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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, October 12, 1887, FIRST EDITION, Image 3

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W The Aclorenml ArtrcaecNln "llnrbor Light"
I . ftrerlcil by Ihe iHoet KnlliuelnMlu A ml I.
I nice liver Ween In New Vurk How the
I IJojk Enjoyed nml Crlllcli.nl tln nny
I Cheer fbr " The livening World."
I IIEKE was no room for
I "f',v. tuo l'eRsimlst or the
I &":'ftrss r? cynic, at tho People's
I fJ:''V ( .1 Thcatro lust night.
ri-'-ii'l' -I Tuo 1Imn wt "-
DP'?-AV'-V.:i a , thuBiosm about his
vS": 3.'t constitution, with no
5Hri5 flamboyant gcucrosity
M tiS&SS'&S'ZS-x 'u I'8 nature if bucu.
':iil: nn ilullvid,ml woro
H ?t?-?ifie present must havo
I iN. $r$k. " horribly uncom.
H '-vJjJjr''tJ&t fortablo '" tho midst
MV WtIoLJ7 ' nu nU(clico over.
V (H I WV flowing with oxubcr.
I 11 vvl. " ttUt gladnoBS and
I tr Si' tTrtP' '10 nowsnyB wero
I J 7 fT A n"uo 1'coplo'n Thca-
rk j! - 'onL w,s responsi.
I J X JtTli i V D'e 'or hcir presence
Tftr -"' f - r there, Hosts of friends
.Jjotegj- --., could be rocognizcd'in
, - 'Hv the vlstns of excited
. youngsters in " clean
b i 1 o d ross," well
washed faces, nnd smiles of all sizeb and de.
There wus tho ingenious young shaver who
invariably exhorts you to buy his last paper,
"'Cause, boss, I'm stuck;" there was tho
tallrond cherub, who treads on your pot corn
in the street cars and thinks you ought to
apologize to him for it ; there was tho con
sidcrnto youth who awakens you from a stroet
reverie with the shrill, awful announcement
of some hideous catastrophe, and there was
tho tiny young vender who persists in follow
iug you till you buy from him.
It was a study to watch theso uowsboys. n
study which it was a privilege to make. Tho
piny they saw w as Sim's and l'ettitt's " liar
oor Lights," which suited thcin ns though it
hnd been written for their express" benefit.
How those boys enjoyed tho sentimental
portions of tho play 1 Didn't they cheer
when Lieut. David Kingsluy, It. N., begged
pretty Dora Vaue to " let mo look into thoso
oycsf" A sympathetic hush ran through
their midst when Kingsley told Dora that he
hod carried her little wedding-ring all round
tho world to remind him of her.
" Ah." said Dora, poutingly, "aro you sure
vnu didn't carry the ring round tho world so
that you might find some one else to wear
it?" That repartee convulsed the newsboys.
They cheered Dora. They cheered Kingsley.
They were completely captured.
,-r-jax.riU :- -. ..-... .-.I '.t-viff-rii
What a depth of hate they folt for Heavy
i'illiiin Morlund, and with what a laugh thoy
ilways erected tho entrance of Quartermaster
Tom Dossiter, who had something funny to
lay in every speech, and soma ludicrous
' picture to exhibit !
It was good to sec. It was an utterly novel
Audience, and actors and actresses never had
u more supremely satisfied and attentive one.
At the end of tho lirst act Sidney Howard
appeared beforo the curtain and told the
boys in verse why theji were there, and how
lie hnd been instructed to give
To every lioy vho bouulit Tim Would
An evening full of xpuri. '
Then he proposed " Three cheers for The
Eveninu Woiu-n." It seemed for a moment
'as though ono more cheer would hnve felled
Minor's Theatre to tho ground. Such a round
of cheoring surely was never heard. Tenny
son's cannons wero not the only things in this
world that volleyed nnd thundered. Tho
newsboys rivalled tho camions, the only dif.
fercneo being that tho vollying of the can
nous meant death and destruction, while that
of the newbboyb signified life, happiucbS and
'good will.
Thero are only fivo acts In " Harbor Lights."
There aro blase audiences who do not regret
ithnt fact. The newsboys hist night, however,
would have bowu rejoiced had thero been
twenty .tie. It was all too short for them.
Thoy understood everything. That little
contemptuous allusion to the Thistle bent
theni into paroxysms of laughtor tho instant
it was uttered and every other locul touch
caught with wonderful sppntaueity,
Ooatchcr's gorgeous scenery evoked "Ohs!"
iborn of awe uild surprise. " Tho deck of II.
M. S. Uritnunlo." " Tho Old Hall," " The
liny nt Night" nnd other secuio attrac
tions wero uovor gazed upon by a rounder,
more amazed set of eyes.
It was on orderly audience, too. Tho
presenco of n largo number of police probably
hnd little influence on tho behavior of the
Why Adam Helton Married His
WAS probably more
i TSiJ surprised than had
j - I ' y II been uuy of his friends
I2fl4 wjf u henrlnj, when I re.
HW l! turuoa to America, thut
B. ( IMr J Adiun Melton had mar.
T Vtl jr U '''' u's housekeeper.
U I-V; -SEsis Of all men in the world
W Vho wns, to my mind,
It, tliu least likely to throw
M . T7 )Kr llimbolf way upon a
l ' ' I 'M wonum who was' uu-
I .!L') worthy of him. Schol.
I " . arly, fastidious, fool-
I ITT"' I I WJ ,kUly imost morbidly
I jT SfSnj Hentitivo, and with nn
I Tx) jflM absurdly exalted no.
I wk &. My) tlou ' vhut wifa
I V V-iA "frr l 'ucrt,'u' that he
I JSc 3 It- should bcloct for a
I A rSrK vrHe companion a mere
I AKBS?l, clmiuborninid. Jlut
m " rgj thnt wos what ho had
J ''te4 done, and they were
1 living iu retired hnppi.
JL uess somewhere up.
4 j town on a French flat.
J-&M Uoltou, of all others, was tho friemTthat I
,iiSl should hnve sought out immediately on my
MK return. Wo wera .chunis ten years beforo,
f nu nH 'lltUllllte a" I suppose it is possible for
Ijff two young inontobe. And yot I did not
H (till on him for n week, I felt that his mur.
H nuu'n hnd tu soiuo iva.v cnucellsd my nhligiu
IB Ii.""' that it wns a violntlou of our friend.
rhip, sad nu iiuult to u)l who had trusted iu
newsboys. They wore too delichtod and too
grateful to turn to thoughts of disorder.
Hetwocn tho nets n few of thorn wanted to
smoke cignrettcs In tho open air, but when
they wore informed'thnt onco out they must
stay out, the cigarettes became of vasjly little
moment. Thoy were in their seats tho
moment tho curtain rose in attitudes of at
tention. The actors and actresses certainly did
"Harbor Lights" full juMice. They ovi
rtcntly felt that thoy wero playing beforo an
extroordinarily iutorcsted nudience, and
everyone knows that a good audicuao exerts
a favoroblo influence on tho actors. Miss
Helen Weathcrsby cast many glances at the
littlo follows, and Mr. VanderFelt also looked
occasionally at tho juvenile crowd.
When the play was ended, tho boys needed
n few gentle reminders of that fact before
they could bo induced to tour themselves
away. They hnd spent an cvenlug which
they will remember lor a long time to come.
He Inn't Itic lingo Ail) Mure nnd CniiMn'L
Ite i:.ieclnl to l.ank Happy,
This gloomy looking littlo dog, further
dowu in this column, is sad becauso ho is not
so popular as ho was.
" Tho reason why
fpugs aro going out of
favor," a dog fancier
said yesterday, " I s
that they have become
too common. T h o
crazo for thoso ugly
- dugs was pructically
run, into tho ground
when it first becamo a
fad with tho Indies to keep them as pots. As
everybody knows they aro tho stupidebt and
least interesting intellectually of any dogs in
the world, and it was only a question of. time
when tho crazo for them would dio out, for
peoplo wero bound to get tired of them. Of
course thoso who have them already prob.
ably feel enough affection for them to keep
them, but other people aro not buying them
by any means, and dog.dealers who aro right
at tho pulso of tho market know very well
that it is not likely to prove a profitable un.
dertaking to try to sell a lot of pugs, at least
in this city."
Another dog which has gouo completely
out of fashion in lato years, which formerly
occupied a very high place in publio estima
tion, is tho black-ond-ton terrier. There was
a time when theso littlo midgets wero almost
tho only species of dog that wero kept as
household pets. Their brightness, intelli.
gence, good uaturo and docility mado them
universal favorites. Why they should huvo
fallen b completely out of sight cannot bo
accounted for except that fanciers iu turning
their attention inoro to other varieties ncg.
lectod to breed them. It is said, however,
thnt a movement is on foot to start in breed
ing the very small variety again on this sido
of tho Atlantic.
Henry Clews invariably covers bin head
with a tile that vies in brilliancy with his
shiny baid poll.
Tho battered slouch hat worn by Deacon
S. V. White is ono of the notable and pictur
esquo features of tho street.
John Hino, jr.'s now silk tile of tho most
extremo stylo, is tho recipient of frequent
and flattering attention from the members.
Charley Jolines buys his hats by the dozen
and does not confine himself to any particu
lar style. Ho Is always up to tho latest thing
Jnv Gould is not particular about being in
tho style, and his silk hat looks as if it might
have seen anywhero from three to fivo years'
0. E. Carroll, with his well-worn tan
colored tile, presents a lonely and melan
choly speetuclo as ho waits for a change of
A coquettish, narrow-brimmed Derby is a
favorite with l'resideut Smith, of tho Stock
Kxchauge, who wears it with a yuchtsman's
sheer to port.
E. W. Timpsou now sports a light cream
colored hat of nondescript style, but what it
lacks In scasouablclichs it makes up in pic
turtsqueness. The peculiarity nbout J. 11. Mctcalfo's lint
is that it is always about two sizes too
largo for him. Just now ho is partially con
cealing hiuibelf under a square-topped Derby.
Secretary Ely, who is famous for tho
gorgeoubiiess of his raiment, is rather quiet
in the matter of lints. Ho wenrs n regu
lation Derby, the only feature of which is
perennial freshness.
T. G. Itigney has introduced a new style of
head-gear for down-tow u wear in the shape
of a mohair skull-cap, worn on the back of
the head, at an ungle with the bnse-lino of the
neck. Ho claims that it is Englibh, but tho
btreet accepts this statement under protest.
Ili-lt rr Fair Wanes Tlinn Tlp.
Tho porter of tho ferryboat Now Jersey is
somewhat philosophical. Ho thinks it is
preferable to be n porter on n ferryboat than
on a Pullman car, notwithstanding tho fact
that thero is much dirt to remove from tho
" I tell you, boss," said ho, " it's heaps bet
ter here. Hero you can smilo or tip your hat
to somebody without their thinking you want
a nickel or a dime. On tho Pullmans do
passengers thiuk you're oil tho tinio after
tips. Thoro ain't no tips ondese boatsv ex
cept when you get tipped off if yer ain't right
up to der mark. Hut it's better than to havo
people think all der while you're a high. toned
beggar. Give dis chile a good, bquare salary
una ho don't want no tips."
Wlml They lteiuliiil llhu Of.
from ( llUibirg ChronicU,
" Philadelphia people rcinlnil me ol moHnuitoes,"
remarked the Judge.
' Why?" asked tho Major.
" necausc they always K" for Wood."
his good tasto and his ambition as 1 hnd
done. It really weighed on mo nnd aggra
vated me for tho first two or tlfree days. But
beforo the week was out I began to reahon
with mysolf ; that I wns making u greater
mistake perhaps than had my friend. He.
sides I wanted to beo him obovo ovcrybody
clso. I had hundreds of little experiences to
tell him which no ono else would compre.
bend in the fulness of their triviality, and I
whs bound to go to .him, whutever liiscir
cumstaneos and surroundings, aiul renew our
It was a wet. cold night iu November when,
with his card m my pocket, I set out to find
him. On my way I recalled his character
and appearance when ho was a student. His
delicate face, into which tho blood dashed
with the slightest provocation; his fitful,
nervous energy that carriod him over college
difficulties when we lubberly giauts, as ho
called us, gave out ; tho delicate refinement
of his mind, tho fastidiousness of his tasto,
his womanly timidity, quickness and fineness
of apprehension, ond his strange uver.
sion to being left alone ut night.
I remembered, too, his literary
talents, his brilliant prospects, his
wealthy mint, and his attachment to Juy
Fentlierbtonaugh, ono of the most brilliant
us well us the richest of tho many young
ladies of our acquaintance. And when I
thought of liis marriage, it seemed to me that
somehow lio would explain it all nway ns a
ruko or o niibtnko when I found him.
Ho was living on the second story of ono of
thoso uptown buildings called npurtment.
houses. A buxom, pleasant-faced maid,
lijiiiuh' dressed, admitted mo to a richly lur.
nished sitting-room handsomely decorated
with brio-u.bruo and costly pictures, and I
wnitod in a quaiut old chair beforo the blaz.
hig grate for him. ,
Heavens, what n gap ten years makes In our
lives! When Adam cnnio iu we looked at
each other half a minute iu sileuco and
amazement. I aw n, mun" prematurely old
nnd slightly round-shouldered, whoso soft
ehestuut hair was flecked with tufts i of white
nud whoso face boro the Ineradicable linos,
iutonvoven pst all interpretation, of phyn
leal puin and mental overwork. 1 or wo-
iT-!. SiH-."j AuLtifth ffiiHr ti!&it-2i
Mr. 1'ottrrN Hrnnurrcn lurreiueil li.v Har
mon's AdJrclhe.SlliiKcr An Amrrlmn
Drnninllr Author Wlin linn n Slimy The
nlrp llnxcM Where I.iullr 3lny He Srrn
ns Well n,s Nrc Toilette f it ur-iitr.
Ci (' i IfwJ work hns been done by
yL '- ii- FV Sydney Grundy, tho
1 (T " vl tt English plny-mokcr.
I V'$ )J) Last night it was c i-
, InE&s jkij 'h'lit thnt ho had also
Jni'li't-jtecr "o"0 Bomo indifferent
0 I V Np-' work, in "Tho Mouse
k i I p-)3' ' . Trap," which was pro
I I !T - ' ,'UCC,I ut Wallaek's.nnd
J W I j ))""' : which opened Mr.
W 1 UX -i'1" Abbey's Benson at thnt
i L I IXsr house. There is a fash.
rx-f 1 ionoblo i m m o r a 1 1 1 y
I I I about " The Mouse
s"l 1 I Trap" which, in fnco
& J "' tho taste of to-dny,
'If it would bo nothing
less than insanity to inveigh against. Tho
story deals with tho attempt of llentrico
Helwyn to poison her husband, so thnt she
cnu give herself tho man she loves. Now,
while thero is no plethora of poisoners knock,
ing nbout tho thoroughfares for peoplo to
study, it is surely impossible thnt any ono
nddicted to tho poisoning habit could com.
port herself like llentrico Selwvn, under nnv
circumstance. "Tho Mouse Trap " was ad
mirably cast. Mrs. Abbey as Hcrtrice. Hosj
Coghlun as a pretty nurse, Osmund Tenrle,
E. I). Word nnd Miss Enid Leslie did full
justico to tho pnrts assigned them.
From Harnum to Mrs. Potter seems a four--fully
suggestivo flight to mako, and yet
Charles htowo bus mado it. Ho was one of
Itanium's most encrgetio agents, ami had
won a dniuty fnmo for himself by elaborately
compiling adjectival bills of pleuhing
warmth. Mr. Minor bos cngnged Mr. Stowo
ns 3Irs. Potter's business manager. As soon
as her 6ensou is ended, ho will return to the
circus. Prom liarnum ho came, and to Hnr
nuni will ho return. Mrs. Potter, at nny
rnte, will bo billed through tho couutry by
ono who understands tho art, and during her
season Mr. Stowo mubt not reason too much
by analogy.
American dramatic authors are always com.
plaining thnt thoy have no " bhow,' and that
foreigners supply this country with theatric
cal wures. Thero is ono American author,
however, who ought to bo satisfied, and ho is
David Ilelasco. Miss Lottn is at present play
ing his "Pawn Ticket No. 210 j" George
Knight will shortly apitear in "lludolpho,"
which Mr. Helasco claims in conjunction
with Hronson Howard. " Tho Wife," by
Helasco and Do Millo, is to be given at the
Lyceum Theatre. Jeffreys Lewis is now
playing in " La Helle Huse." by Helasco.
woy iiiossom " is touring through tho
East, and a melodrama, by tho same author,
entitled " Under the Polar Star," is to bo
brought out hero iu tho spring.
Thoro is not tho least doubt in tho minds of
those regularly addicted to theatres that la
dies who occupy private boxes do so not only
that theynay see, but that they may be seen.
Several mauugcrs, students of human nature,
have become awaro of that fact, and have so
constructed tho boxes that tho fair occupants
aro distinctly vUiblo to tho house. Henry E.
Abboy, a consummate student of human na
ture, has made this urruugementat Wullack's.
Tho stago has been shortened, so that the
boxes can bo moro prominently visible, nnd
tho ladies cau bo thoroughly huppy. Of
course there is no theatre yet which has boxes
so contrived thut natty littlo shoes may be
exhibited, but the time, it is confidently ex.
liected, is not far off.
Dixoy's costumes in the coming production
of " Conrad, the Corsuir," at the iiijou, uro
us much a subject of anxiety to him os
though ho were Sarah Hernhardt. His first
dress is of chocolate and crimson trimmed
with gold ; tho second of pale pink India silk,
showered with pearls, with cloth of silver let
in tho sleeves ; tho third is a monastic habit
and cowl of chocolate plush, lined with
canary wit in ; tho fourth a blending of
lavender and crimson, wlulo tho last is a
wedding dress of embossed cream velvet.
I'uutlltilit HciutlllulIniiH.
" I.'Artlclc 47," which la described as a play of
"BtrouK positive effects "whatever that lduy
mean will lie the nttructlon at the Grand Opera
Huuso next Monday, wtlh Clara .Morris In thu rule
of Corn. "Itcue," " The New llagdaleu and
' Allxe "will also ho given.
It was positively decided last nltrhtthnt "Tho
Orcat rink Pearl" could not be continued at tho
Lyceum Theatre after Nov. 1. Sir. Frohmun
Is anxious to secure another theatre hero where
the play can he continued with "Kdltha's llurit
lar. " Mr. Field, o( tho HoBton Museum, has made
un Oder to present those plays st his theatre with
his regular stock company. Nothing positive has
been decided, however.
Ho I.ihrd (he Nome.
IfYom Ih Kantat City TiMei. -
Temperance advocate Where dp you expert to
pans your declining days If you continue drinking?
Confirmed toper At liar Harbor, lf,fcan get
there. -
Avoid lliuttc.
rron T(J-3lli.)
Don't wreak your spite until after you've slept;
The wrong may look chauged lu tho morning;
The repose of the night may Its Influence shed
On the cause of your anger and scomlmr.
Last evening I slept o'er a slight I endured,
I was ruffled, but shrouded ull traces:
My spirit was changed In the mom, anil t wept
And 1 licked my aggressor like blazes I ,y
meut tho overpowering senso of thuffastness
of tho experiences that wero crovraftd into
tho time that had elapbed sinco lust wo met,
nnd which was so inadequately expressed in
tho words ten years, seemed to leave no
room for other emotions. And when we
grasped hands cordiully enough 'and
called each other by .our fumiliaV
names I noticed that there ma something,
not exactly constraint, nor y precision, in
his manner. It seemed rather to bo delibera
tion self-impobcd that bad becomo habitual.
Ho was heartily glad to see mo, nnd in
sisted that I should lay nsido my wet gar.
incuts and heavy boots and spend tho even
ing with him in slippers. So that presently
we were sitting beside his coal fire, nnd I was
doing my best to interest him with on oo
count of my wanderings oud experiences
abroad. It wns not diflionlt to do this. I
had seen a good deal of lifo during my ob.
senco and felt rather vain of my btory, per.
haps. Besides I know enough of Melton's
tastes to be able to adapt my narrative to his
ears. So I rattled awny glibly enough, tnak.
ing nil sorts of allusions to tho old times and
tho old ambitions, trying occasionally to bo a
little jocular, if not cynical, over the inevita
ble disappointments, 'jt
Ho let mo run on for a lone time, occasion
ally asking a question or making uu observa
tion of surprise. When, huvever, I ulluded
somewhat jocosely to his change of lifo and
prospects, ho interrupted mei
" You were in tho city, I believe, a week
beforo you called to see me ?" " ft. '
" It is true," I answered, " but lJ4 Is easily
explained." ' ' f '
" Do frank," he said. " You wero pained
nt the news of my marriage ?" .
" That, too, would be pardonable in an old
friend," I replied, "who had not yet vindi
cated vour judgment by an acquaintance with
tho lady."
" I beg your pardon for not presenting you
to my wife before. You shall know her. llut
1 ask as a favor that you hear my story first.
I have not told it before, nor In any woy at
tempted to vindicate my judgment, afc you
torru it, It is true that I havo cut tho world
for tho woman I have married. It is also true
thut tho wo iny housekeeper and dtntltutoof
X ,2KL'SV&! fc i!
It Was n llnrnli Itntirdr. liul It Win ISW
itrnlly i;Urr(lr.
IJViim l& Oiiroqo lttrntt,
One of the mot original and effective methods
of curing the ilcslroon the part of many of the fair
sex for Innocent nlrtntlon wni related recently by
arising young ntturnu), whoie uillce Is within a
stone's throw of the Court-House. The joiinglady
In question I well educated, accomplished and
beaulltul, and the daughter of a prominent phy
sician, now deceased. My friend and she have
been lullmnto niHm'l.itcs from childhood, and
he Hdmlts thnt their friendship ha grown stronger
wllh advancing year. Shu possesses all the raro
and adorable quallles of a true woman's charuc.
ti.r, tint, like thnutauili of others, when In her
teens Mould Indiilgn occasionally In n flirtation
IrmiilcKK In Its meaning. She seemed to enjoy
this Utile conuctrv, especially In his presence, mid
no doubt looked upon this ruse, so common wllh
the fair ones, nsa means to excite a little Jealously
and compel hint, as it were, unconsciously to show
his apprrcl.it Ion fur her. lint he Is too e enly bul
iinceil lo licrinlt. nnv siirli feelings to disturb his
mind, yet she annoyed him considerably, and he
determined lo cure her should elacniu
staners give till it tho desired opportunity.
At lust tho eoielul time ciuiie. One evening
found them attending one of poor Mct'ullough's
performances, ami, by tho way, It was about ihe
laBt lie gave In Chicago. They occupied seats near
the middle of Ihe first row In the parquet, which,
of course, glies one an excellent opportunity to
study the faces on either side. In Ihe earlier part
of tho play lie noticed Ihe attention or his compan
ion directed across Ihe aisle, nud after mathemat
ical calculation upon tho curve described by her
glances ho located the object of her attentions,
and, to his surnrlio, recognized tho bartender of
ono of the hotels where he and a few of his boon
companions nccafttoniillv presented themselves for
refreshineuls. Cerluluiy alio did not know tho
bartender, but ho was Uashlly dressed nnd a dia
mond pin lent considerable brilliancy to his varie
gated necktie. He watched developments nud
finally noticed that Ills lady love was conducting u
vigorous flirtation with the cocktail mixer. This
was the time to act. Mo quietly enjoying tho play
until the lntcrmlsslon.heiiskeda leave of absence,
went over lo ' Ctiolly." oud slated that tho young
lady with him was bully smitten with ' ' Cholly's "
charms and volunteered to Introduce htm to her.
The chump was delighted, of course, and needed
no further Invitation. Tho Introduction overlio
Invited ' ' Cholly " to accept his seat by the young"
lady's side, and Just at that moment lie found It
necessary to ask further leave of ahtencc.
Leaving tho compounder of fancy drinks with
his " levee " address aud murderous English lo
entertain, he passed towards tho entrance, con
gratulating himself upon his victory, and deter
mined that she would see no more of him that
evening, unless It becamo necessary for hlui to
protect her. He resumed his Intelligent anprccla
tlon of the piny from behind tho last row of chairs,
and nt tho close of the third act hunted up his rah.
driver and Instructed him to await hla arrival
outside at thu close of tho iicrformanre,
adding that ho desired to follow a coup,
le In the audience whom he would point
out. At length tho performance closed nnd tho
parlies were shown to cabby, who, with tho
legendary sagacity of his kind, followed at a con
vrnlciit distance. The purveyor of bad whiskey
offered his services In seeing tho fyoung lady to her
home, and, ns a matter or necessity, his already
odious nnd dlrgustlng attcutloua were to bo borne
yet awhile.
A street-cur wns pressed Into service and the
couple alighted at 0 street, and a few moments
after rabby landed his passenger on tho snine cor
nor. My legal trlcnd followed tho couple, a tew
paces behind, determined to bu on hand to
defend his lato companion In caao the low.
browed hahltua of the shady portions of the town
should offer her any Insults. Ills pres
ence was opportune, and by a few well
directed blows spoiled tho dandy's complexion
ho, suffice It to say, made lively thuo around the
corner. The young lady, true to woman's In
stlucts, enacted the Test of tho tragedy by faint
ing, aud my frlcml had tho romnntlo pleasure of
taking her homo In the manner customary In
cases ol siispendcd vitality. Tho conception of
the plot was rather harsh and deliberate, but that
young lady has had Indelibly stamped upon her
soul u lesson of thu greatest moral Importance.
White mahogany is making itself respocted
ns a suitable wood for choice cabinets, tables
und writing-desks.
Carved Venetian furnituro Is being import,
ed this season in largo quantities. It is nil
hand-work in diroct imitation of tho antique.
Valuable Aubusson tapestries are for tho
tinio putting oven Gobelin into the shado for
hungings, aud also for chair and couch cover,
Fully fivo out of ton of all the now houses
that come under tho head of magnificent have
walls that aro done in silk, either panelled or
fluted, in lieu of any other decoration.
Tho dragon-shapod conches have evidently
mot St. Georgo in every good shop in town,
for thoy havo vanished. You sco them on
the sidewalk placarded a " bargain," but find
them in a fine shop, never t
Tho really artistic housekeeper heightens
the picturesque effect of her dining.tublo by
placing the men in low choirs, or rather
chairs with low backs, while each fair woman
is framed iu by a tall carved, straight-backed
chair that reaches above her head. In this
way tho men are free to turn and talk at their
pleasure, whilo the only duty of his beautiful
neighbor is to lean upon tho ready support
and look like n picture.
There is not tho slightest doubt ns to whnt
is the general fashion iu expensive house,
furnishing just at present. Everything that
is is French, aud ideas handed down from
tho reigns of Louis tho Fourteenth, Fifteenth
nnd Sixteenth. Wo ndopted English fashions
long enough to get n little sense abont what
was suitablo and honest, and now wo havo
como bark to France for their grace nnd nrt.
For delicacy in art, as in literature, Franco
still leads tho willing world.
Mbe Had Him There.
Irromti Chteaifa Tribunf,
Young husband Maria, what kind of a leathery
mess do you call this:
Young wife This, (leorge, Is a French pudding
made from that receipt of your mother's. You
know you've always wanted me to
Young husband (hastily) Why, so It Is. It's
superb, Maria, superb. (Bats pudding and si
lently commends his suul tu heaven.)
A Crrat Curiosity.
ram lh lettkwiaitit Uhpateh.)
A man has been Jailed Iu Philadelphia for rol
hlng a hackmau of that city. Ill future Is assured.
It Is safe to say that the dime museums will not let
slip such an opportunity to secure a great curiosity.
, -
education, friends nnd monoy. I nevertheless
feel that you will compliment me on my judg
ment, nnd respect the woman of my cuolco
when you hnvo listened to mo. My btory will
lack the variety and color of your charming
tale of personal adventure, but it is fraught
with curious interest. You will probably ro
coll tho circunihtimccB of our lost ycur at
school my iutciiso application to study, tho
honors I won and tho subsequent connection
with Droxel .t Hanks. I bohovo fow young
men enter lifo with brighter prospoctB than
mino appeared to the world to be. If I was
not passionately in lovo with Jenny Feather
stonaugh 1 certainly admired her, and there
at that time appeared to be no bar to our
" You know, pcTl.aps, that it was oun of
tho pet'schemes of my mint Cornelia lllos.
soul's life to briu;; nbout this union, and it
promised through her to bu one of indepcu.
ilenco us well as of hnppiuess to mo. Hut I
threw up my connection with Droxel .t
Hanks, I broke off tin match with MUs
Featherbtonaugh, I abandoned all intention
of earning a mimo at tho Ilnr; I mortally
offended my aunt aud nas cut off with a
shilling, and finally 1 married my or rather
my aunt's housekeeper, and turned my back
on tho world, becoming, in fact, a
recluse. Dut I committed no crime. I
was not tho victim of a boyish passion. I
was not dissipated, demented, or dull. I was
pursued by on invisible fiend moro dreadful
thou the malign monsters that tormented our
race In tho days of superstition. Do you re.
member tho morning lieforo we loft college,
when you come into my room nnd, struck by
something in my face, asked mo with sudden
alarm what had happened r"
" I remeiubor it distinctly," I replied.
Your looks appalled me."
'n" I hnve no doubt of it. That was my first
' cquaiutauce with tho fiend,"
"For God's take, Melton, oxiilnin your
self I I cauuot comprehend you," I cried.
Ho smiled a curiously sad smilo, and pro
ceeded in his deliberate way t
" You shall understand. My story U
one of terror, btit hardly of mystery. I
had becu beriounly 'overworked, that year,
-. .. , , ,
Some Hrnsnim Why Chiiiium Hlinuld lie Made
by the .llnunnrri f TrnllliiE Mri'llug
Sexton Tiilk of Hanson Klli'nln'ft
Chnnrrn or Whipple, smith A tlriirl
Fight llctwrrn Deiiipsry nml ltrugnii.
N D O O II athletic
meetings will begin
shortly, and thoy are
just as much in need
of novelty os the trot.
ting turf. Why
couldn't it be n good
idea to have some way
of seeing how hard tho
amateurs can hit?
Quick hitting, on sits,
ponded football, as
wos done by tho nicin.
hers of Sullivan's com.
blnntlon in tho tho. '
ntres of tuwns where
spnrriug wouldn't go,
Is mi exhibition that
always brings applause. An eight or ton
pound punching bag, such ns hniign up iu
Frof. Wood's gymnasium, would be the kind
to test the punching powers on. Tho winner
of tho competition to be tho ono who could
knock the bng the highest or send completely
over tho bar it is hung on with squuro
punches (no push blows) tho greatest number
of times in a trial of sny threo minutes. Hilly
Morse, ono of tho strougest members of tho
Now York Athletic Club, wos banging away
at tho football onco with his right und was
much surprised by a littlo exhibition nn ex
pugilist gave him. The boxer showed Morse
in less than a minute something tho amateur
hnd always thought impossible how he
could hit the ball with his left just as hard ns
with his right aud with much less exertion.
Two efforts hava been mado within the last
week to get on a match for tho clover Scottish
American Athletic Club boy, Jimmy Larkin.
When Larkin won tho 120-pound amateur
championship n year ago, he knocked out
threo strong opponents in one night. Another
attempt will be mado to-morrow.
.Hilly Sexton says ho does not thiuk the se
ries of billiard tournaments in contemplation
will bo arranged. " Slosson is too much of a
hog as usual. He wants to have the best so
ries played in Chicago, nud he must manngo
ull the Western games. Think I'll bo matched
to-night or to-morrow with Daly to piny
cushion caroms, 500 points un, for $4,000 a
sido, iu four weeks. Dnvo Gideon, the book
maker, will bnck Dnly, and my partner, Hen.
Stedekcr, will put up for we."
Tho ouly way to revivo trotting in Now
York is to imitate, tho running ruco-course.
Only a fortnight ago tho drivers on ono of
mo .cjibieru ijireuiv iruc&n uitriiuru, x umuk,
gave ut) driving in overalls und donned regu.
lar costumes. Tho change was a success. A
still better ono would be to drop heat races
nud adopt dashes at different distances. Mr,
Hubert lionner, Johnny Murphy, L. II. Hurd,
Hiram Smith and others say dashes would
havo a bad effect on tho brood of trotters.
They surely-wouldn't think a horse a poor
ono that could trot two miles in 5 minutes, or
even iu S.14, as Mr. Grosscup's cross-inatohod
team did several years ago. Thero could bo
milo, milo nnd a half and threo and
four or oven five-mile trotting rnccs, which
would draw immenso crowds, bo finished
earlier aud pay better thnn theso wearysomo
bent races. Another good thing for tho trot
ting turf would be tho abolition of tho sulky.
Havo trots in this country as thoy do in
England to saddle. If tho Gentlemen's
Driving Club instead of giving tho $5,000
they lately hung up for a throe duys'
wretchedly attended meeting, had put tho
some amount into a onoor two days' race
meet without barring out nny crnckB, but
giving thoir money to horsossomebody wants
to see, poople would have mado tho trip to
Fleetwood rather than to Jeromo.
" Kilroin may bo able to beat Smith on the
line L judge by," says one of tho best jtftlgcs
of fighters who frequents the H&ffmnn House.
" Old Greenfield was awny too clever for
Smith when thoy mot in France, but tho
young man could stand a lot of such punches
as Grccnllold could deliver and kept bust
ling the old man till ho had him tired. It
wasn't all Smith by any menus though, if 1
am infonued correctly by eye-witnesses,
when tho mob broke in tho ring. Mitchell,
if ho woro anything liko as much of a fighter
as ho is a boxer, could lick Jem Smith,
and Kilrain seems to spar very well
with Mitchell. I don't fancy Kilraiu'sbuild as
a fighter. Most of tho great pugilists, Mor
risey, Maco, Bayers, Goss nud Sullivan, we
will mention, aro woll under 0 foet. It's a
physiological fact that men with such long
backbones haven't got tho enduranco of
stackier-built folks. About Dempsey and
Heagan? If Dempsey is Dempsey there
hadn't ought to bo but ono in it, but thnt's
tho way people thought onco when Edwards
and Collyer wero matched for tho first bot
tle. It's a mighty cruel fight tho middle,
woights aro matched for, Bktn-tight gloves or
baro hands, Loudon prizo-ring rules, and
probably on a broad floor.
A Slip of the Tongue.
IfVon I. SI. Joirph (Ua,) Cijullt.
Fond ma Lookeo hyar, Luclndy, I doan want to
hear you callln' me muddcr an' yo' pa, fadder, no
mo. )at Bonn's too much liko tome cr deso yar
white trash Ise hearu.
Fond daughter 'Senso me dls time, mamma,
nil was a slip cr de lapsus llnguiu. Ise J Is as
'shame' of It ez you la.
nnd long before that day curious symptoms
of what I conceived to bo cerebral disorder
had made themselves felt. They took the
form of what we cull familiarly v absenco of
mind,' though thoy' wero not fits of ah
st motion, but rather moments of blank un.
consciousness. Tho first attack was about
six weeks previous to our breaking up. I
was out walking and studying in Murx's
Grove. It was just 0 o'clock, for I wos iu tho
act of putting my watch in my pocket,
when an awful sensntiou crept over mo
of moral fear. Something was taking place
in my body which made my soul shud
der, but which ntTected uono of my senses. I
was conscious, to speak proiierly, but was
devoid of physical sensation. And I was
conscious that consciousness was leaving me.
It is very dillicult to make you understand by
words tho exact psychical condition which
ensued. My reason went out, if you will al.
low me to use tho expression. I stood there
in tho wood transfixed with horror, and u
vain strucglo cf the will tore me at the same
time. All knowledge of events and of tho
external world passed owuy, und nothing re.
nmiued but tho cloudy cogitation of my
condition. I know now that I kept
saying over to mysolf, with a gaop
iug, automatic fierceness, as if to preserve
my sense of identity. 'Here I am, walkiug
between these trees. Here I am, hero 1 am.'
llut it n ailed nothing. A blank supervened,
in which there were dim, fitful gleams of
something having gono from mo forever.
When I recou'red myself, I looked about
and tried to recall how I got there. It was
some moments beforo my niiud recovered its
normal action. This, then, I said to mysef, is
incipient idiocy. No one can understand the
horror it left upon me. I knew that 1 had
overtasked my brain, and I tluug my books
away, redoubling my exercise iu the open air,
and asking permission, as you will rcmein.
ber, to absent myself from the clm.ses for a
weok. These attacks, however, became
periodical, and when you discovered mo in
my room that morning I was just waking up
to the fact that 1 was in thnt room. For a
long time afterward the apprehension of my
danger and the constant fear that lit ono of
thc-t spells I would pass hey ond tho power
n. "jgfrtof.- - -g&M rJrWkiii
A (itooniy Trmte, but Very Knsy nml Kml
nrnlly Itmprctnblc.
Ifvom ( rMUMiMt Av.l
He was a gloomy-looklng tort of person anil his
face woro an expression of woo that made one think
ho had had It stamped thero as a sort of trade
mark, lie was el.m In garments of the sombrcst
hue, and Iron, the Ide weed on hla high hat to tho
dead polish on his broaihsolcd shoes ho looked for
nil the world like a man Iu whose family there was
a death at Irasl onco n year. When ho rnmo into
the. street ear a sort of hush fell upon the passcn.
gers out or respect lor his plararded sorrow, lly
and by the gloomy man was asked If he had met
with a In roavenient lately.
" Nn, Indeed," he replied! " there hns not been
a death In toy family fur years."
" YVhv, then," nsked his neighbor, wllh moro
curiosity than politeness, "do you dress In such
deep mourning J"
" Oh, that's on account of my business."
" You are an undertaker, then J"
" No, I am n pall-hearer," and nollngtho look
ot surprise In his Interlocutor1 face he went on:
" Some years ago thero wns a strike lu tnydradc.
I hiii a carpenter, nnd during one of my Idle days
1 p.isscd n houso where there wns a funeral. Stop,
plug lo w.itch It, I was approached by tho under,
taker, who nakod mo If I as going to the funeral.
I said no, Unit I knew no ono there. Ho then asked
me If I had any objection to being n pall-bearer.
I said I had none, provided I was paid for
II, and we Dually struck n bargain. I mado as
much that nflrriioon ns 1 would had I worked all
diiv at my trade, and slnco then 1 havo adopted
pail-hearing us n menus of lliollhood. I dress In
idnck, us you see, and each morning look over the
death notices. 1 have found that my services aro
very seldom required where the funeral Is that of
a young man or woman, or where tho deceased
has belonged to any secret soclctlca, nnd that my
most profliablu customers are those who havo out
lived most of ihrlr companions. If tho dead
person happens lo be an unmarried lady
past the meridian of life I am nearly always
certain of tho Job. I find that nt funerals
the proportion of female attendants outnumber
the malo about four to one, und that most of thu
latter arc close relatives. As It Is generally the
rule lo select the tmll-bearers from among thoso
not connected with tho family you ran see that my
services are very frequently In demand. I gener
ally seek out the undertaker aud mako my bargain
with him, and I nernge about two funerals n day.
It Is a nice, eusy sort of life and eminently re
spectable. You will have to excuse mo now, as I
havo a funeral lu this street and must get off
Ituullnjc the Judge' Dignity.
I Von (A Chltiija TW&wru.l
Martin Van lluren Montgomery, lato Commis
sioner of Patents, at present Assoclato Jus
tice or tho United Htatcs Court, Is a
victim U hay rcver. At thoso periods of tho year
In which ho la a healthy man no more dlgnlflcd
looklng gentleman could be Imagined. Iu busi
ness nud In society he hears himself with a stately
courtesy as unusual as It Is Impressive. He looks
every Inch a gentleman and an exclusive one.
Hut when tho period of hay rcver arrives It must
bo confcHHcd that his aristocratic physiognomy
flndergoes a change. Tho eyes are red, thu nose
frightfully swollen, the checks bloated. Ono
morning, atter a ulght ut especial misery, ho went
out for an airing. Thero wero few persons on the
street, and the Hon. Montgomery walked along
quietly absorbed tu his melancholy reflections ami
a bnil attack ol snutlles. Ills eye centered at
length on a llguro slouching up the street. It was
thut of a man dressed In rags and with a gait which
showed him lo he only partially recovered from a
night of heavy drinking. Ills fare was livid, his
nose a chronicle of sprees, his eyes mere tablets
for his vices to appear on. This Interesting and
odcrllerons Individual reeled on down tho street
and in ally rcuched Justico Montgomery. II o ex
amined him wllh curiosity, took In tho nose, the
eyes, tho general look of wobegonencss, and then
rushed up to him and, seizing his hand, with fervor
"Al-lopnrdl Tsay, ledsdakeadrlngl"
' ' My good man, " protested the horrified Justice,
' ' you are making a mistake. I never drink. "
" O, comu off," cried tho man, " dako what you
"I'vohart breakfast, thank yon, sir," the Jus
tice stanchly replied, whilo tho man continued to
tug at his sleeve, "and I'm a teetotaler."
" Well then," the convivial gentleman went on,
" how did you get that noso7"
It Is said that the Justice got off by the payment
of a quarter.
Ilonrat Perhaps, Hut.
Yol (A Hnthiiltr roM.
Of course Judge Itugcr'a doubts aro honest
doubts, but they aro not In tho Interest of Justice,
and It Is questionable If they would havo been ex
ercised lu tho Interest of any felon savo Sharp.
m m
' Ortotier Plcturri.
I From llarptr lasir.
Tho pumpkin plo la yellow,
Tho buckwheat cako la brown,
Tho farmer's gray neck whiskers
Aro full of thlsllo down.
The leaves aro crisp and russet,
The sumac's blazing mil,
Tho butternut descending
Is cracked upon your head.
Tho rabblt'U cavorting
Along tho gloomy slope,
The shot-gun ot the sportsman
FJlmlnates hla lope.
The butterfly's departed,
Likewise the belted bee,
The small boy In the orchard
Is up tho apple-tree.
Tho country fair la blooming,
The circus Is no more,
And on tho polished brass dogs,
We mako the hickory roar.
The trees wear lovely colors
In beautiful excess;
All naturo seems to rustle
Just like a new silk dress.
The sausage soon will ripen,
Tho popcorn soon will pop,
And Christmas things enliven
The window ol the shop.
Slug hi 1 for merry autumn,
Ring ho 1 for autumn gay.
Whose pretty pot-pla squirrels
Among tho branches play.
For now no merry bluebird
Upon the rose-tree toots,
Aud autumn, golden autumn,
Serenely up and scoots.
of recovery, unfitted me for any of tho activo
duties of lifo.
" When I enme to tho city I lived nt my
aunt's houso. Sho was btill a rather gay society
woman, oud I was thrown into a fashionable
circlo, which, although distustcful to mo,
helped to wean me from my melancholy in
trospection. It was during this interval, of
social relaxation thut I discovered how frivo
lous and hollow MUs Fentherstonaugh was.
I think wo felt a deep contempt for each
other before I had been there'll week. Hut
wo both concealed it for politic reasons.
" Thero was in my aunt's houso a girl cm.
ployed originally as a chambermaid; a stout,
healthy country girl, with red checks and
round, dimpled arms, oud a hearty laugh that
rang through the mansion nnd had a strange
charm for me. Owing to her own cleverness
aud honesty, us much as to my aunt's need of
such a person, she became the housekeeper.
Mcr unmo was Judv, but that atrocity had
been softened into Ju, aud it was only as Ju
that I know her for a long time From the
moment that I becamo on inmate of the place
this girl attached herself to mo with a perti.
uucious devotion that w us remarkable. Under
stand mo, it was tho modest, respectful at
tachment of a sincere friend. Sho appeared
to couiperhend by some iustinct of her own,
and almost immediately, the exact discren.
ancy thnt existed between myself nnd the
people uroiiud me, aud she managed tho af
fairs of the houso in such a manner that my
tastes were quietly consulted und many of
my whims gratified.
The girl kept out of my sight as much ns
possible, but sue exerted an influence over
mo not of nn amorous, but of r. vital kind.
Thero wns a wholesome Jnue flavor to her
thnt refreshed me. I used td open my
chamber of mornings when she was bustling
about the houso, to listen to her laugh, for
iu it there wns a subtle suggestion of
health that was like tho magnetism
of outdoors. Whenever I come home
late, no mutter what the hour, I was
sure that sho had been waiting for me to
come in. Whether it was one of the phases
of a valetudinarian weakness or the. natural
selnrmuesa of a hyner-aeusitive man. I cannot
tell, but this unobtrusive loyalty pleased jao,
. ji
r he?MEv Hl
nuffiNiMH noo.iiiNo. 'gHB
Cleveland's Wostorn-Trlp. ' ' il
Volunteer ami Thistle. '
THltKE NKW BONOS. ..'"" i
KTfnlmn. 8.W). SstnrdsV MttUoo. W)L '.rflH
ttth at., batmen 4th r. and ltmutwsy. lii
xp iikNtx, in i
itkxlutvH.n FioTivuilr ' , H
3U iij'.nth.J EAST LYNNE. '.,
4 ,IATlNKKMon., Wd Tlmrs., Hat. - j
Wrrk of Oft. 17, by irrsntmiMit wlthA. Hjr'::,f HHI
PA1.MKH, th MiiltmH,lor HA7.K1. KIKKB. jiflM
Matinee Hitnrdiy only rtnrUut this nmaafnt. , AH
innxe PALta ;!
"Tha dear publio liked her. "-Tunes, Oct. 11. V
In twopleoes. AdonblebUI. ufflHHi
Promptly at Soclock th charming one-set operetta Tttl
Till: Ill.NO -NI THk KCIil'ICR ,UH
will begin. And at S.HO the popular fantu. ,4H
MY -WUKTIIKAii.T. t ;l
COUNER 318T 8T. -'.tH
Pricos.lOc; Ros.Soats,20c.&30M VJH
Ifoanepseked. Not even lUndlntf room. VJH
Xlitlnoei M"ndr, Wednevliirmdpstnrdtr.: '.3i
nu f mce ntwav open. Ilowsre ot epecnlAters. 39
Oft. 17-TiiKSvit.imrt oi'uha co. i &&M
JtAltVKUAJUH ..,n... iVl
hkaix. ot,n uirfnojf x :-H
The tery . . . . . i nHHI
lsrsont sliovr Admission IScy I VaB
ever given, Children, lOo, :,$!
Opnn from noon until 10 P. M. vflnl
OAlllCMV (IK'wimiC. HthitTndlrrlnipUo ;'J,M
A tTIl WKKK. Kvenlnxn t 8. Mit.Bnt.eT3, " tlHH
KUborate production of the latent London Melodranu siSH
llemrved et", MIc. 7oe.. 1. family circle, 33e. k 'H
UK.NkltAf, ADMISSION. 60c. ;. SJjHH
KJ Oommunrtnff neit Monday Evening, jtaH
Korfflrcenient of Mr. VHHI
who will appear an Hb Acre In ruffillH
Haleot aeatw beglna to-morrow morning. . ,rH
and teacher of the patent ellver-bell banjo. I rsH V J
antoe to teach thla popular Inatrnment In one oootm ol , .JvJggH
ten weeke leaeona, with regular mnalcal notation o bym-f p vlgga
almpln method without notea, a the pupil may deelre H
lIliWKY U. UOIWOW, H70 llroadway. MH
Evening at 8 end Salnt-dar Matinee at 3, i VJjlH
riAl.oUIIKY TltolIflAOOllUS. '?jjiH
In their latest ancceea, 1' . ,JH
THK lllf.il.iU.NU IllUn. jf, 'v'liH
lleeerved autre, orrheatra riffle and balcony, E0, , f EM
Mat. IN THE (lOM)Ett CHANT. Mallk .rfJgH
Neit week-Ql,AHA MOKK1H. t LH
Ileglna 8.15 withKIHTII AM nUItOLAn. At8,4 ,v
rill'. (HtKAT ('INK T'KAItl.. ?!
Till'. OJtl'AT 'INK. I'KAltt,. isflil
Til It (lltliAT 1'INK l'EAItt,. j . JgH
rrtllALLV TONinUT AND TO-MORItOW.""- -" , i LH
JL UUOl'OKl'OIHON.-', 4 "'3M
Hatnnlay Mat Inee Mtrakoacrf and the Thalia OonpanKi -3flai
Haturday evening Junkermenn, 'InapeotorBraealg.'g JLfll
ClilbbliiK Hie Ilnpleen .Tree, and tbo Wajr( v
Wle Oiicn Cook the Frnlt. 'flLH
Tho chestnut trees aro having a hard tlmcj si;H
of it just now. A chestnut tree located ani'f.--B
whoro near tho city is fit to be a target in H flH
pollco clubbing school. JlpH
Parties of.boys ro out in all directions or '"9H
Sunday to hunt for chestnuts. They usually' ! wBm
nrovido themselves with old. broomstick? v!B
naudles and pickets beforo leaving- home. Oa j3jH
the woy nny stick they come across is carried "JH
along, and whon they reach a treo with ovoa -tfvSt
a single burr thoy are willing to spend U9 'H
afternoon flinging stloks at it. ..iH
Thoro are a number of chestnut trees neaa sH
High llridgo, and plenty in Prospect Park, H
It is estimated that at least twenty clubs aro HJH
thrown for every chestnut that is knocked vH
out of its burr. i Hl
When tho chestnuts aro gathered In th9 HI
wiso ones take them home, strip oil their -mH
glossy brown coats, drop them into melting g
butter on a hot stove, cook them like dough .smM
nnts, lot them drain on a collandcr, ana theid.gH
sprinklo red pepper on them. , 'IJH
, ;ga
Iloaton'a) Fashion of Trentln. '; ' ' r$mM
A New York gentleman has just returnee! sctijH
from a trip to Boston, struck with tho Bo. H
toncse stylo of treating. ' "'
With his accustomed liberality ho hoof
treated his Boston friends to the best, Tho iH
iuaffcd ehanipagne without regard to 'tho ,'3H
quantity, while he was careful to see that tho) 9H
quality "was of tho best. B
But thero was a diftorenco when, he was uU -,?mM
vited to tako a drink by his Boston frlondi M
Theyissuod specincattons. H
" Tlioy always ask," said the New Torkort H
" ' Will you take a glass of beer with me ?J fijM
Sometimes, in lnvish moods, they say, 'Will H
you join mo in a claret punch ?' That Is a - HH
high as they go. They never say, 'WhaV ,M
will you tako V " iS&B
ClllTStrcet Ixive for Bands. "3i4jH
Cliff street in its lower portion is occupUoliSaB
by dealers in brass goods, tinware, coal soak lIzBM
ties and tho like. It has a remarkablo fond ?H
ness for " dot littlo German bond." ' ''ilnlH
Every morning a German band can bo seefi ' "H
and heard between John and Fulton streets - VK
pouring out pathetic strains. The streoij jH
fairly revels in the harmony and idolizes tha- vVB
the players. vlB
Not a I-ocal Kvll. '''LeVJ
If'roin Ut JaelMmitlli (Tta.) A'.w. and ff.reM.J iVaflBj
In a Jacksonville hotel dining-room: "Gem :VA1
men, how'U yer bad yer alga dig mornln't" gfl
"Rolled," replied A. 'Scrambled," muM 'J
tfelH- .... ... HH
In the kitchen : "Mr. .Tohnalnir, bllo two good.' viigB
fresh alga fur Mr. A. an' scramblo a couple fot &
Mr. It. outen ilat lot o' old 'aperlunccd algi ober dtXI JVH
lndecubbud." $eflH
w aw 3egH
The Ilusineaa Outlook ' 'j2H
was never better, Judging from the demand Io, JSAl
our new brands, "Crosscountry," " Latest Enei? VA1
)lsb"and "White-Caps" cigarettes. All ertnl JflBj
tine, hand-made. Kinney Tobacco Co., Kois
York. V H
Well, tho summer camo on. Itwasnowcea, gH
ernlly understood that I was to marry Mirf ?HJ
Featherstonaugh. Sly aunt went off to Cap ,1 IflH
Slay, where I promised to Join her later 14 5gH
the season, nnd I flung myself into the znys 'jSH
teries of the law. No sooner had I reeom, '-H
menced my studies than my mental troubles) SH
returned. One rooming I went to my window LH
to pull up the shado preparatory to dressings VgH
Thero was a church clock visible from tha "H
wiudow, and I noticed that it was 0 o'clock 41
to tho minute as I drew up the curtain, 'fjgH
Thou my fit come on. I despair of make 'SB
ing you understand the nature of it orf y&U
tho intensity of my agony before and WLm
oftcr it. I suppose that not moro thoa 391
three seconds elapsed betwoen the liftlns wsm
of my hand und the full paralysis of all m Mm
powers. But in that instant of time I sufa X2j
fered on eternity of terror. Thero I stood, jfM
with only a dull, ioy consciousness that I
could not tako my arm down and that life for ''ISM
me was suspended. Nor was this impaired v'f9
consciousness continuous. It seemed to re-. 1J
turn after long, long intervals of utter ex -XSm
tinction, like the glimmer of a distinct llgns. MM
to feebly irradiate for me the awful fact thai ';M
I was thero yet. '4gS
" My normal functions were restored by ft MM
sound. It seemed to me then thai jgH
the blood in my veins had con mm
gealed, and that tho xibration of that S3
sound liberated it. It was Ju'i lg
voice outside my door. The return of ffU
full consciousness wns almost as painful asitt) tiWm
departure, for upon this basis of organic) H
trouble uiy imagination built unutterable) fflW
horrors. I looked at the church. Not amine jeM
ute hud elapsed. It waa still 9 o'clock. But Jfl
vdutt an ovon of misery I had gone through i "
Death, I said to mysolf, is preferable to tha :Mm
mixture of it with life. .... ,iilSH
" Dr. Howe-Birchell was at that time at. 31
trocting a good deal of attention by his leJ 'Mm
tures on cerebral disorders, and connae5 mfm
that my brain was affected I determined (6 ''
cousnlt liim. I know him slightly .having met . B
him onco or twice in society, Ha waa grat iiM
vascular fellow, of the most robust body oda ,. . '"M
mind. IIelistenedtocio,andUuledtnrl KAgS
fears of dementi. M3t$ ,HH
IttmtUiuea tn nwrtav' STjatqw yiWfi.1 .-J ''jL
(iA --t jjJBbmimmmmimLmmmmmm

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