Newspaper Page Text
I , THE WORLD: FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 18, 1?87. "" v ft ""'sH
" I - - i ' ' jjai
E. I SPORTS OF FIELD AND KDJGJ
B i -
K I JACK M'AULIFFFS GREAT PROWESS AS A
J t RUNNER,
n Jlnrqnet Clnb Member Hall for England to
Her the iSinllh-Kllmln Prlr.e Fliht A
r. Humor that the Htable Where the Carney-
n. MeAnllffe Flaht Occurred Would liars
, Been Fired Had Not the Contest Stopped.
'M PORTS from tho Bat
es j&. tery to Harlem listened
of fi ffl6n eagerly yesterday to
o AC VP lucky Now Yorkers
ly 1 K jA J who saw the Carney
(t)L SYl McAuliffe battle. Evon
8 nlNr A 'oc'c Dompsey, wh
ho w As, W M still claims McAullffo
lo- a ff -lay is plucky, told The
tst '' V World man ho
In C"t5 i thought Carnoy would
U wXJqj tho battle been under
id q? , y' prizo-ring rules. Jack
e As y ""y MoAuliffo was hit
8 rn rV '00 'ow' ' no wfts no
he 1 M ifX couldn't havo run to
on fci''tt hts room In tho hotel
so qulokly as soon as tho battle was over, and
'' he would bo In a dangerous predicament In-
lto deed. A man in Clinton, Mass., who ten
years ago got a blow whoro MoAuliffo
t claimed ho was struck diod in torrlblo agony
lr less than thirty-six hours afterwards.
Jj "He can beat E. G.Cartor in aflvo-hanr
Ul run, or Charlio Itowoll either," said Billy
'oo Trncey, spooking of McAuliffo's tactics yes-
M terday. " I bet ho'd jump tho bloody ropos
f If they were twenty feet high," said Arthur
ild Chambers " if ho fought Carney in a sixtoen-
? foot ring;" Eugono Comiskoy, McAuliffe's
j j etanchest supporter on tho Now York sido,
bad to admit as ho loft tho ring Wednesday
Ur morning, his man hod a big bad streak in
jp' him. Ned Plummer, who, until tho sixtieth
round, stuok to his faith in tho Brooklynito's
s, gameness, turnod to Tnis World represento-
'Jr tive, as ho saw Mao try to catch Carney by
?J the heels and throw him, and said: " Ho's
18 the rankest quitter I over saw." The
0f Would's evening edition hod a tremendous
n. sale on Wednesday, and its account of tho
b. mill was tho recognized authority.
n When Bon Benton, the Boston sporting re.
of porter, kept reiterating during tho lost round
in of the Camey-McAuliffo " It's no uso going
id onboforo that roferoo;ho said threo hours
ago ho wouldn't allow any fouls," n disgusted
TO listener exclaimed: " If ho had to break miy
as of his bones it was a pity it wasn't his jaw."
ir, Bonton creates as muoli amusement in his way
tio as tho Belfast Spider who dresses his spindlo
ri- shanks in tho lightest of breeches and wears
to a colored silk scorf and jockey cap wherover
he goes. Benton staid tho fight out broken
3d arm, notwithstanding, and Dempsey says ho
r. tried to run his stick down a bookman's
ha throat at tho finish because the hackman told
ho him he was sorry his man, McAulifTe, got
ss Jimmy McKohen, of Boston, ox-friend of
k- the " big follow," bad a littlo fun for oil by
r- himself in the samo ring with tho light
in, weight champions. Some big innocont, who
o- got into a squabble with him, got roughly
he put out of tho ring and badly Juinislied about
Jo tho body down near tho Carney corner of tho
ring at tho very moment tho fighters ond
id spectators wero wrangling up in tho Brook
id lyn man's corner.
)ir . .
Billy Reed, who soys ho has 8760, while
Jf Mr. Fox has only $250, in tho Reagan side of
r the stakes for tho battle with Jack Dempsoy
! claims ho is not a bit afraid to go on with tho
0(1 matoh. He offers to bet all comers $75
!f against $100 on the result of the battlo. Billy
ao Edwards bet $10 oven on this fight with a
Now York Athletio Club man last night.
B. Billy says he would liko to bet somo more on
u Reagan at the some rote. '
Al. Smith soys he'll bet MoAuliffo couldn't
jL be pulled into a ring with Carney again if his
.) backers owned a log-chain,
bo Jaok Dompsey, the invinciblo middlo-
sl weight, tried to show MoAuliffo how to stop
ie Carney's infighting, but it didn't work. Jack
or says ho told Mao to grab both Carney's
10 shoulders and hold on to them as soon as
there was a clinch, and the Englishman
la couldn't punish. " No moro ho would havo."
or said the Nonpareil, " but MoAuliffo didn't
ry catch him right. Ho used to hold ono
if. shoulder well enough, but he would grab
h j i him under the arm with the other hand, so
10 one of tho innu's arms was always free"
10 Dempsey's wonderful swinging lofts hove
d always been admired. When Dempsey
C swings his loft the other mau ducks right
r, into it and gets double foroe nino times out
'p of ten. Everybody romombers how Fo-
a garty, in his ten-round " go " with Ellings.
d worth, tried to imitate tho swinging left.
10 hand blows of tho man who had conquered
ifl him, but he couldn't do it any moro than he
could fly. Jack says MoAuliffo alwnyB
4 started his swings too high up. Carney oer
iy tainly always stopped them or gjt under
a them. " Mitchell and Burke oro vory
o-, clever swinging in their lefts," said Denip-
3sey ; ' its a sort of a half upper cut."
It was rumored about town yesterday that
tho MoAuliffo party were bound to stop the
fight, whhjh was going so rapidly against
tu tliem, at any cost. A man who is in the eon.
11 fidonce of tho Brooklyn man's backers says
," the stable in which the battle took place
r would have beon set on nro had tho mill gono
1(1 on two rounds moro. An inkling of this plot
P is said to have reached the-proprietor, and he
d. wouldn't let the contest go any furthor.
Four Racquet Club members havo sailed
it for England to see the Kilrain-Smith prizo-
5 light. ..
Jj Try lllker'a Kxpectorant
for roar cough. If It doea not onra ya It ooati yoa
.1 nothing, u roar monr U returned. Bat tt-tUlcure
to ra. Prepued onlj br WH. II. Uikkb A Son, DrariUU
r. and Mannf aoturinc OnemUtf. 853 6ui are., near 22 J at.,
t. where ther hare been eeUbljahed 42 yeara. Per bottle
(hall pint), 60 eenta. All their prpparaliona aold on aame
eondlUoni. Inalit on harlnc UIKU't EirroTOBiNl
. and roa are aura of perfeot aatlafutlon. Bold almoat
l1 ererywhere. V
FATHER AND SON.
30 I 1 HH I I W KNEW that night
I I j I that Arthur St. John
jt L- 1 ill Te me s tt mau can
rjd w love but once in a
er L Ijf lifetime; but I knew,
19 wi lii aso' la" 's Po
!SSlln WS5'W0U'' BlaQd for ever
nl (SiT J'ra',De-ween our lives.
rd AlTU?or tn'8' ate( n'm!
ro i M pfeyffllT j oud for this I vowed I
P -jSes. IV 'llvh f would be revenged.
ot Mi in In L Thero is but Hno
' v III 1 I I between intense love
ia -V I Wfpand intense hate. That
d ,'' tOf I Cllino X lmd nlready
V? " iy4lK pl 5'PaMd. My heart was
IBfrtgT'F; $7w co and resolute as
'"'' an oxocutionor' s
knife, and quite as pitiless.
' If be had repented, it would have been too
ff Ute now, for I wo not a woman to forget so
I" . Jftdly; and the look which had frozen my
I Si003 na ttrioken my soul Into such awful
A I i?u120)nldiotnowbaFeealled. Yet, how
a. I i nd 10Ted,hlm; and, worse, how I had
TID-B1T8 EN0UO1T TO GO ROUND.
By a Utile Manaft'inent Keatanrant Col.
lect Supplies or Uellcacle.
OERTAIN delicacies on
tho bill of faro always
suggest problems to
tho thoughtful readers
VV no t'ocs occasionally
A v tf reft1 " l)111 of faro
V IjJ V rJhiJin thouRlltfnlly Sweet-
V fifc-i&CZmKtiU breads, chicken livers
flGrjiPjJw? fn ')rocftrt'8 or w,
Tlllin"" steaks and fttet lt boeuf
nro somo of thoso
viands. Thoy movo ono to ask i Whore do
thoy all como from ? No chicken outsido of
a dime museum has lis organization equippod
with more than ono Hvor. Yet tho number
of livers found in a dish which yon may
order it would require a barnvard to supply.
Then it takes ono largo calf to furnish a
moderately extensive sweetbread, and tho
tendorost cow that ever walked is not wholly
compacted of tenderloin. " Tho moro's tho
pity," but the fact remains that a groat fat
bovino thot tips tho beom at a thousand
pounds doosn't carry moro than eighty
pounds of choico meat on its frame.
Whom do tho first-class hotels and restau
rants, then, get this plentiful supply of tid
bits? It mnst bo remombored thot not every
body, even at tho best hotels and restaurants,
orders theso delicacies. Thero oro plenty of
grown-up people in Now York who hove
never eotcn a swoetbroad. So theso epicu
rean items on the menu do not havo to bo
furnished in tho same proportion as the
moro common ones. Thon another is that
tho" bill of foYo docs iiot contain theso things
Thus at tho Astor Houso, whore Mr. Keith
supplies the guests with not only tho ohoicost
things, but tho host of theso choico things,
chicken livers oro to bo hod only every third
tloy or so. The six or seven dozou fowls
bought doily furnish o goodly quantity of
livers each day, and for the off days thoy oro
put on ico and kept at a temporature that
would make an Esquimaux shiver. When
tho day for the chicken livers comes thero
are livers galoro.
8o with tho sweetbreads. This delioious
morsel may bo lorgor or smaller, but moBt of
them ore onough to furnish two portions. In
tho Astor House bill of foro this appetizing
dish is scheduled at seventy-five cents. It is
not like Sam Weller's "weal plo" eithor,
" worry Alien' for tho price."
There are dealers who buy up tho sweet
breads, and to thom tho limited list of
enstomors for the article can go ond find
plenty. A poultry shop usually keeps sweet
breads. Porterhouso steak singlo costs $t, ond
double S1.60, at good restaurants. But this
is a solid substantial meal in itself, besides
being ono of the most palatable. It is tho
flower of tho meat and comes from the Bhort
loin of tho beef. Tho cheaper restaurants
soil only tho hip. Bevon ribs from where tho
Bhort loin is cut off are tho choice one, ond
manyaf tho most noted restaurants get these
This section of the meat is divided by a
bono and this bono, with tho meat on both
sides, is tho portorhouse steak. Tho smaller
piece is the tenderloin and the tho larger tho
sirlon. Filet de bauf is tho samo meat as the
tenderloin, cut in a different manner.
The hotels and largo institutions usually
purchoso their meat of one butcher, who
sells great quantities. Tho uptown butchers
have a round of regular customers for whom
the daintier parts of the meat are presorted.
So, by a division in thoir customers, tho
larger number are supplied with tho com
moner and cheaper parts, ond the wealthy
and smaller number con socuro the delica
cies, which ore rarer. In this way every
body is satisfied.
ACROSS BROKERS' WAISTCOATS.
Douglass Green wears a small gold watch
chain, from the bar end of which depends a
child's gold ring.
Commodore A. E. Botemon wears a double
gold chain of small links, which hangs in two
graoeful curves on either sido of his waist
William M. Towksbury's waistcoat is
adorned by a heavy chain of twistod gold
links which runs in a straight line from but.
tonhole to pocket.
Thomas Holmes, one of tho sowll room
traders, exhibits an elaborate watchrhain of
gold and platinum, from which swings a
heavy gold sphere.
Thero is nothing in Addison Cammock's
watchguard indicative of tho great wealth of
tho big bear. It is a Bimple gold affair with,
out a ring or charm.
When Henry Clows delivers his occasional
lecture on the market to his enraptured cus
tomers a simple chain of tiny gold links is
displayod on his black waistcoat.
Comptroller-Eleot Theodore W. Myers
guards his handsome watch with a heavy
chain of Roman gold. A locket of antiquo
design adds to tho beauty of the chain.
A long, unpretentious chain fastened in the
top bnttouholo of James M. Seymour's high
cut waistcoat finds its way in a sweeping
curve to the watch in tho lower left hand
8. V. Whito will toko to Congress with him
tho long chain of woven gold which persists
in knotting itself ovor his ample waistcoat
and frequently gets entonglod with his slen
der eye-glass chain.
John Bloodgood, the most fashionably
dressed man' in the Stock Exchange, wears a
double chain of thiok rectangular links, from
tho middlo of which sways a gold locket with
a sparkling diamond in the centre
Yes, "he said, " I retired from builnen six
months (go. I had made an ample fortune la the
hardware line, and I thought that I had earned
wst and "
jut then a meuenser boy opened the door and
Bald: "8U Paul off Are points. " ,
'Great Scott I" shouted the retired bnalneu
man : ' ' another ten thousand gone I "
m m .
At the Olutqaerade.
JIanrnrlto (Mrs. Slcard) I enjoyed the waltz
Mephlitopheles (Mr. Slcard) How did you know
me, litocl I Im't mr disguise good J"
Marguerite Excellent, Tom; but you must re
member that you are the only man in the world
who mixes gin with hts sherry and bitters.
yielded to his tonderness! This proud,
haughty man, who had wound the tendrils of
my Heart about his own, who had made me
so wholly his that life without him was worse
than death; and, harder ond moro humiliat
ing to romember than all, who had read my
innocent soul liko an open book, and, per
haps, exulted in its knowledge ah, lot him
beware I His day had been, but mine was
coming. Ho had lookod upon me, Bmiled
beckoningly into my eyes, loved me, and
now, at last, he dared to scorn me! He
should see that only a bravo man could do
I walked across the room ; and, opening an
ebony box, took out o jewelled crucifix, ond
pressed it to my heart. 1 am not a Catholic,
but a Faintly nun had placed that imago
around my mother's neck upon her wedding,
day; and when she diod, a year afterwards,
it was taken from her, to bo preserved for the
tiny waif who had thus badly commenced its
motherless lifo. Yon see, it was fitting that
I should cross hands upon it now.
Afterwards, I went below to my father.
There were only ho and 1 1 and we wore moro
liko close friends than father and daughter.
He would have sold himself to have pur
chased ray napniness ; and I what would I
not havo done for him ? He was writing as I
entered, but dropped his pen the moment he
saw my f ce.
" So it has come to this ?" he said, starting
to his feet. ' ' By heaven, that man shall pay
dearly for playing the fool under my roof!"
A CEITIOAL TIME IN IRVINO HALL'S HIS
TORY IN THE 8EC0ND DISTRICT.
The Hon. John Ntncom'a Election rioxra
nullt by a Herman Carpenter In nn Alley
Too Nnrrovr for tho Iloxea to Pnm- Thn
Only Other Exit Hoarded bj an Adherent
of Tammany A Puullns niUntma,
tf8$isV A mnr'c on tno features
"StyWrT f 1 f ho IIon' Jonn 8ta"
rtfj-r ZyibJcma a R meeting of
r TOP?"!1"0 lrv'nK 'Ia" Gn-
rxammf iCzi rn' Committee of the
hw Qfvfll $ Second Assembly Dls-
WkJJr4rJ '-vJCc trJct on tho Friday
VrC- U -.it1. . night bef oro election.
TfX In . "Who is attending
Mf W to tho boxes?" ho
' I I IlK Thoro was no an.
i LJvl swcr' aml ino IIon"
"' I B 8v' John Stacom's face bo-
s- I lltiki W4S cnmo Pl M ho stam-
' jipmoredi "Great heav.
I '''rrrrrrrKrttlim ens 1 have we forgot
ton to order boxes ? Why, it will kill Irving
Hall in tho Fourth and Sixth wards if wo do
not hove boxes ot every polling plaoe 1 Who
is to blamo for this neglect ? Wo hove got to
hove them, or wo won't get any votes."
A committeo was forthwith appointed to
havo tho boxes raado. Tho committeo visited
a carponter on Contro street. Ho wos too
busy on the Tommauy Hall contract to un
dertake anothor. A carpenter on Poarl
Btreot was hammering owoy at tho County
Democraoy boxes, while a Dnane street oor-
J (enter wos nailing togothor the boxes for the
The Irving Hall committee wos about to
?;ive up in despair, when a German carpen
or, whose shop is in the rear of a New
Chambers street tonoment, was found. Ho
agreed to moke tho Irving Hall boxes if the
Hon. John Stacom would furnish the lum
ber. Tho Hon. John Stacom furnishod a track
load of planks. The truck was backed up to
a narrow alleyway which lod to tho shop of
tho German carpenter. Tho planks were
carried through tho narrow alleyway and
the Gorman carpenter began work on twonty
etght boxes at 10 o'clock on Saturday morn,
ing. He told the Hon. John Stacom that ho
would distribute tho boxes boforo B a. m. on
Tho Hon. John Stocom was up long ahead
of tho sun on Tuesday, Nov. 8, marshalling
tho Irving Hall army of the Second Assembly
District. Fivo o'clock came, but no boxes.
Half-past S, and no boxes.
At 6.45 the Hon. John Stacom wos walking
through the alleyway that led to tho shop of
the German carponter. When the Hon. John
Stacom reached the yard he saw twenty.eight
boxes piled up in heaps. The Hon. John
Stacom's yells ond whistles reached tho ears
of tho Gorman carponter, who rushed from
his breakfast table.
" What's the matter with you f " ejaculated
tho Hon. John Stacom. "Whv havn't you
distributed these boxes ? You nave got us in
a nice holo ! Hurry up and get them out 1"
" Veil, how can I? Dey is too pig to go
drongh dor olloywoy rfdo away," was the
The Hon. John Stacom pulled a volve rope
and a blue streak, of vapor was emitted from
his windpipe for ten minutes without a
break. He bow what had happened.
Tho German carpenter had made tho boxes
3 feet by 2 foet 10 inches, whilo tho alley was
only 2 feet 8 inches in width, and thoro was
no way to get tho boxes into the street. Tho
Hon. John Stacom was equal to tho emor.
" Throw thom over into tho next yard," ho
shouted, " and bo quick about it."
Ono box had gone ovor tho fence, whon a
red-haired, middle-aged woman roshod out
and asked : "Is thom Tammany Hall
She was told that they belonged to Irving
Hall. ' '
" Be tho powers that be," she yelled, " Til
not allow any trespassing or transgressing
here in mo yard," and she shook a olothes-,
lino pole at the Hon. John Stacom.
"Is your name O'Houlihan?" oskfd the
Hon. John Stacom.
' It is. sorr."
" Why, I know your husband. Ho is ft fine
man and ono of Alderman Divvor's friends."
" He is. sorr."
" Mrs. O'Houlihan, wo ore going to do all
we can for Alderman Divver. His tickets
will be run out of every ono of those boxes if
we can get them out of horo. They are too
big to go through the alleyway "
Mrs. O'HoulihanTstood on one side of the
fence and recoived tho boxes as they were
poised on the fonco by the Hon. John Sta
com. Whon she had lifted over tho last one
she exclaimed :
" Mr. Stakeura, if you aro a son of tho old
dart, let's see you lep over tho fluco."
Hon. John Stacom bounded ovor and was
savod from falling by the brawny arms of
It was nearly 10 o'olock when tho Irving
Hall boxes were posted in every ono of the
twenty-eight election districts of the Second
He Doesn't flllnd.
In a cheap Farla reitaurant
' What the devil are you doing, waiter T Why,
you are actually wiping my plate with your pocket.
Oh, never mind, sir; It's a soiled one."
Did Not Know Illtn.
(TVom (A Burlington Frf Y4t.)
Dnmpscy 1 understand that Olgaby Is over ears
Dlobson Iluhl guess you never saw his ears.
married and Single
I from Harp4r iloaar.)
When first engaged
- bbe used to write
V On monotram paper
Ot creamy wnlte.
Dut since we're married
lt't rather hard
8he aaya all ahe needs
On a poatal-card.
" I have spoken to no ono, father," I on.
" But that look in your eyes 1 It kills me,
" It will not kill mo until I have done my
work," I answered, resolutely. " Your
daughter is made of sterner stuff than that,
I trust. Not for any man's scorn shall ray
cheek lose its color or my heart its courage I"
" Oh, my child my child 1" he groaned,
sinking into his chair and covering his face.
" I tell you that I can bear it," I answered j
" but I must havo gold and a position equal
to his. Therefore ore you listening ? I
shall marry St. John's father."
Thero was not an atom of color left in my
father's face ns his hands dropped.
" I cannot allow it never."
I drew up a chair and sat down before him.
"Futhor, you must not only allow it, but
you must intimate to him that if he seeks me
again his suit will not be rejected," I an.
suered, steadily. "Do you not see that I
shall thon hat otlie man who has placed me
boncath tho heel of his pride at my mercy ?
Ho has nover dreamed that he had a rival in
his own father, ond ho must not dream it
until I enter their houso as its mistress."
"Your courage will fail; I cannot doom
you to such a life."
" It is all that is left for mo. Be revenged,
I will; make him suffer, I must andean, for
he loves me more than he thinks of now. If
I lose my soul, I must accomplish thlsl"
Six months afterward I entered the mansion
Oold the Only Stvle Yet Periled to Bet On
Oil Palnltna Properly,
" Why don't you moke any improvement in
picture frames?" an Evimiko World re
porter asked of ono of tho leading art dealers
in tills city.
Narrow gilt frames, broad gilt frames, filial
low gilt frames, deep gilt frames, gilt frames
In dull gold, gilt frames in burnished gold,
gilt frames in ormolu, gilt frames with elab
orately carved liorders, variety enough of
frames, but ono and all of the frames for
paintings were gilt, just as tho reporter hail
seen them in his remoto youth.
"Thore is improvement," replied tho
dealer. " Wo make bettor gilt frames than
we used to do. To make them anything but
gilt, however, would bo no improvement.
No other kind of frame goes with on oil
painting. The rich border of gold only sets
off the coloring of the picture. A dork
woodon frame alters tho color-key, and fre
quently injures tho artist's work ery mate
rially. Yon can't got better than tho best,
and gold frames for oil paintings ore the
Etchings, steel engravings, pastels in quiet
tones, or a wator-color occasionally, bnnldo
photographs, charcoals, and black-nnd-whites,
admit of a woodon frame, or ono of a
pure, polished white, delicately touched
In tho days when American art Mas pain
fully developing frames were modo of black,
walnut. Buteten tho upholsterer and tho
cabinet-maker fight shy of this sombro ma
terial now. It has no groin. -Tho great
beauty of a wooden frame is tho tono ond
grain showing through a brilliant polish.
Oak beautifully carved, ond ash, aro em
ployed vory effectively. Sometimes a plain
broad band of plush in somo noutral color
forms a beautiful border. Bronzo frames oro
very handBomo too.
Tho fashion that has sprung up recently of
tying a knot of brilliantly colored stuff ovor
the corner of o fromo Is hardly commended
by artists. In an oil painting, the pointing
is tho object of interest ond all that surrounds
it should bo strictly subordinated to it, they
A vory handsome stylo of fromo seems to
hove entirely " gono out." This is tho Flor
entine frame of oarved wood. All tho gilt
frames to-day aro made of a kind of plastic
material much liko plaster. This is mouldod
to any pattern.
Handsome gilt frames aro expensive. Ono
about 12 by 8 oosts $25. Poor artists fuel this
drain upon their resources. An unfromed
filcturo if like on unmounted gem or a man
n his shirt-Bleovos. It hasn't iU propor sot
ting. Small, dainty aquarelles or etchings aro
nsuallyset in a mat. Tho broad band of puro
white separates the picture moro from the
wall than a mero frame would do and gives
to it a certain importance which Its small
intensions would not carry by thom elves.
A DOLLAR DINNER FOR FOUR.
Contributed Dally to " The World ' by One
of the Deat Known City Chefa.
At to-daj'a market prices the material for this
dinner oan be purohaaed tot 11.
. o O
Soup or Chowder.
Littlo Neck Clam Fritters.
with Capers. Pie.
. Egg 1'laat. Mashed Potato.
Chocolate Cake, arapes.
Dainties of the Market.
Prime rib roaat, lso, toSOo. Lnbitera, So. tolOe.
Porterhcraee atnak, 2Se. White flh. ltio.
Blrloin steak, lte. to Wo. Pickerel, 13o to ISO.
Let mutton, lio. to 16o. Proet flah, 8e.
Lamb ebont, 3So. to 38o. Flounders, lOo.
Lea: real, 30o. Balmon trout, 13d.
Bngllah mutton chops, 2So. Jllueflsh, lfa.
Lambhlndii'ters,13c.tolSo. While perch, lOo.tolRe.
Veal outlets. Mo. Red anappeis, ISo, to ISO.
Bweetbreads. Q6 per dozen. Halibut, ISo. to 18a.
QelTee' heads, fiOo. to ROo. rltrlped baas, loo. to Mo.
Uoasttna-pif, S3. 60 each. Blaok bass. lOo. to 16c.
Roaatobloken.Uo.tolOo.lb. Bheepahead, 0o. to25o.
RoaatlncttU'kers.lic.tolSo. Bmelta, 16c. to30o.
Bqnabe, 3.60lo il doi. Uttle.neok olams. tOo. to
Boston tees, lOo, to 10c. 60c. a 100.
Boston dncko, IBo. to 30o. Orsters. Too. to il.Me 100.
Ordinary duoka, lte. tol6o. Terrapin, ai3to(S6a doa.
OanTaaabaoks, 03.60 pair. Green Turtle, 13Mo. lb.
Urous. 91.26 pair. Qreen turtle eoup. 91 quart.
PartridVe.76c.to91.3Spalr. Frogs lets, 0o. lb.
Reed birds, tl dosen. Terrapin stew, 94 Quart.
Kedhaada, 91.60 pair. Shrimps, 81,60 per gallon.
Mallards, 91 pair. flcallops, 91.60 per gallon.
Teal. 76o. pair. Oelerjr. ISo. buneh.
OapontSSoTib. Peae. 80o. half-peck.
Quail. 93.60 doa, Rquasbee, 10c. to 16o.
English snipe. 92.60dos Pumpkins. 30o.
Plorer, 93 doa. Mushrooms. 91 Quart.
Rail, i 1.60 doa. Onlous, 16o. to 30o. half-
RabblU, 36o. apleoe. peck.
Venison, Mo. to 36o. Cauliflowers, lOo. to ISo.
Woodoook. 91 pair. Lettuce, 6o. head.
Fresh ood tongues, ISo. lb. Craoberrrs, 10c. Quart.
Freeh mackerel, 16o. Horseradish, loo. root.
Bea base, 16o. Bweet potatoee, 30o. balf-
Freeh Kenebeck aalmon,76o peck.
Fresh Spanish Mackerel, 76c Lima beans, 20o. Quart.
Chicken Halibut, 18o. Gggptantaluo.
Cod, 6. Orster plant, lo. a buneh.
Vosi tkrSan Franciieti Vuf.1
"My dear, "said an Irate wlfo to her husband,
who Is a famous dentist, " this la a nice time of
the morning to come home I Ain't you ashamed to
stagier In so late as thlat"
"Why, no, dear; It u not late," replied the
dentist, In an Injured tone. "It U a quarter of
At that moment the deep-toned clock on the par
lor mantelpiece rang oat the hour of three.
"Mow, William," sobbed the madam, "you
have told me a story. It Is 3 o'clock and yon aald
It was only a quarter of 11. Oh, that I ahould have
lived to and you out In a falsehood."
" Madam, la not three a quarter of twelvo V
And the haughty tooth-Oxer strode Into his dressing-room.
Dlaek Pearl Deeomlna the Rase.
IVees an S'xetaeoe.
In gems the favorite now is the ruby, principally
because the mines have been exhausted and rubles
are exceedingly high-priced. Dlaek pearls are also
becoming the rase, hut not for beauty, for to the
average mind they haven't half the charm of the
white pearl. But black pearls are freaks, and
expensive freaks, and faddism most have freaks or
Good for the Complexion.
Vow tit trw Orttant rteoywae.)
" Sea water U good for the complexion," Is the
statement of an eminent physician. This must ac
count for the beautiful complexion of a Jack Tar
wao bas been to sea for forty years.
of the Bt. Johns as its lawful mistress; and
that night Arthur was to come home, and
meet his father's wife, without a single word
of warning. Wo had been married privately,
while he was off on an excursion of o week;
and no one, except my father, had been in
I had prepared myself with studied care to
meet him, and I meant that tho blow should
tell. I know that I bad never been more
lovely than I was then; my eye had never
boen brighter, nor, fortunately, my heart
We wero in tho parlor with relatives who
were our guests. when the servants announced
Mr. Arthur St. John. His father stepped to
the door, mot him, aud, leading him across
the room where 1 was. said, ''This is my
wife, Mrs. St. John. Arthur."
Ill smiled, and extended my hand, but was
careful to keep my eyes upon his faco. It
would not do to miss the look upon it.
There was a startlod, frightened flash of his
eyes, his lips shut for a moment fiercoly;
then he said, in bland, smooth tones. I
welcome you, Mrs. St. John."
Hut I thought be would have crushed my
baud in his.
As we were alone for a moment, he said,
suddenly, under his breath i " Are you mad,
oram I dreaming?"
"Neither; only you did not know why I
doted upon yonr company so. I used to
wonder whether you suspected it,"
It was all false ; but I had sold my soul al-
HOW FINE rOROKLAIN 18 MAD&
Japan Excel In It and Four Dollar a Month
la (looil Wnara.
I Corrt'pontttne iYCftMrp ,pirrA.)
Probably no country In the world poasctacs snch
resources for the tnunufaclure ornneorcelaln and
earthen ware us Japan. Thero nro nearly thrco
hundred localities In the empire whero day Is
found suitable for tho manufacture ot porcelain
1 without being treated to the addition of foreign
matter. The constituent elements ot porcelain aro
thletly silica, alumina and water.
The olaya used by the Jupanoso potters aro
treated by being thoroughly pounded under water
In pounders which oro generally worked by hand.
After the earthy matter has settled at the bottom
of the vrel tho water 1 pourod olt and the resid
uum Is dried and stored uirny In tho form of flat
cakes upon bom's, or sa an Itnpalpablo ponder In
boxta. The shaping la done for ite most part upon
thu potter's wheel, the introduction of whlih Is at
trlMitulhy tho Jafaneso to the lluddhlft priest
Ulo-gl Ilo-satsu, botn 6u, died Ut A. I).
The potter wheel In rogue among the Japancte
Is exceedingly simple In its construction, aud con
slstsof arouud pleceot hard wood well battened
on tho tinder aide to prevent wardnir,and worklu
upon a pivot set In u porcelain eye. The motion la
communicated to the wheel In most cnso by tho
hand of the potter himself. Whn other than
round shapes are required crude moulds ato some
After tho clay hai been shaped upon tho wheel It
Is dried for a couple of days. It la then smoothed
with a alinrp knife and ooiirerted Into ' hlsmie '
by u brief preliminary baklug. It la then either
painted nud fired, or glazed and fired, If It Is
iloilsned to I c painted on tho glaxe. 1 ho ovens
are generally constructed upon a hillside, one above
the other, with the draft from the lowest to tho
highest, und an arrangement for firing oach kiln
sonuraiely. Tho consequence of this nrrangemtnt
Ir that the upper kilns aro the hottest. and the ware
which requires Ihe most Intense heat is accordingly
placed In these. Theso connecting kllus possess
tho merits of economising Iticl, hut are not always
well conttructed, and there Is often a want of uni
formity In the heat.
The Japanese display great skill In tho painting
of their porcelain slid earthen wares, Tne bluo
color of the common ware is due to Ihe use of
cobalt. Thla ware Is painted on tho bisque before
tiring. The more handsome and costlier wuret are
painted upon the glaze and are subjected In some
cases to repeated orlmrs. 1 he oxides imployed In
coloring are those of copper, cobalt, Iron, anti
mony, manganese and gold, which are mixed
with a silicate ot lead and potash mid baked at a
low temperature, thoagh the oxldea are also ap
plied in some cases iutlu red and baked at a tem
perature which fluxes thom and produces the de
sired color. French and German colors aro be
ginning to be largely used.
I was at somo patna to ascertain tho prlcos paid
for labor In tho dolisono and porcelain factories.
The work Is done by the piece, and a good turner
in n pottery establishment or rnameler receives
from 60 to 76 centa per diem. The beat painters
earn from 76 cents to $1.50 per diem. The wages
aro graded downward frern theso maximum
figures to those paid boys and girls employed
In the simpler operations, who earn from 10
to 16 cents a day. Ah 1 have romarked la a
prevlona letter, when speaking of the wages
paid farm laborers uj Japan, we of tho West, with
our exaggerated Ides ot the worth of labor and
w!ih the low purchasing power of our coin aro
ant to form false estimates when merely onntcm-
fitatlng the scale of prices paid hero. Dut tho
ruth is that Japanese tastes are simple and wanta
few, and whllo from 76 cents to tl per diem would
bo accounted starvation wages In America, they
In reality represent a very Just and liberal com
pensation In Japan.
I cannot better Illustrate what I mean than by
relating an Incident which occurred In Toklo the
other day. A friend of mine was met and accosted
byaHwede. who Insisted upon talking with him.
' What are you doing here 7" aald ray frlond. ' I
am working lor a Japanese who Is In the Iron busi
ness." "What aro you getting?" "Four dol
lars a month. " ' Four dollars a month I Why,
man, that will not keep aoul and body together."
Oil, yea, but It will. I hate a jolly good board,
(ng-houae, and get all the meat and Oth and bread
I want, and only pay $3 a month. "
Why New York (Jlrla Chew Gum.
From I VMtnUlvta lyn.)
A New York woman writes! "I ontered a car
tho other day occupied by fonr pretty, stylishly
dressed girls, who did nothing but laugh, chatter
and oh horrorl chew gum! If there Is anything
vulgar It Is this habit which Just now seems to be
the rsge with a certain class. I was amazed to aee
such ladylike-looking girls showing thla habit.
There la one thing that ought to prevent girls from
doing thla, and that la their vanity, lor It la far
from becoming, this everlastlog chewing that
seems to make una-'s Jawearhe just to natch these
chewers. I have noticed chewing gum offerod for
ale at tho elevatod stations, ao I asked the boy If
lie sold much of It. 'Yes, Indeed," he replied,
' boxes and boxes of It. ' ' Who buys It J' I asked.
' Oh, all the pretty young ladles and some old ones.
They chew ft as a cure for Indigestion.' 'Does
It enre them?' I asked. 'They think It does,' he
answered. Later I made further Inquiries from
one who knows and ascertained that there are
several factories manufacturing chewing gum,
and the man who advertises extensively is mak
ing a fortune, which proves somebody buys It. At
my druggist's I saw a placard t ' Real old down
East spruce gum. ' 'Who buys It 7' I said, 'Oh.
everybody; people you wouldn't dream of that
wouldn't be seen chewing It In public They nsa
It for promotldg digestion, and the pure aprnce
gum doea It, and It whitens the teeth. Even men
chew It after smoking. Ills the bett thing In the
world to remove the odor of whiskey or onions.'
I became Imbued with the fact that all the world
were aconttomed to chew gum privately, tf not In
public Nevertheless, It Is a vulgar habit, and
one our young girls had best avoid."
Strang Case of Npontanrons Combustion.
lOaUlpolUiO.) frwclal la rittiburg Aul.
Nows was received hete the other day of a well
authenticated case of spontaneous combustion that
Is Interesting. Last Friday night a servant girl
namea Sarah Cross, or Sarah JIcQoon, being called
by both names, living with Mr. J, P. Kelster, a
few miles below here, on the West Virginia aide,
was lying asleep In bed, when a colored woman
employed In the house came to the bed carrying a
lighted lamp. .Miss Cross awakened with a start, and
In doing so, threw up her band, knocking off the
lamp cMmney, when the lamp exploded, scatter
Ing the oil over her and fatally burning her before
ahe could be rescued. Dr. llenford waa called,
who uaed a gallon of linseed oil In dressing her
burns. Mr. and Mrs. KeUtclr slept In the room
with her and attended to her wants nntll Sunday
morning, llefore day ther were both awakened
from their Bleep ami found the home filled with a
dense, sufTocailnganinke. Tney hastily arose and
examined tne fire-places about the house, but
could And nothing, until returning to the room
they discovered the bed on which Miss Cross lay to
be on are. She was removed and the bed thrown
out of doors, when the blaze ahot up aa high as the
house. The bed nndouhtedly took lire from the oil
and heat of the girl's body.
Whr Women Prefer tho Htnge.
friafsd Intrrrtm itUhA. M. IMImtr.)
" Among the applicants for entrance Into tho
profession, are there more men or women t"
'More women, of course, by abont fonr to
"Why of course?"
" Oh, I should think the reasons obvious enough.
In the llrat place, the atage affords the only equal
platform to man and woman."
" I do not understand"
11 Yet lUs simple enough. In all other occupa
tions woman's wages are less than man's; whether
aa saleswoman, aa bookkeeper, aa ullorcaa, even
aa teacher, ahe la always paid less than a man for
ready, so it mattered littlo, and it wos abso
lutely necessary for the accomplishment of
my plans, that ho should beliovo now that I
loved his father. Thon I ontered into a livoly
conversation upon difforcnt snbjects, to put
him at his ease, and to lot him see that If I
did not love him, I liked him as my hus
We had a cay houso from tho first. I
should have died otherwiso, I belioe; but
no matter "bat guests we hod, Arthur al
ways escorted mo. His father was glad to bo
relieved, and St was proper, if ouy ono took
his place, that his son should ; but how he
would havo raved had ho known the net I
was laying for him!
Without compromising myself in his eyes.
I drew his hinrt to me with a tenfold cord of
love, and I so blinded him to truth and
right thot he thought mo an augel. Ho was
infatuated like a bird who looks into its
charmer's eyes and sinks down down sweet
ly Into thut (Iriran from which it nuvor
awakes. Once, win n hn was leaning back in
on armchair, complaining of indisposition, I
wtnt up softly behind him, anil, leaning
over, smoothed his locks, aud touching his
lips with my own, said, "Is my poor boy
ill ?" Hut I could have cursed lifin easier,
I think I never hated him as I did that day,
for I could not forget for aa instant what his
pride bad been; and, besides, I had just
leapt that be had intended taking a tiip to
Italy before our marriage, and thst then he
had meant to suy adiou to me forever. Could
tho same work; 4ntbe itag she la paid, no mat
ter what Hue of work shell doing there. Just as
much as tne man in the same line, and often more
when ahe la more attractlvo or more talented.
Actrcsaea like Mrs. Booth, Mist ltehau, Mlaa
Coghlan receive Jost aa good. If not better salaries
than Ihe leading men of their respective compa
nies. On the operatto atage the women are alwaya
littler paid than men. No tenor ever received tho
compensation given to a Jenny Llnd or a PattL
No actor ever received more for his work than
Charlotte cnshman. Rachel, or even Sarah Ber
hardt, received for hers.
A ROMANTIC WEDDING.
Mr. Fnllerton Und a Lively Time Oat West,
but Ilia First Love Waa True Co lllm.
(IVon To-Uy'l VhV(fttrin TfsMS.
The marriage of Mr. Wlnfleld Scott Fnllerton, of
Greeley, Col. , to Mlaa Emma C. Hitter ot Camden,
a few days ago, has brought to light a romantto
atory. Ten years Ago the bride and groom were at
tendants at tho Fourth Baptist Church, Cam
den. Mr. Fulltrton was a leador In tho Sun
ay afternoon prayer meetings and Miss
Rltter snug In tho choir at the chnrch services.
They met frequently and their friendship goon
ripened Into a warm feeling. In 1H77 Mr. Fuller,
ton with acvcNl friends cmlgratod to the West.
He look a tearful leave ot his sweetheart and'
promised to write often to her and return for her
when he had made his fortune In the great West.
The party alter drifting through a number of
aottled places Anally joined a colony which
had taken Hnrao Greeley's auvioo and
founded a town In Colorado, which they
called Greeley. Fnllerton soon tired of grubbing
In Ihe new settlement and went on the plains as a
cowboy, but thla proving uncongenial he finally
obtained a commission as an assistant agent of the
Ute tribe of Indiana under Gen. Meeker. After
aoine months' residence among the Ute he was
dispatched to Waahlngton on an official mlMion by
Gen. Meeker, and waa surprised on his arrival
there to hear of Iho Meeker massacre and the cap
tivity of the women at the agency.
Fullerton returned to the acene of the massacre
with a body of troops and after the famous pur
suit of Iho Utes waa Instrumental In rescuing lha
captives. He then roturned to Greeley, and, en.
f aging In stock-raising, toon amassed a fortune,
lis correspondence with Miss Rltter In Camden
had gradually grown leas frequent, and finally
closed altogether, and he became acquainted with
a daughter of Gen. Meeker and finally married her.
Abont three years ago his wlte died, leaving ono
child. Tho wealthy ranchero oontlnned to amaaa
wealth, but hla home was a lonely one and hts
thoughts reverted to his former friends In the East,
and espieliilly to the sweetheart whom he had
neglected. lie roturned to Camden In January
last and his friends hailed him aa one returned
from the dead.
He found that Miss Hitter was still unmarried and
true to her first love. The result was a renewal of
the affections whloh the changes of a decade had
not severed, and preparation were 'made for the
marriage, which took place a few daya ago.
Mr. Fullerton and his brtde at once returned to
Greeley, where ne Is honored as one of the fore
moat citizens, and In addition to his large landed
estate and tnouaanda of cattle la part owner of the
IXoutu, a prosperous newspaper of that rapidly
Trick of a Mothr.n-I.aw In Earpt.
Ttm Us rillil,rg DUrxHn.
It Is customary tor tho mother of the husband to
reside with the wife somo time alter jnarrlago, that
the honor of the man may be preserved and the
wife taught hy example tho dutlea she owes the
husband; but It often bsppens that the demnre
mother-in-law teaches the wife many tricks of de
ception and canning. Male slaves moat not enter
the women's rooms, and the women may not un
veil to any man who la not within the degree of
consanguinity within whloh they are forbidden to
marry; yet pretty women let tha veil fall by acci
dent where there la an opportunity for their faces
to be admired and their eyea Invite regard.
Woman's highest honor comes to her through
motherhood; to have sons exalts her to " freedom
from the pains of hell," and the care of her chil
dren la her most noble duty. But ahe may not, by
tho Koran, be the teacher of tho boys after they
are two years old.
The Oath n Chinaman Take.
res, fee Ban lYmneUto Cull.)
In the case of Ah Chuck, betoro Justice of the
Peace Ogden and a jury, on a charge of selling
lottery tickets, the Justice has formulated an oath
for the Chinese wltneaa like the following: ' ' I
swear by the Chinese gods, the forelgnera' god,
the God of hoaven and earth, that It I am a liar In
thla case my head will be cat off the same as this
chicken's head Is cut off, and that I win be drowned
In tho ocean and never get back to China, "and
while repeating the oath the Chinaman held a
cleaver In his band, with which he severed a
chicken's head from the body when be had finished
Ladies' and Gents' Gold and
Silver Watches at prices to
suit everybody's purse.
These are the Watches we
make a specialty of:
OOLID STXVBIt nUNTTMO WATOIIKS, ORIfUlNK
o American movement, Klfla or Waltham; key
SOUD SILVER UCWTIHO WATOHBS. OBNUINB
Amenoan movement, Jllgln or Waltham; atem
Soud gold uirtrrmo watches, stem
winder, American movement, Bialn or Waltham,
eases ehaaed and euf raved, centlemea'e, ,23,
LADIES' SOLID GOLD nUWTIWO WAT0UE3,
eUmwtnder, American movement, 130.
LADIKR' SOLID GOLD BTKM-WUTDUtO
BOYS 80LID SILVER HUNTIHO . OABB
watchaa, stem-wtndere, SO.
A BEAUTIFUL IMPORTED SOLID GOLD 8TEM
ouidtoa watch, warranted 14 earata, SIS.
AOKNUINB B. HOWARD A 00. WATOII, WITH
heavy, solid le-earat coldoaeee, (Do.
WE OIVK A WRtTTBtf OUARARTKK WITH
every watch for threo years; l( not aa rspieceutad
money will be refunded.
FINEST GRADES OF FLT-BAOKS. SPLIT BEO.
ooda and repeating vratcbeai also watches with
bsndsomelr ornamented eaaea and studded with ceuulna
dlamonde, for ladle and caollamen, at halt the prloe
SOLID GOLD WKDDIHO RUIOS. le and IS earata,
CASPERFELD & CLEVELAND,
144 BOWERY 144
HEAR GRAKD BT. KLKVATED BTATIOM.
Open BVKWINOS nntll B.IM1 SATURDAY. 10. W P.M.
I be a woman and look upon such cowardice
After be was surprised by finding me his
stip-mother, bo put off his tour with somo
slight excuse, and remained at home with us,
as I fullv meant ho should.
And still tho play went on. If he looked
Into my eyes, I mot and answered tho look ; If
ho wished to converse, I was ready. I made
mvself necessary to him in a thousand ways,
nud all tho time treated him with that free
dom which my husband's son might expeot.
Whntever tenderness I gave him waa care
fully covered with some friendly words,
which, however, would not provent thopoi.
son from doing its t ork.
Hut thu cords began to drnw too tightly.
He grew wrestless, and the storm In his soul
begun to show upon his faco.
" What has bapiKuedr" I asked him ono
evening, after wo had boen singing together.
" You look furions."
' Tho devil has me. That la all," ho an.
" Nonsense 1 Sit down, and I will exorcise
tho devil with a song."
" Ah. Margaret, if wo were but upon Sicil
ian shores, you and It"
He had never dared call me Margaret be.
" Yes, I should be glad to visit foreign
lands," I answered, slowly j " bnt yonr father
is not quite ready yet."
Something which sounded like a curse
came through his teeth ; he turned and strode
DAINTY FOOTCEAR. '"'H
Tho demand for tho Louis Quinzo hcol i 'l--
larger than ever. , 'fH
Plain bedroom slippers aro in felt, either .' -4HH
with or without hoels. jfaaH
A pretty morning slippor is of blaok patent) "4Las
leather, with cloth too of Persian ombroid- -JLm
A stylo for morning wear is tho mnle, iq Tl
black or colors, In kid or Suodo, with Louid ,'H
Quinzo heols. JM
A dress slippor of black kid has tho high eH
heel, and largo oxidized silver buckles with " f
roses in bas relief. I'JeaH
Tho " common. sonso" walking; boot It ffl
always popular. It has a square toe, low j&tfl
heel and Is mado of kangaroo, with a straight "tB
goat vamp. ' mLM
Tho low shoo called tho " Washington " ot tijlH
" Adonis " Is suitable for house or street vslfeaB
wear. It is in red, with black patcnt-Ieathot ;JaB
vamp and plain Btool buoklo. JH
Ono of tho nrottiost styles for house and SI
evening woar is the bronzed Oxford tie. It tiyH
laces neatly in front with a silk lacing to itraH
match, has tho pointed box too and tho high H
A pretty boot has tho London pointed too, efl
nud tho "Boston boot" has a toe noitber iLm
squnro nor pointod. Tho boot is made ot ''M
kangaroo leathor and tho extension sole Is fH
neatly stltohed. ilH
Very Btvllsh, pretty slippers for ovontng JH
wear aro in bronze. Tho newest style, the .
sandal, han a strap buttoning ovor the instep Jfl
on which is a bow of bronze-colored ribbon svjnH
and a largo bronzo buoklc. fl
Anothor stylo is the low-cut blaok satin 'w,M
slipper, with toe embroidered in steel. Tho 'ffH
"Judlo" Is also of black satin and ties ovor !!
the instep with broad blaok satin ribbon. $SmU
Both of theso slippers have tho high Louis' T52M
Quinzo heel, 4tII
For Btreot wear ovor-gaitors of jersey oloth nfl
will bo much worn during the winter. They H
come in black and tan color, are vory neatly jH
mode, and reach only to tho top of tne boot. 'IH
Thoy aro mado to order for ladies who want v)H
them to match their walking-dresses. vTasal
KTII AVE. THEATRE. 5M
, MRS. POTTER fl
in flrH prnUtloo in Amtrioi of JRyl
SUPPORTED BY-ilvHljE nRLLEW w9
V MONDAY. NOV. 31, .,
nieCAUL.1. Ol'HftA COMr'ANV. $2B
Presenting the Hindoo Oomlo Opera. SKaanai
TUB ilBUDnl. -ElM
STAR THEATRE. JH
Mil. HENRY IRVING. VaH
, , . MISS ELLEN TERRY. WOaaaaal
and tba Lyceum Company Every Evening and Saturday staH
Raturdaj Evenlnf. LOUIS XI. Haaaai
Week llefftnnlnc alst Nnrember, -&
ETr7ETenld(ioeptBjtnrdj)snd Saturday Matme,' 'GSjW
Saturday Wight, Nov. 3d. THE BELLS and JINOLH. I $
GRAND PRODUCTION OF THE 4M
BLACK FAUST. M
Splendid Boeaerr, Costumes, Singing and Electrical JoiaBaai
THE GREAT FIRST PART. WU
KVimNQ6. B.S0.W SATURDAY MAtInk5TV0. XB
TTAnRIOAN'S PARK THEATRE. ' $9
Jtl EDWARD HARRIQAN Prnprlator) , &fl
EDWAED HARRIGAN IM
IN CORDELIA'S ASPIRATIONS. , Ttaaaaal
Dave Uraham and his popular oreheetra. 1&bBbi
PETKV Nov. M. . Sgel
Robson and Crane H
IN imONBON HOWARD'S OREAT COMEDY. tLu
THE HENRIETTA. M
"Mr. Bronjon Howmd'a new ooroedj hvt Boored." flaa tosl
H. R. JAGOBS'S 3D AVE, THEATRE. M
PRICES l Cor. 8d ave. and 81st at. ' SlLM
lOo. People turned awar In crowds. teaaaaal
Reeemd Seata. MATINEE TO-MORROW. ' JgM
A II.R. J ACOIJS'S OWK OOMPAITS .VM
20c, 80c. and IN M
50c. TIIB WAUfcj OF 8K" ilM
Wut. li-BenJ. Maglnler to INSnAVOQUK. ''H
-1 TH STREET THEATRE-CORNER 8TH ATJU bH
JLrk Matinees Wednesdsr and 8aturdar, .tXaaaaal
LAST WKCK OF FasH
In Bronaon Hoirarda and tievid XJelaaoo'ancirpUgk xtynBaaai
MONDAY. Not. 31-bMiMArf THOMPSON. j iKjl
TIIB OLD nOMBHTBAD. ' -H
j-USINO, BROADWAY AND 38TII BT. "ffuH
J Evenings at 8. Matinee Hstordaj at 3. &JgaaBl
The sparkling Onmle Opera, BaH
THE MARQUIS J5ZaaH
Received with roara ox taughtaT. dtTaasBi
Admission. Motirtal .jLfflU
MADISON SQUARE TnBATRl!. . rffffl
Mr. A. MrPALMKR .,..,... .Bole Manse TOM
Beadna at 8.80. Saturday MaUiiM at 2. JSaH
"l 1 a A Bl'RONO 0 AST. I 'MijH
runnings st 8. IB, Matinee Saturday 3.13. . , Atrial
ROBERTSON'S I Ohsneters br Messrs. John Gnbajt-f olgH
COMEDY, Osmond Tearle, E. D. Ward. J. rV' rsasaal
mum. s.a Pure", Mrs. Louise Eldrtdge, Mlaf '
SCHOOL.IWeUeiOBlonandMra. Abbey. J
TONY PASTOR'S THEATRE.' lM
MATINEES TUESDAY AND FRIDAY. lggl
Howard Atheneum Soooialtv Oo. t JS
EDEN MUSEE. ' M
JYno OnrupMfXno rUturet,Kew Attraction f'vH
Concert! Dally. Admlulon to all, BOe. , (H
lmd. the Wirt:. d
ACADEMY OF MUSIC. WfiT rBEK9J frS
EVKNINOS AT 8. MATINEE SATURDAY AT S3 VH
The PbennraenaflrSuooeeenil Melodrama, (B
13IJOUOPERA.UOUSE-BURLESQUE. . . . ,gfl
J IUCE'B iRIeoADUeT'eSumptuouaProduotlosu 'ffaTal
URLRSQUK THE UOUMAIlt. ifl
COMPANY. with Its gorgeous attraction. .
60 ARTISTS. lEve'aatB(aharp). Mat'sWed ABatatlJ JM
GRAND OPERA-HOUSE. , , TO-monTJ ,
Reserved Seats, Orchestra Circle and Balcony, MoJ SH
FREDERICK WARDK In "OALBA." "j JM
To-morrow Mat-.aASTON OADOL. ToorrcwNhrbV fUM
RICHARD 1U. Neat Week-A PARLOR MATCH. WW
GRAND OPERA 1IOUBB. . BUNDAaV' Jaaafl
SUNDAY. jOV. 30, ,. MM
PROF. OROMWRLL'cl FAMOUS LECTURE. fSB
Admission. 3io. Reserved Seat. 3oo. eitra. !31
TfOOLE'S THEATRB-OTn ST. AND tTHAtt J 'HH
ir 10e.,30e.,30o. Matloee Mon..Wed..Thar.7Bav .WLm
DOMWldK MURRAY In RIGHT'S riigUt. j9
with Marvellous Meehenleal and Soenlo Kfteol. SlaffJ
Neat Wesk-THK TIOKET-OF-LBAVB MAW. SSI
from the room, and, five minutes after. Si 35a
heard tho clatter of the horse's hoofs uposV 'Mm.
tho frozen road. .... 5k1
In an hour he was brought in by four men, lfn
he having been thrown from his horse anbT, SJKl
fatally Injured. Iliad him taken intohlsj ,XJ
room and the physician sent for. UU
" No, ho would not live an hour," the doc jraH
tor said, as he looked upon him. W9
And then I put them all out. I mnst seel WM
him alone now. Hfl
' ' Arthur 1 " I said, bending down and look- JES
ing into the eyes which were already erowtnd OU
dim. "Can yon hear mo? Listen! Ayeal $
ago you came" JBsl
tie opened his eyes, the film seemed to cleajf Qj4
away and, throwing his arm around my neck, MI
he drew my face to his. ill
" If I mnst die, do not leave me. Mother BUM
friend, whatever you are, you are dear as mr mS
own soul to me. I thought yon loved m& WjJ
once, hut I meant to know yon. Ood hast VM
punished me for my sin. Forgive mel' tTj
He was dead in a moment. . 'am
From then until now and, oh! what ;raj
weary, slow-dragging years they have beeaf ,2m
I have known to the full what remoraaj Wm
means. I have drained the bitter cup to ltd JkW
dregs. Whether there is repentance for me. . m
know not, bnt this I know, that to my dyin film
day I can never put the look upon that aeaa -&
man's face awar from my eyes, and, reseso-i 91
bering that and how he was drives out tot ?
meethli death that night, I dare not Mk to 3M
J. AUlit-V 1iWaiiflft'itr'Sgft'rg'r ifl V1 T- M&iaVeH