Newspaper Page Text
JACK M'AULHTFS GREAT PE0WE83 AB A
Haeqnet Clab.Membera Bail far Bnglaad ta
m, See the Bmllh.Kllrnln Prixe Fight A
W Itanor that the Stable Where the Carney-
W McAnllfle FIUt Occurred TVontd Hare
I Deen Fired Had Not the Contest Stopped.
I ", PORTS from tho Bat-
I ?& teiy to Harlem listened
I $ WM u eagerly yesterday to
I VJ? Ys lucky New Yorkers
I L jA J wno ww tho Carney
I (raTxvU MoAullffo battle Evon
l A Jack Dcmpsoy, who
W g Vij still claims MoAuliffo
a At-W& 's Plncky. told The
f'"' World man ho
r (ft ffi thought Carnoy would
, frwtr. pvT C w'n n an hour n0(l
pS-W tho battlo been under
hffl f prizo-ring rules. Jack
AM II A says MoAuliffo was hit
rfr UM too low. If ho was ho
it v jJ&L- couldn't havo run to
"" ''6', his room In tho hotol
go quiokly as soon as the battlo was over, and
he would bo in a dangerous predicament in
deed. A man in Clinton, Mass., who ton
years ago got a blow whoro MoAuliffo
claimed ho was struck dlod in terrible agony
loss than thirty-six hours afterwards.
" Ho can boat E. 0. Carter in a five-hour
run, or Charlio Kowell oithor," said Billy
Tracey, speaking of McAuliffo's tactics yes
terday. " I bet ho'd jump tho bloody ropes
if they were twenty feet high," said Arthur
Chambers " if ho fought Carney in a sixteen
foot ring." Engono Comiskey, McAuliffo's
stanchest supporter ion tho Now York sido,
had to admit as ho loft tho ring AYodnosday
morning, his man had a big bad stroak in
him. Ned Plummer, who, until tho sixtieth
round, stuck to his faith in tho Brooklynito's
gamencss, turnod to The AVould representa
tive, as ho saw Mao try to catch Carney by
thehcols and throw him, and said: "Ho's
tho ronkest quittor I ovor saw." TnE
WonLD'sovening edition had a tremendous
6ale on Wednesday t and its account of tho
mill was tho rocognizod authority.
When Bon Bonton, tho Boston sporting re
porter, kept reiterating during tho last round
of the Carnoy-McAuliffo " It's no ubo going
on beforo that reforoo; ho said thrco hours
ago ho wouldn't allow ony fouls." a disgusted
listener exclaiinod: " If ho had to break any
of his bones it was a pity it wasn't his jaw."
lionton croatos as much amusement in his way
as tho Belfast Spider who dressos his spindlo
shanks in tho lightest of breeches and wears
a colored silk scarf and jockey cap wherover
ho goes. Benton staid tho fight out broken
arm, notwithstanding, and Dempsey says ho
tried to run his stick down a hackman's
throat at the finish because tho hackmau told
him ho was sorry his man, MoAuliffo, got
Jimmr ifcKohon, of Boston, ox-friond of
tho "big fellow," had a little fun for all by
himself in tho saino ring with tho light
weight champions. Some big innocont, who
got into a squabble with him, got roughly
put out of tho ring and badly punished about
tho body down near tho Carnoy corner of tho
ring at tho vory momont tho fighters and
spectators woro wrangling up in tho Brook
lyn man's cornor.
Billy Bood, who says ho has 8780, while
Mr. Fox has only $250, in tho Boagan side of
the stakes for the battlo with Jack Deinpsoy,
claims ho is not a bit afraid to go on with the
inatoh. Ho offers to bot all comers 875
against $100 on the result of tho battlo. Billy
k Edwards bet $10 oven on this fight with a
New York Athletio Club man last night.
Billy says he would liko to bet some moro on
Bengali at the samo rate.
Al. Smith says ho'll bot McAullffo couldn't
be pulled into a ring with Carnoy again if his
baokers ownod a log-chain.
Jaok Dompsoy, tho invinciblo middle
weight, tried to show MoAuliffo how to stop
Carney's infighting, but it didn't work. Jack
Eays ho told Mao to grab both Carney's
i tohoulders and'hold on to them as soon as
thero was a clinch, and the Englishman
couldn't punish. " No moro ho would have."
eaid tho Nonpareil, " but MoAuliffo didn't
catch him right. He used to hold ono
shoulder well enough, but he would crab
him under tho arm with the other hand, so
one of the man's arms was always free."
Dempsoy's wonderful swinging lefts have
always been admired. When Dempsey
l Bwings his loft tho other man ducks right
into it and cots doublo force nine times out
of ten. Everybody romembers how Fo
garty, in his ten-round " go " with Elllngs
worth, tried to imitate tho swinging loft
hand blows of tho man who had conquered
him, but ho couldn't do it any moro than he
could fly. Jaok says MoAuliffo always
started his swings too liigh up. Carney cer
tainly always stopped them or got under
them. " Mitchell and Burko aro very
clever swinging in thoir lefts," said Demp
sey ; " its a sort of a half upper cut."
It was rumored about town yesterday that
tho MoAuliffo party woro bound to stop tho
fight, which wos going so rapidly against
them, at any cost. A man who is in tho con
fidence of the Brooklyn man's backers says
the stable in whioh tho battlo took placo
would have been set on firo hod tho mill gono
on two rounds more. An inkling of this plot
is said to havo reached tho propnotor, and ho
) wouldn't let tho contest go any furthor.
Four Racquet Club mombors havo sailed
for England to see the Kilroin-Smith prize,
m s '
Try Ulker'a ICxpcctornnt
for your oongh. If It does not core jma It costs yon
nothing, as your money Is returned. Hot It will cure
, You, Prepared only by WM. 11. HlEElt A Son, Druaglita
' And Manufacturing Chemists, 353 Cth ave ner 2?d st.(
where they have been established 42 yean. Per bottle
(half pint), CO cents. All their preparations sold on same
conditions. Iasl.t on bavins UlKin's Kxpjcotobxmt
and yoq are sore of perfect satisfaction. Bold almost
FATHER AND SON.
I I HH 1 I W KNEW that night
I I I that Arthur St. John
I 'J. 1 III loved me as a man can
r"0 W love but onco in a
teL IV M'et'm8 Dut know,
f lift BO tnat l''8 l'ride
WiKrh 1 W:t1wou stand or ever
ISlv l1r',botweou our lives.
lJ Mifcfty J5For this hnted him '
pPTvTtifc;; and for this I vowed I
a! vljn f wculd be revenged.
w- JlllK P L Thero is but Hne
"" 111 I 1 I between intenso love
t .J I V -aud intenso bate. That
' -? YA I 1 1 ltf"ne ad already
"11 VM lil Sfc'Passed. My heart was
tftJl" rir-Sfgy cold and resolute as
" on executioner's
knife, and quite as pitiless.
If ho had repented, it would have been too
late now, for I was not a woman to forget so
uily i and the look whioh had frozen my
wood and stricken my soul into such awful
) uence. could not now be recalled. Yet, how
V had lovod him j and, worse, bow I had
By a. Uttla HaDaceneat Reetaarmata Ooir
leet Sappllta af Delleaelea,
CERTAIN delicacies on
tho bill of faro always
suggest problems to
tho thoughtful readers
V"W ne oos occasionally
l 'd rCftd ft bl11 of t(ao
eYlL? rlhjjfft l,10URntfully' Sweet-
V jrVpM$$U b'oods, chicken livers
ffij'"WP en brochette or tauiii,
lHjiii!Dia" steaks and filet de bocuf
are somo of those
viands. They movo ono to ask : Whoro do
they all come from ? No chicken ontsido of
a dime museum has its organization equipped
with moro than one liver. Yot tho number
of livers found in a dish which you may
order it would require a barnyard to supply.
Then it takes ouo largo calf to furnisb a
moderately extensive sweotbroad, and tho
tondercst cow that ovor walked is not wholly
compacted of tenderloin. " The raoro's tho
pity," but tho fact remains that a great fat
bovino that tips thd boom at a thousand
pounds doesn't carry moro than eighty
pounds of choico meat on its frame
Whoro do tho first-class hotols and rcstan.
rants, thon, got this plentiful supply of tid
bits? It must bo remombercd that not every
body, evon at the bent hotels and restaurants,
orders thoso delicacies. Thero are plenty of
grown-up peoplo in Now York who havo
never eaten a sweetbread. So thoso epicu
rean itoms on tho menu do not havo to bo
furniBhod in tho samo propoition as tho
moro common ones. Then another is that
tho bill of faro does not contain theso things
Thus at tho Astor Honso, where Mr. Koith
supplies tho guests with not only tho cholcost
thmes, but tho host of theso choico things,
chicken livora aro to bo had only every third
day or so. Tho six or sovon dozen fowls
bought daily furnish a goodly quantity of
livors each day, and for tho off days thoy aro
put on ico and kept at a tomppraturo that
would mako an Esquimaux shiver. When
tho day for tho chicken livers comos thero
are livors galoro.
So with tho sweetbreads. This dolicious
morsel may bo largor or smaller, but moBt of
them aro enough to furnish two portions. In
tho Astor Houso bill of fare this appetizing
dish is scheduled at sevon"ty-flvo conts. It is
not liko Sam Wellor's "weal plo" cither,
" worry fillon' for tho prico."
Thero aro dealers who buy up the swoot
. breads, and to thorn tho limited list of
customers for tho articlo can go and find
nlentv. A poultry shop usually koops sweet
breads. Portorhouso steak singlo costs St. and
double 1.60, at good restaurants. But this
is a solid substantial meal in itsolf, bosidcs
being ono of tho most palatable. It is tho
flower of tho meat and comos from tho short
loin of tho boef. Tho cheaper restaurants
sell only tho hip. Sovon ribs from whero tho
short loin is cut off are tho choico one, and
many of tho most noted rebtaurants get theso
This section of tho meat is dividod by a
bono and this bono, with tho meat on both
sides, is tho portorhouso steak. Tho smaller
piece is tho tenderloin and tho tho larger tho
sirlon. Filet de bauf is tho samo meat as tho
tenderloin, cut in a different manner.
The hotols and largo institutions usually
purcbaso their meat of ono butcher, who
sells great quantities. Tho uptown butchers
havo a round of regular customers for whom
tho daintier parts of tho meat aro presorved.
So, by a division in thoir customers, tho
largor number aro supplied with tho com
moner and cheaper parts, and the wealthy
and smaller number can secure tho delica
cies, which aro rarer. In this way every
body is satisfied.
ACROSS BROKERS' WAISTCOATS.
Douglass Green wears a small gold watch.
chain, from tho bar end of which depends a
child's gold ring.
Commodore A. E. Batoman wears a doublo
gold chain of small links, which hangs in two
graceful curves on either sido of his waist,
William M. Tewksbury's waistcoat is
adorned by a heavy chain of twisted gold
links which runs in a straight lino from but.
tonholo to poekot.
Thomas Holmes, ono of tho sowll room
tradors, oxhibits an elaborato watchchaln of
cold and platinum, from which swings a
heavy gold sphere.
Thero is nothing in Addison Cammack's
watchguard indicativo of tho great wealth of
tho big bear. It is a simple gold affair with,
out a ring or charm.
When Henry Clows delivers his occasional
lecture on thu market to his enraptured cus
tomers a simple chain of tiny gold links is
displayed on his black waistcoat.
Comptroller-Elect Theodore W. Myers
guards his handsome watch with a heavy
chain of Itoman gold. A lookot of antiquo
design adds to tho beauty of the chain.
A long, unpretentious chain fastened in the
top buttonhole of James M. Soymour's high
cut waistcoat finds its way in a sweeping
curve to the watch in tho lower left liana
8. V. White will take to Congress with him
tho long chain of woven gold which persists
in knotting itself ovor his omplo waistcoat
and frequently gets entangled with his slen
der oye-glass chain.
John Bloodgood, tho most fashionably
dressed man in tho Stock Exchange, wears a
double chain of thick rectangular links, from
the middle of which sways a gold looket with
a sparkling diamond in tho centre.
Yes, "he said, " I retired from business six
months ago. I hid made an ample fortune In the
hardware line, and I thought that I had earned
rest and "
Jctt then a messenger boy opened the door and
Bald: "St. raul off tire points. "
"Great Scott I" shouted the retired bnslness
man : ' ' another ten thousand gone 1"
At the Itlaaqnerode.
Marinwrite (Mrs. Slcard) I enjoyed the waltz
exceedingly, .Tom. "
Mephlstophelcs (Mr. Slcard) now did yon snow
me, Ktoel I Ian't mr disguise cood T"
Marguerite Excellent, Tom; but too mnst re
member that jou are the only man In the world
who mixes gin with his sherry and bitters.
J'ieldcd to his tenderness! This proud,
laughty man, who had wound tho tendrils of
my heart about his own, who had mado mo
so wholly his that life without him was worse
than death; and, harder and moro humiliat
ing to remember than all, who had read my
innocent soul liko an opon book, and, per
haps, oxulted in its knowledge ah, lot him
bewaro I His day had been, but mine was
coming. Ho had lookod upon me, smiled
beckoningly into my eyes, loved me. and
now, at last, ho dared to scorn mo I Ho
should boo that only a brave man could do
I walked across the room ; and, opening an
ebony box, took out a jowelled crucifix, and
Iiressed it to my heart. 1 am not a Catholic,
ut a kaintly nun had placed that imago
around my mothor's neck upon her wedding,
day ; and when she died, a year afterwards,
it was taken from her, to be preserved for the
tiny waif who had thus sadly commenced its
motherless life. You Bee, it was fitting that
I should cross hands upon it now.
Afterwards, I went below to my father.
There wero only he and I ; and we were more
like close friends than father and daughter.
He would have sold himself to have pur
chased my napniness ; and I what would I
not have done tor him ? He was writing as I
entered, but dropped his pen the moment ho
saw my f e.
" So it has come to this?" he said, starting
to his feet. " By heaven, that man shall pay
aeorly for playing the fool under my roof 1"
A CBITIOAL TIME IK IKYING HALL'S BIS
TORT. IN THE SECOND DISTRICT.
The Han. John Stacom'a Election Besea
Unlit br a German Carpenter In an Alley
Too Narrow for the Doxra to Paaa The
Only Other Bzlt Hoarded bjr an Adherent
of Tammany A Paulina" Dilemma.
liatr AA mnr5t on tno fctures
'ffl'Wrlrf IWK ot I1"511011, JohnSta
Mfiws ljb)com a mooting of
vs WP?"itno IrT,nR IIaI1 Oon-
7 tc$: oro Committee of tho
5aV mAII "'& 8ccond Assembly Dls-v8k54?r-'
fJS: rict on tho Friday
fVTC- UM'i. night boforo election.
iRK lU "Who is attending
fflrH' l0 tho bo"?" ho
K ' I Thero was no an.
I k V4 v U ByreT' nnd ho Hon.
"' I flV Jhn Stacom's face bo.
- 1 ll,y v.rm camopaloas ho stam-
JlWw morc1 ' "QTCli heaT-
I '''TTPrrr'wrf'aJcns I havo wo forgot
ten to ordor boxes ? Why, it will kill Irving
Hall in tho Fourth and Sixth wards if wo do
not havo boxes at every polling placo ! Who
is to blamo for this neglect ? Wo havo got to
hnvo them, or wo won't got any votes."
A committeo was forthwith appointed to
have tho boxes made. The commlttoe visited
a carpenter on Centre street. Ho was too
busy on tho Tammany Hall contract to un
dertako onothor. A carpontor on Pearl
street was hammering away at tho County
Democraoy boxes, while a Duane street car
pontor was nailing togothor tho boxes for tho
Tho Irving Hall committeo was about to
?;ivo up in despair, when a Gorman carpen
or, whoso shop is in tho rear of a New
Chambers street tonemont, was found. Ho
agreed to mako the Irving Hall boxes if tho
Hon. John Stacom would furnish tho lum
bor. Tho Hon. John Stacom furnished a truok
load of planks. Tho truck was backed up to
a narrow alloyway which lod to the shop of
tho Gorman carpenter. Tho planks woro
carriod through tho narrow alleyway and
tho Gorman carpenter began work on twenty
eight boxes at 10 o'clock on Saturday morn
ing. Ho told tho Hon. John Stacom that ho
would distributo tho boxes boforo G a. m. on
Tho Hon. John Stacom was up long ahead
of tho sun on Tuesday, Nov. 8, marshalling
tho Irving Hall army of tho Boeond Assembly
District. Fivo o'clock camo, but no boxes.
Half-past 6, and no boxes.
At 5.45 tho Hon. John Stacom was walking
through tho alleyway that led to tho shop of
tho Gorman carpenter. When tho Hon. John
Stacom reached tho yard ho saw twenty-eight
boxes piled up in heaps. The Hon. John
Stocom's yolls and whistles reached tho cars
of tho German carpentor, who rushed from
his breakfast tablo.
" What's the matter with you ?" ejaculated
tho Hon. John Stacom. "Why havn't yon
distributed theso boxos ? Yon havo got us in
a nice hole ! Hurry up and get them out I"
" Veil, how can I? Dey is too pig to go
drough dor alloyway rfdo away," wos tho
Tho Hon. John Stacom pullod a valvo rope
and a bluo streak of vapor was emitted from
his windpipo for ten minutes without a
break. Ho saw what had happonod.
Tho Gorman carpentor had mado the boxes
3 fcot by 2 foot 10 inches, while tho alley was
only 2 feet 8 inohes in width, and there was
no way to got the boxes into tho street. Tho
Hon. John Stacom was equal to tho omer.
" Throw them over into tho next yard," ho
shouted, " and bo quick about it."
Ono box bad gone over tho fence, whon a
red-haired, midalo-aged woman rushod out
and asked : " Is them Tammany Hall
Sho was told that thoy belonged to Irving
" Bo the powers that bo," sho yelled, " I'U
not allow any trespassing or transgressing
hero in mo yard," and sho shook a clothes
lino pole at the Hon. John Stacom.
"Is your namo O'Houlihan?" asked tho
Hon. John Stacom.
" It is. sorr."
' ' Why , I know your husband. Ho is a fine
man and one of Alderman Diwer's friends."
" Ho is. sorr."
" Mrs. O'Houlihan, we ore going to do all
we can for Alderman Dlvver. His tiokets
will be run out of every one of thoso boxes if
we can get them out of hero. They aro too
big to go through tho alleywoy "
Mrs. 0'Houlihan!stood on one side of tho
fence and received tho boxes as they wero
poised on tho fence by the Hon. John Sta
com. When she had lifted over the last one
sho exclaimed :
" Mr. Stakoum, if you aro a son of tho old
dart, let's see you lep over the fince."
Hon. John Stacom bounded over and was
saved' from falling by the brawny arms of
It was nearly 10 o'oloek when tho Irving
Hall boxes were posted in every one of the
twenty-eight election districts of tho Second
lie Doesn't Blind.
In a cheap Paris restaurant.
" What the devil are yon doing, waiter T Why,
von are actually wiping my plate with your pookeW
" Ob, never mind, sir; It's a soiled one."
Did Not Know Illm.
JYom (A Burlington Trtt Prtit,)
Dnrapscy 1 understand that Dlgaby Is over ears
Blobson nuhl guess you never saw his ears.
Married and Single.
"row JZarpir't Jlajar.
When drat engaged
She used to write
On monozram paper
Of creamy wolte.
Bat since we're married
lt'a rather hard
She saya all she needs
On a postal-card.
" I have spoken to no one, father," I an.
" But that look in your eyes ! It kills mo,
" 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 my
cheek lose its color or my heart its courago 1"
"Oh, my child my child!" he groaned,
sinking into his chair and covering his face.
" I tell you that I can bear it," I answered ;
" but I must have gold and a position equal
to his. Therefore are you listening? I
shall marry St. John's father."
Thero was not an atom of color left in my
father's faco as his hands dropped.
" I cannot allow it never."
I drew up a chair and sat down boforo him.
"Father, you must not only allow it, but
you must intimate to him that if ho seeks me
again his suit will not bo rejected," I an
swored, steadily. " Do you not see that I
shall then have the man who has placed mo
beneath the heel of his pride at my meroy ?
He has never dreamed that he had a rival in
his own father, and ho must not dream it
until I enter their house as its mistress."
"Your courage will fail; I cannot doom
you to such a life."
" It is all that is left for me. Be revenged,
I will; make him suffer, I must and can, for
he loves mo more than he thinks of now. If
I lose my soul, I must accomplish this!"
Six months afterward I entered tho mansion
j li ounitio aoouaoAfr-ilavmuu culi Una nuns,,.
CUld thVoatr Btvlo Yet' Devised te Setoff
Oil Palatlaaa Properly.
" Why don't yon make any improvement in
picturo frames?" an Evxnino Would re.
porter asked of ono of tho leading art dealers
in this olty.
Narrow gilt frames, broad gilt frames, shal
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 carvod bordors, variety enough of
frames, but ono and all of tho frames for
paintings wero gilt, just as tho reporter had
seen them in his remote youth.
"Thero is improvement," replied tho
dealer. "Wo mako hotter gilt frames than
we used to do. To mako them anything but
gilt, however, would bo no improvement.
No other kind of framo goes with an oil
painting. The rich border of gold only sots
off the coloring of tho picturo. A dark
wooden framo alters tho color-koy, and fro
qucutly injures tho artist's work vory mate
rially. Yon can't got better than tho best,
and gold frames for oil paintings aro tho
Etchings, steel engravings, pastels in quiet
tones, or a water-oolor occasionally, hesidu
photographs, charcoals, and black. ami.
whites, admit of a woodon frame, or ono of a
puro, polished whito, dolicatcly touchod
In tho days when Amorlcan art was pain
fully dovcloping frames woro mailo of black
walnut. But oven tho upholsterer and tho
cabinet-maker fight shy of this sombro ma
terial now. It has no grain. Tho great
beauty of a wooden framo is tho tono and
grain showing through a brilliant polish.
Oak beautifully carved, and ash, aro em
ployed vory effectively. Sometimes a plain
broad band of plush in somo noutral color
forms a beautiful bordor. Brouzo frames aro
very handsomo too.
Tho fashion that has sprung up recently of
tying a knot of brilliantly colorod stuff ovor
the cornor of a framo is hardly commended
by artists. In an oil painting, tho painting
is tho object of intorost and nil that surrounds
it should bo strictly subordinated to it, thoy
A very handsomo style of framo scorns to
havo entirely " gono out." This is tho Flor
entine framo of carvod wood. All tho giit
frames to-day aro mado of a kind of 'plastic
material much liko plaster. This is moulded
to ony pattern.
Handsomo gilt frames aro oxpeusivo. Ono
about 12 by 8 costs $25. Poorartists feel this
drain upon their resources. An uuframed
picturo if liko an unmounted gem or a man
In his shirt-slcovos. It hasn't its proper sot
ting. Small, dainty aquarelles or etchings aro
usually sot in a mat. Tho broad band of purn
whito separates tho picturo moro from tho
wall than a moro framo would do and gives
to it a certain importanco which its small
imonsions would not carry by them01 elves.
A DOLLAR DINNER FOR FOUR.
Contributed Dally to ' Tho World by One
or tho Drat Known City Chefk.
At to-day's markot prices the material for this
dinner can be purchased fot II.
Soup or Chowdor.
Little Neck Clam Fritters.
with Capers. 1'Ie.
Sgg riant. Mashed Potato.
Chocolate Cake. Grapes.
Dalntlea of the Marhet.
Prime rft rout, 18o, to 30o. Iobsten. So. to lOo.
PortarhonM tlifk, 25a. Whito flati, 15o.
Hirloln Uuk, ISO. to Mo. Pickerel, fro to 15o.
hug mntton, lie. to 16o. Trust nib. So.
lmb chopi, 25o. to 2So. Flounders, IDo.
Leg vail, 20o. Halmnn trout, 12o.
English mutton chops, 25o. Illuefish, 16o.
&mbhtndQ,'trs,12o.tol6o. Whttn parch, lOo. tolSo.
Veal nntleta, 2So. Had anApperf. loo. to 18o,
ftaaatbreads, 80 perdoien Halibut, loo. to 18o.
CalTos' heads, r.0o. toCOo. Htrlped bass, lfa. to25o.
Roastlnc plar, S3. GO each. Black baa. lOo. to lJVo.
Itoastcblcken,12c.to20o.lb. Hheepshead, 20c. to25o.
rtoasttu-tnrkft)a,14o.tol8o. Hmelts. ISo. to20o.
Bquaba, S.60lo al do. Little-neck clams, Oo. to
Boston geeee, lfio. to 20o. oOo. a 100.
Boston (looks, lHo, to 20o. Orators, J.V. to (1.50 a 100.
Ordinary duoks, 14c. to 15c. Terrapin, K1J to (SO a dot.
CanTaaabacks. 83.60 pair. Green Turtle. 12X0. lb.
Grouae. 8 1.25 pair. Oreen turtle eoup, 81 quart.
PartridVe,75o.o SI. 25 pair. Frors lees, 60o. lb.
Heed birds, 81 dozen. Terrapin stew. 84 quart.
Hedheada, 81.60 pair. Rhrlmps, 81. Ao per nation.
Mallards, 81palr. Boallops, 81.50 per gallon.
Teal, 75o. pair. Celery. 12o. bnoch.
Capons, 25c.t lb. Peas, 30c. half-peck.
Quail, 83.50 dos, Squashes. 10c to 15o.
Kntilah snipe, 82.50 doa. Pumpkins, 20c.
Plorer, 83 dos. Musbrooios, 81 quart.
Rail. 11.50 dos. Onions, 15c. to 30o. halt-
Rabbits, 25o. apleoe, peck.
Venison, 20c. to 25o. Cauliflowers, lOo, to 16c.
vfoodooek, 81 pair. Lettuce, no. head.
Fresh cod tongues, 15o. lb. Cranberrrs. lOo. quart.
Fresh mackerel, l&o. Horseradish, lOo. root.
8ea baas, 15o. Sweet potatoes, 20o. half-
Freeh Kenebeek aalmon,75o peck.
Freah Hpanlsh MaekereL75o TJma beans, 20o, qoart.
Obloken Uallbut, 18o. Kgg plants. lOo.
Oed, Go, Ojiter plant, 18c a bunch.
From (As San Frantheo FoU
"My dear, "said an Irate wife to her husband,
who la a famous dentist, 'this Is a nice time ot
the morning to come hornet Ain't you ashamed to
stagger In so late as thlat"
"Why, no, dear; It la not late," replied the
dentist, In an injured tone. "It la a quarter ot
At that moment the deep-toned clock on the par
lor mantelpiece ran? oat the hour ot three.
Now, William,'' sobbed the madam, you
have told me a atory. it la 3 o'clock and you said
It waa only a quarter of 19. Oh, that I should have
lived to And yon out In a falsehood. "
1 ' Madam, Is not three a quarter of twelve?"
And the haughty tooth-Oxer atrodo Into hU dressing-room.
Black Pearla Ueconiln tho Race.
(JVi an Xxehaigt.J
In gems the favorite now ta the ruby, principally
because the mines have been exhausted and rubles
are exceedingly high-priced. Black pearla are alao
becoming the rage, but not for beanty, for to the
average mind they haven't hair the charm of the
white pearl. Bat black pearls are freaks, and
expensive freaks, and taddiam must have freaks or
Good for the Complexion.
from (As JTsts OrUant rHeaym;)
"Sea water Is good for tho complexion," Is the
statement of an eminent physician. Thu mnst ac
count for the beautiful complexion of a Jack Tar
wno nas been to aea for forty years.
of the St. Johns as its lawful mistress; and
that night Arthur was to como home, and
meet his father's wife, without a singlo word
of warning, Wo had been marriod privately,
while he was off on an excursion of a week;
and no ono, except my father, had been in
I had prepared myself with studied care to
meet him, and I meant that the blow should
tell. I know that I had never been moro
lovely than I was then; my eye had never
boon brighter, nor, fortunately, my heart
Wo wore in tho parlor with relatives who
were our guests, whou the servants announced
Mr. Arthur St. John. His father stepped to
tho door, met him, and, leading him across
tho room where I was, said, ''This is my
wife. Mrs. St. John. Arthur."
Ill emiled, 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 startled, frightened flash of his
eyes, his lips shut for a moment fiercely;
then he said, in bland, smooth tones. " I
welcome you, Mrs. St. John."
But I thought he would havo crushed my
hand in his.
As we were alone for a moment, ho said,
suddenly, nnder his breath t "Aro you mad,
oram I dreaming?"
"Neither; only you did not know why I
doted upon your company so. I used to
wonder whether you suspected it."
It waa oil false ; but I uad told my soul al
Japan Excel In It and Fear Dollar a Month
I flood Waje.
PorrjedM Iflutsrl Dupalthi
Probably no country In the world possesses such
resonrces for the manufacture of One porcelain and
earthen warea as Japan, There are nearly three
hundred localities, In the einptro where Uay la
found auttablo for the manufacture of porcelain
without being treated to the addition of foreign
matter. The constituent elements of porcelain aro
chiefly silica, alumina and water.
Toe claya used by the Japanese potters are
treated by being thoroughly pounded underwater
In pounders which arc generally worked by hand.
After tho earthy matter has settled nt the bottom
ot the v.aaol tho water Is puttrcdulT and the real I
uum la dried and stored away In the form of flat
cakes upon tKiiriis, or us an Itiipaipjblc powder In
boxes. The ahaplng is done for tnc most part upon
the potter's wheel, the Introduction nt which Is at
trllitittdhy the Japanese to the lluddhltt priest
Ulo-gl Bo-satsu, twin HT0, died 741) A. I).
Tho potter's wheel In ToRtie amniiR tho Japmoao
Is exceedingly simple In lla construction, and con
alsla ol a rouud piece o( hard wood well battened
on the timier side to prevent wurplng.sml working
upon a pivot set In a porcelain eye. Tho motion Is
communicated to tho wheel In most casei by the
hand ot the potter himself. When other than
round shapes uro required crudo moulds are some
After tho clay has been shaped upon tho wheel It
la dried for a couple of dnyii. It la then smoothed
with a sharp knife and converted Into " hlnque "
by a brief preliminary baking. It la then either
painted nud nrcd, or irlazcd and fired, If It la
designed to le painted on tho glaze. '1 ho ovens
are ycncrally conairticled upon n hillside, ono at o
the otner, with tho draft from tho lowest to the
hlchest, and an arrangement for firing each kiln
separately. 1 ho consequence of tills nrruiittcmrnt
la ihat tho upper kilns nro the holiest. and tiio wnro
which requires the must Intenso heat is accordingly
placed In these. Theso connecting kilns poises
the merits of economizing lucl, but are not ulwajs
well constructed, and thero la often a want of uni
formity In the heat.
The Japaiieso display great aklll In tho painting
of their porcelain und earthen wares. Too blue
color of the common ware Is due to the use of
cobalt. Tills waro Is painted on the bisque befoto
firing. Tho moro handsoiuo and costlier wares are
painted upon the glare and are subjected In eomo
cases to repeated firings. The oxldca employed In
coloring aro those of copper, cobalt, Irou, anti
mony, mangantac and gold, which uro mixed
with a silicate of lend and potash and baked at a
low temperature, though tho oxldea are also ap
plied in some cakes Innuxcd nnd baked ut a tem
perature which fluxea them and iroducea the de
sired color. Frcnolt and German color are be
ginning to be largely uaed.
I was at somo pains to ascertain the prtcca paid
for labor In tho rlolisono and porcelain factories
Tho work Is done by tho piece, and a guod turner
In a po'.tcrr establishment or ruaineler receives
f rom 50 to 75 cents per diem. Thu beat painters
04rii from 75 cents to Jl. t0per diem. Tho wages
are graded downward from these maximum
tlgurea to thoso paid boys and girls employed
In tho simpler operations, who earn front 10
to 15 ccnta a day. As 1 havo remarkud In a
previous letter, when spouting of tho wuges
paid farm laborers in Japan, we of the West, with
our exaggerated Idea of tho worth of labor ami
with tho low purchasing power ot our coin uro
ant to form false estimates when merely contcm-
f latlng the scale of prices paid hero. Hut tho
rulli is that Japanese tnstes are simple and wants
few, and whllo from 75 1 cuts to f 1 per diem would
be accounted starvation wages in America, they
In reality represent a very Just and liberal com
pensation lu Japan.
I cannot better Illustrate what I mean than by
relating an Incident which occurred In Toklo tho
other day. A friend of mltie was met and accented
by a flwedo, who Insisted upon talking with htm.
"What aro you doing here 7"aald my frlond. "I
am working lor a Japanese who la In the Iron busi
ness" "What aro you getting 7" "Four dol
lars a month." "Four dollars a month I Why,
man, that will not keep soul and body together."
" On, yea, but It will. I havo a Jolly good board-Ing-huuse,
and get all tho meat and flah and bread
I want, and only pay $3 a month. "
Why New York (llrla Chew Gam.
(fron IA PMladtlphta 7Y....1
A New York woman writes: "I entered a car
the other day occupied by four pretty, stylishly
dressed girls, who did nothing but laugh, chatter
and oh 'horror! chewguml It there la anything
vulgar It Is this habit which Just now seems to be
the rago with a certain claas. I was amazed to seo
such ladylike-looking girls howlng this habit.
There la one thing that ought to prevent girls from
doing this, and that la their vanity, lor It la far
from becoming, this everlasting chowlng that
Btenia to make one's Jaws ache lust to watch these
chewers. I have noticed chewing gum offered for
sale at the elevated stations, bo 1 asked the boy If
he sold much of It. Yes, Indeed," he'roplled,
'boxes and boxes of It.' ' Who buys It V laaked.
Oh, all tho pretty young ladles and somo old ones.
They chew it aa a euro for Indigestion.' 'Does
llcuretliomt'I asked. 'They think It does,' he
answered. Later I made further Inquiries from
one who knowa and ascertained that there aro
several factories manufacturing chewing gum,
and the man who advertises extensively la mak
ing a fortune, which proves somebody ouys lu At
my druggist's I saw a placard : Heal old down
East spruce gum.' ' Wuo boys Itt' I said, 'Oh.
everybody; peoplo you wouldn't dream of that
wouldn't be aeen oaewlng It In public. They nae
It for promotldg digestion, and thu pore apruce
gnm does it, and It whiten the teeth, liven men
uhew It after smoking. Ills the best thing tnthe
world to remove the odor of whiskey or onions.'
I became Imbued with the fact that all the world
were accustomed to chew gum privately. It not In
public Nevertheless, It Is a vulgar habit, and
one onr young girls had beat avoid. "
Strange Cass of (Spontaneous Combustion.
Oalllrolll (O.) Sptclal la rilltburg Fotl.J
News was received here the other day of a well,
authenticated case of ipontaneoua combustion that
la Interesting. Last Friday night a servant girl
named Sarah Cross, or Sarah MoQoon, being called
by both names, living with Mr. J. I'. Kelster, a
few miles below here, on the West Virginia aide,
waa lying asleep In bed, when a colored woman
employed In the house came to the bed earning a
lighted lamp. -M laa Cross awakened with a atart, and
In doing so, threw up her hand, knocking off the
lamp oulmney, when the lamp exploded, scatter
ing the oil over her and fatally burning her before
she could be rescued. Dr. llenford was called,
who uaed a gallon of linseed oil In dressing her
burns. Mr. and Mrs. Kelstelr slept In the room
with her and attenutd to her wanta nntll Sunday
morning. Before day they were both awakened
from their sleep and found the house rilled with a
dense, autlocattng smoke. Tney hastily arose and
examined tne flre-placea abont the house, but
could And nothing, until returning to the room
they discovered the bod on which Miss Cross lay to
be on Are. She waa removed and the bed thrown
out of doors, when the blaze ahot up aa high a the
house. The bed undoubtedly took are from the oil
and heat ot the girl's body.
Why Women Prefer tho Hiaae.
IJYinKrf InlmliM uilhA, Af, ralmrr.
"Among the appllcanta for entrance Into the
profession, are thero more men or women?"
Moro women, of courao, by abont four to
" Why of course 7"
" Oh, I should think the reason obvious enough.
In the Hrat place, the stage affords the only equal
platform to man and woman. "
" I do not understand"
" Yet It la simple enough. In all other occupa
tions woman's wages are leas than man's; whother
aa saleswoman, aa lookkceper, aa tallorcaa, even
a teacher, ahe It always paid loss than a man for
ready, so it mattered little, and it was abso.
lutoly necessary for tho accomplishment of
my plans, that ho should boliovo now thntl
loved his father. Then I entered into n lively
conversation upon difforcnt subjects, to put
him at his caso, and to let him seo that if I
did not love him, I liked him as my hus
We had a gay houso from tho first. I
should havo died otherwise, I belies o ; but
no matter whnt guests wo hod, Arthur al
woys escorted mo. His .father was glad to bo
relieved, and it was proper, if any one took
his placo, that his son should ; but how ho
would havo raved had ho known the net I
was laying for him I
Without compromising myself in his eyes.
I drow his heart to me with a tenfold cord of
love, and I so blinded him to truth and
right that he thought mo an angel. Ho was
infatuated liko a bird who looks into its
charmer's eyes and sinks down down sweet
ly into that dream from which it never
awakes. Once, when bo was leaning back in
an armchair, complaining of indisposition, I
went up softly behind him, and, leaning .
over, smoothod his looks, and touching his
lips with my own, said, " Is my poor boy
ill ?" Dut I could havo cursod hfm easier.
I think I never hated him as I did that day,
for I could not forget for an Instant what his
pride bod been; and, besides, I had. just
learnt that he had Intended taking a trip to
Italy before our marriage, and that then he
had meant to say adieu to mo forever. Could
itiisu ssrtae,, ...mi ,i .il.t'iSafai si i.ta
thsiS werlc OrlMaMaCf akatf sM, MataV
ter what line of work she is dolag taer - Jatt M
much aa tne man in th tame' line, and often mora
When sht 1 more attractive or more talented.
Actresses liko Mrs. Booth, MIm Itehan, Ml
Cognlan receive Jest a good, It not better salaries
than the leading men of their respeotlve compa
nies, on the operatio state the women are always
better paid than men. No tenor ever received the
compensation given to a Jenny Und or a rattl.
No actor ever received more for hi work than
Charlotte Cushman, Haohel, or even Sarah Bar
hardt, received for hen.
A K0MANT1O WEDDIKQ.
Mr. Fnllrrton Ilnd a Lively Time Ont West,
but 111 Pint Love Wan True ta Illm.
IrVom T-Aiy' VMtadtlpMd ffvis.
Tho marriage of .Mr. Wlnfleld Scott Fullerton, of
Greeley, Col. , to Mlaa Emma C. Hitter of Camden,
a few ilars ago, has brought to light a romantlo
atory. Ten yenra ago the bride and groom were at
tendants at tho Fourth Baptist Church, Cam.
den. Mr. Fullerton was a leader In tho Bun
ay afternoon prayer meeting and Miss
Hitter s.tuz In tho choir at the church services.
They met frequently and their friendship soon
ripened Into a warm feeling. In 1H7I Mr. Fuller
ton with several friends emlgratod to tho West.
He tonka tearful leavo ot his aweetlteart and
promised to w rile often to her and return for her
when he had made his fortune In the great Weal.
lhe party alter drifting through a number of
aoltlcd places finally joined n colony which
had taken Horace (irccley'a advice and
founded a town In Colorado, which they
called Orcclcy. Fullerton soon tired of grubbing
In tho new settlement and went on the plains as a
cowboy, but this proving uncongenial he finally
obtained a commission as nn assistant agent of the
Ule tribo of Indiana under (len. Meeker. After
somo months' residence among tho Utea he waa
dispatched to Washington on n official mission by
Or n. Meeker, and waa surprised on his arrival
thero to hear of the Meeker maMacru and the cap
tivity of the women at the agency.
Fullerton returned to the scene of the massacre
with a body of troop and afttr tho famous pur
suit of the Utea waa Instrumental In rescuing the
captives. He then roturued to Greeley, and, en-
? 'aging in Mock-raising, soon amassed a fortune.
Us correspondence with Mls inner In Camden
had gradually grown lesa frequent, and finally
closed altogether, and ho became acquainted with
a daughter of Gen. Meeker and finally married her.
About threo years ago hla wife died, leaving one
child. Tho wealthy ranchero continued to amass
wealth, but hla homo was a lonely ono and his
thoughts reverted to hla former friends In the East,
and chpiclallv to tho sweetheart whom he had
neglected. Ho returned to Camden In January
last and hla friends hailed him a one returned
from tho dead.
He found that Miss Hitter was still unmarried and
true to her first love. The result wis a renewal of
the affections whioh tho changes of a decade had
not fevered, and preparations were 'made for tho
marriage, which took place a few daya ago.
Mr. Fullerton and hla bride at once returned to
Greeley, where no la honored as one of tho lore
most citizens, und In addition to hh largo landed
estate and thouaanda of cntllo Is part owner ot the
JYlooW, a prosperous newspaper ot that rapidly
Trick of a IHotber-ln-Law In Usypt.
noinlAs Hltibvrg lllipatth,
It I customary tor tho mother of tho hnaband to
resldo with the wife somo time after raarrlage,tbat
the honor of the man may bo prcaervod and tho
wlfo taught by cxamplo tho duties sho owes the
husband; but It often happens ihat tho demnro
mothcr-ln-law teaches tho wife many trick of de
ception and cunning. Malo alnvca must not enter
thu women's rooms, and the women may not un
veil to any man who Is not within the degree of
consanguinity within which they are forbidden to
marry; yet pretty women lot tho veil fall by acci
dent whero there la au opportunity for their face
to be ndmlred and their eyes Invito regard.
Woman'a hlgheat honor cornea to ber through
motherhood; to have anna exalte her to " freedom
from tho paliiB of hell," and the care ot her chil
dren la her must noble duty. But sho may not, by
the Koran, bo the teacher ot the boys alter they
aro two years old.
Thn Oath n, Chlnnnmn Tnlte.
(oi (As AViti Franetito Cilf.l
In tho case of Ah Chuck, before Justice of the
Fenco Ogden and a Jury, on a charge of selling
lottery tickets, the Justice ha formulated an oath
for the Chinese witness liko the following: " I
awcar by tho Chinese gods, the foreigners' god,
the God of heaven and earth, that If I am a liar In
tbla caae my head wilt be cut off the same as this
cblaken'a head Is cut off, and that I will be drowned
In the ocean and never get back to China," and
whllo repeating tho 'oath tho Chinaman held a
cleaver fn hi hand, with which he levered a
chicken' head from the body when be had flntihed
Ladies' and Gents' Gold and
Silver Watches at prices to
suit everybody's purse.
These are the Watches we
make a specialty of:
COMD SILVER HUNT1MO WATOHKS. OKNUINK
O Anmioan noTtmint, lUcta or Waltham, ktj
SOLID SILVER IIUNTWO TTATOHKS. OBNCITfE
Aatncin mortment, itlfln or Wiitbuni tUnv
SOLID GOLD IIUltTINO WAT0UE8, BTBM
wlnder, Amerlon moTement, Eicln or WaUthun
ckveee ch&Ml and eofTAfed. gentlemen!, (35.
LADIES BOLID GOLD HUNTUtO WAT0UK3,
stem winder, Americn moTemeDt, 820.
LADIEtV SOLID GOLD STEM - WHTDDfO
BOTS SOLID SILVER nCXTINO CASE
watches, stem -winders, (0.
A BEAUTIFUL IMPORTED SOLID GOLD STEM
winding watch, w sir anted 14 carats, S10
A GENUINE K. HOWARD A CO. WATOII, TTITn
bear, solid 14-carat cold oaaee, 950.
TTrE GIVE A WRITTEN GUARAWTEE Wim
TV eterywstch for three jearl( not as represented
money will be refunded.
IMNEBT ORADKH OF FLY-BACKS, SPLIT BKO
1 onds and repeating watches, also watchee with
handsomely ornamented cases and studded with genuine
diamonds, for ladles and gentlemen, at half the) price)
SOLID GOLD WEDDING RINGS. 14 and 18 carats,
CASPERFELD & CLEVELAND,
144 BOWERY 144
NKAIt GRAND BT. KLKVATED STATION.
Open KVKWI(18nDtll8.SJ 8ATUIU)AY. 10.80 P.M.
I lio a woman and look upon such cowardice
After be was surprisod by finding me his
Htep. mother, be put off bis tour with some
slight nxciiso, and remained at homo with us,
as I fully meant ho should.
And still tho play wont on. If he looked
into my oy es, I mot and answered tho look ; if
ho wished to converse, I was ready. I mado
myself necessary to him in a thousand ways,
and all the time treated him with that free,
dom which my husband's son might expect.
Whatever tenderness I gave him was care
fully covered with 6onio friendly words,
which, howover. would not provent the pol
son from doinc its work.
Hut tho cords began to draw too tightly,
lie grow wrestless, and the storm in his soul
began to show upon his face.
" What has happened ?' I asked him ono
evening, after we had been singing together.
" Yon look furious."
" Tho devil has me. That is all," he an.
" Nonsense 1 Sit down, and I will exorcise
tho devil with a song."
" Ah, Margaret, if we were but upon Sicil
ian shores, you and 1 1"
He had never dared call tne Margaret be
fore. " Yes, I should be glad to visit foreign
lands," I answered, slowly ; " but your father
is not quite ready yet."
Something which sounded like a curse
camo through his teeth j he turned and strode
ui.aetA.i i-.kj..jalaftia.-n .. . jLf'aBBeeaa'stlB
, The demand for th LoU QvxIbm fcfwtkX H
larger than ever. I H
J Plain bedroom slippers ' ia felt, either V jH
th or without hoel. ' M
A pretty morning slipper U of black paten Ibbbbbs
leather, with cloth too of Persian embroid- ' '--aH
ory' ' ,WM
A stylo for morning wear i the mule, ia ,'lH
black or colors, in kid or Suode, with Jjouk s'lgLU
Quinze heels. 'laaBBa!
A dress slipper of blaok kid has theliiffh .aaal
heol, and largo oxidized silver buckles wiiii ,ubS
roses in has relief. 1LH
Tho "common-sense" walking boot la H
always popular. It has a squaro toe, low faH
heol and is made of kangaroo, with a straight JraaaBa!
goat vamp. "3M
Tho low shoo callod the " Washington" or "-U
"Adonis" is suitable for houso or street AlaH
wear. It is in red, with black patent-leather , $XH
vamp and plain steel buckle. H
Ono of tho prettiest styles for honso and libbbb!
evening wear is tho bronzed Oxford tie. It laH
laces neatly in front with a silk lacing to iiH
match, has tho pointed box too and the higli 'bbbbbI
A pretty boot has tho London pointed too, H
Jirul the "Dqpton boot" has a too neither W'bbbbs
squaro nor pointed. Tho boot is made of aaaal
kangaroo leathor and tho oxtension sole is !!
neatly stitched. vJSH
Very stylish, pretty slippers for evening: -aH
wear .aro in bronze. Tho nowest style, tho i-H
sandal, has n strap huttoning over the instep 'viH
on which is a bow of bronzo-colorod ribbon 'aaaal
and a largo bronze bucklo. Maaal
Another stylo is tho low-cut blaok satin rH
slippor, with too embroidered in stool. The .'"jH
" Judic" isalsoof blaok satin and tios ovor , H
tho instep with broad black satin ribbonj OH
lloth of theso slippers havo tho high JjouUI 3aH
Quinze heel. Sl
For strcot wear over-gaiters of jersey cloth f
will bo much worn during the winter. They jaaaal
come in black and tan color, are vory neatly rfafl
made, and reach only to tho ton of the boot. H
They are mado to order for ladies who want aaaa
thom to match thoir walking-drosses. tbbb!
-- . ,'KmM
m AVK. THKATIIK. " "" SH
, MRS. POTTER SM
In ttnt presentation In Amerio of al
m SUrronTKI) llV al'n. KYMJt IlKLLBW JaH
(Broourteerof Mr. Henrr K. Abber. of WaiUok'O ?ieH
V MONDAY, NOV. 31, "3bbBs
nieCAiii.i, on Via (jiiml'ANr. jfLm
rreeentlnc the Hindoo Oomlo Opera. 3al
, TUB IIHOUM. ltm
STAR THICATRK. 'j&aH
Mil. 11KNIIY IRVmp, ?
, t . MMH KLLKN TUKIlV! taaas
and tna Iaoenm Oorapanr Krerr UTenTn and Bataxdaaf lamaBB
FUtnnlar Kirnfnr. LOUIS XI. ,?al
Week Uectnnln jlst Nurember, samaal
bt7 tr.-weny (fTf.-rt HMnnifiT) snii HsInrnsyMstlnisV 'H
Batnrdar Night, Not. 30, TIIK DICLLS andJWQLH.,1 ' !H
OHA.MI PUODUUTION Of TUB 'SM
BLACK FAUST. M
Splendid Soenerr, Oostnmes, Singing- and Electrical Mbbbb!
THE GREAT FIRST PART. Jhbbb1
ri,KVrt!,ANI' THir-ReTlredbrltenin, v'aaaal
EVHrilWOB. 6.30. SATURDAY MATlMKB. 11.89. lM
BARniOAN'S PARK THEATRE. ''JaBBa!
EDWARD HARRIGAN WM
IN OORDKLIA'B ASPIRATIONS. BOBBs
Dst. Ilraham And hie popular orohestra, ttaTaaas
PKTK. Not. 33. Jftaaaaai
TTmOHBQUARETTIKATRK, J Jit. HILL, ManaaJ ?H
' LRobson and Crane 21
IN BRONBON HOWARD'S ORRAT COMEDY, 1 VH
THE HENRIETTA. "B
"Mr. Bronson Homrd'e new corned hvfl scored. w--Stt( raH
H. R. JACOBS'S 3D AVE. THEATRE, i
PRICKS: Oor. Sd are. and 81st at. HgH
lOo. People turned awar In erowda,
Reewrred Beats. MATINEE TQ-MORROVV, - ''fiaBBBB1
onen s n.lCj ACOBS'S OWN OOaaPAjnT-iH
20c, 80o. and IN ' JsJeaal
OOc. THE WAmtHOPSIN. 1-9
Not. 31-Benl, Matinler In iAsUAYOODB. -HH
' -I TU STREET THEATRE-CORNER STIl AYafi .LbbbI
Xtfc Matinees Wednesday and Saturday. ' tBBBl
LAST WKEK OP .laBBBBi
. .PKO. H. KNIUIIT. 3JBBB.
In Bronaon Howard's and UaTld UeUaoo'snewplagL ,Abbbb1
MONDAY, Not. af-DENMAN THOMPSON. ' ' jH
THE OLD HOMESTEAD. JLLM
CASINO. BROADWAY AND 3DT1I ST. bbb1
Ennlnnet8. Matinee Saturday .13, VubbbbI
Tno aparklln Oomlo Opera sbbbbI
TUB MAUQUia ifBBBai
Rejoelred with roars of Uuchter. WaaaBai
Admission. ..JOosaM' yH
MADISON SQUARE TTlEATRlt. -$aBBB.
Mr. A. M?PALMER ,,..,....8oloMana' aaa'
Bea-lnaatfl.80. Saturday Matinee at 3. , $
WITH A STRONG; OAST. -$fi)9
WALLAOK'S. ' "sj
Kt enln.i at 8. 15. Matinee Saturday 3.15. "'
ROBERTSOtPs Characters by MeasraTjohn OntMrV 'Katal
COMEDY, Osmond Tearle, B. D. Ward, jTvrt
SCHOOL. V&hXStJ&L$82ir- ' '
TONY PASTOR'S THEATRE M
MATINEES TUESDAY AND FRIDAY. '191
Howard Atheneum Sosoialtv Oa, H
EDEN MUSEE. JH
JYeie Orouptffi'exc l'icturei,Xtw Attraction ''tlnal
Concert! Dally. AdmUtlon to all, BOa, V-B
I55B',. UflCC fl
igag the Wire. M
ACADEMY OF MUSIO. LAST WEEKS. 'H
RVEN1NOS AT 8, MATTNEKBAfURDAY AT1V gH
The Pbenom.nafly Hucoeeaful Melodrama. eBBl
A lAUKNi:uitKT. sbbbI
RE8ERVKD BEATS. Mo.. ISo. and qi. -H
BIJOU OPERA.HOUSE-BURLESQUE. !auH
RIOE'S RlceADlier'sSumrrtaousProdoettoaV 'afaTsal
nUltl.HSOIIK T1I1S UOUMAIit. ?bbb1
COMPANY. with ltaiorieoua attractions. .'$aBBl
M ARTISTS. BTe's at 8 (sharp?. Mat's Wed A BataaaV 'JH
GRAND OPERA-HOUSE. TQ-NIQirT. JLl
Reserred Keats. Orchestra Circle and Raloony, Mo 7j9eaal
FREDERICK WAKDK In " OALBA." 91
To-morrow Mat..O ASTON OADOL. To-morrow Nljrba.' '.JT1
RICHARD llf. NeitWeek-A PARLOR MATOitr JW
GRAND OPERA HOUSE. SUNDAtJ 9
SUNDAY, NOV. 30, f4H
PROF. CROMWELL'S FAMOUS LECTURE, aaaa!
" AMKIUOA, OUR HOME." M
'Admission, 3o. Reserred Seat. 38o. eitim. laB
OOLE'B THEATRE-8TH ST. AND TH AVeT H
ll)e.,30o.,30c. Matlneea Mon..Wed..Thur.,Baaw ,
1)0(.N1(3k MURRAY In 11101178 RIGHT, JIbbbi
with Marreltous Mechanical and Soente Kneel. bbbI
Neit Wesk-THU TICKET-OF-LKAVE MAN. '. ,fl
from the room, and, five minutes after, X .ffiH
hoard tho clatter of tho horse's hoofs upoa, 'JS
tho frozen road. 'XjM
In an hour he was brought in by four men, .
ho having been thrown from his horse and Sjal
fatally injured. I had him taken intohU ftQH
room and the physician sent for. '!"
" No, ho would not live an hpur," the doa. 13M
tor said, as be looked upon him. "" mm
And then I put them all out. I must seat MM
him alone now. &H
"Arthur 1" I said, bending down and look. JH
ing into tho eyes which were already growing MM
dim. "Can you bear me? Listen I A year H
ago you come " 'ssH
lie opened his eyes, the film seemed to clear' M
away and, throwing his arm around my neck ?JM
he drew my face to his. .Wfl
" If I must die, do not leavo me. Mother. .M3
friend, whatever you are, you are dear as my Imw
own soul to mo. I thought you loved ma H
once, but I meant to know you. God has) jH
punished me for my sin. Forgive met" itml
He was dead in a moment.
From then until now and, oh! what $m
weary, slow-dragging years they have bees I vjjH
I have known to the full what remorse) M
means. I have drained the bitter cup to its WM
dregs. Whether thero is repenteno for me, w
know not, but this I know, that to my dying JiM
day I can never put the look upon that dead 5snl
man's f aoe away from my eyes, and, re&esu rfyfM
bering that and how he was driven twt Ui '!H
meet his death that night, I dare not m Mr
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