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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, December 07, 1887, Image 3

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I . THE WORLD ; WEDNESDAY EVENING; DECEMBER 7, 1887. $ ' 4llBH ' I HIGH HOPES .OF HIE. MASONS. I jnB TROFITS OP THEIR FAIR ESTIMATED I AT A QUARTER OF A MILLION. I pod Work none br the,I.nilles An Am. I bnah Halted With an Orsnti Where Fair I iMrniler Me In Willi-- No Diminution In the Inlrrent Vluriuiilloni In tlio Tenia of Popularity of Masons of High Degree. iSztefiM HAD U ALLY tbo iAKS lopes of tbo maunders S S'- - \ of tho Masonio Fair tfii W. nro crowing bolder. &2& sfy?6sf Tuoy now cstSmn'e tbo WVJ-vyyw- , financial results at a SlmN quarter of a million of WtfJ$tt&&& dollars. It is n big ftl iLvw? vll 11'. sum co--0- 'n tbo - T)rtffl $ fow weeks dovotcd to Till ilM2wiW \l0 cutn'rizo, aud it MJ afWHs Rives an excellent idea I rl !Tl lk ' uo Good work of jtjl- - y I J; Sjflfl fl tbo scores of protty Wter1' e'r'B aui matrons, \7 'm x fllir7 \7 Wr whoso ingenuous cry rz lnr-?r- y' ot \ BtftUl it deliver\ Ity Xjtf - seldom bas passed un. liccdcd. Yesterday Inspbctor Williams was officer of tho day. It seemed as if tbo crow ds that surged towards tbo massive building at Bixtb avenuo nud Twenty-tbir- d street woro larger, tbo young girls prettier and, within tbo ball, tbo excitement, bnstlo and confusion ' greater tbau sinco tbo fair opened. Somo one bas said that tbo porsooring attendants bnvo not given tbeir two weeks to tbo fair without good results. Indeed, if ouo doubts tbo statement, let hiin run into tbo fairy-lik- o jilaco of an afternoon or evening. If bo escapos with Iub pockctbook entire be may reasonably question tbo assertion. Hero is ono of tbo many ingenious plots to fill books aud doploto men's purses. That is, it looks very much like a plot. Listen. At tbo foot of tbo ball nightly a master organist makes the walls resound with lively mtiBic. To tbo left of tbo organ is a narrow passage leading botweon two rows of booths. At 1 each of the booths on citbor baud two demure-face- d maidens tako tbeir stand. Thou tbo organ belches forth its harmonies aud tho crowds flock to boar. They pour in from all directions, tho majority boing forced to find passage through this nanow aislo, aud hero at ev ory turn innocent-appearin- g faces appeal for charity. \ Can't j ou give a chance,\ is tho plea. And you say no, as though j ou meant it, and then try to pass along. You cannot. There you are, wedgod in by scores in front as well as behind, and tho probabilities are that beforo jou escape your namo is down for a stove or cradlo or a crazy quilt. Indeed these watchers at the aislo have beou compared to Bcylla and Charybdis of old. wrecking men's hearts and purses as tho mythological characters are supposed to havo wrecked tho ancient mariuors. There, is no diminution in receipts or at- tendance and tbo coaxing attendants aro just as bright and pert and dangerous as ever. There is no abatement in tbo voting interests. The Would is still in tho lead for tho oil painting of Charles Dickons to bo given tho most popular newspaper. Inspector 'Williams, a few days ago, seemed certain to win tho white woolly goat, but yes- terday was bis Waterloo, nnd now 0. 0. Shayno is in the lead. Tho ltev. Dr. It. 8. Hue Arthur bids fair to carry away tbo wntch nnd chain to bo given tho most popular cler- gyman, whilo V. 1C. McMullen Las a liko prospect for tbo jewel to be given to tho most popular lodgo member. II. 8. Herman ib ahead in tho voto for Mas- ter's iewol. Miss F Larason will probably win tho coveted diamonds to be given tbo most popular young lady, though tho ques- tion is n difficult ono to settle. H. J. Smith is leading in tho vote for the picturo for tbo most popular Fast Master of Brooklyn Lodge. A Ncwbergor loads tho voting for Dirigo Lodge Past Master's apron, and 0. A. Bono-di- seems to bo tho most popular Com- mander m tho two cities. Ho leads the com- petition for tho gold sword. Chief McCabe, of tbo Firo Department, seems to bo tho favorite for tho handsomo serene, and E. IS. Harper is the present suo- - cessful competitor for a beautiful chair and n tempting cake. Last night was artists' night. To-nig- thero will be a concert of classical music given by Herman O. 0. Korthem, pianist, as- sisted by George Werronrath and Louis Itnllromllnff Koutll. From the Epoch. Old Lady (on Southern railroad) Tho fire's gone out la that stove, young teller. Drak.eman Yes ma'am. You see we're goln' to strike a stretch of poor track, an' as the train's an hour late, the conductor allowed we'd better let tho fires go out. i a That Bugbenr, a Cold, la a bugbear uo longer. At the first symptoma of a cold or cough Uku a few d ises of ltiKEn'a Kxpkctoiunt and your cold la aone. Half pint buttles, COc. eacb. Insiat cm ha-d- UiiEa'a bxrxcTonaNT and you are posltirelr ore of a cure. . \ - To one and all we ar uae ADaiiaoH's BotaMO Couon Baliam . Heat druxglrta. '. SKIN. TORTURES- - Thai Defy All Other Romodlot Speedily Cured by Cntlpurn. Hamilltlnr rmrtlnns, Itching and Itunilnc Skin Tor-tur- listhsiine Nores ami ( try s if Itching, Ncslj, i'lmlil) , Inhurlt.-ri- , Mi r 'fill .us and OmtAimi Ills esMaiflh'i iiIwkI, Nklii and Hcaln, with 1. uf Hslr, fnimbilener t old w, mn illlTitr cured by Dm crest Mkln Cure, and I'UTU tlllA fiOAV, an n. ilulHtchkhi t.stitillnr, PitTnatlr, and (.UTlcUUA He aoLYltlT, tho now liljud 1'urlIWr, Internally. COVERED WITH SORES. I hare bran afflicted slncnlast March with a skin tho djctnrs called I rzrms, .My face vrss coTcred with sesbs and sires anil tho Itchinir and hurnlnir wrr aim. at unbearable S.ln yncir I'UTicinA UnMr.nirs ki highly rw mmrnilod, r included t i ijlro them a trial, using; tho OtiTicenA and L'UTiccnA Soap aitcrnallr, and Ittsoi.VKNT Intornsllr. fur fnirmintha. 1 call tnr-se- lf cured, In uratUutJii lor which I mrkc this riuhho statement. Mrs. ULAKA A. I IlKDKlllcJK. lltvad Ilrook, Conn. SCALP, FACE, EARS and NECK. Iwss sulhted with Pcremsim tho Htalp, Face. Kara andeck, which tho drturittit, win re I a t your rerio-\- ; iirmmunced ; no if tlio worst esses that had come iindr Ills notice. Ho adrlseil mo in try rmir UOTICllHA ItKMKlURS, and altar tiro days' uso my scalp and part of my face were entirely cured, and I linpo In anntherweclc to haro my ran, neck and tho other psrtot my face cured. \ \UIIK. 130 Kast 4.1. .... Now York. TETTER FINALLY CURED. Harln ummI your Ol'TIi una Heuedieb for eighteen months fir Teller and hitslly cured It. I am anilcuato Bit It to sell on commlsil in. I can reoi mmend it beyond any remedies I barn urer mod for T.tter, Iturns, Outs. Av In fact, It la the tost medicine 1 hava orer tried for \A\\? U.S. IIOIllOM. Sljrtle, Miss. Hold everywhere. Price, CtlTIccnA, 60o i hOAP. 25 i III ant tent. Hi Prepared by Hi. 1'otieii Dnto AM CitrMtiAt I'o., II tm. Max .'.?\ H' ml ' \ \ 1.'\w ehire Skin Diseases,\ G tiages, 60 Illustrations and 1UI) testimonials DIM1'1'1''. bUck.hiiada, chapped and otlyskla ure rlill \ntedbyOuricuiiAMriiicATEDSOAP. Jft JS IT ST0PSTHE PAIN. Wtjfr Aching- - Musclis, Hack, Hips and Bides, BaLvjfljU - and all Pain, Inllammatlon and Weakness WryMpa rrllc'irril in one inlnuii. hr lliet nti-H- fI. curie Anll-I'n- ln I'lnMer. The first V auJi xt and only pajn.subdutnir plaster. 33 cents. AMUSKaiKNTM. ADIHON 8QUAKK THKATKB. Mr. A. M. I'AI.MLlt .......Sola Mananr Erenlnia atrJ.80. Saturday Matinee at 9. ssssss 0F ELAINE OniTICS IN ACOOIID. TniBUNE- -'' k.iMi.owj rolral. \ \ 1'rovtd s.jx. ally fiii'r'fr. ' llEIULD \ Full n k'tn arlliUe fslsllscluaf and Atari. .If yit.a.urs. \ T7s t1ag plrlars. nrs m.(t e.aull-yul- .\ \II will osroins llu kaflU loun. \ \Hill rsmafn till Spring hat com atfutn, \ WonLU Jfr. Falmtr Aa. dons tetll la r.rtfe lAs bss. ffW drama which sssry father thould laas hUatntly fa ..\ TlMEB \An actedpotm which utll afford rors snjey-- for n lno term of r.,\ HUN\ l.nattiilfy pirlrnyd. A potltt ttUght.\ JnunNAL \ i !ui.l(AI 5retVjl in tht .xrr.fn.' HTAB \ Iltcciocd ullh hearty apptamic.\ Pnass ' ' r perfection qf acting, II orlhy of ajlAiul-ott- le pratn. fifETIlOPOLlTAN OPKKA-HOUS- ill 1IOI.VIANN CII.Ntll-lt'lM- , Ondor the personal direction of Mr. IIKNRT K. AliDEY. '1 IIUKHDAY KVKNINO, DKO. B, at H 18. rUKHllAY KVKNfO, liltO. 13, atH IS TIIUKSUAY AFTKIINOON, DKO. 18. at 3.U9 o'clock. JO-H- K accompanied by Mme.lIKLKNIC HAHTllKITBR. Prima Donna Contralto; Theo. 1IJ irasten. Tenor Sla. De An- ns, Usritouei Miss Nettle Carpenter, Vlollutstoi Mme, Ferrari, Aooompanlstj Mme. Saooonl, Harpist, and Adolph Nsuend nil's Grand Orchestra. Sale of seata for Tuesdsy aud Thursday Concerts begins on Friday. Dec. O, at U A. M., at box offlce. AVeber Urand Piano used. Eyes Ears Nose Am all more or leu affnoUd by catarrh. The eyes be- - \ I bare rafferod with catarrh In mf bead for year, come Inflamed, red and watery, with doll, beary pain and paid out hundred of dollare for medicine. I waa between them; there are ruarlnp, bulling uoImi In the weak, and my eye were so core that I could not ew or ear and sometime the hearing affected, the nose U read much. I began to take Hood' Harsaparllla and a torero aufferur, with It comtant uncomfortable dU-- now my catarrh la nearly cured, the wvaknesa of mr charge, bad breath and lo of the enoof amoll. All body 1 all gone, ray appetite 1 good In fact, I feel Ilka these disagreeable symptoms disappear when the dls- - another person. Hood's Harsaperille Is the only raediotne ease cured by Hood' Saraaparilla, whleb expel from that ha done me permanent good.\ Ala. A, Oust the blood the Impurity from which catarrh arise, tone MNUliau, Providence, It. I. and reHore tho diseaaod organs to health and buUdsup \I hare used Hood's Saraaparilla for catarrh with tbewhulv syatein very satisfactory result. I recelvod more permanent N. 11. If you have decided to get Hood'a SarsaparUla benefit from It than from any other remedy,\ M, E. do not be Induced to take auy other. Read, Wauseoo, Ohio. Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by all drugfrlsU. $1; sli for 43. Prepared only by Bold by all droaalsts. 81. six for 85. Prepared only by O. I. HOOD 4 CO., Aiothecaries. Lowell, Mass. 0. 1. 1IOOD 4 CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Maas. IOO DOSIiH ONI1 DOLI.Alt 100 DOSIIS OM! DOIXAIt , AMUSEMENTS. i ACADEMY \M OILMOIU! A TOMPKINS. ..J'ropri.torsarTdMaiiaata-s- ) ' ') THE H ARABIAN II NIGHTS M ATTIIACTS IMMFNSK AUDIRNOE8. ''YMlH NUI11TH, 8. VVKU. t SAT. MAT., 3. iV ? m 171 DUN JlUSlir, 21D ST., DET. BTII 1 8TH AVES. MiB Own from 11 toll. Sundsy, ltnll. m- - CONHTANTI.V NKVV ATTIl ACTIONS. IIItKAT KIJCOEaa Ol' ERDELYI MGZI 11 KM And Ills Hungarian Orchestra. AS Concerts from a to B and 8 to 11. JySH Adnilssli ii, Wu. i cbltdren 3.1c. A JKKII- -'l he .Myslllyln, Cbesa Automaton. :!KI A KINO. IltlOADWAY AND tSTII BT. 9H C KVKNIVflB AT S MArlNICIlHATUHOAY AT2. MAUNIMUhNT l'HOUUOTION OP i FM Till. Sl'AHKI INO OOMIO Ol'KltA SH MAIII.f.ON, WM AR rKRtOKMI'II OV1.II Wl NIOHTS IN PAIIIS. 'Jfl.B (IIIKATI1AHT. CIIOKUHOK60. AUXlMAIllf.S ti? OIK III.HT11A'.5.1.UI.I,M1I ITAUVIIANUAllALLM :'hM AIIMIH1ION, 8Uc. HKATSHbOUIlKOIN AUVANCB. ' KVhllY KUNUAV UV KN1.NQ Orand Popular OoncaH. ..'HH flAltRIOAN'S PAIIK TIIKATIIE. f '- -- 11 K1IVVAIU) 1IAIUUOAN Proprietor m M. VV. HANI.KV .Manaanr tU I'llhNOVIKNAL HUCllWd 6l 1 flllt. I.KVVVK1) IIAKUKsXN .3 In his srtistlo end nstursl oharscter aotbiat ol . 7H JJW'JL'JiS- - tfm DAVK iiiIAIIa-v- anl bis P pumr Orcnaatnu H VVeJnesdsy Matinee baturday. ?H UNION BqUAUKTIIKATni ..T. M. HILL, Manacar $ KLPVbNru week. mm the Oonmd'ans. sH HOI1SON AND CUIANK T&a under tho tnanaaeinent of .1. M. Hill and Joaeph Bxt)0ab In tbo irreat Amerlcsn Oomedy, tllK HKNIUICTTA, rfl iy llronaou Howard aI EranlnKsat 8.1a. Hatnrday Matinee at 3. OarrUsraa, B 10.45. beats secured two weeks In ad? anoq. lm THKATHE. --- '?H STAH and Manaaers Abtiev, Bchoeff al and Orao 'vB I.AH1' KOUK NIUlIlH OF 9H MR. HhNltV IltVlNU. &- -. MIHS F.LLKNTFimr, M AND TIIK I.VUKUM COMPANY. AT R O'OLOOK, i'ZM Thnrsday) ami 1 rlday aTenlnia and 8sW pjAmmmmmm urday Mstlnoe, Smm Till. '' VltNICB, . V Monday. Deo. 13. Miss JnllaMarlow. 3Wl H.R.JACOBS'S 3D AVE. THEATRE, WSL OOItNnU 31STHT. and no. AVK. ?.?& UESEUVEU HKATS, I MATINEK i,:Sm l'irrr. liAKKn in M ZOCa I OHRIH AND LUNA. &W I Recnra your Seata In Adranoa, riHsaH SOCs I IlEWARK of BPEOUtiTOIuJ i(W 50 Ca I Dec. LABH. jB DOCKSTADER'S Z\s$V$&. ' Wm S9th at. and Uroadway. Nlibtly. 8.80. Bat. Mat., 3.80. .f!.W bests In adranco without extra chare. 'lJW Absolutely new First Part, Bongs, e. , \ Klectrloal Railroad flnal.. Dookstader'a new specialty i Rankin, Hheppard ',iHB Woods, In Musical Klttlnrs. OTerwhalmmc auecaaa ot . HI.At)R FA1IHT. jH OARDEN, f$ MIIILO'H Qllmore ......Lessee andManst-- t J lUanrrad Boats Orchestra Olrola and lialoony, Wo, , lji Tho Sanaation of tha day, s \SHE.\ m Matlneea Wedneadsy and Satnrdaj. Wm OPKRA-HOUS- Z. vJH GRAND Seats, Oroheslra CiroU A Dalconr. E0o h Sm JOBKPH VVeJnedayMatlnM. RIP 1.SW JEPKKltNON. Saturday Matinee. VAN VVINKLS, tl Nait Weok-M- rs. LANOTRY, \As In a Iwklnc OlaaZ JW Neat Hundsy-PRO- K. GHOMWKLL'S Lecture. ii ... AROUND THE WORLD IN EIGHTY MINUTES. 7 J - laBraHBBrJH VT Uritduasa'tB.lS. Matlne8atnrdaya3.15. tiW iroilURT-UK-NOT- r; JiU Obaraotera by Messrs. Osmond Tearle, Harry Edwarda, 7-- l J. W. Plaott, Mme. l'onlsl, MUa NatU Union and Uiaa '!. Itosa Ooglilan. . ! AVENUE TIIKATKK. &W 5TU LAST FOUft NIOHTS dwk Tlllt MCOAIILI. $8m m:(JtJ.ii. opera company. ;?B ErenlngaatS. Ssturdsy Matlneo at 3. Monday, Deo. 13, ' A HOLE 1NT1IE QROnNP.\ ' H T A TII BTRKET THEATRE. COR. 8TII AVK. ' \Hi - MATINEKH WKDNhHDAY and SATUODlYa. Pusltirely Last Threo Weeks of DKNMAN THOMPSON I'.H IN \THE OLD HOMrSTBAD.\ ,8W Oallery, 3oo. I lteaerred, 35o Wo., 76o.. tl. andl.B9l i TDUOU OPERA HOUHK-KIOH- TII WEEK. '''t J HIceiDliey's Sumptuous Production, flURIPSUUE Tllli Cl.ltMAIIt. (rJHI COMPANY. with Its rcra-eou- s attractions. t \'B 6J ART1S fS. Era's at 8 (sharp), Mat'aWadASat lit ' LYBf,VnM.!iJ.Tun- - UflCC '4H SATURDAY. 'mVki-'\- \ jye ff If E- - tJH - FIVE SEN8F8, ! MAKART'S etblbltion at No. IS East Kth at., flnt A. M. to 10 P. M. Sunday fromiP.it, ' to 10 P. M. SM ADMISSION. 23 CENT8. '$M THEA1 RE, 8th St. , Ut. 4th are 4 DVa. aaH POOLE'S '.'He., Ullr. Mats. Moo,, Wed . Thur., aH. : JW The Oreat Jlelndramaln Splendid Style. ,l'!?'WI \THE HritANULbitS OF PARIS.11 & DKO. ta-T- be lilt, ON It MILLION DOLLABa. '! PABTOR'B THEATRE 14TH. St. AU TONY ORE AT SUOOKhS OF THIS SHOW. V HARRY WILLIAMS'S OWN COMPANY. H MATINEES TUESDAY AND TBIDAY. OSH MUSICAL PRODIOY, colored f $W WANTED-- A ti Impersonate Josef llofmann tn Dock. jflH sudor's New llurlesiiue. Apply by letter and laclo s photo-trap- DOOKBTADElt'S THEATRE. $Sm ARMORY HALL VAUDHVILLE THEATRE, ;-- IBS and ICO Hester st. & All Star orelty Company Erery Nlht. HIS WIFE'S OTHER HUSBAND. BY J. B. F. HE now Vicar of Elm- - ft$k I Iuoru---- nnd looked v ', JH3P Jl ont on M ohoerlessu '. 7t$ ' A prospoct as it is possi. W) concoTe. VtJJ 1 1 'I tJt uro stood on I I 'W cllr WRb above the ! iirw'il I 4 A \tt' BnB villago lk. I 'ill ot whJon ' was tbo ' - IC'WIliil I Mm) cllJofPlaceofworfln'Pi 49- - ' WTwMm' nnd tuo Bov Go(lfroy iV jfllpL Wex Homming, as ho gazed iw4 from his elevated posi-- ShkMS lliflf' tlon not011 al1 the foa- - tfnwJl. W&Kf'i 'uros ' tho souuo bo- - WMi toxo blm red-tllo- d cottages and narrow Btroets, a long, wide strip of beaoh, with groups of fishermen gathorod round thoir ?oats, and, beyond all, a great cxpanso of ocean, which was rapidly working Itself into ungovornablo fury. It was high tido and breakers were rolling In with an angry sound tbat could bo beard even la tho church, whilo tho air was thick M with spray, carried over tho village by tho wy strong wind blowing from seaward. tverytbing indicated a storm, and tbo Vicar's heart sank within him as bo looked out through the blinding rain and noticed ipr tho first time that a vessel w as drifting slowly and surely towards a long ridge of rocks which Btretched out in hideous clear-nis- .s jus boneath tbo particular point from widch bo was watching. Np one who know anything of tbo sea and Usdaugors could fail to porcoho that within flew hours tho wreck of n yessol would bo lying on tho blaok ridgo that lay luring its tictim to destruction. Jf\'Oriol' was noted throughout tho sur- rounding country as boing a centra of great rlnirch activity, cud on this particular Bun-\a- y morning overy one connocted with tho church was in astute of oxoitemont, for it May tho new vicar's rirst day in the parish, it uo w come from n crowded district in be East End of London, and brought with tho,PataUoii of being a hardworking young olergj'man dovotod to his calling. Ht you lion Mr. Hemming?\ Mkcd the eldest Miss Spicer, who, closely at- tended by ber sister. Miss Arabella Spicer, had persisted in making her way up tho cliffs, and was now divesting herself of waterproof and pattens in tho little Iioroh. \Have you seen Mr, Hemming, Jones? I huppose he arrived from town last night, and Smith, the man who blows the organ, tells me you know Smith is our milkman that he saw him, and tbat be is dark and vouug, and and so interesting, you know, Mrs. Jones.\ \ So interesting, you know, Mrs. Jones,\ said Miss Arabella, who was nothing if not closo to her Bister, and had a trick of echoing the last fow words of all Miss Spicer's sen- tences. \ And Smith said that Thomson Thomson is a choir-bo- you know, Mrs. Jones, and his mother keeps that little muffln-sho- p in the High street Smith said tbat Thomson told him tbat tho now vicar had a very great deal of luggage and two largo tin cases with him, which w o suppose to havo contained a now set of altar-cloth- s, which aro very much wanted indood,\ continued Miss Spicer, with a final pull at a refractory patten, ''very much wanted ; though, you know, Miss Jones, it is not long ago sinco the ladles meeting mado Mr. Uontbam a present of a now silk ono very elaborate and chaste.\ \ Very elaborate and chasto,\ echoed Miss Arabella. \ And Miss Johnston gave ono last year.\ said Miss Spicer; \and Arabella and myself havo mado at least four others, you know, Mrs. Jouos.\ At least four others, you know, Mrs. Jones,\ said Miss Arabolla. \ So that no ono can say tho ladies of our church havo neglcctod to work,\ continuod Mibs Spicer; Bottling bersolf with dignlty,and making toward the Inner door; \and really tho last ono wo mado was pretty very pretty!\ \ Very pretty,\ said MIbs Arabella, prepar- ing to follow her leader into church, and nodding in a decided manner at Mrs. Jones, who was a homoly churchwarden's wife, and too much amazou at tho volubility of the eld- est Miss Spicer to attempt to talk much. \ Very protty, Mrs. Jonos.\ Tho bell had lust ceased ringing and the choir had only Just filed into thoir places, when tho dull booming sound of a signal gun rang through the noise of tho wind and rain outsido aud reverberated through tho church. Every one looked at his or her neighbor and shuddered, for thoso who Uvo by tho sea know what it is to hear the sound which tells them that tho lives of human beings ore iu danger. Another minute, and then the dull sound camo again through tho storm. Another re- port, aud (hen the new clergyman pawed up fr&j&ki MK )& the aislo and, pausing at the chancel steps, turned to tho congregation. As the light fell upon him it was easy to seo that bo was no common man, and that his was no ordinary face. He stood a full minuto without speaking, his hands clasped before him. Those who looked at him saw a man of slight, well-kn- it figuro, with dork, clean, shaven face, square mouth and chin that spoke of moro than ordinary courago and resolution, ond eye sthat seemod to read tbo very soul of any one who met their gazo. Ho was very pale, but his voico when he spoko rang through tho church clearly and dis- tinctly. \ My friends,\ he said, \wo meothero this morning for tho first time in our lives, to tako up tho mutual relations of pastor and flock, and under ordinary ciroumstances wo should have taken part in tho scrvlco of our church. But out in the blinding storm thero aro human be- ings, our fellow creaturos, face to face with death, face to face with etornity, and thoso of us who are ablo must go forth and do what we can to save them. You who aro not atyo to render such help, can yet pray for thoBo who are, that thoy may do something towards rescuing theso poor people. Flease God, wo may be ablo to thank him for helping us to rescuo those who aro now crying for us to succor 1\ Thou Mr. Hemming, who had gained moro goodwill bi that short speoch than if ho bod preached an hour-lon- g sermon, went quickly out of tho church, followed by tho men and boys and most of tho women, whoso agitation was heightened by tho sound of tho gun, which had begun to boom more incessantly, and by tho cries that camo up from tho beach below. Somo few remained terror-stricke- n in tbo church; but most hurried out and followed tho clergyman aud his littlo throng down tho steep path to tho ea. Once outsido the church tho whole scene, in its awful terror, burst on tho beholder, Tho vessel had struck on tho long low rlduo of rocks, towards which she had been drifting for tbo last two or threo hours ; and tbo straining eyes of the watchers could see dark forms on nor deck preparing to lowor the boats. Tho on tho cliffs woro to fire a rocket across tbo wreck, aud on tbo beach tho lifeboat was boing run down to tbo boiling and seething water. Everything was in commotion wh,on tho party from tbo church reached tho scene ; and a big burly man iu a thick peajacket was shouting hoarsoly for volunteers for tho life- boat. \ Are you men ?\ ho cboutcd in stentorian tones. Are you men wl' wives aud childer o yyur own, and goiu' to btan' by wl' your Sfiiiffskitju \i WIlX 00 WITH YOU,\ IIK SAID. bands in your pockets, whilo a lot o' fellow-me- n meets thoy deaths? Who's going wt' mo and Tom White in this hero boat ? Who volunteers to go iu tbo lifeboat niong wi' mo and Tom Whito f\ Thero woh a dead silence. Men looked at eaoh other sheepishly ami then turned away with uncertain faces ; but no ouo responded to tbo big man's invitation till Mr. Hemming stepped forward and Mood by tbo two men, who were about to confront tho storm. \ I will go with you,\ ho said quietly. Tho big man stared at the slight figuro bo-fo- re him. There was something of incredulity, some, thing of contempt on tbo big man's facu as he looked down on tho man who volunteered to imperil his existence iu tho lifobont. \You'll go with us?\ ho said. \You're n bravo man to oiler that, sir. And I doubt you don't know whot jou'ro talking about. Can you pull an oar through a sen liko this?\ Mr. Hemming looked around at tho sea with a glnuco that took in tho wbolo sceno at onco. Then be throw off bis waterproof and advanced to tho boat. \1 think I can.\ ho Bald quietly. Tho crowd that stood round cheered, aud ouo of tbo choir boys from tho church w bis-por- tbo fact that it was tho now parson who had volunteered to go in tbo lifeboat. The big man seized tbo parson's bands. \You're a bravo gentleman, sir,\ said he ; \ you're a bra o gentleman, and God'li bless yyliystMAi?6ajtofwtiffi.uri you for this day's work. Now, lads,\ ho went on, \ there's tho clergymnn nnd mo and Tom White going to sovo as many of these hero women and chillier as over wo can. Who else is coming t \ A man in tho crowd started forward. \I'll gol\ ho Bald; \thoro's tbo old woman aud fivo Lids at home, but bang mo if I stand by and soon lot o' poor devils drowned liko rats in a cage. I'll go, and God A'uugbty look after tho childor if I don't come back.\ And bo jumped in by tbo vicar's sido bo, known to tbo crowd as ouo of tho biggest reprobates in Elmsea, n drunkard, an idler, no good nt anything, and yet man enough not to stand idly by whilo follow-mc- u drowned. It was not much that ho over did for tho \ old woman and fivo kids,\ but iust then ho remembered them, aud it may bo that bis praorthat \ God A'mighty might tako caro of thorn\ was an accctitiihlo iu heaven as any petition aver heard there. Other mm wero not slow in following tho eiamplo of tho parson nnd bis rnntea. Thu spirit of bravery and during had been aroused by tbo speoch and action of tbo last volunteer, and ono by ouo six btrong, burly figures aiiiu out from tbo excited group, to join tbo four men who wero tho first to daro death in ordor to save life. It looked liko certain destruction to which they w em going, aud n tho little boat plunged horn and tbcro through n raging surf woman burst into loud lamentation nud strong men felt a thrill of fear run through them. Up on tho crest of somo giant wavo, down in the trough of another, bo far as to seem as though it wonld never rise again, went tho tiny black dot which carriod the precious liv ps. Onco it dropped out of sight altogether, and ahoursu cry went up from the watchers ou tbo beach. \ It's gone it's gouo I \ cried an old woman, whoso son had volunteered, and who, barebeuded and dripping with ruin, was watching tho boat's progress with strain- ing eyes. \It's gono and bo's lost I Oh, my lad my lad ! \ liut at that instant tbo boat roso nnd flouted gallantly over tbo crest of a wavo that seemed as though it would overwhelm uti)-tbl- that camo in its w ay. Another momi ut and it was close to thu wreck. Then tbo wares and tho blinding spray shut it out from tho view of thoso upon tbo shore, and a timo of sickening suspense followed. lly.and by a shout from tho coast guards, men, who wero on tbo elills above, hatleil tho return of tlio boat, which, more beuvily laden than when it left tho lieucb. was slowly but surely making its way back through tho roll- ing surf. bilontly and with eager eycB tho littlo crowd watched, and when tho boat pulltd iu many wero tho easer tiaiuls stretched out to receive the poor shivering pieces of humanity who hail ueeu resoueel from a ftarful death. Then the boat sued on to tho wreck again, and auam camo the watching, aud wailinc, and lira, iuc, tho Bobbin-- ; of women and tho deep concerned tones of tho men. Then after a longer interval the lifeboat hovo in sight once more, and Iho same sceno repeated of rect i villi; men aud women, moro dead thau alive, and canur; for them In that warm kindly fashion which is second nature to dw oilers by the 'Ihroe vovuftH tlio lifeboat rondo through that blinding storm, and at last thero camo in tho captain of the wrecked vessol and his mates. Thoir own boats had been smashed as soon as lauucht d, aud tho captain himself was faint from exhaustion. Hcarcely less exhausted woro tho v oluutoers, aud many a man staggered as ho came into tlio little group to be wept overhand hand-shake- n, and made a hero of. Hut them was jet work to do, and, though it was work for ouo only, it was harder aud far more terriblo w ork than any that had been done tlint day. For, m n Hiidilt u lull of tho wind, thero rang out n cry a terriblo cry that was heard distinctly by tho.so ou shore. \ Kvrry man's liuirt btood still, aud tho men tlint liad been in tho lifeboat lookod at eaoh otlu r \There's somobodv on board jot!\ cried the big man, who had been first to volunteer. \ God help 'cm! Tho boat'H never live in tlint sea now.\ Tho htorm hnd increased in violence during tho latt linlf hour, nud tho sea was literally mountains high. A dense fog had settled over overj thing, ami hero and there men had lighted lanterns and weroeudcitvoring to protect tho ilomes from tho violence of the wind. Hut the wind was ribing and falling now, aud in another sttddeii lull tho shrill cry rang out again through the storm, Mr. Hemming started forward. \Trails ho said, \Icnn't stop hero and henr thnt cry without responding to it. Qivo mu n rope and let mo bwim out to tho wreck Hnd try to bring off whoever it is that's been left there.\ \Swim out to tho wreck, sir!\ cried tho big roun. \It's madness I You'd bo dashed to piices before ever jou came near it.\ Hut tho vicar was rapidly divesting himself of his dripping garments, aud he naked ouo of the men to fasten a rotio about his waist. \I'm going,\ lid tnid calmly and decisively, \ and by God's mercy I'll coiuo back. If I don't, (Jod bless jou, my friends, and good-by!- \ They crowded round him aud shook hands solemnly, as though they would noverseo ,)'rfe!ft4jMl2el''5l&\a5S 'yw him again. Then he plunged into the black V uess, and was lost to view. '!$ It was too dark to follow his procress, but ? now and then tho rope trailed out a littlo, and, .jasl tho men know tho brave parson was swim- - - Z'j mini; ou. Suddenly, after a vigorous pull, it $l stojined. vl He's cono,\ said tho hir; man with a sigh. '&m \I'm afraid he's gone, poor fellow 1 Thero vMiBH vvasabruve uentleman for yo. lads, ond a- - V man, overv inch of him. Hut to attempt to ?$W Bwim thoso rocks Hallo !\ ' 'HH Tho ropo was beinp; pulled out quickly and H surely, und through tho storm tho watchers U fancied they heard a faint cry. Then thoro \ was silenco, and it may bo that each xnaa Q m Buddonly tho ropo was tugged violently ? threo ' \Now lads 1\ said tho leader, seizing It wH and commencing to pull; \draw away gently , but surely. And pleaso God we'll get 'em k aliv e through tho surf yonder. Full away, flH men !\ And soon out of the darkness two human '!&L boiugs wero drawn, half.doad, and both un- - t conscious. The one, a woman, was carried tlt iiuickly to tho nearest cottago, while her pre. t'wB server had brmuly poured into him, and was JiH well cared for at the hands of his com itfflH panious of the' lifoboat. Dy.tmd.by he camo tWU round. IjH \Bafo?\ ho said, looking round him va- - toMiLLl cautlj', and raising his hand to a cut in hid H sorehead from which blood was slowly trick- - USH ling. \Tho woman is Bhosofo?\ T: m \ Hafo enough, sir, thank Qod and youl\ al said u flshenuan. \ She's come round now, M M and there's no lives lost whatever.\ flH \ Heuv en he thanked 1\ said Mr. Hemming. jj$ M \ I'll go up and seo her and tho others of the H rescued in u few minuteB, if you'll give mo y H soinothing dry to put on.\ H Half an hour later he entered tho room of & tho cottago whero lay tho woman whose lifo ha 1JTl had riBked his own to save. She was lying on w J a couch, dressed in a long dark garment lent cy.'il her by tho woman of tho house, and in tho 1 light of tho caudlo that stood near her tho $ spectators noted that Bhewas young, that a V'Bal great mass of golden hair coverod her shoul- - tHI dors, that hor eyes woro deep blue, and that ''a tho color was just coming back into her .flH cheeks anil lips. \Jel She half roso as her preserver entered and PJ M began to pour out quick incoherent ezchuna & tions of gratitude. c?iH \ How can I thank you ?\ sho cried, as the rWiH clergyman advanced towards her. \Ho-- f tjl can I? Why, Godfrey Heimuiug. is it vouf $m Tho vicar started like one shot, and stood !) where he was, seemingly petrified. lH \Violet I \he said) \Violet you I lift possible 1 \ iSL Centin-t- d Thur$day Evtniag. vJ r' 1 :W CARPET TVEAYER8 DOINQ TOLL Jolit I Iju-iif- , , , . ,, , ,, ?,n.( vy OruttuIntloH. Tbar.Ort Valr,WaBi nd Live CoDirarlablr. I -- ttrf( emalo workors in WVMhis city aro inabot-- . rYn''viTflBn tor condition than tbo iiirrfll cnrl'ot weavers as to 1 1, LJvA K-'- -. wor aud ages and TI'uKlM goneral good treat. II SwSiw mont This Btftto of \A things is attributed by , g43ht&r!rZZ- - them aud tho labor JJ t 11) a Naders to organiza- - In tho soveral carpet mills in Now York thoro ore 2,700 females omployod, whose averago pay is about 88 a week each. About twonty.four hundred of tho number aro engaged in tbo great mills at tho foot of Wtst Forty-thir- d streot. Strikes and differ-encc- s in tho organizations within tho Ordor of tbo Knights of Labor havo occurrod at various times and camo very near resulting in a change for tho worse so far as tho workors aro concerned. With a few etccntions all tho bands in tho carpot mills boloug to District Assembly 120, which was suspended by tbo General Execu- tive Hoard of tbo order ond tho suspension sustained by the Goneral Assembly which met in Minneapolis last October. It is now proposed by tbo leadens of District 120 to join a now national organization said to bo forming. Tlu jurisdiction of No. 120 is ovor all tho carpet weavers in this city nnd vicinity, aud includes nearly 10,000 workors. Tbo femalo help employed in tho carpet mills lit o on tho west sido, in flats and tene- ments. There is no complaint about pov- erty from them. A glanco at tbo bolls and hops and numerous social gatherings attended by tho weavers w ill convince tho obson cr that they aro among the best dressed women in tbo city. They enjoy themselves during their leisure hours as w ell as any portion of the laboring classes. Tho homes of nearly all tbo carpet weavers aro comfortable, and contain oeytbing that can bo desired in the way of convenience and ornament. Were all the femalo w orkers in as happy a condition as tho carpet weavers thero would bo littlo or no enforced mircry arising out of low wages and long hours of work. m m LDSr ALL TUB YEAR. Seedsmen Find Work to Do In Winter n Well a In Hummer \ What docs the Beedsman do in winter ? \ A gentleman connected w ith a prominont houso which deals in plant germs, roots, scods, bulbs and slips, ropcatcd this question of a Would reporter the other day. \Thero seems to bo a general impres- sion, which is erroneous,\ said ho, ''that thero is nothing for the seedsmen to do at this season of tho year and through tho win-to- r, bnt it is far from boing tho dullest soason of tho year with them. Itcally, the only busy season is from March 1 to June 10. although somo of tho market gardeners who start their early vegotablcs under glass, purchase their stock of seods as early as February. \Tho very dullest season is in tho middle of summer, which naturo designed for tho growth and fructifying, and not tho germina. tion of vegetablo life. During that part of tho year no seeds aro put into tho ground. Now, however, and until tho ground isfrozon pretty stiff, thero will bo considerable for us to do. Wo are putting on our stock of now seeds and selling some. For mstanco, wo havo already disposed of 40,000 asparagus roots and will soil many more. Up to Thanksgiving pooplo set, out bulbs, hyacinths and crocuses. Currants berries and grapo vinos aro also set out in tbo fall, and that is tho season, too, when the perennials, daisies, carnations, digitalis, hol- lyhocks, cardinal flowers, pansies, petunias, mignonette, heliotrope and verbenas aro sown for early flowering. \Thero aro soveral months of tho year when the soodsmon has much less to do than thoso of tho Into fall and winter.\ Wrecked br Fnahlon. Iftmn i(r.l Benevolent Gentleman (bet towing a trine) So you foiled In business, mj poor telloir. How was It? Tramp On account of the nae In shut collars, tor. It left mo bankrupt. Uenerolent Gentleman What t Were jou In the f urnlshlug-Roo- trade ? Tramp No, sor; but whin the Judts took to wcirla' collars tnreo Inches wolde me oujd woman woman laid aalde the wash-boar- d and shut up shop. Mow 01 depend on the merthies av the could, could wor-rl- m Jnat Ho. in-o- Ht FMladtlphia rVm.l. \ Why Is a man who has Ion one of his organs of light like a crank t\ aiked Mr. Fjngle at the dinner table. 'Really I can't say,\ repllod his wife. \Why Is hot\ 1 llecauio he Is a man of one eye, dear. \ Thought the Cbeeio Needed Aaalatance. From A Jioiton 0o&. lie (at dinner) May I aiilst you to the cheese ? Miss Olrton Thanki, no; I am very comfortable where I am; but yon may asilst the cheese to me. If jou will. TREES FOR CHRISTMAS DAY. m TI1E SUPPLY THIS TEAR SOMEWHAT SMALLER THAN USUAL. Dig Plies of Ererrcen In thn Vncnnt North Klver I.ota. However, IShow Tlint Tlicro Will be Knousb t Jo Around The L'ntiu kill Tree In licet Denimid Hnecnlatora From the Mnlne Wooda. jpS3jp3v HltlSTMAS - THEE fy tds nicn Bfty un 'M0 cr01) SVl 6k vmP of trees this year it iu(wJviL \' k comparatively B Will r&w small, at least from IV yyi Now Yorlc stato. but Vffi &$Zx J BiKaull i'\cs ot . Srfe , aromatic overgrociiB I ffj Sr1 that oro heaped up on I 1v I tbo linlf a dozen lots WJ jj J VW that skirt tbo Cham. 22 jjrw, ifj&c 5 bors-Strc- ferry scorn T vfpV $? (f to show tbat thero w ill 1(RA bo plenty to go around. MTOffM'Wi Thisisonlyonoplnco i jjSi into tho bargain, for !ME n\ no vtvcant lots bo-- - longing to tbo city along tbo North Itlvcr sido havo nlrendy been socurod by tbo ChrKtmas-tre- o speculators for their tw o weeks' business. In another week all tbo trees will bo in tho market, and ovory ouo of thoso lots will becomo a busy mart. At tho foot of Chambers street tbo dealers havo been hustling nt a lively roto to get thoir stocji into shopo to catch tho tarly s, and they havo certainly mado an at- tractive dibplay. On ono sido of tbo central passage-wa- y two or throo Maino men ha o stationed themselves, nnd a Now Y'ork Stato man from tbo Catskills holds tbo fort on tbo other side. Thoro aro trees of all sizes, from the littlo throo and four foot scrubs up to twenty-fiv- o and thirty foot beauties with long aud gracefully tapering tops. Tho smaller trees are tied up in bunches of threo and fivo each, and aro piled up lougthwiso liko cord-woo- but tbo lnrgo ones aro placed erect against a w oodeu framework to keep them from being injured or broken. Tho Christmas treo trade is of such short duration that city business men do not caro to go into it at all. It is managed mostly by the farmers, who have comparatively littlo to do on their farms at this timo of tho year, and can easily find timo for tbo undertaking. Thoso who understand tho ropes can mako a very fair thing out of the business, but not vry much, they say, for if they muko a fair interest on the capital they invest in the busi- ness, and get paid for thoir labor, thoy aro satisfied. According to ono of tho Cotskill men tho first cost of the trees is about half tbo ex- pense of the undertaking. Those who bring tho trees to the city, go around among tho farmers early in November and buy up from each one ns many trees as ho will sell off his land, until they navo as many as they think they can soil. Tho trees cost them on an averago fivo to ten cents apieco, mostly five. Then thero is the labor of trimming them and tying them up in bundles, and the cart- ing and transportation, which mako up the other half of the expense of gottiug them to market. It costs the Maino speculators still more to gt't their trees to New York, becauso tbo oxpenso of transportation is greater, but thoy do not havo to pay so much for them, which makes expenses about oven iu tbo end. Tho largo dealers seldom sell singlo trees. Thoy dispose of thom by tbo bundle, or tho dozen bundles, to smaller dealers, who sell them at retail. Tbo smallest trees bring at wholesale 0 or CO cents a bunch of five, wnilo tho largo trees bring from $1 to $2 a bunch for threo. The largo smglo trees sell at from $5 to S10 apioce, according to size and shape. That is early in the season, when customers come around to pick out tho best trees. It always happens that a largo num- ber of trees are left unsold towards the end of tho holidays, and then tho finest that re- main are sacrificed ut any prico, for the farm- ers all want to get homo by New Year's. They usually manage things so shrewdly that thoy get enough profit on their early sales to cover all expenses, and then all that they make on tbeir later sales is clear profit. While the number of trees from the Cats, kills is less than usual this year, tho quality is said to be very superior. Some of tho tall- est and most symmetrical trees ever brought into tho market are among the Sullivan and Greene County contributions. They tower away above the Maino State trees, and it is observed that the Bparrows are patronizing them almost exclusively and will not roost on the Maino trees. From Maine tho contribution is about tbo samo as usual, tbcro being no perccptiblo cbango in either quantity or qua lty. Tho retailers sell trees from 16 and 20 cents up. The trees all belong to the balsam or bal- sam fir family, with now and then a small Bpruco treo mixed in. The balsam is tbo easiest treo to trim, becauso its branches aro flexible and tho needles aro not sharp aud prickly. A great deal of Christmas green is also sent down from Maine every year in bulk. Tbo queer part of the thing is that it is mado up in Now Jersey, wiiou. it arrivta hero it is out dowiV'to Keyport hbd that tloinity, whero the wives and daughters of the farmers work up a great deal of Jersey Christinas green, and it is twisted tip Into wreaths, Btars and various other figures, and woven into mile and miles of festoons. 1IIE AGE TO HE MARRIED. Vlcna of \Hnrr J. Ilolmra, tho Popular Women' N'ovrllet, an the Hubjcct. From Ihr llnlltmort UtraUl I When thall our KlrU nnd uo) marry? la a sub- ject which has been mu often dlseu'Ri'd and concern- ing which so much ha heen wtllleu with no very sutla'actory rcault, that It Would nlmotrto m at It tho onljr rattoual anivrcr to tho cxed elocution la that given by somo author whoso liumo I Uo not now recall. \Show me tho girl, \ was her brief comment and In a nay that covin tho whole grouud. Show mo tho girl an I the bo.r; let mo know something of their tauten, their dispositions, their luints, their Idcaeuf life mid tho manlier Iu which they havo been tented, for thesis uro of far mote Importance tnan tho respective ages ot tho panltri. A Rlrl who la thoroughly seltlislt, who has neur leurne I tint tn seeklDK another's Imiplnena, she In fltidim; lur onn, wliolook upon hir mother aa a household druilttu of whom snu la aahmied, who iliwilka through tho morning In a Mother Hub- bard uud oilmpiuu plus and rum to hldu If there la u rlutr ut the iioor, who spinus thu afternoon In and the otcnliiK 111 llirllntr, not lit to bo a wife, whether she bo ilxtteu or thirty. On the whole, the Lhuiu aro that tue Rlrl of sixteen will maketliu lirltirwltoof thotwti, tor, ns the twltr 1i more easily boot thun the shrub, ho thu habltaof sixteen ato more catlly (.hanged thuu those of longer Hut the pure joiini; gltl who looks upon the mar-rla- stale hs something Bacrid and not to bu Into lightly or tindl,L'l,r, aud to thu pure jouugmnn who nspeits all womankind aud who menus what he bjjh wlun ho promises to hue and comfort and honor hia btldu so lung us tticy both ahull live, I say most tinptmtleally, marry jounir, beforo the formntlun of habits and laatts i.ml opiuluns whleh )ou will Hud illtllcult lo change nud which must be changed If thu matrimonial wlnels run smoothly. Marry, und In ono enie grow up together, laying asbioailf, and us far aa pubaiblu lunformltig cidi to thu wlsnea of the othtr, icuumhirlng alwsys that ho or ado who glua up tho mont gains the greutcr Wrtory. And jttat hero let me repeat an anecdote ot a wlfeot a few months, wio, In lite midst uf her Drat quarrel, was asked by her hutband which ought to give up tlrst, tho man who was ttiu head of thu woman, or tho woman who was created for thu nun? With u smllr and a Mm, tho wlfo re- plied: Neither the stronger nor the weaker, but ihooue who lovis thu most.\ llraie words time, and true, and recalled with bitter tenrs by the husbuud who within than a ycur stood by the grave of the loung girl-wi- who hadloed the mot. It Is, I thluk, an erroneous idea that fatly ninr-rlcg- es are a hindrance rather than a help to tho aucLoss in life and tho menial tleelopmeul and hupplncps Of Iho parties. '1 hat this Is aumuimes the uiflo ib true, but I believe that more young men and girls, too, havo been saved from rulu and wreiihedntaa by un early marriage than have been ruined b it. 1 ncre la aoincthlng Inspiriting and en- nobling iu tho iiossobiilou of a home and u family to work for und beautily, and If the girl and boy aro pour, I Bhould mill Bay, marry young and work to- gether for the home and the comprluuie, which will be all the moro enjoyable became they ate the result of toil aud Don't wait until you canafTordto begin just whero your fathir and mother leave off, for then the freahncrs of youth will bu gone, and, although it may be morning with you stl I, tho shades will be Matched on towards the noonday, and hahlta will havo been formed which will be hard to break, whilo the ihanecs nre they will never bo broken at all. And what prettier Bight la thero than that of a mothtr, welded in early youth and surrounded by her grown-u- p children, woo are i roud that she is mistaken for their ulster, she la still so young and fair with tho beauty which cornea to a reattul middle age, when the hardships of lite aru lcit be- hind? That there are many happy marriages lato in life I know; but 1 think they aro often contracted on purely business principles. A man who has out- lived tho period when poverty suemed sweet if shared with tho girl be loied, wunto money, and he marries Iho woman who can give It to him, while the woman who has outlived tho Ircahueia of her youth Hilda herself In ono sense alone; or, she wants money cr position, or a home, or to eacapo from the ouo she has, and she marries from necess- ity rather than choice, sometimes finding happiness, but ofieuer the contrary. I icllee, too, that thero aro as many mistakes made between twenty-fiv- e and thlrtr-tU- e aa between eighteen and twenty-flv- ej and a I write, my thoughts go back to the far-u- tr grave of ono who, after a brief dream of happiness had awakenid to find hrr life empty of everything w blch she prized tho highest, lletween herself and her husband there was no sentiment in common, nor was one possible He lwd his ideas, and she had hers, and i oth were aa wl lely apart as the poles. In contrast to this is the case of an- other filend who was married at thirty-nin- e to a man about her own age, and who was and is still as happy as waB ever a bride of twentj. An 1 so one might go on citing Instance alter in- stance ou both sides of tho question, and the world would be none tho wiser, lor although sermons may be preached and volume wri ten upon the subject, our young people will still marry when they please. Ilia European Tour. rVoJtt th4 A'ebratka Statt JovmuUl \You've been to England, eh?\ \Yes; Just got back.\ \What did you sec?\ \ All that was worth seeing. M \Windsor Castle?\ \No.\ \Tower of London?\ \No.\ ' ' Westminster Abbey ?\ \No.\ \Did yon see the Queen?\ \No.\ \ Gladstone ?\ \No.\ \ What did jou see, then?\ \ Why, I saw John L. Sullivan hammer an Eng- lish duller till everybody got up on the seats and howled.\ Thousand, of \Heirs\ In the West Wnlllnat to tlrnb Krnalua Wlmnn'a Island. ' ' trVom (. IkiUnapvUt akfiiah) ' A despatch from Tipton stntee that Ira W, O'Danlon, of that place, had been notified that he was one of tho heirs to a largo amount of valuablo properly on Stalcn Island, N. Y. , lonnerl? owned by AlcTtttider Porter. \Adtlces from tho attor- ney who hscnargo of the iiiatur,\ said tho ' siy tho niiHHint is sunklctit to make all the hi Ira rich, and tint tho matter wl'l bo linme-d- l Ulv adjusted. Ihcrc aru four of tho heits re- siding here, nnd three moro lite in Indl inan.lis, (Jeorgc and .Jasper O'lltnlnti nnd Mrs. Josle Herd.\ Ja.pir O llihluu wa hunted down and d. \ Hau you positive c lib ncc that a for- tune Is coming In you V he was nsktd. \There e.in hi no niustlon sli nit it. Tho mat- ter bus In en In the hands of the attorneys for about two tears, and they say t ire Is mi donhl about our right to New ork properly x allied at several millions oi dollars. Soutu ot tho heirs themsilvis havo made a prioiul investigation, nnd they ire ccrlnlu there run lie no question about our title. 'IhedUcivery or our right to this propirty wjs made by Jack Porter, of Houston, Tex. It Is through his efforts we will eomo Into possession, If sucti thing should hiipui. Somo years ago, aa I understand It, he niscoured that an nucestor, my was, In tho early dins or New nrk, thu ontier ot it lare tract ot land on Statcii His name was Alexander ilucaiiiinti. To entourage thu iranil! of u town upon tho Island headlined nu land to be occupied hj settlers, wno erected homeiou itatid Itiiproudlt without hiuliig any title to it. In Hint manner much of this land passed Into thu h tnls of othtr rsons, and luiMiig tilcnty of money himself, which ho mado by the improvement on tho laud, he allowed tho lo remain ttp'in his land until his death. Ilia heirs, either not knowing thut tho holders of the uropi-rt- hud no title to it or, on account of care- less business habits, mado no i rfort to reclaim tho laud. It gradually paused Into iho lunula of peo- ple who thougnt tliuu-clvc- s the irgltlmito owners. Nearly all tho heirs of lliichaiinn lift New York, and camo West, nud lite fact that Hie land still hi longed to them did not come to light until a lew years ago, when antno one In New ork, I think, made tho discovery, und n itllled Jack Porter, of Texan, wno Is ouo gem ration nearer tho lluihun ns limn thu o'lMnmns. For myself I do not know what has been done to sicttre thu property. That has nil bciu left to the Porters. Inn years ago Jack Por- ter lirgan hunting up all thu heirs, and w c wrro nil nsscH'd a ainall amount to piy the expenses of HOiurlug the properly. I do not know by what process an agreement la being reached. Theru was talk sopie lime ago of a great lawsuit agalnit the present cccup nits of the property, but If a set- tlement Is to be msdo soon, as our letters Indi- cate, It will bo through a compromise.\ \ Mine you any Idea how iiuny heirs thero are in all?\ \I have not. Theie must lie thousands ot them, though. 'I hey nro scattered allotcr the West. I have no Idea how much there will be for each of us, but If the amount we nro entitled to Is as largo as la represented tbcro will be conalderablo for eaoh one.\ None of tho Indianapolis heirs are well off financially, tho majority. Indeed, being very poor. 'I hey nre all haru.worKlng, industrious people, and among thoir neighbors aro regarded as very deserving. Ills Pay for Expert I)resmUer. .WW lur. IrtHr to rhllaJilpMa JWn.) \And what docs all this dressmaking pay the women who doit?\ \ That depends on Intelligence, as tn every other bnalners. My w omun aro paid by the piece, and a fairly good seamstress on bodlco or skirts earns from IS to 15 per week. Tako this liaique, for In- stance, and she held up something In black motro with a green silk vest. When the cutter and Utter have both done their work, the woman who finishes it, buttonholes not included, Is paid a.5n. It doesn't take a long day's work to mako a living at that rate. \Cutters fitters nnd drapers make better wages, ot course. A cutter earns from $12 up. Fitters and drapers are tho aristocrats of the profession. Men do moat of the culling for the t.ilior gowns, but women cut nnd lit an others. Wo roan can drape a gown as a woman does. Drapers and lit- ters earn In modest establishments from $15 to $30 a week. When they havo genius they earn more. A woman who has originality, who can put a new Idea Into silk or velvet, who can design a success- ful gown, is worth almost any figure. Thoro are drapers aud designers who are paid $23, $33, $30, $00 and $70 per week. \ Women who have brains to nut Into dressmak- ing, as they put tbem Into medicine or other that thoy aro taking up, set up ror them- selves when they know the business and make for- tunes at It.\ All this In spite of tho starvation wages of the tenement-hous- s sewing woman. A JHodest Iteqnost Granted, Wrom las Wathlngton J'o.l.) A claim agent residing at Leavenworth, Kan., recently addressed to tho Pension Bureau a postal card bearing the following tnodost request: \ riease mall mo a copy of ptnalon laws; also all information, records, lists of soldiers of tho Mexican war, names of enlisting stations, names of soldlera enlisting there, the roster of reulments and whero I may ct Information to nud the regi- ment of a soldier wrn fell In the Mexican War. l'lemto tend addresses of officers and places vv bero I must apply.\ 'llioCliuf of Division suggested a reply, as fol- lows: \ Iho Pension Iltircnu has bceu forwarded to your address. What further do jou require!\ DIED. 8ULI.IVAN.-- Oo Sunday, Dec. 4, 188T, AtainKOM 8. Sullivan. Funeral aerrlces will bo held In tba First Presby- terian Churoh, oth are. and 11th at., Thursday morning, at 10 o'olock. Friends will kindly omit flowers.

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