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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, October 13, 1887, 5 O'CLOCK SPECIAL, Image 3

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I Stream, track and ma:
(AEEIKQEMENTS BEING MADE FOB FOOL
TOUENAHENT83
. fjrka nianfcattan At hi et to Clnb Trying Hard
.. " to Ott Back White Cellar and Elbow
Wrestling TJaetal In Flahtlna Carney
j Wanta a. Oaaf Iron Contract With JUcAu.
lUTe Jockey TVaIkera Feannta,
NDU0EMEOT8 of oil
kinds aro being offered
by tho Manhattans to
get W.O.White, who
secoded from thoiu
after ill treatment,
when ho was ill in the
Canadian champion
ships, joined the New
Yorks and swept all
beforo him, to rejoin
tholr ranks. White, it
is said, is to have all
his duos paid up, his
expenses paid, and a
trip to England with
the Manhattan team
next summer if ho will
' ' inly return to tho fold. White told Thb
i pyiNiNoWoitLD man yesterday tho Now Yorks
jtrore pretty white sort of people
Jockey Vf. Walker, who given up riding
end looks after his "commencement of a
stable. Alex. T. made this innocent ad
mission tho othor day; "It makes
me mad whon peoplo look around and
' etnro at mo whilo I eat my regular
pint of chestnuts or peanuts during
the porformanco of every play I
go to sec" Walker and his chum, Alex.
Maguiro,who used to keop as a hotel tho
plaoo in Blissville oockflghtcr Mike Kearney
recently sold pools, nearly missed seeing
" Jim the Penman " at tho Madison Squaro,
because an unapprociativo usher said peanut
(lends weren't evon allowed in tho gallery of
that play-house.
Jimmy Carroll, tho middlo-woight, says:
" Catch-os-catch-can wrestling isn't of much
account to a fighter. Collar and elbow prac
tice, though, is the greatest aid to a pugilist
'when fighting under the new rules of tho
Jjondon prizo-ring. A really good catch-as-1
catch-can man does his work on tho
i ground with his leg and arm holds. In a
light, the wrestling is all over as soon as either
man strikes tho ground, and to throw a man
in a prize-fight you must catch him fairly
above tho waist. Dempsey used to be a
oollar-and-elbow wrestler, as was Carroll.
John L. Sullivan onco said: " Givo mo a
man who can hit, novor mind about tho
throwing part." Billy Edwards Bays: " A
man must ubo judgment about wrestling in a
fight, same as everything else. If you can
throw a man without much of a struggle and
fall on him, it's good. I used to go down as
eusy as I could when it came to a clinch in
most of my fights and savo my strength for
bitting."
Jem Carnoy gets at tbo bottom of the evil
When he talks of a coBt-lron agreement for a
fight or forfeit betweon himself and
MoAullffe in black and whito. It's easy
enough to draw up tho agreement, the difn
oulty is to get a stakeholder with nervo
enough to hand over tho money in spito of
the excuses, technicalities and threats of
jBuits!at law of the side whose mon.is over.
weight or ill or afraid to fight.
There will be a big fifteen-ball pool tour
nament in this city before tho holidays. Tho
pool champions are getting baok to the city
with the return of cool weather. Messrs. J.
D. Conner, Maurice Daly and Wm. Fomeroy,
who are to be the managers, will look for a
suitable hall next week. J. Louis Malono,
who has just come from the country, Balbo,
the Cuban, who will arrive next week, Al.
Frey, the champion, Manning, King, of Phil
adelphia, Powers of Chicago, and an un
known will bo the contestants.
.
The latest brilliant idea of the Manhattan
Athletic Club is to furnish reports next sum
mer to the newspapers of all athletio gomes
in which Manhattan men compete. This is
done because tho " cherry diamond " wearers
don't see themselves in print often enough.
If they make this new move, Gus Sachs and
0. 0. Hughes will have notoriety and to
spore. Every sporting writer will consider
it a duty to jump on the imitators of the New
York with both feet. Imagine the Dwyers,
who aren't dependent on favorable paper no.
tices for crook additions to their stables, fur
nishing tho New York journals with reports
of Bheepsheod Bay, Monmouth Park and
'Jerome races, so their names would be suro
Ito bo spelled correctly and in full.
I .
. Jem Carney, the light-weight champion of
oil England now, for tho third time matchod
to fight McAuliffo for the international light
weight championship and 91,600, arrived in
.this city from Boston last night. lie is on a
, visit to his friend, Billy Trocey, and to-day
twill either visit the Jerome Pork races or go
,out to see Charley Norton at Newark. Carney
is very indignant over his treatment in the
late match, but blames nobody but Holsko
for it. " I think I'll make this man (Mo
i Auliffe) gojmo this time," he said. "But
just think, it's fivo and twenty to twenty
wo are a bettin 'im. Tho idea of
taking 8500 out of the stakes to
pay me for a postponement! Holsko
got well paid for that, you can bet. I've
trained sixteen times and fought a dozen bat
i ties, besides seein' some score of first-class
V fights, and it's the first thing of the kind I've
i ovorheerd of."
Carnoy says ho scales H9 pounds as he
stands now in his neat-fitting dark fall
Bnit. His determined countenanco looks tho I
t- .
Why Adam Melton Married His
Housekeeper.
'' J. a btobt by nym omnkut.
1 i Vontimua from Weanudav't Evkninq Would.
f . DIOOY; nonsensel
-& Bail Dr. Blrchell.
3 Of S f 'There's nothing the
3 s 'III' lil Better with your brain
I HnI It,BCatolePsyl,
i I I 1) " ' stored ft cry of
I WM-Vv itvr " 'ao most barm-
KfvV SfiSS world,' he ejaculated.
IlKSVJf tt&$ "lore's only one
ill fSSk&SCSS?' dauSr, and that is
i ' .itf&SvS l bury on before your
b III timo-Nw-that,Icon-I
Jf ' I ' ess' is not comfort
' jtv Be DU my door
TTVk(Afa"0ff' neither is it
i I l t-lA I "Anew horror now
I ljTpi f I stared mo in the face
( Uf&sy j doy and night. I felt
' 'AS.Aln7 fWl nat ' these attacks
'A &JJLSa$ grow in frequency and
fc S rs duration I was in dan-
-I - "" gor of being hurried
I i. into a premature grave
foolishly allowed tho fear to toko full pos
. ;.fc Jsdonof me. But while giving way mor-
" jB Wdljr to the apprehension, I al tho same time
jg- brought all my intelligence into play in de
al 'm plans ' Prevention. I road every.
V "'bag that had been written upon catalepsy,
and, at ig usual, fitted myself to all the coses
"1 described.
pi "TixWMbftoneplan,thAtoutofallmy
plcturoTpf hoalth. He is acoHmated now and
says no is sure of winning.
I don't think this man as good as Mitch.
SlU . conoluded the Englfihman. ' " and
Mitchell couldn't hit mo."
fJuX1197 U."tnm ?rfoy ad go into
dr" Nobby "Clarke's care in about a weak.
a
BATH-TUBS ON W1IEEL8.
A ParU-lnxnry So-aated far IntradueUaa
Into New York.
. jiiiiBi i . ALKING about new
ry TL-n enterprises springing
H- j uphore,"eaidagontlo.
Ait fi man to a reporter of
LjufryY fr L. Tnu Evehino Wobld,
yyV' kfa " wuy thoro aro thou
r 71 wSSaifcPlK-il 8an ' schemes yet
W W&5lz untriod that you will
pj is-T? bo hearing of somo
f- r T tlmo. Now thero is
's -J' tho Parisian bath, for
instance. Do you know how the Parisians
pursue tho practice said to bo next to Godli
ness?" Havingirecoived tho reporter's admission of
innoconco as to tho subject, the gentleman
contlnuodi "Well, to begin with, exceed
ingly fow houses in Paris, excopt tho big ho
tels, havo bath-rooms. You might conclude
from this statement that tho Parisians aro
not particularly fond of bathing. But tlioy
aro, and now I will tell you how they do it.
We will supposo you aro a Parisian living
comfortably in a suite. Moroovor wo will
supposo you take a morning bath overy day
in the year. Now all that is necessary for
you to do is to lcavo your order at a bathing
establishment and a man will come at tho
specified hour with a shining, roomy tub and
deposit it near your bed. Thon ho will bring
in a copper oyhndor-shaped oven containing
what they call a peignoir, which is
thus kept worm until you put it on after
stepping out of tho tub. Tho man covers tho
bottom and sides of tho tub with a sheet,
and then fills the tub with water of tho
roper temperature, whioh ho brings with
ilm in his cart, a peculiar looking vehicle,
by tho way, resembling about as mueh as
anything a gayly painted oblong boiler on
wheels. Having thus prepared tho bath, ho
adds one finishing stroke to it by dropping
into tho steaming water a considerable quan
tity of bathing powder, which serveB as a
skin tonio, and at tho same tlmo emits a lovely
perfumo, suggesting resinous odors of tho
woods. The man now withdraws for an hour
and leaves you to enjoy your dolioious ablu
tions. " You emcrgo from tho bath in half an hour
feeling like on entirely now man. It seemB
as though tho exhilerating perfume of the
water has entered your very soul. You step
lightly out of tho tub and slip on the warm
peignoir as though it wero a linen duster,
which it slightly resembles, and by means of
which you do not get to shivering while you
are drying yourself.
" That is the way tho Parisians bathe. This
kind of a both costs three francs sixty cents
in Paris. In New York it should not moro
than half that sum. I think it a very good
system to introduce in this city and I havo
had some idea myself of starting an establish
ment of tho kind. It possesses superior ad
vantages for the peoplo who do not llvo in
houses whoro thoro aro bath-rooms. And tho
medicinal benefits of this powder stirred in
tho water are a great thing in addition to the
fragrant quality it imparts. And then
another advantage is that the tub is brought
to you and everything is prepared. You can
step out of bed in the morning into your tub
and have a splendid scrub beforo dressing.
For tho reasons I havo mentioned I am
sanguine that the Parisian style of bathing
would prove very popular in Now York."
m
TEN MINUTES IN A SAVINCS BANK.
An old woman who evidently doesn't batho.
A tidy French girl, evidently a nurse maid,
leading a lovely child.
Enter a young German girl, who shakes her
head at both propositions and says, "I wish
to take out."
Discouraged-looking men and women pass
by going to draw money. Those to doposit it
look cheerful.
A tall woman in an ulster, devoid of full
ness in the skirt. Bhe takes short steps and
walks in a semi-circle.
A man Bits on a high stool inside the door,
and to the bewilderea-looking puts this in
invariable question, " Draw, or deposit ? "
A woman with a baby, a handkerchief,
three parcels, a blanket and a dozen nickles.
In her confusion she drops everything but
tho child.
A little girl of ten years comes in, mod.
estly " Please, sir, my mamma sent mo, I
know what to do," and she goes and does it.
Nice little woman.
A buxom dame who immediately goes bo
hind the door and disappears from view
" She's gone to get her money out of her
boots or somewhere."
A poor old blind ln'dy, who looks entirely
contented, and smiles in tho wrong direction
whou the man desoends from his high stool
to guide her to the paying teller.
An infirm old lady is lod in by a young girl
and a man. She wants to draw money and
will do it herself, although she has to bo
supported at the window. She gathers it
with norvous, claw-like fingers, and thrusts
it into a black silk bag on her arm.
Dearer of Mourning.
Von Figaro.
It, Qulbollard has just purchased one of those
new sqaaro pianos made of unvarnlihed black
wood without a single atom of gilding or color
about It. t
"Good heavens!" remarked a friend, "what a
funereal piece of furniture. "
"I must explain to you," replied M. Qulbollard.
"We have Just lost a distant relative, and ao I
thought It would be moro suitable and proper for
I our little dances durlnj? the coming winter."
oxpodionts offered the slightest seourity, and
thet was tho confidence and co-operation of a
stunch friend. But I was effectually pro
vented from appealing to tho sympathy of
my aunt or her acquaintances by the general
impression already created that I was some
thing of a monomaniac. My valetudinarian
habits and complaints vexed her unreason
ably, and to go to her now with the new
crotchet of premature burial would be only
to invito her ridicule and contempt. I was
actually ashamed to inako a confident of any
body. Ju was the only person who appeared
to have tho least sympathy for me. If I over
slept myself I was suro to hear hor timid rap
at my door, and tho inquiry if I was quite
well. If I was beguiled into the debauchery
of late hours, and como home at 2 o'clock in the
morning, letting myself in ever so softly, I
was suro to detect her peering down over tho
balustrado as I came upstuirs. It seemed
inevitable that this girl's solicitude, for which
I do not believe she could give the slightest
rational excuse, should draw me to her.
Then the idea oocurred to me of making a
confidante of her, and some conservative in.
stiuot within me grasped at the thought with
a zest that my reason could not account for.
But how to do it. Such an intimacy was
beset with difficulties of tho most delicate
nature. It was accident and not my ingenuity
that brought it about. Tho Bummer passed
without any return of my troubles, and I
gavo myself to literary pursuits. One morn,
fng in October my aunt was taken suddenly
ill, and a neighboring doctor was called
in. Ho was u young man. remarka
bly handsome, and very, skilful, and
won tho respect and confidenco of tho
family at once. Finding him an intellectual
student very much after my own mind, a
rather warm friendship grow up between us,
and ho bocame a constant visitor at the
house. He Bpent a great deal of time in my
room, and naturally enough I in the end nar.
rated the particulars of my own case to him.
He was deeply interested and made it a study.
Corroborating Dr. Birchell's statement, ana
SCENES SUDDENLY SHIFTED.
WILLIAM DALI'fl BAN FBANCISCO TRIP
TEBMIXATED AT JUtSEY OITI.
Boston EnterprUo OrereomM William all.
! DhIiUd Not to Flajr Bin. Abbar'a
Part la " Tbo DIouo Trap F on tho
Btaco at Nlklo'a Oomplleatlona Caaaed
br Blla Kate Fonrtbe'a Illnew.
fOTnnsn pathetio in.
stance of tho instabtli.
ty of tilings theatrical,
and ns showing tho
amiability of mana
gers, tho following is
rolatod: William Daly,
the well-known stago
director, who was to
havo loft this city Mon.
day night for Son
Francisco, whoro ho
was to superintend tho
production of "Her
Atonomont," Is still
in tho metropolis. Tho
gentleman bought his
ticket for San Fran,
cisco, arranged for sleeping accommodation,
and started. Unfortunately for Monagor
Hayman, who had engaged Daly, the director
had to pass through Jersey City. No sooner
had ho set his'foot in that rogion than ho mot
W. G. Tompkins, tho monagor of Miss Myra
Goodwin, now starring in Kidder's " Philo.
pone." Tho gentlemen took a drink and
waxed confidential. Mr. Tompkins, in a
burst of genorosity, begged Mr. Daly to stay
with him and toko chargo of the stage work
of Miss Goodwin's tour. Mr. Daly, in his
innocent good nature, oould not resist. Ho
flow baok to New York and entreated Mr.
Hayman to rolease him from his engagement.
The manager, who is nothing if not obliging,
agrood, ana Mr. Daly loft San Francisco to
tako care of itself.
Somo surprlso was folt in theatrical circles
yesterday when it was lluarned that William
Gillette had signod a contract to play
Sothern's part in " Tho Groat Pink Pearl''
and " Editha's Burglars " during a tour of
twolvo weeks through the principal cities.
Mr. Gillette hod positively decided tho
word positive has no meaning in tho dramatlo
world not to play thiB season. Ho sue
cumbed to good terms. Mr. Harris, of tho
Hollis Street Theatro, in Boston, como to
this city yesterday and secured Mr. Gillette
in the Lyceum's attractions for his houso.
Mr. Harris could have had Mrs. Potter and
company, but her tenns were not as advan
tageous as those offered by Mr. Gillette's
managers.
Peoplo who bow "Tho Mouso Trap ".at
Wallack's on Tuesday night aro deploring
the fact that Mrs. Abbov appeared in such a
lugubrious role as that of toxocological
Beatrice Selwyn. Tho port assignod Miss
Bose Coghlan would havo been mueh moro
suitable. Miss Coghlan was allowed first
choice, however, and sho wisely selected the
comedy role. Mrs. Abbey will feel moro at
homo when "Caste," which will follow
" Tho Mouse Trap " at Wallack's, is pro
duced. Rider Hoggord's " She " is giving consid
able trouble to those who are about to render
it dramatically at Niblo's. The stage is to be
entirely monopolized in one sceno by " work
ing " clouds and dense fog. These will bo
cloared away and tho head of tho Ethiopian
will be shown in the manner described in tho
novel. The peoplo called the Amhaggers will
be represented by supers,. clad in furs and
skins.
Telegrams wero received in this city yester
day announcing that Miss Koto Forsytho was
seriously ill in Ban Francisco, and, of course,
unable to play her part in " Clito," now run
ning at the Baldwin Theatro.
EbenPlympton is doomed to dire disap
pointment, as far as his chorished play of
Jack " is concerned. He has had the most
unlimited faith in that play, but has hnd very
little success with it. Mr. Plyinpton recently
refused several engagements in order that ho
might accept one to play " Jaok " for a week
in San FranciBco. Miss Forsythe was to as
sume the leading female role, but- her illness
will now, in all prhbability, necessitate the
postponement of the production.
'
Actreue with Pet Dos.
Ada Ilehan prizes a noble collie.
Annie Bobe fondles a King Charles.
Mrs. Henry E. Abbey is fond of a Bpitz.
Verona Jorbeau owns a comical poodle.
Agnes Booth has a valuable King Charles.
Mrs. James Lewis promenades with a setter.
Mrs. Bronson Howard has a black and tan.
Maud Harrison is proud of her Newfound
land. Lillian Bussell has a spaniel to amuse tho
baby.
Mme. Cotrelly has a coach dog black and
white.
Bose Coghlan has one of tho Wallack shep
herd dogs.
Miss Marie Wilton pets a massive New
foundland. Before Helen Dauvray married Johnnie
Ward she was devoted to a hairless Japan
poodle.
How to Find Out.
llVon tX Btnghamton JitpubUea,
"Trees have voices," declares a poet. There
fore If you want to know the condition otatree
axe It. ,
after a careful examination with the stetho
Bcopo, ho assured me that my heart was bound
and that the troublo arose from a chango of
nervous force from tho muscles to tho gau
glionio centres, which was tho result of intro
spective habits and a certain constitutional
tendency. There was no lesion, he said, and
the only possible danger was in mistaking tho
suspension of muscular power for the sua.
I tension of vitality, or, in other words, of
mrying me olHe. But that wos a calamity
which could not possibly occur if ho were
present.
" Now comes the most remarkablo part of
my narrative. This Dr. Cruden tlibt was his
name fell desperately in love with Ju. He
had no hesitation in telling mo of it, and in
assuring me that tho girl had inflamed him
with a passion that it was beyond his power
to control. He even made a clean breast of
it to my aunt, and sho, looking upon it as a
rather romantic and ovory way desirable
match for her housekeeper, placed noobstaclo
in the way. So he came to visit her in tho
house, and I used to Bee them sitting together
in tho dining-room of evenings in the most
soclablo relationship. In fact, I very fre
quently joined them, and the doctor and I
would go off into a discussion far beyond tho
depth of Ju, who sat thero sowing and beam
ing in her quiet, healthy way. It was at such
a tlmo that I introduced the subject of catu
lepBy, and Cruden, seeing that Ju was in.
tensely interested, gavo an account of soerul
cases of trance in which moro suspension of
function had been mistaken for death, I re
marked that there was a hereditary tendency
in my family to this disease, and I expected
to have it myself some day. Turning to hor
carelessly, I added, ' If over they should find
me dead in my bed, Ju, don't you let them
bury mo till Dr. Cruden gives the word, will
you V
" I recall now the look and tono with which
that girl, resting her industrious fingers in
her lap, replied as hor eyes met mine. ' No,
I will not!' She had given a seriousnoss and
an import to her answer that my assumed
carelessness did not warrant.
"Dr. Orudon's attachment to Ju, I will not
deny it, annoyed me. All invalids are sol.
fish. Perhaju, however, my interest in tho
affirfif'ialWlfoiMfnn
MANY FORGETFUL PASSENGERS.
Some Account of the Article They Leave
Itehlnd Thrin.
mfgtfifi, E find all sorts of loit
V jTynl yfl ors," said General
JjCayfiAl Agent Lovell, of the
f 7Av Fal1 R1 L,no' ,a
9A AWca Bn8W0P B quostion
ey A j2jr) ? Pu ky n toportor for
JEHSijjV Tnu EviNiNO Would.
-pjSjS " Mention somo of
yaiSC thorn, please."
y ' "Ladlos' night
gowns aro, perhaps, tho most numerous, and
boiuo of our ladyl passengers lcavo tholr
bnngs, powder-boxes and puff-balls, and
other articles of wearing npparol and for uho
in adorning their comploxions. Wo flud
tooth and hair brushes, combs, .to., in groat
number, and keep them all until claimed, or
Sivo them away after kocping thorn a long
mo."
" Here is a sot of teeth somo ono loft on tho
Pilgrim a long time ago," saying which Mr.
Lovell unfolded a puckago and displayed a
nico set of molars, whioh boiuo ono had ovi.
dently missed very much.
" Do you find any valuables, such as mouoy
and lowelry ?"
" Yes, quite often. Wo havo oxaminors for
each scotion of tho steamers, and they aro al
ways tho first to overhaul tho staterooms and
cabins after tho passengers luuvo tho steamer.
Thoy aro our oldest and most trusted em
ployees, and return all articles left behind by
travollors to mo. If a watch or a ring or any
othor article of jowolry is found, it
1b carefully marked bo as to show
tho number of tho stateroom it was
found in, and when tho owner bends for it
wo coil readily toll whothcr ho or sho is en.
titlod to recoivo it. But nearly everything of
value is Bent for or called for immediately
after it is missed, and wo havo nothing luftto
disposo of but small articles. Those we givo
to our hands or tho truckmen on tho wharf.
A good many travelling-bags aro loft bohiud
by owners who oro in haste to got away, and
it is curious to seo how positive thoy aro that
they loft thorn in certain places ; but whon
told that thoy loft thorn somowhoro elso they
aro astonished."
" SoinotimcB wo find packages of monoy
under tho pillowB, but not often, and tho pas.
Bougers who forgot them generally roturu
vory quickly to tho boat after discover
ing thoir loss and obtain their property.
Ono lady lost a vory valuablo Bacciue a good
while ago, and it was somo tlmo beforo bIio
romombored sha might havo left it on ono of
our steamers. I found it and returned it to
her. All articles that aro marked in any way
that will enable us to identify tho ownor aro
sent promptly to him or hor. Besidos our
examiners wo havo a dotectivo on each boat,
and they find a good many articles which aro
loft bohind or mislaid by passengers. Wo
hovo novor had anything of valuo unclaimed
and therefore havo no salos of loBt articles."
RIPPLES FROM THE HARLEM.
Davy Roach novor takes off his flerco red
worsted skull cop. His hood is liko our own
Bill Nyo's.
Willinm J. Cody, tho mony-timo champion
of tho Mots and Atalantas, won't pull a stroko
unless his faded gray hat is in the boat for
luck.
John H. Abecl, jr., or " Jackabeel " to all
tho boys, always paits his hair und beard ex
actly in tho middlo. This to make his papor
shell trim exactly oven.
Georgie Philips always chews spruco gum
as ho rows. Hays it soothes tho nerves and
is a great thing to mako a boat go fast. He's
o N. Y. A. a man.
Col. Bathburno, Phillips's partner in tho
double sculls, can reach out furthor than' any
other short man on tho river.
Big John Canavan looks statuesque in his
yollow and black Nonpareil uniform. Ho
has been rowing for twenty years and says
he's good for twenty more. His hobby is
total abstinence.
Phil Schilo and Sheridan Mahonoy, tho
" Mcts' " crack doublo. aro young but
hustlers. Phil is a sloighi-of-hand man, and
con do " valise trick " in a way that rattles
professionals. All his brothers aro lino oars
men, too.
Val Mott is tho tallest oarsman in tho New
York Athletic Club. His strong points aro
red cheeks, big mustache and unceasing
hunger for hard work. He landed his junior
fsur a winner last Saturday by sheer pluck,
strength and coolness.
How in tho world Fred Vilmar finds time
to bo Secretary of tho Harlem ItogattaAssoci
aton, First Lieutenant of the Nassau Boat
Club and yet do faithful training is a
mystery.
A IlrlgUt Scholar.
From tkt Jfti.Afftfr Amtrian,
Mission Founder " I culled, sir, to see If yon
would not give a few dollars more for oar local
mission among tho Chinamen 7"
Merchant" No, I won't. "
M. F. " But, my dear Blr, you yourself have
had abundant evidence of tho glorious results of
our work."
M. "How!"
M. F. "Howt Illcln't you engage one of the
Chinese pupils In our Hunday-Sohool for your es
tablishment?" M. " Yes, made a collector of him."
M. F. " So I heard. He is one of the brands
snatched from the burning. Uo entirely forsook
heathenish ways. liy tho way, where U ho now V
M. " In Canada."
m
Coolln' Diijn' Nona.
from tht JV.ir Orltant Ttm9Dmocrat,
Do fallln' wedder's comln' fas' 1
TJcso sunny days da cyarn' na las1 1
When bosses neigh en geeses play,
De fros' Is not s' fur away.
Come fas' I Come at las' I
Coolln' days como ter pass;
Fire hot put on de pot
Fill do pouch wld squirrel shot.
girl's welfnre was at bottom an honest
ono, and Cruden was a man all brain and
no heart, no was absolutely devoid of moral
Beuse, and often spoko to mo of hor as ho hnd
spoken of othor women, wholly as an intel
lectual sensualist. Ju u iih doubtless flattered
by his attentions, but ho acknowledged to ine
that sho gavo him very little encouragement.
Ono night I sauntered into tho dining-room
and found her alone with her work. Sho
might bo expecting the doctor, and I Bat down
familiarly and began to talk about him. I
praised him at somo length in a careless
strain, when she interrupted mo by asking in
tho blunt, direct way of a woman, ' Do you
liko him V
" ' I admire him,' 1 replied. ' Ho is a vory
clever man and must one of theso days bo it
wealthy und influential one.'
" Ho has askod mo to marry him,' she said
quietly.
" ' Very woll, Ju ; if you liko him nobody
can say a word ugaiubt it.'
" ' No ?' sho responded interrogatively and,
as I thought, plaintively. ' Would you adviso
mo to murry him V
" Thoro was something in thiB question that
went past all mere conventionality to sin
cerity. I folt that it was the appeal of a
faithful, inexperienced creuturo to my hou.
esty. I hesitated a moment and thon
answered : 'No, I would not, for with all his
cloveruebs I don't bello o ho would make you
happy. Ju, and I havo no reason to wish any
thing but happiness for ono who has earned
so much of my gratitude.' As I said thin Dr.
Cruden entered tho room. I believe that ho
heard tho whole of tho conversation. Ho
saluted mo ns usual, but looked at mo hard.
Tho girl was cool and self-possessed and
went on with her work j and I shortly after.
wards left them togother.
" I was working very hard at that timo. I
had tho pamphlet on Communism to finish,
and was up to my ears in that book on classic
authors. Fancy, if you coil, my fuclingH tho
next morning to find myself Bitting at the
escritoire, with the pen in my hand, glued
fast at an uncompleted word, tho sun pouring
into the room, and I trying to pull myself to
gethor, as we say, and recollect who I was
and Low I got there. I must have been
SOMEOID-TIMEBELL TOWERS.
ONE ANCIENT CUSTOM THAT IIAS NOT
BEEN ALLOWED TO DIB OUT.
How Fire Alarms wore Hounded From the
Old Towero Tho Mount Rforrla Peoplo
Unwilling to Dlipenao with the musing
of Their Uell Talk with the Old DelU
Itlnatr Where tho Tower wero Put.
TT SKjTf HE day of tho. boll.
fesgggs Jf. tower Is past. Only
S " - life:. 'io or two remain in
-ii uS tho city, and n young
"2P5o I'orxon or it strangor
fr2lf"""jft 1 ,10l'l'l) bo told tholr
gjJg j uso. Now York had
V- fftlr vIy Bovorn' "f them in its
v Hi I lfw t, early days. Men wero
Wi rOTKlB K h "PPointcd wIiobo duty
yii tTSJ&K V ( 't wns stand upon
llir "II Bifn m u the top of tho tower
tfc ' JjlfjrTBW Jjlr IMM' BW,,el' ",0 xieiult-
fff ll&lriwTB b(,rll0a w,t" t,loir
i ll'lli I 6aK k'lmieeou tho lookout
L-j. ra: "'-c tho glaro of flames thoy
rung tho largo bell,
whioh told tho Btory in atartling peals and
summoned tho firo engines. Thero wero
towers of this kind al tho Post-Olllco, City
Hall, Marion street, Essex street, Spring
streot, Jefferson Market, Thirty-third, Fifty,
first and Eighty-eighth streets and at Harlem.
But they gradually disappeared as moro per.
feet arraugcmentB wero perfected for tho
safety of tho city. One, with an immense
bell, was pulled down about a year ago iu
Spring etroot, near Varick.
Tho old boll-tower at Mount Morris still
stands on a littlo hill in the park and it will
probably not bo removed. Tho iron touguo
of the boll sends forth its notes, but not to
alarm as of yoro. Tho boll was not rung for
nearly a year, since it no longer served any
purpoBo, But tha people complained. Thoy
had boon used to hearing it and liked tho
sound. So it 1b now rung three times a day
by a fireman from tho englno-houso on Ono
Hundred and Twenty.fourth street. Ho
strikes tho hour on tho bell at 8 in tho
morning, at noon and at 1) in tho evening.
James McCuslcor 1b an old boll. ringer on
tho Mount Morris tower. Ho is llfty-soveu
years of ago, and is at prcBcnt superintend
ing the laying of gas pipeH, under a contract,
for flfty-slx miles. "Tho tower wos built iu
1851," ho said. "Tho first boll-man was
Christopher Siomon, who now has a farm
down in Virginia. I was appointed to tho
position in 18G0 and continued in it four
years. It was a political position, which tho
Mayor had tho disposal of. A forco of throo
men ran tho towor. Somo ono had to bo
thoro all tho timo. It was not vary comfort
able, for it is cold up thore in winter and hot
in summer, and then n man was altogether to
himself. Wo used to bo glad enough to wol
como visitors. Thoy broko tho monotony.
When a bell-man was stationed thero regu
larly a great many peoplo used to climb up
the Bteps to enjoy tho vlow. A fireman was
given chargo of it in 1867. It is of no uso
now, and is used only an a landmark. When
tho tower was built it was a good way off
from New York, and tho wholo country
round about was marsh and fields. The sal
ary was $1,000 a ycur. I went on at o'clock
in tho morning and stayed thero until 6 in
tho evening. Then I was relievod until IS,
when I came on again and remained until 8.
Then I was off until 0 o'clock in tho evening
of tho first day."
" I broko the bell onco sounding tho alarm
for a fire over in Bloomlngdalo," continued
Mr. McCluskcr. " Barnum's circus, at Elm
Park, was on firo. At the second stroke of
the fourth alarm I noticed that tho bell was
cracked. It was four times tho sizo of this
boll. Why, thoy UBed to hear it in West
chester villngo, and that is six miles away.
Three mouths afterward thoy took tho bell
down and put up this smaller ono. The tower
Htands just as it was built. Nothing has beon
done to it except for necessary repairs.
This present bell was put iu about 1863. Tho
Firo Commissioners appoint tho man who
rings the bell now. But it is nothing of a
position. The fireman simply goes up three
times a day to ring it. Thoro is no salary."
Tho view from the top of the tower is a
fine ono. When the air is clear many points
of interest can be seen. McCombe's Dam,
High Bridge, tho PalisadoB, with the silver
Hudson flowing smoothly along at either
baso, aro seon in one direction. In another
direction tho Cotholic Protectory stands out
from tho groen of the woods, and some of
the prominent Westchester homes. Tho
view extends up tho Sound as far as Fort
Schuyler. With a glass the flag can bo
descried on tho old flug-stuff. IUndall,
Ward and Blackwoll islands aro pretty sights
from tho tower, with their big buildings and
groen trees. Tha old Ithinelaudor Mansion,
flow tho Convent of tho Sisters of tho Good
KUephord, may boseen at tho southeast. So
also tha John Jacob Astor rosideuce (tho
grandfather of tho present John Jacob),
which is near tho Ilhinclnnder house. With
a glastJ tho wooded shores of Staten Island
mav alix bo soon.
The boll-tower in Mount Morris Purk is
not a very attractive specimen of architec
ture, aud even the rawiges of timo will not
moulder it into picturesquo decay. It is an
octagonal b.nildiug, four stories in height.
The lowest iry is of closed Bides, clap,
boarded and painted on olivo green. Tho
second and tlifrd stories aro open. Eighty
fluted iron colnmus support them. Tho
fourth btory has tho octagounl room where
tho watchman uxc-d to shield himsolf from
the storm or chill of winter. Tho walk
around this room 1b protected by a hand
railing. Hero the guardian of tho district
modo Ids rounds, keeping an cyo out for any
quenched as by a stroke of lightning tho oven
ing beforo, anil had been perched there idl
night btiff and cold, to all intents a corpse.
Tho muscular rigidity had extended to all
parts of my body for tho first time. So, then,
instead of outgrowing the malady, it had hi on
insidiously gathering strength. It was an
hour beforo I could stand upon my fed and
uso my arms, and Ju rapped tw ieo at tho door
aud would not go away until sho heard my
voice, and had poked a letter through on tho
sill. It was from Dr. Cruden.
' Wait a moment. I've got it hero ; you
shnll read it."
Melton then got up and found tho follow,
ing note in u secretary, which he handed mo
to read:
My Dkaii Aimm: Yon havo ruined my linnes.
Why t on should havo done It I cannot cuiicelie.
tiult'HH )ou want tho Klrl juurivlf, Mho has retimed
me. 1 don't know of any uuy at present to return
your kindness, but 1 has e heard old women suy
where there Is will there's a w ay. Yours, use er,
ClIl'llEN.
" I packed my vuliso that Bnmo day aud
went oil to a water-cure establishment in
Connecticut. I was gone throo mouths und
cutuo buck very much improved in appear
ance nud in health, and set to work again as
hard uh ever. My aunt iu token of my com
plete reeoory gave u dinner party, and tho
hello of the occasion was Jenny rYiitherMan.
uugh. I believe that I fell iu love that oven,
ing with tho woman I was to marry. Wo cer
tninlv arranged somo of tho preliminaries,
nud settled it definitely that it should bo iu
tho following spring, und that Aunt Cordelia
should go with us to Italy. Dr. Ciudeii was
also present, und seeuiod to have forgotteu
tho littlo affair about Ju. Everything iu
fact looked brighter than it had for years. I
was in excellent spirits, aud felt liko a new
man. There was nothing compiirnblo ton
water euro. But I had a great deal of work
to clear own, and went at it with determiua.
tion.
" It must havo been three nights later,
whon, as I was .writing erylute. I hud a
st range warning sensation iu my back and
arm. I then put away my work, took a show,
er.bath, went to bed and almost immediately
fell aslutfp. .
lainaiaaMiffiMrraonMfiniaMaannMai
ongueof flame that might' leap forth from,
tthe Bccne below him.
An irou Rtalrway winds to tho top. From
two iron girders between the second and
third floors tho bell hongs a large one with
a good tone, though several times smaller
than the one which used to be thore. Largo
bells were usod in all tho lell.toweri, as U
was necessary to get a big sound that could
be hoard ovor a wide cffcult. Tho bell.towor
in Mount Morris Pork soundod thv alarm for
tho district extending from Fifty - ninth
stroet to High Bridge Tho present bell can
bo heard as far ns Fordham.
So it stands thoro, tho relic of a post sys.
tern, without tho hoorincss of age to make it
a moving spectacle. There Is no reason why
it should over bo removed. It adorns tho
hill tun. and tho young people sit on tho scats
around it in theso pleasant October dnyB. As
tho fireman ascends tho spiral stairway to
clang tho hour of 1) on evenings when tho
wind Is whistling nbont tho ton, ho probably
feels glad enough to think that there is no
staying up thoro to bo done, as formerly.
WHERE TIME IS PLENTY.
Houth Fifth Avenue' (urrr Utile HhopThnt
In full of WutrlieR.
On South Fifth avenue, between Blccoker
and Houston streets, is a small, box-liko
store, whoro tho rays of such situlight oh tho
tracks of tho elevated road allow to enter,
aro reflected from hundreds of gold anil
silver watches exhibited attractively in tho
singlo window and about tho place. Within,
tho barely audible ticking of tho tiny time
pieces makes incessant niuslo, varied occa.
siouallv by tho ponderous and slow strokes of
two old-fashioned clocks, whicu seem to fur
nish a basHo accompaniment.
Tho watches aro many of them of old pat
terns, a siuglo opcu-faco among tho seoro.
Tho absence of many gold cases is accounted
for by tho character of the business and tho
neighborhood. Hero tho purchasers carry
a timo-ploco for uso only. As an ornament
for personal adornment thoy havo no uso for
it. Tho littlo l!! ticker serves them as good
purpose as a !M affair to the uptown pur
chaser, who fools that if ho wuntHatimo.
piece ho might as well havo an elaborate ono,
as long as thero aro funds with which to pur
chase it.
Iu tho storo tho stock is continually chang
ing. Tho row of tickcjrs which to-day will
attract tho oyo, to-morrow, perhaps, will he
hidden in tho waistcoat pocket of somo in
dustrious mid impecunious young man.
Others, porluips, that have adorned tho brass
rail across tho window, and flashed buck the
sunlight, to-morrow will bo iu pioccs, ono
portion in one case and another in another
case, according as tho repairs of watches de
mand. It is frequently the case that a watch
needing repairing is brought to this littlo
place, whoro tho stock on hand of screws,
springs, hands and faces is not sufficiently
vnriod to moot tho exigencies of the work. It
is then tho old-patturuod cases aro opened,
slowly despoiled of their works.and finally left
hollowed, nothing hut tho outside covers re
maining. This demolition would scorn a wnsto
of material, but, on tho contrary, tho bright
watchmaker makes overy pieco valuablo.
Evon tho cases are cut to pieees, shaped into
scarf pins and other articles of adornment, and
every scrap of metal modo to swell the in
come Theso casos como from all over tho
country. They are bought in exchange when
necessity compels their halo, and many of
them aro kept long iu stock. Iu tho cntiro
aggregation their number will exceed oue
hundred and fifty, varying iu prico from $3
to $10, seldom higher, for tho needs of pat
rons aro not extravagant, whatever thoir do
sires aro.
m m
Waiting- for Another Tornado.
From Iht Chicago LtJgtr,
"So this Is .Mudtllto that the tornado do.
atroyed!" queried a passenger .of a conductor of
tho Dusty Bumper division.
"Yep."
" Did It do much damage T"
"Nop; not much. It blew down a couple of
barns, the school house, and washed away the
bridge,"
" Quite a serious accident, then, I should say.
Will wo be delayed?"
" Ytp, unless we have another tornado."
" Another tornado J"
" Yep ; so'i to blow the bridge Into place
again. "
m
No Wltrb MUtreu for Ilrldfet.
IFrom i4 JUIroil IYmi.)
Mrs. High Jlnfcs (very EngllshJ-Brldget, see If
the brougham Is at tho door?
Bridget An' what would ye be wantln' wld the
broom, mum?
Mrs. II. J. I am going out to ride.
Bridget (sotto voce) Och. murther. It's a witch
sho Is, to be rldln' out on a broom ? I'll be after
lavln' at once for service wld a duccnt family.
Consolation for Every III.
Vom (Af Chicago UtratJta
Whatever Ills befall me now,
Whatever woes betide me.
One memory I have, I trow.
To comfort and to guide me.
Let poverty and want assail,
Let Fame refuse her glances,
I will not let my enuruire fall
I'l e shaken hands with Frances.
Let all my trusted friends desert,
Let Fortune fair fly from me.
Let her I love bo proud and pert,
My raiment not become me;
Lrt me be ever deep In debt.
Let friends refuse udvaiicis,
Let dark clouds low er; I'll not forget
I've shaken hands with Frances.
Let countless promissory notes
Como duo vt lien unexpected.
May ev'ry irirl who on me dotes
He straightway dUurTected.
Whene'er I seek an heiress's hand,
.May something spoil my chances.
All this and more 1 can withstand
I've shaken hands with Frances.
I will forget all tude unrest
And ev'ry care that ililgcti,
When I remember I have prcsscl
Those dear, delightful dlirlts.
Then totter, cumlcs In the air.
And vanish, fair rmuancts,
I'll mlASye nut, fur I'm unare
I've shaken hands u Ith Frances.
" The first conscious impression that I ro.
reived after that was of u mutlled bell strik.
ing, whilo I seemed to bo emerging slowly
from the glooms aud forgetfuluess of tho
gravo. Presently I comprehended that it
wus John, tho waiter, knocking at my door,
but it sounded to mo as if ho wero hauimer
iug a bronze goto with a iledge. I tried to
answer him, but could not utter a word. I
tried to open my eyes, to move my urins, to
struggle, to gasp-It was in vain. I was
locked up in death's embrace. Ah, if ono
could only explain iu words tho horror of
emotion without thu power to exprtss it!
Then I endeavored to collect my thoughts,
which in tho agony of fear was hard enough.
I remembered the shower-bath. It seemed a
hundred years ago. I recalled one by ono
the cirruinstancts of the previous night ami
painfully put " them together iu their
sequence of action. I was conscious tfcatT
wob lying partly on my left side, that my
jaw had fulleu and that my right arm
was r"sting on my breast. But it seemed
nlso that my heoit was beating regularly,
but with unusually loud pulsations, aud
I said to myself, 'Nobody can for a moment
supposo 1 am dead with that furious palpita
tion gomg on.' It wos some moments beforo
my attention was sufficiently arrested by this
and tho rntiocinativo process connected
enough to guess nt tho tlilth, which wns that
tho pulsating sounds wen' tho licking of my
watch against tho head-board of tho bed,
where I had hung it. I tried to forecast tho
events that wcie about to tako place about
ine, und to oMiluato my chances of recovery.
1 projected tho appearance of my room in my
mind, building the picture up in my brain My
details, saving, ' there is tho window, there is
tho iimutel with my revolver over it, and
thero is tho escritoire.' Then 1 heord tho
thunderous knocks on the door again and
voices ns if in consultation; then a new
sound that told mo (hut somo oue was look,
ing over tho transom, and as distinctly as if
I saw it I knew that somebody had run down
stairs, and that tho first shock in tho sensa
tions that were to come hnd arrived, namely,
alarm. As if to compensate tho loss of vis.
ion, tho sense of hearing was greatly in
creased. J heard my aunt's step ou
AMUSEMENTS. 4'vliH
DOCKSTADER'S. "JH
HL'HINliHs IIOO.UINO. 'ttPLrsal
Clpvolond's Wostern Trip. ,'ILH
Volunteer and Thistle. 1.
Ktsnlnt.. MO. Bmurdty MtUnw, I.W. taSnH
A tfr-Mltlny, fitnrd y oidr dutln thl. mn-nrntrntT' sJM
MINNIE PALffiER 'WU
"Th.dwr public lik.d h.r. "-Tim.7 OetTlL sbSb1
n .. ,'i1 l.w, VlMp. AdirablabUl. VdfaH
rrompur at 8 o'clock th chimin nn-MtorntU. ' BBnH
will begin. And t R.30 On popolir fonuur. SsaaSal
fllV Wmo'llKAiiT. ' 'aH
H.R.JACOBS'S 3D AVE. THEATRE, ?H
. CORNER aiHT BT. HStsH
Prlcos.lOc; Ros.Soats,20o.&30c. fH
llnnia puIimI. NntMnisUndlngronni, ,H
MatlnwflMnndAv, Wftlndir End Hntardiur. j CBBH
HARTLEY UAmI'IIKLL'B "OLIO" SH
IlnxnffirPMtarflnnftn. llewirn of .peculator.. HjaaH
Oct. h-thbSviLuur opkra Co. ""rM
UMJON MII1AIM! TIIUATllK. ''CH
, "J1114 HEriRIKTTA IH BAoMffftf." JWM
EVKMNQH, 8.IA. HATUKDAY MATINKK. 8. 3M
Tha comedian., 2llfl
IIOIIHIIN ANI f UANB, 'TCLH
In llrnnaon Howard', corned. .33HII1
THE HENRIETTA. JSH
HRAT8 SKUUHKH TWO WKKKB IN APVAWQg. ilfltH
BUNNPl.L'S UUHKUHi Broad war. MmHB
MAHVKLLOUM uroMway, iXM
HK'AI.S. OLD LONDON .aalfl
TWr, "JS"- H
lawonuhinr AdmlMUmSSs. .'S'JalllB
over then. Cblldnn, 10a. VaHHai
Open from noon until 10 P. M. "aLH
Jioolk'h thkatrS; 'JH
....,n.".,.,t.,l'e"",m4th"Te- nd Bmadwar. JM
.;vv.k ADA craV -al
30 fKNTN. EAST LYNNE. tfLH
4 ,lXTINRFS-M,.n.. Wed.. Vh?" HU. '''lH
.. .V?..."!, "fJ4 .?' ? arrangement with A. H. l.'::aaaaH
PALMHH, the Madltnn Square HAZEL KIRKH. ("bM
20U HTREET TAnKll'NAOLK; JeaaaaaH
NOW Ol'RN. JjM
KXIIIUITION OK M. 1)K MI'NKACSVS CHEAT taaaaaH
RKLlaiOUS PAINTING, "",; H
" CHRIST ON CALVARY. " ' daallH
Companion to the picture. Baaaaaaal
"OllltlST UKFORK PILATE." .SaSai
OPEN DAILY, 10 A. M. to 10 p. M. aaaH
,a. , ADMISSION. 60 CENTS. , "H
"Itlmprew. me more than any ptotura I ban am . raaaaBaaal
en."-lter. Dr. Mnloalier. "tSt. Paul'. Otiapal ' "tJH
CttiCKERINO IIAI.U rUZ eaaH
Wondaj, Oct. 17, and WedneedaT, Oct, W. JaaaaaH
Debut of H1UNOUINA TKRKSINA fJB
P. VAN DER FTUOKEiJ'.V.f '.....Dlrectorof Orchertr .H
. A. Umbert. I'ianl.t, Oct. 17: William II. Sherwood? ijaaaH
Planut, Oct. 1. William Thaule. Vnalcal DlxectSr. rgaaaaaH
Admlealnn. A 1 1 Beat ., 81.60 anJ fl. """" 3H
a CADKMY ()V MI'HIO. 14th it. and Irrtnc placfc ' '.'.?aaaaH
A.THWKEK, lfenlng..tB. Mat. SaTOslT 1H
Elaborate production oftha late.t London Melodrama. ,taaaaaaaai
A DARK SECRET. C9
lteaenred wata. SO... 78o., 81, Karal'r circle. 33a. w'SaaaB
OKNBHAL ADiflHSION. 600. "vaaaaH
GRAND OPKRA-HOUSE. $M
... . Reacrred eeata, orchoatra clrele and balcony, 50. JoHaHIH
iWed. MR. AND MRS. MoKEE RANKIN 8lt- t ftaiM
Mat. IN THE GOLDEN OIANT. lUfc ' iSiM
Neitweek-CLARA MORRIS, ' ?efleaaH
Next Bundar-PROP. OHOMWELL "ill IHnrtraU ' tammmmmmmi
LONDON AND VIOTORlA'a JUflU-EB. ' JH
STAH THEATRIC. " SPECIAL! ?tH
Commencing nett Monday Emnlng, tolaaaaaa
Engagement of Mr. 'eaanaaaBi
JOHKPH JEiVkRHON, 'MBtaaH
Who will appear a. Uob Aomin 'iHaBBKaaaal
THE RIVALS. SnaH
Beat, now on aala. OaflaaaBal
5TU AVE. THEATRE. eTH"WEEai "vLasa!
Kranlng.atH. HalnrdnrMatineaata. (.'taaaaaB
MRS. LANUTRY, 'CJHHH
aooompanled h? MAUHIUU IIAKKYMORK and baf faaaaaaaaa
own oompatqr In her ancoeaaful production Y Naaaaaaaal
AH IN A LOOKING OLAB8. .HaaaaaH
Bplendld acenery and appointment. rv
BANJO-HENRY C. DOHHONi MANUPATDRbJ SlawLaaH
and teacher of tha patent allrer-bell banjo, fcnul aaaaaaaai
ante, to teach tbU popular tnatrnment In ona oottree qt fSaaaaaaaal
ten weeka' leaaan.. with regular mualcal notation or by ml SilBewaaafl
aimpln method without note., a. tha punil may daalrai, ViaaBBBaaaal
HENRY O. DOUSON. 1870 ilroadway. "" "T" H
WALLAUK'S. J9nB
under the direction of Mr. HENRY K. ABOUT, " $LeeeeM
T11K Cbaraotera by Me.tr.. Oamond Tearta. .-ilBeaaaaa
HOUSE. hHa OroTja. h, D. Ward. Ham Sotbem, TOaaaflaw
MUUBH- Mtaw RoaaOoghian. Kind L..II. and MrS1 '-V-flanD
TRAP. Atitxy. Et.nmgl at 8.1a. Bat. Mat., 3.15.. pjn
BUOU OPERA-HOUSE. LASTVtoSI'' aannnnnfl
Laat three nlghti. Saturday Matlnea at 3. S. --SaTJaBBBBn1
HAL-lIllltY, ,TK(IIll.AlOUUer f' , 'BaH
In their lateat auooeaa. . 'BwaanTai
, THIS IIUM.IIIMI IIIUD. BaH
LYOKUitl THItATlFiJT 4th aia. and 3Sd at., , -laaaaal
IIa4inaB.15wlthKDllHA'8BURGLAA.Att.aa ItaaaB
'I'llItllKKAl' PINK. I'KAHI. iw1bbbbb1
Tlllti.jtl'AT PINK PfAlirr. WaO
TIIii.iltlATPlNK.i'lCAHL. ,H
milAXIA TO-NIGHT AND TO-MORROW. I ' H
I DROP OK POIBON. ' Jelaaaaaal
(Saturday Matinee Htrakoeob and tha Thalia Compair.f aaaaaaal
Baturday evening Junkermann, InapactorBraagig. 'jaaaaaaal
SAYINCS OF POLITICIANS. - vH
' "aaaaaaaa
Ex-Exciso Commissioner Hnughton Ex. KBanl
Mayor Grace and Commisioner Oroker ar aaBBaaai
very friendly. Wiat's up ? H
Ex-Mayor Edward Murphy, of Troy' Hbbbbb!
Edward Keamoy has invosted a great deal of '-aaBeal
money in Saratoga real estate. , flaaai
James W. Boylo Wlmt has hecomo of ox- aaaaai
Mayors Wiekham. Ely and Edsonf Hav '4aennni
they lost their pull iu politics ? -1 ''JbIbbbbb!
Police Justice Maurice J. Power Of course -bbbbbbi
I think Jamos Fitzgerald could be elected "'Jbbbbbbb!
District-Attorney. bbbbbbI
John J. O'Brien I won't ho driven out of 2BH
politics. I want to keop in to get squaro 'bbbbbb!
with Bomo ingrateB. jH
Felix McClosoy I remember Steve French "bbbbbbbb!
when ho usod to run a grocery Btoro at Bag iBaBBBai
Harbor. bbbbbbb!
Senator McMillan, of Buffalo I expect to cbbbbbbI
bo nominated. Tho next Senate will hav , V.aH
many new members. bbbbbbbI
Stthway Commissioner Qibbens How can 'bbbbbbbb!
you place the wires underground unless you jHbbbb!
dig up tho streets ? bbbbbbbI
Timothy J. Campbell I hear that John O. y flaO
Jacobs is going back to the Senate. He has "ISbbbbb!
been out oue term. , 'ObbbbB
;PIbbb1
a sjjbbbbb1
A True Hill. IH
(rro.i IA VkUudtlphia Call. bbbbbI
" Can you tell me," wrote Mabel, " what I can iWk
do to elmnire tbe color of my halrt It la red, and '$
I nm afraid to uee a dye. " Bwai
"Get rich," wroto tho editor In reply, "anil. JbbbbbI
the tiHwetiapcrs will change It to auburn or spun -m4bbbbb1
Ifold." WwM
tho stairs, and could even detect the. bbbbbbI
nihtlo vf her dress, and know that sho was Jbbbbb!
uttired for her morning ride. The door was- -
pushed oieu. Thero was n scream, all man. 'IbbbbI
lierof confused ejaculations aud orders, end Lbbbb!
a fall, ns if my aunt had fallen. When shot !ObbbbI
recovered she sent for tho doctor and for Ju, JHbbb!
and then mtvo May to lamentations: 'Oh, IH
this is awful ! So sudden I Oh, dear 1 what i'BBBBBBa!
is to become of me, and poor Miss Feathers. '"-JUbbbbb!
toiiaiiL'h, too ? What n blow 1 My God 1 wilK -bbbb!
that girl never como ? Will nobody do any. HbH
thing ' It's to bo a funeral instead of a mar. tbbbbI
riago! I can't believe it I can't believe it J' 3M
" I felt a rough hand laid upon my face. KMM
and the attempt made to close my mouth. It 'bwI
must havo been John, for he said, "He's been' lAH
dead several hours, ma'am. Ilo's stone-cold.' qIbbbbb!
" After that my arm was with great difll. flai
culty laid by my side, I was placed on mj MbbbI
back, and tho sheet pulled up over my foce. )fH
I know . also, by tho souud that they wort &JaH
darkening tho room. Alas! tho appalling jfJaBwl
ceremonial had commenced! I was given SJbbbbI
tin without a iiuestiou or a hopo. Where, oh, JsbbI
n hero was Ju ! UbbbI
" She came presently nfter all the others IJUbH
had gone. John came with her. I heard hor, Cobbbb!
glad voice, und there tas a Btrango balm in ifgM
it. ' Thero ho is,' said John. ' There's no 'tM
more work tor him this side of the grave. iJUH
yard.' She tore the sheet off my face, and I
felt that sho was looking at mo intently: . JmjU
John w as sauntering roiyul tho room on tip- uH
too and carrying on tlw conversation. 'J Awawal
s'pose I'll havo to carry t3:o notices,' Fuid he, aaal
'now Jiin'B gone, and ho'p the undertakers. vjIbbbI
When's it to ho y Did tho old woman Bay)' rjSaH
"Ju said nothing and ho kept on. YJbI
" 'And somebody's got to go over to thy fiH
plot. There's work enough and nobody but 'PIbbbbi
mo tit to do it. What aro you opening tha 3-iH
winders for?' ILbbbbb!
" 'Because I want somo light,' said Ju. bbbbbbb!
i'ou can go down stairs if you've sot, so - aSH
much to do. I'll stay here.' -SJH
"Well.yon always did pickyour company, 9H
replied the man j 'hot Fomobody ' got toso (!
over and break it to tho FeatheroaUm' "H
and I thought it would be you.' ' v- .. fH
(Cbnllnuea in FrUoV SltUUM WeUA) j ,', H

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