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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, October 10, 1887, LAST EDITION, Image 4

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H; ,- THE
HEV? MONDAY, OCTOBER lOrn.
MKY BiTBBCMJPXIOlf (Inetuitng JPettuge),
Brxn ttoirxn. 301 p&r teau, $3.ao.
BBB&1 i . -
HP j'.' ' TO ADVERTISEB8.
HkK. 'n Th rait Jr advertising in (he Daty Would
HeW' -"" aPfty t the Svening Unit. Nor do the
BlfoJL ' Of Owt aPPJV to ft morning edition.
HW-r.- i
Rtf 'A TUB EVEH1H0 WORLD.
BBBEr
Hp TxufirBlness in all things; Independence of
K: ' v U Wtiea, Influences end personal interests';
KM JtfeWteesoess in the exposnro of abuses ; By m
KnT ,ttywith the weak and oppressed; Con
HKHi?la&eyia demanding equal jnstloe for all
H&KitttM ra soma of the landmarks of Tnis
BHf'fK aTwmto'WoMJ). It Trill seek to be bright,
HHe r ' havrsy and attractive, and to become a wel
H 'fMM.Tisltor at the fireside.
nu In all this tre shall supplement the work
HK;, i' eiTHsWoMJ) whiohhas so well redeemed
HE' Ms promise " to expose all fraud and sham,
Hk -,' VO fight all publio evils and abuses and to
H&'tH Mrra and battle for the people with earnest
HK&f";saerity.M We shall not confine ourselves
MS? - 16 the presentation of the news the Tery
mmWvWx Mr' tna mot Interesting and the
RO eUaaest news of the day. Wo shall
isssHsWit I "atriTe to render publio serrice by supporting
BBBBf Y ,
HkJ -f ' JasUce, Humanity and Reform, and opposing
HHKgjbj. ssoaopolies, corruption and the abuses of cor-
Ho& orations and our growing plutocraoy. The
PasssHli 'dtyo Hew York spends orer $10,000,000 a
Hafl??V ? This is about $110,000 per day. A cot-
UmWWk '..- ejnmont of such enormous expenditures do.
elBBBS? '
BjR jnands the constant watchfulness of a vigilant
HR! i press to insure honest and faithful adminls.
Kf ', Watloxu
Ifiil The same brain whieh has directed the
BBBBBBBMtf't'
BBBmnl enterprise of Tub Wosld for nearly five years
H&?. Pat, tho same heart which has shaped its
Bw V, tenopathies., the same principles which hove
BsaBw')
PBEv guided its course, will control TnxEvzwnra
IBrPh Womd. Hence 'the people of New Tork
BBBkc know Just what the character of the new
BBoT'C PP9r which Is offered for their-erening
HPr reading.
nff "2t future is confidently submitted to their
HssW.'t hands.
BBBfil'''' I
Kn so roirnoAL blavbby.
Ktifji JTbtszbios Douolabs has written a let
KS'. r to the Republican State Committee de
HmU fining the duty of the colored voter in tho
HHEpr, approaching election in this State.
EppMr. DotraLAsa seeks to convince his
HK Jf colored fellow-cltlxena that not one of them
PS?)' .can becomingly or honestly be anything but
Hy&it Republican, and that any colored man who
BsW. acta politically with the Democracy must of
HBf- necessity be dishonest and a " miserable tool
BBPfl". 6f bemocrata."
HEi'F' It would indeed be a publio misfortune if
nH V Vaj race in the United States should be
Hfr'? drawn off into one political organization
Kv simply on the question of raoe. The spirit of
BflBfBtu cur institutions is against such mental and
Bfe(;'' political servitude. Every colored man
Hk? Ktould be at liberty, as Mr. Douqulbs is, to
Huv adopt whatever political principles he bo
Bvi r lsTM ia and to vote how he pleases.
rc ,'v , t TEE POLICE BLTODEK.
BS -The attack of the police on tho meeting of
Qfisr Sia Progressive Labor party in Union Square
BRa mV Saturday evening seems to have been
BrLUv-.V fPTor6kti and was certainly carried to un.
Er5 ' V0llltl!T and brutal extremes.
BElfuf yThfflors cannot be too cautious nor too
Bfit "parent in dealing with these meetings. They
KV'i' K always attended by men of extreme ideas
Bpi. d inconsiderate tongues, who ore apt to ex.
Rpy$ oii the feelings of their f ollowors. But hard
EtttlrG words break no heads, while clubs do. The
r .police are not bulls, to be enraged by tho
sight of red rags,"and they should keep their
tempersand remember that tho laws ore
cvuffieient to reach those who violate them.
sHE ' -5Sfi4-nt7 offloer8 to preserve and not to
Hv Jlrjfthe peace.
B MB. OODXD BJOLE8.
HP Mi1' 3 Gould quietly smiles when in-
3 formed of Mr. Robeet Oxhbett's frantic ut-
B)T. teanoes about that strateglo B. and 07 deal.
HR& He Also smiled with impressive modesty when
Hv-( )b opponents in the Facifio Steamship Com.
K'v paay were recently tipped out of power. He
HK-dnlged in still another serene smile a short
jHpj-, "Njbne ago when, with phenomenal benevo.
Unce, he relieved Mr. Field of a big block
Hh,. - it Manhattan at a low figure. Mr. Gould,
H; indeed, has smiled on many occasions of late.
Efr Pat ouripusly enough his smile is not con.
HP ' taOES. It is a soliloquy smile. It does not
Hp stUf use itself 'with grateful effulgence all over
B the country. Tho mirth of the monopolists
Hk Ifl tholwrrow of the people.
Kj ( wnji jncoE buoeb exflaih t
When Judge Buoxb .fronted the second
KfK. ,, tf1? k til Shabp CAfs he mode the asser-
BKT A tton that it was the constant practice of the
UI& Court to older a stay of the execution of a sen-
Kk nce until the deplslon of an appeal; that,
jRf m fact, tkb Judges never refused such stays,
IHj ytilj ' Uvy were riot made tnatttrt of rteord."
iWm ' Tho law empowers a Judge of tho Court of
HRf Appeals, as well as a Judge of the Supreme
HPf- Court, to grant an ordwfor J stay of pro.
Hfc atasdlsgi in a criminal case on an appeal
Bagr0 m eoeviotion and sentence. But no stay
Bf ' take place Baless the Judge JK a oert.
Rr ff ,kti S W opinion, there U reatonabU
jB - iM teheier tos judgment thould etand.
WE ' ' Will Jh iuo ilndly explain how
W a
ksmZv. '
oortlflcate can be filed by a Judge in any
case without making it a matter of record r
a nnrr fob mb. olevelaot.
Thero is some carping by hypercritical per.
sons over Mr. Glxvzlind's reluctance to
shako hands with fifty Westerners a minute
at the innumerable receptions on his circuit.
The argument of the complainants is that it
is an inborn right of fcvery one of our 60,000,000
people to " shako " with the IFresidont, and
that it is discourteous, if not actually uncon.
stltutlonal, for him to decline. Tho defense is
that tho President is not a pump-handle and
that his good right hand is not mado of cast
iron. In this dire emergency it fills us with
joy to como to the rollcf of all parties con.
ccrncd with an eminently practical sugges
tion. Let the President cultivate the knock
of ybaklng with tho left as woll as the right
band. Many clovor housewives have learned
to rest tho right hand in this way. By chang.
hi off in this fashion Mr. Cleveland might
rest himself, give variety to a tedious per.
formance and establish an invaluable prece
dent for his successors.
SEARCH FOB THE BANE.
The interesting story, "Behind Asylum
Bars," told in yesterday's World by a young
woman who successfully feigned insanity and
spent several days in Bellovue and the Black
well's Island Asylum, conveys somo startling
foots. It shows that when once the idea that
n person is insane is suggested to tho mind
it is difficult to romovo the impression. It
proves that expert doctors are as easily de
ceived In such casc,s as non-professionals. It
demonstrates how easily sane persons may bo
subjected to a fate the most horrible the hu
man mind can conceive.
Here was a young woman who feigned in
sanity, it is true, but who successfully passed
tho scrutiny of policemen, Judges, matrons,
lynx-eyed reporters and experienced doctors
without detection. When sho designedly
spoke rationally and naturally thoso around
her wero moro than ever convinced that she
was insane She is satisfied that some of the
alleged lunatics with whom she was brought
in contact are as sane as herself.
A PSYCHO TO OITIZEH TBAHr.
Citizen TnAiN Iiob inaugurated his reign of
terror in Chicago. He provoked what was
very much liko a riot by his spooch at tho
Princess Theatre. Evidently Chicago has
not tho stamina to withstand his sky-rockoty
harangues. Only the unique Train himself
was able to restrain the mob that he aroused.
Our "psycho" to tho fiery citizen at this
juncture is to restrain himself as well. In this
reign of terror business he is pointed in tho
wrong direction. Such an erratio spark
should not fool around a powder magazine.
Thero is too much incandescence already
nbout the Chicago Anarchists' sympathizers.
Put on the snuffers of conservative common
sense, and turn on the hoso of gonnino Ameri
can liberty .loving but anarchy .hating sentiment.
BOH'T 0VEBL00K DEHIS.
Denis Demagogue Kearney seems to lave
received a cold shoulder from every point of
of the political compass. Everybody is ap
parently blind to the real valuo of this dls.
tingulshed blathorskito. IIo should not be
thus ignored. lie is a most instructive sped,
men of the deserved fate that ovortakes bla
tant demagogues in this country when onco
found out. Liko tho inebriate at tho tomper
once lecture, ho is chiefly valuable as a warn,
ing. Let it be heeded.
ATTEND TO BEOISTBATI0H.
Honest men dosire good government. Bn,
they cannot hope to securo it without exer
cising the elective franchise and voting for
capable and faithful publio officers. Regis
tration is tho first and necessary step towards
tho ballot-box. No good citizen should fail
to place his namo on the registry libts at tho
earliest poBsiblo moment. It is a wise rulo
not to leave till to-morrow what can bo as
well done to-day. Register to-morrow I
THE B0NB OF THEtB FATHEBS.
Now that the younger Dickens is oomlng
to this country there is in some quarters a
disposition to discredit him bocauso ho is the
son of his father. This is not fair. As Sen
ator Eyarts Boys of Fred. Grant : " Who
was as great as his f athor ?" Thore is an ele
ment of injustice in passing these snap judg.
ments upon the younger Grant, Dickens,
Lincoln, Hawthorne and others. It is as
unfair to disparage o man as to give him un
earned preferment because of tho fomo and
achievements of his father. Let each rub
stand on its own bottom. Judge tho sons of
their fathers on tho basis of their own merits
and demerits.
Tho 10th of October is not a celebrated date
in the annals of tho world, but it will be here
after known in the almanacs as the day upon
which the evening edition of Tnzs World was
launohed.
This trouble among tho expert workers in
brass should be dibtinguished from the squab,
blcsof the politicians, tn ho are aiming to di
vide tho plums of ofuco without regard to the
popular wish. There are strikers and strikers.
Boss Booklet, of San Trancisco, who is
suBpectedof jury bribe))-, is blind. Hereto,
fore it has bcon generally supposed that iu
such cases Justice woj about the only party
affected with loss of eyesight.
About that undignifiod scramble for a judi
cial nomination well, the inost persistent
beggar 1b usually the least desviug.
Should the points iu dispute between the
union and tho rnasUr printers b referred to
as typogropical errors ?
The students of ornithology an puzzled
by the disoovery that all of Jat Gould's
swallows are Robins.
The Garrett is (lamming the stable doors
after the horse has been enticed awsy,
The arrest of the Old Dominion offiolals
'is a strong dose of Virginia blttet-''
STRANGERS WITHIN OUR CATE8.
Senator Daniel H. McMillan, of Buffalo, U
at the Hoffman.
Prof. II. B. Ninon, of the Troy Polvteehnlo
Instituto, is at the Hoffman House.
S. D. Caldwell, of the Union Transporta
tion Company, Buffalo, is at tho Murray Hill.
Tho Brunswick shelters Gen. Sunt. II. F.
Royce, of tho Rock Island and Facifio Rail
road. W. D. Wood, of Pittsburg, noted in iron
manufacturing ciroles, is a guest at the Fifth
Avenuo.
The orator of the Rand Lots, " Chinese
Must Go," Denis Kearney, is roomed at the
Astor House.
Anti-Civil-Servloe Maryland Democracy is
represented at tho Fifth Avenue Hotel by
United States Sonator A. P. Gorman.
Dr. Walfold Kelson, United Btates Inspec
tor of Medical Drugs, has returned from a
trip through Switzerland, and may now be
found at the Astor House.
Two of the returning European tourists on
the Etmria yesterday, wero Wm. Brockcn end
Dr. A. Andrln, of this city, who are estab
lished at the Murray Hill.
Tho presence of Bishop H. B. Whipple, of
Minnesota, at the Fifth Ave nno Hotel, acta
as a sort of offset for tho wickedness of poll,
tics " thero or thereabouts."
Irving M. Scott the great ship builder of
San Francisco, who is to havo something to
do with tho construction of our now navy, is
in tho city, a guest of tho Hoffman.
John B. Jeffrey, tho Chicago printer, who,
with his family. lias beon doing Europe, re
turned on the Etruria yesterday and is tern,
porarily stopping at the Hoffman House.
On the Fociflo Mall steamer which arrived
in port yesterday was Goo. M. Doans and
wife. Mr. Deans is the British Consul at
Stanley, Falkland Island. Ho is stopping at
the Murray Hill.
Goorgo H. Uutter owns a mine in Silver
City, New Mexico whore there is silver and
gold galore. He is in New York to see what his
precious metals will buy. His headquarters
ore at the Astor House.
FIGS AND THISTLES.
A citizen of Qatncy, IIL.bss struck tn first
blow for a great reform. He caoied the arrest of
a man wbo bad purloined bis umbrslla, proieonted
I be case vlfforously and had the satisfaction of see
ing the culprit sentenced to a term In jail.
Score another triumph for woman I The Metho
dists of Nebraska have elected Mrs. Angle 7.
Kewtnan a delegate to their National Conference.
She Is well known In the West for her hostility to
the Mormon Church, and Is the first woman to be
rewarded wltb sneh a dignity.
A child born to Mr. and Mrs. Boon, of East Du
buque, la. , last week had no eyes or any asm
blance of eyes. A surgical operation .failed to re
veal any trace of a visual organ. The usual seat
of vision Is covered by a tight, smooth skin. The
child Is unusually healthy and In all other respects
perfect.
Ono of the attractions at the Mechanics' Fair tn
Ban Francisco was a fountain that gushed forth
Angelica wine free to any one who wished to
drink. In another department of the exhibition
was a table eight feet high and fourteen feet
across, which had been made from a single trans
verso section of a Humboldt County tree.
Ben Carpenter, of Adirondack, was cleaning Ms
rifle throe years ago when It was accidentally dis
charged, the ball passing through tour inches of
olid timber and Imbedding Itself tn the hraln'of
bis three-year-old son, who was In an adjoining
room. The doctors said the boy could not possibly
survive more than twenty-fonr hours, but he Is
still alive and In good health.
Sbcrldsn Towers, of Wappello, Mo., recently
wltbessed a novel and exciting battle between two
large turtles. lie was out shooting In the Bt.
Francis lttver bottoms when the strange noise
drew him to the river bank. Tie watched the bat
tle nntll the larger turtle had routed Its antagonist
and then brought down tbe victor with bis fowling
piece. The turtle was taken to town and found to
weigh ISO pounds.
Tom Smith, an Alaska machinist, stumbled on a
gold mine at nerner Bay a few weeks ago that will
make him rich. While prospecting In a gulch one
afternoon he became thirsty and dropped down on
.his bands and knees to drink from the stream of
clear water which ran at his .feet. To his aston
ishment the bed of tho stream seemed sprinkled
with gold, and he saw that he had leaned directly
over a rich vein. Samples of the quartz which he
brought to town assayed several thousand dollars
to the ton.
A Buffalo man who was recently In England had
a singular experience at a country fair. He was
wandering aimlessly about the grounds when
a man walked up to him quickly and said: "Are
you working or will you stand V "I'll stand,"
said the Buffalontan, as he waited developments.
During tho next fifteen minutes the strangor came
to him three times and handed him money. At
last he began to think that he had had enough of
"standing" and he .returned to his hotel. It
struck him then he bad been doing ' ' stool-pigeon "
work for a gang of plokpockets who had mistaken
him for some one else. He made just ISO by his
obligingness.
M. M. Flowers, a ten-year convict tn tho peni
tentiary at Jefferionvllle, Ind., was deprived last
week of a deck of playing-cards which It had cost
him an Immense amount of pains to make. It Is
customary for the Warden of the prison to Issue
each month to every well-behaed convict a "re
ward of merit," showing his standing and entitling
him to certain prl lieges. These are printed on
heavy cardboard and were carefully treasured by
Flowers, wbo cut them to the proper size with a
sharp nail and laboriously printed the spots and
figures In them with pen and Ink. It took him
nearly four years to get together enough cards to
make a fall deck.
A Sunday-school hymn-book recently Issued at
Salt Lake City, " to fill along felt want" (as tho
preface declares) In the Instruction of good little
Mormon children, contains the following edifying
stanza:
With Jmqb for the tUndard,
A tor and perfect guide,
And Joeeph'l w!m example.
What can I need beiide ?
I'll itrlre from Tery evil
To keep my heext and tonanst
I'll be a little Mormon
And follow Brlf ham Yov.nf,
Little Blanche Homer, of Minneapolis, Is only
four years old, but she Is said to have an astonish
lng talent for music. She plays the piano and the
organ equally well, reading the most dlmcult music
with great accuracy and rapidity. Blanche was
born In a twelve by sixteen claim shanty near
Tower City, Dak. , and gave evidence of her pho
nomenal talent when only two years old.
A MIm CanamictUn.
Oh, she was a well-constructed lass,
As she left the ocean steamer;
But now she's grown as thin as shad
This unregenerato schemer.
Her head was high and her smile was sweet,
And her form was plump but graceful,
And all exclaimed, as sho came forth:
"Oh I Isn't that maid most tasteful!"
Alasl for toe fate that met her then,
For her skirts began to rustle,
And a dry-goods store was found concealed
.Beneath her enormous bustle.
There were laces and silks and satins,
A painting In oil bymlan.
Oh I really yon would have felt surprise
To witness that girl's condition.
For she had bracelets around her arms,
And from elbow to wrist they rani
Diamond pins la her underskirts,
IKmote from the eye of man.
,But her scheming has all miscarried)
The Government baa her plunder.
' WU1 she try to cheat again?" you ask.
Bho will If ahe can, by thunder I
PLANS OF THE DEMOCRACY.
e
CHIEFS OF TEE TWO ORGANIZATIONS TO
nOLD A CONFERENCE.
DUtrtcuAttorner Marline and Dsljcuieey Nl.
cell CansUs a Little Worry Irving Hall
Patiently Waiting; for What It caa Get
Jadae Dfaebao Fighting for Itnnemlna.
lien Itepobllcans are Heldlnc Back.
f" tft EADEES of Tammany
W Hall and the County
" r Democraoy will be
I very busy this week.
The chiefs of the two
organizations are to
meet in conference
within a few days and
harmony and unity
are to be talked over.
There is every pros
pect of Tammany Hall
and the County De
mocraoy uniting upon
a county and judiciary
ticket. This was prac
tically agrcod upon at
tho Saratoga Conven
tion, whero tho two factions signed articles of
peace and good will for the coming cam
paign, and as allies refused to smoke tho pipe
of peace with Irving Hall.
Slnco their roturn from tho State Council
of the party the leaders of Tammany Hall
and tho County Democraoy have been com
muning among themsolves in their own wig
wams. Thoy havo not, howover, appointed
ambassadors to represent the rival Dut now
friendly disposed machines in long and
short talks over the equitable division of tho
offices to bo voted for. Fire Commissioner
Richard Crokor, Sheriff Hugh J. Grant and
W. Bourko Cookran, on tho part of Tammany
Hall, and ox-Mayor Edward Cooper, Police
Justice Maurice J. Power and Firo Commis
sioner Henry D. Purroy, representing the
Countv Domocracy, may have had informal
consultations regarding tho union and moko
up of the county and Judiciary ticket, but os
yot no formal conforonco has beon held.
Tho Tammany Hall County and Judiciary
Convention moots next Thursday. After
forming an organization it will probably np-
Boint a conference committee consisting of
10 leaders of the various district machines
and then take a recess until aftor the County
Domocracy Convention, which meets on
Wednesday, Oct. 19, has named a conferenco
commltteo. Tho two committees will select
sub-committees and tho arranging for the
union will begin in earnest. It will not be
put of place to inform tho rcadors of tho first
Issue of The Evening WonM) that tho com
ing municipal election is an important ono.
Tho following officers that aro to be voted
for will prove this :
District-Attorney, tn place of Randolph B. Mar
tlnc. A Surrogate, In place of Daniel O. Rollins.
Two Justices of the Supreme Court, In place of
Abraham It. Lawrence and Charles Donohue.
Two Justices of the City Court, In place of
Ernest Hall and Stephen Burdett Hyatt.
Judge of the Court of General Sessions (accord.
Ing to act of last Legislature creating an additional
criminal Judgeship).
Comptroller, In place of Edward V. Loew.
President of the Board of Aldermen, In place of
Henry It. Beckman.
Coroner, In place of M. J. B. Messemer.
Besides theso and State Pincers, the electors of
the city are to vote for Bsnators, Assemblymen.
Civil Justices and Aldermen.
How Tammany Hall and tho County Do
mocraoy will divide up tho county judlcinry
and district nominations is tho question that
is puzzling oven tho knowing politicians.
All sorts of statements and rumors have been
floating around in hotel corridors, clubs and
places of publio resort about tho mako-up
of tho county tickot. It has been said that
Tammany Hall would demand tho naming
of the candidates for the Justiceship of tho
Supromo Court, a Justiceship of the City
Court, Comptroller, Surrogate and Coronor.
This would give tho County Democracy tho
selection of tho nominocs for District-Attorney,
Judgo of tho Court of General Sessions, a
Justice of tho Supremo Court, a Justice of tho
City Court and President of tho Board of Al
dormen. Then it has beoniiroclanned by po.
htlcol wiseacres that tho County Democrats
wanted tho Comntrollership to bo awarded
to them, while Tammany Hall would lay
claims to the General Sessions Judgeship or
both Justiceships of the Supreme Court.
Since tho press and tho publio hao beon
demanding the nomination of nnndolph B.
Martina for Judgo of General Sessions, and
Do Iiancey Nicoll for District-Attornoy, the
leadors of both organizations havo been do.
ing a great deal of thinking. Tammnny Hall
is perfectly willing to havo Mr. Mnrtine and
Mr. Kicollon the union ticket, but insists
that thoir nominations be credited to tho
County Domocracy in tho rihlsion of tho
offices. If tho County Democracy lenders
seo dofeat for tho tntlro ticket sturiug them
in tho faco unless they placo both Mr. Mar
tine and Mr. Kicoll on tho ticket they will
endeaor to parcel out oithor tho District
Attorneyship or tho General Sessions Judge
ship to Tammany Hall. As Mr. Martina and
Mr. Nicoll hao heretofore been members of
tho Connty Democracy orgunizution, of
course Tammany Hall would prefer that tho
County Domocracy would nomiuato its own
members, and lcae tho wigwam a slice of
another part of the ticket.
An attempt was made to influenco District
Attorney Martina to stand for reuomination.
If the attempt had been successful It would
have resulted in the shelving of Mr. Nicoll.
Mr. Martino, howier, gnie certain gentle
men to understand that ho was a candidate
for nomination for Judgo of tho Court of
General Sessions. It is also said on tho best
of authority that ho has notified Iris friends
in the County Domocracy thnt ho would not
accept a nomination for that position unless
Mr. Nicoll is nominated for District-Attorney.
Judge Charles Dotiohuo has not given up
hope of being renominated. Ho lias been
bringing the strongest land of pressure to
secure recognition from' Tammany Hall.
Thero aro many leaders of Tammouy Hall
who think it would injure the entire ticket to
plnce Judge Donohue upon it. Tho Wig.
wnmitts who remained faithful to the lato
John Kelly cannot forget how Judgo Dono
hue used his powerful influence in more thnu
one attempt to crush thoir old leader and or.
ganirntion. Corporation Counsel Morgan J.
O'Brteu is still mentioned for Supremo Court
Judge, and his friends aro pushing his claims
for promotion to the bench.
Tho Republican leadors are patiently await
ing tho result of the pow-wows between Tarn,
many Hall and tho County Democracy.
Their County Judiciary Convention will
not nominate a ticket until the Dcm.
oerats havo placed their ticket in
the field. The Republican bosses will be in
a position to mako capital out of any mis
takes the Democrats may moke. There aro
hundred of prominent Republican!! who are
wishing that tho Democratic iciiohines will
bet Mr. Nicoll aside. In that event they
would favor his nomination on a Republican
Citiavu County Judiciary ticket. Thoy aro
of opinion that a Republican-Citizens' ticket
would not only overthrow a machine union
ticket, but would bring thousands and thou
sands of votes to tho Republican Stato ticket.
Hnch Ceoks Not Found Every Day,
First Table d'Hote proprietor Armand has left
me. I shall never get such a cook again. One Is
not found every day.
Second T. D. P. But cooks are many.
First T. I). P. Tet, but nono could make a
mushroom po as far sa Armand did.
A Slave to Liberty.
IVew rarU JTuAaaft, )
A speaker at on of tie recent Anarchist meet.
Ings held In the French, pttropolls, carried away
by the eloquence of hu own oration, exclaimed
xdtediy: aniens, I am the very slave of glort-ousubtrty."
ANTI-rOYEBlTS MASCOT.
The Ladles Insist that It's Beand t Brias
Lack to the I.absr rarty's Fair.
7 NTI-POVEIITT may
flf have had something to
jLaII I do with It. At any
IL&mIs rate mor8 'nan yen
rtJaVji'TJyf thousand people paid
gWMjft ill tn'r 'n,e eftcn an
m tMLyij passed through the
MSflm I wIckcla tbo ter 1
WSmMiM ft Madison Square Gar-dliEB-Vt
den Saturday night,
successful night of tho fair. The Anti-Pov-erty
Society has for its highest aim the abol
ishment of poverty and the elevation of the
poor: and when Mrs. Haokett, who has been
preaching for years the doctrines which sho
believes to bo the solution of the social prob
lem, looked for tho object of the interested
attention of some children who, standing
near her booth nt the Anti-Poverty fair, were
looking intently at tho bottom of ber gown,
she found that an emaciated and thoroughly
poverty-stricken black kitten had laid its
bony frame thorn, she practised what she
prcachod. The kitten had wandered into the
Garden from tho stroet and Mrs. Hackott
took it up as a harbinger of good luck to the
fair and the United Labor Party.
Tho kitten was taken to stout-hearted Mary
nalligan, Dr. McGlynn's former cook, who
guarded the passage to his room from sacri
legious intrusion by thoso who had been ap
pointed in his place long after the toggarlh
aroon hod boen evicted by the order of sus
pension from tho Archbishop. Mary gavo a
banquet of cold turkey to tho waif, and it
spoedily becamo a favorite. It was chris
tened Anti-Poverty, and was petted by the
ladies and dragged about by the children at
tho fair until Mrs. Haokett thought it might
be petted to death, and took the boby homo
with hor, where it now is. It is living on the
top sholf, has shown an exceeding fondness
for raw oysters no vinegar, thank you end
is growing sleek and fat.
Tho ladies at tho fair insist upon it that it
is Scotch luck for a blaok cat to come to one's
house, and that Anti-Poverty is suro to bring
luck to tho cause for which they work. The
kitten will bo an attraction at the fair this
week, and will accompany Henry George to
tho White Uonso in 1885, say the lady politi
cians of tho fair. At any rate, its coming into
the Garden was a sign of good luck for itself,
and it is evidently quite satisfied with its en
trance into politics as a member of tho United
Labor party.
--
BUCKET-SHOP BROKERS" METHODS.
They Are n Hnperstltlon I.ot and Often have
Accommodating Friends.
The curbstono and bucket-shop brokers are
the most superstitious peoplo in tho world.
Before they will plank down the five-dollar
syndicate they have made up on tho particu
lar stock they are going to bull or bear to the
extent of their pile, they will hustle all over
the stroet and see all their friends, to find out
if possible tho latest tip concerning their fa
vorite. A popular dodge to get a tip on some
active stook then attracting the attention of
tho speculative market is to go to tho office
of some big brokor who is dealing largely in
that particular security for his customers
and pump his bookkeeper.
Sometimes the bookkeeper is a gentleman
of icry cosy morality, and will not refuse to
impart what knowledge he bos regarding the
transactions of somo of tho big customers of
the firm to a friend or acquaintance, espe
cially when the request is backed up by an
offer of coin in moderate amounts. Perhaps
the representative of the five-dollar synui.
cate is told that Mr. So and So, ono of tho
bicgeBt traders in the street, has sent in an
ordor to buy a thousand shares of tho stook
in question, and off be goes to adviso his fol
io w-conspirators to float up on a bull mar
ket, and thoy go in for n quick turn. If thore
aro any indications that thero is going to be
unloading tho syndicate will sell and toko its
chances on a falling market.
Theso little games uro comparatively inno
cent, howevor, when their effect upon the
market is concerned. Thoy are carried in a
bolder manner sometimes, as, for instance,
when two opposing cliques are fighting each
other in tho market nnd it is of the utmost
importance to each to find out just what tho
other is doing. Then easily approached book,
keepers and clerks are in great demand, and
thero is often big money floating around on
these occasions which finds its way, it is said,
into tho pockets of mm who are not above
betraying tho interests of thoir employors
and their customers.
RUMBLINCS OF THE CAMPAIGN.
Tho Young Men's Democratic Club meets
to-night.
Coronor Messemer is certain of the Tam
many Hall reuomination.
Polico Justice Murray has a son he would
liko to place on tho Civil Justiceship bench.
Thero aro twonty candidates for Alderman
in tho Twenty-third Assembly District and
thirty election districts to hear from.
Lawrence J. Fitzgorald, renominated for
State Treasurer on the Democratic tickot, is
nursing a Bpraiued ankle.
Gen. George O. Jones, tbe veteran Greon
bncker, said this morning at the Fifth Ave
miti Hotol : " Tho Greenback party still lives
and wo will poll 10,000 votts in the State."
Tho fetid botween Alderman Patrick Div
er and ex-Asscmblymau Thomas Maher
threatens to resolve itself into n fight botween
the Fourth nnd Sixth Ward politicians.
Registration days: Tuesday, Oct. 11, (to
morrow); Wednesday, Oct. 19 ; Friday, Oct.
28 j Kftturdoy, Oct. 29. Election day, Tues
day, Nov. 8.
Col. Frederick D. Grant is still suffering
from bore throat. He is a frequent visitor at
tho headquarters of tho Republican Stato
Couimittco in tho Fifth Avonuo Hotol.
Mr. James L. Williams. Chairman of the
Executive Committeo of the Democratic
btnto Committee, is a tall, well-built man,
and owns a dark mustache. He is considered
very handsome.
Ex-Mayor Edward Cooper has accepted the
Treasurership of the Democratic Campaign
Committee, with the understanding that he
is not to solicit subscriptions. " I w ill be re
sponsible for all I receive," is what he re.
marked in ucccpting the post.
Home Girls Are Awful.
"Some girls are just too awful for anything,"
said Miss Stormy Weather on her way home from
church yesterday. "There's Ethel Marshall, she
w r irs u set of false teeth. "
" I can hardly belle e It, " said Mr. Swunsdon n,
"Itieicr noticed It."
" of course you didn't. Why, she Is so deceit
ful that she only wears them at night."
One Slay Kitoir Too Much.
Vuvi fyuro.l
(lentlemun at Club Would you believe It, my
ileur fellow, notwithstanding all my protests, my
wife Insists on covering her face with powder even
when Bhe goes to bed?
My Dear Fellow (absent-mindedly) I snow", my
dear chap. Don't talk to me about It. It's simply
disgusting. When one kisses her It tastes just like
sugar.
Counterfeit Coin Ilurd ta 1'au.
?Vfm 67anlet.
M. Callno, In order to win a bet, attempted to
swallow a sliver coin, and almost choked. As
soon as he recovered, he exclaims. In disgust!
"It must have been a counterfeit coin, since I
have been unsuccessful In my attempt to pass It."
II Iladn'i Itecocnlced It.
(JYeat It 0uUli,l
Guest In Farls cafe. Walter, this fnh U detest,
able. It Is neither as fresh aor as good as the one
yon gave me the day before yesterday.
Waiter How can monsieur say suca a thing t
Why It's .the very same one.
)
THE OKAYS 0? AUDUB03.
Nuked by a Simple Terns f Oraatte ta
Trinity Cemetery
CV Pef an "t-of-tho-wny
jrti fir Jl corner of Trinity
jE-V tJFl ' Cemetery in that part
rw frv&MJm ot tho cii' cail6d Cm-
fetffaplt'frifiyjr tnonsvllle.surrounded
HJHJBjjTyW' by toll, shady oak
jj "HHWQir I JVL txeeeeni overlooking
jfc A M rift, a little section of the
K f North llier as it
Jr ' VT B'lstenB between the
jTOi trees and shrubbery In
m J Vk tno ftcrnoon Bun-
B ' TO shino, stands tho
T i n Jl crave of tho famous
CMc,"j?L naturalist, John James
Atl IJ" ' dp ' Audubon. Itisasim.
r ''" pip omb of gray gran
ite built in tho hillsldo and covered with a
natural drapery of vines and wild plants,
and in lis Bolitude and quiotness is sugges.
tive of the wild woodland scones that the
natural Bt so dearly loved during his lifo.
Somo time ago it was decided by the authori
ties of the cometory to cut a roadway
through that part of the ground where tho
tomb of Audubon Btands and it was found
that this would necessitate tho removal of
his body. At tho some tlmo a now avenue
known as Audubon avenuo is to be opened
between Tenth avenue and tho Boule
vard, which will intersect the cemetery. A
proposition has beon mado, therefore, that
the body of Audubon, when it U romovod
from its present resting place, bo interred at
the head of the new avenue and the spot be
marked by a handsome monument worthy of
the great naturalist's fame.
The New York Academy of Scioncos has
taken tho matter in hand nnd one or two
meetings have been held with a view to arriv
ing at some understanding regarding tho
purchase of the monument, which will bo a
vory handsomo ono, the monoy to purchase
it being raised by subscription. A -committeo
consisting of Prof. D. S. Martin and Dr.
Britton and Prof. Eggleston, bf Columbia
College, havo tho arrangements in hand and
aro now in negotiation with tho family of the
naturalist for tho purpose of securing tho
authority necessary, and their furthor plans
will be announced at some future meeting.
The remains of Audubon have lain in tho
vault in Trinity Cemetery since his death in
1851. In viow of tbe interest which the
present project has already aroused, it might
not be out of place to present a sketch of tho
lifo of the colobratod scientist, about whom
so little seems to bo known at tho present
day. He was b.orn in tho year 1775, of French
parents, in the southern part of the Stato of
Pennsylvania. At a very early ftfo ho began
to develop that love of nature which led him
to become a devoted student of everything
pertaining to nature. As he says himsolf:
' ' When I had hardly yet liarned to walk tho
productions of nature that lay spread all
around were constantly pointed out to me.
They soon became my playmates, and before
my ideas were sufficiently formed to enablo
mo to estimate the differences between the
azure tints of the sky and the emerald huo of
tho bright foliage I fell that an intimaoy
with them, not consisting of friendship
merely, but bordering on frenzy, must ac
company my steps through life, and now
more than ever am I persuaded of the powor
of those early impressioxs. None but aerial
companions suited my fanoy."
Ho inherited his intense love of nature
from his father, who encouraged him, helped
him make collocfions in natural history, and
taught him to paint ard draw, an art whioh
he afterwards made ncblo use of in his great
work on " Ornithological Biography." His
education was completed in Franco, whither
his father sent him at an early age. Ono of
his masters at Paris was tbe groat David.
When he first rotucnod to this country, at
abont tho ago of twenty-five, ho wont Into
business. He made repeated failures, how
evor, in trade and finally gave up every
thing for his favorite study of nature.
He used to take long excursions on
the rivers and through the woods, accompa
nied by his wife and child. In this way he
travelled all through tho States of Pennsyl
vania and Kentucky, sketching and writing.
Somo of his descriptions of woodland scenes
are the most beautiful and picturesque over
written. Ono can feel tho fresh air mowing
in his face as he reads, ho can scent the odor
of prairie flowers and autumn woods and
hear tho roar of the surf along the seashore.
Nature, and not books, was his teacher.
He began to write his great work on birds
in 1825, and completed the first volume in
1831. Tho fifth .nd last volume was finished
In 1839, and cho wcrk Is one of the grandest
ever undertaken. While he was writing it bo
viBitod England, where he was received with
open arms. In 1828 ho went to tho Con
tinont and visited Cuvicr and roceived his on
couragoment in his work. Aftor his roturn
to tho United States he first dovoted his at
tention to tho bird life along the Gulf of
Mexico, and discovered and described a num
ber of new spocies. Then ho explored Lab
rador and tho coasts of British America. Ho
died in 1891, at tho aqo of seventy-six.
His devoted love of nature cannot have a
better illustration than in tbo closing chapter
of his great work on Bird Biography, where
he says :
" Amid the tall grass of the for extended
prairies of the West, in tho solemn forests of
the North, on the heights of the midland
mounta'ns, by tho shores of tho boundless
ocean nnd on the bosom of the vast lakes and
magnificent rivers, have I sought to search
out the things which have been hidden since
the creation of this wondrous world, or seen
only by tbe naked Indian, who has for un
known ages a job dwelt in tbe gorgeous but
melancholy w ilderness. Who is the stranger to
my ovn dear country who can form an ode.
imate conception of its primeval woods; of
the glory of thoso coumnar trunks that for
centuries have waved in the breeze and ro
sittod the shock of the tempebt ; of the vast
bays of tho Atlantic coast replenished
by thousands of streams differing in magni.
tude as differ the stars that sparkle in tho
expanse of the pure heavens; of tho density of
nsiiect of our Western plains, our sandy South
ern shores, interspersed with reedy swamps,
nnd the cliffs that protect our Eastern const ;
of the rapid currents of the Mexican Gulf,
and tho rushing tide streams of the Bay of
Fundy ; of our own ocean lakes, our mighty
rvers, our thundering cataracts, and majestio
mountains rearing their snowy heads into
the caltiieBt regions of tho clear, cold sky
would that I could delineato the varied feat,
ures of that loved land I "
m
Flowers for the Widow In tbe lied noose.
IfyonfSe tltton CovrUr,
A lady living In the suburbs was called down the
oilier morning to see a young girl who baked for
ber at the door but declined to enter the house.
The lady recognized the caller as a girl she had
frequently seen In tho neighborhood, bnt of whose
name she was Ignorant.
Tbe girl looked hurriedly up and then bashfully
cast down her eyes to the doormat, which she ner
vously prodded with the toe of her coarse boot.
"(lot any nowersf'sho demanded with a man
ner which seemed gruff, but which was probably
only frightened.
'' Not many. Why?"
" 'Cause jils' Purlngton wants some."
"Who Is Mrs. Purlngton t"
" She's the widow woman what lived tn the red
house at the end of Back Alley."
' ' What sort of flowers does she want J" Inquired
the lady, utterly at a loss to know why Mrs. Pur
Ington, the widow who dwelt tn the red house at
the end of Back Alley, should send to demand
flowers from a perfect siranger.
"Idunno," answered the girl, more sullenly
than before.
" But what ta she going to do with them t" per.
slated the puzzled lady.
' ' I dunno, repeated the caller. ' She's dead,
an' she wants some flowers. "
And tbe patbetlo situation having thus become
clear at length, the lady sent to the departed
widow who would dwell no more In the red house
at the end of Baek Alley whatever blossoms the
frost had spared In her little garden.
CAUGHT INTHE SOCIAL SWIM. ! i
' if II
FASHIONaBLE PEOPLE ALREADT ASTIR P0S 1 L
A BRISK AND BUST SEASON. M ft
At Present Attention Is Largely Cencentrat4 I I OBTr
en the Pelham Hteepleefaaae A Ssnar 0 flBtl
thnt Kxclnalve People ftlnat Increase Their . l-H
membership ta Pay Expense Latest Go. ) (TV J
lp Abont Weddings and Ilnaacementa. ' I 1 1
i- j OCEGTY is already ifl.
f j JL rP8"1 'or hrisk and 1 I 'A
I Iril (1 busy season. This week J j )f
'Bl P fniriy begins it. A large ll 'I if
lUJ mbVar number of fashionable Bill at1
W&( JvT People who hove lln- y ) W
flft utA. Kere 'n k country 1 jTj
Jif lJP vrill return to-morrow I l .' UJ
(T T .JSL J oxprossly to attend the 3 nVV Xa
J (XSM "first night" ot Wal- J ;
m 1 vJ) lock's. Sooiol gayety I UK
V TTm tfJv"' D0 continuous till I 'BV
I ' J XwT Lont.Bnt tho attention pnflKk
I Ora ' PeoPl ' leisure li 1 WF
tL ' a xPfybknt this moment con- f ffiawfvl
ri5fcRf5'centratod upon Bor TBrv
jSfjx&SE& tow-on-the-Sound. 'jfiBj
SSK) The announcement JkIjP'
has already been made of tho autumn meeting J iS
of tbo Pelham Stooplochaso, under the bus. lJH
pices of tbe Country Club, Thursday and :Wi
Saturday, Oct. 20 and 23. A " hunt ball " to H
wind up tho raco week has been discussed by B
the club, nnd it is probable that some do- BV
cided action will bo tokon on the port of the y .JKvu
members, in order to end the autumn moot. ttAl
ing with brilliancy. J B
Mr. Flerro Lorillard has sold his house at B
Madison avenuo and Thirty-fourth street, t H
which was formerly occupied by Mr. Jacob f ,Wk
Lorillard, to Mr. J. T. Wysong for $110,000. H
It is rumored that the picsont membership H
of tho Tuxedo Club is to bo increased by two Bl
hundred new members. This has boen found ), 9 1
necessary, as tho annual expenses of conduct- ABl
ing tho club aro so large that tho present rev- 1 m,
enuo from duos and other sources of 'incomo M K
aro not sufficient to meet tho outlay. Tho $ K
deficit in tho nccounts is mado up by Mr. l Is
Lorillard. From an authontio source it ia j' U
loomed that Mr. Lorillard bos inserted a I B
clouso in his will that his heirs and executors I Wm
aro to perpetually carry on Tuxedo. Hi
Mr. James Brown Potter is recovering from B I
his serious illness. The cause of his trouble 1
was internal abcoss, caused by excessive ex- HI
crciso at tennis. B'J
The Duke of Marlborough has become a B
regular diner at Delmonico's.
J. H. A. Trcmonhoor is to marry Mia Jes. f M
sio II. Van Aukcn on tho 18th init. It will I -sWiaV
be a bouse wedding. t 9W
Mr. La Montague, who is to marry Miss i H
Weir early in November, has taken an apart- I
meut In tho Cambridge.
The wedding of Misa Julia Cotton-Smith I H
and Mr. Georgo Post will not take place this 1
fall, as currently reported, but in the early I
spring. 4
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Olarkson ore visiting ft, ) Bl
Mr. and Mrs. James Oits, of Bellport, L. ! M
Tho engagement is rumored, bnt not ( jf j HI
authenticated, of Mr. E. D. Morgan to a i jf H
young lady well known in New York and 1 j) AJBsT
West Chester. VjjBl
Mr. Howard Bntlor, the clover young; 'i ii?M
artist, and son of William Allen Butler, will l"s eViRt''
spend the winter in Moxico. 11 jwfl
Mr. and Mrs. Pinchot, of Grey Towers, W H
Milford, have bought tho house No. 4 Gram. 1 H
ercy Pork. Mr. and Mrs. Pinchot will BU
give a series of entertainments this winter to ft
introduce thoir daughter, Miss Antoinette w BBJ
Pinchot. Jj JM
Tho wedding of Miss Minnie Edwards, a 1 'JH
daughter of the late Jonothan Edwards, and & BBi)
Mr. Ostrander will take plaoe to-morrw at f
the brido's residence. a BV
Mrs. William P. Jaff ray, who is now at her qtm
country place at Astoria, will soil shortly for ft B
England. II vm
Tho wedding of Mr. Newbold Lawrence 9 KB
and Miss Goelet will take place in Novom- I VH
ber, and will take up their residence in the U fB
old Lawrence homestead at Lawrence, L. L I Wfl
Mr. Lorrimer Stoddard, son of the poet, i uW
has adopted the stage as his profession. Ho 7 ffjm
is no w acting in Bronson Howard's new play S
nt tho Union Squoro Thcotro. 'lJH
Tho Rev. W. E. Roinsford. of St. George's "r !fS
Church, has boen tho guest of Mr. H. Le IlBfl
Grand Cannon at Burlington, Vt. Mr. and VWM
Mrs. Rainsford and family will return to U
New York this month. IIVj
James Gordon Bonnett, of Paris, dined at Wm
Delmonico's last night. ! K
i ei IM f.SV
UNCLE BAITS SMARTEST HORSE. jjg
Tie Gives a Pine Freo Show to a Biff Crowd A. Bj
In DInil Street. j. ' iBJ
One hundred and twenty-seven men and ! K Bfi
boys were standing about in an anxious way S II
at the cast end of Mail street this noon when !$ BJ
an Evenino Wobld reporter came along and IBJ
thought he'd toko a look at the fight, too. Ho i IBJ
couldn't find any fight, though. The men ! If Vm
and boys were oil looking at a particularly l JU.'
knowing bay horse with four black legs 'TbY.
which stood in front of moil wagon No. 14 ' ' Bf
with on expectant look on his face. His -' H
driver, a bright young man with a big 7 on , I jH
his shiny brass shiold, had just slipped off ' ? '1
the bridle and was walking over towards i IBJ
Filomeno Buonarotti's banana cart at tho WA U
cross-walk. Filomeno grinned and handed Mi 'IH
him n dozon yeUow peels. Then the young m I H
man bought three small apples for five cents I Bl
and went back to within four yards of tho Hj I. BJ
horse. a i", Bl
Tho crowd was twice as big now and thoso f 1 , , Bf
who had been thero before were smiling ex. t ' H
pectantly. Tho young man halted and held mt
up a banana peel. , ' i' i HI
" High ball, Dick ?" he asked. V, BJ
Tho big boy horso turned up his head side. J 'fBj
wise and opened an enormous mouth. To ;' ' J' 9
mako things extra sure ho spread out a i tM
largo surface of tremulous upper lip. Tho J' .
driver pitohed a poel with a big up-ourre on If, m
it. Dick lifted his month a little and caught I -m
it. Tho crowd applauded. The driver firod I
a peel in slow, drop-ball stylo, and Dick 1 '9
nailed that, too. 1 .9
When thero were no more peels left the 1 'V
driver carefully balanced ono of the apples If vjB
on the top of Dick's outstretched lip. The H i yW
horse turnod his head very slowly at first, Bl Mm
then gave it a quick jerk and fairly juggled JL. " jfr '
tho apple into his mouth. The people f "V ,"i
clapped their hands nnd a bootblack said I 9LJ
"Hoy I" in enthusiastic admiration. Diok I Jit
juggled the other apples in tbe some success. l - IM '
ful fashion and grinned for more, and the Jf JB
spectators went away feeling happy because $Bj
they had seen a fine show freo. n B
tl 1 BBS
Bendy With An Answer. I ' fJ
from rtiart. jf fjl
A venerable and white-hatred old gentlemaa, u lM
somewhere In the neighborhood of eighty years of i fl . fl.
age, was accosted the other night by a Boulevard fr , J 9
"Innocent." M " 'tvt
" What do yon want, my dear," he exclaimed, t tfm
"you see I am a poor old man." h $m
' 11 the more reason to enjoy life, when one I , I'M
has only got a few days more to live." J 'j? M
Prompt Appreciation of the" Evening WotH 1 nl
and nearly Congratulations. I ftm
MOTUAL 11E9ERVB FOND LIM ASfgl f fl (S
NSW YOKE. OCt. 6, 1S8T. f I, iVM
JVm rer XVwtaf World; ' j Si
Permit me to congratulate yen upon star8ag,.-i . 'MM-
an evening addition. We destre to have an "ad.' I ' "4 v
Inserted for the first six editions, to oooupyabo; ' IH1
one-half column at tso per lino (if this Is f J -B-i
price), good location, propsrly displayed,, y laU 1
don't forget your old friends as yon lovL A IBB 1
through Ufa. E. B. Habtjcb, Preata- $Q , mm I
Ji?fsa;aaaT?iTf'i1i',i'- - aammmiTMm m

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