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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, November 23, 1887, Image 3

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I THE WORKBjf .WEDNBSDAJSTrOSIVINOiNOEfllBEBlSa, 1887 ? Frn'.' Sf ' I DOINGS OF SOCIETY PEOPLE, I; m JIANI NEVT I0RKERS AT THE KEA8BET-- WRIGHT WEDDING AT NEWARK. The Most Urllllnnt Society T.rent Seen In Newark Tor Many Yrura The Ceremony Performed In Ibe English Hlyle A Wed. dins In PmiRlilirrpsIr, Ono In Elizabeth and One In ThU City To-Hu-y. fESTIVITIES' than Now nenr and oc II. at of at Wright, ono of Gen. McOlellan's aides dur- ing the war, and granddaughter of the lato United States Senator William Wright. Tho ceremony was performed in Graco Church, which was crowdod to tho doors when tho bridal party cutorcd. Ab everything was dono in tho English style, the ushers did not walk in the proces- sion. Tho ushers were Mr. Ward-Cainpbe- Lieut. William Wright, United Stutes Army, brother of tho brido; Mr. Predcriok Mr. Howard Hayes, Mr. Henry M. Daroy, Mr. Pennington Whitehead, Mr. Stephon G. Williams and Mr. J. William Clark. Tho best man was Mr. Lindley Kcas-be- y, brother of tho groom. Miss Julia Wright was first bridesmaid. The other bridesmaids wero Miss Clara Mellon, of Philadelphia : Miss Fannie Keasbay, sister of tho groom ; Miss Ibabelle Green, daughter of Gov. Greon; Miss Margaret Kinuoy, Miss Helen Barklie and Miss Mary Campbell. Tho Rev. Hannibal Goodwin, of the Houso of Prayer, performed the ceremony, which was a full choral one. Breakfast followed at Col. Wright's home, in Park place. Tho affair is considered tho most brilliant seen in Newark for many years. ! After breakfast Mr. and Mrs. Kcasbey left for Washington. Tho marriago of Mr. William Storrs Hatch and Miss Minnie Robinson, daughter of Mrs. Charles P. Robinson, of Poughkeepsie, N. Y., will tako place this evening at the Church of the Heavenly Rest, Fifth aveuuo and Forty-fift- h street. There will bo no recep- tion. So many will attend tho Harvard-Princo-to- n football contest that it is for tunatothat caily dinners on Thanksgiving Say are not as general as they wero. The marriago of Mr. Frederick J. Knehne raid Miss Margaret Ferme Bloodgood, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 'William E. Blood-goo- will tako place this afternoon at Trinity Church, Elizabeth, N. J. Tho next social event of interest will be the largo tea to bo given by Mrs. Anson Phelps Stokes, of 19 East Thirty-fourt- h street, on Saturday afternoon to introduce her daughter to sooiety. Cards aro out for the wedding of Mr. Henry ' Scbaofer and Miss Charlock on tho afternoon of Dec. 8 at the Church of the Heavenly Rest. I Mr. Morris Boar and Miss Solum Boas, daughter of Mrs. E. Boas, will bo married at at 7.30 o'clock this evening by Dr. Gottheil. ' The brido will wear a whito satin gown, with t tullo draperies and Tho voil will be of tullo. Sh will carry a bouquet of white roses and lilies of tho valley. There will be no bridesmaids. Mr. Fries, Mr. E. Boos, Mr. M. Meyenberg, Mr. Henry Cohen and Mr. Charles Strous will bo the ushers. . The ceremony and reception will bo at tho rcsidenco of tho bride, 10 East Forty-slxt- h street. Mazzottl will serve. Mr. and Mm. A. Lott, of FJitbush, L. I will give a reception Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Schwab, of 175 West Fifty-eight- h strcot, will givo a rooeptlon on bo v. 29. Mr. nnd Mrs. Charles Aloxnuder. ne'e Crooker, of 4 West FiUy-oinht- li street, will Civo a toa on tho afternoon of Uoc. 0. The JHssos Rhlnelander ore receiving much attention in Washington, whore they ore guests of Mrs. Stanloy Matthew. Mrs. Lawrence Kip. of 452 Fifth ovenuo, will entertain tho Friday ovening dancing class at its first meeting on Friday evening, The Misses Huntington, daughters of tho rector of Grace Church, oro visiting Mrs. Royal E. Robbins. of Commonwealth avenuo, Boston. The oldest suter is tho fiancee of Mr. 11. E. Robbins, jr., nnd is said to havo looked very lovely in rose gauze at a rcccp-tio- n given in her honor by herfuturo mothor. in .law. Mrs. George W. Ballou and her daughter, Miss Grace Hoyt, hove returned from their visit abroad. They will rocolvo their friends on Tuesday afternoons at their home, 40 East Twenty-flft- h street. Mrs. William Hoffmann is visiting Mrs. Montgomery Wilcox at Philadelphia. Miss Eustis, MIbs Lulio Eustls and Miss Nellie Thom, of Washington, are passing tho autumn in Now York. Mr. and Mrs. Olivor 8. Cartor, neo Potter, on their return from their wedding trip will receive their friends at their new homo in West Fifty-nint- h street. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mendclson havo loft Now York for a few davs to attend the golden wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Meudelson, sr., at Philadelphia. Mr. aud Mrs. Adolf Ladenborg havo to pass tho wiutor at their homo at 41 East Tweuty-thir- d street and not go abroad. Tho engagement is announced of Mr. Gcorgo Bulkier Salisbury, of this city, aud Miss Catherine Patterson, of Commonwealth avenue, Boston. Mr. Charles Hnwcs, of this city, is visiting his mother at her homo in Beacon stroet, Boston. Miss Bollo Wilson, sister of Mr. Orrao Wil. son aud Mrs. Ogden Goelot, and Miss Paget will pass a portion of tho winter with Mrs. Whitney at Washington, who will give a series of card receptions during the season. Mr. Charles H. Leland, of 1G2 Madison avenuo, has been passing tho last weok at Tuxedo. The engagement is nnnounced of Lieut. Ridgway, United States Army, and Miss Bunker, of Gurden City. Tho marriage of Mr. Arthur F. Conory, Jr., and Miss Gcrtrudo Simpson will tako place at the home of the bride's mother, 222 West Twenty-flft- h street, next Wednesday. The wedding of Mr. R. Ashton McCready and Miss Molley will take place on Tuesday, Nov. 29. IN SHEEP'S CLOTHING - A Realistic Story of New York Lifo by Nym Crinkle. Continued from Tuesaav.) V. fM?V7 ou have now to go to the -- ' ii XJ-- l hotel called the Morton JI f Home, on the corner of fTI ,i B- - Fourteenth street and Jn liffsflw Broadway. Reglatered rv yhSfJgq there yon will and John I 7 Watson Keeley and wife. I i llv Thejr havo two rooms ILjMQjAvJ, looking out on Union i SCZ. r Square. Mrs. Keeley li \ I ln 'he larger of tberoonu, v\-Tjff- 7 I sIMIng- - In a largo chair, SK . aHlredinane-fandsho-f- jr )sKiw2a In wrapper, and aha Is sur- - \TTF1--i- V l te\ne WItn kmJ of . v h. 1 1 dreaniTi wondering trl- - IW1' I l uniph a collection of ' Jl I dresses, shoes, slippers ers I and wraps that He In cou- - - \sgyggr fusion on the floor before ' There Is a knock, and a moment later the door Is ' opened by a servant and LIda breaks Id. She mines across the room. Tna two women hug each other and Llda begins to cry. \Oh Maggie, Maggie,\ she Bays, blubberlngly, \how could jou go and do It and not tell one of n not even your mother. Just to think of your being that sly I\ Then she stepped back and took a survey of the Blow- - wrapper, and could not help showing her admlrauon of It. \Ob my, she cried. \You are scrum, ain't Jos. Wools ho? Where did be come from 7\ \I couldn't rest till I sent for you,\ said Mri. I Keeley. \I Just wanted toaeeyou and tell jou y all about It. How's mar Say, did she go on touch?\ , ' No,\ laid Llda, \your old woman Isn't the 'j kind to ga on much. It would nave been better If she had. 1 guess ahe was more hart than any of ha, bnt she didn't say much.\ .. , \Dearolduia. Do vou think Llda that I wanted her to live and dlo m a cellar. Do you think 1 was going to put up with (that hooked-uos- o hussy 'A nd six dollars a week all my life. t \I wrote a letter and told pop all about It and what I Intended to do for him, and that I was sick of seeing him work\ 7 \Yea broke In Llda. \he read it loud toall of ,, \ an1 Frank swore. I never heard him awear be- fore. But aay Maggie, lie must be a millionaire Is her Where'd you pick him up?\ \I don't see what he wanted to read It to Frank ,j for,\ said Maggie. \What's he got to do with It!\ \Oh don't talk that way. Frank's like ono of the \rally. He's been helplug your father out, and i J8\\ struck on you; you know It. You've broken ; heart, Mag, I can tell you. Stand up and let jae see your dress. Jemlny, but It becomes you. ' Your own mother wouldn't know you. I'd take t np a little In front. Oh, say, I haven't told you bout Bedley. I \Don't said Maggie, suddenly and serloualy. I don't want to hear about Bedley now. Tell me 'i .some other time. I've got a lot to aay to jou. \ Walt till I look at the shoes. \ ''Sit right down there on the floor and look a: \ Withlng. I'll sit here alongside. Now, 1 haven't niwrled a millionaire alL I have irotto go on v ftw, ' but Vm eola' ,0 wor la pue soma Don't you love htm?\ asked Llda, holding up a bronze slipper by its Frcnob heel. Maggie leaned over and replied: \ He's Jnst aa nice aa a picture wait till yon see him and he's made lots of money. lie's a manager. \ \A what?\ \A theatre manager!\ \Heavenly poweral\ said Llda, dropping the slipper and clasping her hands; \ yon don't mean it. And you are going to be a theatre actress!\ \ I Just am,\ said Maggie; \ but yon don't want to go back and blab tho whole thing to the old folks. They'll never understand it. I'm going to tell you all about It, because you'll know what I'm talking about, VI. Mr. Ernest Sedley was a very badly smashed-n- p man. It was all very well for him to snap his An- gers and say, \ Anothet illusion vanished.\ It didn't vanish. It was very brave and for him to assure himself that after all he had made a lucky escape. lie hadn't escaped. He quit the store. His mother, seeing how things were going, advised him to take a run over to Paris with the Dart letts, and he packed his trunk listlessly Perhaps yon may not believe it, but he actually asked himself if It wouldn't be better to Jump off the dook than to be so miserable. If you laugh at this you've never been there. The fact Is, he had nothing to All his mind and give him employment, so he brooded; and when a healthy young man broods he Is dangerous. lie couldn't resist tbe temptation to go and And out something about Maggie. Any man would have told him to cntlt. lie caught Llda and learned all abont it. \ Married a manager and was gotngon the stage, \ he repeated, with genuine horror. \ Poor girl, poor girl; and ahe might have had an honorable and affluent place far from all thla. ' Yes, \ said Llda, \ It would have been better If she'd taken you; so I told her.\ \Don't be Impertinent,\ replied Mr. Sedley. \ What did she say?\ \She Just rolled up her eyebrows and looked Into the middle of next week and said: ' Don't talk of that now. 'Llda,\satd Mr. Sedley, suddenly, \perhaps sho's made an awful mistake don't yon know I mean it's poisibielsbe's tbe victim of an adventurer. We'll have to And out.\ ' Oh, don't say that, Mr. Sedley. She appeared so happy and gay and beautiful. You ought to see her in her new dresses. She looked like a prin- cess, Indeed she did.\ By what means did she become acquainted with a manager, exclaimed Mr. Sedley ? Olrls do not walk out of shops upon the stage. There's something wrong, Llda!\ Well, I don't know of anything wrong. I saw the wedding ring on her Anger, and she says she's going to make money and take her parents out of a cellar.\ But jou tell mo she has not seen her parents. She told them nothing about it. I'm going to see them myself.\ VII. A man never set out to pry into other people's business that he did not And something distressing. One day Mr. Sedley was in the cafe of the Morton nouic, and he met a heavy set man of afty-flv- e, and grasped him by the hand immediately. \ I've been looking tor you, Colonel, for aome days,\ he said. \Sit down here; I want to get a little Informtlon. Do yon know a man In the the- atrical business by tat name of Keeley John Ketley?\ Y,\i!hc'nL , w91VfP' . 'MT OODl WiOOIE,\ nB SilD, \IS THAT YOUl\ Ton mean John Keeley, that has been doing the Southwestern circuit. Of course you don't mean tbe other. He's only on tbe edges of it. One's a noneit man, with a pretty good bank account. Tbe other's a gambler. He startod as a canvasman In a circus, and you don't want to know blm.\ \No certainly not,\ said Mr. Sedley. \You know Mr. Keeley to be a man of character and business standing.\ 'Yes, I do The other fellow's a bum. I think they call him Watson. He comes and goes. Turns up with a pile of money, and then turns up broke. What's up?\ \Nothing. One of them married a friend of mine, that's all.\ \ Well, If It's Watson, I'm sorry for your friend. I think he bad a wife three or four years ago, and I never heard what be did with her. \ Mr. Sedley went to tbe register. Something told blm that Maggie had married tbe wrong man, and there was an odd gleam of hope for him In her misfortune. He went home and wrote the following letter: Mr Dkak Mks. Kexliti Of course, your marriage has been a great blow to me. I need not .disguise that from you. Hut I sincerely hope you have found a worthy husband. I mn going to Kurope for a few weeks, and could not leave without saylna good.by. If cve7 you should need a friend, do not hesitate to summon to your aid one who will never forret you. Eknkbt Sidlit. The next day he sailed. VIII. It Is three weeks later. The scene Is tho Morton nouse cafestllL The place Is f ull of men sporu tng men, actors and' manage'rs. The lodg mahog- any bars are crowded against by groups of noisy drinkers. Near the Broadway entrance is a handsome young man in a velveteen l nit' lifrffff JutLByhaiitif fajtlaiitftBsiari IT Jacket and white veat, whose black eyes sparkle with excitement. He wears his glossy silk bat a littlo on the sldo of bis head, and tho short, black, curly hair bulges out a little on the other side. His mustache is as black as h'.s hat and aa glossy. Take him altogether, he Is a handsome, rakish sort of fellow, who might pass for a travelling actor, a gambler or a negro minstrel. Ho talks with a loud and In- discriminate volubility that betokens the InAuence of liquor, added to an extraordinary amount of ' 'I'll bet you 500, and put the money up, that III make more money next season on the rod than any one of them. Do you know why? Hccause I've got the attraction made a life contract. Gentlemen, I've married a bread- winner, and don't you forget It. \ \That's solid,\ said a little man, whose nose was broken, \I've seen her. Adelaide Nellson ain't a patch on her.\ 'Adelaide Nellson,\ repeated the Arst speaker, with magniAcent contempt; ''whyAdelade Nell-son- 's a side-sho- to my wile. Thst woman's worth a clean fifty thousand a year with good working. I had her on the rosd yesterday and paralyzed tbe boulevard.\ Thla was Mr. John Wltaon Keeley. Mrs. Keeley was luxuriously sleeping on a vol- cano. Her honeymoon was a aeries of surprises to her. ner husband was proud of her. He put the moat 'showy of gsrments on her. She had a diamond ring on her Anger and diamonds In her ears. He took her to tbe tbeatre every night, and nearly al- ways paraded her in a box. He sent her to a cel- ebrated thtatrlcal'coach, as the stage- - teacher It called, and she took lessons every day In fencing and posing and reciting. Bhe ate late suppers with him, and learned to drink; champagne. II 1 brought all klnda ot men up to her room to see her and made her pose for them, and they made whispered remarks abont her limbs and her shoul- ders and her eyebrows. When he stayed out late she sat up and waited and worried, and when he came back full she cried and put him to bed with his clothes on. About the third month she began to have mis- givings, lie stayed away three or four days at a time, on a plea of business. One day he came In and asked her for her diamonds, lhe next night, when ho was tipsy, she found pawn-ticke- ts In hla vest pocket. But she did not upbratd him. If she had lost her temper he would have liked her better for It. The first sign of brutality waa given when he told her she would have to go to work, and an old man came up to sre.ber wbo was Introduced aa her stsge manager and told her she must go with a company In a week's time and appear In tights, lie bad let her out toa travelling burleaque com- pany at HO a week. This old man waa disgust- ingly polite and coarse at tbe same time, and In- sisted on calling her Dcatriz. Finally she corrected him. My name u Maggie Ceciey. Bliu said: \Your name la Beatrix Wyndemere,\ replied her husband, \aud you're an Australian beauty don't you forget It.\ Her eyea filled with water, and be saw It. ' Now look here, \ bo aald. No snivelling. By Ood, we've got to come to business. You've ha 1 a long picnic, and I haven't had the price of your board. I want to get somo ot the money back I've spent on you.\ At that moment poor Maggie woke up out of her dream. I've beard of people In a sleeping-ca- r wbo were dreaming of summer Belda and drowsy after- noons In hammocka, being woke up by the crash that makes them helpless and maimed for life. It must have been aomethlnglke that to Maggie. There ahe atood, staring at her husband with those big, cool eyes, trying to comprehend the sudden brutality of It alt, and wondering If It were possible that love could end In thla horrible way. fine was ao calm and beautiful that tbe old man stepped back a pace and put his hand up to bis face Involuntarily, as If to shield It from the light, But Mr. Keeley only said : \ Now you talk. Damn It, old girl, work your eyebrows like that on tbe stsge ant you'll turn In something. Don't waste 'em on me. Ilii, blz.\ IX. Then followed a year of humiliation and suffer- ing. Bestrix Wyndemere went off with a travell- ing- company thst did not succeed. And three mouths afterwards ahe wu back with her husoaud In cheap lodginga in Mouth Fifth avenue. Her wretched life became worae and worse. Bhe learned aoon enough that he spent hla tlmo with dissolute women, aud finally that he had taken up one in particular who was young aud pretty, and upon her he was devoting bis latest affection. There were dajs when he obtained money by some means snd then be became unreasonable with brandy. When be was without inouer he was brutally sober. She did not out uf shame let her parents kuow of her return and even avoided her old friend Lids. The last blow of humiliation was struck when her huaband came in one day aud told her he bad met with a streak of luck. He had signed a contract aud they would male a lot of money. He attempted to fondle her, but abe pushed htm away in her eaay grand style. He had arranged to have her go with a circus ss a price beauty, Bhe was to get f 18 a week aud ex. iMblt.iserailf lukawstfto iehtfsen-- r ttOOrOOO champion loveliness of the Northwest. She rebelled. She said ahe wonld go home to her parents. She would work, bnt ah would not llggjg2Bi be hired out to exhibit her prison. He bullied her, and she tried to get away, but he brought her back to the room by force and\ made a disgraceful scene on the street. When he had locked her In the room he went off and drank brandy, and came back and abused her. \Let me go!\ she begged. \You no longer love me, and I detest you. Let me go away.\ \I Just won't, then,\ he said. \I'm your boss by law, and I'm goln' to make somo money out of you. What's your eyebrows good for I You want to sneak off with one of your pals. I know all about 'em. There's a fellow wbo bung after you before I picked you up. Ho wrote you a letter, didn't he, and would turn up und help you? You want to go out and meet him. That's what you want. I ain't goln' to allow no wife of mine cut-ti- n' up like that. Don't jou make any mistake. You've Just been wastln' your eyebrows on tbe desert air, my gal, aud it's a great shame.\ Under this treatment all tbe abevaat qualities that had come to tho woman from tbe Lord knows where, aud had tried to express themselves In her face and hgure, woke up in htr aaul. Budden cruelly sometimes develops all the germs ot character. The poor girl began to see clearly all her mistakes und her missteps, and look out of her misery with clear eyea at tue possibilities she bad misted. Bhe wis crushed tu demeanor, aud tbe stuff that had ibe making of a loving, loyal wife of heroic proportions lay wrecked In the fear- ful knowledge that abe had brought her misery on herself. Bui out of the rulus began to grow character. Go Into the circus she would not. Thrcsts and cajolements did not move her. Bne grew calmer and mors resolute, but would not stir. In one of tbelr disputes ber cool, uulmpaasloued demeanor and resolute atubboruueas so juad Jeuo J blm tbat be struck ber. lie was under tho influence of liquor at the tlmo. His flat made a portlemark on her forehead. She fell against the wall and sank upoa the floor numbed and speechless. Then be abandoned ber. Por days she wss ab- solutely destitute aud dependeot upon the charily of some neighbors wbo took pity ou ner. All of her finery had been takeu away sac some misera- ble bouse dresses. Bhe had nothing to wear. Her shame aud prldo prevented her from appealing to her old friends. Bhe shut Ibo misery up in her heirt, not knowing what to do, until ono night, hungry and desperate, ahe threw ou an old shawl, aud, taking a drink of brandy tbat her husband had left behind him, started out with only the vague Intention of getting away from a place that was unendurable. Tbe moment she got out In the cool ulr ber head swam. She went up Thirteentn street. Irreso- lutely, Into llroadway and out Into Union Square and started to cross tbe park. It was about 10 o'clock. An Indistinct Idea pos- sessed her that Uie would go home, and abe turned and went down ber old route along Pourteentb street, and, f cellug lalut and sick, sat down on the white steps of tne Judge's home, where she bad sat long before. It was Ibe merest accident, ano she did not seem lo be aware of It. A feeling poecesstd her Hut she mast go nome. And then she made her (similar way up the secoud avenue to ghleeDtu street. Tnere was the house. It begau to snow In cold, fitful flurries aaaiie reached tue corner. Wheu ahe got down to Ibo hulldiug and f aw the old light In the basement window she began to sob. Crawling up to the area rat lug, she stoopod down and looked In. Tbere waa the old shop, behind waa the open door and the warmly lighted room, aud there sat Llda Praafc-- Ahe table and ber mother, how old abe looked, and feeble, lint how cosy and com- fortable It all seemed, and qulel and happy. While the stood .hers a maa wrapped la a great ulster came slowly up and looked at her. She was ,?H crouching down to look Into the window and did sbbbbbI not see him. He stepped buck as he heard her sob B and pulled bis hands suddenly out of hla coat pock- - JH ets, giving at the same time an exclamation ot plU- - ?H ful surprise. Bhe must have heard It, for Bhe H turned her face round and up, and tho street-lam- p fell upon her n eyebrows. j Bhe was looking Into tbe face of Ernest Bedley. ? \My God, Maggie I\ he said; \is that your r I've been looking everywhere for jou, and vraa H coming to inquire of your parents. \ li Bhe save a groan, clntched the railing and tank CfjH down on the sidewalk. He had his arm round her In a minute. ''sbbbbbbbI \Listen to me,\ he said, hurriedly and ear- - j nesily. \You have come home at last, I see It iH all. Ilut thoy must not see you yet. Yon cannot M see your mothor. so come to mine first. \ , $ \No no, no I \she said, almost fiercely. \Go ''W away; do not look at met\ ' \ I shall not go away,\ he replied, In almost, fiH desperate tones. Heaven sent mr. I've waited' W for this. I'm going to tske you, and have you, be- - VjflH cause I love you.\ And ho lifted her on her feet ij with bis strong arm. ': In the name of mercy,\ she broke out, \ dont touch me. Leave me alone. You dont know. \ \I don't kuow aud I don't care,\ he Mid. .3 \ I've got you, thank God, and I'm going to keep ?S jdu. You'vo made a mistake, Maggie. We all v,i3M do. Hut that'a over now. You must do what I tell H you. Put your arm round me a moment. There, j!H cling to me my poor dear. I bring you lova and comfort and hope, and life and happiness. Dont H be afraid of me. Let me see your face. Yon art) ,M huru \ -gj \Oh she said weakly but beseechingly, \It you have any real pity, let me alone. I have t. \4i huaband you don't know. I'm too mean and , miserable to Usttn to you. Let me go In to my father.\ \You shall not,\ bo answered almost sternly. rl \Would you break bis heart! Have you no feel- - 'jH togs left? Tbe more miserable you are tbe mors) 'i&fl right have I, for I love you. I will not let you go. I swear It, 1 here's only one place for you now, .. and that's under my protection. Cant yoa trust me a little. I'm here to help you out. We've got W to make this fight together. Why, girl, there hasn't ''H been a moment these twelve months when I EgH wouldn't have died for you if It would have mads f$H you happy with any man. Do you think my great ' sj lo els to be frightened off now. You don't know W me.\ V In the presence ot this great love a new helpless. i9 ncss seized her. M 'What la It yoa want to do with met\ aha f asked. Jg \Takeyoutomymother \We've been ' waiting for you all these months. You've got to JjEJB be rescued from a great wrong. You hare got to be saved from yourself. You aro sick and bruised '9 aud broken-hearte- I will rescue you and heal 'jt you and lake you back to your parents with a glad heart for 1 love you.\ 'j He stopped In this impetuous appeal, for abe waa T looking timidly up at him with ber big eyes, and there w as a great wonder In them as If the woman IkI of her wasraazed at what abe bad missed. He saw the beautiful face with a big sorrow In It She said not a word. Some mute but eloquent ;I kiudot faith In blm shone In the cool depths of her lljk pitiful eyea. In half an hour he bad her athla mother. They laid her on a velvet lounge and ahe fainted dead 'H away. Then, looking at the strangely beautiful H face, white as If , in death, Mr. Ernest Bedley beat ,,jU down and kissed her on the\fbrehead\, and flt a sVm big tear there of honest lova and pity. 'W iOoneluMt-IiiAau'iMnliv.- - \ ' 'wH w . -. tit j .j-j-ie- v j .s , . . TTrJ wm Why He Courted tbs Operator. From tht A' York Ttmtt. Several Wall street speculators have learned to read telegraphic sounds, and so can ascertain the contents of any message received within their hearing. For a long time it was a mystery bow one of them kept himself posted on all the orders sent to tbe ofllce. It was Anally observed that ho always found a place near the partition inclosing the fair telegraph operator. It was supposed men that he cmettalneii tender feelings toward the estimable young lady: but, as he never made any efforts to make ucr acquaintance, this theory was abandoned. Finally, in making some changes In the ofllce, the telegraphlo operator was removed to a remote part of tbe ofllce, anil he could not get near her without Intruding on the privacy or tlie ofllce. It was discovered then that he was not so well poited as formerly, and it leaked out that he hsat learned telegraphy, and could read tho sounds as readily as the operator In taking the message. On Tlielr Guard. From I At OmaAa WorM.) First Sweet Girl Is that Mr. Ilowells, the novel- ist? Second Sweet Girl Yes, that Is he. 'Dear mei We mut act as If we had aome sense or clso he'll put us in a book. \ Ue Jtlkrr'if lixpectornnt For coughs, coldi, lo., 60 cenUa bottla (hlf pint) If It enrea ynn, nothioc If it dun't. 1'repared onlr br Wu. B. Kikkr & SON, druftfBU aad lutnufaoturlua chemist. 353 6th to., near 1M St.. where ther hs?e been entAb-lish- fortrtwo rears. AH their preparations sold on same oondltions. Insist on harlnc IlIKEB's Eppzcto-ban- t, and you are sure of perfect satisfaction. Sold al- most OTerjrwhere. ITCHING SKIN DISEASES INHTANTI.T RliMBVItD AND TE1UIA. NENTLV CUHKI) 11V CUTICUUA. TRKATMKNT.-- a. warm bsth with OuTiccru Bor, application nf I'Tlctru, tha ti hkln Cure, this rsimsteldsllr with twti or tue Het of Uuticuiia ItisoiiViNr, the Nr blood l'urlhr, 1.1 keep tbe blool cool, tue perptrfttlnn pum sud umrrl tstina. the bouels opea, tile liver and kldn-jr- s srtlt e.wlll speedily ouie Kcxeuis, Teller. Hiiiawtitm, l's nails, Lichen. I'luntus, Sesll.ll-n.- 1, llsiidrur?, snd rirr species of ltrhlnt. Scaly ami Ttroply h timers ol the Scalp and bkm, whsu all olhsr remsdies fall. I'.C ZH.1IA ON A t'lllt.l). Your most vsluslile Outiccra rtlwimrs hsse don m; child so much goi.il (list I leel 'Ike Myitis this for the bens til of Ihos who are truubled lttl skin dlleases sly Utile nlrl ws troubled tth hrtema. and Itriel levpinl doctors sud me hemes, I ut did not do her any food until t used the OUTlct'aa Kkmkdixs, wblcu speedily cured her, for whioh t uweyuu msny thsnks and many nights of rest. ANTON UOSSIMK1U ItniNDcnou. I No. TKTTKIt OK Till! NCAI.P. Iwss almost perfeotty bsld, csused by Tetter of the top of the scalp. 1 used your (JUTiouna ItrMRDtra shout sis weeks, and they cured my soslp perfectly, and now my ball Is coming hack as thiok aa it erer was. J. 1'. ullulUK'. Wmiiauonc)', Tins. C'OVHKItU WITH llMiTCIIitN. I want to Ull you that your OOTicnna ItisoLvatT Is About three mouths atm my face was oorered with lllotohes. and after using- three bottles uf Uisolvsmt 1 waa perfectly cured. KltKDKKIOK MAITIIK. 23 St. Ouaiilxs St., New OaLxaxa, La. op Pitimi.KSN vAi.uk. I cannot speak In toihigli terms of your OUTirtTRA. It is worth its weight In pure gold for skin diseases. I believe It haa nn otll. W. W. NU1UHUU1'. 101J lnnsxt St., Omaha. Bold everywhere. Price, UtmruriA, 600. Ror. 25c. Itrani.vr.NT, tl. Prepared by the 1'OTTIR Dafo AMD CiirMlCALCO., lloslon. Mess. Mr Hend tor How to (Jura Skin Dissaies,\ Gt pases. 60 illustrstlons, and 10U teitluioulala. DltsPLKS, tilsek. heads, rhspped and oily skin by Oiiticuha MiniCATXu Soap. yJKf WEAK, PAINFUL BACKS, CcifirVX Kidney end Uterine l'slns and Weaknesses. Jri'J( relieved in one minute by the Cm IciirilAull' JUHii Pnln l'ln ler.thenrstandnulypaln.killlng IIW plaster. New, Instantaneous, InfaUlblo. 2ft levsB eente. Advantages ot Advertising. 1Veet lAs OetaAa tforfil. Little Nell Oh, mamma, Mamie Blink la a goln' to have a little brother, Omaha Mamma What ? 'A little brother. Won't that be nice?\ \ What under the sun put that Into your head ?\ Mr. llltnks is got a advertisement in the paper, 'boy wanted.\' 1 1 A Novelty In Hmuallnar. JYonrve. Customs Inspector la this a tallor'i dummy at the bottom of your trunk? I'asaengor No, sir. O. I. What Is It, tbcnT Passenger That's a contract clergyman. Eyes Ears Nose Are ill more or lest affected by catarrh. The eyei be- - ' I bare suffered with catarrh In my head for rear, coma inflamed, red and watery, with drill, bear? pain and paid out hundreds uf dollar for mediolnea. I waa between them; there are roaring, bar tin noiaet tn the wuak, and my eyes were ao aore that I could nut sew or ears and aome times the hearing is affected; the nose la read much. I begin to tako Hood's Haraaparllla and a SATere sufferer, with Its constant un coin furt able dls- - now my catarrh Is nearly cured, the weakness of ray charge, bad breath and loss of the tense of smell All body Is all gone, my appetite la good In fact. X feel like these dlaagreeable symptoms disappear when the dls- - another person. Jlood'a Baraapartlla Is the only medicine ease Is cured by Hood's Harsaparllla, which expels from that haa done roe permanent good.' JUKI. A. GUM tbe blood the impurity from which catarrh arises, tones MmoHAK, FroTtdenoe, 11. 1. and restorea the dlaeaaed organs to health and builds up I hare need Hood's SarsapartlU fnr catarrh with the whole sjitem. Tery satisfactory results. I received more permanent N. B. If yon have decided to get Hood's BaruparWa benefit from It than from any other remedy,\ M, K, do not be Induced to take any other. IlxuD, Waustxm, Ohio, Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by all drug tlits. SI; six fnr (5. Trepsred only by Bold by all druggists, il; sir. for 15. Prepared only by O. I. HOOD i. CO., Apothecaries. Lowell, Mass. O. I. HOOD A CO., Apothecaries, Lowell. Mass. 10U IHUKH ONK UOM.AIt 1O0 llOSltrj ONK DOLLAR \The Daane.\ Particular attention is in- vited to our new French Cor- set \ Tlio Diane,\ runging in price Ironi trout .$1.50 to So.flO each. Our customers aro cordially invited to ex- amine theso most excellent Paris-nnul- o Corsets, which combine new i'ea'ture.s in style and shanc, and aro ab- solutely controlled by us for the United States. Mes ICwi & Co, Broadway and 11th St. AMUSKaiKXTs! DOCKSTiADER'S. ,,',,Ansv,i,VAV'.wr'..,.-N,jB- - BLACK FAUST. Alngmllcent Mlti.tit'lrr, \TbnnU.Blvhii' nt t n.iitutiinii .llnrket.\ rlpleiulld tbnglnir, CipltsU'umi'dv. KVKNIMt B.JO. hAIUlillAV MATIWKK 3.30. H. fi JAGOBS'S 3D AVE. THEATRE, (Jirner tllst st. anil tlj sve. KUSKllVUDHKATrl, U1LNJ. MAUINUCY W0., lHwIIAVOrtllli. KXTltA MAT. TO.MOItnOW. -- .C''' () Sur- - uti Anstrsllsn Novelty ' Cuuipaur. umokyIiali. vaT?T)kvTi..k THKATfii ISM anil lr.0lle.ti.ret. UOUTIIkltN .MINNTIIKLB, umltir manatfftnent ot llll.l.Y hl'Kl.l). Oonductod on the style of the l.undon muslo balls. TONY PASTOR'S THEATER MATlNUiHTUl.HDAY. THUItHOAY AND KltlOAY. TONY PASTOR'S GREAT SHOW. POOLK'H THKATUE. STlt ST. AND TII AVE. UOo. Mat. Mnn Wed., Thur., Mat. The strungest drama of the present day, TIIK TIUKKT Olf LICAVK MAN. With a great cast. Hucure seats. \ AMUSEMENTS. - MAKART'S 1 WORXIi IMAIOUrJ OYCXU8 OP PIOTUKfiS, \4 THE. FIVE, SENSES, M NOW ON EXHIBITION AT, )Nal JLAMl HT( ( ., JCill-i- tfLooiC OrHN UtOM 10 A.M. TO 10 P. U. ?i ADMISSION 25 GENTS. JH niO.NUAV, Wr.ONKSDAY AND FHIDAT, SO CliNTH. . T3f .1IKTIIOPOLITAN OI'GHA-nOUrJ- E. M THE GEKSTER CONCERTS. ONLY PRFIPORMANOR Afl t Messr.. AlillKY, BGHOUiFBL and OUAUbef r. \'? specttully to announce the 'first appearance la Una .BbbbbbI years of .HAIR. P.TEI.KA ClKKHTBIt. \3i TIIBO ...JortKBTKN ?. B hl. UK ANNA l.\\?.\.\\?.?\.l?..iiiLu!& 4H Hit. UAIIIIONVK ...,............\..........ibS5 .Mine 8ACCONI., \ ............sYarBla! 'Tarsal And ML.' .NK'ITIi; (JAiU'KNfliu..;..;;Vlolln:Vlrtdoeo A (lltANI) OHCllKSlllA of seventr-flr- e raoslouuis) 3i nmterthedlrectlinof ADOLPII NKUKNDORlfF. aH Tickets bought fnr Tuesday evening may be eiohanred .vBsbbbbbb! ir .Tbrd't T\lns- - Beau on sale at the ,) Weber Orsnd Piano used. UNION SQUARE THEATRE. Jt5! M NI.VTIl tVKliK, , tJH TUB (JOMKDIAN8. ')! ROBSON AND CRANE, '( In nron.onTlloT.rd-.j?vr..,A.Hc.- Comply. H Speolal Matinee 'lliursdsy ( I h.nkiglvlpg pay), Hcv.8s( J -- I A Til HTRKKTTIIKATIIK. X4: .Mtine..VI!lNK.SI)AYandSATOHIAYr 'fSBal KXTltA MAT1NKH TIIANKHOIVINO DAY. Vl HOMl: AUA1N, . IiKN.IIAN TIIO.Hs'mO.V, H TIIHOI.I) IIOMKNTRAD. J The beautiful lane and all the original afreets. vH Oaller), J3o. Reserved, 3oo Mo., 76o., fl, gl.M. ;MH TTAttlllllAN'H PARK THKATHK. Jrl KDWAItl) HA1UUUAN Proprietor l Instantsneons Bneceesor At KIlWAItll IIAKItlMAN'M Domesllo Drama of the South, entitled V3i PI.:th. ! DAVK nilAIIAM AND Ills I'orULAnortCHESTRA. 1fl BPEU1AL MATIN KK THANKBQIVINO DAY. fiAHINO. llroadway and 35th St. ', J KvenlngsatA. Mstlnee. Haturdsy at 0. .KI'KcrAI. MATINKRTHANKBorVINH DAY. ' ' f'OHlTlVKl.Y LAST VVKKK BUT ONE OP TUB Casino's Most liesutlfnl 0mlo Opera Production, ta MAiiquiB. y&m REOEIVKD VriTll ROAIUt OP LAUGHTER, V! (IrestC'aat. Ohorus of 60. Admission, 60c. 1 Next Hundsy Evening; Grsnd Popular Oonscrt. ttHIH Mondsy, Deo. 6. the Sparkling Comto Opera Madelon. vfllH S\ TARTIIKATRn \ Leasees A Managers Abbey, Sehoeffel A Orao. tnHi Mil. 11HNRY 1RVINO. 'jH HISS KLLKN TKRHY li And the Lyceum Company Kvsry night except Saturdays, H fstleT.\ H Matinee \Fault\ Saturday. ! Hsturday night, Not. UO, ftflH \T11K UMl.l.Mn 3i JlNULB.\ iiL! OI'KUA. HOUSE. ' ''4H GRAND Beats, (Orobeetra Olrclaand Baloony), 09tv sbbbbbbbI KxU Matinee Thanksgiving Day. 'js WED. I EvsnsAIIoey. I RAT. lgl MAT. A PARLOR MATCH. I MAT. KSi ! Next Sunii.r-I'n- .f. URUM WELL'S beauurul lacton, i'B ROME. TIIK KTKRNAL CITY. H THEATRIC. H MADIBONHQ.UAR1: .Sole Maasos ! lleglnsstH.30. hatnrday Matinee at3. THE MARTYR. S Willi A STRONG CAST. J9i W bi!kui'alhm atineb th ANKsorvmo day. jH (WEDNEHDAY), BCIIOOL. , , 1 Thnrsdsy Mat. i ! ', HatuTdaY'Mat fHchool.: . Friday. tCrute.! ' Baturtfay, t ,iM THKATItfo ' t s!iheWe., ' m A CADEMY OP MUSIC. LAST TWO WSKKlC ,H L Kvenlngs st 8. Matinee Thanksgiving and Saturday. tlV The Pbenomonally Buoceasful Melodrama, RK8EREd'beA,TB! 60c?.t76c'.,andl. TflH fTTUAV K. TIIKATRK. VH O Tbe Hindoo Comic Opera, by the '5 n.Ti'.k. m co a ull ;! IlKOOSl. OPERA COMPANY, .' fSsaBBBBBsi MATINEkB THANKSOlVlNQANDBATDBUAr. BIJOU MONTH. 2t WosajlJIi.j'.SumptnonsProdiioUoo, , P.MH Y. with Its gorgeous attractions. ; ,.? OS ARTISTS. Eve'sstBtsharpT. Mat'sWed ABatatS. . .VtasBBBBBsl SPORTS OF FIELD AM) RING. JEH CARNEY! GETS A GRKAT REOEPIION FROM NEW YORK SPORTS. Th'e Netr York AtliUtlo Club to Piny tho Olympic Atliletro Club nt Frxxball-.- il. A. C. Slen to llox for Trophies rlglitlnr Hogs to be Taken Abrond-I.ndl- es' Day nt the Manhattan Athletic Club. C- - 3 T was a genuino tri- - WSfC\-)- .? 3 umph, Jem Carney's u!fcnTi rpcel,t'ou 'n Billy Tra-s''4- v fi coy,B place, in West LffX sk (CN I Tweuty-niut- h stroet, hS jVa8' u'sht. A score of B''JwJOfr\\\ jgpromluent club mon ' C cT T called in during their gkT, (JS J ovening to grasp tho Em I m hand of tho gallant Kvi kl vS$ littlo champion and lSjk sHHI Prom'RO their aid in gfyljf e3 j nny plans toward a Mwl ueuot Among tho loo t f G3WYvVt P pi sports present wero SP3S5sK3NeS Doouoy Harris, tho jjajQr$? old time middle weight Ffff7'A V1: champion, Jack Files, John Frazier, tho sporting shoemaker, Georgo Lo Illanche, Georgo Youug, Alf Power, Rob Bennett, Johu Decry, Miko Gillcspio aud Pat Rail. Carnoy's father in-la- Mr. Nolan, tho English cham- pion's friends who camo from Rostou, Messrs. Wilson and Uarron aud a crowd of others wero present. Tho Bkotch s, Lawlor aud Thornton, sang a song John L. Sullivan has cone across tho water, lle'll thrash them all, I'll bet you a dollar to a quarter, With his bauds, with his dukes, with bis Asts, with bis maulers. Si Tho Now York Athletic Club and tho Olym- pic Athletio Club football teams will play a match on tho Manhattan Athletic Club grounds, Eighty-sixt- h street and Eighth avenue, on Saturday afternoon. Si Mr. Haskins, tho gentleman who left the $500 with Billy Edwards to back Jem Smith with, put on $500 to S100 of his own money yesterday with a Southern gentleman ho first mot at tho Sullivan-Rya- n fight almost tlvo years ago. Tho money, still in Edwards's hands, is to bet at evens. Two bets wero m ado at tho Hoffman Houso last night at 2 to 1 on Smith. Si Tho Manhattan Athletio Club talks of giv- ing a meeting in a mouth or so at whioh pro- fessionals will box for trophies. . Mr. Pomeroy and Capt. Schuyler discussed plans last night which were submitted to them for tho new club houso on tho New York Athletic Club's latest acquisition, Shef- field Island. Si Dick Jones, tho well-know- n dog fancier and rat killer, intends to cross bdortly to witness tho Kilraiu-Smit- h prizefight. Ho will tako a number of highly bred dogs with him aud will try to get on matches for canino contests in England or ratting sports in Madrid. Tho first Ladies' Day of tho Manhattan Athletio Club this season will bo on Deo. 8. Crushed Acalu. From Ilarptri Baar, Poor wife (to husband whose loud snoring keeps her awake) Charlie! Cliarllol do stop anorlngl Turn over on your side. (Nudges him. ) Husband, only half awake, grunts, turns on his aloe, and continues to anore. Wife has a hapoy laca. Itemembers a line from an article called \How to prevent Snorlm.1' Olvea her hnsband a second nudge, which elicits another Brunt. 'Oh, Charlie I If you'd keep your mouth abut yon'd no all right. \ Chaille (still So would you! Grand tableau. NEW NOTIONS ABOUT DRESS. Gross.barrcd Irish poplins nra Introduced for skirts, to wear with plain cloth basques. Velvet skirts with cloth bodico and drop, cries aro very good iudood, whon thoy aro good at nil. All.r9v.rrs on corsages, bands or braiding for big Mil 'iltle women nllko must by a law of nature taper in at the wliist. Silk Astrakhan cloth in lot black for wraps is more sold than over, ami costs ubout $3 a yard, tweuty-tw- o inches wide. Watered moreen skirts, with a flounce, heavy things, but born witha hatred fur dust, aro again to be found in tho market. Black Mil in skirts nra quilled to tho knees and aro about a simplo aud as far fioin cluuisy as any Bkirt, equally warm, can bo made. Certain look as nearly as possl. bio liko a floating mass of silk with straight cuffs. They are very fotniuiuo and often very bocoiulng. Changeable and watered velvets cost $8 n yard, but a year from now wo shull deem them as cheap and ugly as tho ombre. shaded grades of live years ago. Tho vests that coma from a point high upon tho Bhouldcrs, nnrrowiug down to tlio point of tho bodico, seem to bn as universally becoming as any stylo of tho tiiuoH. On rainy days Mrs. Laugtry wears to and from tho theatre a long circular cloak of black diagonal, docoratod at tho front only by gold aud black arabesques. New llnunel potticoatB aro of cream palo bluo or pink eider down flannel, trimmed with a rulllo of woollen lace of the same color, or ono of Irish point laco, cream colored. It would really seem that nt last women and their dressmakers havo learned tho all. important point that nil women aro not obliged perforce to havo their uresscs draped ullke. Women may say what they plcnso of fur being so warm looking under all circuiu-stnuce- but u prizo would hardly bring out a 01111111 who can look otherwise than bluo and gray 111 beaver or other fur. It will bo n vory great mystery if wo do not boo any quantity of circular cloaks and \ funny\ civet Scotch caps this winter. Mrs. Cora Potter has started a fashion that it will not bo difficult to follow. A girl is supposed to bo exceedingly girl-- y in a ball dress of pcarl-Bpotte- d pearl, with underskirt of ivory satin, low, round waist of satin draped with tho tullo, pun straps for sleoves of tho lntter and white violets. Slippers aud hoso oithor match tho dress or are all whito or nil black. Both cream and palo tan gloves are worn, and in certain circles appear probably the marvellous yol. low, blue and dirty red gloves we see in tho shop wiudowB. i Chant of the Thanksilvlns; Ulution. From tht CXieago JVnif. I never had a sweet gazelle To glad mo with Its soft black eye-- Out I would love It pissing well llaked In a rich and crusty pie. If I could have a bird to lovo And nestle sweetly In my breast, All other nestling birds above. The turkey stuffed would be that bird. The Origin of Thanksilrlua. Vom fAs Mtnniapolia Journal. I \Fergy aald Mrs. Montgomery In that far away tone, which indicated that she was dreaming uf something, \wbo Invented ThankaglvingJ\ \ That's easy. Why.it came from the Puritans, of course,\ answered Mr. Montgomery. ' Thanksgiving wouldn't be Thanksgiving with- out a turkey, would It;\ \ Hardly.1' Tho Puritans didn't love turkeys, did they!\ \(live It up.\ I don't believe they had any regular Thanks- giving.\ \ You don't, eh:\ \No I don't. I think Thanksgiving was In vented by aume poultty raiser wbo wanted to get rid uf his turkeys. I think he not other poultrymen into tho scheme and then got tbe Governor to lisuu the proclamation. \ \ How could be do that 1\ \ Why, you see all these turkeys wero old enough 10 vote, and they threatened to take out natnrsiliatlou papers fortbem aud defeat the Gov- ernors at the polls. \ llleas) You, Mr Child. From tht ;,oeA.J \Ob George,\ said the happy girl, do you know what papa gave mo last untht when I told him that I had consented to bo your wife 7\ \No responded George, endeavoring to con- ceal his anxiety as visions of a check loomed up before him; \ what waa it lie gave you, dear?\ Anil the girl bowed her head ou his coat collar and murmured: \His bleaslug. \

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