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t '1BmH TnE -WORLD: THURSDAY EVENING. JUNE lG, 1892. S 91 EAST RIVER MUSIC. m Thoro May Bo Evoning Concerts in tho Park Next Week. Only Ono Objection, tho Weak Rail ol tho Esplanade. Many More Sinners of The Kvon Ing World's", retttton. There Is a prospect tHat tho regular Thurs day concert at Kast Hl?er Park ono week Iroin to day will bo given In the cventng In. stead of alternoon, and that to-day will sec the last day concert at this pleasant resort, whoso frequenters are prevented by their work from visiting It In tho daytime. It Is true that there was no meeting of the Hoard of 1'ark commissioners yesterday, and thete Is likely to bo nono for several weeks. Hut tho commissioners have declared thorn selves in favor 01 tho change It generally de sired, and President raul Dana says that It will not be necessary lor the full Board to act on tho matter. An Kvknino Wokid reporter called on rresldont Dana, and, after stating that some I 2 00J residents In tho vicinity of East ltlver park had by petition signified their deslro lor VM evening concerts, asked that the commis sioner call a special meeting of tho Board to tako lmmedlato action In tho mattor. President Dana seemed very strongly lm pieased that thero was a general deslro for tho change, and said: It will hardly bo posslblo to call a special meotlng of tho Board, for Commissioner Tappen has gono to Kuropo and Commis sioner Straus Is In Chicago, and neither will return for Bnvcral weeks. But It will not be necossary for tno full Board to act on the matter. 1 think It can all co arranged satis- Esactorlly without. " Tho only question scorns to bo whether the railing along the esplanade, next to tho riverfront, Is safe, with the crowds of chil dren that would bo attracted thero by even ing concerts. I will seo tho pollco about this I myself, and sco what can bo done about tho matter. " Tbero Is hardly time to arrange things so that tho change can be made this week, but I think very likely something doflnlto may bo done beforo the concert next week." Tho only remaining objection to evening concerts at tho Park now appears to be tho unsafe condition of the railing along the river front, and this certainly Is trivial. If the railing Is not Bate It should be made so at onco and one or two days' work at the most should aufllce to make It perfectly secure. Commissioner Gallup has suggested. In an Interview, that a strong wire netting would rendor tho railing perfectly safe. This would requtro very little time, labor and expense, and should not bo allowed for a moment to stand In tho way ot the enjoyment of the hundreds who throng the park In tho even Tho last few aays hint strongly that tho warm season has fairly set In, and this Is another forcible argument against further delay In the matter. i Signatures to Tiis Evening World petition hi are stui coming In although the petition bos - s been presented. The following were received -i this morning and will be forwarded to the to Park Board: u Herman Schmedes, 401 East ROth sr. Jtt John Schmedes, 401 Earn 80th st. lira, schmedes, 401 Eaat Sinn st. s Theodoro stark, 504 East 80th su & Edward Stark, ,-04 East HOIhst. Si E. U. Stark, G04 Ei.st 80th st. .. Mrs. E. a. stark. 504 Kast HOth St. J" Hark Mayer, 410 East 80th st. "7 L. B. Mayer, 415 East autti st. gg E. Mayer, 41A East 80th su p- K. Ferber, 1043 Park ave. Ea W. Ferber. 1043 Park ave, J. Uobbs, 430 East HOth st. jot K. Uobbs, 430 East HOth St. .-, Maggie Knwrlght, 430 Kast BBth st. " Mrs. J. O'Connell. 430 East RSlhst. II. Spelmer, 343 East 80th st ark U. Spetmer, 1051 1st ave. -, K. Each, 804 East 80th st. 1 bol Jacobs, 140 East ooth it. 11. C. Jacobs, 140 East ooth st. jte Martha Scbelbel, 341 East KUth st. Julie Schelbel, 341 East HOth St. .. Antoinette Schelbel, 341 East 80th st. -t Kmena Schelbel, 341 East 80th st. all Julius Schelbel. 341 East HOth Bt. ta Constantino Witt, 341 East both st. 1st Mrs. o. PfatT, lOUtf 1st ave. tu W. I. Qutnn, 100S 1st ave. M. Jennie QuInD, 1003 1st ave. Mrs. u. 1. HUlnn, 1002 1st ave. sit Mrs. J. Black. 1003 1st ave. J. Black, lutw 1st ave. Mrs. Uamson, 1002 1st ave. Jacob Hcheite, loo.! 1st avo. William J. Scbeile, loos 1st avo. carl L. Schelle, 10U2 1st ave. M. Both, 415 CaUHilth st. C. Both, 415 Kast HOth St. J. Mayer, 41ft East H5th sU I. Blrchenbacher, 1050 1st ave. C. Finch, 1U54 istuve. F. Satterfleld, M..4 1st ave. Harry llubbi, 4-!i East 80th su Theo. Manning, 4U East 80th st Dalsy Kerrltr. I0.'i7 1st ave. N. Klrschtteln, H5th si. and 1st ave. A. M. Uobeckl, 413 East 80th st. Mrs. K. Dubeckl, 413 East 80th St. II. I.uii, .'151 Hast l-Otli st. 1- Lconliardt, 3.M I-ast HOth st, M. Lennlinrdl. :i51 r.ast 80th sf .Mnuuc Klas , 10MI Park ave. II. Illlilerbrandi, lotm Park live. Mrs. Illldcrbrandl, limil Park ave. l. Nelll, lOHil Park ave. Mrs Fred Italsrr. lOHil Park ave. Fred Bauer, 10HH park avo. W, L. llolx-ckl, 410 East 85th SU Mrn. C. Uobeckl. 410 East Hfith St. W. C. Lamursche, 314 East feolh St. E. Illrzcl, 005 East 801b M. W. Menah, 20U East H4lh st. Mrs. ,. Menah, SOU East Mtb. st, John Costlna. 020 East HOth sf. Albort OelhofT, 301 East Had St. John Fitch. Win Park ave. J. Hllvcrraan, 401 hast HOth Bt, P. Silverman, 401 East HOth st. 11. Silverman, 401 East 80th St. b. Silverman, lol East 8(lth su Albert Krngcr, 3,-a Kast HOth st 11. Krujter, 352 Kast 80th st. M. Kruger, 352 Kakt HOth st. Mattle Dembar, 401 East HOth st. Certln Dembar, 401 East HOth St. Mamie Dembar, 401 East HOth st. Sarah Dembar, 401 East 80th St. Fred Dembar, 401 East HOth su L. English, 407 East H7th st, Joanetlo Leslie, 300 East llllth St. Lottie llohlman, 417 Kast 87th st, c. culleu, 327 East ooth st. Mary .victim, 1,000 Avenue A. Mamie Foley, 417 East 87lh Bt. Bruno Zlmin, 448 East 7lilh Bt. Edward l'ruir, 324 Kust 84th SU M. While, 217 East 74lh at. Blaucno ltttssell, 407 KjsI 87tb st. B. Cohen, 321 East 81st st. tleorgo Suez. 125 East 85th bU A. English, 407 East H7th SU A. schleslnger, 3.11 East 72d St. Lawrence Frank, 1004 Avenue A. 1- Endllch, 431 Kast HOth st. E. Frlnkruuse, 220 East 70th BU D. Mader, 227 hisl Tilth su J. Clarus, 1020 AVrnuo A. Adam English, 43 Kast 8:1(1 st, Mrs. Engrl, 431 hast K.w su Kuimnnj I.ngel, 431 Last HUdst. W. Engcl, 431 Last H.'ld st. Louis spors, 110,1 Broadway. I. Cohu, 444 East H2d St. J. Colin, 444 Last h'.'d SU M. Llpulght, 1054 Kast End avo. Mrs. I. Lohn, 44 1 East 82d St. Julius sellgman, 1072 1st hvc II. Blrschman, 043 East 80th St. M. Tobias, 013 East, HOth St. Mrs. To. las, 043 Fast HOth st. Louis Dilbiirg, 1408 Third ave. Otto Vernlger, 035 East 81st su Andrew Plshoms, 100H lRtnvo. Harry Schroeder, 430 East 80th st. Mrs. D. Colin, 354 East HOth Bt. II. schroeder, Jr., 430 East HOth su carl U Boedeker, 413 East H7thbU K. HerrKy, 407 East H7th st. Fred Nuw, Avenue ll and 84th st. Frank Uelmcman, 1000 Avenue A. Vcronlco McUlfT, 407 East 87th su Eugene Co jk, 30h Last 87th BU Edith Leslie, 240 East 1 12th st. Arthur Zinn, 448 East 7l)thsu J aim h Held, 403 East H7th su Otto Held, 1548 2d ave. FranctB McoiiT, 1083 Avenue A. Mamie Foley, 417 Kast 87th st. James Dwjer, 348 East 87th su W. Mezer, 43t East 87th Bt. Charles Schwooder. 323 East 00th BU Charles Dyer. 414 East H4th BU John Engel. 407 East 87th st. II. Dlventhal, 300 East 110th su William schroerder, 413 hast 87th SU Peter C .laokney, 11127 East End ao. lved Wallace, n Jl Kast H3d su Charles Stone, 021 East 83d t. S evo II. Wallaio. 021 East 83d st. William (1. Holland, 510 East 83d BU John liabrlck, 0011 Kast H2d st. Peter Jaikney, 1027 East Lnd ave. Irauk Sullivan, 1027 East End avo. Mrs. P. Jacknoy, 1027 Last End ave. It. Armstrong, loo Last ooth su (leorge Fcihner, 1000 Avenuo A. Waller Hemsley, 217 West 38tb sU A. Davldgc, Lafayette A vein a HotcL D. W lilting, 217 West 38th su oswntd Homsley, 2 West 83d St. Mrs. Harlan, 2 West H.'ld Bt. M. W. nemsley, 2 West 83d su L. conkllnir. 27 East 10th st. M. B. O'Neill, 350 su Nicholas avo. M. Freeman, 123 East 74th st. M. S. Wynne, 2 West 83d st. Harrj cook, 358 East H7th sU J. English, 407 East H7th st. W. Engllsa, 407 East 87th aU Charles Schwaeder. m He 1ted Ilmton Drue. Washington, Juno 10 A prominent busl. ness man, who wont to Boston last month to undergo treatment for drunkenness at the Bos ton Drug Institute, returned tvday and boI emnly declares that his appetite for liquor has been destroyed and that he will never drink again. He was one of the hardest drinkers in this stale, and It no Is cured, and hu claims ho Is, W. 11. Brown Company, who own the Boston Drug Institute, hae beaten the record In curing drunkenness. They only require patients to remain two weeks. They hae tho prettiest and best located as well as tho largest sanatorium In the country. Dr. O. o. Cllloy, one of tho ablest physicians In Boston, Is tho medical Buperlntondenu No dangerous Injections are given, the patients being treated with Boston drug. S THE EBON WINGS. tU.1 c -! Oil art 1 v Horace Middleton's Secret Inherited from Ml "' a Brahmin Priest. tori l I first met Horace Middlotou ut collece, U u where we were classmates. Mlddletou W was a young man of striking personality. m lie was a Southerner, the sou of a wealthy jc planUir, auii was tall and dark, with yj uiercing bluok eyes. He was of a very 11 Qi fiery disposition, haughty, and was not sii Popular with his olassumtes, although if 3d b he had taken the trouble to make himself JJjfi Hkod ho could havo done so. As it was, oft) ho was extremely reserved, though ecru- pulously polite at all times, llo wns ro- vl Rarded by his associates as a dreamer, 8S ud was known to bo a dlscinlo of v- pi(l chology, a believer in spiritunlisiu and an e4 explorer in tho realms of thoss sciences m ttat treat of tho occult nud mysterious. An orphan at an early age, oil his nitn teutv.hrst birthday, which occurred cm Just beforo his graduation. Middletou Bir cauie into a large foituno loft him by his mori Ijther. Instead of iiluugnig nt onco into iiV "le vortex of fashionablo socioty, ho t mi would uono of it. Ho had no liking for mch vaultios. When 1 bade him farow oil on the col. up! lege campus ho told 1110 thut ho intended a u to trnvol. As his wealth was nmplo ho I IP was going to gratify his tasto in this direo Vfr tlon. He did not know whither his stops J" yould tend lirst, hut ho intendod to visit l.cpyt, Arabia, Persia and certainly, fponcr or later, India. Ho wished to seo ,ud wonderful performances of the fakirs lVitti ?,'"1 iuKKlors of the latter eqnntry. Kuch j M"1 ""'Ks had nlwsys greatly interested him, I he said, mid now that ho had the oppor. unity he proposed witnessing them for , jO) h mself. Ho was anxious to study them. itros Wo shook bands and parted, he with. obU out trace of feeling and I with little re. Rfet, as we hnd never been really in- tun ate. Perhaps ho would write me Boiiie time. Hut be did not, in 5fl nevernl yeara passed, and I was cor .Mifl 'opondont at the capital for an Eastern II Vm ml,)'r- One night at the Press Club I met ni am "!' ol' fr:(,D(1 of mine, n former classmate 'mJjM at .co"ece, who had been engaged in oon. i""B filar service in India and hnd just re. t'irned from that country. ,.. ..' Ier vre had been convening for some little time, "By tho way," ho said, md- 01 dcnlr,"doyou remember Middletou, tho erratic chap at college, we usod to call 'The Sphinx?' You wero rather intimate with him, now that 1 como to think of it, weron't you ? I ran across him in India. Ho was pointed out to 1110 by one of the old Auglo.Iudinus as an American who bad embraced tho Hindoo religion. It seems bo was regarded as quite a learned pundit by tho nathes. "Ho waB even dressed in the garb of the prlosls, and was attached to ono of their temples. He was venerated by thepeoplo almost as much as tho ilrahmins them schos, aud it was said hn had advanced so far in their secrets and mysteries that he bad performed the feat of suspended auunntion. being buried alivo and resur. rccted again, but, of course, that was all bosh. Atony rata he was held in high regard by the Brahmins, and had been admitted to rites nnd ceremonies never before nceordad a foreigner. " ' You did not speak to him ?" I asked much interested. "No. I did not," said my friend, "as he would probably not have rared to bo reminded of Ins former lifo. He doubt less wishod to think only of Nirvana. How strange it is that n man possessing his lidcnth and fortuno should exile him. self in that manner. It is inconceivable." 1 had again forgotten nil about Middle ton when I met bun on the street ono afternoon. I could hardly credit my sensou, and began to wonder how n "small bottle," just consumed with a n friend, could hnvo upset 1110 in this ruauuer. It was he, in truth, clothed, aud apparently in his right mind. He saw mo. rcooguired me and spoke to mo. It was Middleton, indeed, but changed greatly, and for the worse. His face was extremely pale, aud circles uuder his eestold of trouble or sorrow or both. His former dark hair was streaked with gray but his eyes had not lost lustre. They shone with almost unearthly brill, iancy. He greeted me as coolly as if ho bad told me good.by the previous even idg. Poor Middleton! he looked fully twenty years older than when I saw hlra last. It was almost beyond bollef how ho had aged. Wo Btood talking together for a little, and then be gave me his address, inviting ma to call and sea him. I did so. We grew to be quite good friends upon our renewed ccqnaintanoe, though ho was THE CLEANER. Judge llolman, who has gained tho tltloo "the gieat object er," will celebrate his golden wedding quietly In Washington to day. A few Intlmuto friends will visit him, but there wilt on no ceremonious obcrvanco. Tho Judge married at tho age of nineteen. a Uncle Jerry Busk has secured two young opossums for President Harrison. Ono Is named " lteclproclty " nnd tho other " Pro tection." They wero rrcsentod by some Maryland reople. Perhaps one of the beat posted men In Now York on National politics Is John M. Bowers. I bad a long talk with him the other day, and came away Impressed that sometimes tho nan who doesn't rush into print knows more than ho who docs. a There Is an earnestness in J. s.'s little poem that makes It worthy of publication. Thero was, however, n deeper touch ot womanliness In tho accompanying letter than In the verses. The Gleaner extends his congratulations to Dr. Deems for his happy solution of tho Wire Managing pronlcm. m m FROM THE WORLD OF LABOR. Tho Binding dirts' Union of Chicago has Joined the Printing Trades council ot that city. At Jackson, Mich., threo union engineers aro members ot tho Municipal council. Soven thousand lake region miners will soon Join the United Mlne-Wurkers 01 America. New local unions of clerks and salesmen wero organized at Muncio and W abash, lnd., last WTCk. Over 250 applications have been mode for tho eleven lacloiy Inspectorships soon to be tilled in Ohio. Confectioners' Union No. 7 will make ar. ex. curslon to Bechtel's browery, Slaten island, next balurday alternoon. Tho waiters at flo ot tho largest restau rants In Chicago aro on strike lor higher wages und li'ss hours. Tho Building Trades Section of tho central Labor Union received credent lals jesterday from rrogrcsslvo Painters' Union No. 1, Prank Scoit. A. M. Kelr and William Gllthorpe have been elected delegates to the BnUcr.Makcrs' an nual Convention by Local Union No. 41. A special meeting of tho Progress Associa tion ot steam-l'lttera' llelrcrs will be held next Tuesday, J unu 21, for tho purposo of nominating oniccrs. Tho tinners of Andrews, Johnson A; Co., Chicago, resumed work, their demand for higher wages and eight hours having been acceded to. lho Bulldlug Trades section of the C. T. U. elected Owen Carroll, of Eccentric Engineers' Union No. 1 a member ot Us Arbitration com inltteo yesterday. Lewis Capwell, one of the most popular conductors an the Dclawaie, Lackawanna and Western llallroad, has been mentioned as a possible candidate for the onico or Ball road Commissioner. He lives at Dlughamion, v v Tho Williamsburg Section ot tho Socialist Labor party has loted against holding a na tional convention and In unor or making n Presidential nomlnntluu by a con.erencoof delegates from each or the btato committees. The Central Labor Union ot Cloveland, O., has adopted resolutions demanding that tho city should own Its own gas works and elec tric light plant, and that more teachers of gymnastics bo employed for the public schools. The clgnr-makers' strlko at Dunn's factory In Philadelphia resulted in a victory ror the strikers yesterday, who gained higher wages. Every one of tho "scabs" was discharged. The strlko lasted six weeks. A strike of painters and clcctrlc-wtre men occurred yesterday at the Long Island Ball roao depot on account of the employment of two non-union men. The strlko was sottled alter a fow hours by the discharge of tho objectionable men. lho New York Branch of tho National Ornnlte-Cutters' Union reported to tho Build ing Trades Section of the C. L. U. yesterday that the Now England Manufacturers' Asso- MaaBBBBBaaaMMaaiaiMBaaaiaBaM-aaa.aaaMnMHBi more of an enigma than ever. 1 could not understand him. Seldom, if ever, ho spoke of his travels, and 1 uover qnes. tiouod him in regard to them. I surmised that he had tired of his lifo in India, but he was silent about it always. I pitied him greatly, for he seemed to be under some terriblo nllliction. I frequently no. ticed that ho hail n most peculiar way of looking ut every ono he mot, as if he was afraid of meeting souio ono or seeing a face ho did not care to sec. Porhaps ho had been guilty of somo crime but ban ish tho thought. Ho was abovo suspicion. But it was most remarkable. Ono evening wo wero Bitting in the lobby of an uptown hotel chatting together. Presently threo gentlemen, evidently strungors.camo in the front entrance, und, walking up to the deBk, proceeded to register. I turned to make some casual remark to my companion, when I was surprised at his apnearanoe. He was watching tho group intontly, when sud denly he grasped my wrist and muttered somo words in an unknown tongue, and then I heard him whisper in English: "It is upon him." The man registered and Middleton hur. riedly walked over to the desk. Then, pointing to ono of them, who was follow lug n bell-boy, I heard him ask the clerk which was the man's name on tho regis, ter. On Its being pointed out to him, he hesitated a moment, then beckoned tome. I wont over to whore ho stood. He seemed to bo violently agitated; so much so that the clerk was watching him in sur prise. " Do you seo that namo thero ?" ho naked, uoiutiug to one in the book. "J)o you think you can remember it ? or wait a moment," Ihen, hastily taking a blank card from his pocket, he bunded it to mo, with the request that I should writn the name on it, nud I did as ho said, wonder ing wlat was the meaning of it all. Ho then took the card, wroto some strange characters on it nud roturnod it to 1110. "Keep it," ho commanded. "I will explain it all somo time, but not now. Uood-uight!" aud he started to go. "Are you going?" I asked Ho heal, tated nn instant, then passed his hand across his brow, as if seeming to collect his thoughts. " Yes, he replied, "I will po, but you must pardon the rudeness. I have re. ceived a great shock and am ill fit to stand it. Uood.nightt" He shook my hand and was gone. It was all too deep for mo, and I concluded not to bother my head about it. The next morning's paper contained a headline that caught my eye. It wasi " Found Head in lied A Prominent New Yorker Dies Suddenly in His Itoom at a Hotel." Tho name of the man struck ma as bo. ing familiar, and yet I conld not reniein. ber when or where I had hoard or seen it before. Then, like an electrio shook, the memory of tho episode with Middleton the nlgbt previous flashed through my mind. I felt in my pocket for the card, and after elation hnsnrenod Its yards to the strlUng granlle-cutters, and that not n single man, not even a "scab," has taken advautago ot the opening thus far. The Hexagon Labor Club, of Tllc.t.nvers' Helpers, reported to tho Building Trades' section of the Central Labor Union yeste r-' day that It has won Its strike for eight hours per day at fa, the tile-layers winning their demand for eight hours at (4 per day. Frederick Daeuber, who was arrested for an assault upon W'alklng Delegate Louts llecht, of ths New York Kramers' Union, was held for examination at the Essex Market Police Court j esterdav. Ho said that llecht received his Injuries from falling upon some nails. The coal operators of Pittsburg. Altatnont and East Bernstadt hae announced that they will no longer employ Knights ot Labor nor any members of the United Mine Workers' Union They alsj savthat thev have a itunirlent number of Italians and other foreigners on hand to take tho places of ' union men. After nearlv two months the rollce com ml'slnners of Paterson, N. J., have replied to the, communication sent them by the Passaic Irades Assembly, asking that policemen should not tie on duly more than elg"t hours per day. The Cominl tMoncrs say that tho matter will bo "fully considered." At a mass-mectlng of rloth hat and cap operntiri. held jesterday nt 1U3 Bower), It wos Mated th.ittho wages are at present br. low the starvation level, nnd that In some of the shops the men aro treated brutallv almost beyond endurance. It wbb resolied that the husoes lm Invited to n conference to agree upon a uniform price-list. Frank Oentermsn, of the New York Trainers' Union, who was killed by an aeel dent while at wnrk, wilt be burled from his reslilmcn on Tldany strnet this afternoon. Martin lloegle. or lho Wllllanisbiire framers, was killed on Tuevdav, nnd his funeral tikes plaro tiwlav from 140 Hamburg avenue, Brooklyn, K. I). At vesterdnv's mei-llng of the Antl-fcwcat-Ing Union delegates of sewntccn organiza tions wore present. The committed which wns appointed to present .1 plan to enrrv out the provisions of tho Antl-Sn eating law re ported prngross. The Secretary Htntert that he wrote to Albany for a ropy ot the law. but that ho has not received any nnscr. A spe cial commltteo was appointed to Investigate. Tho Hniisesmlths' Union reported to the' Building Trades section of tho Central Labor , Union yesterday that the foreman of tho steam-titters who wero ordered to stop work on tho now Criminal Court-Home was still nnrklnc In the building. This assertion was denied by the delegates of the Btenm-Fltters' Union, who stated that tho foreman was In tho building for the purpose ot watching tho tools nnd lit tings. j Tho American delegates to tho International , Convention ot tho Amalgamated hocletv nt 1 Engineers, held nt Leeds, England, wero T. 1 Campbell, of Boston, nnd Isaac Cohen, or Cloveland. O. Tho Society has a memls'rshlp of ntout 71,300 throughout tho world nnd during tho past forty) ears paid oer $10,. noo.OOO for benents. The headquarters of the organization in t'ls couutry Is at 137 Third acnuc, Now York City. The carpenters have struck on a new build ing on Eightieth street to assist the cabinet makers In their light for eight hours. Next rtatunlay mnny cabinet shops will stojiar nnon. as tho men will attend the picnic ot Cabinet-Makers' Union No. 7. Tho latter en rolled nlno new members this week and five candidates huve been proposed. Tho 00 cents nscs?ssment for the strlko fund Is due. The Executive committee has Issued a circular stating that the bar-fixture manu facturers havo granted tho eight-hour day. with the excoptlon of ono Iba, whose "scabs" are working twoivo hours per day for an average ot R per week. Left Her Sornn Costly Joweli. Im tht floon Courier J Wooden So Spender Is dead. I wonder It h left Ms wife auythlng? Bulflnch Oh, jes, a great plenty. Wooden Why, what? Bulllnch Nino children, ' - But Just Walt Until Nov. 0. From 1h JUnnropntii Journrtl.l At tho West night before last Chauneey Dcpcw had his hat battered and trodden under foot, lho tile ot the late respected gTandsIre of the Administration seems to have escaped so for. . 3r2Sr2 Gfou?Z6& cS&ve' f Every man who would know tho GRAND TRUTHS, tho Plain Facts, the Old Secrets nnd the New Discoveries of Medical Science as applied to Married Life, who would atone for past follies and avoid future pitfalls, should writo for our WON DERFUL LITTLE BOOK, called "A TREATISE FOR MEN ONLY." To any earnest man we will mail ono copy, EN TIRELY FREE, in plain sealed cover. " A refugo XT. 1 11 from tho quacks. TIIK EltlK MKDICAIj CO.. 04-C NlHjran. St., IluiTdlo, N. Y. a little hunt found it. Tho name on it and the nemo of tho man who had died wero identical. 'I hey wore tbo same, and I was both puzzled and worried at tho cir cumstances. That evening I met Middleton. As we looked eaob other in the eye ho realized that I had something to ask him, for ho said: ' ' Will you be engaged to-night ?" On mp answering 111 the negative ho con tinued: "I would like to hnvo you come to my chambers then, if you will. I havo some, thing to tell you. I wish to unbosom my self. " Ho was looking worse than usual, and a settled melancholy boomed to hnvo como over him. Not a word did he speak until we reached bis apartments, when bo did not turn nn the gns but pointed to a chair by tho open window and seated himself on the other side. He began hla story. The window looked out ou a park, in which people were strolling nnd sitting under the trees in tho moonlight, but they seemed afar off In tho distance and as if belonging to another planet Thero was a smell of sandalwood in tho room, and it harmon ied with an indescribablo sensation of being in some foreign country. "I have something strango, most Btrango, to tellyou '' ho Miid. "It is al most incredible, I grant you, but it is truo, absolutely true, no.orthuless. You may think mo mad. but such is not tbo tasc. I havo never told any ono else my secret, my friend. Do not speak of it to any other whilo I am alive, 1 bog of you. You may or you mav not know- that I ient several years in ludin. You have never risked ma about myself, my affairs, or aught else concerning me, and I thank you for your kind consideration. You have homo I with my moods, my peculiarities, which I many nuother would have wearied of. aud I thank you for I hut, also. I will not dwell upon that. I spent Beeral years among tho llrubmius. I intendod writ ing a book 011 their customs, habits anil roligion, so I saw as much of them as possible Tor tbmnsolres at first I had little respect, for their beliofs I had less. This was until 1 mot nn old lirnlimln. who was looked upon by ths people as almost a god His najie wns Joguth Cbttnder Votura. Joguth Cbtinder ' signified the 'moon of the universe.' I met him at Ostrs, where thousands congregate annually to bathe in the (acred Ganges and attend the car of Jug geruaut ceremonies. I cultivated the acquaintance of the old Brahmin, at first from motives of curiosity. He was a per fect type of the educated Drabmin and the most wonderful man I ever knew without exception. He was brilliant, dignified and one of the moat uniolilah characters I ever saw. He was a Ilrahmin of the ' second birth,' and had attained his high rank by unceasing prayer and elf-torture. For many years in the Summer bo was aoouitomed to lundlo HEAL ESTATE fitAL ESTATE.' TWO SPECIAL TRIPS I TO SATURDAY AT 2.10 P. JVl. SUNDAY AT 10.55 A. M. rilOM IIAIII.I'M IIIVIHION. IIHAMII I N1HAI. DLl'ilT, AND I'lttIM MOTI' IIAVK.N STATION 10 .UIMTK.H tMTF.Il Lots in our Now Section just opened St 00 to S200. TITLES GUARANTEED Dj tb Rernuti Aiiifrlcftti ltfft I nut litle UuitAt.tP Co, KKNI Oil ( Al.l 1 OH FIlEi: 1'AHHKS. RAPID TRANSIT REAL ESTATE CO., 1(11-1(17 llltllAIMVA,. U Hour. IIAT. l:ST. WI.ST. 5.10 I', aim ST 155J 1ST AM. . netr 69th .U ... .. 11 r. 4JI) hT. n.rirot Vl ...i,r 3.1.1 "J" "."fcE- (nlrsl liii Hl.liAV. hi w iIstiPmt ni'l i: SflTlfsr V'lO 111 AVI-, nr5Mt. ii'ifrftwi., - ,.. 115 V. r.Vl'll NT. till HU OT . ,.r. SiUh.t. H'4 r,'Mh !!" Hlh 111- linoAKWAV (Thoi. K. 30119 .III Vr . nnir llnth-t .ft,"'!,1? ",'!! c.l.i.i. 3100 'I AVi: . n-r rinth-i. V. "! A,,'." 481 llllimiWA V.nmr (lrnil nolo .li I'. . n-r ISMh .1 '','. " '. : I Ills I'A UU AVi'., nrar VOth ,V u r I Vv't- ,-,.. .mi.oih.t. not. vrii vi:,i.-t 3iih J,'" ' T,1,1, A.1l,2"VVi2lh ' lf.l',1 1IUOAIIWAY .ml '.oil. .t. "' ,1),'.'M"0,i A h., nr 440 I1IIAM1 hT. lOUIIidt 1IUOU1C.I.VN, 39 ti:n r.vc IC .ST . IS Wll.l.OllnllllV hT , COIIMIU I1AI.HI'.Y ST. Ni itAi.rn svi: I'OrCIIKr.IlI'MI . II r. ANIlgllSIW 110 MAIN HT 8- Daily Trips at 10.39 A. M. and 2.15 P. M. TH'KHTS TO Hi: II All I'UtMl Al.KNT AT KITH ilt IHil'OT. VV1 S.'OT,r ISUNDAY, AT 2.30 P. M., I AND SATURDAY, AT 2 P. M., f (Q OUR HIT.t IAI. TitAIN WIM, JUKI'. A TltlP TO l BHENTWOOD PLAZA, 'fi AT IIMtltlSIIN AMI HVH, WKsTCIIHHTIIll COt'.NT V. 2? 'ft tr- riiTir."t wiMiiiM. Toii.wii. vhsim: vnii i'ii(H'-itaiii.kinvi!",t- 3 StII.NT tNII IIWS KXCKl'TKIMM.r I'lMI I'ltltl'llltTY HII()L'I,I VISIT-?. IK this ui'.i.KinTi'i'i. ur.siiMiNTiAi. ami iii'siMiss siti: ami hi:.:s: ".NATritll'S TIICATItH," OVHIll.OOKI.Nfa Till! SlltlMI. t if LOTS FROM SI 25 UPWARD. ' i EASY INSTALMENT PAYMENTS. lf 10 PERCENT. DISCOUNT FOR CASH. i ! TITLES GUARANTEED (rt by the (t.rni.n-Am.rlcan Hell lfiUtfl Till. Cutraot.. Co. ?) I TRAINS NVIII'.li IIAVsI.EAVn.NKWIlAVKN DIVISION UKAND CENTRAL DHrOT (ft AT 2 1'. .11. nl'.MIA V AT '.Mill P. .11. (Sl-KC'IAU) )! ri:nd or cam, ron fki:e passes, Ac 4 BRNTWOOD PLAZA COMPANY, ((, Ifl.t-KIT II It (1 A II IV A V. 4lh floor. !)) s: nitANcii m Kirns 971 ani 30m ji avi: . ai est mm ht , wis droadwav. if. IT EAST 4311 ST., :il'J EAST HC.TII SI'. . 33U EASI' 3ITII ST.. 334 WEST 43D ST., 408 8TH Si 'Save , 107 tti.ir mil sr., 101 era avi: , 4u (iiiam) sr. tj" H iolliiwoopsi MM $LM beautiful natural park JQlM PJlQ I B ml jSjafJ (in the outskirts of the jfj MT I Si til -M-M rca letropolis. Coin- M fl MJIU r(i ttj time. All improvements. mM QO MM ltlc guaranteed. Map, UKm BOiJ SJSL -"P.iric paper on living pLjO Mj LwLl lJ laughter, and tick- yO BC OR cts to see the property, pjSCKBMjO! MJm nnilcl free on request. WJM ,'BB "w HENRY C. RATH, eleven JOHN ST.. N. Y. FOR SALE. HD AkJICADFI U I lmnitdifttMMisaMiion. A cott hoaitoo UlfHllrUlfUl Hi Ul lCCtbit. near Mutt t. 40 miautti from City 1UU, N. V. lint local 11 room. wJ Uth. tmln surflr In tli" wnrl I. 3,00(1 InnablUnti FTrjtblDg ow od In food ora, ttlmdr there, AU city romfurt-'. W offer choice ,( 26 fit br 109 feet. loti iJJSO. tree tliket. Ac AjiplyloK, lwrencc, t-- , i.t,.,..in a r .in t Kaon, JO. M Udv.r. N. V1. WffVSSSTS'ilS.t-S: EV&tI: lGMhat., twn itcor. from Mi-rM.n.r.., ll.rlem HMrrltlt. , .M.lrot- rt.tlon Arcs nrouuil liimsolf. nud in Winter im mersed his Ijcily up to tho neck in water, olToring up piupors to Kriahuo. Yenrs nud yearn ho did tills nutll liu wna ntippused to Imvo attained tho Inchest Mntu in tins world, fur self-torture, is thought to bo the essen tial to propltintu the godB, Iliit astonish, tnent was, ut last ended nud UIb god w us propitluted, but the llrnhium'rt henlth was gone. Hu hnd muda n solemn vow to niiike tha entire pilgrimage from lleuares to Ohira by metiuriiig his leugtli along the whole journey, nnd ho nccom. pllsliad it. Hu Mould stretch himself down on the ground, maik the spot hero hit forehead touehed, rlso nnd re peat the opeintioii, nud this he did until niK journey was ended. Ho wns enteriug Osirn in this umuiior wheu I saw him tlrt, folluwed by im immense crowd of peo ple who strove oven to touch bin garment. AVo became ncquaiutnnces, friemlK, and nt lust I wns his pupil. His knowledgo win remarkable, his luTFoiinl charm nnd magnetism wern almost (liwno. 1'nder his teachings, his poworful iulltieni'O, I becnino a convert to his religion, Although a foreigner nud an outcast, itccon iug to their ideas, I was allowed to become ono of them. 1 had uioiioy and spent it freely. Perhaps that hid something to do with it. I built a temple, which wiib consecrated to Ilrah ' uin aud Vishnu. I could not possibly I Ik coin a Mouee, or Ilrahmin proper, but I wns a lthoo Seo, nnd wa4 allowed the discipline, not the caste, of the Ilrali- mills Not long after the old Ilrahmin I died. I was by him wheu ho breathed his Inst. I'or some time he hail been ill. nud I tried to alkylate his suflcrlng. but I could not help him. One duv 1 was by I his side aud realized that he was near his nd. I thought him almost gone.wbeu ho i suddenly turned to mo with n last clTort nnd said 'Mv fun. von have been kind tome I am not wealthy as regards tho treasures of this world, but I nm rich in wisdom. My son, I am grateful to you. An a token of my gratituda 1 will leave yti one of my highest secrets. It Is tho lunula Join the shadow of death, lly this Mm will be able to foretell the death of those whom tho Heaper deems ripe for his harvest, for. before ho mows them down with his sickle keen, tie places h.s seal upon them. Sneer, oil. my sou! i that you will never disclose this socret, i for it is not tq be treated lightly, as it wns 1 revealed onlv nfler Inns failing and hu initiation. Hweorto me by tho Maters of the sacred Gunga, nud if vou break your oath may the jackals ot the jungle rend you piecemeal, wnllo you vet live, nud may tho foul vultures of tho air tenr out your tongue whilo yon are yet oonscious of your perjury!' "I swore, nud the old Ilrahmin put his lips to my ear, whispered anil departed. Although I bad wituestcd some marvel lous happenings. I was somewhat cynical, I thought tho old priest's mind was wun I deriug. " " Of course there was nothing in it?" I ventured to ask, glad at last to say somo. thing. Middleton slowly arose and paced tho chamber, lie was silent for a little. "I Inn a no or known it to fail," ho said. llually, in a low voice. ' ' Not long after I had an opportunity to test tho truth of it. I I ho old Joguth Chunder, of llenaus, had not misled mo. There was n sepoy who I had been comlomued to death for somo I unpnrdouabl crime, 'lho mark was upon him unmistakably, ami bodied, 'lhere , was a coolie whom I noticed one morning I with tho shadow of tbo ebon ring upon his face. Ho wns bitten br a cobra and died before evening. Alter the old I llriihmin's death I lost interest In every- thing I had before cared for. l'erhaps I hnd beeu mistaken in thiukiug I beliernl in llrahuiiui-iu. It was more the lnllu. once of the Ilrahmin himself rather than any faith in llrnliina, I found out. I left the temple aud went to Kuropo. Time I and again, out of curiosity, have I visited tbo hospitals in Paris, I,ondon and other large citlifl, and iunnahly those who I had the llunda .loin upon them died, I was once travelling in Switzerland, nud there was n bridal party go iug over the same route, The happy bride anil groom were wrapped up in each other She was smiling, radiant with hope, youth ami lue. but. alas! the sal was upon tier. Oh. my friend, it made I my li-art sick, hut I was powerless. There was no appeal. I'ate nud death are im- plncalde. irresistible. Our paths sepa- I rated. Soon after I heard that tho party I had met with an accident. The poor, unhappy young bride was the only one I slngteil out bv the destroyer. Coming over upon tho steamer I saw a sailor with ' n mark upon him. I thought of warning i him, but 1 should have beiu considered a madman. Hu fell overboard and was never found. Tho man that I saw last night bad the seal on bis countenance. 1 Kven though you may think my tale nn. i possible, nt least )ou will acknowledge that was a curious coincidence " i His story was finished, and I left him i alone with his secret. Somo tune aftnr a prominent man, a "senator, died very sud- 1 denlv. As correspondent of a paper I was I anxious to send a sketch ol the dead man's ! life. As 1 had hardly any tune left beforo sending mv storj I was greatly hurried I to rind necessary materials and references. I Middletou came into thooluceaud handed 1 mo a roll of MS. I " I mv, him up at the Capitol two dnvs ago." ho said simplv, "and I thought I you might need this." It was the ueoes- snrv sketch that I wanted, written well i nnd carefully, and by no possibility could it huve been prepared ns it was between tho interval of the man's death and tho I time he gnvo it to me. A workman wns injured bv a falling f wall As both Middletou aud myself , were witnesses of tho accident wn visited him at the hospital. Ills leg was broken, but otherwise he did not appear to be badly hurt. His wife was sobbing by the bedside, when ono ot the attending sur. W3eCfm$!ftCJ 4 to 14 yrs., $1.40. CO doron fine Whilo I. awn Presses, very neatly trimmed with lino cmbioidorv, sizes 4 to 14 years ; J in valuo 2.03 (on sale nt l.TU f.0 dozen Oingham Presses, trimmed with embroidery, 2, 3, fin 4 and 0 years, at 'JO 100 dozen Stri ed Bwnnndown I.awn Tenuis Suits, sizes 4 to 14, valuo 1. "D, nt 893. and 1.15. 40 dozen 3-pioco Kilt Suits, with Hue Lawn lllouso; excellent 4 QQ valuo at 3.25; special at 1 .03 Bloomingdale Bros., Third Avo., Cor. JiiWi St. BUSINESS PROPERTY TO LET. Brooklyn. J BRICK STABLE TO LET, 10 Stalls, 100 Feat Deep, WITH TWO YEARS' LEASE, WITH MODERN IMPROVEMENTS, ALL IN GOOD OHDEK, NO. 125 OERORN ST., NEAU HOYT8T., UROOKLYN. Watir, f at and ful .Deluded In rnt, which li rea ooablei good tight and TentiUt-on, hifh ceiling!, with a luperlor WaOON WASH, carriage elrra tor, murage for from 30 to 60 wagon on aeoond floor i oat-btn and hayloft orer ..tabl; all celled with yellow pine; do dint or hajraeed; ground floor furnlihes plenty of coach and carriage room; me of builneat ode aud flitnree, with large, pleasant coachman'a room on third floor, being In central location, convenient to bridge aud fen let, is very desirable for a BOARDING HTAULE, I.IVKRY HT A 111.1-., BALE AND EXCHANGE HTAULE, alao for baker, grocer or milkman, would also make a good CARPENTER SHOP OR CAR RIAGE IS HOP, aa one entire aide la lighted by aeTeral wlodowalooklngoaton vaeantlota, offering no obstruction to light and entilationj the stable part would make a good 11LACKSMITH SHOP; the lease runs to May, ISM, with tho privilege of renewal for two yeara more. Inquire of or ad dreti GEORGE II. LKDL1E, Pulltier IlulMlng, New York. Tbe only peraon authorized to make terms, REAL ESTATE. Inve.t at New CUy of "I.I'PI.W," V.Dd.rbllt. are bulMlns It .11 rolliDff .took of .11 their rn.rta to t. built ther., IocoiuoIIt. iorki co.tlui $700, OUU (fnuM'Ltion w.Ua 'J mil., lone) now b.lDK built. ull tnlortu.tlun, II M. Hfttltr, hrcreUrr. 1CJ Wor d HuUdltif New Vork. 11 dr lred, Invettment. Kuar.ute.il to par. ccons said: ' Don't cry, my pood woman ; vonr liubaud' not hurt much. Never fear: we'll uritiB him around all riitht." " Ho will die," uhmpered iliddleton in my ear. The man died from iuterual in juries, Naturally I possonned curiosity to know of what the "llunda Jom" consisted. Middletou onco told me that it was a shadow on a certain part of tho face, and that it won unmibtakahlo. The plainer it was revealed tho nearer was the death of the person. Further ho would tell notluui. " I wish it had never been re. I vealed to mo" ho said. " It is a load, a I weight. 1 know that men are doomed when I see tho shadow upon them, jet I cannot help them. It is irrevocable. Sta-h tliiuc" wero never intended for raau to know. I hate become eo that I hate to I look in the faces of my fellow-Letups. " I No wonder he was morbid. 1 tried to make ulm forget his trouble, but it was a Uheless task Ono night there was a banquet given by Fomo of the alumni of our university. It I was only after much pressing that I pre. vailed upon Middletou to uccompauy mo ! to it. lliero was a meeting tbo samo , evening of some noted Theosophitt. and I I think he would havo much preferred ut. tending that. I finally persuaded him to go, on account of bis dtitv to his alma mater, if nothing o se. I called at his chamber for him. As it was rather early, we sat couverstug until it vtas time to go. Ho was particularly cheerful. I thought. I .lust before we started he wont to a mir ror to adjust his tie. or something of the kind. He gave n violiut Mart ami looked earnestly at himself lor a moment A deathly pallor overnpnad his face. Ho would have fallen had In not grasped the i marbln slab of the bureau and steadied himself. 1 sprang up alarmed, but ho ' laughed It off bv Nnwugthat the ro"iu was loo warm, and he had been subject to such attacks great many timet, before, j " llah ' It s allnoiiseuxe." That night nt tho banquet Middletou wns so different from hinuelf that I was amared. dually grave and taciturn, on this occasion ho wan gay ami talkative I I was proud Of him. Ho entertained tho 1 company with some feats of magic that wore really wonderful. Spreading a nap kin over a bare hpot outhe tablecloth, ho repeated some word., fhe napkin begau I to undnlate. when he sudden jerked it up. aud underneath was a horrible ser. pent. licking out Its tongue. He began w'jistling n peculiar air. and slowly the 1 serpent reared itself up as if to strike, its , eves glistening angrllv. aud its forkod tongue shooting out. There was an iudi. ' vldual present who has been rather too convivial for his own good, and it wag. ludicrous to see him watch the snake with an expression ot abtoluto terror. Middle. ton suddenly threw the napkin over the serpent's head, there was a sharp, hissing ' sound, and again lifting the piece of . I linen the reptile bad disappeared. It I vu All trick, deception, but it was .... mmmm AMUSEMENTS. ; ELDORADO. 11 On the ralUarlen, oppoitta West 43d at. ferry. 'jBlfl Cnol - PlrturtiKirte - Dpllghtful, IHfl Go and see Augusto Franctolti'a magnlflenl B H iDctacle, 'H''H " EGYPT THROUGH CENTURIES." " CIrciiK nt it C'onrrrt nt A Hpectal H!t nt N.I 5. H, KMorado far the mont beantlfal otxtn-aif H H resort eter accessible to Neve Yorkers. Sun. H H Take Weit 42d and 13th at. ferrla to glganiU 'H' elevators, which lift jou to t(.p of Palisades. tB H 14th St. Music Hall ani Alhambr. Court. H 131 and 130 I ait 14th St. IB'fl Till'. MONSTIMt B ORCHESTRION II IMnyi l.irr AflPrnnnn nud Kvcnlna? K .el DEN MUSEE-TIIE AMERICAN GALLERY. ' A1I.MIKAI. 1AKIIAIII1T UN NlllPIIOAllO. SB M MANV OTIII It NKW (IIKPIII'S 1H DflUICII X Mn HI TtlU'C JiAHVKi.Lous H SJ lUMLLL.tX i HJ LlUn D IIYSTKUIKS. H H SllM ?. iSJlih'.-, HLySllARtAN OUCtlhSTBA. H ,SB TONY PASTOH'H TIIKATHP. HTlfflT.' MA1INI.I1 lll'NIH.l. IIKOH., PAUL AI.LKN, S' 'Bl rUINllW 1.(1 III h clt.MO.N. Till. JULIANS, ' AM) IIIIN.Ntl" TIIIIKNION. KAT1K H. ntlllAV;. llfwofj llotel(,r..MIldrd,Satinm. M, BJ II i i iTit t. .itu-.nu.il. MV uiinoi o i novv l'ou ioc. v IIUMUI V MII.N. SU new l.atur.i, SJ .taa.and rurtf, tiall 10U.000 curloaltt... Opa BJi to,t ina..nm. hourlj .tiow.. Uoncfrt MuDd.jk K B9 PHUCTOR'rt TlinATItr.53i.t. Etfnln. atS.ll 2il mnnth. Mat. Wfd. .nd H.t. at a. iticiiAitii ;oi,i(i'-ni,t .ir.i iTouty. mm. mm 'Alaln'a Hwt Olil V.nVflnl" I.anxhtrl t'.tbol (B BTll AVE.Vt'l". TlllIATitiT. H, Mr II. O Mlnrr ., Prop, and MVt I MM Ktnnlli... 8 iS Sat. Vlat . '..IS HI WM ROBBER OF THE RHINE. WM t()STi:it.V IIIAI,'-.. M.t..,Mon..W.l.,Ba. fl! H Ihn I'ariM.n Danrr l)ntti.ta, iLaVi SB .lions. KII'IM'lt tV .11 lie. IIARTLBY. WaJ ThA Nw llurl.anu., UBbT SSI riicAiinvrvs. fm , VAUIinVII.I.K. hl'rX'lALIlKH. KOVKLTIEa. il H tOf'S MAIMHIIN ritJUAltll'TlinATU'K. H'.H I Trnlna at H :iu tn.lr ,M.tlf. at 'J. ! 3.'.IITO'.'.a:IIICUNShL.i;iIVKl'KHFOI(MANaa tHftal Hojft's "A Trip to Chinatown." 1; IA I. Mill's. EVKN1M1H, a. 13. 3D MONTH. ai' H OIGBY BELL ' "TiiisjiKituycH-miA, fi'M OPI.lt CO. JI'PITI'It. i i :m:u a t . aiijms ion, aoe. Iw j OAUOI'.N TIIIZATIti:. I,nl S vrrrks. Ml H l.Tnlna: at H. l.V. baturdav Matin., at 'J. itaM)flBl llll-TIIMA.Vs. ItlMII.N noon. SSiH AHmlolontoUOOK OAltDUN with ..ch tlct.U lllfl IVHIIISONSQt'AHK, (lAItl)EN P.R r.II.MOBB U'lBl 1 b Konf ttartlon Prrforniancr andTow.r. 991 kVB P. 4. (lilinor.'a Incnuittaralil. Hand and VocallltS. fffHaBS AIIMISSION TO ALL. iO CENTS. I'Bl'BVj OPEN MtOVI 8 P. M TO 13. HH CASINO, llro.Jwaj and 39th . 9tH CHILD OF FORTUNE. I Kt,VfLV. ! 11(101- CIAHUI.N CONCERTS, 8T0 13. !! Adml.alon 60 eta., Includlnjc both tnt.rtalnm.nta. .mBi Pfl JVM.ir.KMTlTEAniF. Irilni'plIc'.nTlSlhSi. Hlfl ln-nlht, ''FLdarmau.;" lrlda), 'Yonsl.otp UHloBa Rttnrdar, ' Fallnltia." jEH'avJ WI.NDSoirTHEATKE. L filcB ADA (iltAY l-l'V In lior ar.at nt. StSllBl IAhT LVX.ME. PI'sB COLUMI1UR TMEA.KF-MaT. W.d. and Bat. I'llfl MK. VVUllllll lll'Nrl.NdTON. BliH THE GOLDEN GIANT. ji KAm.KMniVr.n rRK CASINO andOardeM ulil opeu tor eDgageineuts for picaioa. 'Jdaft, Ellt-Bel SP0RTIN0 IKel MORBIS PARK. ill KPltl.S..VIi:i:TIM.,.1IAY:lOtnJU.NCtT l!t;H SIX RACES TO-DAY. ' til UACINC IM'.lilNM AT 2.30 I. M. 3 ilV TakSconil Av.M.Tat.d Hallwart. VVIUI. tr. (, H H .Dd 13'Jd at. (abora Harlem). 1 banc, by atMOU ifl'l rao. train, direct to track. Far. lor round insw If M H 6ft cnta from all Necood ar. "i." Kit. aUUvnaj fi lift ,BJ Ladl.' ticket., )1. WiW m iii:i.i) Fiti:i:. i CONEY I.sLa.M) JOCKEY CI.t'D fl h1UIIl)Y. .ll'.NK id, SaK'S OPEM.VU .IKIII1UII0AN OAT Train, trim ht 3U1 St F'rrj. 10.10 and . vary 'MamiH ho r then-attr r M tBJ hp'cial Car Pjrfnr lr.1, at 1 o'clock. V 'BJ llo.t. Iron, fort V h.t. hall at. W mt ttrtntnu. nf ail Elerated road., K )Sa ii in a. m. ; mm ard haf hoi rl after. i Mm JV. SURE TII1NC TO BEAT THE ItACER.-Maa 'H uint.n filth 3"0. Yon ran make tlUO P 1- m eek anre. X , 3s Upto.u World. , . , ,' 1 FIRST MOVE OF THE LEAD TRUST. I ; Tbe Webb City (Mo.) Mines Pur- J cbised for (2,000,000. 1 U (TV ABiPCJAT'D Mrjt.' j jSaj fiT. l.oui, Mo., Jtinp 10. Tlio Central Creek 'S Mining company of St. Louis, vvhlch owns t 'H 2111 acres In nna orouna Webb City, emcrao- 1 BJ Ing the VYebb ana Sucker Hat lead and ilno 1 'S mines, has Just sold Its elsrh' mines for up- ( j ward of ty,ooo,ooo to the Holland and Lon- j ,m don Investment Company ot Kngland and BBJ Julin I), llockefeller, ITcUdenlof tho Stand- H ard Ull Company. most cleverly exo:uted nnd intensely fiillfl realistic. It drew forth rounds of ap- i-HLfll plimfie. uud he performed other feats that ijBJBJ wore seouiiimly miracnloiis. JBaBB We two separated that nlclit nt hil BstJ chnmbers, and he was apparently in good SH spirits. M 1 lind not seen Middleton for two day HH niter the banquet, when one morning I H called nrouud at his rooms to look at him JU up. When I Kavethe servnut at the door WMM my card and told her whom I wished to fH f-eo the acted most iiueerly, I thoucht, BBB Just then somo old sentleman come oat of the front entrance and wns .toing down jH the steps He must havo heard whom I 'MMm ftl;ed for. for he turno I bick and stood li aTaTarJ looking at mn for a moment with a n!''YaTaTai btrauge expresou on his face. reaTal " on are un acriualutaiice of Middle- S. jBH ton ?" he asked g 'Birai " lie wiui friend of mine," I answered. a MmM "1 am Dr.- -. " ho txplnined. "Ij si ararJ was called nrouud hero very suddenly t .srararJ this morning. " K WMM Is Mr. Middleton ill ?" I asked. I " He is dead, died some time last night. f; When they found him this morning they M supposed it was n cruse of Miicido.andient & & forme. I find that ho d'ed of heart dis- t mse, I'l'voml all doubt 'lhere was no B II evidence of suicide whatever. He was ft iBj apparently well last evening. f"r he spoke P II to his landlady, and did nut complain of- tiemgMck. lie must have anticipated hla S II death, for he had evidently arranged K mfl ever thing to that end He left several g -1bTH letters, which he must havo writton g during the uight It was a very' a U curious circtinistanv-c 'mlead : very V jBBBfl curmui.. it has never beiuta ) ft jBBJ recorded. Kir, to my knowledge, ths S MM caso ,if a man in seeming good health R jl foret'lling his death with such precision, i M It is htrauge. very strange," ho muttered. 'si 8BBBJ I s.uil nothing to the physician. He fi M would have pooh-poohed tho story Snd- jBBBfl denlv, witli htartiiug distinctness, came 1 mWM the "recollectioii of the look Middleton j 3 1 had directeit at himself in the mirror. It' 1 fBBBJ was nil plain enough now. He saw or H BBBBJ Imaginfd ho saw upon his face the llunda' S mum Join the shadow ot the ebon wing. That .BBBBJ accounted for his cheerfulness at tho ban- f -1 tpiet. It was the forced gayrty of despair! S B Whethor ho really saw or only imagined & WM ho saw something is an unanswered i H BBBBJ ipiestion. It may have been the delusion, i BBBBJ of a diseased mind. But however much jj BJBBI of a delusion it mav have been, the de- Ir .HH lusionwas coupled with oft-rtcurring co- ".TaTa! Incidences, and coincidences, when tbayi -BB happen frequently, cease to be such. Hit ! '"HB secret, if he really poiseased one, Ilea; flH buried with him. He was true 'to hls ",JB trust! '"HH '1 ho mystio llunda Jom ot the old- . ,1 Ilrahmin Joguth Chunder. of lleuares, aud his pupil, Horace Middleton, are loat j '' to tho world and to scieuce. To the one)! taTaTaTsl it was a gift, n rovelation: to the other ' SH curse, a cloud over his whole eiistenoe, J K.-flarJ Truly, indeod, "Such thing, were neve? I 'BBJ intended for man to kuowl" Chart' I ( Stevfort itarton, in )l'aiiiij(on ifcrf, . . 19H1 1 'JJmm i , . .' . ,4 . - - " ktsajayBBBBBBJ