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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, October 19, 1887, Image 3

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THE EVENING WOULD: WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11), lh7. ' 3 SH ,1 'SPORTS INDOORS AM) OUT. BOXERS MORB SUPERSTITIOUS THAN SAIIr ORS NOWADAYS. jtlrAnllfl'e nn Omen BInn mid Frank Whltr Very Canny Iii.lrnl-.1- Ir. l)r Coriloia nml Ills Carrier Flacnns lirnnhlyn Athletes Joining the Nusnu \ Plan.Plon mil. lards ns Flayed by rrolesslonnls. 0 11 K superstitions than tho snilors ore tho boxers nowadays. Tho other night Hilly Dacoy aud Frank MH White manoeuvred for two or three min- utes nud delayed tho commencement o f their bout because each had a dread of 1 \\aJIJ t'S't Coring. Whito, who QsKS by ' W8y Wa' ia jf beaten man, absolutely - - - Xj2 wouldn't enter first, t -- ssQnl but Dacoy at Johnny Stack's solicitation '\brokotho charm\ and crawled through I tho ropcB. 'White's superstitions nro veil I known. Miko Sullivan, brother of tho If champion, spoko laughingly of them when The Evening Would representative was in Boston last week. It is well known that Whito, when walking on tho street, wouldn't allow any ono to go bo. tweon him and a companion if ho had to run baok a block to get past tho Interloper on tho other Bido. white, whon boxing in Harry Hill's years ago, onco weut on tho stage with his sparriug.shirt on wrong sido out. He had got it on thought- lessly and feared it would bring him bad luck to chango it. Box- er's superstitions extend to lucky articles, Mich, for instance, as an old heel of ono of Yankee Sullivan's fighting boots, which John 0. Heenan had in his corner when ho fought Tom Savers. Bob Smith was a Jonah till ho got behind Frank Herald tho night tlin Fhiladclphian knocked out Ithaca Giant Conloy. \ Soap\ McAlpino, who nover was known to have a winnor, was forced by tho superstitious dread of him which pugu lists had to return to return to his occupation of Luke Welch's place, nt Eighty-sixt- h street and North lliver, used to be called unlucky as a training ground, but a decisivo victory of a boxer who had trained there in splto of all warnings broko that charm. Jack McAuliff o is as superstitious as possible, but Jack Dcuipsoy, whoso record is as unspotted and whoso number of winning lights ib much greater, laughs at omens. Thirty-thre- o moro mombors of tho defunct Brooklyn Athletic Association havo joined tho Nassaus 5 initiation fees waived. Tho Nas- sau Athletic, Club expects to givo tho box- ing championships this year by permission of the \ N. four A's,\ .as it is called. This per- mission, it is expected, will be formally given nt next Monday night's meeting of tho Na- tional Association of Amateur Athletes, when it ib also expected that Ford will bo rein- stated. Ford will become a Nassau man. Miner's Theatre in Brooklyn will probably bo the scene of tho ainatour championships boxing competitions this winter. Who. ays sporting is of no nso, except as an encouragement to gambling? Mr. Alfred do Cordova, Secretary and Treasurer of the Gentlemen's Driving Club of New York, who lives somo three- miles from tho telegraph station of North Branch, N. J has a bubket of his corricr-pigeou- B brought to his down- town ofllco ovory week or two. Whonovor ho wants to get homo an hour or two earlier than usual ho docs bo. At 3 o'clock a clerk attaches a little printed card which reads : \ Do Cordova's Aerial Mcssengor Co. (Limited),\' ond hits space for stock quota- tions and remarks on it, to a feather in ono of the pigeons tail feathers, takes it to tho door and releases it. Tho littlo fellow goes right up four or fivo hundred feet, then darts oil in a southwesterly direction. In less than an hour Mr. do Cordova can catch him in his loft, out at his country place, and got his nows quicker, cheaper and moro fully than by electricity. \ It's wonderful,\ said Mr. do Cordova yesterday morning, \ how much theso feath- ered Mercurys know. Wo fastened a message on one's nock once, instead of to 0110 of his tail feathers as usual. Ho flow right over opposite to tho Swedish Con- sul's ofllco and all but asked to havo it taken on\. I suppose ho know it would be too much of a job to attempt to fly against tho wind with so much of a burden. 1'vo been carry- ing on this system of communication for tho past year and a half with perfect success.\ Tho boys who play billiards havo struck a new gome uptown, which it is not feared will revolutionize tho gamo, as it is bo difficult to make a point that none but tho\ professionals can scoro once in thirty minutes. It is called rion Plon and is .played with two whito cue-bal- ls only. Tho player plays on tho object ball and has to send both that and his cuo ball to cushions and then score by tho two balls striking each other. Tho game consists of fifteen points. In Sexton's billiard-roo- last evening two bookmakers, who are expert amateurs, wero playing Flon , Flon for $20 a side. It took them about half an hour to run la game. Somo very brilliant shots wore made. Major Standiford's Wife. BT S. SIDNEY. Continued from Tueiday't EyiNlna Wobld. ball, liko all mili-- balls, was a pretty Tho band crashed Young fel. with rod stripes thoir logB, and polkaed, old follows, with and yellow stripod also stood around convorsed Bagely ftary tho danced dowagers. incessantly. Sho reflected that sho only danco with man at a time, if she Bat down could not prevent a dozon around h 0 r and for her she would cheer. have rrirfm nil P yv -- \ thoir lives for tho Major's little finger. The Major walkod through a quadrillo or two with a wall-flow- ho was tender- hearted to women when tboy allowed him to at be and listened as attentively to her mature E gush os if that night was not to take Marjorio K from his homo perhaps forever. Tho Major, too, wus 0 proud man. He hated and feared B, the bandying of his own, as well as his wife's !k luuno at tho ofllccrb' mebu and tho women's H tea.tablc. But ho was also bravo and true, ' H And it could not turn him from his courso. It was getting ou toward midnight whon supper was nnnouueed. alio poor Major had m Koiietb.roucultn.il, but toward tho last bis ! coursse failid. Liiu. They wore to have ou '. .Mhioj. , .. , LtftittUif ,jjiuyiSi a train which passed at 2 o'clock. Ho could not bear to give up that last two hours to all tho popinjays and idlers who fluttered around Marjorio. They had agroed to leavo the hall at 1 o'clock, so that Marjorio might change her gown, and they only had fifty yards to walk to tho littlo way station.\ But tho Major's heart began to acho too intolerably. Marjorio was on her way to supper on Col. Meyrlck's arm when Major Staudlford stopped her. \ I don't want to interrupt your enjo- ymentbut do yon think it's quito safe to leave ourselves bo littlo tirao wo might mi6B the train,' ho said, lamely enough. \ I think wo'd better go now,\ answered Marjorio hurriedly, disengaging her arm. \ It is a very littlo time,\ Bho added, in a trembling voico. \ A very, very littlo timo, Indeed 1\ \ Why, this is perfectly preposterous,\ cried tho Colonel, kindly, who suspocted that Mojor and Mrs. Standiford hadn't had nny too good a time, and with tho usual blundering of masculine good will, thought it well to prolong tho agony. \ You really can't and sha'n't go. Major, as your superior officer, I insist that you shan't break up the ball this way. Come, Mrs. Standiford, don't mind him.\ . . .. \But I must mind him,\ said Marjorio, with a littlo, piteous bmile. And what he says is very true. You know I'll ho gpno somo time,\ sho said, steadying her voico. The Major turned a, little away when she said \Sorry to hear it but you'll return to than before,\ gal. us even moro blooming lantly replied Col. Meyrlck, who was compli. nientary, not to say flowery, when Mrs. Mov. rick's baok was turned. \ Ho,\ said Marjorio, holding out pne slim hand, \I'll soya real good.by. Thoro are bo many others that I can't suy good-b- y to-- and you'll tell theiu- -I didn't like to break up tho ball. You'vo been very kind to mo,\ sho mid with n sudden impulse, and then stopped short. Was she indeed going away r ami was this tho last time bIio could 10 d tip her head and look tho world bravely In tho face ? The Colonel murmured all sorts of Ipollto Uiincs, and presently sho slipped sTi-'Hh- f JtflnilstJ away, and she and Major Standiford walked arm in arm in tho darkness along tho road whero Mrs. Mcyrick had stopped tho Major a fow days before. Thoy scarcely spoko. Thoy wero not yet familiar enough with their trouble to speak of it. Tho Major opened tho door, and they wont into tho littlo sitting room, whero somo of their happiest hours had been passed. Tho embers gave out a dull, rod glow, as they sat hand in hand waiting tho stroko of tho clock. Tho Major, liko a man, wob restless in his nnguish. Ho would leave Marjorio and walk fiercely up and down tho dark cold hall out- side, and then come back and fling his arms desperately around her, Marjorie.liko a wo. man, was patient in her pain. Sho thought of everything. Tho Major but for hor would havo gone away in his uniform. But at last tho clock struck the quarter of tho hour, and a soldier camo and tapped on tho window. \ Train's coming, sir,\ ho said; touching his cap. Marjorio rose and gazed around her by tho dim light. How sweet it had always been, this homo. How sweet, now that she was abont to leave it I Tho Major read her thoughts. He carefully raked tho embers down, led her from tho room, locked tho door, and put tho koy in his pocket. \ So long us I live in this hoube nobody but mo shall enter this room until you return.\ \ And if and if I should not return.\ Sho had meant to say some- thing to thank him for all tho peaco and hap. piuess she had kuown in that house, but she could not and besides that they had reached tho front door, aud tho soldier btood thcro holding a lantern. And bo theso two unfortunates mado their Bad way under tho gloomy trees, with tho wind Eoughiug dolefully through the brunches : while afur off shono tho lights of tho ball-roo- and the faint echo of dano. ing feet and meiry inusio floated out on tho still air. Aftor that tho days wero dismal to the Major at tho fort and to Marjorio ot tho littlo town a hundred miles away. For Tom Forester was indeed nlivo and plaguing for money, which tho Major would havo given him had not Marjorio aud Aunt Emetine wisoly prevented him. The Major wanted Marjorio to apply for a divorce from tho wretch, to which she agreed willingly enough. But after tho divorco, Marjorio cried as if her heart would break, when tho Major stormed and she fainted dead away, when he at last broke down and fell on his knees before her, imploring hor to tako pity I oa them both ana acrco to a remarriage aftor tho divorco. But tho woman who had boon \talked about\ wus bravo enough to with, stand it all. \I took that wretch for hotter or woreo it has turned out to bo worse. I'll agroo to tho divorce to keop him away from mo but to marry again could I ovor look you in tho faco?\ She said this many times to tho Major, and sho w roto it to him and at last ho sullenly accepted it. Nothing but to wait until whiskey should kill tho wretch, or ras- cality should direct a bullet into his heart. Mcanwbila no suspicions had gono forth. Thcro was no need to tell anything for the present. The amateur detectives at tho fort had found out thatMrs.Standiford was really with Major Standiford's aunt and also that Mrs.Staiidiford had not beon woll.and tho air of the littlo mountain town was hotter for hor than tho fort. And then tho Major had been detailed to go on a long and fatiguing Western trip, bo his locked and closed quar- ters did not oxcite any uuusual speculation. But the Major camo baok after a whilo, aud his alterod looks began to make peoplo ask him sly questions. Tho Major's heart seemed to havo altered, too, Tho devil of vengeance possessed him. Marjorio was ill. Nothing particular was tho matter with her. Tho doo. tor had told Aunt Emelino plainly that some, thing was on Mrs. Standiford's mind, aud until that was removed he could do uothing. And Aunt Emoliuo had written anxiously, and Baid that every week Marjorio was get- ting thinner and paler, and that all night long she heard her light step pacing up nml down the room, and that sho fearod Marjorio was not long for this world. When tho Major read this loiter ho felt a chango, sudden and sharp, within him. He must kill that man. Murderer or felon, Marjorio would marry him if ho wero free. Ho would givo tho wretch a chanco for his life but tho world was not big enough for both of them. Then he groaned ovor him-sel- f. Whero had gone that other bravo, enduring self, and whence had come this bloodthirsty, cruing, rovengeful self? He would go to llollport. Ho did not distinct- ly nay to himself that ho would find Forres, tor and kill him, but he knew Forrester would bo thcro, and ho did what ha had never dono before ho took with him a lit- tlo rovolvoi a dangerous toy. lie got to Bellport in tho evening and walked past the houso where Marjorio lay. He longed to nsk after her, but ho dared not. Something: made him fear her perhaps that dreadful, half-forme- d purposo in his mind that mado him hato himself worso than bo hated Forrester. Ho went to the hotel nnd ate his supper gloomily in tho gaudy littlo dining-room- . Thoro was no sign of Forres- ter, but yet he know ho was in tho houso, lie went out and walkod tho streets until midnight. When ha returned ho glanced into tho smoking-roo- Thrco men sat play, ing cards. Forrester was one a tall, hand, some, rakish. looking fellow, elaborately dressed, liko a gambler in luck. The Major walkod in. No ono rocognizod him except Forrestor. Forrester had but ouo virtue, and that was oourage. \ Won't you join us in n little gamo enchro, you see,\ ho said, with cool and easy insolence, \ With plcnsuro,\ replied tho Major, giv- ing Forrester a glanco which mado him re- pent having evor como in Standiford's way. The other two men, ono of whom described himself as a commercial traveller, aud tho other said ho was \ nothing but a plain drummor,\ looked surprised. They did not often seo men liko Major Standiford joiu that sort of a game in that sort of a way. Standi, ford took a seat silently, opposite tho plain drummer, nnd tho cards wero dealt. Standiford and his partner had a continual run of ill luok. Standiford played boldly and well, but the cards wero against him. Presently tho deal camo to Forrester. He turned up nn ace. Standiford laid his cards dow n on the tablo. \ Put down that card, that was on top.\ Forrester's face did not change color, nor did he flinch. Standiford reached behind him and took out tho littlo pistol and laid it down besido him. \ It's a ,\ remarked Forrester, calmly surveying it, uud sorting his cards. Major Standiford put tho pistol carefully back into his pocket, and, suddtnly rising, reached out and seized Forrcbtur by tho col- lar. \ Tut down thnt card,\ ho repeated. Horo tho drummor interfered. \ I guess you'd better bring that card out. I saw you, and this gentleman appears to be stronger than you, and to havo his pistol handier.\ Forrester, with Major Standiford's hand still at his throat, reached down aud from some unknown depths produced a card the ten of spades. Standiford let him go, and taking out a handkerchief, coolly wiped his hands. \ Gentlemen,\ sold tho plain drummor, \ this thing's gono far enough for me. I I like a social gamo myself, but I seen trouble coming when Mr. What's-hls-nam- o came into tho game. My littlo bed is uwaitin'for mo. YVishin' you a pleasant evening, I must bid you good. night.\ His companion, who had In the beginning retired precipitately to a sofa in the corner, also roso. \Them's my sentiments, gonts,\ he said, and vanished with his friend. Forrestor rose and shut tho door after them, then returned to his Beat facing Major Standiford. Standiford's fuce was pale, and drops stood on his forehead. Forrester Ereat onco lost his coolness. \ I didn't think yon'd undertake to kill me liko that. You did as if you'd shoot me down just now.\ \ I did not think so onco either,\ answered Standiford, \but you have made mo almost as vilo as you.\ \ Well,\ continned Forrester, afterapauae, \ I'm going to do for you a favor. I'm going to suvo you from being a murderer. As for mo, it don't matter much. There are two or throo men out West looking for me, and I've got a kind of feeling that a bullet's coming my way Boon. May be you know that men in my way of living generally know when their timo's coming and I've known for six mouths mine wasn't far off. So it wouldn't matter much if you did for me, though I toll you. fair and square, I'd get tho drop on you first if I could, liut I'll never get tho drop on any man now. I know it.\ \(Jo on,\ said Standiford, quietly. \Well neither of us, neither of us, can have hor. you know.\ \ Don't speak her name,\ shrieked Standi, ford, springing at him like a wild beast. Then he dropped back into his chair. \ She's you kuow, don't you ?\ \Know what?\ replied Standiford, turn, ing ashy. \ She's dying,\ answered Forrester. Standiford roso, put on his hat, and walked straight out of tho room. He took his way towards the small whito house he knew so well. His head reeled. Had he then been saved tho awful need of killing that man? Might he onco more go among his fellow.men without feeling that ho was foredoomed to wash his hands in blood ? And was Marjorio, poor Marjorio dying ? He paused before the door. Ho bad not dared to go thero two hours ago. Even now, he was not certain that if Marjorio lived ho Bhould not yet kill Forrester. Dut some, thing a feeling that be was not yet a 'mur- derer, even in his heart gave him courage. He walked up the steps and was about to pull tho boll when the door opened as if some one were waitinp; for him. The fresh facet l,JH housema'd, with her hand on the knoh, started ELLU back with a half scream. She knew who th6 SiHB Jlnior was, and hid face frightened her. Without saying a word he walked in. Tti , VHLLm cos in tho l.ttle parlor was yet lighted, ok 'ifHH though it was long past midnight, Every. 0H thing had that dreadful air of order and prev ' j'lJBLLm cision whicn immediately follows a death. i'H The Major mado his way to the staircase. Be) ) 'sH romembert d scoing a light in the upper wir. ' 'vHI dows. Ilia heavy stcu aroused the house. \4vH Miss Emelino sappca out on the landlnft. .,1bH Tho Major know what bad happened then, ) 'vjH jiut as ho know the day he bad found Mar jorie in tho corner of the old sofa at home. . \ Whon did she die ?\ he asked in his ovm . JH strong, steady voico. viH \ This afternoon at G o'clock,\ answere4 aH Miss Emelino. \ It was so sudden at tha jfH lost I could not telegraph you in time. I 'awawl thought she would lost a month or two yet,' jtkwawal \ And hor mebsago ?\ said tho Major. 11 'awawsi know Marjorio so well. sbLbH \ To keep your hands off that man.\ $flH Ah. bow well Marjorio know him, too. ' raH \ Sho wanted to live,\ kept on Miss Em 1H eline. \The preacher I sent for said is 'lH couldn't ho called a resigned deathbed l ffiijM can't livo for him.' she said, ' but I can dla 'djH for him.' Nevertheless, I believe her to have) fjaoH hoen ouo of God's women always.\ The) jH Major knew tho door by instinct, lie opened WK it aud went out. nBI Occasionally during the night Miss Em- e- JB line glanced in. Some times the Major ws ' TrtM kneeling by the bed, holding the ley hani. jH Again he sut in tho chair and stroked the sell iWH hair. It wrung his heart more to seo hpr (aH many gray hairs had come there since he Arst Bi knew her; and then she had boon his erjlrtw i$M tion. But for that message, ho could novef jM again meet her, Tho Major was a man in hi ' il grief. lie weut through all that followed -- B without ono touch of unmanly weakness. (xMM But ho could not go baok to that house. An. , JH other man took tlio Mujor'B qnsiers and an. -- XwM other had Marjoriu's little sitting-roo- while) rJiWU the Major fought with the cold, and the) \rM suow, and starvation, and Indians far off, and tH Marjorio slept peacefully in the little burp iiiH at tho fort. -- sssM The Major had alv, avs said: \ Don't let th 'H red devils get my body.\ So when the day JrfD came, although they could not save his life, - , 3 yet the Major's body, all full of bullets SM' .fflH hacked as only tbe Indians know.how to Mpt \MM the dead, was found aud laid beside MmmMW, ,191 And Forrester still livf a. Howwsyit ' ) \ mtk v coaoiiTjsiaaf.l yr FAVORITES 0PTllE CHINESE. Prospermia Anierltnu lliitnras Men In the J.anil Arj-as- the l'arlflc. V CHABLES DAVIS, ( tho genial manager of A j Harry Miner's Peoplo's jjjr Thcatro, knows as lunch about China, Bud American interests thcro as ho docs about his theatrical duties, and that is saying a great deal. Ho was ill China for a long time, t and his recollections of tho celestial coun- try havo boon awak- ened by tho talk about Mitkiowicz concessions. aud his \When I was in China,\ ho said, \American interests wero very great, and Uuclo Sam's children wore looked upon very favorably. Americans are scattcfed all through China in all tho princi- pal cities. There aro Amorican missionaries, Amorican employes of clectrio light and tclo-pho- companies, Americans in tho Chineso servico in tho army, tho navy, and tho revenue service In Shanghai I found an American hotel called tho Astor Houso, a really first-cla- ss hotel, kept by an American named Jansen, who was born aud raised in Nowburg. \I found Amorican curio-buyer- s, and civil and railway engineers. At Shanghai thcro aro largo American factories, coal yards, warehouses, shiu vardsaud machine- shops. \ Tho city is divided into three sections or 'concessions.' Ono of theso sections is lighted by an electric light company of Cievoland, O. Then tho Mitso Bishi Steamship Company, tho Holt lino, tho Glen lino, and the Peninsular aud Oriental lino, with their provisions and coal, all start from American Town. Tho water supply works wero opened by tho American consul, tho water being turned on by tho celobratod Si Hung Chang, tho viceroy, who was vory friendly with our consul. I need not say that Amorican agricultural implements, arms, ammunition and clothing aro extrcmoly favored goods in China, as aro also American niachiuorv and hardware. \ In 0110 of tho Mitso Bishi steamers,\ continued Mrs. Davis, \ I had a breakfast which surprised mo a great deal. It was un- doubtedly a pleasant surprise. Tho- - first breakfast I had after leaving Shanghai for Yokohama consisted of buckwheat cakes ond maple syrup and corn bread tho most essentially American food, as all travellers know, wo found on board this pleasant steainshin all kliidn nf Ynnkon illKlinn nn they aro called thcro, including even (think of this) Boston baked beans and succotash. ' \ In North China thoy oven grow American apples and pears, just as largo and fine look- ing as any you cun find in this country, al- though their appearance- is decoptivo, for they aro almost tasteless. \Tho Chineso mandarins and ofllcials whom I met,\ Baid Mr. Davis, \ all seem very favorably disposed toward Americans. In fact they btem to prefer them to all other whito races. Thoro is no jealousy folt of theiri enterprise, as there is of that of tho English and French. Tho Chineso always impressed mo with tho opinion that thoy wero desirous of doing all that thoy could to pro- mote American industries. Tho Vieoroy, as I havo already said, showed a marked pro. fcrenco for tho American consul.\ Whero All the Tall Men Oo. Tho great vaulted main entrance to tbo Equitable Building Is a good place In which to seo tall men. In the first place, the owners of tho building have stationed a gigantic- and genial black man at the Broadway door to tell people interesting thing about the polished marble and wonderful mosaics In the entry court. Ucslde this there la a robust, yellow-hatre- d white man In police clothes, who walks about tho corridors of tho main floor to keep wicked people from hook- ing things. Ho Is about seven feet high. I'retty nearly all tho tall men who come from the country to seo tho tights of this gay and wicked town drop In for a look at the Equitable building. It Is worth anybody's while to watch them sidle up to the two great watchmen and quietly compare heights. Generally tho visitors go away crest- fallen, but thero are plenty more to tako their places, for some hidden psychlo force seems to hustle every stranger or great staturo to measure himself against the hired giants. How She Shows Her Love. From the Glbion (Oa.) Enterprise.) Well, courting Is still on a boom. Wo know of a certain young lady at Williamsburg that thinks bo much of her fellow that when he comes to town and goes to AuguBta on business, she pulls his buggy around from shade to shado all day long to keep the sun from shining upon It. Tt Didn't Mutch Her Sucqiie. From Judge, I \Whatever havo you done with that lovely littlo dog you used to have7\ asked Miss DcLanccy. \Why my dear,\ was the confidential reply, \I had to exchange him at tho dog fancier's. Ho was a good summer pet, but ho didn't match at all with my now sealskin sacque. \ An Clenr as; Mad. From the Chicago Trihune, the recent remark of a learned college professor to the effect that \denthorpomornhlzatlon is the progressive stripping off of tho old Idea of purpose and replacing It by tho conception of physical agencies \ makes tho whole thing perfectly easy to nndcrstand. FORTY YEARS OF SHORTHAND RAM) GROWTH OF NEW YORK'S ARMY OP S. Tim HnMe of Hie Promt Day Milken iy n Nrprlty In Courl, I.mr Of. lire, ( ount lie Itunm nml KUruhrrr Men rnd Women U'lia do llin llrni U'nrU ltrlcfllUtory of American ItrporllnK. SCOllE of years ago 0Ju(( thero was but ono lady wsAvV Rtcuof.'fhpher in New 4-j-- r 77)1 York City, n Mrs. 'tj Stafford, but tho tf Nu& ' bticcchi which fche I 7 \ut 'u '10 iwtico yuiif'C, , . f ncr profession en-- ,W' V'iV'o courngod othors to en. 'ct't? 5 V- - tcr it- - Wlth wt'11 r\ ganized schools ill rlXn - \ THr J this city and Brooklyn, JC. VS n\'l tho addition of -- a fVvfTcJPv voluu. MJ \\\\V tccrs from all over the vt j couu'ry'beroaronow \\-S- . ! not lobs than 1,000 lady stenographers among the something less than 2.C00 which rcpicscnt tho total membership of tho pro- fession. Their particular lino of employment is as amanuenses, but many lmo attuiucd great proficiency, nud their services uro frequently required in legal proceedings. They do ex. cellent work. Tho first as n law reporter is Miss Jennio Turner. Miss II. M. Barber aud Mrs. May Carr Gulick aro also noted in this lino of work. Many of tho lady stenogra- phers of'tho city belong to tho Stenographer's Association. Forty years ago tho only btpuogrophcr of any skill in Now York was Dr. Houston, who was employed on a morning newspaper. Although Blow in execution and practising a clumsy method, ho was considered nn expert in thoso days. It was not until 1K40 that phonography which had been published to the world in 1837, by Bon Fittman, of Bath, England, was first introduced to tho United States when llunry M. Farkhurst began re- porting speeches in Bobton. In the bamo year Stephen Foarl Androws, who later bu-ca- known as tho head and front of a new school of philosophy known asUuiversality,in conjunction with Augustus F. Boylo, intro- duced tho new system of shorthand in Now VnrV dlivor Dyw beoamo a pupil of Androws, as did aUo T. C. Leland, who, with ono or two others, travelled through this Statu organiz- ing classes for instruction in tho method. Two bright boys of tho Philadelphia High School, Denis F. -- Murphy ond John J. o, learned tho system and wero taken by Mr. Dyer to report tho proceedings of tho Froo Soil Convention which nominated Martin Vun Buren for President at Buffalo in 1818. In 1819 Dyer was omployod by tho A'attnnal Intelligencer to report tho proceedings of tho United States Scnato, and ho secured Mur- phy and McElhono to assist him. Subso. quently another Washington paper followed suit and employed a corps of Congressional stenographers, of which Air. Farkhurst was mado chief, and his staff wero William Henry Burr, formerly a portrait paintor at Syra- cuse, and William Blair Lord. A Houso corps was also organized, and of this corps a Mr. Hincks was the principal and most ex- pert reporter. Ho labored under tho disad- vantage of an incompleto and cumbrous sys- tem, but such was his dexterity that tho char- acter of his reports was equal to that of any of tho present day. Somo timo after this innovation of tho newspapers tho official reporting of tho do. bates was entrusted to an official corps of shorthand reporters. llichard Sutton, nn Englishman.was tho head of theSenato corps for a time, but he was incompetent and Denis F. Murphy was ultimately entrusted with tlla position, which ho filled most acceptably for moro than thirty years. Mr. Hincks was made chief of tho Houbo btenographers, but after his death his succutbor was Mr. McEl- hono. Tho Washington demand for reporters was such that although tho system had been intro- duced in 184C, in 1853 thero were but three ex. ert stenographers in Now York. They wero 5 lames Thomas Roberts, who had been con- nected with Qurnoy's staff of English Parlia- mentary reporters and who wroto Qurney'a system ; William H. Burr, who had been on ono of tho Washington nowspaper staffs in tho Senate, and T. O. Leland, before men-tionc- d. who had at that timo bocoino estab- lished in tho city. . Tho principal employment of theso report- ers was in patent cases in tho United States courts, occasionally in other important law- suits and tho reporting of speeches for the different papers, for in thoso days a city editor's ambition was for beatB in tho matter of verbatim reporting. This was an ambition which was laid abide, however, aftor fifteen years' experience at Anglicising tho press by clogging its columns with a plethora of ro. duiidant and uninteresting matter at tho ex. ponso of news and brightneca. One of Leland's first pupils was Ned Un- derbill, who, in 1847, was an oporator in a woollen factory in Western Now York. In 1849, when yet a boy, ho went to St. Louis, whore ho took a position on tho St. Louis llepnblican and was the first stenographer, with ono exception, who practiced his pro- - fession west of tho Mississippi IUver, Four years later Underbill camo to this city, Tho stenographers of that period worn ox. tensively employed In tho courts. Among them were v. V. Vaughn, now tho stcnog. rnplicr of tho First District Court j John Mullally, well known as a journalist and politician; Col. Ethan Allen, tho lawyers Martin McMiihou and a Mr. Iach, Thcro was also a young man named Weir who mado fair reports for tho daily press, as did also A. F. Wiirbuiton. Underbill, who is tho Ncitor of tho profes- sion in this city, and now tho Monographer of tho Surrogate's Court, retired from tho press in 18C0, hnvlng, during that year. In with David Dudley Field, secured tho pavwgo of an amendment to tho Code of Froceduro, by which, in tho courts of record in tho city of New York, stenographers wero mado officers of tho court, and ho is recng. nized as tho father of tho system of official court reporting which, a fow years later, was extended (ncr tho entire State and is now an established institution throughout tho Union. Later laws woro passed which authorised tho appointment of stenographers for tho Marino now tho City Court, tho District courts, tho Court of Special Sessions and tho Folico courts in this city. Tlio greatest demand for this sort of ser. vice is mado by corporations, lawyers and business houses, for tho cairyingonof cor. rcspondence. Many of tho older members of tho profes- sion havo died in tho harm ss, generally from overwork. Others havo succumbed to tho ravages of dissipation, while still others ha boconio lawyers; or statesmen or gono into other pursuits less lrkbomo and moro l. Many who nronow practising law havo been admitted to tho bar, aud thoso who havo spent years in recording tho trials of causes are bet- ter posted as to law than many of tho attor- neys whoso words thoy wiote. The stenographers of this city havo an asso- ciation numbering about 2.r0 members, with headquurtors ou Twenty-thir- d btrect, near Seventh avenue. Said on old disciplo of Fltlman the other day: \ While it cannot bo claimed that sten ography is hereditary, it Booms to run In families, liko n wooden leg. Thero aro a half.drzcn, moro or lobs, of Bonynges, all oxportsj E. F. Underbill has a wifo and a daughter, to say nothing of other relatives of different degrees of consanguinity, all pro-ficio- in their profession; thoro nro at host two WarburtoiiH. Tho history of shorthand writing is reploto with instances whero families havo tukeu to stenography liko ducks to water.\ Among other Now York stenographers it in thoir profession, besides thoso alreudv mentioned, aro tho Bonynges, Robert and William; Fred M. Adams, Edmund T. Davis, Charles P. Young, Charles B. Collar, who was ono of tho Houso of lleprosontativt s' nowBpapor corps as early as 1851; James B. Sheridan, afterward olectod Judgo of tho Marino Court; James E. Munson, author of a presentation of Pittman's system, which is largely practised; Albort Cochran, William Anderson, who began his career with Fowler & Wells, tho phrenologists; Gcorgo It. Bish. op, of tho Stock Exchaugo; Frcderiok Meakiu, whoso first probcssion was that of a clergyman; Wayland Tumor, an English Fnrliamontary reporter; Leopold Woodlu, A. W. Caswell ; OharlcB L. Guy and F. J. Warburton, of tho City Courts ; Edward B. Dickinson, stenographer of the Democratio Stato Committoo; James II. Fish, of the United StatoB District - Attorney's Office; Goo. C. Appol, Ernst O. Kiob, D. O.MoEwen, Bart. Moynahan ; Henry A. Playton, who writes and speaks English, French and Hal. land Dutch ; Frank McBcnnett, another io roportcr, and Frank A. Pollatd. SKETCHES FROM THE STUDIO. Gilbert Gaul, ono of John G. Brown's pu- pils, does a good deal in tho way of illustra- tions. Gaul is a clover, rising young artist. Bertha von Hillorn was in town last week. Sho still wears the deepest mourning for a friend who died in Florida moro than a year and a half ago. Bolton Jones nnd his brother Frank ro. turned to thoir studio in the Sherwood y. Charles J. Turner. 35 West Four-tocnt- h strcot, camo back with thorn. Thoy had a good deal of bad w ealher at Aunisquain during tho summer In ono of tho uptown studios, full of ar. tibtlo brio-a-bra- thcro is a unique tapestry. Tho design, an old galloon, is worked with straw. This has rotained its color bettor than gold or silver bullion would havo dono. Tho pieco is ono of throo in tho samo stylo and was picked up at a round prico in a Hotel Drouot fealo. Harry Mills owns ono of them. Tho Society of Amorican Painters has about as fair u jury to Bit on pictures offered for exhibition as any art body in tho land. It numbers thirty judges. They woigh a work with an impartial spirit and try to avoid any cliquo spirit. In fact, a painting by ono of themselvts is occasionally rejected, though of courso a member does not usually vote againbt his own picture. Toby Boscnthal's pictnro of \Elaino\ has boon brought to Now York for exhibition. Itosonthul was a pupil of Piloty. Ho shows traces of it in his w ork. Although Piloty is a careful draughtsman and can balanco tho parts of a largo composition well, thero is bomothing flat and dry in his coloring. His pictures lack life. This is tho main dofect in ltosenthal's \ Elaine.\ Tho \dumb servitor\ has a faco that speaks no moro than his tonguo. Tho boat is too short for its width. Tho garlands of flowers aro stiff and con- ventional. In composition tho picture is pood, although it would bo an improvement if tho red canopy wero omitted. Tho sky and distance aro well rendorod. TURNOUTS FOR BONNIE BABES - aitOCEKY liOXES ON THE EAST SIDE AND rERAMIlUIiATORS FOR FIlTlt AVENUE. Somo of lite I.nlrnt Nnllnnn Devlnril for 3lr Ins Ilia Dnlnly Purlins of I'nahlon nn Alrlim A Hpnn of llnnnm With llnben anil llimtle HumrMril Some DlnniHniil. nsr of Mnlurrry Street Pattern, OMIJ of tho newest ,j.J?s5tej-- 7 things in pcrambu- - if' i3!i 'n'or8 ro enough to III sJr) k hiako a body's mouth l i5Jt5) uatcr. Not that it jfc:F'l't0\Ld: takes n great deal to NSflTc: Jr.\ 8mrt n rivulet from an ?fcJ infant's mouth. But VSgs, w hen admiration is thu \ S l\n \f thu mouth. j ff\ v5l 'deriug it is quito AialA) mlt,r thing, 'Fhcn i fcwmA1 IB il l\ Um'A \ lYul II Wtfl3j7 Baby. con iages nro ly manufactured iuvory-UasS- & ing degrees of perfec- tion, Sometimes tho vehicle in which nn East-Bid- o baby is carted about is too primitivo to shoulder ho big an appellation as baby-carriag- It consists of a big grocery box with wooden wheels, or, as frequently, none at all. Tho littlo tin. fortunate is crammed into it and bumped along ovor tho sidewalk. As n hardening process for his tendor f raino it is a tremendous success, one that Spartan mothers might havo yearned for. Castration in later years to ouo of their toughened children is robbed of half its horrors. But tho dolicato sprig of Fifth aieuucdnin has his frutuo cast in easier places. His equipage is a dream on wheels, and sways in tho air liko an oriole's nest. Baby-carriag- o falls to express tho merits of it properly. It is a perambulator. It is mado of reed or cano, varnished or enamelled. Tho rattan has an outer shell which may bo cut through and removed, leaving an Inner cano. Both aro used for perambulators, thoso plaited from tho cano being highor-prico- Tho Thotis\ and tho \Galatea\ aro tho latest and daintiest pat- terns and do not differ very greatly. Tho front part of tho perambulator is sw at tho sides aud tho body is liko a shell. Tho wood is soloctod, whito ash, or oak, light but very strong. In front nro two heavy \ 0 \ springs, and behind is a coll spring. This gives tho young aristocrat a most do. licious oscillation, and all tho babies on tho block who haven't got n \ Galatea \ turn and writho with envy, liko young Polypho. iiiuBos, when they seo him bob up and down liko a float. Tho springs nro nickcl-plate- and tho wheols havo a rubber tiro. Some of thoso turnouts havo a hood of tho samo material as tho carriago, somo havo a canopy, and somo havo a parasol. Tho para-so- l hangs from n support which goes b'ihind tho carriago and sets in a ball and socket joint. By this arrangement it can bo turned in nny diroction. Tho parasol harmonizes in color with tho upholstery. Tho dainty cano carriage is upholstered in cretonno, silk tapestry, corduroy, broad- cloth, or plush. Palo.bluo plush is one of tho prettiest colors. Tho parasol is of pongeo Bilk, or sutin, with an overcovcr of dotted mull or Nottingham laco, with a doep hang- ing edge. When tho infant Grccsus is doposited on tho softly padded scat, a brilliant Afghan tucked about him, and his pink toes buried in a fluffy lamb's-wo- mat, ho is almost happy. Tho carriago has a wheel-guar- d to keep his surroundings tidy. Tho only thing ho yearns for then Is a span of bonnes, or a tandem of nurses. This ib a brilliant idea which has not yet struck his mamma. When It doeB, probably two beauti- fully matched nurso-mald- s will bo employed, gcntla, but with a spirited action. Any fond mammas who havo wondered why baby cried when he was put in tho perambulator aro hero given tho benefit of this suggestion. Givo him a span of bonnes with banged locks and docked bustles and ho will bo happy. Infancy can ask no moro. Tho prico of a perambulator of this type is only $50 or ij GO. They come even cheaper whon bought by tho dozen. Thoy aro strongly mado,-thoug- so light, and a good ono will last a dozen years of babies. Tho Mulborry street pattern is much cheaper, and costs no more if decorated with a tea label or canned-fru- it design. But it isn't easy to get it over curb-stone- and leaks so on wet days that tho baby is liublo to float out. Wanted It Well Done. om the Itwffatn JSxpren, A smart youngster of six years, living under tho parental roof at the corner of Cottage and Hudson streets, was recently denied the privilege- of join-In- s tils schoolmates in play by bis mother, who re- marked that tho weather was too raw. Tho next day the precocious boy looked Innocently into ner eves as ho remarked: \ Ma, Isn't tho weather cooked to-d- T I mini go out to play. \ m m Woman' Voice. tVom Jmdqe. I lovo a low, sweet voice In woman, It brings a balm to heart and car; It can mora readily subdue man Than eyes, however brightly clear. The low, sweet voice speaks rarer, truer Than all of beauty's charms combined; To hear well you must como cloao to ber Another charm In that I And. NOTES ON HOUSEHOLD ART. \Domestic art\ seems to still menn princi- pally waste.papcr bankets aud pincushions. I.argn squares of floating India silk mako exceedingly grucoful covers for tiny stands or corners of It is really a graceful fashion, this of knotting back curtains with sashsof silk in. btcad of boH of stiller ribbon, i Ninety-nin- o times out of a hundred the less \ manufactured \ a drapery or household nr. ticlo looks tho better is tho effect. Smalt Itnsalnu bowls, flowing with an ftp. propriatn mixture of wool and silk, nro thought to mako very fiuo pincushions. Tho Graceful littlo threi.legged tables nro still being mado popularly ugly by means of tinsel. embroidered bkirts uud worsted ball, fringe. \ Oli, pnint tho milk-sto- rod,\ cry tho mnideus, (Slid it no longer, nnd uso it for a tiny tablo to hold a big visa or frame of pho- tographs. Low boskeUchairj of terra cotta wickor. work aro mado comfortable as well as attract, ho by palo.bluo cushions of art muslin. A thoroughly good combination. Mnntols painted whito with ennmel paint nro ri ally not half as ugly as tho bare whito marble, but it is tho samo as lighting firo to try and convince an landlord to that effect. To satisfy tho demands of a roconl chimney, corner fafrv you must cover a plain pino easel \ deftly with brown or black nnd gold wnll-pape- r and put it in tho corner, not for. Setting to drnpo it with art muslin! Ycal tho corner tho better tho art. Piano.covcrs nro joining in tho march of ptogress, and aro becoming quito civilized in thoir simplicity. Anything uglier than tho brilliant peacock blun folt, ombroidored with poppies and wild roses as wo havoBO often booh it, would never dared to live. Our friond, tho smnll dog, has his bones accommodated nowadays on a common rush doormat covered with Bnrgo, dt corated with a bow of ribbon on one corner and holding n plush cushion in tho centre. Tho drawing, room sofa used to bo quite good enough for theso littlo upstarts. Loungo quilts aro mado of interlaced satin-ribbo- n in two colors, bound with plush and lined with sateen. Tho cost of such a oovor would bo about 815, and tho maker must judgo for herself of tho wisdom of tlin pur. chase. For other than girlish boudoir use it is doubtful tnsto. Old silk scraps certainly go better in rag curtains than in any othor way, for thoy can bo put far from sight and do not suggest nnything worso than an imitation Indian or Turkish effort. But tho silk quilt I tho patchwork quilt It should bo a sure ground tor divorco in tliis benighted land ; and tho \ crazier \ tho pattern tho surer and quicker should bo tho release I.Ike Her .Mamma. From the Vonkere Staleiman. An ashcr at ono of our fuhlonablo churches noticed a littlo tot of a girl waiting about tho vestl. bnle until the bell had stopped ringing and the services begun, 'llica bo kindly offered to find ber a seat. \ No, fank 'oo, she said, sweetly, \ I want to go In yeal lute an' mako a thenthatlon, like mammal\ The Oanao Of It. lVom Judge, Onlrto (explaining tho view of mountain to a party And here Is the place where a young lady jumped off and commuted suicide. l.ttdy From melancholy t Uutue No, ma'm ; from Boston. Beginning of a New lira. I From the San FrancUeo Alia, Tho worm has turnod at last. A Minneapolis woman slipped her cook's faco and gayly paid a One of tit) for tbe privilege Answers Io Correspondents. A. No license is required for marriage, which Is a civil contract. P. ft. The Volunteer did not best tho Thistle In any part of the race by three miles. R. IT. If yon wore born Nov. 9 you are entitled to voto Nov. B, A man Is of ago the day before bis birthday. Am'itlnu. There are several evening schools for short-ban- d In this city. Inqutro at the ofllco of the Cooper Union. II. a. Tho Canadians sent two yachts to cap-tn- ro the America Cup, the schooner Countess of Dufferln snd the sloop Atalsnta. J. A. A conviction of felony disfranchises a man. He Is not entitled to vot thereafter unless restored by tbe sot of tho Oorernor. a. Jr. The quotation you want Is from Sir Will-la- m Jones's \Ode In Imitation of Alcreus\: Men who their dnttee know, not know their rights, and, knowing-- , tUre nulnUlo. Dainties of tbe Market. Trlme rib rout, lo. Wetkflih, 10o, 1'orterhuoM eUiek, 23o. to Whito peroh, 12o, 23o. Lira ood. So. Htrluln ftoak, 18o, Itod eneppvra, ICo. Lr mutton, lie. Ilillbut. loo. Lamb ohona, 25c. Striped beu, ISo. to 23a !( \1 4&o. KlniSih, 33e. VmI cutlet', 3So. Hheepeheid, 'iSo. RweetbrefcdN, eOe. pair. HpmnUh mackerel, COo, OalTee' bead. 7V. Rmelu,18o to30o. lloutlns Pis, (1.IS0 each, Uttle-nec- k clama. t Oa, a 100 Kpring chicken. Mo. Ib. H'.IMbell crabi, Jl.trOad- a. H.Mtet chicken, ISo. Ib. Ojetere. 75o. to S1.50 a 100. turktf ISo. Terrapin, SIS to SIS a dux. Ch Ilo sprlLg, (Ireen turtle. SI quart. 20o. FmV lei, Mo. lb. Hcuibe, S3. CO dozen, Hurlrap, 40o. quart. Oree, 20c. Hoallopa, oOo. quart. Ducks, loo. Celery, 13c. bunch. CanTte-back- Q4pair. l'eas. 25o. half peor. (Inmae, Ql.'iu pir. (Jreen oorn. SOc. dni. Partrtils. $1.20 pair. Squaihea, lOo. tolio. Koedblrda, Sldoten. I'umpklne, 20o. Itwl headi, tJ.oO pair. Muahrooma. oOo. quart. Mallanla. S1.2S pair. Onlrni.. 33o. half.peck. Teal, (1 pair. OaullUmera, 13c, lo'JJo. Vemain, 23c. to SOc lettuce, 6o. head. W'Kidodok, ALIO pair. (Iranberne IRo. quart. White bait, 40o. Horaeradlih, 10c. n ot. K\a baaa, 12e, to 15o. HpanUh onloua, 4 f r 2fo. l'mupano, 40o. Swwl puUUwe, 3v. lUo. to I2o. Iteok. liluefiab, 12o. Luna bo'ani, 30o. quart. AGAINST SUNDAY C0XGEHT& JH Police Oniclnls Not Hnllntlrd with tbotipetJa'ni&SH Hesslons Decision. 'I&UbbbI The doclsion givon in the Court of Specie 'iH Sessions yesterday declaring that Sunday ?\jH concerts am lawful is regarded by polico of. 'itlLH flcials as calculated to iutorfera greatly. Tritk ilH a goucral enforcement of tho Sunday e,vf. XH The Corporation Counsel bos been asked for s'aassi an opinion on the subject, and until it Is ro. 4H ceived Sunday concorts will not bo interfered ''1$bbH with. viraflH Inspector Steots said this morning t \In iKvUHl tho absenco of an Interpretation by a htghv vjyVBH court of tho Sunday law, the polico aro iwfLH bound to respect tho decision given by the bsbB polloe-justic- in Hpoclal Sessions. Thla vSsH opinion w ill iuterfero with the police enforce. J$ ment of tho law for a fow Sundays, or until WsH a test caso can bo prepared to soouro an inter. iV (iH pretation of the law by the upper courts. lt ' XimLM the decision of tho Justices is good law. then, '3fsH o cry small saloon that has a inusio llconsa tRKlH can set a band, piano or orchestra at work oa VSJssaH Sunday, and the intent of tho law is do- - ffiiM fcatcd.\ :'rjH Frocisoly what courso tho police will tnid TfaH will not bo known until Corporation Counsel IJbbbbI O'llrien is heard from. Inspector Williams' fJjssH says thnt ho had tho Eden Mubco proprietors JsH ilned $& for giving concerts on Sunday when ,MoH he made a test caso, and it is very likely thafi 'rLH tho power of tho Orand Jury will be invoked \tH against somo of tho Sunday concert cordons at onco. vH Worulnsincn In Politics. vJiB Progressive Ijilmr pirty leaders say that their WH organization will not nominate a Judiciary ticket,' KH Kilward Gotlclb. tho IToHremlve Labor part .'ijitaH caudldato for tho Ai.sunbly In the Eighth, District. ilmmM Is to thko the stump. H Ilcnjanun F. Douras, a deputy assistant tn the MtH District-Attorne- oltlce, ib a candidate forth USubH cull Justiceship in Justice McCarthy's District, lissH and expects to get tho support of tbe Labor man. staLS Miner's West Bide Theatre has been selected tn vfllH Messrs. Ocorpc and Bhevltch for their Joint debate Xf)BaB next Sunday ntght. 'I he latter Is to open the de tfll bate and Mr. George Is to close It. An equal num. berofiho (i lends of both gentlemen are to bo admitted free and boo tickets are to be sold st M vinoH cents each to cover expenses. . .tBaBal AMUSKMKNTS. HH DOCKSTADER'S. ' u 'jB ..,...... MKKTIY MULTITUDES. 'H WfTKIt IHLf. fnH \ MKW H All VWN THAN RYB, 1 t'.ILM UOOKHrADKn-- \IIASTV MAN.\ . l'JsoB (IILT.KUUUM1M8TKKLHY. 3HM Evening. 8.ao. Saturday Matinee, 3M affj H.R.JACOBS'S SD AVE. THEATRE, 'I H OOrtNER S18T BT. Prices,. Oc; Res.Seats,20o.&300i IH MAT1NRER MON., WR. AND BAT. , I'tVaLH Tlltt WH.nUR OI'KRA OO. YjlaaH Ttepertolm Mon. and Tuee. Merry War.\ Wed-a- aaaafaTal limn. \(Irand Dncheaa.\ Frt. and Bat.'' Glrofla, vHteM (llruSa.\ Oct. Int.n'. Kla Meat.\ 3SBen U J.M.S1LL... TUBATBk; v;.re. Uxoa J AWbIH \TUB UENHlirrTA IS BOOMING.\ .HHH Tb oomediavn. sAslH ItOnH.iN M (iltANB, JIHB la Hruann Howard! oomoar. THE HENRIETTA. MM KVENINOB, B.lfl. BATUItDAY MATINEE. 8. fH CIlIOKEHINd HALL. t52 ,.,'JL.nlH KVF Oct. 19, atSP. MT .tijislHI LAaT OIIUHKSTRAL CONC1UIT JsfslaalH of Blanorlna Terealna t 3LH Aulited by Mr. VAN DKiVkTUOKKN snd OrehsttriU ,'LH Mr. V r. II. RHKHWOOD, Ptanlit, and UxT 1 OH W. T1IAULE, Mnsfoal Director. 1 'VjH miDAY EYB.'. bet, ai. ana'sATrilAT.. Oct, VU K'JLlM Til BTIIEKT TIIKATHK. Oor.OUlaTsJ 'LaH Matlnes batordar onlydarlnrtbJs enfaeaaunt, LAbT WKKK1 OV lv3bbbbbbH flllMNIK l'I..MnH, If SBBBBBSai In her deUshtfnl doable bill. THE 1MM. AMI Tlltt UKLTEtt f'SaalH Oct. 34.-O- S. KNIUUT, In BUDOLP1T, Bustlf ,!. Ton Uullenatein. J \''SraoSaaOi ALLAOK'H. tl njLIH Last font ntshta and lasttnattnea. JaaTBa.aal MONDAY rrVKNINO-F- int tune In this thsstra . ,vLH liuberuon's lleantlfnl Comedy. I laaTsaal IIAhTt, Vj1bbH Prodaood under the nerennal ruperviakm of I.YjbbBbBbI T. W. BOnBltTSONT ' MSB.B.H A OADRMY OV MUH10. 1Mb au and Irrini Dlaoa. I i9aaH A STU WEEK, KrenlncsatS. Mat B!T\U3.b.bB Elaborate production ot tha latest London Melodiisaaj i$tH A DARK SECRET, , lteaarted aeata, SOc, 75o., SI. Family olrcle. Mo. , pi BAND OPBBA HOUSE! OLABA MOBRfrU - f tftl Xjf Ileaemxt Beata, Orcbectre, Circle and Balcony. SOo. obbbbH CILABA MOBBIB, THE NEW MAODALklf. $BbH This afternoon tha company Tn LONDON AKHURANOK. .AdBbB Neit her, PrlniMaa and West. NS V'SHbM Rnndajr-rr- of. Cromwell trill lllcitrrta \ilEELIH. Mso1bH UOMBOV THE KA1BLB WILLIAM.\ l BUNNFI.l.'M Ol.ll I.OMION miEy.i. 4'bH GonUnnmis entertainment from. aoeSl t4 AJ9b1b1b1 until 101. M. Performances by 29 artUU. jbbVbB BEAL CIKOUB. 'iijLTM MIDOETB. UIANTB, WONDEBS. h TLolH Admlaalon, 85 cents. Children. 10 cents. $1bb1bH Til AVE. THEATBB. LABT 3 WESKg, LH 5 Krenliia-- a at H. Batnrday Matinee at 2. aoBH .tut\. i.tNti'niY. scoonpanled by MAUBIOE BABItYUOBE tad best own enmpauy In her jrrsnd DrodocUon- - t MflBaBwH AB 1NA LOOrUNO-OLAS- ' 4 19aBBi OPEBA HOUSE- -\ CORSAIR.\ ''SbIbH BUOU Kronlni-- i at 8. Mats. Wed. and Sat. St il 'iLIH ItltiK'S 111 Ut.lvMQIIIC tXllMPAMY In s Grand ProdacUon of the Spectacular noxleSQnau bbbsb1 OultMAllt. JOICAIlt. I&HbI POOLE'S THEATRE, 8th at., near 4th m 1!?bIbH 10o., 10c. ReeerTsd-W- sJ Sb1bS The Medium Hqnare HAZEL KIBaCE. .J3aBH Matinees Monday, Wednesday. Ytnred. RtttmlaSfJ 'taaawal Next weak-T- EN NlOUTcflW A BABnOOtt. ,JB THEATRE\; Broadway and Utbsti ilnawai STAB Lveuuis-- at B. Batnrday Mattneesat2. bbbbS As BOB ACBEB In TUB RIVALS. I iBH Beau now on tale for next week. si MH h'TAll'llUarUE. Monday. Not, T.. ' , taLLM ilawawal MB. HENRY IKVINO. j'IbH M1HB KI.LBN TERRY ' \gsBH and the LYCEUM COMPANY la 3HH FAUBT.\ ' I itLM TII\'TIK 4th are. txuXSTS! 1'bH LYCEI'M MaUnee Saturday. tlKawawal tiieciihVi' iki( i'itAici.. and rromLi'll iiisV Till. CIKEAT PINK I'lJAHI- -l UUBOLiST.\ l vjB TUAUA. Friday and Saturday Matlnssv 'P3emU II etel, \ II Tn.vat re.\ Thursday, bSM ifaBM urday Junkennann. \Ausder FransosenseiU\ HIH

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