an
offlco on his own account at No. 10 Wall
street. Mr. Thomas has made a specialty of
inortgago and lond-titlo suits. Ho never took
any active part in politics until last fall,
when be joined the George movement. Until
tho nomination of Mr. Blaino ho was a Ite
I publican, but after that event ho joined the
John Vincent, the other candidato for
Supreme Court Judgo, was boin in tho First
Ward, and is of Irish parentage When a boy
lie enterod tho offlco of tho lato Dittrict
Attornoy, John McKeon, one of tho best
lawyers in the olty, and from mes
sengor Mr. Vincent arose to tho posi
tion of assistant. Recorder Smyth was
also in tho samo office. Mr. Vincent has
made rapid strides in his profession and is
known as a sound lawyer. Last fall he voted
for Henry Georgo, and is known to bo in
strong sympathy with the labor movement
and willing to aid to bring about any reforms
that may tend to benefit workingmon.
George W. Dease, nominee for City Court
Judge, is a proctor in admiralty, and is con-
.,35W sidered a bright light
8 in tho legal profession,
f. tfl as well as a political
M&Vts im speaker of ability. Ho
f -J c"- fL was born on April 10,
lA-A rf'Jbz. 1853, at Galena, 111.,
,JV- VS5 ho borne of Gen.
il&L "Awli& Grant, Just previous to
ezaSyXssSSffe? tho war. Mr. Deaso's
j iLmhjw uS father. John W. Deaso,
5 w!t3PJji rrM ' frh birth, and
ImWy ft was well-known for bis
I Y zctt 'u tne Irish
' r ' - national causo during
oronaE w. dease. tho . Fenian excite-
ment. Young Dease
was graduatod from thoj old Thir-
, teenth street public school.
He studied law in the National University
at Washington, while employed ,iu the Post
Office Department, and after graduation was
admitted to tho Bar of tho Capital in 1878.
Postmaster-General Key selected him as bis
short-hand amanuensis, and bo travellod all
through tho South with that official. During
the Greenback party's oxibteuco Mr. Dease
edited the Greenback National at Louis
ville, Ky. Ho next returned to
this city, and was for thrco years
chief or the rato, claim and voucher
department of tho West Shore ltailroad Com
pany. Four years ago ho began tho practice
of the law in the Admiralty Courts. During
the Blaino campaign Mr. Deaso was Vice-
President of the Irish-Amoricau Indepen
dents. Ho signed the Call for Henry Goorge's
) BY ALICE MAUD MEADOWS.
Continued from Thursday's Evenino Wonu.
HOUGH Max Selwyn
TJF?1 flSn II CUed the Hollics a llu
JflA llllitojfe II "e P'aco hardly de
KlMU aVM? served tho title. It
Jj ' & was a long low bouse,
2- r3&t$ri ' w'011 numerous
IfQtf 5jl'" rooms a uocn wlded
JjHmaBSBmL. n' one time and
J7 another, always in a
: " . . different stylo, accord-
Q ''I',',',1 Ying to the taste of the
', U .'.'I ',)'' I ! M : inhabitor. It was not
1 i iliMH : a pretty place, but the
J ! V vnp" & rooinB were large, the
j y xI&Cvn. Brnn8 around bu-
1 f x 7friMim perb' and the river
1 I VX '$i?2 rnn merrlIy through
1 PgiA-JLyfi th'm lt,was just the
VnT , "j'l'la0 for an author to
i III fiL "ve Bn rcftIn in to
I 17 PllQweave 'll 1'RncicBnto
l I W Mil f - book form. Stillness
Jr ffviTliWCl j apd rePse seemed to
,; Iff i"fl li strike you directly the
'"i Wp II MI!il Breat catcs swung to,
. irtrhi li and you walked up the
,' broad drive between
j tho chestnuts, firs and dark-colored beeches.
Overhead tho birds twittered softly. On
j tho dow-damp grasa, two lmgo mastiffs, a
pointer and a tiny, torrier, lay fust asleop,
blinking their eyes now and then, and prick
ing up their ears even in their sleep, when
tho rooKB in tho poplars started their morn
I S hyma f discord and praiso.
! I Suddenly, the four dogs raised their
J heads ; then leaping to thoir foot, boundod off
Jt I towards tho bouso, barking joyously, and ex-
M pressing delight in every way in their power.
A floor of tho house bad opouod, and n woman
camo out a woman in age, but u child in
m P,rwt I an undersized, misgrown, hunch,
f iS, i i' p.,0r. (t humanity, with a face upon
I ''.""(ntnllect only had Bt itB stamp, and
I acquainted bcauty ,,ml Bcornei1 to become
' iM,a llog6" Bl10 "wld. loaWns iu n volco
W Sfd whW "JorfnUy soft and beautiful,
M fa'chM?ped almost out of placo coml
i'l ,ng.fromher lips" good boys."
"M una put out W band, aud patUd their
nomination for tho Mayoralty, and took an
activo part in tho campaign of last fall. As a
delegate from tho Seventh District to the
Syrocuso Convention ho crcatod a sensation
by his strong opposition to tho Socialist del
egates. Mr. Doaso's successful efforts in behalf of
tho licensed officers of steam vessels as
against the local Inspectors of Htoam Boilors
gavo him great prestige among tho river men.
J or several years he has been associated with
Lawyers Adolph Cohen, Edmund Bittlner
andlsadoro Osorio. He is a member of tho
btato Bar Association and also of the Nation
al Board of Steam Navigation.
Morris W. Hart, also candidato for City
Court Judge, was born in this city on July i,
m. 1855. his father being
jWtvKN. tho first Superintend-
K out of tho Hebrow
H , 1 Orphan Asylum and
J! "1 V I ouo of tho best Hobrow
tfl "1 I ffoholars in tho city.
,A5) J( I After a public-sobool
'mk S oducation Mr. Hart
YM'h Js b o o a m o managing
'uf li jllr l olork for ex-Judge
iyx rLjj though too poor to
ttVsP study in college, he
' saved sufficient money
to buy law books and
Monms w. haiit. industriously sought a
knowlodgo of tho law. His name camo
prominently beforo tho public a fow
years ago owing to bis vigorous
clfort to protoct striking 'longshore
men. Mr. Hart was chairman of tho monster
George demonstration in Union Square
last fall. Ho considers that lawyers are
workiugmen, but, as a rulo, aro con
trolled too much by corporations. Mr.
Hart has boon successful in bis practice, ono
of his latest cases being that of Mary llol
stoin, who sued her employer for damagos
causod by tho falling of a window. In this
caso Judgo Naeher gavo judgmont for tho
Frcdenok 0. Loubuschor, who is running
for tho position of Additional Criminal Court
Judgo, is a nativo of jeTr
this city and is thirty oflkfltV
years old. Ho is a r 5S&
f:raduato of tho Col- 1 jRI
ego of the City of New hr iflCv ySm
York and the Col- M 7W &
umbia Collego Law VJh
School. Ho draftod Ad!r5fer y&
the platform of the $y Hirfe
United Labor party $Sk. JMmk.
last fall and was nn ijfai-JW
ardent supporter of Mmft. S )$&
Henry George in theptrfjpKfrr S:
Twenty-third District. sL 1)2 Jf
He was recently in
strumental in drafting rnED c- LEUDUscnr.n.
tho bill providing for a fifth Election Inspec
tor to represent the United Labor party and
has done good service on tho Law Committee
of tho party.
uiaeon J. TnoKer, wno is on tne ticKot ior
Surrogate, tas born in this city in 182G, of
jIjkv Dutch and English
jcJt&j. stock. In 1814 ho was
Cjj53 H a roportor on tho
EA 1 Herald, and in 1840 ro-
"v ZSeTFIrSi ported the debates in
K S 3 tho State Constitu-
W tX L tional Convention for
y-V9WWrEWaA the Albany Argus. Ho
AfcjftVr ilfHk 'was admitted to the
''Avwlr,-4J!$5Darin 1847 nis flrBt
Kl?ESai!Vs, appearanoo as a candi
wJ'PirBl -SBlyftdato was in 1851, when
1JWW$iA'h was defeated for
'VMwfijRlW tho Legislature. Along
"-" in 1853 he was editor
oideo J. tucked. of the Albany Argus,
aud in 1855 be founded tho New
York Vaibj AVwi. In 1857 ho was eleoted
Secretary of State, running ahead' "of1
his ticket. In 1858 be tas a Regent
of tho University of the State. He figured
prominently in efforts for tho improvement
of the Erio Canal, and was also active in his
opposition to convict labor.
Judge Tucker is not now in the adjudica
tion of probato cases, for he was appointed
Surrogate in 1862 to fill a vacanoy, and was
elected for a full term tho following year.
While in tho Assembly in I860 he drafted
tho first eight-hour bill, which was de.
featcd, and reported tho act exempting
tho tools of mechanics from salo or
oxecution, which was passed. Ho successfully
opposed the appointive system is judiciary
omces. Ho v, as also successful in organizing
tho Irving Hall wing of tho Democracy,
which succeeded in 1875 in electing its city
ticket. Failing health, in 1878, caused Judgo
Tucker to reuiovo to Arizona, whero ho re
mained until 1B83. Since that year bo has
been in chargo of tho Health Board's statisti
Last fall Judge Tucker joined tho United
Labor party, and, as a member of its Execu
tive Committee,, took an active port in the
Louis E. Post, of the Nineteenth District,
candidate for DiBtrict-Attorney, was born in
Hackettstown, N. J., .jflHBMth.
thirty-eight years aeo. ftWSEt.
He learned to Bet type $E"'w!!
on tho Brooklyn T x&iSf
Union. Afterwards no wSVWr vhF
bocume a stenographer fSJTgt-
and reported the trials d jlr attv
of the Ku-Klux in the JMffi$L fc&.
South for the Govern-ZM$ji& J &?S$i
mont, and was subso-TT vr-v4 Si
nueutly appointod tt w
Unitod States Assistant jPJ
District-Attorney in "iPHiSx VS1
this city. He edited (I 8 2
Truth until 1882, when
Josh Hart insised on L0Dla T- P081
attacking tho Labor candidato for Mayor, and
Post resigned. Mr. Post was a candidate for
heads, stooping down to the tiny terrier;
then took some, sweet biscuits from her
pocket, and fed them.
Looking at her, one could not help notic
ing the unusual width of the high, wbito
forehead, the fulness of tho brow, the deep
set eyes, green as the eyes of genius aro said
to be. The lower part of the face was weak
as the other was strong j the mouth drooped
at the cornors, and the chin receded until it
was almost lost in the fulness of the neck.
Such was Kato Nolan, cousin of Miss
Selwyn. As a buby sbo had been beautiful
and straight as any mother could wish ; but a
careless nurse had lot her fall, the little spino
had been injured, and year by year the baok
had grown worse and worse. When child
hood lapsed into girlhood it found her a
hunohback ; no skill could euro her. Strong,
with the strength which is often given to the
afflicted, she must live her life through an
object of pity to hor fellow women and men,
if not worse. Never was she heard to com
plain, never was she anything but oheerful
and bright when others were by; but when
alone in her chamber oh, the bitter, useless
tears flowed then 1
" All at onco the dogs forsook her, scam,
poring towards the house and returning with
Max, lavishing upon him all the caresses and
lovo they bad lately givon to the woman.
' Up first, as usual. Kato ?" he said, laying
one hand lightly upon her nhouldor; "what
a good child you are 1"
" The weak mouth trembled for a moment,
and a dark, unbecoming flusn swept tho palo
" I wanted to got that finished," Bbo an
swered; " it is done now, ready for the pub
libbers. I hope you will be pleased."
"lam sure to be," ho returned. It's tho
last two chapters, isn't it? I'll juBt run
through them after breakfast. Oh 1 and
Kato. by tho way, Lady Dolan was talking
about my books last night; she remarked
what others have remarked beforo, that mv
women characters aro real, my nion, ideal.
Wo must try to alter that."
A faint smile crossed her lips in answer to
bis meaning look, and sbo eaid, decisively!
" It shall be oltered.''
" Thev nro coming this afternoon."
" So Honor has told me," sbo answered, a
littlo wearily. " I bad hoped that wo should
hftvo a littlo quiot ; it is painful to mo to meet
btrancers." . . , , , . .
" I know, Kato," he returned, in a tone of
apology; "but really, I could hardly do
otherwise than ask them, after their kind
ness. It was tho Countess herself who sug.
gested that they should come to-day. I am
mire you will Hko them ; do not bo cross with
" Cross i"
She looked at him for a moment with her
strange, clover eyes, then turned her head
and just touched tho hand that rested upon
jjartltirfiii 1 1 ifi n am i - 'jX.' tf-fcj,lhAiiMO
Congress and afterwards for Attornoy.Gcn
eral on tho Greenback ticket. He was ono of
the first converts to Uonry George's doctrines
in this oity. At present ho is associated with
Messrs. Ashton & Fromms in tho practice of
law, his offices being at No. 21 Paris row.
Of all tho candidates there is nono who has
so eventful a history at Patrick Doody, tho
nomineo for comptroller. Ho was bom iu
Ireland forty-thrce years ago, and reached
this city at tho ago of six years. In
August, 1W!2, bo caught tho war fover
and enlisted in Company E, lG4th Now
York Voluutoors, of tho famous Irish Legion
of Hancock's corps. Col. James O. Durko be
ing tho first regimental commander. Mr.
Doody took part in tho engagements at
Zunlo, the Deserted House. Suffolk,
Spottsylvania, North Anna, Cold Harbor,
all tho bloody battles beforo Peters
burg, Five Forks, Sailor's Creek, Farni
villo and Apponmtox. During all tho
struggle Mr. Doody as First Sorgoant of bis
company. After tho battle of Ream's Station
the regimont was so terribly docimated that
only seventeen men wcro left to do duty out
of 900 or more, aud these Sergt. Doody alono
commanded for a week. Iu July, 1865. bo
was mustered out of the servico and bo after
wards found employment in a govern,
ment storehouso in this city. While thus
employed ho attended tho Cooper Union
night school, and out of 600 young men ho
wuh ono of threo who woro graduated nnd
recolvcd n medal and diploma. For
bIx ycarH Mr. Doody was tho
trusted agent of P. II. Frost, a rotired
merchant, and during that timo ho
collected $7,000,000 and accounted for evory
penny. Joining the literary class under
Prof. FrobiBhorln 1875, along with Assistant
District-Attorney Fitzgerald, Mr. Doody
heconio proficient in parliamentary
law and debate. In 1876 bo began
to tako an activo part in poli
tics, joining tho Greonback-Labor party.
Ho cast his flrtt vote for Horatio Seymour for
President in 1868. aud afterwards acted indo.
peUUCUliy IU IJUUUUO. XIO VtUO UUU 111 Dll.
men who formed tho first local assembly of
tho Knights of Labor in this city
in 1881. Last year ho joined tho
United Labor party, and at onco
becarao prominent, boing at present a
delcgato Ironi tho Third Assembly District
to tho County Gonoral Committee and a
member of tho Executive Committee of that
body. Mr. Doody's nomination wasentiroly
unsought, and was forced upon him after
be positively declined to stand. Mr.
Doody is adjutant of Michaol Cor-
coran Post No. 424, G. A. It., and
an active Irish Nationalist. Ho is unmarried
and lives with a sister in Grand street. For
ten years ho has been tho accountant in tho
printing bouso of Col. William T. DoLacy.
Paul Mayer, who was selected for tho offlco
of Coroner, is a pleasant-faced, well-built
man, of Gorman birth.
Q? H8 B 's 30 years. Mr.
jy Mayer's parents camo
fiRj to this country when
tit 3k ea " vraB ls venrs oli
fcj -Vf TO and made thoir homo
-V Ar. in this city. Hesorvod
m Jtfin iu tho United States
.?S. lJ-J3lP Army and participated
Jpfir vNT""?? 8? in tho Indian wars in
XsTTlv tho far West. For
x W Kvi ycnrs ho bus boon
- 7 r" identified with organ.
MX izod labor in this city,
W and has held positions
taul mater. of truBt in tho United
Clothing Cutters Union, to whleh trado ho
bolons. Last fall ho was very activo in
securing the nomination of Henry
George for the Mayoralty and has
Binco taken a prominent part in tho Unitod
Labor party. IIo is intensely American in
his sentiments oud has opposed the Socialists
in their stronghold in the Tenth District,
where he lives with his wife and five child.
ren. Mr. Mayer has lately been attending, as
a delegate from District Assembly No. 10, the
General Assembly of tho Knights of Labor at
Williniu McCabo, the nominee for Presidont
of tho Board of Aldermen, is a nativo of New
Zealand, and was born .-3jv
on March 17, 1847. His EltBaBL
father was a colonol in mtff
the British army and EJB4, '
came to the Unitod iP?te?" Mn
Statos thirty - eight WmS W
years ago, settling in . tmi
San Francisco. Tho tflmmm 9Rfci
son entered the Fed. wlmMiJBjMtmffl
eral army in California HJkMKmHKw
at tho early age of TOpKKUfaSIJfiZ
fourteen, and served fJjWjBrVV
on tho Western fron- VJUSw CZHfcix
tier during the war of Of D
tho robellion threo . , x "
years and utno months. WM- M oabk.
At the closo of tho war bo took
up his residence in San Francisco and
served an apprenticeship at tho printing
trado. Ho met Mr. Georgo in California
before " Progress and Poverty" was written.
In 1880 Mr. McCabe came to New York and
has since been employed here at his trade.
When Mr. George started bis paper he mode
his old friond fpreman of his printing office.
Mr. McCabe has always been a consistent
union man, and took an activo part as one of
tho organizers of tho Central Labor Union.
His first Presidential vote was cast for Horace
Greely; bis second for Peter Cooper, in 1876,
and his third for Benjamin F. Butler, in 1884.
Mr. MoCabe's eyes, hair and beard aro
black, and bis carriage bold and erect. His
sentiments are purely American, bis lan
guage vigorous and ho is known as a good
Sarflamentarian. Like tho other labor can
idates, bo is not possessed of any surplus of
this world's goods. He lives in tho Four,
teenth Assembly District.
her shoulder with hor lips ; be stooped and
broke a great red rose from off Its mother
tree and handed it to her ; hor fingers shook
as she took it, and he laughed a low, musical
"Silly little Kate 1" ho said, sneaking to
the woman of forty as though she were a
child ; " Cousin Max isn't worth all your
lovo. Now wo must find a flower for Honor,
or she will be jealous. Ob, dear me, what a
dreadful thing it is to bo a man 1"
Ho laughed like a boy as ho wandered from
bush to bush, looking tor a perfect flower for
bis daughter ; it must not be plucked care,
lessly, as ho plucked tho ono for Kato.
Everywhere he went tho dogs followed him,
till the sound of a sweot voice singing sen
them off to tho house once more, and they
camo racing back at break-neck Bpccd with
Honor in their midst.
" Good morning, papa naughty papa,"
she said, flinging her arms round bis neck.
" Do you know, sir, I am going to givo you
such a scolding this morning that yon will
wish yourself under the bedclothes again."
"What have I dono now, Beauty?" he
asked, trying tho effect of the rose in her
hair, at her breast and finally pinning it closo
up to her pretty chin. " What have you
done?" sbo repeated. "Look at dear little
Cousin Kate and you will find your an
swer. Does sbo look as though she
had bad a proper night's rest, or do
hor dear eyes look tired as though an
inhuman monster, who shall be nameless in
consideration of the feelings of one of us
horo present bad givon her a lot of copying
to do. which mado her get up at four this
morning and slave away till now"
" My uear Honor"
" Cousin Kato, do not interrupt me; you
sido with papa, of course, I always bavo to
fight the two, but I will not have you
killed. I am angry with you both; cannot
the publishers wait, cannot the British publio
wait? Are we to bo robbed of our most
precious possession just because people are
in a hurry for your new book ? Let them
wait. A uico thing it would be for you, papa,
if cousin droopeil and died from overwork.
What would you do then, sir?"
" What, indeed I
"Who would you got to do your copying
" I should not require any dono."
Ho looked at Kate closely aud sho avortcd
her faco. over which tho sensitive, color had
stolen, shrinking from bis gazo and the girl's
as sbn bent to gather a flower.
"You would do it yourself, would you?"
Honor went on persistently, with a saucy
Bmilu. "I think I eo you I Not you, sir;
you wonld cxpoct mo to; and not ono line,
not one single word would I writo. If you
kill Cousin Kate you shall never have an op.
portunity of killing me. I'll make a stand
when you come with, tho first little inslnu.
SPORTS OF FIELD AND RING.
HAMMER-THROWERS AND THEIR TECU
Borne llranon Why Trotting Meeting re
not Bucceufal In this City Wonderful
(lamrneu Dlaplnved by Adolph There
Will ho no Billiard Tournament In thl
City till Fall Tho Olympic! tlamca.
NEVEK saw a bam.
mer-throwor yot who
had any sonso(" said
nn old-timo athloto yes
terday. "Strikes me
you're bitting near
borne," said Prof. Goo.
Goldlo, who overheard
him, "but you ought
to be nblo to speak for
yoursolf." "Well, I
mean it," was tho re
ply. "Don't you ro
momber bow Barry in
sisted on throwing
when ho was trying for
tho record a week or so
ago right into the f once
up at tho Mott Havon grounds. Barry was
throwing from a soven-foot circle, and a
placing of his foot a littlo further around
would bavo mado the hammer fly in an en.
tirely diffcacnt direction without affeotlng
himiln tho least. But these- old athlotes get
'set' in their ways, and you can't change
them. Quaockberner, I'll bet, has mado you
lots of trouble. I boo ho practises right into
your hurdle-raco path, when, if ho would
only faco a littlo more toward the grand
stand, his missilo would land harmlessly on
tho turf. It was just tho samo way with Dun.
can O. Boss at Philadelphia."
Tho Olympio Athletio Club and Collego of
tho City of Now York football eleven will
play an extra game of football on the Man
hattan Athletio Club's grounds to-morrow.
Borne good kioking is certain.
Tho talk of forming a new trotting associa
tion is of a niobt cloudy character. Tho
troublo with trotting in this city is it's old.
fashioned and slow. Who is going to stay up
at Fleotwood all tho afternoon to see a few
thlrd-raters meander through a half-score of
beats and invest money by Blow pools when
right up at Jerome or down at Sbcepshead or
Monmouth big fields of fleet runners, tho
cracks of tho country, aro making the dol
lars fly, One great drawback to the success
of trotting in thiB city is that a lot of tho
Driving Club's members are interested only in
roadsters, don't care much for any sort of
race meetings, and run them when compelled
by the clamor of the other members to do it
at all simply as a pastime, not as a business.
It is possible some llvo business man might
make a succoss of a trotting moeting in this
oity, but tho chances aro the Amorican sport
of trotting races must give way to tho older
The heat race at Clifton yesterday brought
out a wonderful exhibition of gameness uy
Adolph. He went so lamo in the second heat
his jockey was given tho usual permission to
dismount without an attempt at riding back
to the judges' stand. Twenty minutes' doc
toring brought the horse around so that he won .
the third boat from Battledoro, but he must
bavo suffered terribly.
Thero will bo no billiard tournament in
Now York this fall all tho experts agree, and
unless tho Westerners got tired of Schaefer's
and Slosson's piggishness, as Soxton says
they will soon, there is a poor prospect for
caroms in the spring. What billiards
need," said Maurice Daly yesterday, " is a
record-breaking wonder such as Ed Mc
Laughlin once gave promise of being. We
want a John L. Sullivan of billiards ; then
thero would be no end of excitement."
RIPPLES FROM THE HARLEM.
Ed. Woinaoht, Eltz's partnor, is a young
giant. He is a Spartan Harrier of high de
groo and can run like a locomotive .He al
ways rows bareheaded and wears a smile.
Prof. Fanciulli is tho handsomest man in
tho Nonpareil Club. By his flowing, black
beard, almost leonine in its nnbarbered pro
fusion, be can bo recognized a good mile
away. Ho is a wonderfully strong sculler.
George J. Eltz. "Handsome George,"
strokes the Union four oared shells, senior
champions of the river. When it's too cold
to row George tumbles and throws summer
saults in Wood's gymnasium in a charmingly
graceful way, Ho's strong as a Percheron
yearling, and very fond of speculating in
Cool-headed Ed. Knickerbocker, the
Dauntless bow-man, has lately fallen victim
to an overwhelming misfortune Some
enemy lately Bold him a hideous pale-gray,
long-brimmed rowing-bat that drags under
the rollers of his sliding seat, and occasion
ally dumps him overboard. He is hopelessly
addicted to the hat, though, and can't be
made to quit it.
otion that I shall help you. I'll 6ay No, sir,
not one letter, not one single semicolon, not
"Cruel, inhuman child!"
"No, papa, self-preservation Is tho first
law of nature. I do not know what the
second and third ones aro, but I thoroughly
believe in the first. Now promise me, on
your honor," she broke into a littlo laugh,
that yon will give Cousin Kate a rest."
" Until the proofs are sent, I promise."
" And can you not even do them alone?
Well, I would be ashamed. When I am an
author, I shall do all my own work every
bit. Now you may kiss me, sir, and coma
into breakfast. Cousin Kato, I have yet to
" She lifted hor father's arm, put it round
her shoulders and bold it thero, then stretched
out her other hand to her cousin.
" Come along, you poor littlo tired dear,"
sbo said, "you must want your breakfast.
Shall I give papa a flower, or shall I punish
him some more ?"
" Give him a flower."
" Ah, cousin, you spoil him! It is well
that ho has a daughter to counteract your in.
She plucked a tiny rose, and pinned it into
his coat; then, with the dogs following
them, they entered the house.
Breakfast was laid. Honor touched a small
silver bell and the servants entered with the
Looking round the room, the first thing
which struck one was the air of extreme lux
ury. The high-backed oak chairs were cov
ered with the richest silver plush ; the silver
was massive and beautiful ; the linen fit for a
queen's table. Upon the walls hung rare old
prints, and hero and there, upon brackets,
precious old china. A Turkish carpet cor.
ered the centre of the polished floor, upon
whioh tho dogs basked contentedly in the
sunbeams which camo in from the windows.
" Have the letters come, Josephs?" Honor
asked of a servant.
" Nor tho papers ? "
" Then I think for tho future some one had
bettor fetch them from the station."
" Yes, miBS."
" That is ouo of the disadvantages of living
in the country," Max said. " You aro left to
tho tonder mercies of the village postman,
who is generally lamo, or extremely old. I
cannot enjoy my breakfast without my
"Horo thoy arc, papal" Honor cried
" And tho papers. Now wo shall learn news
of our friends, aud how our stock stand.
I wonder which will interest ui most?
Bring them bore, Miles. Thank you. Times,
standard and Morning l'otl for papa, three
lettora and a circular ; Society and two letters
for cousin, and ono letter for we. Why, it's
BUILT BY YANKEE CRAFTSMEN.
A Fine Ship of the Old Stylo Now '.In n
" Arrived Ship Danlol I. Tcnney, from
Manilla, Capt. Wilson." In this fashion the
ship news of the daily payors disposed of a
beautiful model of tho Yankee shipbuilder's
art, tho arrival of which in the good old days
beforo steam succeeded sail whoilld bavo
been an evont of unusual importance,
Tho ship is lying at Martin's Storos, Brook,
lyn, and is admired by hundreds of passen
gers on tho Hamilton Ferry for hor lofty
spars and genoral shlp-shapo appearance.
Her lines aro not qulto as Quo as those of tho
old-timo clippors, but she is a monument of
strength, when au Evenino Wobmi re
porter visited her sho was ns uoat In appear
anoo as if sho was about to sail instead
of just having finished a voyage of 172
days. The Tennoy bails from Nowbury
port, Mass. Sho is registered at COO
ions, but could easily stow away a thousand
tons more than that. Sho has a flush dock
and when ono stand at tho taffrail and
looks towards the 1owb, sho hns moro tho
nppcaranco of a man-of-war than a sailing
ship. Tho standing rigging 1b usually heavy.
Tho butt of the mainmast is morn than threo
feet in diameter. It is easy to see that alio 1b
a Yankee ship from her general air of tidl
uess. No yacht in New York Bay has a
cleaner dock. Evory ropo is neatly colled on
tho belaying pins, and thero is not a spot of
dirt from her stern to her wheel.
The mainmast from dock to main-top is
about forty feet, and tho maintopmast and
main royal-topmast reach about fifty foot
nbovo that. Tho mainyard is a massivo
stick, fifty foet or so long.
The galley nnd carpenter's bouso aro just
abaft the foremast, and the sailors' kitchen is
as clean ns a Now England housewife's. Tho
companlonway is abaft tho mizzenmast and
is covered by n deck-housi, half of which is
usod as a temporary shelter for the captain
in timo of storm, being fitted up with a bunk.
It is so near the wheel that tho steersman can
call the captain without leaving his post.
Tho cabin 1b reached by a broad staircase- of
hard wood and is finished in lino pol
ished mahogany. On the starboard side
aro doors loading to tho staterooms of tho
mates, which aro quito largo and comfortable.
On the port sido aro tho pantry and steward's
quarters. Tho captain's cabin is right In tho
stern of tho ship, and it is a model of comfort
and elegance. Capt. Wilson's wife and
young son aocompany him on bis voyages.
Tho stoward is a young Chinaman, and in
conscquonco of the law prohibitingthe land
ing of natives of tho Flowery Kingdom,
customs inspector bavo to keep tho deck
in order to watch him and prevent him from
escaping to Mott street.
WORN AT A MATINEE.
A vory quiet and unpretentious walking
costume of light brown camel's-bair cloth
was worn by a lady who took a back seat.
Cloth trimmings in neat, regular folds and
linen collars and cuffs wero very becoming
to tho wearer.
A lady with light hair who sat in the centro
of ono of the front rows wore an absolutely
plain black silk drees, with a glittering fichu
collaretto of jet. Hor gloves were of tho
brightest primroso tint, and in hor bonnet
wcro yellow feathers and ribbons.
A portly lady, who was fortunate enough
to bavo an empty seat on cither sido where
she could placo Tier wraps, wore an eloctrio
blue cashmere, with a bluo braided vest and
skirt panel. In her bonnet were electrio bluo
aud old-gold feathers, with bows of ribbon
of tho samo colors.
Several vory young girls wore dark-red
felt hats andiacketBof fancy striped cloth,
with beads. They bad evidently been shop
ping and bad not " dressed" for tho theatre
A great many ladies are partial to matinees,
for the simple reason that they aro not called
upon to make elaborate toilets.
A comely little woman, who eat in ono of
the front seats at tho Bijou Opera Honso
matinee yesterday afternoon, wore a tightly,
fitting ulster of soft French gray cloth, with
a long bood lined with satin of the samo
tint. Hho did not divest herself of this
garment, and, with her pretty oorsage bouquet
of pink rose, every matinee requirement was
Prof. Uray Dreadful Blunder.
Fron tX4 Burlington Frt rri.
Miss De Smith (who winU the suirar) Prof.
Gray, will you please pus me some article on the
table which typifies my character?
Irof. Gray, abstractedly, contlnnlns hi conver
saUon with lime. T , puaes the vinegar.
Depended an Circumstances.
Von tht Burlington ITtt Prnt
Chance Acquaintance What are yoar politics,
Seedy Man (with a wlitf cl look about the mouth)
When I'm talking with a Democrat, sir, I'm a
Labor party man, and when I meet a Itepubltcan
I'm a Frohlbltlonlit.
Why Sh Did It.
From t4 Buffalo rprtu,
A New Hampshire woman has been arrested for
mothering her babe. Doubtless sho thought she
had a right to be it smother.
Thaabor tl thtnunaof one of tha moat ezoellentof
tha biih.ffrula brnd of elf arattaa mada by tu. New
and extra one. KtimxT Todaoco Co., Ml manofao
tntara. Mew York. V '
from Arthur 1 I wonder what ha has to say
" Suppose you open it and see," said Max,
looking up as Honor turned the letter over,
and laughing at her wondering faco.
"Iliko to prolong my pleasure by antici
pation," she answered. "Do you guess it is
to say that he I coming here, papa ?"
" Yes, Mis Yankee, I guess it is."
She opened the letter and read it through.
"You are qulto right, papa," she said.
" He is coming to-morrow. Listen ;
DiAlt IIonob : Yea will be sorry to hear that
I hire again failed in my exam. I four thit I shall
never alt upon the woolsack. Break the new to
uncle forme. lie will be vexed naturally, but I
really have tried, only there have been so many
good thlnn on at the theatres lately, which I could
not mlaa; nence In a measure my fallore.
There li another little matter. I have ex
ceeded my allowance by three hnndred, spent
fianlynpon a new cob. I let the little mare fall
tie other day. She broke her kneea, ao, of coarse,
la uaeleaa. It Is very tlreaome, but accident will
happen. For the reat of the money I cannot ac
count. I thought I had kept well within bounds,
but somehow I hare made a mistake.
Give my love to uncle and Coualn Kate, meet
me at the autlon, and keep thlnr balmy.
Your affectionate coualn, Abtuub Stivxb.
1'. 8. Shall be in by the . lft train on Thurs
day; don't forget to come.
" So we are to have4 our bad penny back
plucked again," tho girl said, looking up and
laughing. "Papa, what allowance do you
make Arthur ?"
" Moro than enough," Max answored, " so
he exceeds it. Well, well, young men will
be young men. Youth is short, life is fleet
ing, let the boy enjoy himself."
''Then I may assure- him that things are
" Certainly. I never scolded in my life.
Talk to Arthur, if you like, Honor. Itemind
him that I shall not always be alive to supply
him with luxuries and pleasure with a stroko
of my pen; but assure him that, with all his
imperfections on his bead, I shall welcome
him as warmly as over."
" Papa, you are too good for this world."
For a moment a look of pain and sorrow
crossed the handsome face,
" You think too well of me, darling," he
answered, almost sadly.
Ho rose from tho brcakfast-tablo as he
spoke, crossed the room, and ho took up a
thin book from off a distant table.
"You must get tho Earl and Countess to
writo somothing iu your album, Honor," be
said, turning tho leaves slowly with his long
whit fingers. "You have not mado many
" No, papa," sho answered, crossing the
room and standing by his sido; "I am get
ting a little tired of it, and evcryono writes
" Perhaps the Earl may be an exception to
"Perhaps; but ho does not look, m
VEGETABLE SOUP FOR DUEY.
The Way lie Ato It Wu tho Fnnnleat Thine
a lloaton Man Bver Saw.
Dixey was talking to a group of friends the
other night. The graceful comedian was in
bis most anecdotal, gonial mood. Ho told
ono story which caused n perfect shout of
laughter to reach tho cars of various staid
and uninterested citizens.
"When I was playing variety bnsinoss In
BoBton, long ago," said Dlxey, as though he
wero a centenarian, "I took my meals
very Irregularly, nnd was not by any
means particular what kind of a restaurant
I favored by my patronage.
" Ou one occasion I was dun at tho theatre
before 8 o'clock, and found mysolf mon.
Rtrouslv hungry with only about six minutes
nt my disposal for gastronomlo purposes. I
cauglit sight of n dlmunltive eating-houBO
you would probably call it a divo and hur
rying into it, askod what they had.
" The soup seemed tbo least objectionable
article on tha bill of faro, and calling tho
dingy garcon, I entreated him with frenzied
fervor to bring mo n vegetablo soup as Boon
ns possible. Ho appeared with a muddy
compound in duo course, and leaning for.
ward in tho most plebeian fashion, I was
Boon engugod in ladling it In that Is tho only
expression I can uso which will describe mr
method of disposing of the soup.
" I had eaten about half and was still bard
nt work when I felt n clammy hand sud
denly strike my neck, and in a socond I was
sputtering in tho soup. Ob ! tho Ineffable
horror of carrots, tho consummato diiguatof
cabbage, and tbo fearful loathing for oarley
that camo upon my soul, as I lifted my be.
vegetabled face from tbo dish.and saw a great
loutish man looking at mo solemnly !
"' Hog pardon,' bo Bold, "souso me If I
" Tho norve of tho man amused mo, and as
I nttompted to remove the soup from my vis
ago I folt amused.
" You ain't Dlxey, I s'pose,' ho said. I
told him I bad ovary reason to imagine I was.
" ' Gosh,' he said, ' but can't you oot? My I
I novor BttW anything llko it. Tbo funniest
thing I've come across in a long while'
" 'I'm glad I afford you amusement,' I
said, trying to floor him with my plethoric
dignity, as I roso and attempted to lcavo
tho place. It was a futile attompt.
" ' Young man,' said my tormentor, pin
ning me to tho wall, ' If you'll stay In this
place till I fetch threo fallowB I know, and
we'll cat Borne more boup for them to see, I'll
stand treat. They'll bo tickled to death.
My! can't you eat! It's tho funniest I'vo
como across in a long time.' By this timo I
was augry, and, pushing post my burly per
socutor, I rush od from tho restaurant, and,
arriving at tho theatre five minutes lato, was
soon beforo the public"
Helllnc Plant Irain City Hall Park.
The last rose of lummer went the way of all
flowers some time ago. The geraniums have tar
ried awhile longer, but they too aro going now.
The beda of these beautiful plants, with their pink
and scarlet flowers, havo remained up to thla timo
to catch the eye a bright particular apot In the
city park, but now they are vanishing one by ono.
Those in Madison nnd union square disappeared
several duy ago and the accustomed eye searches
for them In vain. Yesterday workmen were bnay
rooting np tho plant from the bed In the City
Hall l'urk. A crowd surrounded each detachment
of workmen and men, women and children JoaUed
each other In their eugerues to get some of tho
plants which were given away in bunches of three
or four. The plant were nne, luxuriant specimens,
and many of (hem had glowing tunta of blossom at
the head, Just auch ipeclmena aa make ornamental
house planta for the winter. Aaalatant Dlatrlct
Attorney De Lancer Nlcoll, who ha a fondneta for
flower, law the plant being given away, and he
sent an office boy out for a bunch. Many new,
boy alao lecured bunches In the early afternoon,
and might have been ieen on Park row a few min
ute later peddling the plant to pedestrians at Ave
Dalntlea of tha Market.
Prima rib neat, 18c. niaaBah, lie.
PorterUuUM etcak. Mo. to Weak&ab, Ito.
29o. White pereh, lSo.
fllrloln Btoak, lSe. Red neppen, lfto.
hot milton, lSo. to lie. lUlibut, Ids.
Lamb chopi, lie. Btnped mm, IB, to IJo.
If Teal, Vise. Klwfuh, 2 Jo.
Veal collets, 38e. Sheepsliead, SISo.
Sweetbreads. 40o. pair. flpanlsb raaokerel. COe.
OalTea' heads. 7So. Smelt. 30o.
Koastlns pl(, t'i.M to JJ.M Llttle-neok olama, 40o. a 100
Bprlnf ehlekra. Mo. lb. Ojsters, lie. to (l.M a 1IM.
Ttoaat ohickrn. Ills. lb. Terrapin, 113 to $18 a doi.
Drr-ploked tarkrye, 18a. to Green turtle enap. tl Quart.
lUo. , ,, , Fraca'lea, 60e.rb.
Chnlcie drr-pleked sprit. Terrapin stew. Si unaxt.
20e. to i3o. Hhrlrape, 40o. quart.
Bquabs, A3.G0doien. Scallopi. 80o. quart.
Oeeee, SUo. Qaisry. 18c. bnnob,
Dnoke, lie. Pea, lio. half peek.
CJanfaa-backa. ttpalr. Green ooro, 30c. dra.
Gmnae. 91, so pair. Rquaahes, lOo. tol&o.
Partrldfe. (1,30 pair. rumpklns. 20o.
fleed blrda. Si. 26 dozea. Maahrooroe, 2So. Quart.
lted beads, i J. BO pair. Onlrme, Ufto. balf.peok.
Mallards, S1.23 pair. OauUfluwera, 15c, tolse.
Teal, 91 pair. Lettuoe. Ac. head.
Venison, 23o. to 30o. Cranberries. 15e. qaart.
Wnodcock, SI. 20 pair. Horseradish, 10c. mot.
White bait. iOo. Hpanlah onions, i for 25s.
Rea baas, 13o. to 15c, Sweet potatoes, 20o. half,
'ompano, 0o. peck,
liobatera, 12c. Lima beans, 30o. quart.
Why Everybody Mite Rlker'
FaxiLT Mimcmis awdToilit Ilxouiam.
1st. They do exartlr what I expected of them in at
least 98 caaea oot ot 100.
2d. They are alwaja reasonable in prtoe, being aold at
about oneuali the prloe eharced fur the patent noe
fld. Bhould they la any ciso fall to do all that lsex
pected of them you need only ear, "Thla haa not proved
aaUsfactory,' and yoar money will be cheerfully re
turned. 4th. Their preparations, without exception, are tbe
most reliable, reasonable, smtlsfactory and best valne of
any manufacturer In tbe U. B. Bend for their illaa
trated oatslua-ue of family medielnea and toilet requl
eltes, wlUcb u mailed tree on request.
Their cooda are now for Bale almoat everywhere, or
mar be obtained direct from Itlkxs X Son. Draxal'ts
end Hit. Chemlets, 53 Cth are., H. Y. ZaUbHshed
though he could writo good poetry, does ho?
Perhaps ho draws ; I'll ask nim to make me
a sketch. I am coins to unpack the flowers
Sho left the room, enterinc another whore
a number of vases and a white wooden box
stood upon a table. The lid had been re
moved. Siio lifted some wool and took out
the delicate blossoms whioh it contained.
There wero flowers in plenty in tho carden,
but not such ones as these. With tender
Oncers Honor arranged them, her eyes spark,
line with joy at their beauty. They must
bavo cost a great deal. Evidently Max Sel
wyn was a very rich man.
lie sat still in the breakfast-room, turning
over the leaves of Honor's album, a slight
frown upon his face ; presently ho paused
and read with interest lomo extremely bad
poetry addressed to Honor, and seemed to
consider ; then ho rose from his seat, and,
takitic the book with him, wont to his study ;
at the door he met Kate.
" What did I got for the last novel?" ho
" Threo thousand pounds," she answered.
"Was that all? It ta very little! What tun
I to have for this ?"
"To be paid when?"
"On receipt of complete copy: the check
will be forwarded to.morrow probably. Are
yon in want of money, Max ?"
"No, no, Kate; what a question, dear. I
am a rich man rich enongh apart from what
tho books bring. It is the fame which they
bring me that I prize not the money. Were
you coming to my study ?"
" Yes, Max. will you run through thoso
chapters now ?"
" Certainly, dear."
Ho drew her into the room, placed a chair
for her, then read tho manuscripts through
quickly, standing at her side.
" What a good girl you aro," he said, as he
finished, aud ho stooped and kissed the
broad, high brow. ,fDo you ever wish,
Kate that you got the fame for theso things
over which you take so muoh trouble?"
" No," she answered t "but it nleases me
for you to have It. Are you satisfied, Max?"
" Quite, dear."
" ThonTU send it off at onco."
"Do. Don't think mo rude if I ask you to
leavo me now. I have something rather par
ticular to do."
She looked at him wistfully with her weird,
imthctio eyes, but turned quietly to leave
lim as he desired.
Ho openod the door for her, smiled at her i
as she passed out, then turned the key in the
lock aud sat down at the table ; next ha
looked his letters through again, and tho
troubled look cams baok to hit face.
" I had better wait a day or two," ha said,
under his breath i " I must wait."
He uauaed. tore, tha laliaus into abxada ami,
law irflfr, i - . ?.-J',i(1ej1aeaieeJiBl
Danaeroua Uteratnre ns!
Yen tt OmmKm World.) ''enllllfl
Omaha Man-6o you are a Mormon wife, eat u
Kept a prisoner, I lupposo T it!!
Mormon Wife Oh, no; yon lee no one U watch- .(jH
Ing me now. ,. -H
" Are you not nndor look and key at hornet" 7 jtl
"No, Indeed. I go where I please and wheal itJbaiiiiiiil
"Then, why on earth don't yon run away t" jfLliiH
" 1 did think of It once, but my hnaband brought ( I!
me aome Gentile newipaper and after Iread them 'iiiii1
I changed my mind. jits!
"Ithj What did yon And in the newspapers!" HbL1
"Not much of anything except report of dl !,(:
vorce, cruelty, neglect and wlfo-beitlngs." llLiiifl
Positively Trne, 'JwIllH
It la a noeitlra fact that the Capital and Labor Cloth. ''PH
In Aaaoclatlon ctre better valne for the money expended tllllB
than can be had elsewhere, and tbey are always addlna VfaeH
enme new specialty in the way of a barf eln for toe beneS ' &JararararaTel
0t.,ht.en'tm,"r,'..Th!,.'r"lt " have a beaattfol 32sillB
chinchilla overcoat, lined thronhont with black fanner1 ?,llllll
atln and well made, for 14.00. Just think of It 1 Only iliBllH
XJiW L" cannot be duplicated anywhen for leas thai rulM
915. They have only a few hundred of them, and a vjr isiiS
must soon expect overcoat weather It ia a ran chance to SaTaTaTaTaTei
Beonre a treat bargain. .Many new style hare bom -A9eH
added daring the pant week to their stock of suits and 'JV:llllll
everooata for Men, Youtha, Doya and Children, at price
that must ruarantee irood aatlstactlon, bat the stock and t ' iJofaaH
variety la creat that II ia Impossible to quota pruea, .) jrSeLH
and therefore only mention the prloe of our epeouu bar ABefsrerererJ
lain for this week, our 94.00 oTercoat. Don't fail toaea 9lllll
It at the Capital and Labor Clothing; Association TKr IIH
hnndred and flrty.one (551) 8th are., between 87th aid -jflllllllli
13th sta., New York. :'sllll1
AnKTlN.-MicniEb A. O. Annix, Oct. 11, after -''!LH
llncerln Illness. 'flmeIllli
Funeral from hie lata realdenoe, 448 Canal at.. Bun. ,4aeH
day, Oct. 23, 2 P. M thanee to Calvary Cemetery, AellH
Philadelphia paper please copy. 'hit!
CHARLES DICKENS .'
will (Ire his first Raadlnis in America Vetllllfl
FROM HIS FATHER'S WORKS ;LxeH
AT CIllUKUItlNO HALL, t-alaB
TUliHUAV, OUT. 85, AT 8 P. M. $j-H
Ticket-, with Itreerved Beat, 'flaelH
750,, 91 and 91.50. -JltlB
Now on aala at Chlekerlnf Hall. ,iuH
DodkRTADKn'S " HASTY MAN." ilialH
NKW HO.NOH AND NINOB1U1. 4lH
Evenlna-a, 8.80. Saturday MaUnee, XS9. H
H.R.JACOBS'S 3D AVE. THEATRE, flH
Prlces.lOc; Res.Seats,20c.&30o, 'lH
MATINRES mon.. wed, and sat. ' LHH
?THK WIl.nUK OPERA CO. lalliH
epertoira Mon. and Tuea. Merry War." Tved.nd iflBTaTaTael
bars. "Orand Ducheas." Frl. and Sat. Otrofl. .ftmW
Ulrofla." Oct. 34 Hdwln Arden'a " Eajle Neat." tLIH
UNION SOU ARK THEATRE. HHH
1. M. SilL.. w Manage JM
"THE HENRIETTA IS 'DOOMINO." '-XaelH
The oomedlana. MaeVarsTsal
ItOnSON NI TltANE, hH
in Ilronaon Howard' comedy, bbTsTsTJ
THE HENRIETTA. H
EVENINGS. H.lfl. SATURDAY MATINEE, 8. ILS
MTI1 .STREET THEATRE. Oor.etoav. WM
LAHT vVUlflC Oe 'SBBBBB
TILE 11IHU ANIi, THli KBEPEH aaH
nrv vKr!Tiii?AHT. aLH
Oct. 34.-GKO. 8. KNIGHT, in RUDOLPH, Bara 'eaH
von HoUensteln. ,iS
WALLACE'S. ' HbHH
V V Laet twnnlthta and last matinee, , tjH
MONDAY KTIJij(ollm1tl?.Kin1'thi. thsatra of '"'SH
Uobertaoa'a Ileantlfoi Comedy. '''-ffaTsTsei
... OAMTL, H
Produced onderthe pereonal anpervtaian of bbTsTJ
T. W. HOIIKBT80N. JLllH
-OnlCKERINO HALL. fUIT jLeH
THIS (FRIDAY) EVENINO. Oot. 81, at 8. iaelH
,MIt. noUEllf GOMHIEtac, Pianist. k jgtB
BATUllD AY MATIN KE. Oct. IX at 2. iLmW
. . MR. ALEX. LAMBERT. PianW. 4LeH
Admission, 91. All seats. 91,80. glH
RAND OPERA HOUSE. CLARA MORRIS, siH
Reserved Seat. Orohestrs, Circle and Ualsosy. UeZ zaTaTaTJ
. CLARA MlrtKIB. ' JtH
To-ntfht, BENEE, to-morrow (mat. Adenine) ALTXH. KaTeeM
Npxt Week Thatcher, Prlmroea and Weet. S4aeHH
..??I!.u1day-P'''. Cromwell wlUIUnstrato VH
"BERLIN, HOME OF THE KAISER WILLIAM.' "JJlH
OADKMT OF MUsio 14th at. and Irving nlaoo ttLH
A Mil WEEK, Evening at 6. Mat. Bat. t T 'i(MM
Elaborate production of the latest London Melodrama TaTaTJ
A DARK SECRlgF. M
Reserved eeau, 60c. 7Sc., 91. Family circle. afteT gH
UNNELl.'S Ol.l) LONDON MUMECM, .ktfgeel
nroadwaj, Continuous entertainment bora noon !
until IU P.M. Performances by 20 artUU. ' Z1
SEAL CIROUB. 4ofll
MIDOETS. OIANTS. WONDERS. ' JbalB
Admission, 25 centa. Children. 10 pent. vaelfl
BIJOU OPERA HOUSE-" CORSADl." ' ,selH
... Kt.nlnx.et8. Mata. WedTand Bat. at 3. .mM
. ItlUB'M ni7f.LKQi;U COMPANY WaeH
In Grand Production of the Bpeotecular Burleoan. ".aTaei
DOHWAIIt. UltwAlK. H
5TU AVE. THEATRE. LAST 3 WEKKSj fLV
Bvenlnge atlf. Hatnrday Matinee) at 3. -'UH
aooompanled by MAURlOE BARRYMORU and haw &
own oompany in her jrrand prodaotlon. XtBrsTsrsTJ
ArVlN A LOOKDQ-OLAS3. H
STARTnEATRE. BroadwayandUth, lmU
Evenings at 8. Saturday Matinee at X 'JH
JO.SEPH JEFFERSON 'igl
Aa BOB ACRES in THE IUVAL8, IgwH
Seata now on aale for next week. $5ftBBl1
STAR THEATRE. - Jsl.U
Monday. Not. T. iffiaaH
MR. HENRY 1RVINO. WmM
MIHS ELLEN TERRY' 1 Vj'H
and the LYCEUM COMPANY In 5&H
POOLE'S THEATRE. 8th at., near 4th av. i&aeKl
Admlaaloo 10o iOo. Reeerved-39a ggeel
The Madlaon Hqnare HAZEL KIRKB. -$
UaUneeeMonday. Wedneedsy. Thnraday. Satnrday. .JbTsTsTJ
Nexttreek-TEN NIOIITtf In A BARROOM. -' lfB
k YCElin TIIHATHK 4th ave. and 23d. a. "gB
JU J)erlne8.15. klatlnee 8alarday. '4gl
THALIA, TO.NIOUT. AND SATURDAY Matin, bbH
Ualnrlch Boetel. " II TrovaVore." Baturday-Jnn- 'L9
kermann. " Ana der Franzoeenaelt." b AjH
threw them Into the basket at his sido ; thas 'JrjgH
he closed tho desk, unlockod the door ana IfH
went back to the breakfast-room with Honor1 JM
He fonnd his daughter there. H
"I have finished my work, papa," sho ;H
said i " now let us take a walk around the) jtaafl
garden, unless you are goinp to write." '-wUH
" Mo, my dear, the novol is finished; I ohaU MWW
not begin another just yet." JiwH
" Finished is it, papa ? When do you liar ISS
time to write ? Do you sit up at night J" iSeS
He half turned hiis head away. H
" Sometimes, my beauty." 'MH
"But yon ought not to; you will make) ;1?H
yourself 111, and then you won't be able to fSsmU
work at all. Papa, you must be very rich SM
we spend a great, great deal of money.'1 llgM
"Do we, pet? well, so long as we havo it -)
to spend, it does not matter, does itf Bup. ygB
pose you get your habit on, little one, it U WK
just the morning for a canter." 2sM
Bo the horses wero brought round,
and in a few moments Honor was KB
ready ; her father lifted her into tha LH
saddle and arranged her habit, though tha 19
grooms woro waiting. It was easy to ceo that Jjul
though Max Selwyn's heart was kind to all jgfl
the world, his great love, perhaps his only KB
love, was given to his daughter, lie gathered. nU
the reins up and placed them in her hand, jfM
then springing into his saddle, dismissed tha WU
" We would rather be alono, would w not, JSn
pet V he said, and she just nodded her head ill
aa tho hordes broke into a canter. ..'Jjl
They spoke little; it is only lovers who 'H1
manage when riding to exchange " soft noto '
lngs." Now .and then they drew one another" Jffl
attention to some special beauty of nature, gBJ
but the clatter of their horses' hoofs as they
struck upon the road, the wind whispering
through the trees and the rustling of tho Jfl
leaves was enough to listen to. Sometimes JKM
they paused upon an eminence to look down .jffiO
upon the densely wooded country, and tha tjR
tiny streams triokling liko threads of liquid .111
silver through the green grass; but better yIM
thoy loved to urge their horses faster ana ,w9
faster, till tho passing air almost took their .$9
breath away. la.
Max Selwyn had not always been o, 3
rich man. Before his wife died, xJ
eighteen years ago, he had been s cleric mm
in a city merchant's office, earning a slender w
salary of 100 a yoar; but ho had always n
loved luxury poverty was hateful to him. 1
And when ho saw his dslicats wife dying- JM
slowly, because she could not have the caro 4M
and nourithment she required, he swore thAt
at whatever oost ho would be rich.
Honor was born just ono week before bar ;
mother died; then Kate Nolan came to Mt. tB
with her cousin. Boon after Max Mmrt 'fl
first novel was published and look the waU, . 1
0uiUxwJdtHaturd&t,JtrKKinT(nm9.) V ,M
j -f-'r t-" eSflLVsei