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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1889)
THE OMAHA DAITA' BBS : SUNDAY , APEIL 7 , 1)330.-SIXTEEN PAGES.
" * litiif . SOB. Oil Easy Ternia.
* i * * JUT niTtm i > fci it .ITT nil
20. On Easy Payments. An ornnrnent to any "Bent.This li You Can. "
Parlor , "Boat'i his If You Can , "
Sold on Time Payments. Wants to'H
Been to bo appreciated
37.r > 0\vorth $60. Finest bed for Icnst "Bout This if You Can. "
money. "Beat This if You Cnn. "
$5 , worth $10.
"Beat This if You Cun. "
$9.60. On 12ivav Weekly or Monthly
Payments. "Bent This of You Can. "
$9.50. Worth $18.
"Bent This if You Cnn. "
$1.75. f'hi-ap at- Baby Carriages $2.60
11.05 worth $3.50. "
"BeatThisif You Can" "Bent
"Dent Can. This " if You $10 worth of goods , $ i per week ; $4 per month. This if You Can. "
. $25 worth of goods , $1.50 per week ; $6 per month.
$50 worth of goods , $2 per week ; $ S per month.
$75 worth of goods , $2.50 per week ; $10 per month.
$100 worth of goods , 3 per week ; $1 2 per month.
$200 worth of goods , $5 per week ; $20 per month.
Nice Smyrna RUP ; with every purchase of $10 and over.
Beautiful Rocker with every purchase of $10 and over.
CHAMBER SUITS , . $15 ,00 , , worth $2-5.00
BEDSTEADS . 1. .85 , worth 3.50
EXTENSION TABLES . 4 00 , worth 8.00 BRUSSELS CARPETS ' ' " ' * ' ' ' " ' " .50 , , vorth 1.0
INGRAIN CARPETS. . .
: . . . . . .
WALNUT MARBLE TOP TABLE. . . . . 5 .00 , worth 10.00 ' W0rth .0. .
. . , ,
. 3 00 worth ( i.OO ' ' ' ' ' " " .12 , , ,
BREAKFAST LEAF TABLES , GASOLINE STOVES
. . . . . . . . .fiO 0.60
' ' ' " ' " ,
. 0. 50 worth 18.00
BED LOUNGES , ROCKERS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 .50 , worth 3.06
BOOK CASES . 0 .00. worth 12.00 LACE CURTAINS
' ' ' ' ' ' " " worth 2.60
. 18 .00 worth 35.00
SIDEBOARDS , BABY CARRIAGES . . . . . . . . . . . . ' 4 ,00 , worth 8.00
DOUBLE MATTRESSES . $2 , .00 , worth $1.00 REFRIGERATORS
. . . . . " " l' > ,50 , , worth 20.00
DOUBLE WIRE SPRINGS . 1 , .75 , worth 3.50 ICE CHESTS 10.00'
' ' ' ' ' ' ' " worth .
WOOD SEAT CHAIRS .35 , worth .05 WASH BOILERS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ,9o , , worth 1.60" "
COOKING STOVES . 0 , .50 , worth 18.00 HUNTER'S SIFTERS ' ' ,09 , , worth
BUGS ' 75 , worth 1.50 ROLLING PINS / . , ' ,05 , , worth .1
PLUSH ROCKERS . 9 , .60 , worth 15.00 PL A T IRO N S
, . . . . . . . > "i , worth .05
PARLOR SUITS . 30 .00 , worth 50.00 DECORATKD
TEA SETS 5 00 worth 10.00
.90. worth l.CO ' ' ,
PILLOWS .40 , worth .80 DINNER SETS , 108 pieces . . . 16 ,00 , worth 25.00
.75 , worth 1.60
DOWN , AMONG THE HOOSIERS
William Nye Wandera Through
THE CELEBRATED GAS GALORE.
fl The Flight of Daniel W. Voorliees
If liettcr to P. Wales Introducing
IfI John O. New Prnjrrant Ilnneh
Price of JE KS in Fairmont.
Dill Nyo's Thinks.
( Copi/r/i/ht / / 1SSO , bu Kdgar W. A'ye. )
The past week wo hnvo been gaily
ricocheting to nnd fro over the state of
Indiana. Indiana is keenly alive to the
great possibilities in store for our com
mon country. Indiana believes that
good men should bo nt the helm , and
she has also in mind several of those
who would bo willing to attend to the
helm business if urged to do so.
Kokomo is the headquarters for nat
ural gas. Those who desire to observe
this phenomenon should not. forgot to
visit Kokomo , Twenty-one years ago
, an oil company bored down nine hun
dred foot or BO in soared of oil in what
is now tailed the gus bolt. At that
depth the drill broke off , nnd as no one
in the neighborhood was strong onongh
in the front teeth to pull it out , it
has remained there over since. The
providential feature about it is
that had the drill gone a few foot
farther , gas in great quantities would
have boon turned loose nnd no one
would have known what to do with it.
Now it is regarded as a blessing , while
nt that tlino It might have scared the
people out of the country. Gus wus dis
covered by a dentist nt Findlay , Ohio.
first , I bollovo. Ho had ii cistern ,
through the water of which ho noticed
little bubbles percolating from time to
time. Tills gus had a slight odor re
sembling the tomb of the Cupulots. The
doctor placed a large inverted shoot
iron funnel over the cistern nnd to the
apex ho attached iv pipe lending to his
kitchen utovo. By ohnnglng the grate
a little ho was enabled to utilise this
gas for cooking and heating purposes
lor many years before any grout notice
was taken of it. Being of an inventive
turn of mind , he arranged u scheme by
which ho was enabled to light the flro
in the morning without getting out of
When a gvonl man comes to Kokomo ,
instead of calling out the band , they
take him to the biggobt gas well nnd
touch it off for him , So far it 1ms
worked very well , except in the case of
the Honorable Daniel W. Voorhoos ,
wV > w s thin king over the late war ate
o time the well was blown up. nnd
was so startled that ho ran ull the
to Indianapolis , it is said , surrron-
fleipini * , ' * o every one ho mot on the way.
lie w 8 heard to eny us lie poulticed his
.Immortal soul with u Hugon of .Matt
Hen.ning'8 celebrated anodyne for man
jm'd boast , Hint ho would rather fill a
d.riiuJwd'8 grave any day than to be
jciu'od to death on n foreign strand.
Referring to politics in Indiana , 1 1m vo
v" the precaution to furnish the foll-
iiig loiter of introduction to Colono *
- - * * * | " -
John C. New , so that ho will hardly
have a chance to fool lonely while'in
KOKOMUS , Ind. , March 20 , 1889. Mr.
A. E. Guolph , Room 18 , Maryborough
House : Dear Prince : This will intro
duce to your notice my friend , Colonel
John C. Now , who goes among you in a
kindly spirit , representing our govern
ment in n commercial way. Show him
the town and introduce him to your
mother. Should the queen over play
old sledge at eventide she will lind
Colonel Now an excellent partner , yet
always keenly alive to the importance
of turning a jack at the proper timo.
Colonel Now is a scholarly man , yet
withal , simple and unassuming in his
manners. Ho is the most democratic
republican I over know. I would like
to impress on you , also , the importance
of cultivating friendly diplomatic rela
tions with him. He is the editor of the
Indianapolis Journal , a paper whose
friendship moans a great deal to a ris
ing young prince. Do not olTond
Colonel New , for ho can injure
you very much if ho should take a
notion especially in Indiana. Some
day you are liable to bo king , instead of
the rod-faced nine-spot that you are nt
this timo. When that day comes , Bert ,
you don't want the Indianapolis Journal
down on jou. As king of Great Britain
and mortgagee of Ireland you should
have the press on your side ore you
begin to reign. If I were in your place ,
I would on presentation oi this letter at
the hands of Colonel Now , immediately
open up friendly diplomatic relations
with America by subscribing for the
Journal for a year , Including the Sun
day edition. This will do you no harm ,
but , on the other hand , it will show
that you tnko an interest in ns. If I
could see you for a few hours , I could
give you some points on the policy for
you to pursue on assuming the portfolio
of king , which would make your reign
perfectly solid with the people and give
you a steady job as long ns you live.
Colonel Now can toll you a good ninny
things about it and how to work your
homo conventions and primaries in the
interest of harmony. He ie the great
est man for harmony you over saw. If
he.cannotbu harmonious hn asks to bo
excused from the game.
Many years ago ho played a very good
conservative game of poker , but when
ho bccnmo n newspaper man , ho came
out nnd took higher ground. You might
possibly again awaken his Interest in
the game , I could not promise.
Colonel Now was the gentleman who ,
many years ago , when the country was
also now and infested with bears , and
ruttlesnakes wore so plentiful that a
sober man took his life in his hand , us
you might say , sat up quite late in the
evening playing draw poker with two of
his friends and n stranger who wus
short one eye , The party plnyod a
pretty still game up to 1o'clock , it is
stated , and the gentleman with one eye
Imd all the btuKes. At this moment
Colonel Now arose and , putting n little
machine oil on the mechanism of a
Inrgo eight pound revolver which ho
hir.d in hit. overcoat , laid the toy on the
table near him. Then tearing thu
wrapper from a fresh pack of cards ,
ho bald brielly but with grout
warmth : "Gentlemen , wo will now
proceed with n new pack. I do not
wish to chnrgo any gentleman with
cheating , or to call any names , ami I
will not do so , but , " snla ho , taking u
pecan trom his pocket and cracking it
with the butt of his revolver , "if a..y
gentleman bhould again undorlnjce to
fctoolt the cards or monkey with the
tardy but natural growth of straights
and Hushes , we will uhoot out his other
So yon will bee that the colonel is a
tool man in n trying time , and though
generally to endure a great
wrong rather than to do one , ho would
not hesitate in case of a difference be
tween rival powers or hot words over
the relative values or crowned heads ,
to climb over the table and make you
show your hand or go home with an
I say all this for your sake , Mr.
Guolph , for you don't know what morn
ing you may be called suddenly by
the first assistant custodian of the
reigning tools and told to jerk the
sceptre over a great nation. Keep
friendly with the American people
and do the square thing by the prets.
When you are calleu upon to assume
the throne , I honebtly think it would do
you no harm to run a double column ad
in the leading papers for a year or two ,
until you felt secure as King , then you
could gradually order out those ads and
call attention to-your reign by means of
announcements on the fences.
With these remarks I. will close ,
thanking you in advance for any cour
tesy shown , to Colonel New and hoping
to hear from you at your earliest con
The letter of which the above is a
copy , has been forwarded to the now
consul general at London , and I sin
cerely hope may be of use in opening up
more friendly relations with a country
which certainly has had the laugh on
us over fainco Lord Sackvillo Webt was
made to contribute himself to our cam
Indiana , uniong other distinct fea
tures , is the proud possessor of the only
successful skunk ranch in the world , of
which we know , at loabt. If there are
any other skunk ranches now on a pay
ing basis I hnvo not yet visited them.
The domestication of this little rhododendron
dendron has so far been left to Mr.
Joseph Liningor , near lluntington. Ho
has a ranch there of this kind and goes
into society very little indeed , I am
told. Few go to face him and his gro
ceries are handed over the fence to him
by means of a fishing polo.
Skunks are most prized for their fur
and alto their oil. The oil is not used
on salad as many suppose , but us a rem
edy for croup. 'Skunk's oil is worth 10
cents an ounce , and the contest between
a tablespoonful of it and a.caso of croup
is said to bo entirely one sided. Mr.
Lininger bOgan with fourteen of thoho
uuimals. lie now has several 1 HI i id rod
of them , and can buy any of the adjoin
ing farms at his own price.
Last summer he used to go to church
at lluntington every Sunday morning ,
but this your the church is paying him
$ o a week to pray in secret.
The skunk is said to possess strong
atVoction for the human being , but in
moat instances it is not returned. The
skuiiI ; resembles the olnphant in one
respect , VIH. , hecaubo ho cannot climb a
Mr. Liningor says this little animal
docs not require much food , and even
that little is of tho. very plainest kind.
And yet he is an offal eater after all.
The t > ao which supplies the little
heliotrope with his nll-pqrvadingr scont-
imonts may bo easily removed , buys
Mr. Liningor , nnd then the animal is
as harmless and oven more devoted
than the common house cat. Possibly
that may lead to the general adoption
of this animal as a house pot borne day ,
nnd along with the stinglesa bulldog
our houses will bo filled with delight.
Then the Now York landlord who win-
not lot us have a liouso if 'vo are inju
dicious enough to bo parents and pub
licly admit it can lot his high stoop
brown stone , ( rout to a poodle dog in-
flr.-nnry or a skunk aquarium , and thank
heaven that ho is not encouraging
American children in our great me
Hero in Indiana there lives nt I "air-
mount an honest and deserving green
grocer and tradesman , whoso name I
did not succeed in getting. Ue deserves
to do well. He does not prevaricate.
Ho does not try to misrepresent.
Ranged along the front of the btore ho
exhibits vegetables of all kinds , fruit in
aoubon , butter nnd eggs. All look sweet
and clean. Every thing is neatly ai-
rantfed. Hung over those articles aio
the price innrivs. Coming along the ofg
counter you discover a shingle on whU h
is printed with shoo blacking :
Et.r.s , S GUST'S.
GOOD , 15 CK.VTS.
Noticing the large number of 8-cent
eggs sold during the day. wo have can
celled our lecture date here and will go
away on the afternoon train.BILL
BILL , NYE.
MUSlCAIj AM ) miAM VTIO.
M. B. Leavitt is to add a theater in Don-
vcr , Colo. , to his multifarious inumiRurinl
The Uoston Herald says of Jesse JJartlctt
Davis that "her Uruinntiu power has sur
prised oven her most dovotcu admirers. "
Her von liulow , the famous pianist ana
conductor , is warmly welcomed in New York
after an absence from this country of twelve
The latest down case play announced boars
the not'particularly attractvo ! title of ' 'Ken-
bcn Uluu. " It would malic a uulttiblo title
for some advance agents.
Nat Goodwin may bring "Tho Book
maker , " a comedy by J.V. . Pigott , formerly
of the Lyceum company , wlnuli was pro
duced successfully in London quite recently.
Bertha Klccl , for some tune prima donna
of thu Casino Opera company , m ill at IJos-
ton with consumption. Miss Bella Urqu-
hart nab taken her place ID the Casino com
At n recent matinee performance in Lon
don for the bcneilt of Mr. Walter Joyce , Mr.
Charles Wyudham , Mr. Thorno , Mr. High-
ton and-Mrs. Bernard Ileero appeared in the
lirst not of "Money. "
, George Fortcsrjuo threatens to leave K. 13.
Hire's lorcos nnd start out us u star. Ho
carried n similar tin-cut into execution once
ami the result was "Woll Fed-Dora" law
suits , ungnish and lots of debts.
The auditorium of Abbey & Sehoeffel's
new theater in Boston , work > onwlileh , Is to
bccln this week , is designed to hold lbOU
peopleM'hocornerstone Is to bo laid by Miss
Mury Anderson Jf nho Is .ablo to bo present.
Miss Julia Murlowo , wuu suffered from an
affection of the throat , and aqt nervous pros
tration , ns wus gout-rally , stulvi ) , has entirely
recovered , u tejegrum received in New VorJc
from her manager reports.
The Gorman tenor \Vauntcl will snortly
colobiato the fiftieth uutiivocaary of his cu >
trance into ttio musltMlr prpfeasiori. The
part of the Postilion -I.onJumeuu ho has
sung no leds than u thousniuliiimes.
The present season at Dalyte theater , New
York , will end ou the UTtn of Aprll. "Sam-
son and Dnliluh" may Lo jdopondcd upon to
1111 the liouso up to that timo. On the ' 'Citli
the summer season will bo begun by Hosina
An event of unusual Interest occurred at
the Wlnusor theater , Now \orlc , In the pro-
professional debut of Mias Dido Hankiii ,
the elder daughter of McKco Hunklii and
Miss Kittle Blani'haril , both of whom uro
prominent stars in the dramatic world ,
One of the lutost theatrical booms In Knir-
land is "an entirely new versionof ' 'Kust
Lynue. " The heroine will bo played by
Laura Villlers , who is reported to have uuulo
a hit in "As In a Looklng-Olass. " Miss
Villter's repertory ia apparently select.
The Now Yorkers are so far from being
satiated with Gorman opera that many of
them engage scats for the performances of
Wagner's music-dramas in Philadelphia ,
where the Metropolitan company have begun
a successful season.
The Now York appetite for music pure and
simple requires proof m vlow of ttio fact that
Mr. Thomas' recent orcntstra concerts In
ChlckcrliiK hall have been very thinly at
tended , and the best of mixed converts have
drawn small audience ) .
BLISS IN HAVANA CLOUDS ,
Experienced by Omaha Smokers
With Many Branches of the Wood.
SIMPLE AND REFINED TASTES.
Men AVlio Smoke Seldom , Often , and
\Vlio Arc Almost. Coal iii-
uaily "Pullinit" at
Colonel Sharp always smokes the best
weed in the market. There is no cigar
too good for him and he is very particu
lar what he lights.
Henry Cudy , of the Chicago lumber
company , buys a free smoker and cure&
nolhiug about the price. Do is nlt > every
very narlioular what he smokes.
"Judge" Julius S. ( jooley wants to
shakr > dice for his binokera and invaria
Elinor I'Yauk smokes imported and
Key West cigars and is easily &utthlicd
Dr. George L. "Miller 5s partial to im
Richard Berlin always buysaquantily
of cigars , but never smokes them him
self. Ho says ho curries them for his
t'liris Speclit smokes Key West goods
and is easily witislind.
Dr. L. A. Mcrrium is a good customer
of cigar dealers , lie smokes u lurgo
cigar and pays 10 cunts for each one ho
P. .1. Nichols always wants a fresh im
Judge Anderson is a good judge of
the weed and always buys fresh Key
J. S. .Smith IB a domestic smoker and
gets three for u quarter.
.1. 1'Yitts Hunter shakos dice for im
Ualph Brockonridgo also wants Key
William Gurloy always likcb a good
cigar and wants it for 10 cents , too.
y. A. Orchard ia not imicti of a
smoker , but when ho does tnko a whilV
it is through the highest price cigar he
II. lluntington is an almost incessant
smoker and prefers Key West goods.
"Buck" Buckingham , tlio Union
Pucitlo cur accountant , is a good judge
of an imported cigar , and smokes Key
Mayor Uroiiloh is a threo-for-a-
quarter man and binokca domestic
Colonel Wilcox is a man easily satis-
lied , and knows a gooil cigar. Ho is
partial to Key West goods.
J. McCuguo is hard to wuit in hla se
lection of cigars. Ho wants something
Arthur BriggB is a mnokor ofstogies. .
Dr. Do Wardner smokes Henry Ulay
Samuel Hccs is n hurd smoker , but can
cubily bo featisllcd.
K. I' . DaVjju smokes often and is not
very particular us tolmt the weed is.
Dick McCormick knows a good uiffar
when he lights it. As a rule ho smokes
0. W. Amos puff * the &muko fronUino
W. G. Albright is partial to the im
ported Henry Uluys ,
George K. I'rltchelt fatnokcs the same
brand of cigars ,
A. Kirdhbruun is easily plc.ibed as to
his "smokers. "
Kd Smith can't Btnnd a btrong cs ! ir.
Ho calls for the "blondes , " and i very
select in his weeds , llu holds onto thu
La Formosa and burns up about one del
lar's worth every day.
Fred Millard Ubually cries for "that
very nice little imported cigar. I got
some of them hero the other day. "
Francis Dana , is one of the most expert -
pert smokers in town. Ho invariably
calls for a small specimen of the wood.
It must bo imported and not too dry.
C. N. Babcock never touches a smoker
that costs loss than "
five cents , " and generally selects the
C. N. Dietz generally buys his cigars
by the box , and takes those that retail
at three for a half.
Ed. Homo , division superintendent
of the Elkhorn , is a discriminating
Harry Reed ; is not particular about
the si/.u of a cigar , so long as it is first
class. Ho likes to change brands often.
D. II. Seaver is a perfect slave to the
Reinu Bouquetand will walk sis blocks
any time to get ono.J
Tom Cotter ia struck on anything
bearing the label of Elk.
J. J. Brown enjoys a light-colored
Key West bettor than any other made
and gets away with from six to ton a
Dennis Cunningham sticks to the
Principe because it striices his taste
just right and goes a long ways.
Dr. Hyde is ono of the most inveterate
of smokers. He enjoys American Girl
and is particular that it shall not bo too
hard at the end.
Dr. Galbraith dotes on the Silver
Key , an imported two-for-a-quartor ,
easy smoking brand.
C. V. Gallagher is probably the most
superstitious qhivo to thu smoking habit
in Omaha. Ho won't have anything
except an imported American Girl.
Arthur Wukoly always wants a frchh ,
Key West , made of clear tobacco and
about the strength of a cabbage leaf. .
A. II. Comstock likes to change
brands frequently Ho tries every now
style that comes out.
.Tuduo Shields has a grout weakness
for largo oigurs and enjoys a smoke
greatly except when engaged in a hard
game of billiards.
Deb Baxter will taoklo anything from
a 1-ccnt Wheeling stogy to the big
light-colored 50-ccnt Klegantcs ttiut
come wrapped in tin-foil.
Guy Barton's tobai-co must be of fine
quality and rich in aroma.
S. I * . Morse says "I Uon't ' care how
cxiHHibivo the cigar is as long us it is
Frank Ramgo wants the best cigars
and none but the bust. Ho swears by
Upmtui'fi BoiUjUot and Rolna Victoria
Frud U. McConnell is always smoking
cigars and sticks to thu "Irish Girl. "
li. W. Nash it ) ulco tin Inveterate
smoker , but uovortliolosy will notmnuko
unless ho can got a good cigar.
E. P. Peck thinks thcru is no brand
of cigars like the "Irish Girl. "
P. A , Nash is considered an excellent
judge of good cigars.
No cigars are too good or too expen
sive for 13. B. Wood , if they suit hin
( juorga Mills always wants to shako
dice with the merchant for a box of
cigars , and would jubt as soon pay for
two boxes if live BIXOS are conbidorcd
irroHpcctlve of politics Al. Patrick
always btloks to the "Governor Thayer"
Bill Puxton delights in a corn cob
plpoaml buys u now ono nearly every
day. Ho boim-times varies tlio pro
gramme with a box of cigars.
N. Merrium thinks the Figaro
Comiue II Faut brand good enough for
u. A. CYaig is considerable of a con-
noiscur iu cijjai-fi , and always pro
nounces upon the merits of a cigar by
its color. *
Jack Woods and the Irish Girl Ex *
quisite , are partners for life.
Joe Lohinor likes the best cigars irt.
the market , but insists that ho is too
poor to purchase them. t -
W. S. Wing has smoked nothing buft
the Rcina Victoria brand of cigars for' '
Tom iogers likes cigars of nroma
and line quality , oven if they cost oP
Ed Wittig doesn't care much for a
cigar , but does enjoy a good pinch ot
Frank Murphy is peculiar in his likerf
and dislikes in cigars , but can generally
be suited , always using a strong cigar ,
which he keeps in a little safe with per
foratcd sides and a lock as largo as
in his bank vaults. ,
Senator Ijams likes good cigars , bufl
doesn't think life worth living unleso
he can have a good chow of Gravoley *
plug between smokes.
If you want to got Jim Stevenson wild
toll him there is no Graveloy plug iu
the city. I
' Though John M. Thurston is not a
smoker ho keeps the best of brands foe
his guests , no mutter if they cost $26 ( i
Max Roedor wants first-class cigars
and is as particular as an old maid.
Fritz Wirth is a grout Ubor of bnuft
and is partial to the brand of French
smi IT called Lolzbock.
George Mills is an extensive smoker.
Ho wants a medium , and smokes Henry
Clay Bouquets and Virginia Porfectocs ,
Fin Gridloy is an inveterate smoker ,
and only the boat goes with him. Just
now ho is on the Cabanas and Roina
Victorias , liO cents each.
Hunter Frltts Jim confines himsol
exclusively to cigarettes ton cents a
package cigars make his foot fcoro.
Mujor George Wyatt smokes Wood's
celebrated brand , the Eloganloj , and
Hinokos a good many of thorn too.
"High Five" Charley Cook puffs only
Novadaa a cigar that looks more like a
base ball bat than anything else. Ho ia
a great fumigator.
Matt Clniro is another Nevada mani
and the bigger and btrongor ho can got
thorn the better ho is HiitiBllcd. Ulalro
always cuts the end of his cigars oil
with a hatchet.
Joh nFinlcy , ditto.
Dave Bonnition will have nothing buf
American Girls , and that's where Dave
shows hifl great head. There IB no
"smoke" that compares tothogiiyold
Alderman lludson , of Raymond's ,
dilTors from Bonbon , inasmuch as ho is
sweet on the Irish Girl oxquisltocs.
'Hiul" fairly cats Irish Girls.
Drs. Lee and WiK'ox revel in cigar
ettes , but occasionally indulge in n
cigar of the lighter but very best
R. R. Grotte is one of the greatest
smokers in the city Elogantofl , Os-
'I am looking forward to a good rest * ext
A car , " said Mr. AV. J. Florence to a reporter.
"With Mr. Jefferson I shall onlv play two
parts , Lucius O'Trlgger In 'The Klvols , ' and
'Zeklol Homespun in 'The Holr-at-Law. " At
loabt that is the present Intention , Although
1 shall bo an associate partner I Bhull have
no hand In the management and wu expect a'
great time , .loo and J , us the young men will
look after business affair * . Wo Mlull have
our own private car , and everybody predicts
wo are going to enjoy out selves , so I look
forward to the tour with pleasure. "
Horrnvinn , the miiR'ciiin ' , proposes to
branch out ijuitooxtcimlvc'.y next season as a.
theatrical manager , Besides 1m poruoim !
tour lie will have on the road -'Ktng Col
JI. " which Is described os a puntoniluili
opera by WooUou Moro ,
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