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Ki i ;V SJtc J- HBip '4 ' ' THE EVENING WORLD: FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1887. m f'I -.fi - i . Rfr '- IDEA8 OF HEAVEN. Pf None Yalhntln, (tin Kly.tnn Fields of the VS- " tfreek and lhf Mohammedan rnmdlac v?l Ep. fflHtia rt.l Hjif-1 Bona of the earlier conception! of heaven In Efcj volred mneh thai M mnscnlsr, eross, beefy. Ec?-"' Vs-lhalU waa a speelta of bcCT-Rrrien on an Im Ky jaenie scale. When the Nome hero had slain hla ''ecorraor hundreds, and was himself slaughtered E" XJ aotne other Norseman, hla aool went at once to KV -Valhalla. Here, In company with other souls HfcF whose bodlca 'in life had performed ureal fcata In E Hewing hnman flesh with airords and mangling it B&P With btndgcobs and battle-axes, he engsged In HwK perpetual carousals with Thor or Odin, who ora Hk dated m the host. HHStf In hla kellar the attendant enp-bcarcra were, aa HB ln the modern concert saloon, charming young Hj women, who responded with smiles and alacrity to Bk)J . the aemanus for drr'fjwftii or lUrrtlg inehr, as the K&' cato may be, nnd whllo passing the foaming HKm ilagona kept an eye on earth where battles wero BBii, - rating. When they taw one soldier more gallant tpV than another ho was pointed ont, slain and at once ""i taken up to Join the beery aymposlum In the re &.. B'ons of the blessed. ... -; The bccr-bearlng valkyrlaa were probably tho ? originals of the modern waitress of the concert K, , saloon. The difference between tho two Is but " Might. The Talkyrlas of Odin selected thoso who Hrc were to die and served them after they were dead; BBSi'i tha waitress of Uambnnna serves thoat who are In k?;'-!- tha body and who will dlo from tho effect of hir HKV, ministrations. KtV'-" Except, possibly, to the Herman tsste, this 'v species of a retreat after death la not, In tho main, tl v attractive, A carouaal extending over a night, or Mff. . a week, or possibly even a month or a year, might HV& be endurable, but an eternal debauch, even In tho ijar company of a god and enlivened by the society of Kfyv .(beautiful women, would becoinoln time an uncn Kv . durable torment. ? ,The Elyalan fields of tho Greeks and Homans Lo- Were far more tolerable than the beer-vaults of El'M Odin. Nevertheless, It was purely a physical en &" Joyment that was attained by the Just. Eternal R sunshine warmed the flowery meadows and light Rp'VJr arautements entertained tho Inmates. It was a Nrc paciao retreat, and one which, one would think. T-tV"1 would be too placid for the doughty hcroia and Hxy' XBlghty warriors translated from the earth. The & spectacle of Hercules, Achillea. Thcseus.Dcucallon Kyytana Minos Bitting beside gleaming rivers, Inhaling K'-.V the fragrance of flowers and gossiping over tho HrKiO beauty of the weather and the perfection of the B, ') scenery ta dlfflcult to appreciate. As In these Bm't islands of the blessed thero were no women and no K'in, It cannot but be that tho Interminable hours Hvi of eternal xlitenco must have passed with languid ?v, ktepa. R" ' 8o rapid a reward for the aoula of heroes waa Kv sot what he deserved. Mo wine, no women, no HJw." aong. No wonder that when tho blue-oyed, flaxen Hw' haired Goths, Allemannl, Teutons and the othes K.w worshippers of Odin poured southward from tho fcv.O" frozen north they caally overpowered a people fcfc who wero weak enough to be satisfied with un P ", eternity of inch paatoral simplicity. Bfe1?" The total exclusion of women from tho classic) KA .Elyilum may be duo to bad taste on the part of tho KjE; founders, or It may be that It arose from a demand Hm, of tranquility, nesting after their mighty labors, MKv tho Titans and heroes wished to avoid domestic E& 'tCOmpllcatlona and disturbing agencies. BST The paradise of tho Mohammedan la also one of Hk' ( the purely physical and sensual type. It has some BSW" OI " menu of Valhalla In Ita use of stimulants, Hft-v alQtongh It la preanmable that a finer tipple thun K,i beer la used for tho delectation of tho faithful. Hk.,' Only tha finest brands of wines are admlltcd Into H . .. the home of the happy, It la probably of a kind Pri'f that elicits only the tnoit exntiUUo pleasure from Bt; tongub and palate, and that has In lis after effects S&ti no hideous ' next morning. " HfrF j It la possibly a wine that exhilarates without n&x,' 'embrutfng; which affords a divlno Inspiration that Bs, finds utterance In poetry and aongj that furnishes Hf ' wings on which the saint soars to the ethereal Kt&ft height of the empyrean. It haa tho combined HfTtV virtues of absinthe, hashish, champagno, bur Kc A trnndy and Johannlaberg. without any of their dc Bft Tecta or drawbacks. It Is a kind which permits u J?,Wr Perpetual "boote" without a headache, without BtJi the necessity of matutinal brandy and soda, with Hw'f oot compunction of conscience, or any. of the In kk numerablo penalties attached to a debauch on Hj) ' ' fiarth. BEs?,J' , Gloriously drunk from year fo year, from ecu M'J't nr7 t0 century, through the eons of eternity, the HrvMohammedan believer reachca the Ineffable. RllVv There are no prohibition lawa to atop hla supplies; SwOv there Is no municipal regulation against lntoxlca Hrtt'tlon; be has no night-key to hunt for. or storm to MEr? apprehend when he cornea home at night; he can K not swallow his fortune, the dress and happiness pSTXorhlawlfo, nor the comfort and flannels of his k children. There la a bar-room at every step; i' there la no hateful credit asked, no attendant who ME? i refutes to " put It on the slate. ' fiC, Nor Is thla all taere la of tho Mohammedan KV heaven. Not only la thero a decanter at every B,T tarn, bnt luxurious couches, beautiful derora 7(1 tlona, the finest of fruits and viands, tables every BtVi where offering the cuolccat fooils and looker j; Kt4 Iternal Sunshine, flowers and perfume, anil, last Kj, - tnd beat, hourls without limit. Kuucy a vast Vale R:. of Cashmere In and about which glldo with supple K.";,- limbs, and swaying, slender forma. Innumerable H?'; 'women, young, with dark, flashing eyes, voices of PC inuslo, and faces of supernal beam y I Et:4-'" Buch la the heaven of the believer. Interminable, gV,'-exquisite physical delight; no satiety, and lath Bt& moment a perpetuation of the sprlnglniss, the S. robustness, the virility of perfect youth. How tho K-'T tagged-out, played-out debauchees een of this K' age and civilization must wish that thla creation H of the prophet were a reality I . What a rush from kj' all the nations of tho globe theru would be, Instl Htl " ' sated by the hope of gaining an entrance Into this !; Incomparable retreat provided It were believed KV to be a reality and accessible I Ktv, Tho Hindoo heaven Is u thin, misty, unsatlstac Kf lory creation. Itlnpartlntolvcs a metempsychosis BS' In which the soul Is first taken from tho spiritual BEy-' , Inagiizlae, the wholesale stock In trade, and Is K?& started In life as the occupant of an animal. It HK" nay be generations In this condition now dlrcct BT ,iv Ing the bay of a hound In chase, a donkey braylug B&i at ita blows and burdens, a tiger leaping with sav KvA' aS flercenesa on Ita prey. According to its HK-f , merits, at tho death of each of ita bodies It Is elc Kt. v ,valed or thrown back In tne grade of animal life. kVJ In time It may earn promotion to a human HA frame, and. If good, after passing from body to .'Ti body In an ascending scale, It la finally liberated Hvl r from the environment of flesh, and Is voided Into C' - f' Nirvana, and becomes an unconscious portion of KiW 'the great spiritual existence. mV Buch la the Buddhist heaven. After lntermin SN able wanderings on earth us dog, tiger, ass, rhln Hy( -ocerout, hippopotamus, eagle, vulture, hyena, Kf and among men aa a helot, a pariah, a llrahman, pCI); the soul attains the felicity of absorption, without Hl; : Identity, without aelf-consclousness, with lessln K I dlvldaallty than Is possessed by tho drops of water Af? which, after an Immeasurable wandering from the kI mountains through the plains, U ut length swal v I lowed by the boundless ocean. The termination KV of thla destiny la the equivalent of annihilation. K CASEY AXD THE GATS. Kv" Tralnlnn Ball-Terrlcn to Worry a IIrc Full H- of Tabbies Uelonslns to Ladle. Vlt' Aim lyiKkn Cro(cl. H James Casey ta a gentleman of sporting procllvl- T1 ties, who la the proud possessor of a couple of Sw. half-gTOwn bull-terriers which are not yet Biifllcl- K$, , ently educated to devour their own species. Mr. Hl. Casey, who also rejoices In having his friends HE$ designate him from other Caseys by the soubriquet Hjffr ' Chaw," probably from having for years taught HE, bulldogs to chew each other, haa lutentcd a new Bt and Ingenious method of completing the education Hp& ef hla canine pupils. It haa proven so eminently S',- succeasfally that a dog graduated from hla com Rnjf , manda the respect and admiration of every other Kw: bipedal and quadrupedal dog In thecomuiuulty. Oi, Mr. Casey moved to the vicinity of Fourth and Rfc' Clementina streets a short while ago and has been BRf since locatod there, an object of suspicion b?'' and bate on the part of the female K portion of that locality. Aged spin- k, stcra hold hint In special aversion, fur Buff, ' alnee he moved Into tha ntlgnborhood an the fsvor- MHbr lie cats, both toms and taiiUes, have sadly detirl- Hjr orated In the scale of respectability. Cats' which KT were nevercnown to stray away from home and y,- whloh were always the proud possessors of sleek iT. and clotty coala nave left home tor an evening v atroll along the neighboring roof, and dliappoared Hf lor dart at a time, and wneu they did manage to jftf crawl home were a tadly dissipated looklug let. Kt The ear were torn off sumo of them, some were Kik crlpplea for life and their hldea scarified to such a R& degree as rendered them almost unrecognizable. Bi bevcral tea reunions were held and the matter Ki , ' thoroughly dltcmied, unill oneaharp-eyed splnMer made the harrowing dtteloture that one day when B' Mr. Casey called upon her a favorite cat the wss K( dottorlng lor a pair of black eyes and a mutilated K v etr fell Into a spasm at sight of him and In three K minutes wai a corpii-. Tids led her to keep a vlgl- HE' ,. 1-nt rye noon the suspocted Casey, and at the next HKf r xasetlngahereiiortcd that wbeu Caiey left home l after supper fur au evening stroll every cat that KA caugnt slant of him fled In dismay, shriek. HFWM lngdltmally, A committee of lio was then ai- ka pointed to shadow and watch Casey's movements ts'' durtnj: the fall twenty-lour hours of the day, and Mgst , va last Thursday morning, shortly after daylight. bcv. three of them watching from behind the blinds of BK" their bedroom windows saw the unsuspecting K v Cater emerge from his own back door with a bag R v, . i .n "I t4cV. which he hung upon a horizontal pole. P -i. lie then brought out two young bull-terrtcra. The HKrvnr contmlitee were nearly bursting with curious ex- Mri.- .pectatlon when, to their horror, the dogs, urged Uk--!, i. on, by tUtey. began to worry the bag, from the In. K r T tenor of which went out the dUmtlett yellt of Qp ,,' ' Monlzed frenzy that ever emote the ears of n hu A r faun being. Indignation f alia to express the feel- K ...;,- ..luMtotUicComrorMswot Vigilance WhcathamuM lja-sll" IVifr t'js-a hik-Y Sf'n discovered the object of their autplclona red handed In his villainy. A complaint waa Immediately lodged agalntt him, and he waa convicted yestcrdsy upon achsrge of crnelty to animals, and ordered by Judge Horn blower to appear for acntenco this morning. MEN FOE HOUSEWORK. A Dream of Whnt May Come to Pita In the Near Future. Trnn tkt lltfton TranifttptA There Is a great thought, n brilliant Industrial suggestion, In the case of Krank King, otherwise Kilty Kussell, who has been forced, according to the young pirson'a own slory, to adopt a woman's garb and go out ,o work as a housemaid nnd wait ress In order to earn a living. Mr. Prank King says that ho had money enough to llvo on, without work, up to a year ago. Then circumstances com pelled him to go to work. Ho could And no work to do as a man, but he observed that there was al ways an unsnpplled demand for fomalo domestic help, If the work would not come to Krank King, Frank King would go to tho work; and as his laco waa smooth and his stature mod erate and as ehort hair Is fashionable, h had no difficulty In disguising himself In woman's clothisand getting a situation. The serutlny of llkcly-lookjng servant girls, as everybody knows. Is not keen. The advent of any kind of a girl at all Is, In certain unlucky households, es pecially suburban households, a matter for exceeding rejoicing. Kitty Itussell says, however, that she waa compelled to fly from one place to another to avoid detection; and, at last, having located with a family In Chelsea, where she whs regarded as a perfect Jewel, she waa Indiscreet enough yesterday, having a fondness for the mili tary, to go ont and see tho parade of tho First Keglmcnt, and was pounced npon and arrested by a sharp-eyed policeman, who detected her dis guise. So that here, for a time at least, Kitty ltussell's promising industrial career was brought to a olose. Tho Ltttener says that thero Is a auggcstlon In this affair. It ought to be plain enough what It Is. There are thousands of men, we are told, who cannot And work to do. There are many more thouaauds of women who will not do housework. Now of theso thousands of men there ure a majority, beyond a doubt, who might mako them selves quite handy at housework, or at least a good deal handler than nothing at all. Let these poor wrelchcs without employment be " driven to petticoats," aa Mr. Franx King was. To petti coats, that Is, If It Is regarded as ncccsssry to keep np a Action of femininity; but In order tosparo tho stalwart malda-of-all-wurk such episodes aa Kitty Hutsell waa subjected to when she went out to sec the soldiers, and to keep within tho law, tho petticoat might be only a mere perfunctory, rudi mentary one a sort of Albanian futtanella, neatly disposed over Michael's neat but amplo panta loons. Perhaps a function and legitimate oppor tunity for tho divided skirt may be found at last In this suggested Industrial movement. Tho sex of the new servants might be still further disguised a little, without being denied, by adding a fem inine, termination to the well-known masculine name. One csn Imtgino an Interesting domestic scene under thlt new regime. ' Mlcbae Hal" the mistress calls. " Mlchaella?" ntr Mlchaella, the second girl. In a neat suit consisting of a calico Jacket, short starched nain sook petticoat, and coarse checked trousers over cowhide boots. Her boots make something of a clatter ss she comes in over the bsrd-wood floor of the hall, and her mistress's eyebrows knit a little. "Mlchaella," she says, "I must caution you again to walk a llltlo moro soltly. What I Your muttache ami la curlpapers at this hour? And pleaae do not come too uesr, for I am arrald I shall discover thst you have been smoking again, and I do not want to adtnlniler too many repri mands at once." "Yls'm. (With a grin). Fwbat la it yo want, mum" " Oo down and tell Patricia that I want to aco her. " Exit Mlchaella. tiptoeing painfully along the floor, and exhibiting a vanishing perspective of broad lioot heel". Enter presently 1'atrlcla in a costume somewhat resembling Mlchaella's, with ibo difference that the petticoat Is of gingham In a largo pattern ami the trail of the kitchen Is over It all. l'attlcla't footfall Is even moro emphatic that Mlchaella's, and lis meatured "calump, ualump," crescendo, gives abundant uutjco of her coming. " Perhaps, Patricia," sajs the mistress, aa tho cook scrapes a rough chin and makes an exceed ingly awkward courtesy, "those frsred pantaloons may be good enough for rough work around the kitchen and ahed in tho morning, but I wouldn't wear them all day. Have you begun the prepara tions for dinner, 1'atrlclaT'' " Yin, mum. I have put tho bread to bllo, mum, and the bafeshteak to bake" Fury and explosion on tho part of the mlstresi. Buch contretemps. It Is fair to assume, would bo hut Infrequent under the new industrial regime. Kven now they arlso occasionally In the best-regulated domestic Interiors. The Idea is presented mcrtjy for what It Is worth. m Ham Howell's Fight With u 'Ontor. Yo-l. rriAltlf(0i.) ItraJlltKI. Bam Howell ta a thoroughbred wlregrass citizen, strictly speaking, and arn't afraid o' snakes! Hut the other day ho got mixed up In a little alligator transaction, which proved a mighty close call for Bain, and came very near Inducing him to pass In his chips. Ham, It seems, was In Cedar swamp with his trusty rifle In search of game, nnd during his meandcnngB ho camo upon a miniature luke, which waa tome distance from the main run of the creek. Thla lake be discovered to be full of Utile alligators, with their heads tabbing serenely up and down, and barking aa they bobbed. It waa a plcnlo fur Ham, and ho waded In to annihilate the entlro collection. Dur ing the maaaacrc, however, ho forgot thu power behind tho throne, and while Hum wii'i making Utile 'gators climb tho golden stair at thu rate of Ave a minute, a huge mother 'gator ap peared upon the scene, with both fict up and Jaws distended, and proceeded to take a part in the fun. 8he directed her attention strictly to Howell, and he In turn divided time with her very promptly aud generously. He rslsed his gun to Are and It snapped only, and, trying the second barrel. It likewise failed to respond, and as the Infuriated animal continued to advance, Bam thought It the better part of valor to move out, which he did promptly nnd In good stylo. Thus left alone and victorious, tho old 'gator col lected the remainder of her family, and with them went into a cave near by. After thlnga got a little quiet and Bam had re covered from hla fright, he went back to the lake to Investigate the damage ho had done. Floating promiscuously about on tho water wero numeruus little 'gators, ranging from eight to ten Inches. Ham collected and counted them, and there were twenty-seven In the lot. 8am avera that thero must have been thlrty-Avo or forty in tho entlro lot. Tonab Time nt 11 Whist Party. (from IA ilNjruto CoMrftr. The bank teller's countenanco was summed with gloom yesterday morning, and ho moistened his thumb und countod over tho $300 bills in u vicious, reckless way. " You teem Jaded this morning," observed the Arouiidcr. " Did you ever go to n whist party t" earnestly Inquired the bank tiller, pressing hla clammy forehead ngalnst tho burs. "If you haven t, don't. I went last night." " Didn't enjoy It, eh T" " Why, blame It all, they set rao down opposite a blue-eyed girl who confessed she could only play 'Old Maid,' Ouroppoucuts were two people that wero born with curds In their hands and had played whist before they cut their teeth. Well, of course we lost something every deal, but it vtaB largely owing to poor curda. llut all of a sudden the luck changed. I had a handful of trumps with a long suit of diamonds. Well, sir, our oppouents took one trlek; wu took five. Trumps were all played and I had three low dia monds. I led one of 'em. Opponents had no dia monds und threw away. Partner took thu trick with the Jack. Then Instead of leading back dia monds what d've think she did Come, now. what d'ye think f Illumed If she didn't lead from the suit they'd thrown away from. They gob hied that and every other trick, and my partner came lu at the tall of the funeral with a diamond. Think o' that A diamond I didn't say any thing, but I got np and chased myself 'round the block. Next time I'm Invited to a whist party I'll take a partner with me or stay home. " The bank teller wiped a tear from his cheek and sought the obscurity of the vault. The Tnll Ilurber on Poker. llUfalo Curlir.l "I got a great play the other night," remarked the tall barber as ho waa cutting u bald-headed man's hair, "but you musn't print It, It wus a big Jack.pot and Hob broke It for u dollar. The next man had Just tl.05 In front of him aud ho raised It the llv o terns. I had a Might,' three trays and a pair of slxts and there was two men bihludtne. I Just sluyid In und tho next two men dropped ami then llob laughed and raised It tl.W. He had three Jaeka and lie was too tickled to move. I studied a long while after the man had raised It five cents had dropped, und then I asked llob how far he went, we wero playing table atakea and be didn't have much lu front of him. Ten dollars further than the pile' says he. I had 18. Win front of me und I shoved It at him. He looked kind of surprised but he stajed and took two cards; when 1 stood pat then ho was mad. It took about an hour to convince him that that nve-ctnt raise wasn't made Just to coax him on. He thought tutsother fellow was in with my play. Beef' and the tall barber smUed gleefully at he wiped an Imaginary hair off the ahears and handed Ltao bal4-h,dtd jusui iwcntjr.flre pept check HOW CirAMPAnSE 18 BOW). New York Consume More of It than Any Other City In the Country. (TffM fA AtrdnaaA Anrt.J On one of the streets of New York running at right angles with llroadway it a big but dingy store. Great brass signs on cither side of the door indicate that It Is a wholesale wino house. You enter the offices, which have a dark but not de pressing appearance, and are met by one of the retainers, who Inquires your business. You Hate that you with to tee the head of thu house, and nftcr tomo delay you are shown Into the Inner 'of Ace of tho establishment. A man who looks tho type of an elderly French Count, but who la Oer man, sits sipping champagne with a rich customer, and when you enter be taps a bell and urdera the retainer, who responds to the call, to brings an other quart bottle of wlno. Two or three of the agents of the Arm drop In, and aa they sip their wlno, they and the father of the house, whoso es tablishment and attaches represent tho typical rich wlno place of the metropolis, tell you about tho wine business of America. You hear the aomewhat astonishing assertion that the people of the United Unites are drinking little If any more Imported wine than they did a decade ago, not withstanding the Increase of population and wealth. You are tidd that thla la becauso tho mass of Americans appear to he becoming more economical aud to bu learning to drink more beer and less wine. New Y'ork, of course, consumes more cham pagno than any other city In the United Htates.but Chicago uses a largo amount of It. This Is due to the fact that It Is a great speculative centre. Speculators aro tho most liberal Imbibers of cham pagne lu the country, and placca which cater to them are constantly besieged by the keen agents of the wine houses. These agents are fashionably dressed, elegant gentlemen, but their life Is a hard one. They must drink wine and spend money liberally, and each roust have, besides a pleasing aJdress, an Iron constitution. They must know and be on good terms with the bartenders and wine stewards at tho fashionable resorts of the city, for little care lessness In keeping wine at a proper temperature or In serving It may ruin Its sale to desirable cus tomers. 1 hey must know everybody who Is worth knowing and spend their liberal allowanco for in cidentals with Judgment. One agent for a then comparatively obscuro Arm had Its wine put orl the bills of fare of nearly every hotel In New York notlong ago by reason of his extenslvo acquaint ance and popularity, but the Arm objected to the extent of his expeuso account and ho left them, taking with him much of his custom. A veteran agent of one of the wlno houses, who, like many of thu profession, had hla training in Europe, tells of his experience one day at a res taurant In a small German town. He entered with live gentlemen of prominence who were on a rural excursion with Mm and won the astonish ment and admiration of the loiterers about the place when he gave tho order: "llrlng mo six bottles of champagne and six glasses. " A peasant who was considered a great man by hla townsmen bad entered and heard the order. Determined not to let hla glory fade before the lustro of the strangers, he turned to the waiter and In a loud and pompous tone said: " Blx bottles of cham pagne and one glass. " Ills order and his astonish ing feat of drinking nearly all the champagne raised him mightily In tho estimation of his ad mirers. The great champagno firm hat Its department of aim wlnca conducted by experts lu that branch of tho trado, who will tell you the age and pedigree of u wlno tiy tasting It. They will tell you that Americans are making comparatively slow progress In learning to drink expensive still wines, and that champagne It nut after all the most expensive of vinous drinks. Clarets and Ithlno wines at to a bottle are sold In considerable quantities, and Giovanni Moroslnl, Mr. Gould's right hand man, who Is not a wine drinker himself, but keeps a well-stocked cellar, has some of that peculiarly rich ibrand of Italian wine known as Cnlantl, which Is almost worth Its weight In gold. Tho average New Y'ork wlno firm occasionally sends a young man to Franco to perfect him In the study of his business. One of these has Just returncil und he states that the champagne and still wine product of the present season Is lesa In quantity but probably better In quality than that of last year. The French wine growera arc slowly learning the value of a certain application about the vines as a protection against mildew, and nearly every vine yard where this waa not used proved a falluro thla year. Tho young agent mado tho ustonishlng dis covery that the peoplo In the champagne district drink very little champagne. The Frenchman and German usually prefer a red wine, and to meet tho demand one flrui la now producing what It calls ruby champagne. There are sumo royal wine drinkers In New York. One of these la a young man who may be teen occasionally at the fashionable cafi, and who Is pointed out by tho enlourea aa tho person who Inherited Bam ward's stock of rare old liquors. Pat Gllmoro. the famous mnslcal director, never drinka anything else but champagne, and be Is considered one of tho best Judges of It in New York. There is a modest little restaurant on ono of the cross-town streets of tho city, whose propri etor Is courted by frlenda who long for a taste of his private stock of llurgundy, and who envy him because hu haa been ablo to drink It all his llfo without getting the gout. The association of epicures known aa tho Terra pin Club ure lonstanlly on tho lookout for choice Madeira, which they use lu cooking their feasts of diamond backs. Recently a member found live bottles of It lu an old wine shop lu a cheap quarter of tho city. The place had ihanged hands, und the new proprietor was asked what ho would tako fur the liquor. Ho was getting $1.60 a bottleifor hla Mudcr la und he gladly sold tho epicure the live bottles at that price. When he discovered It wss some choleo old wine worth at least s a bottle, he tried In vain to annul the bargain. THE TKOUBIili WITH 1'EOrLE. Gist of Nome Annayanrea of I.lfo tn Itlcb nnd Poor. tVom f Somir ttU Journal. The trouble with u good many men la that they spend so much tluio admiring their own ability thut they don't let othor peoplo have a chance to seo that they have any ability to admire. The trouble, with a great many women Is thst thy can't And some particular selected man, who will appreciate them ns they feel In thelripalpltat lng hearts that every woman should bo appreci ated. The trouble with a good many girls 1b that they don't And out what they want until aome lime after they have had the sad conclusion forced upon them that what they want doesn't want them. 1 he troublu with a good many boya Is that they think the red grapes that grow on a neighbor's vino, and that have to be picked after dark, are a good deal aweeter and bettir than the ripe black gruues thut grow on their own vines and can be gathered In the bright sunlight of publicity. The trouble with a great many readera la that they don't understand how much eaaler It Is to point nut a tree lu a magnificent landscapo that It a hair's breadth out of perspective thun It la to paint the magnificent landscapo Itself. The trouble with most of the horse-car conduc tors Is that they haven't eyes enough in the back of their heads to satisfy the public. The trouble with a good many of the school teachers Is that the present school year la divided wrong; Instead uf being forty weckB school and twelve weeks vuetlon, they think It should be forty weeks vacation and twelve weeks school. Tho trouble with two-thirds of the boys aud girls In the public schools is that they don't haveAftr thrce weeks vacation every year, with an addi tional week un leup year. The trouble with must of the people tn this mis guided world Is that they wane so much time thinking of their own virtues and enterprises thut ther don't have leisure to seo how laudable and lueful your little schemes are. The trouble with the small boy it that hit big sitter never was a small hoy herself, and so she dorsn'lkuow how tiie small boy feels. The trouble with the small girl It that the Isn't bloger. The trouble with the big girl It that every pair of scales she steps on gives her a weigh. Tho trouble with the purist In grammar Is that people will persist in thinking that thlnga tbem sclv ea are more Important than how you Bay them. The trouble with lots of oats Is thai they don't get enough dreamless sleep these November nights. The troublu with milliners Is that the women folks don't get so enthusiastic over their bills at they do ov er their bonnets Iho trouble with the average wife Is that her husband It more prodigal with his protestations of alTection thsn he Is with his money, and that he doesn't waste much of cither unless he wants a button sewed on. The trouble with the average husband Is that he knows his wife knows he Isn't so big a man as he wants the world to think he Is. The troublo with the people generally is that they can't always have what thoy ssaut, and they sel dom think they want what they have: that ther Bee their own virtues and other people's vices with a magnifying plau, and turn the teliscope the wrong end to w Leu they look at their own vliet and other people's vlrtuit: that they grumble when things go wrong instead ot going to work to make thlnga go right; tint they cry over spilled milk when, In all probability, the milk hat all the water It cau stand already. A Curious Pile. irrenlAa lCe.llat InMraf, A day or two ago Bam Wlllett hauled to the depot for shipment a dray load of old Iron that ought to have found a place In some curiosity shop Instead of being consigned to aome foundry to be moulded Into new mtchtnery. It wta tho relict of the late William Huntley, the noted perpetual motion In vtntor, and the ma of ajttotloua-looiiag m. (JldjAvMei . ' . . chlnery waa the remit of many years' faithful if not prudent or profitable labor. Among the mast of old iron could be found the most curious pieces of machloerr Imaginable wheels within wheels, gas p pa In all kinds of shape which the unforto nato Inventor had conceived out of hit loitne In fatuation over the Idea of discovering perpetual motion. The lot was bought for a trine by Mr. 1-ewald, the Jnnk man, for old Iron, and was shipped with other Junk to Ban Francisco. GOSSIP ABOUT JAY GOULD. lie Is Ilrromlns Hellslom The Komaaoo of Ills First Love. (rMIaf';iAa ttllrr H Chl'aga Tritun: Did you know that Jay Gould had become re ligious T He has to a moderate degree, at any rate and he has been teen a good deal at the little church near hla country place, though for years, I under stand, ho never went Into a cbnrch. Ilia change of heart, I believe, waa due fo the Influenco of hit wife a tweet, soulful, and deeply religious woman. Hla daughter Helen la a lovely woman, full of kindly fcellngi, and ta a member of the humanity society called tho Daughters of the King. The society has for Its purpose the accom plishment of all the good possible for women everywhere, ltlch and poor are one within Ita fuld. The grand society It divided Into bandt of ten, and It la tho aim of each member to establish another ten. I Doth Mrs. Oonld and Mltttllelen Gould, on their own part, were Influenced,!) lntereat themselves In the welfare of humanity by Mrs. Itutscll Bago, who la an ardent chnrchwoinan. Now, again, I should like you to see that mlld looklng, rather petite, but dignified woman who Is Just passing my window. Hhemust havo been qulto pretty In her youth, though she never probably could have been called handsome. There It a certain something, how ever, about her a sweetness In her looks and man nerthat la more charming in a woman of .her years than any remains of physical beanty would be. She Is very simply attired In black and a black bonnet modestly covers her allver-gray hair. Who la the! She la Jay Gould's sitter. She has come over from her home In Camden a quiet little, town across the river to do some shopping probably. One often meets her In the business streets; but, us her identity Is known to few, she escapes the ogling and comment that aho would otherwise be subjected to. Bho la not rich, by any means. In deed, aside from a moderate allowance that the speculating Croesus makes her, the derives her liv ing from a achool for girls that her daughters con duct. The school, be It said, la an excellent one, and, Gould-like. It gets the cream of tho business In South Jersey. The lohool-boute waa erected at Jay Oonld't ex pense. Jay knew that hit titter htd not married well from a flnanclal point of view, and that her daughters were struggling for a living, but he waa too busy piling np his millions to give the matter much persons! attention, flat his wife had her eye on the girls, and she was so pleated with their etrnestness that she brought tho matter to the at tention of her husbsnd and minted on hla at leaat building the girls a soriook Gould did not object, and, now that his attention was directed to the matter, he gave orders that no expense should be sptred In making the building a model one in every respect. He himself takea aa much pride In It and In the success of his nieces as any one, whenever he permits himself the luxury of Ave minutes' thought on a subject so far removed from stocks and bonds. Ills sister and the girls were spending part of tho summer up at Plattsburg, N. Y. , with Jay Gould's first love, who keeps a boardlug-houae up thero. 8ho la elderly and gray-haired now, ana la not strikingly handsome, but In her day she was blithesome and pretty. She was tho daughter of a country storekeeper. Jay Gould, after leaving hla father's farm, went to work In the store, and promptly - fell In love with the rosy-cheeked maiden. Hut tho old man had much higher vlewa of his daughtcr'a future than a marriage with a young inun employed In his own shop would realize. He not only gave young Gould to under stand that a marriage was out of the question, but dispensed with his services as well. Jay took bis rejection philosophically enough, and gavo him self up to the work of making a fortune. While he was growing richer and richer, and piling million on million, his old love was vainly striving to bat tle with misfortune. Her father, who had plumed himself so proudly on the ownership of his "gen eral store," failed; the husband whom ahe took after Jay Gold had gone away broughLllttlo to her; and so at the end she endeavors to ckc out her Income by opening her house to summer boarders. She has a wondrous amount of philo sophy In her make-up, ami very little envy. She Is bright, good-natured, and content with what fortune baa brought or, ought one tn aay left her. Some ot Jay Oonld'B relatives spend a few weeks at her farmhouse every year, bat Jay him self never goet there. A MINING CAMP POST-OFFICE. Tired Men Walk Itlllen Through Hnow for Letters from Ilsiue. lUnxtr Corrtipondtnet qf Kama City Journal, It was Sunday evening in a Western mining town, and the boys were all In from the neighbor ing camps and foothlllo to get their mall. It had been u cold, cheerless, wintry day, but what of that No matter how hard the storm and chilly tho blast, the post-ofllce in a mining region Is a kind of a Mecca to which all eyes turn and all trulls lead on Sunday. Many a time has a miner gone ten aud fifteen miles to the nearest post ofllce lu the hope of getting a letter. Possibly his lode was not looking very well that week, and the hope of receiving a letter waa about the only thing that was cheering him up. Strange, Isn't It, how a man will go to the post ofllco week after week, and though getting noth ing, will Just as conildcntly expect something the next mail as though he hadn't been waiting In vain, possibly for months: There are hundreds there waiting fur the opening of the post-ofllce, and fall Into two long lines, which reach far ont Into the street. It Is a motley crowd, and In those lines you seo men whose locks are as white as the silvery snow that Is falling on them: men In the prime of life, hale and vigorous, and others, al most boys, all anxious for the same thing a letter or even a paper from home. And In that line you will see women, not wives and mothers, for the camp Is a new one, but women of the town; and they, too, are hopeful of receiving a letter from some one. From whom They only know, but possibly from loved qnes at home, who know not the kind of life they are leading, for such In stances are old stories In the mining campa. "Anything for me" Is the oft-repeated qnes tlon. And ecu each one Intensely waich the clerk hastlly.run through tho A'aor It's ore's, Ac, for tho name. "No, sir." "Nothing!" "Nothing." These are the answer most freqnently heard, and every time It is given a sad and care-worn face turns uway from the window. Look at hit face, for It tells Its own story. And sometimes he wlil ask the clerk to look again, for ho almost knows there must be something for him. "Nothing" again Is the reply. Tho miles ot trudging through the enow over the rough moun tain trails hsd been In vain. Illue and discour aged ho muy be found drunk In a dance hall that night. I wonder If aome Eastern home had thought of It In that light. There Is a young fel low. See, hesmllis, too. Ills letter Is a fat one. Three stamps on It. The address la a woman a handwriting, Now he geta off In a corner and stands so no one can look over his shoulder, and reads. That letter Is from his girl, and Its con tents he only will know. That weather-beaten fai e of hla lights up aa bright ass May morning. Nowhere are letters more appreciated than In the mining camps. Men out West, amid Its excit ing scenes, And it Irksome to pick up a pen. They like the nick and shovel, hammer and drill better, and yet they arc Just aa eager to receive letters. They read and re-road them by their cabin Ares far up amid the mountain peaks. Out un the cattle trails the cowboys will often carry letters In their pockets and re-read them on their long drives from Texas to Montana. Down In the mines, far under the ground, In the tunnels, drifts, cross-cuta, they will pull out old home letters, and, by tho flicker ing light or the lamps tin their hats, re-read them. And, while fathers and mothers are often wondering why sons do not write, their boya are eagerly looking for a lettor and are re-reading the lost one ov er and ov er again. The Career of a IHuie. (Vol IA iJjfitMttf, 7a., ZHwwtraU Mr. J. E. Harrell, better known aa "81," vouchee for the following ficts. About ten yean ago he killed a beef, and tn the maw ot which be found a sliver dime and a bit of brass. He thinks the animal must have eaten an old poeketbook con taining the coin. Mr. Harrell took the dime and brightened It up, and found that It bore the date of 12, the year ot hla birth. He therefore put a mark upon it, intending to keep it. However, the dime was spent or lost, and ever since, "81" has been looking out for It. Strange to relate, one day this week, while Nessbaum was making some change, tho Identical dime was returned to blm after an absence of nine years. "St" Immedi ately took his coin to the Jeweller's and bad It transformed into a watch charm, where It now does duty. He Minds Ills Own Dnalneas. 'from l WaaklaffM ilrrald.) Among, the coloredclerks of the Interior Depart ment It one connected with the General Land Of. Ike, who, by hit conduct and general charscter,haa won the good-will of nearly every other employee of the bureau. He attends strictly to business and does not Intrude himself upon others and rarely takes part In any ot tho casual conversations ot the other clcrka. Amosf Uw thirty employees of tho iW ott'fcV!ii division in which his desk la there are a number of ladltt, some of whom use cosmetics on their faces. Two of this class were busily engaged the other day la discussing the merits of Lubln'a powdor over Uallou's, and the proper way to keep the hatr over night in order to make It curly In the morn ing. While the two Lubln-faced damsels were en gaged In thla discussion the colored clerk entered, and, to reach hla desk, had to pass them. He gave the nana salutation of "Good-morning," when one of the women, to show her wit, aatdt " Will iam, you do not put your hair up to make It cur), do you l" The man pretended not to hear the re mark, reaohod hla desk and commenced to assort hit work. Again the remark waa put, and still no responae, when the other female, In order to keep her mouth going, tald: "la it truo, William, that you do put your hair up In paper to make It curl I" Quick as a flash the man turned around and replied! " No, ladiet, I do not have to use paper to curl my htlr, nor do I whitewash my face. " The retort waa so keen that nearly every other clerk got up and complimented the man. Sufllce to say, the ladles glvo him a wide berth now." Lucky fjna. JYom th Proildtnei Journal, "Look at my lucky bag," said a little tot at she exhibited a tiny Back Ailed with camphor gum at tached to a rlblwn around her neck. "Teacher says that scarlet fever Is afraid ot it. Mamma made it for me, and all the other girls have got cm." She seemed very much pleased with her new or nament, all regardless, apparently, of Ita signifi cance. On Inquiry It was learned that a number of achool children havo been equipped with these sacks, on recommendation of their teachers, and In some Instances by physicians, to ward off the contagion of scarlet fever, now somewhat prev alent among school children. It Is a fallacy, but the little ones appear to bo pleased with tho new feature, and thus It has some merit In that It fur nishes the Innocent prattlers with harmless dlvcr ttsement. Just Imagine a school-room of these little ones bedecked with ralnbow-hued "lucky bags " of various sizes, with their attention di vided between their lessons of the day and a com plaisant contemplation of their mlntatnrc life-preservers. As a matter of fact, these camphor contrivances have as much to do as a preventive of this disease as did tho oxpedlent of an advanced agriculturist when he bored a hole In the north side of a maple tree and Inserted red peppers therein to make the tree grow faster. Taken Its Life In Its Hand. IDrvin tho Loutivttt Courier Journal, The Czar oan bend a silver dollar double with hla thumb and foreAnger. Woe to the chinch that wandera on the Imperial couch I B. Ill k Co. 18th Street, 19th Street and Sixth Avenue. (1 8th St. Station Elevated Road.) WILL OFFER SATURDAY, NOV. 5, IN Boys' Clothing DEPARTMENT, Full lines of Dross and School Suits, Overcoats, &c. (3 tol 3 years), including BOYS' OVERCOATS. 3 to 8 years, at SpSoOOe SCHOOL SUITS, $4.50. FINE DRESS SUITS, JpOa5 All Very Desirable Goods, Much Below Regular Prices. "FUELEY & BUTTETTM" English Merino Underwear. JAMES McCREERY & CO. Gall special attention to their Fall Importation of this celebrated line of Underwear in all weights, suitable for tho season for mon, women and children. These goods will not shrink or wash up in knots, and aro equal to any manufac tured. Broadway and 11th St. BETHESDA .JiATUKAL JJINLKAL WATER Is a superior UbU w&ter and an sbtblau kldnev rsxn Utor. bt.trlbotlns Diput, 11 lltrcUjst. ttuldball druggist and ds&lers. POLITICAL. UWITItD DKMOOHATIO NOMINATION. For Ju.UooFuurtb Dl.trict, ALFRED STECKLER. DIED. DOOLKV-Thomas Doolxt, la the Titb year of bis aga, a natira of IUthbajr Parish, 'of litioontf, Ooantr Ktftuaiir, Ireland. Funeral from his UU rssldsriM, 83 0 Kut 3ilth St., en B.tnrdaj, Mot. 6, 1887, at 10 A. U. 1 thence to Bt. BWphen's Church, Kut 28th St., wtun a rsQulam mass will 1m ottered for th nposa of his soul, ReU tiTfssuafrUndj of the famlb are Invited to attend. InterswDi la Oalrar, f5i -."flit jfy ft, f, 'l&ti iilhY iV'ftff 2 ! OK A m We shall begin TO-DAY our SPECIAL ANNUAL SALE OF BROKEN LOTS OF FINE CLOTHING, which, properly speaking, is the BARGAIN SEEKER'S OP PORTUNITY, as EVERY GARMENT WILL BE SOLD AT ONE-FOURTH ITS VALUE TO COMPEL AN IMMEDIATE DIS POSAL. Briefly, this is an ac cumulation of DEPLETED LINES from which BEAU TIFUL SUITS can be made up at LESS THAN THE ORIGINAL COST OF ONE OF THE SINGLE GAR MENTS. Among these broken lots arc $40 OVERCOATS odd sizes some one of which may fit you, which are NOW MARK ED TO SELL AT $12. There are also SUPERB SILK-FACED OVER COATS AT $15, and Suits of ALL THE LATEST STYLES in CASSIMERES, CORKSCREWS and CHEV IOTS, at $12 AND $15. As a fitting conclusion, LET US REMIND YOU OF OUR $3 HATS WHICH WE ARE SELLING AT $1.90. fcuiillll'kllL Broadway, Cor. Grand St., 8th Ave, Cor. 40th St. WATCHES. Thr It nowhere to b found inch Trtty and Urge took of Lftdlet and Gents Gold and HiUer W&tchea to uit arerybodr'a parte. The are the Watches, we mike atpeciaKy oft SOLID SILVER HUNTING WATOIIFB. GENUINE American moTement. lIin or Wait-am i winder, St). OO LID SILVER HUNTING WATCHES, GENUINE Q American moTwnent, Klftn or WaHhamt ttem winder, S1U. SOLID GOLD HUNTING WATCHES. STEM winder, American moTement, Klein or Waltham, caaet ohated and eDrared; gentlemen', 826. LADIES SOLID GOLD HUNTING WATCHES. item-winder, American movement, 830, J ADIES SOLID GOLD HUNTING WATCHES. BOTS SOLID SILVER UUNTING . CASE w atone, ,88. A BEAUTIFUL IMPORTED SOLID GOLD STEM. wlndaDg watch, warranted 14 oarats, 810. A GENUINE K. HOWARD ft CO. WATCH, WITH hearjr, tolld 1 A-carat gold catet, $C5. WK GIVE A WRITTEN GUARANTEE WITH every watch for three yean; If. not a represented money will be refunded. FINEST GRADES OF FLY-BACKS, SPLIT BFO ondt and repeating watcbeti alto watcbei with handtomelj ornamented cases and atudded with genuine dlamondt, for ladle and gentlemen, at half the price charged elsewhere. A SOLID OOLD STOP-WATCH, WITH MINUTE chrooograph, heavy lt-carat case, very fine move ment and accurate timer, 460, SOLID GOLD WEDDING RINGS, 14 and 18 carat. a specialty. CASPERFELD & CLEVELAND, 144 BOWERY 144 OPgW KVBWlWOa UNTILBiBATUKD-r. 10 P. M. POLITICAL. FOB SENATOR. THIRD DISTRICT. BROOKLYN (3d. 4th, 7th, llth,th,10th,Mth.21.t and 23d Wards), E. F. O'CONNOR, RFOPLAR REPUDI.IOAN NOMINATION. GRAND MASS-MEETING At tho Cooper Union Friday Evening, Nov. 4, 1887. Among tho speakers will be HENRY GEORGE, LOUIS F. POST, DR. McOLYNN, EVERETT GLAOKIN, REV. DR. KRAMER, and others. UNITED DEMOCRATIC NOMINATION CIVIL JUSTICE 3D JUDICIAL DISTRICT, JOHN J. ADAMS. UNITED DEMOCRATIC NOMINATIONS. FOR JUSTICES OF TUB CITY COURT, William F. Plttihkc, , Henry P. McGotvn. United Democratic Nomination. FOR SENATOR, I0TH DISTRICT, JACOB A. CANTOR TTNITKD DKMOOHATIO NOMINATION. U FOR JUSTICE, BIXTHJUDIOIAI, DUTIIIflT, eitendlns (ruin 14th to 40th at. and (mallUi an. to th SAMSON! LAOU-IAN. i jykAa'&?.4, , f, jit. iv NOW OFFER A MAONIFICENT LINE OF HKHSIW AND CIIII.DUIJN'H WRAPS ALI. OF THIS SitAHON'H BTYLFS, OF 8Ui PKRIOR WORKMANSHIP, EXQUISITE FIT AND FINISH, AT PRICKS GUARANTEED OWffi THAN ANY OTHER iWVHE. 6th Ave. and 20th St i REAL KSTATK. C.lr,B ' Ilomr, swert Home, vvKls5tV lie It over so humble: vSWTO? Tlirre'a no place HksT B 1$" TJfc 'TIs she ambition of FUINCIC ANI PEAHANT, 11ICU AND POOR' TO OWN A HOME and iiur for It. THE GREAT PROBLEM of rcurlnn to labor tbe renaril of Industrx and fruBulltr that has taxed tbo brain ottbs wine anil ood of nil Keueratlona bos bear pracilrallr solved by JERE JOHNSON, JR., wtio I. .elllns IIRAUTIFUI., ACcr.H.NIHi,R LOTS For $100 AND UPWARD oit $5 AUD $10 MONTHLY PAYMENTS I EAST NEW YORK and for $200 AND UPWARD AT WOODSIDE HEIGHTS. Title, all Insured by TITLE OUAUANTJfB A: TKC8T CO. All iniiT own a bonis bo will come to 09 Liberty t., New York, or 303 Fulton at. llrooUlyu, lor mnpa and freo excursion tlrJiW et. &5gt Bath. Beach' pipli JUNCTION JJOOM1NU. HItuatedon the Hue at tho creates! Improve ments In tbe vicinity ofNenr York, nnd just beyond tbe (IHUAT HUNT KSTATK. LOTS 8125 AND UPWARD, , ' PAYAHLE ( 85 AND 810 MONTHLY. TheThlrty-nlntli Htrert I'crrr, no w running and tbe completion of the elevated llalU roods will double the value of eveVy lot. l,3UO HAVE ALKKADV11UUN HOLD. , i bCOllKM OF DU1LIIINUM HAVE llBBi( ) KltKCTED. 1 The balance of tbe property I. to be dispose ot before Jnn. I. i UE QUICK. KXA.1IINE. IIUYIIEFOUEA-Ef AUK HONK. . f TITLEH (SUAItANTEED 11Y TI1K TITLlf i (SUAUANTEi: AND TltUsT COSIPANY. ftfnp nnd Iree ticket, at tbe office, of JKIIEV JOIiNHON. Jr., GO Liberty .1., New York and 303 pulton .1.. Urooklyn. I . At Auction. ' "li JERE, JOHNSON, Mj EXTRAORDINARY BARGAINS. ALL OF TIIE LOTS UNSOLD AT TUB 1 Groat Auction, riopt. 20, OF THE ' WYGKOFF-KINGSLAND FARM, ' GREENPOINT, . ! Will be disposed of st prints tale on euj terms for it $600 AND UPWARD. 1 Agents alwsys at branoh offioe. on premises, ooraer nm Nats, snd Humboldt ata., Ureennnlnt, to show tb. lotaj I rarplrtii Icre, Jubnaon, jr., b0 Liberty st.. New York. or DM Fulton at.. Brooklyn. , , r"3-A-ffc75- ALL, MENWhoara-abllJ WBB9aSBEw ltntea Urona41.cr.lloaa . .isar LmfPri "'im. nKuniusiKx to tfas.r , MENONLY iU.I.il Sa.r. bTlhtl1 iMawt yHfc T liJIiHi llifli ler ULpclLopurp.,llli. aC.aU.a7a. kuXStwlatar Carr,.t .f KXITTRIl ITI thtaajk SI Weak rarl( rwurlas llxn Health aodVlBorouaBtrMMTUI Electrla Curreat 1.11 l.ua.11; or ws r-.rfll 000 Ca.S. "ml. lBar.trai.au orrr all .lar U.IU. W.t.1 cam KKaiBIUITUC 1 1 lull I. fhrr. B..lh- raltJPaurbltlcralilaa. ASlrau TBI BACH EUCTBIC CO.. 022 BMABWA1. Hla) YBUsj , DENTISTRY. ,' Oil EXTRACTING DU i without Kta, 23o. Holt fllllns, 50o. up. Elegant sola 7, filling from il up. 1 1 GumHeL, , T, Kill. J N. Y. DENTAL CO., T 203 Ota Are., Second upaLIre, entranoo from Ittbsfc; vj. Opposite Alacy's. jJJ PIANOS AND ORGANS. Mji A -CALL AND BEE the elegant "Opera" planoj t ile thannoat uprisbt lu tbe market! elegant caaoa I j moderate prkesi Old monthly tu.Ulmentst $3 rvttt1 j oue quarter's luuslo ltwaonaireo topurohaaersi eeoono. A hand piano, .fry low. l'eek Son, UN) West 47th sty 2 corner of llroadway . ! , -THIS ESTEV UI'iUOIIT PIANOS, with thahf 1 im new repealing action, wiu the sdmtrallon of in. moat criticalfaoo them before you buy i sold on tnontoif t payment, fietey 1'iano Warerooms, 0 East lath at. r A NUMHEU Of Oil AND. upright .nd:squar.pUnoS1 J I V of our make, slightly uaod, almost as good as new, x. arid fully warranted, will be auld at a liberal reduction) V from ivgular prices t piano, to rent. Wm. Knsb. A W. m 1111 Bib are., abor. 1Mb at. . j BAROAINH IN PIANOS at Undeman A.Bon's warji roorne, 110 6th are., nearlOtb st.i a Urge mtaru im ment of new and allghtly uaed pianos of our own anoj a other make, at rery attract!., prices. fi Hi'OltTlNG. , SX fTOOTIlALI, POLO OHOUNDH. TO-MOItliqWaO M V a.30 P, M., CllLHOENT v.. NlfW YQUK ATli' . LETIU OLUU. Admission, o.i including gram" aund. ' , , I1EHMYASTKP- EMALK. 1 GIltLS to dii bindery wor Jr. Apply at pno aodrsoH jM in. Dnplic,iln and Ma-ugUo., iv Vf s. , fM i - a J. Vsi. fci . '.aA. ttwt. Tf " i.-i.Wi air j I'iF T','i