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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, November 08, 1887, Image 3

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Jwsi.rv'WQ'W ihWmlj&irmiw .. i'ffWSl!ZrSMW9SKBflWjfMMBBK H-- 1 t.'pTr'f!&J,ilflTlrl SPORTS INDOORS AM) OUT. l , JUS PRESENT OSOWTH IN ATHLETIC BPOBTS EBPECIALLI AHEJU01N. Slactlon Tlmea in ths Nimm Athletio Club Tha Camlng lTLiht Between Jack Mo. I AnlllTe mid Jem Carney Exciting Sport Ins Men all Over tha Country The TraU lac Uacca at Fleetwood ToOIorrow. \can is tbo groat growth in all kinds of sports tho past few f years, says Mr. Shop-- ' nrd. \ Every branch of winter sporfc-e- s. pocially athletics will be lively this season. Thoronrotcn football teams whore there was one last year, and billiards among una- - tears will bo a rago, Moro tables aro being put in privato houses than over before, and ladies seem to be go- - ing in for oaroms as mueh as their brothers and friends. There is going to bo Romo good curling later on. Tho Falma Club, of Jorsey City, which came out within ono of the top in tho bowling contests last year, besides keeping up interest in its alloys is going in heavily for fencing. Thero is talk of getting up a fencing championship tour. nament, which would bo as oxciting as the boxing and wrestling championships.\ Mr. Bhepard says ho 'thinks tohoganing will bo an even groater crazo this cold season than last winter, and sticks for rink polo playing are already being laid in. ' The rapidly coming forward Nassau Athletio Club, of Brooklyn, haB moved into its now headquarters on Washington street, and on Nov. 15 will nominate and post its candidates for the coming election. Toglia-bti- o, formorly of the old Brooklyn Athletio Association, will probably be a candidate for the club Presidency, and a disposition is being shown to give the now members their full share of tho offices. The \ Indians \ will put in a lot of entries for the Twenty, second Bogiment's armory gomes, inoluding a team. o Pop Schoeneok, the Nassau Athletio Club's captain, is on expert amateur photographor and a crank on taking things. Ho takes\ everything and everybody and has a colloo. tion of ovor one hundred and fifty clever views of his family and friends, Inoluding \W. 0. Adams, Iiindermon, Kraft, Robertson, Murray and Itookwoll, in all sorts of atti- tudes and groups, and all the places of inter- est about his place at Flatbush. Schoenock has all the crack amateurs' photographs in reduoed sizos on Bmall bits of paper no largor than postage-stamp- s, and tho mucilage on tho backs makes these miniatures very handy. m The talk among tho sports at present is the approaching mill between Jack MoAuliiTo ana Jem Carney for $1,600 nndthe light-weig- ht championship of the world. \ Say what you will,\ said ono well-know- n judge ofpugllism vesterday,\ I won't believe MoAuliffo means fight till I see him in the ring, and Camoy's backers share my opinion, for they aro keeping the Birmingham man's training place a dead secret for fear tho Williams- - burger or his friends will causo him to be arrested and got out of the mill that way.\ It is more generally believed in New York that MoAullffe is really fit and that he will not only faoo Carney this time, but give him tho battlo of his life. Dempsey, who Is training and is to second the Ameri- can light-weigh- t, has certainly rendered inestimable Borneo. Jimmy Oolvillo, of Boston, was stopped yesterday on his way home from tho Washington races, and went down to see his man at Bookaway. \ He is doing splendidly. Never saw him look so well, and he is going to win,\ said Oolville to Tnx Evenino Would man at the Gilsey House, on his return. The battlo promises to be one of the hardest to see that has taken place in years. Only thirty men all told are to be around the ring when the fight takes place, according to the artioles, and either man bringing an extra friend is liable to forfeit tho money up. Two hundred and fifty dol- lars apieoe is the money asked and gladly paid .for tho privilege of witnessing this mill.\ Two tlokets from the Garner side were sent on from Boston last week and were taken at once by two famous club men. Some Harvard College men aro anxious to be spec- tators The referee is a New York sport, and the battle will be fought near Boston inside of ten days. o o o little Diok and tho Shaughraun will have their match trot at the driving olub's track at Fleetwood afternoon. The \ oup\ trot for the 8.00 class horses, to top road wagons, gentlemen drivers, will also tako place. o o Al Fleischman, the amateur all around athlete, Is training for cross-count- running this year. HILLIARD'S MISTAKE. scene was Minster and Harry paused before the rHE array of finery in ono of that marked the homeward way, with a little sigh of regret. If the fine, manly follow had one weakness, it was admiration for these tinsel gewgaws. \If Belle oouldhavo that,\ he soliloquized, eyeing splendid Paris green silk that unrolled its gleaming billows in the afternoon sunlight, \how glorious she Would look I The poor girl hasn't a decent frock: she was the shabbiest woman at the Bel-- rnonts' party 1 And what will she wear at tho Delameres ball? I've, half a mind to buy her that dress.\ And so Harry walked in and askod tho prlco of the gorgeous Paris green. \ Only five guineas tho dress, sir; a bargain a real bargain, sir; only two patterns In all London. Mr. Dunbar, the banker, bought the other this morning. Shall I put it tjd Mr?\ Xhe young man hesitated. In his pocket bis month's salary, but there were so many demands to be met. Such on oxtrava-Bftno- e would put him terribly behindhand. Ho shook his head and turned resolutely away. \ Let, me persuade you, sir,\ continued the shopman; \you'll not moot uch anothor bargain shortly. Only soe how magnifloent woufdbl'' W pleased your good lady l,?lahAwon,d to Plwed. Harry fancied blue eyes would dance, and how she S?nia f?irettnm and olP tor Tinnds like a Sii Hif fl?m i'P\ trembled and his eyes n,wn,oist- - Ho loved w wife so fondly, \\ \ proud of her wonderful beauty \ X'U take it,\ ha said, etoutly, drawing fiwrf.. llfsialk'\'lar'fTf! out his purse and counting down the money with a Kind of desperation, adding, men- tally, \ Belle shall have ono decent dress, if it does cramp us a little.\ The shopman put It up with aloority ; and taking the parcel tender his arm, the young husband hurried homeward. His wife was at the gate awaiting him as usual, daintily .dressed In an airy summer cambric, her curls full of rosebuds, and her lino baby boy in her arms. \Here's something for you, Belle,\ said her husband, after the profuse salutations were ended. She put the babe in his arms, and snatching the parcel, tugged at the twine like an eager child. Presently it gave way, and out rolled the splendid silk, pouring down in a flashing green torrent to her feet. For a moment the young wife stood amazed ; then she cried, in absolute terror, \Oh Harry, you did not buy this, did you ?\ Yes, I did want you to have one pretty dress. Belle. Do you like it f\ \Like it? 'Tis the prettiest thing that 1 ever set eyes on. Oh, I never had anything so grand befoul Oh, how good you are, Harry, and horvery happy I am I\ She danced round him, clapping her hands, and kissing him again and again, until the fond, foolish fellow was utterly overcome, and hurried into the houso to hide the tears that filled his eyes. Left to herself, the young wife dropped the gleaming silk, and clasped her hands. \Oh I\ ehe almost moaned, \ why did he do it? Poor, foolish Harry I What will I, the mother of a wild boy, do with such a dainty robo ? And so expensive, too, and tho butcher's bill due, and the rent of the cot- tage, and ever so many things beside I Oh, dear, dear, how foolish 1 Buf he meant well, dear, good soul, and his feelings mustn't be hurt. I must mako believe that I am in rap- tures. But tho money what shall I do io get the money back f \ She gathered up the pretty dress and hur- ried after her husband and the next day it was put into the dressmaker's hands to be ready for the approaching ball ; and Harry Hilliard, despite nis cramped purse, seeing his wifo's apparent delight, was the happiest man in all Mlnsterville. Two weeks later he stood at his office win. dow one sunny afternoon gazing idly at the peoplo passing and repassing below.and wish- ing that the sun would slip down and bring his hour for going home. Presently on op- - Broaching figure riveted his attention. A figure.robed in glittering green, with the daintiest of dainty hats and a pro- fusion of silken, blonde curls. Belle's own self, rigged ont in her now dress. It bad come home the night before, 'and she had tried it on and paraded it before him till he know every bow and rufflo by heart. There she came ; she had put It on and come to walk home with him. That was nice in Bella I His heart thrilled with pride and pleasure, and he rushed down to the entranoe to welcome her. But instead of ooming on she passed at tho corner, and a gentleman came rapidly down the opposite street, and joined her. Harry knew him at a glance, and his heart gave a wild leap, as his wife put her hand on his arm, and walked off by his sljle. It was young Dr. Danford, one of Belle's old lovers. What in tho world could it mean? The dootor hod been ter- ribly in love with Belle, and her parents fa- vored his suit because ho was well off, but Belle had chosen Harry, despite his limited income as head clerk in a mercantile house. But what was she walking off with her old lover in that style for? and wearing her ball-dres- s, too 1 Horry Hilliard' very finger-tip- s tingled. He hod plenty of undeveloped jealousy in his composition. He went baok to his desk, but work was out of the ques- tion, and after awhilo he wont home. His wife met him in the passage, looking flushed and excited. \ Have you been out, Belle ?\ ho askod, carelessly, Dut with his heart in his mouth. She colored and hesitated, and then mak- ing an evasive answer, hurried away. A keen pang pierced her husband's heart like a knife. For the first time In their happy married life, he doubted her. The dinner was a pretence, the evening passed wearily, and on the following morning Harry went to his office with a heavy bean. At the same hour in tho afternoon he took his station a the window, and after a short interval the pretty figure appeared, wearing its green robe and dainty hat. It was Belle, he would have sworn to ft ; and almost at the saino the doctor appeared, and the two marched off side by side. The young husband covered his face with his hands. She was false then, the wife he loved better than his own life 1 He groaned, in agony, then a paroxysm of rage seized him, and snatching up nis hat, he rushed down, and started after them. But they were too far ahead to be overtaken. He followed, choking with jealous anger, down to Tren. ton street, where the doctor lived, and there, drawn up to the pavement, was a handsome turn-ou- t, and seated in it, the doctor him- self, and the pretty wearer of tho green silk ; and before ho could collect his wits or utter a word, the g grays dasbod off, and the handsome couplo whirled past htm, scattering the dust in his eyes. The poor fellow was in a perfect frenzy. For a moment or two he followed thorn; then he paused abruptly, and turned his steps homeward. The servant-gi- rl sat in the por- tico with the babe In her anna. Her mistress Skat yjffirL nillUI BBC STOOD, TUB I1BB IX HIB ASKS. was out, she sold, in answer to his inquiries ; she wont out every afternoon of late. His worst fears wero confirmed. Ho turned back towards his office, like an insane man, his eyes bloodshot, his faco livid ; then, changing his mind again, he hurried off towards Trenton street, determined to await their return. The sweet summer aftornoon went slowly by, and tho stars came out like jewels in the purple sky, and still the miserable husband watched and waited. in the dim twilight, the doctor returned on foot, and alone and ascended his steps, a dreamy light inhishandsomoeyes. The jealous husband went at him like a madman; and seeing his terrible plight, and supposing him to be fear, fully ill, the doctor drew him Into bis sano. turn. \ Why, Hilliard,\ he cried, \In Hoavcn's name, what's the matter?\ \ Enough's the matter, yon villain,\ thun- dered Hilliard, \and you know it. Don't think to deceive me with your innocent face. I've caught you at your baso work I How daro you tamper with my wife? I'll have your life for it.\ Whereupon he seized tho dootor by the throat and began to shako and pummel him in a most vigorous manner. But the doctor being a strong man, via not much taken aback; ho very soon succeoded In, freeing him. f self, and, firmly believing Hilliard to be In- sane, he forced him down the front stops and locked tho door in his face. For ten minutes, porhaps, the jealous hus. band waited, crouching in the shadow of some treeB ; but as the dootor showed no dis position to come out, he turned his wrathful face homeward. His wife was awaiting him at the cottage gate, uneasy and anxious at his unusual delay. \Oh Harry I\ she cried, running forward to meet him ; I'm so glad you've come I What made you so late?\ Then, catching sight of his ghastly luce, \ Ob, what is the matter ?\ she continued in affright, \ Harry, Harry, you are ill I\ He caught her arm with a grip that seemed to crush it. \ Worse than ill I\ he answered hoarsely 'I disgraced; dishonored, and by you 1 the woman I loved and trusted so ! Great heaven I I believe I'm mad I Get out of my sight be- fore I forgot that you are the mother of my child.\ But she clung to him with all her might. \ Oh, my lovo I What is it? what do you mean ?\ she crion. \ Why do you speak these terrible words, Harry ?\ \ Can you ask me ?\ he replied, freezing into a sudden and scornful calmness more terrible than his wild frenzy, \ Deceitful, heartless woman, dare you pretend that you do not know ? Where have you been this afternoon? Where have you been every afternoon this week? Meeting your old lovor driving about the country with him, like a bold, base woman, and leaving your littlo babe uncared fori Don't attempt to deny it I Spare yourself the orime of deeper falsehood, for I would not bolieve you on your oath I And now, go I I dismiss you at once and forever I\ She hesitated, making one more effort to clasp his neck ; but he hurled her from him with cruel forco. Belle was a spirited little woman when her temper was up; and it was fairly np now. She turnod from him with ono blazing glance. \ You'll repent this, sir I You'll repent it when 'tis too late I\ she said. And. with the step of an outraged queen, she left him. Ten minutes later, and, with ber babe in her arms, she was on her way to hor father's house. Left to himself, the miserable man en- tered his desolato nouso, and sat down alone. His frenzied passion had spent Itself, and his heart ached with a sharp and bitter pain. All about him were numberless trifles that spoke of her presence her wrapper on tho bed. hor dainty slippers beneath her chair, a bit of unfinished embroidery, a knot of ribbon that adorned her hair; the very odor, oua atmosphere of the room was suggestive of her sweet, sunny face. And she was gone I \ And for ever I\ he groaned, burying his faco in his hands; \ she'll never, never come back to me. Havo I been a fool, I wonder ? No, no; my own eyes could not deceive me. and I loved her so 1\ and in the agony of bis great misery, he sobbed like a child. The summer evening olosed with storm, and rain; and a walling, lonosomo wind shook his darkened windows. He started up, mad and blind wirh pain. He must go out some- where Into the busy world, and. leave his trouble bohind him. He struok a llgnt, and began to make some preparations for nis sud- den flight. But a sharp ring at the door brought him to a standstill. He answered it, and met the man who had ruined and dis graced him, face to face. \.Good evonlng. Mr. Hilliard,\ said'' the doctor, coolly stepping in, and closing Soung \ I'vo come to have a littlo talk with you, and I want you to be quiet, and to listen to what I have to say. Let's ait down, and act like reasonable men.\ Belle's husband dropped into a chair, hi hands clinched his eyes like fire. \To begin, Mr. Hilliard,\ continued the doctor, with aggravating \ I'vo just called; on your wife\ \You have, you scoundrel!\ burst out Hilliard, springing at hime like a tiger; \ and you come here to tell me ?\ But the dootor caught and held him back. \ Easy npw, my good friend,\ he went on, quietly; \you'll be ashamed of all this pres- ently; and. remember, I'm stronger than you are, and a better pugilist. Come, now, that's it; sit down again and try to bo reasonable. Yes, sir, I'vo just called upon your wife, at her father's house. I chanced to discover that she had gone thero or I should ;havo called on borhere. I've had a long talk with her and I've come over especially, Mr. Hil- liard. to tell you that you aro fool I\ \What sir?\ thundered Harry, starting up again. \That's the only word that expresses it, sir, and you'll acknowledge yourself to be something t orse than that presently. Oome, keep cool, sir we'll not havo any sparring just now. I thought you a mailman this afternoon when you burst into my house, and I'm not sure of your sanity now. But yourwifo Is an uncommonly sharp-witte- d woman; and between us, she and myself have got at the bottom of your malady. I was one of your wife's admirer's, Mr. Hilliard. when sho was Cello Hathaway one of her lovers, I may say, aud it cut pretty deep when you wonner away from me. But I'm a man of honor and tho day alio becamo your wife my, love for her ended.\ \ Yon lie; didn't I see you?\ shouted poor Harry, consumed with angry impatience. ' Vtftly, Mr. Billiard the zest U toon a told. Of course yon saw mo this aftemooa H and perhaps every afternoon this week, walk. rM ins and driving; with Miss Carrie Dunbar, nr , ,'H anlanced wife. And she, Miss Carrie, in ad- - lt dltlon to being a blonde and a trifle like yonr ?H wifo, wears a very handsome silk dress, Pari \?H I believe, and your wife tells mo that Seen, to have a dress out from thaVery same material. Co yon comprehend, Mr. - t !bbbbb1 Hilliard 1\ The crestfallen husband did comprehend, tubbbbb1 and burled his face in his bands, with a croaa 1 of despair. \ LbbbI \Let me explain a little farther,' con. !H tinued the eooa.heartod doctor. \Yourwifo H was out for several afternoons. Do yon wish 4H to know how she was employed f I can tell ' you, sir. She was eiving music lessons ttiiia 'jH Grovo Itoad Academy, in order to raise a,lit- - IH tie fund of her own to help yen out of your tlU difficulties, because, as she told me with team fes in her eyes, you had cramped yourself to buy jalH her that lovely green dress, and she meant wH to get her money first, and give you a pleas. iaH ant surprise. And now, sir, my say is ended, 'jH and I bid you good evening.\ jtM Whereupon the doctor bowed himself put, IIVM 'leaving the mistaken man to his own miser. ffjH ablo reflections. For an hour, perhaps ha \U sat immovable, his face buried in his hands, jfl and the rush and roar of the summer storm 4IH in his ears ; only one thought in his tortured Ura mind \ She'll never come back to me I no, 3Bfl she'll never come back to ino !\ IbbbI At last he arose, looking like an aged man, 1H made so by tho few hours of agony through \$D which he had passed. He would go to her WM and beg her forgiveness on his knees, and if WM she refused him, as he knew she wonld, from $M henceforth he would be an an outcast, and a Wjl wanderer. ifH lie reached the door iust as a timid, tremu- - M Ioub hand touched the bell. Thero she stood, 3H all drenched and dishevelled by the storm, jH tho babe in her arms and a look of sorrowful 'aB reproach in her sweet face. H Oh, Belle, have you come baok to ma? y&jM \ Yes-- . Ilarry, I have . come. I couldn't 'SM bear to think of you all by yourself this dis- - ,a\ mal night : but it was cruel for you to doubt :BB mot\ val She advanced a step, lcokinp Into his whlU ? and anguish-marke- d faoe, and the tears filled ,1H her eyes. Bho held the babe with one arm. isS and clasped him close with the other dose) 2tm to her true woman's heart. WM \My poor darling, how you havo suffered, wM sho sobbed, kissing her husband again and ! again. \ Forgive? that I will i and, dear XjjM est you need never doubt me, for I would Hbbbb sooner be your wife, and my boy's mother, taU than a throned queen.\ i$U .And, in his great joy and deep humility. H her husband trusted her with lova'apaJf M faiUu - 4 W iBBBal JaBBai .a.. 2.i 1 . 3Jt 3LUtT.?MKaatiAJBe.,. if WlL A.JMr jeaeaBBBBBl LUSBBBal Wy!rSiiBBBTBBEMlBeeBBBBBBBBBBBa OLD 8T1MP8 STILL SOUGHT. Tha Collecting Craao Nearly a Vlsorene aa' Erer-IIl- ab Price. efi!jvJlSHB) dow In uppor raSffilSilMl cancelled postago. n5WRaiaaifA copper to $250. They aro the result of yoarsof collections by those whose taste and time glvo them opportunity to gratify their inclination, and who, when surfoitod with collection work, dispose of them to the highest bidder. Many of them find a market hero. In this storo, porhaps, thero is a moro Tariod assortment than can bo found in any othor storo in New York. Thero is a moro varied class of patronage as well, representing every class of individual, from the Btamp orank, who has almost finished his collection and must got tho missing ono or two stamps whatovor be tho cost. Ho may bo old in yoats, but his enthusiasm in the matter of postago-stamp- s moro than compensates for what ho lacks in enthusiasm for tho natural things of tho world. Then.beslde him, and perhaps as enthusias- tic, is the youngster barely out of his swad- dling clothes, whose childish fanoy runs on stamps and whoso parents are sufficiently well-to-d- o to pay $2.60 for a two-oo- nt stamp that happens to bo eight or ten years old! Again, on the othor side, is tho person who has got his fill of stumps and whose colloo-tio- il is more of a boro than anything else. He has liis littlo book tneked undor his arm, tho book representing tho work of his own years or some generation before. Ho does not want it, perhaps the store don't want it, but he offers it with all the prido of one whose labors in this special lino has been especially well rewarded. It is In this way that the immonso collections grow, and it is by the youngster in short trousers and the crank that the stoek to a certain extent is diminished. The stamp craze is just as powerful now as ever. A fow years ago a man might be called a monomaniac did he spend his time in the pursuit of such, as some would say, puorile work, but now the numbers in nis same work havo increased so remarkably that it is considered quite tho fashion to havo a stamp collection, wnether it be good or bad, large or small. Many wholesale collectors, as In the case of tho Broadway collector, employ agonts all over tha world, who exchango in Ecquador the special stamp of that country for the stomp of Amorica or Europe. From America, in turn, aro sont the stamps of this country. What is laoking hero is supplied from abroad. The stock of stamps here is placed in books, in speoinl blanks marked for thoir ro. ception. The price is fixed beneath each, and when a stamp is detached there is found un- derneath, in printed characters, its kind, color, value when Issued and other marks, so that If It Is sold, when a second is obtained it is placed in tho vacancy, thus saving time, expense and labor. There is a remarkably vigorous business In this special line, a suff- icient number of houses being in the business to make It lively. All make good profits. England Importing \Garden Track.\ IFrem a London JCscnangi. Despite all tbtt bis been written about the op- portunities which the British farmer Is letting1 slip, there is no diminution In the Importation of for- eign market-garde- n and farm-yar- d produce. The other day there arrived In Birmingham market five tons of eggs from Austria, ten tons of horse-radl- ih from Belgium, ten truck-load- s of onions from Spain, and a large quantity of poultry from Russia, Onions, too, are now being Imported from Egypt; and all the while our farmers are be- coming bankrupt br scores, and thousand of acres of land are falling out of cultivation. We are, of course, bound to grow a certain quantity of wheat, and we ought to grow double the num- ber of quarters that we do; but there la ample room for tne extended cultivation of market-garde- n stnfl and for the production of egg and poul- try. If we are to be largely dependent upon for- eigners for our wheat supply, we might at least make some serious effort io redress the balance by making our own cheese and butter and raising our own poultry. Shooting- - Bnaqnehanna Dncka From Coffin. IFtom IA. Ballimort UmWom. The duok shooting U done In the main, from sink boxes and bushwhack boats. A few ducks are killed from behind floating blinds, but the number m comparrlson with those slain from the bosu 1 very small. A sink box is a wooden boat about six feet four Inohes long, and barely wide enough for an ordlnsry-lze- d man to be In and have space for two breach-loadin- g guns and a supply of cartridge. It is stuped almost exactly like a coffin. It sets nearly even with the water. From the sides are extended wide wlnn, made of muslin, fastened to board like slat, which have two or three set of hinges at Interval. There are generally three sets of these wings at the bow, and two each on the port and starboard sides, and one each on the stern. They extend out on tne sides two or three feet, and further at the bow. Ther lie on the water and rise and fall with the wave. They are used to keep the water from wsshing over the gunner. Ae a further protection to him whatever wafer daheover tha muelln-covar- boards is caught by a foBr-lnc- h strip of lead nailed to the narrow deck all around the coffln aud turned up at the outer edge. This throws the water back. Tha wings are folded up when tha coffln 1 out of tke water. These sink boat are anohorad and fourteen Iron deooy docks, weighing tea pounds, made at tha foundry at Femvllle at a cost of ss oenis, are placed all around the coffln, and wooden decoys are next end farther out, la all about four hundred. More are placed at tha aides and stern thsn at the bow. The coffln, of course, lies with her bow to the tide or wind, and the gunner inside, face upward, and nearly level with the water. When the ducks rome, they ' round to \ or \ luff up \ In the wind, and prepare to settlo among the decoys on the sides or at the etern. The experienced gunner knows when to rise and let them have It. KELTINQ A DEATH RECORD. A Queer Cnetom Kept Up br Twelve Jolly Old Hporta. t \ What is thero peculiar about that dol- lar?\ was asked of a barkeeper in a popular uptown resort, by a customer who pointed at ono of Uncle Sam's paper promises to pay, handsomely framed, and hanging bobind tho bar. \ That's the first money taken in over this bar,\ was the reply. \ Queer conooit, that,\ muttered the curi- ous ono. \Not vory,\ put in a companion, \I know a dollar bill in this city that serves as a mortuary record for a cotorlo of gay old chaps. Thero wero a round dozen of them as many years ago. They were old rounders, and many a champagne cork has popped and many a brandy flagon emptied by thorn. They were a gay lot of rion old sports. It was a New Year's night, and, after making tho round of their usual resorts, they wound up in Bohemian Ffaff's place in West Twenty-fourt- h street. Here one of thoir number jokingly dlvidod a dollar bill into twelve pieces and, dividing eleven of them among his comrades, suggoBtcd that on every New Year's Day they meet at the samo place and put the pieces together, tho absence of a piece to indicate tho death of its holder. This was agreed to, and faithfully at tho ap- pointed hour on tho first day of the year tho oily old cronlos used to moot and crack okos and bottles as they put that old dollar bill together. \ The first piece was missed about flvo years ago. One of tho old boys had gone to the grave, and the last timo I saw them as they patchod up the mutilated bill theao was anothor shred gone. This was shortly beforo Pfaff went out of business. I don't know how many of them now survive.\ ' A DOLLAR DINNER FOR FOUR. Contributed Dally to \The Evening World\ by the Steward of the Alter House. At y' market prloea the material for this dinner can be purchased for $1. 9 9 Sour. Macaroni. Flan. Baked Halibut Roast. Ilam. Cilery. Potato, Spanish. CXSSIRT. IUce Pudding. Lemon Pie. Cheese. Coffee. o . o Dalntlea of the Market. Prima rib rout. 1.8 to SO. Whit. fi.b. ISo. Porterhouse .teak. 35o. Picker., Mo. to Ua. Sirloin teak,8 to 30a. Froet flih. So. Leg rantton, 16e. Flounders. lOo. Lamb chops, 25o,to28o. Salmon trout, 13o. Leg m). iOo. Blniflih. 15o. Enallih matton obop, 26c. whlta pe rob. 16o. L&tnb hlndqfrUrs, 11 to 100. TUd snapper, lfto. to ISO. Vail cntleU, 2So. Illllbnt. ISo Rwaetbraadi. $6 ptrdoun, Striped dim. ISo. to 35o OalrM' bud, foo. to (1. pluk bauTiOo. to lto. Routlncpla, 3.60 mob, BhMpobud, SOo. Spring uhlclan. lto S1.S5 Smelli. 20o. pair. Iittlo-neo- k clam, Oo. to nout chicken. U to 33.lb. Mo. a 100. Drr.plckad talkers, 20c. to Oritera, 75o. totl.MolQO. i&o. f errapin, fl2 to (38 a do. Sqnaba, S3.60to81. do. Oraentnrtlexmp. 1 quart. Boiton Geeee, 19 to 20o. Frogs legs. 60c. lb. Daoka, 18 to 20c. Terrapin iUw, S quart. dncki. 12o. to lfto. Hhrlrape, 81.60 per gallon. grdlnarr 13.60 pair. Bcallope. (1.26 per gallon. Grouse. tl.DU pair. Gelerr. lie. bunota, Partridg.7Do.to(1.26palr. Pea. SOo. ball peok. Beed birds, 31 dosen. Green eorn, 3So. do. Redheads, SI. 60 pelr. Squashes, lOo. to 16s. Mallards. Si pair. Pumpkins, 20c. Teal. 76o. tovSo, pair. Mushrooms. CI quart. Capons. 36c. lb. Onlne,20 to 80o.balf.peok. Snail. 9 3. 60 doi. UaultOowers, 16c, to 26o. entpe, $3 doa. Lettuce, 6o. head, Plorer. 93 dos. Orenbernee 10c Quart. $1.60 dot. Horseradish, 10c. root, tall, 36c. apiece, Sweet potatoes, 20o. half-- 30c. to 26c peck. Woodoock. fl oair. lima been, ?0o. quart. Freeh mackerel. 16o. Ugg plant. lOo. Sea bass, 16o. to 20c. Oyster ploat. 3 banchaa for 8c7 lio. obetr,oo. to 10c. One Bottla Did It. 431 W. 62D St., Fab. 18,1887. Mrssas. ItniB t Bos. pzaBBin: IhaTahadaverrheanrooldandbaTebeen doing eTerrthlng to our It. but in Tain, until I heard of ltiaca'a KxmotobjUit. which I got, and It rellered me at once, and in the end cured met I recommend It to all suffering aa 1 was. and thought it my dot to writ to rou about it. Iremaln- - M. M. MqQdim. y It Was All Over. tlren lAe CAfeofe IHtaoe. \Why HUsIIowJames,\ said the Chicago girl, \you don't mean that It is all over between yon and Mr. Grtmaaawl\ What I have told yon,\ replied the Boston young lady nansbUly, \1 the the nndraped actuality.\ AN ITAIIiVN'S WAY OF DIMG a PLAIN DISHES AND WHOLESOUS FOOD IN A CHEAT RESTAURANT. Seven Different Styles of Blacarasl at 10 Cents a Dish Viva Kind f Beup and a ' Bawildertajt Variety of Bleats fbr tha Dlaer ta Chooae from Sparrowa Served aa need Bird Go odWlne at Low ltatea. xk T\ XOLUD INO from th ly I category of cheap res. sSf&jf vf tauranta all those ff&irX I A whoso servlco would N W jjm not satisfy the taste of reasonably fastldt- - 1 rrVWM 1 rS Hm out U)&n statistics rfP a will show a sufficiently i w(y 'MK0 nunlber remain- - ' f JH) inn to Btagger the . $J JoW imagination of one Uy ywpkpfaJll particular attention to iP(iaK!?tlw nl)oct. Thusja rrHv' W reoont ftUtUorlty fcos j wj j Z. statod with much con- - f Tft J1.tA olusivenoss that of tho mi. -- wift peculiar- - class of referred to thero aro bolow Four- teenth street forty-tw- o Frenoh restaurants, forty-on- o Gorman plaoea and sixty-fiv- e of a nondescript character. Between Fourteenth and Thirty-fourt- h streets thore aro thirty, eight Frenoh restaurants, olghty-Bevc- n Ger- man and.thirtecn American, and that above this limit it is difficult to find a singlo good cheap restaurant. In an corner east of tho Bowery, thero is n littlo Italian restaurant which is unique in its way, although its ex- terior unpretenslousucss and tho faot that it is patronized almost exclusively by a colony of bettor-clas- s Italians on tho east side, has provented it from becoming known even to the Bohemian world, which usually knows whero all queer places of this kind are to be found. It is kept by an old Italian woman who used to be a friend of Garibaldi's when he livod in this country. Her husband in thoso days was ono of tho great patriot's followers. As a memento of thoso times Bho has a largo, smoked-bogrime- d lithographic portrait of Garibaldi'hanging on tho wall in tho front dining-roo- which bears below tho plcturo the autograph of the famous General with a dedication to his friond, the restaurateur. Tho two rooms which composo tho restaurant are very plainly furnished too democratic- ally, some who aro accustomed to tho finer and more elegant sorvico of an uptown table d'hote, might think, but ovorything is scru- pulously neat. Tho napkins, cloth and diBhes never show a speck of dirt. Those who can put up with sanded floors, hard-botto- chairs, coarse linen and steol knives and forkB, can get along very comfortably and with no loss of dignity or The unique thing about this restaurant, howevor, is its tablo. Contrary to tho usual rule in restaurants it does not furnish a tablo d'hOto. Everything is served a la carto from the beginning to tho end of tho bill, and lot no singlo dish is more than 16 cents charged, whilo the majority of the dishos. inoluding all the national dainties, which it is said are here alone to bo had, aro nut down at 10 cents apiece. It should bo oosorved that tho entire bill of fare Is printed in Italian, and without a slight knowledge of this languago tho aver- age stranger who wandered Into the place would bo entirely at sea. Storting at tho beginning, the bill enumer- ates five different kinds of soups, Italian paste, tagliarlni, capollettl, macaroni and minestrono, of any of which a large and gen- erous bowl will bo cooked to order for the sum of 10 centB. Under ordinary circum- stances, after eating this first instalment tho finds that tho sharpness of the odgo Eatrou off his appetite, but ho can usually find a placo for somo ono of the seven differ- ent kinds of macaroni that are served. Tbeso includo capolletti al sugo, which, ao. cording to on Italian authority, cannot bo obtained anywhere else in this city. As the nauio implies, they resemble littlo caps In form about an inch in diameter, made of Italian paste and filled with a delicious sort of mincemeat. Thoy are fried in olive oil and served with brown gravy. Eavioli is also another characteristic Italian dish which can be obtained here. After the soups and macaronis came the meats. Of these there is a bewildering variety. Among the names, of which the following aro translations, which appear in the bill of fare, are Milanese outlets, Flor- ence chops, Neapolitan steak, Genoese ten- derloin, Itoman roast, and so on after vari- ous places in Italy, and besides there are different kinds of game and poultry, all with more or less fantastio titles, but without any attempt to disguiso tho character of the food. The only dishes for which IS cents is charged aro poultry and game, a half of a broiled duck or chioken or reed birds being given for this price. To wash down a dinner or luncheon like this on ordinary claret is sold at 15 cents a bottle, which seoms to answer ovory require- ment of tho Italian patrons of the place, while thoso who are moro fastidious would probably call for chianti, which the proprie- tor imports, he says, directly from the vine, yards of a friend in Italy. It certainly tastes mmmm aaneeaeasi BBBBBaaBBBiBBBBeaBBa Tory differently from the flasks filled with flavored California stuff that is commonly sold for chianti in the best rostourants. Vermouth, cognao and cordials of various kinds are served In glasses that re- semble sohoonors at the rati of 10 cent a glass. NOT THE CU&TOMEBS. It to tha Bartender Who flmaab. Mast mt the Ulaaoaa la Saloona. amywuM i7 HOEVEIt has o far Slfll V ovorcome hissoruplea nls 1 II Mto en'or l,arroom I 1 I for tho purpose of got- - t&tfPFd'?. 1 1 tluB \ drink lemon- - tf. \ ode must havo noticed jTjiys ipSrt tho great display of itjj ggg&,. frngilo glasswaro there \ \ j.. wade, and if his thirst fyfyj? tor Apollonaris and w tho juico of tho lemon haa made such visits frequent, he has doubt, loss soen some of theso beautiful oxaniples of tho glassworkor's art broken into a thousand (or less) pieces. This item of breakage is by no moans an inconsiderable- - ono and It is not occasioned by tho careless overturning of tho fancifully constructed pyramids of champagne and whiskey glasses some bartenders delight in building on their back bars, but it occurs in tho dally uso of tho vessels which convoy to men's mouths that which \steals away their brain.\ In ono saloon in tho lower part of the city, whoso proprietor boasts that its doors have never been closed for a single hour sinco they wero first oponod to tho public, tho breakage of glassware aggregates S2 per day. At anothor popular resort not far from Ncws-pap- Itow, whero tho expert Gauymedcs of tho bar jugglo with tho glasses in a manner to mako one'B head swim, tho breakage por diem amounts to evon moro than this sura. In thoso places tho common glasses, which aro most frequently broken, cost from a shil-lin- g to 15 cents apiece, so that it will be seen that about fifteen of the combinations of sodium, silicon aud skill go to tho junkman. \Moro glasses are broken by bartenders than by customers, twolvo to one,\ deolarcd a veteran saloon man. HE HAD 1QSIES0FN. A rnab-Co- rt DIan Proves to b a March far the Bpetter. An itinorant street merchant, whose stock in trade consisted of a push-car- t, a box full of maplo sugar and a pair of scales, opened business in Fine street yoBterday. He put out a sign, \ Fresh Vermont Maple Sugar,\ and leaned against a tolcgraph pole to wait fortrado, A young man bought a two-ce- nt lump of sugar and oit into it. \See hero,\ said he, \ this is a barefaoed swindle This is common brown sugar, fla- vored with something.\ \ Impossible\ said tho dealer. \ It is tho best in market. I buy him myself.\ \ Then you were cheated. Don't you know maple sugar when you seo it? And don't you know enough not to advertise fresh maple sugar beforo election day ?\ \Slay bo not. I do the best I can. And besides, this is true. This is tho fresh maplo sugar.\ \ Oh, is it ? Don't you know that fresh maple sugar is not made until March?\ \ Ah, Bir, believe me, this is a vory early crop.\ \You ought to got rioh, you ought. You've got tho oheok of a mulo. That's right, stick to it that its fresh maple sugar and may bo somo one will believe you. You'vo got nervo enough.\ With that tho young man walkod on. The street merchant leaned once moro against the telegraph polo. A smile worked its way down bis brown face. \ I know him,\ said ho. \ He's a spotter from tho boss. I do business on shares, and I'm a new man. I have my eyes opes, and you can bet on that.\ AT THE STAR THEATRE LAST NIGHT. Several young girl wore short sealskin jackets. A plump occupant of a back seat wore a blaok satin Breton mantle, trimmed with velvet. Tho back was olaborately arranged in Watteau plaits. A girl in the centre of the dress circle wore a peacock-blu- e velvet hat with an oxtremoly prominent poke, trimmed with three rows of silver braid and very much befeathered. A handsome mantle was that in whloh a lady sitting near the centre aisle was envel- oped. It was of limousine cloth, trimmed with fur and passementerie buttons. It was lined with the darkest claret-colore- d velvet possible to Imagine. A young girl who sat in the fourth row of the orchestra seats wore an enormous silk beaver hat of a ohestnut brown hue, trimmed with moire ribbon and \garnished\ with steel pins. It was very nice, but it shut off tho stogo to thoso behind her. A lady who stepped nimbly from a brougham and told ''James\ in loud tones to return at midnight woro a pale-clolor- plush dolman, fitting exquisitely and made with a train. Beneath thijs was a light blue silk evening dress. Sho was accompanied by a solitary mamma. a \i nirwn n ' ? A Soeceatloa for Swell, (frees Me 51, Jaewf BmJfl.) The Argentine poncho I a great Institution, and If some fashionable swell would set ths stile by wearing It, It would add greatly to our comfort and convenience. There never was a garment batter adapted for use, and particularly for plainsman or those who are much In the saddle. It I a blanket of ordinary size, with a spilt In the centre through which the head goest and the fold hang down aa far aa the knee, giving free use to the arm, but alwavs furnishing them and the rest of the body shelter. In summer It shields tho wearer from the heat of the sun. In winter It I a warm a an ulier and In ralnr davs takes the placo of an umbrella. The native U never without It, summer or winter, afoot or noraobacl, at home or abroad. It atava hy htm like lila shadow and slvcs him an overcoat by dny and a blanket hj niht. 1'oncnos were formerly made of the hair ut the vicuna, a sort of a cros between the llama and the antelope, found In the Bolivia Andes, lliforo the conquest vicuna waa iheroral ermlnoof the Incas, and none but per- sona ol princely blood were allowed to wear 11. A vicuna ponctio la ss loft aa velvet and as durable \ J1\01: You can 0n1 Plenty of them In Argentine and Chill that havo been In tee old Umtlles lor two centuries or mora, and have been hsndcd down with the family Jewels aa heirlooms. Thry never wear out, and, like lace, Improve with age. Dut genuine vlounaponchoa are hrd to get and very expensive, costfog often aa much aa a camera-hai- r shawl. The color la a delicate fawn and will not change whon wet, which la a snre test of Its genu- ineness. i a A Hundred Year Henre. Veel (A OmaJta WorM.) First Lady Juror There seems to be no doubt that the prisoner murdered hi wile. ' Second Lady juror Ye, Isn't lie handsomer Third Lady Juror The poor fellow hasn't had a single bouquet sent to him r. Fourth Lady Juror Hut you know the ladles weren't sure be was eulltjr. Fifth Lady juror of oonrso not; they didn't hear half the evidence. Blxth Lady Juror If we bring him In gnllty what will thoy do J Bevcnth Ladv Juror Hang him. Chorus Uorrora. Eighth Lady Juror Why not say the second deareoT Ninth Lady Juror Then they'd Imprison the poor man for life. Chorus Horrors. Tenth Lady Juror It won't do to bring him In guilty at all. Kloventh Lady Juror I'm afraid not. Twelfth Lady Juror Of course not. It he Is locked up we can't any of us marry him. o) e. 10,000 Wild Dncka Shot In a Day. CJVeet IA Jlaltfetere UewHan, The best record ever made In the Susquehanna Holds was about eight years sgo, when on the opening day, William Dobion, of Havre de Orace, an expert gunner, killed front a box MO and bnrtt a One gun before ho stopped. He kept two men bnay all day picking up dead ducks. Ill second gun got at time too bot to hold. Ten or fifteen yearaago lt,ooowere killed In a day's shooting. In an aversge seaaon thero are here about fifty poxes and 1M buahwackers. The capital Invested In the buslncsa I from t7s,ooo to f loo, oca This include boat, decoys, boxes, pins, etc From M.ooo to (8,ooo ducks have been killed In a seaaon In latter year. They are sold everywhere. The beat prices are given In New York, Washington, Boston, Baltimore and Philadelphia. No wild fowl can equal In flavor a Busqaehanna canvas-bao- k daok. . n m Flenty of Wonld-TJ- e Detective. llYom tU Ifno Vr rrU. The number of men who bellove themselves becoming Vldocqs legion. Inspector Byrnes Is constantly besieged with letters aud per- sonal spplloatlon from young men who have 'read detectlvo books and stories until they have- - con- ceived grand careers as detectives for themselves. They Invariably tell how they wonld shadow a great criminal and bring him to Justice for the commission of crime. an ( Anawera to Correapondent. tl. J. O. Lord Wolseler was born near Dublin, June i, lsu. K. C. a. \If an alien dies leaving property all with his earning, doc his wife Inherit It or does It go the Stater' Ther are forty-eig- ht different laws on this aubject. '. P. \To decide a bet, plosae inform me what la the salary of the Viceroy of India.\ The salary Is 10,sss rupees per month, A. W.A. Tub World would be glad to furnish the Information yon desire, if It war not for th fact that you are ashamed to give your address. H.O.\ What number drw the prize In the lot- tery of the Little Blatcrs of the l'odr at the Septem- ber drawing!\ It la a mlidemeanor to answer your question. It ta a felony to hold a lottery; A. if. To bny lottery tickets Is not unlawful J' to sell them Is unlawful. To furnish any Information whatever, either orally or In writing or by signs concerning lottery tickets, where they may be bought or what prises have been drawn, la a mis- demeanor, punlahablo by fine add- - Imprisonment. r. J. a \If a man be a citizen and hi wife an alien, can abe suoceed'to hla f urm If he wills It to herf\ A citizen can have an alien wife only when he marries a Mongolian, Malay, Tartar, Moor, Esquimau, Kanaka, Polynesian, Indian or other, person not eligible to natnrallzation. In such case It will depend upon th local law There ar forty-eig- ht of these laws within the United Staus, a BleTbtoon Indignation. tVeei ttnrpn't Daear. Counsel (to witness) la it possible, Uncle Bastus, that you would swear to what you know Is not true for a single paltry dollar f Uncle Itaatus (Indignantly) No, aahl d gam-me- n guv ma two dollars. She Waa IIIsb.Toned. Ifreei l. rtlliitny Careufcfe. r \ Your friend, Mrs. UcSwitllgen, I quit loqua- cious, I think,\ remarked a caller to Mr, finaggs. Indeed she isn't,'' replied Mrs. Snaggs, anx- ious to defend th absent, \ there is nothing low about ber.\ Wst couth when ADlutOX'd BOTaxro Ootjon JUL- -, B1K will work a speedy core t Pleaasstt lOo.and Mo,. AMUSEMENTS. '11 TTO\ AyKUJt,THEATnK. ''JaBBai mcom!HuKMffl. ,. -- JW MRS. POTTEfc AS INEZ lBsaiBBBal IntheflrrtArneHcsn'ncUonof 4H in. -- SS\.1\ bT, \ BVIILE BELI.EW taaaal CTAIl THEATRIC. 7\ 0BBe! I,Tnoi&n,WAT-8fmgarff,,to- \ ;'H mb, iiknrY rnviSor Msbbbbi AND THK LYOkBm COMPANY. H M5Kn.8JiIIKLKS?TMn. iiRiraYmviwo v BAviiaE M PoowopenatT.aO. Oonuneneo at 8. Ijewssfl EDl;t? MURBB.MD RT.. BET. STif A aaaaBai FltOM II TO BUKDAY VtoAT' njuaaaaai MUoTlfaKliBOUJU jB Last dty of laaBBai A. I,IC AIOUliT'rt \KB GREAT FLOWER SHOW. V ML.LE. DE BRASS EAR. JH l'.l.i:i.TIN OAY. ITALIAN OPERA GRAZE. iNssaH THE MUBIOAI. KINDS, AH WOOD, HlIEPPAnD AND BRYANY. Isaaaal OltBAl FIltHT I'AltT. H TTARninAN'8 PAnK theatre. : 7 ;bbbI In hi. ereat eSSrscter. DAN MofflraANT eJliBBBl DAVE Tilt AH AM JlaBaai aaaai Ijook ont for PETE. ieBBBai TTNION SQUARE THEATRE. bbbbb! VJEvWillvVkEk- - BoNTlTOED-iffioOBS?- ' fl THE COMEDIANS, ROBSON AND bRANE, 'M In uron.on ltnw.rd'a THE HENRIETTA. ' B 60th performance, Monday. Nov. II. Elaberat 4bbbb1 souTonlr. taBBai MTniSON SQUARE THEATRE. TIbS M.l'ALUEIl...., Sola \- - bbV BerfneatS.30. Saturday Matin at a.\\\\ 2H Lait Two Perfonnanoea of rlaaaB JIM THE PENMAN. B THE MARTYR. J!Jafl H.R.JACOBS'S 3D AVE. THEATRE J9 CORNER 3D AVE. AND 81ST BT. IjbH Prices, 10c: Reserved Seats, 20c. and SOo. ' MATINEE 4sbH Peeked Jammed Hrme Oraeted iSaTaal (ien. O. llooUemln $1H THE STREETS OF NEW YORK. iJiefsfll Nor. It II. R. Jaoob.'e \ Wear of Bin \ Co. 1bB RAND OPERA-HOUS- PTxSFE !jH lleaerreri ee.ta Orfiheitra Circle and nloonr..Mo. MJbH ANNUS PIXLKY In THE DEACON'S DAUGHTER. Hit week, VHEDERloK WARD. WM Nest Bnnd.y, PROF, UllOMWEIX'S now lector. . 7aBBB PARIS. THE MAONIFIOKNT CITY. dLM This ETnnlnath ELECTION RETURNS will b die- - ,dH played In the lobby of the theatre. IfBlBBH ACADEMY OF MUSIC. EIOHTH VyKKit.\ ?Isbbb1 AT 8, MATINEE SATURDAY At fc \isBBBal The Phenomenally SaoeeMrol Melodrama. . A IMItK -- KCItT. 4H RESERVED SEATS. Mo., TSo. and 1 jalH .EIeotlon return annonnoed from staseCto-nlab- t. SisBBBBi V 1,1011 OPERA-HOUS- E BURLESQUE. r\ &3l JT UIOE'H RloeADlley's Sumptuous Prodaatloa. tnmi.KssuE tiik coukaiu. ?iH COMPANY. wttblusoraeonaattraotusa.,,, .'4$H 61 ARTISTS. Ere' at 8 '(.harp). Mat'a Wed A Bat atS bB . Election returns annonnced from stage &$nBaBi OUNNKLL'H OLD LONDON MUSEUM. \jaB .V..n.. M WTO BROADWAY. ELECTION hubmarlne direr, at work. Th Aateo SglBBBl RETURN n Family. 100 other wonder. 10 oaza AB stese entertainment dally. rs bbbbbI ' AT Admtaalon. 20c. I children. 10c. - 'SLH flAfUNQ, RROADWAY AND 3VTH BT. l JibbbbI J Evenings at 8. Meline Saturday at 1, 'liTaBBBBi The an.rklln Unmle Opera THE MARQUIS SH Received with roars uf laughter. Admission t CQaemta 3j THEATRE, 8TII ST..4TII AVE, ABTVAY iiBBBB POOLE'S , 80c. MATS. Mjn.. .. Sat. SaBBeBB BID O. FRANCE In MARKED FORJJFfc JaJeBaW \NextweekDOMINIOK MURRAY In nl() -- HI SUNDAY EV'O NEXT, the Eminent Entertain? vSBai ALFRED 31 ' TJJALLAOK'S. ' \Ulaa! YV ROBERTSON'S BEAUTIFUL COMEDY, Ibbbbb I Character by Meesrs. Oemnnd XL 'liBBai liflXTF ! Ward. Cbas. OrotM, T. W. ItobertJon. Mis Roee OofhLui, Maa Ponlslaadaba M Abbey. EfenlnaaatH.15. Matinee Baturaaja H- -. ilM A TU STREET THEATRE, COR. 6TJI AYE. .3bbI 14 MaUneeeWedneedayendSatnrdar. TlXTRA MATINEE ELECTION DAY AT S. 'lieBBBi THIRD WEEK AND LAST BUT ONE of\ eBBBai GEO. 8. KN1UUT in - aaai ItUDOLl'lJ. kbbI T YOKUai TI1EATIJB. lbT.anddca. L j Enrr evenlna: at 8. IS, and Saturday MaUoe. \ Ttl K W f I! I jM.esers. Klcey, MUler. B.Ti'ern, vB TIlH WIFK Waloot, Wheatcroft. Dickson MlaS Tilli W1FH Ic.rran. HendereonDUlon, Ao.. Ao. iH mONY PAflTOIfS THEATRE. l.TH ST. r TONY PASTOR AND NEW SHOW. fl LITTLE T101I-JO1- 1N T. KELLY AND A HOST. Jkbbbbb ' J ?Ab1 \i ' jBH i ii A FootfMe Mbatao; Uaat. \''' tVwiAatntrfeiM. 't jflnaal One of the Crow Indian who, lath laan of' ''19H ;? J011.\!1 owtor' ha uk,n p ! th - nH !?,,ASlTrnment Tr.shon upeau jJH Wrspa.TJp.nis.Tau; Aenffoos earn to V SiSn whatuY.0?!4 k'r. Interesting to kaow4 Vll S?.m.w?t '!, derived. Why, by the fsBBaai S \ be 'Darwin's mlaSng .H IJu Identity T08 ttt0ntX ttU0lu f eonfiSai 9

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