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About Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893 | View Entire Issue (May 28, 1892)
PIM li. ,o,;'r ,0,0' y
"SA-PoPdlAR' PAPER of A9PIIRN -TIMES "
Vol. 7 No. 2 6
Lincoln, Nkbhaska, Satuhday, May as, ltJDli.
Pwicic Kivic ContH
' i t J i i m i Ji t , ii w
Tho cnrly Nebraska Mttl.tr nml tlio native
product have liitd tlielr day, ninTn great tiny
it was, not only for tliein but for the million
others who tin III with prldo nt tho reflection
that Nebraska Is their home. Tho fllver an
niversary of her statehood ha passed Into
history to liecome ft part of her unprece
dented ro ord. It Is worthy n placa In tlmt
lecord, for no public celebration In the went
was ever mora wisely planned or moro suc
cessfully uml satisfactorily executed, and tho
proud Nebraskan who attended It affection
ately draws another distinct credit mark on
tho credit side of tho chronicles of tho state.
Bo numerous were the unexampled pleas
urea afforded thoso who attended tho cere
motile, and bo closely crowded together
were they in point of time, that one could
barely keep track of them or get In advanta
geous time from one grand and successful
feature ere another was half over. Tin city
was filled with illustrious visitors who enjoy
the tender roverenco of tho pupllc, tho man
who, with brain, or tongue, or pen, or axe, or
plow, laid tho foundations of our history.
To have been an old settler is n priceless
boon today. It fills one with awe who, hav
ing advanced well Into tho cares of life, con
verses with' a man who nettled in .Nebraska
long ere the aged youth of today was hoi u.
To those of Us who look back throughout
thieo dozen years of life to tho long-ago of
our eat )y childhood it seems almost iiicredl
hie that a good many people whom no meet
every day camo to Nebraska ere wo were
bom. It is no wonder that wo greet tho ojd
settler with awe, If not alone for what ho has
done, at leatt for what he has been and seen.
To liuvo been an old settler covers u multi
tude of sins, and well It may. Nouo of tho
lato comers can foi in a faint conception of
what the pioneer oxj)erleneed, however, he
has laid, and wisely, tho foundations of a
stnto grander than were many of nation
which will live in history until the end of
time. Think of tho inagnillceut p'an devised
and adopted by the pioneer for the upbuild
ingof tho public school s stein. No grander
plan for n nobler purjiose ever sprung from
tho brain of man. And it was adopted,
through Nebraska pioneer Influence, by the
congress. It is on a par with many other
wise provisions mado for their posterity by
tho early solons, concerning which one often
wonders whence arose tho forethought then
exhibited. And Lincoln honored her pio
neers on Thursday in n way that must have
richly gratified tho thousands In attendance.
They appreciated tho compliment bestowed
and disjiersed to their homes with assurances
that they had enjoyed every feature, of the
To representatlv es of the local press is due
more than an even share of credit for the
success of the festival. To II. M. Dushnell of
the Call Is probably due credit for tho idea
of such a celebration and the first steps to
ward its application. Further than this, the
selection of Will O. Jones of tho Journal as
a member of the general committee was a
wise one, for he brought to tho work a zeal
that stopped not shoi t of the limit of his en
durance, an energy that knows not fatigue, it
wondei ful capacity for woi k and n brain to
plan it. Entering tiou his duties on tho
icomnutteo as nn obscuio member, ho con
templates the successful Ismu of tho work
satisfied to know that he did moie than nn
eqtiul share and is lecelving duo recognition.
Others worked fur success, and worked hard,
but Mr. Joins' woik was not pre-eminently
hard but (quull tuciessfuliii.d well-dliectcd.
-' A wave of ii-sthetlcism has struck the po
lice station witli a resounding thud that is
grateful indeed to tho ears of all citizens who
yeuill to tee the giouiiofmetropoliUiulsiii In
Lincoln. Only think of it! JJncoltrs pollen
force is to be made of some appreciable ben
ellt tootheis thun thpso who need un .occa
sional reminder of tho lequfrenieuts of socie
ty's laws. In other w ords a day has dawned
when ordeily people may seo the advaiita
ges of suppoi ting n police force. Tho order
'basf gone (ojth'lrotn the new chief tlat the
men ihalPfumillarize' themselves with the
names and locations of sfeets and such pub
lic or private building us the sti anger is
infist likely" nt lie seeking, the vailous
churches, places of ainuxeiiieut, telegraph
and express tlllces, banks, hotels and news
paptis. Such u requirement has been herw
tofoie en'tiiely overlooked, ami ns n rule one
as much moro apt to receive sucli deslieJ
information from tho first citireu encoun
tered than from a policeman. And that is
not tho only beneficent feature of the chief's
code. Tho men are expected to bo able to
lecoguizea bleach of tho peuco or a crime
when they tee it. Heretofore too many ieo
plo have Leen victims of the often unreason
ablo and sometimes ludicrous caprice of the
, ldockhends on tho force, mid there have been
bomo blockheads there. Men mid women
have been subjected to arrest, publicity and
scunditl in this city for tho exeiclso of the
most iuiiccent and otherwise unchallenged
personal lights, and such instances have not
JHinro. The rules now require, tlmt each
wntvl.er shall strive to securo n general
l.iw!'dgeof laws i elating to crimes und
bi'iwshes of the ordiiiuuios, as well as of po
he," rules and regulation. And last, but
r.ot least, tho members are expected to he at
all times pi eseiitahlo in their personal ap
peal ance. They are to keep their unliorus:
and accoutieinenls clean, tlielr shots re
splendent and their tongues civil. Hail to
tho new legime!
l'at i ons of local spoils have not, ierhups,
fully realized the splendid field for spurt that
will bo oioneil up by tho completion of the
salt lako near West Lincoln, u branch of
sport that is oh cleuu and enjoyable as it is
Igorous am! exciting. Tho projectors of
this enterprise will present for publiu and in
(livlduui'uiiiuseinent an aquatic raco of a full
mllo and a. quarter straightaway. Just how
long it will take to cultivate it taste for boat-
nx y t
''vi ( .H
t '" " ,.P C -
racing Is n matter of conjecture, but It is
beyond question that n good many people of
athletic tmU3 will be early in the field. In
duo time, if tho local Institutions of learning
recognize their opportunities, as they rarely
fall to do, tlietH will bo a number of nourish
ing competitive boat clubs in Lincoln, and nn
annual regatta will bo an attractive foituro
of Lincoln's piogram of athletic sports, a
feature which will attrict attention and vis
itors from long distances and all directions,
Inland regattas east of tho Mississippi have
been given splendid patronage ami eucour
ment for over a dozen years, and there Is no
good reason why Lincoln should not lead a
similar enterpi Ise in the west. With a shel
tered course of a mile and a quarter, the op
portunity is here, nnd beyond question soma
one will bo found ere long agitating the row
log club and the annual regatta ton success
ful Issue. No variety of college athletics it
moro appreciated than the boat club con
tests. Aside from its novelty In this section,
it Is moro exciting ana less Intricate and pjr
plexing than base ball or foot bull. There
are already a number of projects on fo3t f o r
the organization of four ami eight oar teams,
nnd tlio exampl e of the first to form would
bo followed with ulacrity. Wait for the uu
uual legattn. It Is coming to Lincoln.
It will lie found In due course of time that
a good many men who went forth to the
work of rescue during tlio recent Hoods nnd
have lieen glorifying their own prowess over
since will not bo well satisfied with tho glory
they harvested that they would spurn uu op
iwrtunlty of adding a few slieckels to the
crop. 'They will persent bills to tho council
and . will have olllclal who will need their
oerrJoBS some other day, politically, sing pu-
ibeuc ou8 to too council of tlielr bravery
and fortitude. Tlio Hoods developed a few
men of heroic, attributes, but heroism nowa
days exjiects recognition in dolliirniind centu,
ft alt until the heroes of the Hood get through
liair.iuerli'g at tho dour of tho city treasury
vaults, if they do before another Mood comes,
and none of us will pino to bo known as
Manager A. J. Spencer has bought un ele
phant which Is to appear in "A Night at the
Circus" and Nellie Mclieiiry bus christened
it Cupid. This, with tlie wild man of Hor
ned, i, hoi'.-e. a iIol' anil tint cliivei- lltlli, nit U-
aiiiuy will make the uiciiiigeiio complete.
I'm-Tlix snlillrr llii).
Tho Albany 7Wc(nini, May "!, will qo
printed on ail iiliny blue paper, esHvially
designed for tlio Decoration Day utimlier
alone, and will contain oilglual poems,
sketches and stories by leading (Irani! Armj
otllceiNinid prominent "old Vets" from all
purts of the country. It will alo lo very
profusely and elegantly illustrated. Tho
entire 111 pages will bo sent by mull for A
cents. Address, Tlio Tfltyrttm, Albany, N. Y.
Hew urn lit Ointments fur (.'atari li Hint
ns mercury will surely destroy tho sense of
smell and completely derange the whole sys
tem when entering it through thomucuous
surfaces. Such m tides should never bo used
except on prescriptions from reputable phy
sicians, as tlio damage they will do is ten
fold to tho good you can possibly derive fioni
them. Hall's (.'atari h Cure, manufactured
by F. J. Cheney & Co,, Toledo, O,, contflln
no mercury, and Is takyn Internally, acting
directly upon the blood and muciiou surfaces
of tho Bjstein. In buying Hall's Cutanh
Cvre bo sine you get the genuine. It is taken
internelly, and made lit .Toledo, O,, by F. J.
Cheney ACo. Testlnfonliii free.
t'BoJd by drugrtruj price 75c per bottle.
- 'v i
.I'V.rai'-k.i h6-V J7 m J mm w mmmm
THE SLEEPING SOLDIER.
Once moro In dreamt hu lives the past,
And, 'mill the ha tile's raxing llames,
Hi) leads hi comrades nn to caro
The teenrd nf I heir deathless names.
Sleep on, O dreamer of today,
And llcht iiiiio moro thy battles won.
Thy brothers red In gras-grow a graves;
'Ihy work and (IrIi has beeu well done.
There wiisayoung fellow In Lincoln
Whoofhnll games was ever moro thlneolu;
When the club did disband
Ho throw up hi band
Ami drowned all bis sorrow Indrlncoln,
k 'I II
A man can't keep house In drouthy Nc- i
brnsku with any degree of satisfaction unless
he has a few gondolas in his front yard. '
The geographers s ly that tho world Is com-
posed of about three-fourths of water mid
one-foiiith of laud. The geographers weio
too penurious in the matter ot water. 1
ii ii n
When tho news was received hero that sev- i
enteen train loids of Methodist preachers I
hud left Omaha for Lincoln It was supposed
that an elToit to convert 11. I) Hathaway
was to 1m made. Hut it seems that the peo- ,
plo were in error.'
k 'i i
Tho are good many coplo throughout the '
state who would llko to know whether it Is
true that Mr. (Sere has moved his typewriter
to the band stand on the square slncu it was
discovered that tho walls of tho pott-olllco
building are liable to fall on him and crease
bis hat. There would be u good many ox-
curslous to Lincoln if folks were sure thy
could see thu gland old postmaster and editor
pounuiug out able tariir articles In tlio open
II II II
A prominent state oillcial who is widely
known in Lincoln, where his otllco Is. (don't
give It aw ii) was in Piemen t thiswek (this
Is strictly sub rosa) ami was earnestly en
gaged III jionileious Interviews with ex-Congressman
Horsey. (This inu.t not lie ie
iK'ated.) Perhaps there ls.a ken on, I'erhups
there isn't. .Meanwhile the solons of Lincoln
can sit up Into at night guciihig who tho of
ficial was, and what in tlio nam" of 1'ietly
1'oinl Llllles ho was talking with Mr. Dorse'
Lincoln will have no bao ball tills summer
If Col. Hlckey knows himself, and in all hu
man probability he does. Thop'oplo of the
smaller cltle in tlio state are very Indignant
about It, but they s'miild view Lincoln's
withdrawal from tho Nebruku league with
u charitable eye. The city will soon have
another whirl with tlio moml ennf the stiito
legislative team, who will pu an exhibition
ganio at the state house uccom igtothe reg
ular schedule. Too much xpi.it would lie
rather lirh for Lincoln's IiIoih). It is neces
sary that she should go lightly, this summer
in order to lie prepared for the' combat next'
The time will tonncomo
When the premature plum
p Will bo gulped by the nrevlous boy;
Ho will cbeerfully swipe
And stow It away In his Joy;
Then over the bills
The dispenser of pills
Will come Willi his powders and salve..;
Alula gravo will ho made
In tlio box alder's shade,
Where kuiiiIhiI tho lambkins and calves.
1 II H
Tho Long H-ingo department Is or tho
opinion that tho worst poetry Is not tint pro
sented by thu cro roads weeklies, but that
which Is published b; the higli-piicod magu-i-luas,
"Little meuiilng, llttlo relevancy" It
--. -" . j
Hut rv, who, waking, now look hnck
And link our memories with tho past
liy strewing (lowers upon tho graves
Of them whnoii fame shall ever last
Wo know that (lowers shall lose tlielr bloom
And idlo dreams shall swiftly fade;
Hut in our liearts, In blood, is writ
Tho kncrlllcu our heroes made. M.
beats; It treats of nothing In uu ambiguous
style ;dt is merely a lot of words strung on u
wlro.iWhut's the good o pwtry mile it
ls simple, and ihythnilcal, and withn patent
purpose? If It Is simply an effort to conceal
a mlcroscoptio Idea In a mountain of lan
guage, It were better to have left It unwrit
ten. Tim cross-roads poetry which treats of
lovers who wei.t away anil never returned,
and which makes "sliver" ihymo with "Oli
ver'1 Is vastly superior to It:
II ", II
The author of this department I glad to
inform Couincil readers that he Iris encoun
tered in a little hook stoiu a volume of sur
passing excellence. It treats of people who
are now alive, ami does not grope for heroes
and heroines in the dust of dead years. It Is
not filled with "line writing," and Is thus u
decided relief after thu majority of modern
works; there is no nasto of words; no stale
scandals are reheuised to tmiku It "realistic;"
no loug-ilrawu descriptions of iiiqiosslblo
scenery bunleu its pages, the villain Is not
hanged In tho last chapter, nor is the hem
mauled, It is a book for busy ieoplo and
should bo lead by Uiomi who like information
gracefully presenkMl. It is entitled "Thu
Lincoln City Directory."
i Ii 'I
lie had been In northern legions whire Hid
tii i mi fitiirmil Hiiu
Ho had been In southern deserts where the
sand Is very deep,
'there was nothing, folks assertid, would oc
casion nun surprise,
For he knew the world so thoroughly, nnd
held It very cheap.
He had rroksctl the Niger river, roamed thu
Jtinulcs of the south,
Ho had chased the saeied cattle on the
camulsof the east,
He hud thrust hi dome of thought into an
And In tents of strolling lleilolns he had
Joined tho lowly feast.
There was nothing under heuMin that would
cause the mini toMart,
He had been so many places. In the the east
and in the west,
Hut this drouthy vernal weather bioLo the
braces of his heart
And he wrappe 1 hi heard around him, and
ho sunk Into his rest.
! ' J
Tho fact Is now gucrally recognled that
eggs wero laid for a higher and nobler pur
p.so than to bo thrown at actors, and they
are now seldom uvsi by the audh'iioo to ex
pi es disapprobation. Ills really better not
m inr,uw uiijiiiing in. tiniuiJiue mars, un
department has tiecu reading about tho mis
fortunes which overwhelmed an enthusiastic
yoiluglfiaii in u weU'in town. Ho went to
a theatio with several eggs which were
coined many eurs ago, and when tlio heavy
villain of the play was niinounciii,; that the
hour of his revenge at 1 ist had arrived, tuo
misguided youth let fly an ancient egg
which caught tho actor on thu Ikisoiii and
In oko and rendered him as fragrant us u
dead horse in the heat of a iliowsy summer.
It chanced that the actor had beuu a profes
slomil pugilist in his yo mger days and hud
not forgotten all ths ti icks of Ids tru le.'And
so he leaped blithely over the footlights and
captured tho egg thrower an 1 swept out tho
aisles with him. Tlio incido it nuy he in
strumeutal in stinting the whosls of a long
Henry dreenwull, of N'ew Oi leans and
Texas and A. Y. l'oursoii, of Deadwood, 1).
kota, and malinger of "The Midnight Alarm"
and other successful roid pUys, have J suc-
ceouoti j. m. mil us manager or the Union
Square theatre in Now Yoik.
Hpeelul Ciu'ltlKll Correspondeure.l
Nr.w Yoiik, May'JI, ISIM, The only nnv
city In town this week Is a slngulnily oiretl
slvo piece of Indecency crpi't luted at lldir
manu's thealie. It Is cnlhsl "Klysluin" ami
was produced by William Fleron and Pen 1 1
Hyllnge who were Inst year iessinlble for
the pi rverslou iff a Humus story cr.lled "The
Chiueiiceail Case," whlcli attracted cousld
ei able attention. "Klysluin" proves to bo
Mario IVhunl's notorious novel, "Mou Ouclo
llailiMssan." The shaineftil story lells iff a
hiro who Inheilts a nci et haiem near Paris,
nnd the exploit", UUlcdcciiiiihltt In laclvlou
mss, have tiiM'uariii, wlilln many Jests and
S'lllles reek with sugge-tlo is mi vile that It Is
a wonder Anlhonv (' HKlocIt did not anet
every one innnicled with it. "Hobby" da
lor came to town on Monday with "Mporl
McAllister," whlcli wnsseni at the IIIJou for
the Hist time In tills oily. Mr. (Invlor with
his husky voice, nimble legs and gloliwquo
clothing is somewhat of a novelty on 1 1 road
way, but the "show" with Its Inoffensive lllp
pnncy and its clever people, inn sine iff u fair
share of favor. The pi i sent Is the last week
of Hoslna Vokes at Daly's and heriibrupl lie
pin tine this year is markisl by the prisluc
tiou of a new thiee-aet farce by Chillies
'Ihomiis, of biiidou, not el seen on this slile.
It is railed "Tho Piicr ('huso'' and tells iff a
long mid exciting chase for a wonderful ie
celpt for cmry linen the propel ty of mi 1'ast
India riijali. It Is Murdou's "Scrap iff I'aper"
tut hid to fa ice, but not much but the scrap
iff paper Is left. Tho fun iff tho play Is all
intensely Kllgll-h and themnno ami .Miss
Vokes has not a single chance In show her
inelal. Hu.M, ii'.
Mnuugtr I". F. Ogstou's leigu at tho Fimku
cIoih Juno Ist, next U'lshin-ihiy, with the
eiiL-aL'eini'iit iff tho Ciiiintv I'nlr II., ulll
I leave In a few das theiealterfor Now Yoik,
ami win spi uu me siimiuer in the AUirou
duck and at liar Haibor. Dining Mr
Ogstou's maiingtmetit or tho Fiinkii ho has
mado many fi lends, having at all times ie
coIwhI Its pations with dun com tes mid n
gentleman In every lespeet. Next season
he will pave tho loud In advance, for Mile.
lthea. Mr. Ogstou is a rustler and at the
same tlmo a genteel and pleasant p'lxm In
deal with and desei vis meiited success. As
to who will succetil him, cannot yet be slid
and as thu season at Futiko's will bo at an end
this week, It is likely that no successor will
he appointed until thu fall season opens
which will bo Into In August. With Mr.
Ogston gocr tho-best wishes or the entire
Lincoln "press gang" mid the pations gener
ally iff the theatre.
Mario Hubert Fiohmiiu's inngiilllceiit pro.
Jy MJmmmW ' Jt$JMSmmVmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmlL?J.
'nmLmmW - ' i-:MLm3mLWmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
ll I&'llmmWmmmWmmmrV - frBlKSflMmW''mmmmmmmmmmmmm fll II
VILLIAM DEAN HOWELLS,
TS new Editor ol th Cctmopolltsn Mik-Int,
diictioii or the "Witch" Thnrsitiiy evening'
I cullisl out a large and fashionable audience
at the Ijinslng. or Hie plivo mil 'h may lie
said in It favor, and the company siippirtiug
Miss Frnhiii'iu is fully up to the standard iff
the play. It Is unlike anything elo Uki
I the stage today and thelefoio the more en
! joyable. The play depicts tho old colonial
dnys in MnsMichuvtt, and many ot the
scenes m o weird and it Is said excellently
I represents thoo times. As tho ' Witch"
i Miss I 'roll in a n attunes a mot dllllcult role,
but acts It with a precision that elicits tho
sympathy pud applause or tho audience.
Mr. Charles .lehllnger did sonto clever work
as Walter lA'ydeii and In several or his ell
muxes did some mont elftvtivu acting, one in
particular lielug at thntiiiM jut befoiv the
Imiiglng scene. The "Witch" Inn hud a
gt eat run and deserves Its popularity.
Tho Dmlil opera coiiip my mule lis lullbil'
bow to Hie Lincoln public Monday evctili;
In "The MMciit(u''and wen. It not ror IImi'
fuel that wo weiii very will niqunlntisl wllli
the old luviirlli It would he ililll Milt to Hiift
nlm "Tho Mam itto" as pieseuted by Ihein.
They hare changeil thu libretto n gnat ileal,'
but liuvo hardly Improved ll. It has u ten
dency toward lull loaning Hie comedy In it
milliner scarcely pleasing to wltnewi. At
times the M'i foi inanco drags and the 1st
runners are not iivnily piotupl. In plchlnrc'
I up their lines. Tuesday eveiilug tho "(JIiIhimc
jiff Noiiuaudy" was priNliicnl to a fair slmsi'
niidliuce, and ran somewhat smoolher tbnii
Hie foinier production, but the same old it1
It nines were win n. They lire ungainly IinsV-'
lug ami at b-it impleisint to tli. eyn.
isuiKMiny uvemug " l no .liicnlin" wns rr
p.'atisl o n small audience and put i
lully ns good ns before. "C'hl s iff Nor-'
mndy" was reieatcd Thuisduy to suaiir
busluessiind hit night thocouipaiiy appoirist' .
in "Krmlnlo," On thoiomniiiiy llltlo prukw,
can lailx'stowiyl, still a severe n Itiilsiii wiaikl'
Is? umiisiMsary. In the cast Is one ami -Imps
only one that really ilm-s good work.
Miss Amy Leslie Is a spilghtly and cousi-liii .
lions nitUto and does sonni veiy clever uct-.
lug Isoldes conlrolllng an excellent volco mm
Is shown In all thosiusslioreu lrs. At Mm
matinee tistay "Krmlnlo" will li put on uml
t might another doso iff tho "Chimes" w III lux
The LluiloilN sts'lll to lelnlll Iho'r rust Imlil
on the public po nihility and puise, for nut
wlthstaudliig tho fact that Mondiy evening
opened their thhd engigeiueiit In Lincoln
this season yet the house was ciohiIisI fnmi .
pit to iloiiie. it was a linn turnout that wit
lles.nl Ihe pteselilntlou iff that loyal histori
cal piece, "Damon mid P thlas,"iiui thu
rhlvali on characters weio lirought out in n .
manner that r.ilrly uiountsl tho eutiie hikII-'
euco to respilislve enthiisliisni, 'I'liirshiy
evening thu Mime cordial welcnuio greet ill'
tlwsj ii'uveis in ".So i iff Monlo Crlt4."
I loll i these plajs have I eel veil duo mention
heietofore In these columns, thelefoio it is
useless to i eili'iatc the pleasant words Imto '
tofoie extended. Iist nlglit "Tho Ticket of
I.ciivo Man'' was given a mot credilnhhi
presenlatlon In wlilch the coiupiuy scons I
another dec I led success. Too house wiws
again well I'lleil and the audleiico ccitninly
seiunl to enjoy every action iff that tliiN
hoiioml and Justly popular piny. Toniubt
the kiiiiio piece vv ill bo cnt and "KulhUvii .
Miiviiiirueen" will lie give i at tlio inuihuit.
HOJtt: lllll'.AT I'l.AVH,
Next week at tho Ionising will wlliifin
several grand pioducllons by UhIIoV Kilth
Avenue Coinnuy, some elnbor.to p rev
elation now ln-lng puifeete I for tho work.
Tho company h i lieeu hurd at work, ismlan-j "
every spurn uioiiieut li'ii been put in on re
lijaiS'U. Monday evening the Llndon's Sir.
(Jrtlltliand Iheeiitlrostieugtli of thecut will
bests'ii III u grand piiHluctlon ofa famous war
drumueiitithd. "(5ettsl urg". It I n si ail
stirring patriotic play, and leing uiemoriHl
day the house will doubt le be (sickitl.
Tuesday night a spectular prudiictlon of thu
"Sea of Ice," w ill lie presente d w itti a full rv
qiilrvmertnf skv al scenery. It ia griinJ
plav, and w 111 be hand-oincly htaged. WvJ
uewlay evening "ymsu's Ilvidence" vHIIhi
thebllland forthobilMicnof the week thrm
will Iw u change nightly Seats will it nut in
at the sumo popular price, 10, M, nndl'OctH.
can now- no secure.!
THK 131'NTV KAIIl.
After uu extended engagement all over llm
country "Tlie County Fair'" will lie bmug tit
to the Fuuke Wednewlay evening. TbeAtiv
giK'is in general ro familiur with the sur
ccks or this play tit the Union Square tiitatr.
Continued on fifth vige.
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