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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, October 10, 1887, Image 3

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I j J , THE EVEmWQ WORLD. MONDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1887. ' ' tf -- 5SB jTHiWS ABOUT THE ACTORS. TSSS. P0TT5& NOT THE 0S1T BOdBTr H, ' WOMAN IN HER COMPAHT. w A Now Theatre 8pakn af ft the Amertraa 0' Opera, Company Mr. Langtry Take Uer Company to the Faclflo Slope Mr. Rider Ha-n- r to Receive Royattlee on \ She\ Miss Rueecll Still at the Standard. ' - HE dlnmrttloau. tfT?!E thor ore not pnrtieu- -' larly thsnkful tothoso 1 JfM'IWaV.vXVy w ma anROf and IjKMQHuJrBQperintend tho stag, jT Jrfg fitness of their work. -- M) et \ ronon Dow- - l-- tjjlf efe otm'ton David Bo- - n w H VirR. Jni I800'8 suggestions In TP tKSNa i ltc7 regard to \ Adolpht,\ I jjBftojiaaiV which is to bo pro- - I &?&0S&1 dnood at tho Four- - J yUliK'Sk trrnth Street Theatre i, flHjXV iB him b joint an thor. JFSPvipY' A. d o 1 p h \ intro-s- s- duces a character of the Ittp Van \Winkle type. It treats of tho disappearance of a husband and father for nineteen years and tho changes which he I' finds in his .domestic cirolo on his return. One of tho acts takes place at Howport, and 'the bia singe of tho Fourteenth Street Theatre I will bo given over to tho morcies of a lady driving n pftlr of real ponies across tho stage, of course in tho true Newport stylo. George I Knight, who in the past few years has been . I identified with farciol comedies, will be seen ' M ln\Adorptae and Mrs. Knight, who hat m J aot phtyed any really strong comody part for A years, will mnko hor reappearance at the 1, Fourteenth Street Theatre. Tho company S will also include Miss Jane Stewart, the J ' daaghtor of the chief of tho detective depart 7 racut of the Custom Houbo: 211m Carrie J, ' Turnor, Charles Bowser and M. A. Kennedy. 1 \ Adolphe \ will open tho season at the X Fourteenth Street Thentro. - H Tho pretty little town of Stamford, Conn., J , is bocoming extremely popular among theaU rical managers. It. M. Hooley, manager of r Hooley's Theotre, Chicago, nas Jnst pur-- f chased a residence there, where he Joins A. , M. Palmer, Daniol Frohman, Lester Wallack . and Arthur Wallack. t Mrs. Langtry has decided to take her com-- ;; pnny as far ns tho Pacific- slope, where she f J will play in May. Sho will not adhere strictly i to the naughty incences of \ As In a Looking ' Glass.\ but will vary her performances with ft \ A Wifo'B Peril,\ 'Tho Laly of Lyons,\ and \ Pygmalion and Galatea.\ Mrs. Lang. I try's friends smile at Mrs. Bernard Boere's ' wrath anent the New York production of \ As h In a Looking Glass.\ The English actress, 'I itissaid,wanted to produce tho play hero L herself. There was little need for Mrs. Lang. try's agent to attempt to make terms with Mrs. Bernard Beero. Tho London market, it is said is flooded with adaptations of \ As In t n Looking Glass.\ A New York manager who r returned from England tho other day in. ,9 formed his friends that he had been in Lon. 3 don only three days when six versions of I tho play had beon offered him. JT- i New Jrersoy, or at least a portion of it, is doomed to disappointment The \Boncdole\ company, of which William Hayden was manager, was to have appeared $ there, but the company waB forced to oIobo its noftson .gAturdoy night, tteason i Bod ,'\ business. I Mrs, James Brown Potter is not to be the only member of her company who can claim v. theInestimable distinction of \ social stand. fJ ing.\ A youthful Bostoneso actress, known V ns Miss Biota Crapnn, haB been engaged by Mr. Miner. Tho lady, it is said, has mixed V, in Boston society, and 1b nono the worse for it. Another acquisition to the support of ' Mrs. Potter is Miss Gcnovieve Lytton, whose personal charms have been described as it Greek not, however, becauso thoy aro unin tolligible to tho majority. \ t i The aquatic world is presumably- happy in f. tho contemplation of the qigantio innk at the i Academy of Musio, with its accompaniment ji, of actors, nctrcsscs and molotlrnma. Tho S\ sporting world is to be rendered equally ih blissful during the Christmas holidays by tho V production of tho London molodraina called 4 A Run of Luck,\ a rather risky titlo for a t melodrama in these unapprociative days. The piece shows \ real \ races, equally realhounds j and a genuine hunt. ? m m Gillette, of \ Held by the Enemy \ renown. has nobly resolved tot pay Mr. Ridor Haggard royalties, each and every wcok, on the com- - ing production in this city of \She.\ As 1- - , ilr. Gillette has been realizing a comfortable little income from the representation of ? \ Held by the Enemy \ in London, his goner-- r . osity is not altogether remarkable. Mr. Hav-- a man, tho manager of the Baldwin and Call-- fl fprnia theatresln San Francisco, arrived in !l yyeft\10.80?\\. with Mr. f Gillette and Mr. Charles Ffbhman, tho pro- - dttctlonof \SheatNiblo'sTaarden. With I him camo Mr. Furst, o San Francisco orohos. I tra loader, whose musio will be used for the & occasion. Active work in the selection of a if H ftt will be begun to.day, F. F. Makay will create tho leading role. Gillette himself is utterly responsible for the adaptation. Ho is very Indignant at the charges which hard been made against him. that he has stolen his work from the San Francisco adaptation. 8JI His answer to the charges is unique. It is ' ! cimply this t As nobody has yet seen or road HM his version, it is impossible for anybody to JjH tar that it Is stolen. \She\ is tobo very lH elaborately staged, which means a great B . MlssLilllsn Russell has not severed her H M connection with the Standard Theatre, as B heartless eossipers hnve asserted. On tho I H contrary, the autumnal charms of the actress 'i aretograoe the production of the London j comlo opera suocess \ Dorothy.\ Miss Rus. 3 sell had been engaged by Mr. Duff a long , time ago, but it was popularly supposed that sho had cancelled the engagement. \ Do-- A f?m? l1, be duoed in four weeks, when ' P1\ At?hiua Nights \ will be sent through the country under tho monoaement of David Henderson, of tho Chicago Opera-nous- e. I -- Jtl!0rHS.pe5ed ? a. hJBhwoys and by. i the American Opera Oompanrwill to metropoUtan audiences ..i of the medium of a brand-ne- w theatre. This P ncmse will in overy probability b Fronoh ner fiieatro on Broadway, blopeaed somol at Sclntlllatlonk. Fiftyminth street and where the hnttld of tho Merrjmao has been bo to \Chrlsit before ,n KWith street. owlw,to rivet Uia attenUon \ Eoot y1\18\ wlM \' those enem iNsrUtte, Mr. ta& Mr. MoKeo Rankin. Tl West Riders who like thrilling waflftCTwill4Thtlai glva \Th Golden Giant\ a he tf reception. Mme. Frii a Atl Oebele Ashforth has been reappointed Professor of Singing at the American B kl,f Opera, a position she has tucoessfullyytfledfor two yeara. During the Strakosh-Mrtrtt2- 8 regime, when Italian opera was irit heyday of its success, Mme. Ashforth hajdide reputation as a prim donna contralto. Miss MinnSt Talmer, the diaphanous little soubTCtte, wil has just returned from Aus- tralia, after racce ssful season In England, will play tc jfeht at the Fourteenth Street Theatre in Mnble bill. This include \ The Ring and th Keeper,\ a historic Jrewr rtdrau, and fnS Sweetheart.\ which has ar- rived at a period when it needs little prelimi- nary explanation. GOSSIP FROM THE STUDIOS. I. Francis Morphy and F. K. M. Robon are still in the ootttry. F. E. ChureB has a studio in the Tenth street build&f, but lives at Rondout. William Beird, who paints masquerading animals, ha4nnrned from Peekskill. G. CorrolnBeckwith is back from Hollaftd, where he pa sed the summer with Mrs. Beok. with. Bhattuck I still at Granby, Conn., and Frederick D elman is at East Hampton, L. L, studying eff ct. William I . Chaso has a very handsome room here it tMs city and drops in frequently from his ho: at in Brooklyn. Edwin H Blashfield, who hat been in Europe all s utmer, is back in his Sherwood studio. Charles M 'MHo Dowey, after studies made at Long Isln ai and Now Bedford, got back to the \ Che :m \ a few dayi ago. A new pic me, by Thomas Hovenden, is in the window if a Fifth avenue dealer. It rep. resents a h nam negress wearing a dusky smile and a Irss of pink tnllo. R. M. Shu rtleff, the landscape artist, will return this oonth from his cottage in the Adirondack: . He is on the Hanging Com- mittee at th( Icademy this yoar. Tho Studii Building. West Tenth street, is a painters' Bcoemia. The studios are work- ing places, vithout much bric-a-bra- o, or tapestries, o old carved wood. All the a tats who have studios in the \ Rembrandt\ are back with the exception of R. Swain Btfford and D. W. Tryon. Tho former is at frnquit. In the neighborhood of New Bedford, snd the latter is at South Dart- mouth, Mas i. Tho artist ce getting back to their studios. Some linger ia the mountains, or along the coast, to cat I the gorgeous autumnal tints and the beai tifal atmospheric effects of this month. Bu two-thir- of them aro settled down in th & city quarters, hnvo unpacked their cases i nl stretched canvases for their exhibition p dares. John Lata r has not been away this sum- mer, except 'or a day or two at Newport. He has just Co cpleted the memorial window whioh Frar at Leland has put into the Churoh of t n Ascension, Fifth avenue and Tenth stree , in memory of his father and mother. Th object i the \ Presentation of tho Infant ' !hist in tho Temple,\ and has been treated Ttry satisfactorily. Lafarge has also finishes in immense painting for the same ohurc I, a commission of Mrs. Rhino-lande- r. It o stains thirty -- six life-siz- e figures, and has beet tainted on canvas, but will be stretched on the wall of the church so as to Beemamura fresco. ECr OES FROM CLUBDOM. The dinin room and sitting-roo- m at the Calumet Cliv has been tastefully decorated during tho steamer. Tho RepnWan Club has a hard time trying to riv Ithe influence of partisans in le Union League. The Home Club has resumed IM. Wednes- day dinners id musicales. Bom cnok card-playe- rs are a ung its members. The Monli iftan Athletic Club is going to do somethini h a sooial way this winter. A ladies' day it looked for early in November. Thero aro tunors of another row in the Union Club Members flatter themselves that only a i nil proportion of these little occurrences ier' get out.\ The Lotos jrll 6top giving the preferenco to dlstlnguis d forelgnors at its dinners and entertolnmeiitj this year, and will give a few amiable Americans a ohance. Tho newest dub is the Columbia College. Only tho AluWi and students of 'Columbia aro eligible. (He club-hous- e is in East Forty-seven- th street, near the college building. Tho UniveWty Club boasts of the largest average dailjhttendauco of any club in the city, and thekplritof college good followship prevails in itiu in few others. Tho Lamw will resume their famous Sunday eveahg dinners when the painters and furnished finish work. Tho club dining, room has bio gorgeously decorated and cafe- - has been put in tho basement. dobs With Gilded Horns. Tho goats! with the gilded horns which draw the chljfren's barouches up and down the wide aspmlt walk in the mall all day long have often b m objects of curiosity to vis. itors at Cent; il Park. They seem to bo prac- tically lndefi Cgablo, ore always ready for a trot down th smooth roadway, and to all ap- pearances ar (erfoctly contested and happy withthoir lot, How long thoy havo been employed in lis service is a mystery, but it is a popular t tdition among those who have lived long y rs in the neighborhood that they appear) i on their present scene of activity whei tho sito of the mall was first laid out, and key have been holding the fort ever since. They number eight and are divided into cur teams. This complement has never bee i varied from the very first. If any ono of th si has ever died the fact has been kept sec it, and a new ono substituted without detoc on,for they are all of a uniform black and v lite tint. Scientists say that goats aro tho wet hardy of quadrupeds; that ihey live louoa- - and can stand more rough usage than aib other, and it cannot be tie. nied that thdhistory of the golden-horne- d goats on the Antral Park Mall fully boors out the theorj of the scientists. Very soon ley will bo withdrawn from active service lor the winter season, when they will rusti to for a time on some con- venient ledge in the neighborhood of tho Park, surroun ltd by every luxury that the goat taste coi 11 desire in tho shape of to. innto cans, old hoop skirts, and tho'ossorted contents of oli ash barrels. It is generally belieedthat lese periods of recreation ac- count for th equanimity with which they stand the sev ro and arduous duties ot tho remainder of tie year. Chumming F r Daaa With Eleetrlo Ufhts. Striped bass iro beginning to run nj tho East and Nor It Rivers again. Years ego they were plentful in these waters, but oil drove them n or. Lately there has not been so much oil in the bay, and tho fish aro com. ing back. A great placa to catch thcra is pff tho Battery. Nearly every night half-a-dos- Whitehall boats, each carrying a couple of fishermen, bob tip and down on the choppy eas between the Bargo Office and Castle Garden. Each man has a couple, of hand-line- s. Tho fishermen haul in fair strings of striped boss, sveraring from one to three pounds. They say the bright electrio lights olong the Bsttery Gea-Vr- attract tho fish and hold them there jujt as monhaden \ chum \ lures tho great South Bay blueflsh. The t'orpae Followed by Next Jlon t. An American In rrU, believlnr tnat b'j wu about W die, prepared and sigaed tte following cable despMci, wblch was to be ftnrardex tbe 86BBB ASP TtfflhgTB. Aftuasa Blairar VaknHo Jjmat Tar bi tfnwo tlmr Bo Thto. 'tefjaUNOHE8of bright. vJUil dBft Jw'olo'od daffodils, tHRiV WraBi f l41olaes and chrya. wV'VllPk anthemums mlnglsd AU JHngJR with pink and whiU JaWtTaVSAjfy roses, and thf more fKySTlCTUie whole embedded JfjflKSSSSGii'11 ' luaas ' ferns and soft moescs form a very striking display In the window of a florist in upper Broadway. Although the soa for the flower trade baa hardly yet begun, bust, neea is showing some signs of awakening, and as people are coming back to the city every day, it will not be long before the social cogs aro well oiled and in operation again, and with this activity in faahlonabl life comes prosperity to the florist. \ It Is too early yet,\ sold one of thorn hi conversation with an Evzxtxo Wonu re- porter, \ to predict with certainty the out-com- o of the approaching season. Usually we have ono or two novelties, but if any are to come they have not been announced yet. Of course roses will continue to be the popular favorites, and of the now varieties, and they came out last year, aro tho 'American Beauties.' They are red roses. Wo always sell them with long stems for corsage and hand-bouque- Although they have really been in tho market for several seasons no notice whatever was taken of till last year. Since then, however, they have been Increasing in popularity steadily. Jest at present we are selling them from $1 to f 6 a dozen, according to quality, Tand you would be surprised to find how few come np to the highest standard of merit , \ ' La France,' a light pink rose, and very fragrant, is also a comparatively new favorite, but it holds 1U popularity well, considering tho rivalry there is in tho market. When it first appeared very few people liked It, because it always looked stale that is the ends of the petals had a habit of curling. Thlsv however, far from being regarded as a blemish, now is looked upon as a positive advantage. They sell now at $3 to 93 a dozen. \ Among tho other varieties of roses whioh are popular in fact it may be said that they aro about the only ruses now sold extensively in tho market during tho season are tho William Francis Bennett, a red, fragrant rose, very much resembling the Jacqueminot, which is sold at 31.60 to $2 a dozen; tho Nlphetos, the only pure whito rose in tho market, which brings the saura price; three cream whites, the Cornelia Cook, which sells readily at $2.50 a dozen; the Brido, at $1.50 to 92, and the Puritan, a magnificent flower introduced last season, which sells sometimes as high as 91 apiece, tho usual price being ?jl.50 apiece. Then there are the old 'Jacks,' which sell up to $1,50 apiece; tho Paul Neyron,M me. Gabrielle Luistit and Lady Mary Fits Williams, all of which hare their admirers, and aro to bo ranked as popu- lar flowers.\ All the prices which havo been given thus far aro only to be regarded as the early prices of the season. When the demand begins to increase tho prices of roses especially are greatly enhanced, and it is hard to got good flowers withcut paying a good round sum for them, usually 70 cents, or $1 apiece, as in the case of American beauties, which are now the reigning favorites. Of other flowers tho market is yet compara- tively bare. A few violet aro coming in, but they aro small in size and hard to obtain at that. They are sold now at fll.CO to 2 a bunch. Thoy are a favorite flower and al- ways will be for all occasions, though they ara now worn more for mourninc than over before. Chrysanthemums will bo 'In' in a few weeks. The only ones in the market now are the small? yel low China varieties. The Japaneso flowers are not yet ready. They are the most showy flowers m the market, and. always command a good sale. Heliotrope and mignonette are used to mix in larger bouquets, and to relieve a glare of colors or produce a contrast, but they are seldom worn much alone, except it bo in very small sprigs for a boutanniere. For weddings, white and yellow roses ore gen- erally chosen for floral gifts. Yollow and light-colore- d chrysanthemums, violets and daffodils, however, are popular, and in some coses preferred to roses. Florists say that last season was one of the busiest in tho his- tory of the trade in this city. The green- houses near town were taxed to their utmost to supply tho demand, and at one time a flower famine was threatened. This year a still heavier demand is anticipated. ibeland's national color. nrjehael Davltt Sara that It In the Orana-- e of dater and Not the Emerald Green. Michael Davitt, the Irish agitator, who knows Irish history from before the time of Brian Born, destroyed a fond and familiar belief the othor day. It is generally thought that the national color of Ireland from time immemorial was green. Sinco the time of Tom Moore poets' have sung of the banner of green and the emerald gem of the sea. The patriots of '96 and '48 carried and fought under flags of that verdant hue and there are few loyal Irishmen who y would believe that the national color or tho flag of Ireland was any other than green : mttdh lees would they be willing to admit that it is the hated orango, but such is the case. ( It camo about in a discussion of tho position of Ulster in the fight for Home Rule, and in the course of his remarks upon the subject of Ireland desiring every bit of the island and being unwilling to give up one acre in the scheme of nationalization. Mr. Davitt said i \ Ulster displays the national color of the country. It is a popular fallacy that it is gTeen, and I presume that that is owing as much to Tom Moore's disregard of or lack of knowledge of his country's history in tho construction of some of his ballads as to any. thing else. Orange was tho national color of Ireland, and it was not until about one hundred and fifty years ago that the emerald was first waved.\ This explanation also disposes of another popular fallacy shared by even Orangemen themselves, and that is that the bit of orango ribbon thoy occasionally display is worn m honor of tho Prince of Orange, when in fact it is only the Irish national color, the color of a nation that existed hundreds of years be. fore William of Orange, which they ara flaunting. Scotch and Hot, too. limn Umdtt Bettttr, In toe nallii nmband I promised to sa a fellow for a few moments, my dear. Z shall ba back In a mlnnte. Hatband returns wttbln a quarter of an bonr. Wire (tartly) lie kept 70a some time. 1 should think yoa had time to see your friend once or twice, and I suppose be wu scotch, Judging by jour breath. THE NEW \PLANTAGENET\ CLUB. John Russell Young (President) stuffed with stories of the Orient. Marshall P. Wilder O scint illant with sayings of the London drawing room. John Chamberlain (no blood relation to same) savoring of Washington secrecy. Sam Chamberlain triumphant with air-gu- n success at the Chappaqua frog pond. James Gordon Bennett with piquant per. Houalltiea.froin Paris. Col. Tom Ochiltreo with reminiscences of To,xas. Larry Jerome redolent with rtM ban mot, Define, 80 W.nts, half bottle win teohsded. Motto 1 'Keepttttiiefc\ LMaafilKrBMiitni TMtff, STREAM Km RING. sy- TH FLEETWOOD TSWTINa MOTS BUN AT 1 LOSS Tffl3 TBAB. Carta WB B xWrcacfarata hr Ifarlaaa Aaaaslatiaw of iaalnr Atateiva Dlwaa-to- o Orft 9Tarrhv'a Rotootateaaeat Cat. Osaka PpemJka rttnmatr Aboat MeAallflb ttrartaa Harrier Cou.nUrtono. 91,800 lost; we that,\ said a of the New Driving Club, to the result of its three meetings that taken place at this year. fNLY of this given by an ex. is that the were not run \ To make a success must gambling make the he remarked, \ and to do this heat races must bo done away with, and as trotting races were de- vised to improve tho roadsters, unless some way of testing stamina and endurance be- sides trotting heats is Invented trotting in Now York and vicinity will soon go to tho bow-wow- s. Trotting races meet with more success in other ports of the country becauso the people aren't like the nervous, tearing Gothamites, and familiar with fast winnings and losings through tho bookmakers' o o o The investigation of the charges' of against E. C. Carter.tho Engludi-America- n champion runner, will be com- menced at a meeting of the National Associa- tion of Amateur Athletes at tho Grand Ui. u Hotel evening. Tho Secretary of the Manhattan Athletlo Club was once vory sure he hod. convincing prof of THx flyer's guilt. Carter and lite friends are equally confident now of his acq-iita- Tho explanation Carter has mado of hi iotlfoere-tio- n three years ago Is conitidrra,t hy minh good judges as the New York Athletic Club's committee perfectly satisfactory. Khonld Carter bo found guilty by inachii.ntliY of a club which decries him on tho sour.srapoB there will bo some rare Brinciple All Carter's English vic- tories last summer will be declared void, and the medals will have to be handed down one man ; Sklllmnn's run will be the best mado by an amateur on American soil, and tho Manhattan instead of the New York Ath- letlo Club will rejoice for a \points\ vic- tory at tho championships. w w The Spartan Harriers, who have moved into their new house at No. lit East Twenty-nint- h street, propose to have a lot of cross-count- runs from the re this autumn. This elub will also give amateur boxing competitions this winter, as it did last year. The first one, for 8 stone 4 pounds men will con- flict with the Manhattan Athletic Club's Sat. urday night sparring entertainment, a It Has beon unwittingly sot down for Doo. ft. a The Union Rowing Club's new and ele- gant boat-hous- e, which has been located on the Westchester sido of the Harlem, half-wa- y between the New York Athletic Club's flontH and tk. Madison avenue bridgo, will bo for- mally opened on Saturday. The building is 101x30 feet and fitted un with bath and other luxuries. As most of the members also be- long to the Spartan Harriers, there will be plenty of sport in it this winter. o 0 The tat-t- o between Mr. W. R. Tusker, of Philadelphia, and Mr. J. S. Aborn, of the Narragansett Boat Club, of Providence, R, I., over the reinstatement of M. F. Murphy, of tho City Point Rowing Club, of Boston, was on a most important issue to amateurs. The report of the committee for looking into tho Murphy caso, of which Mr. Aborn was a member, was read and accepted, as was a letter from the City Point Club. The committee was discharged. Mr. Tucker, who had voted \ no \ and expressed himself strongly on the reinstatement of his own fellow-citize- n, MoCusker. of Philadelphia, came out strongly against letting in any more \ blaok sheep.\ Chairman H. W. Garfield, of tho famous Mutual Rowing Club, of Albany; Mr. PetcTson, of tho New York Athletic Club, and Mr. Aborn took the affirmative. Murphy had admitted that he raced for $100 In 1881 and had beforo that contested at picnio regattas for $5 and 910 prizes, but ho voluntarily informed his olnb of it and said if he could not qualify as an amateur ho should withdraw from mem- bership. The City Point Club said that they were anxious to purge their ranks of any ele- ment distasteful t tlit isociation and had ?:ottenridof a nu-uhc- r of professionals its ranka, but that Murphy had shown himself worthy of membership and that a number of its best men would \ stand or fall with him.\ Mr. Tucker went into amateur definitions and purposes very fully, said that such men as the City Point Rowing Club, as McCusker, of Philadelphia, were the very men to be kept out of tho amateur ranks or there soon would be no \ unwhitewaahed amateurs.\ Mr. Aborn very cleverly put Mr. Tucker in a position he was extremely anxious to get out of that of trying to make amateur oarsmen a class distinguished socidly, as in England, whero no roechmiio can be anything but a professional. Murphy was reinstated by a ballot of 6 to 3. 00 Mr. Garfield explained to Tnu EvEimro Would man. who met him at tho New York Athletio Club boat-hous- e yesterday, that oars- men who violated the rules five or ten years ago and have been idlo ever since, are not the kind of people to lower tho tone of nmatour aquatics if reinstated now. One good homo example is that of Harry Zwinger, better known as Harry Foreo, who once made a prizo-rin- g essay against Jock Dempsey. He was reinstated last spring, contested in the Harlem regatta on Memorial Day unsuc- cessfully and has since enjoyed himself on his yacht. An investigating committee can generally find out If a disbarred member wants to join the ranks again for a fraudulent purpose. Mr. Tucker believes in the old saying, \ Burn mo once, burn mo twice.\ o Copt. Cooko, of tho Boston Pollc Trie. writes Tns Evkjinq Wobld as follows 1 \If the MoAullOe party meant fight in six weeks, as thoy bargained, why oould they object to renewing tho original articles? We were betting them $2,S00 to $2,000. after being cheated out of $1,000 by baa faith, and then they wouldn't go on. The outcome will be a Boston benefit to Carney probably a pri- vate ono Carney's ,'eparture for home In about two weeks, and then each party will got their money back from Sullivan, the stakeholder. 0 o Tho New York Athletic Clnb'S final out. door gau.es. for tho Bell, Oelriohs and othor medals, will be held on tho Mott Haven grounds on Saturday afternoon. The Man. hattan Athletio Club will hold iUAnal mom. ben1 games the same afternoon. Smbarraoalaa tor MeeBajt I Frm UU SUtf, She was going to get married, and old Hooney went round to eonrratultte the family. The mater-famlll- wis a alee old lady, but a little ahsVy In her conversation. ' Wo mean to havo a crand weddlnp,\ she said, \just to show the nrfxhbor what ire can do, you know. Netrly all the arrangement are com. plated, with tho exception ot iny daughter's trousers. \ Old Uodney did not property rovr until ha had got safely out of the honitt, The oM lady,, of course, meant to say troueao,. mm WEEKLY OR MONTHLY PAYMENTS. The Largest Credit House in the World. I xnxvrr iiotib. FURNITURE AND CARPETS. CLOTHING. FIX AND PRICE GUARANTEED. SILKS SATINS, ' ; ! DRESS GOODS ajid amasttAit ishb-o- b but axb fanot corns. LADIES' PLUSH SACQUES. AH$l'ttt$Eg?Si&5F$RF VcM..18 AND \ snot BTOUKtt OPEN RfTtRT WEDNESDAY AND BATCKDAT BTKvINO UI1T1I. 8.30 P Br ItEMIUinEIt THAT WE AIIE AND TnOBHT.nOKjjr OYHBtlABtBCKEDIT T. KELLY 263 6TH AVE., 102, 104 AND 106 WEST I7TH ST, TAKE ELEVATOR FOR DIFFERENT DEPARTMENTS. WATCHES. TtxT. are aowbor to bo fonnd audi rsrMr tad lart Wnk ot LdlM' ud Genu' Oold uid Hilrar WiUlm to alt terjbodj'i para, Tht art lbs witch., w. mik. aipMlallirofi coMD kilter rrtnmiTO WATonjs, oenuini Q Am.rloan omwal, Klftn or Waltaami k.- - wlndw. tt. silver numnwo wATonits. oendinb Solid moTouaat, Klfta or Walttum; at.m wudar, 110. Solid oold Huirrrfjo watoiies. stem. Amaruaa mar.ra.nt. BleJa or Waltbam, etM. cliaMd and aocrarodt cmitl.mwt'a; S23. LAWKS SOLID OOLD ItrKTINO WATOIIK3, Anarlaan moT.mntf 030. LADIES' SOLID OOID HDNT1NO WATOIIKB, SOLID SILVER IIIUKTIKO. CASE BOYS' 0. BEAUTIFUL D1POUTED SOLID OOLD STEM. A wlndlna Wat4h, warrantod U etrat., S19. GENUINE K. HOWARD a OO. WATCH, Tf ml A huTr, aoUd mm, 105. OIVE A WRITTEN OUARAJITEU WITH WU vttt watch for tbra. rtara, U not a r.praa.atM monr will do r.fuDdd. 17 IN EST OltADES OP SPLIT BFO. JL ondi aad r.DMtin. w.tchMt alio wath with li.nd.om.lr ort.n.aWd aM and .ladtI wltn fxnatn. dltrov.d, tor Iw . aad c.atlm.D. a ball lb. pm obfrcwl ahewhark, SOLID OOLD BTOP.WATOIt. WITH MINUTE A chronograph. hry 14..ral aa., fr fln more ro.nt and accural, timar. Sou. SOLID OOLD WEDDIKO BUGS, 14 and U aiulf, CASPERFELD & CLEVELAND, 144 BOWERY 144. orBw EVENiwoB uirrn. i sattjrdat. 10 p. l TAILORS' AND DMSSMlS5 SCHOOL OF CUTTING, 133 EAST 8TH ST., NEAR BROADWAY. KVENIItO CLASSES TlfKflDAY and TOI1UY at To'cloek. All erMxhw MOSlrt by Uw brt method. TWSj SECURE DUOAC BRUNSWICK GOV. BOND. Thran band are aharea In a loan, tha Interval whlek la aaM aat la ,i.mlan thro. time, yearlr. Erery bondu.ntlll.d la TnKBB DRAWING H ANNUAIXT. jrntll ea.k nndrrerr band la radaaaied. wttk ia lara-r- r or .mailer premium. BT.ry band 3IUMT 5H!l,,V.rtU,5!iB\\',,lD prnmlnma, aa Ibera ara na ULAnKnt Praaalaaa, Kalrhamartia. Rnlckanaark at 1AO.OOO aqaal. IOO,HM 1JMBK z Mi as ftOOO - W.OM 4 a Moil z m s 11 w z im .H at loS - 'oSi 7,040 at Oil 087.1(20 Taa-rthe- r T.TOO PRR.WIimH, amanatlna ta 0O0.4K4 ItElL'llM.IIAUUrt. Xk next redemp. tian take, place on the F1KST OP NOVEMBER, and.vr bend bnahl af a enevbrfera the tat or evk:ur. IJ.NT1L G I'. M .. la enllllcd la he whoiepr.mlaai Ibat may be draw a Ihereea an date. tluiif.lowa arderaaanl In REOIriTBUKD libr TKUf aanO lael.alna 99 will eeoare af Iheae bead far tba next drarrlaf. Balaaoa parable la mentblr taataiaiaata, ,Kor erdar, clroulkfaor any other Inierana-tl- ea addra.a INTERNATIONAL BANXIHB GO., 100 Fulton at., corner Broadway. New 1 ork t'lly. ESTABLIMllliU IN 1874. lirThe abave neverniaent bonda ara not ta be compered with any Lottery nhaiaeerer, aa lately deetaed by tba Cert of Jknpaale, an d do aet oeadlet wlih aay ef tha lana t tha tTpttetf Htaeeaj z \raaH REAIi ESTATE. cM TUESDAT, OCT. U. akxJ at 1 tHoioek. on premlaea, BWUTEECHT, I AND AN KXCELLKNT DVEIUNO. BATH BE ACH, L. 1., II U. O. PPAI.Qlt APII. Boo, .J?fB aad enh 900 yard, (ram HEW UTHEGHT STATION. M 8unRcraDraS?ftESoKA1r?,Al,! J raRESBTRTLlTA0S,rfMB jm . ., RhOIMENT BAND. Mapa and paaaee now ready at AacUoneaVa offleea. VQeH TnURSDAY.OOT. IS, BIIOOKI.TN H&ll'FftWu BICHAIHHV ' ' IH Ns. 303 Fallen at., Breektyn. TWO GREAT ESTATE SilK \M 07 BROORXYN FROTKRTT. ''HbbI A8 FOLLOWS: H ESTATE OF IEIER ROSEIBEEG, DICT, \ SPLENDID BUSINESS P'ROPEITl M Baa. 43 aad. Fatten orT aad UaauieiiS BttaaT Mbb! Bsltdisc adjolnlnc Lon'f Island Bank, Iron bout, aij,i'H 4aaa! atone, (rand bulneH rtand. vUaaH No. 105 Vraahinctoa tU. betweaa Fiaapeet and Tod) j, 4PH eta. ''taBai BLTATR OF ELMHA BLOOUXR, DBCTO, Ae. , .. H No. 149 Lafayette are., oomar of Oarltoa arelW 'bB atory bolldlna:. dnuj store on (Tonnd floor, upper yarl Saai weed fee ehanh, aad dwtlbui apartot.at. abor. ' Vj.iBaB No. 14T Lafajette are., adjotnliur abore-T- be bsei 473U place, tegethee are, with eeartferd, eOxM feat, aad M H looatlonlathaflnaatlntheeltyfaraaplendtd apsrtBtal '\HHH haaaa. JefePJ Ko, USoath Elliot plaee. between Latantte tad Daj JeaPai Ealbaraa. i amy Baa a a lit an Bjoaa aadllst. fca \1B location. Maaal na.a09Vfjttogat.narrim.drt. aaaay tart Haw ( BMatBrkkHoeaetWttalot. t t bbbI No. MH Donilaaa at., near SsMk St, Stilt I tad lH Baeaawnt Brick Uooae, with lot. i JeBai t No. I0O3 Dan at., near Bedrord ava. t eaij tat iH BaaanMaaBfown-StoaeUeaa- a. 3048, MIU. SSaaH Noa. 144. 148 and 148 Dollar at., neargoyt at, I timj H and Baaement frame Hoeeea and Iota. J r \vijlllj No. 1T1 Montroaa aro., near Oraham arn. 1 atwi ana VBaaSa! BaeaaatruBrlahTanetaiViafleti XttmMt , MJH nntlns property. v'wael Map. ready at AtjtUmear'a offleea. . 3JH M \sbAoteffcmonat ,mm AUCTION SALE ifl 369 Elegant Lots JM MCnOLAM N. V?JkoFB VASK. IjaH tial aieein inniiealifaii nfTalaa Tfjaaiii7anrtiri T TllliaiiJ aBel \ IN TON BlUBTKENTU TVAEB. H TUW ' bH Greatest Booming Locality fM in Brooklyn. 'wM UNrPSf iTrOBNTa. M Tlw nimplatlonot tha Klarated, on wkUh the eanlwfii ttlaffai eoon be .runnior. wUl donfcle their rahta. Kre car Bati , D-- H ran to the property, Saeea! HPBCIA-roR- ; WI,4HB- - ka, . Jl BVBttVBODY TO TUB BUONTr '1 Bo not mint tola golden opportunity ia.fl TO BKCDUB TUKriB L.OVRI.Y LOTaV , BM Property la aitnated en Wrckoff, DeKalb. SkSkkeJ iYH las and Oreene area., Kim. Stockholm. Stanbeao, BhJ SaaH and Harmon au., and la snnonndad onausidaebf Bai ROYAL oildlnra. RHODE ISLAND CUMBAKB M DrfTeeka, under tb.oolloaaal tent, at )dn9 IXW. t , BafasBI BRIXIXaNT flIUHIO BY Z3D BBaJJUMa! ,H BAN0, v A. D. Sots, Leader. OkeaPJ FordeaoriptlTemapaandpaeularaapplyfeftaal LaMaH ot the Anctloneos. e. at Oea. O. Vr. BrownJdU BeaaM 4.(aTaTI are., Urooklrn. K. D..or of Oen. Meearele, ccaaat at \'AaBSBeel ikoadway and JLenl era., BreoUya, B. D. ) rJ'HIH SATUKD AT, OCT. 9L eellli GREAT AUCTION SALE; NEWBURG. N. Y..: 1 3JHHIIIIIH TltUBSDAT. OCT. It. eaeH at 1 o'clock, an premlaea, ( nnoumn i I ' M FLUOn-liU- y Li Iff . IMMENSE SALE. , fl WALTER B0V.HE HOMESTEAD PARI, S 400 ACRES. W Subdlrlded Into 1 farms, aa feSoyei \ .wIebI Faria Nainber aad JBanrawa) PJ I.Ber.lQand37.IN)Oaere.. 3BM Laaa aad. Bagva W alde1iTe.,38and(foi-IOOOBerea- . jSM Farm Sue. bar BTew 4 bb4 SM4 '! 11K!r \wSniber aa4 WbtaM JH ataaeHoad.dlandTofrlpOOaoraa. - M Barm Naiaber (HBayatlf ava. aa WMtM B alenBHeadTjaaHdOJtItNJOaerea. 4kfAT Farm Naaibr WUIaaVgi 'MbbbbI Pelnt Itood.. 03 andttll.UKOacrew SreH ..Barns Nanaber lwe, VVWttjFa Meal BulnlRaad and Buyeida avc, A3 Bad Sit. SjH lOOO acre.. TH This la the finest property In ansai QaeenaOoaaiy. It lealtnaledlatoa VILLAGE OF MSH, 1 andltmtoUpemnTPtoraoldtyavderoleBa Sj?l SUPREME COURT, M partltlaa. aad.r dlreotlea aa J8e4 :drard8.DakIn,e.a,.lleleT... WJV John B. Pnnone. req.. FlalntlTe AltanaTa IJl Map, aad partlealere In a few daya. i,fj J'hnr day. IkapraaaraeaV NaT. 3, ,'M FLUSHING, L L, I GUKAT8Ai.KOFVIliaaKL4T5T MM MRcoWsnafcr UePH Il BOVNK.JlpBVXABJ0l, m under direottea of .Ikae Bdena4&.UaUlo-eaarar- a. jE&W Oren adjouraed sale; )iH OA?BSBttfaiTT... '$M uderdlreetlon of Hamry 8. Kaaaela, elBTaaa. bbbbbI Aw. BeBBBBBel

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