Et V THE EVENING WORLD; FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1887.
Ril,. VRIDAT. NOVEMBER 4.
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HbfM rarfMjtr arfMriMta ov TTomu 4. aay
BsMawii . JTse do M. roJM iWIhh
HEfHHl their defiance of pnblio opinion go to
Hpte length of continuing the candidacy of n
Km who ia shown to have been the paid tool
IK-Jfar days past Tm Would hai appealed to
Mfbe leaders of the party to save their State
Hjatd county tickets from defeat by yielding to
Hm people'! demand for Niooll.
BTheywero deaf to the call. Now that dis.
Hmm ha followed deflanoe, Trill they yield j
H&'WUl they withdraw Fxllows NOW ?
Ei THB DAHHIHG KEOORD.
BlrtThs Timet, an expert In disoloslng the In
MktM of the Twxxs regime, does the people
HflCXowXork a signal service In presenting
HPm begging letters of lorn E. Fxixows, ad
RjMesedtotho corrupt Boss the day after tho
Hptagreement of the first jury that tried him.
BBsJFbllows was in the District-Attorney's
Hislae when tho Indictment against Twxra
H)H drawn and the cose prepared for trial.
Hfce 'retired before the case cam o up, but on
Dkbtday following the scandalous rolscnr
Ktage of jostiee Fsllows asked Tweed for
Bmn6 aad reoeived it.
ft-Do the people of New Yorlt wnut the paid
UktMhmon of Boss Tweed for their District-BBBnkornerr
k , HOHOBED TOO MUOH.
u;Tbo Bosses and the Boodlers honor Ties
JMfOBZiD too much in making It the objeotive
HgjVoiat of their campaign.
MaRTe are not running for any office. Tin
HyJfoBLD is already' appointed, by tho will of
HVlta editor and with tho approval of the pooplo,
MRPermanent Discoverer, Exposer and
KjOenouncor of rublio Thloyes, Privnto Bas.
b and Combined Oppressors. It will hold
HByblaofQeo for life. Its oditor would prefer
tab 'position to that of President of the
BGaited States. And he cannot bo remoTod,
HEeo&trolled or influenced by all the politician,
Bj'torrtrptlonlstsor plutocrats in the country.
H," Bo far as this campaign is concerned Tire
Bk1obu has simply voiced publlo opinion.
K Jt k laboring, with the entiro reputable press
H&'ef the city, to keep the administration of Justice
fc,! Ron! 7iand. Wo appreciate the compU-
K!laent of tho Boodlers' hate, but they really
Kltftnor us too much.
m&h SOX ALWAYS.
Br A A resolution of Tammany afflrms :
Rr We hold that the poverty of a citizen, wbohas
HEfljbeld positions of great Importance lp the pabllo
BRacrrlee, Is evidence ot bis unswerving and nnas.
HKk That depends. A chronlo spendthrift and
Sgrsjamhler runs through an income of 950,000
Bfc'ae readily and as certainly as one of
Kl'f6,O0O. If poverty were proof of honesty in
Broffioialfl, many now impecunious members of
Bfylitho old Tweed King, and several of the
K 'Broadway Boodlors, would be eligible to re
Kjtliabilitatlon as men of " unswerving and un.
Hr assailable integrity."
K Poverty is no more a sure proof of honesty
Ktkaa honesty is of poverty.
fL A 0AHBLEB AND A " WEL0EEB."
E, Fexixjws in the court records, in the case
BjjEef Btatjtt vs. Fellows, admits that he is a
H Will tho people of New York eleot a self.
Bpreonfessed gambler to an offioa an important
Kj. part of tho duties of which is to prosecute
R& gamblers ?
BbK But what is worse, and the object of unl
HLvTersal detestation amoig gamblers them.
Kfts selves. Fellows is a self.conf eased "wel.
Epebex." lie seeks the protection of tho
Hs Gambling law to avoid paying his poker
HCf The gaming fraternity are naturally allied
Kfc With the criminal and soml.crlminal sup.
BR4'orters of Fellows. But con even the
Hii? sjat&blers stomach a " welcher ?"
Wft-h " TAUUANrS EEBUKE.
H;t Tammany Ilall gave a pointed rebuke to
the County Democracy's omission to say one
B.wprd In support of the Boodle trials, by
KiVtdoyUag a resolution "cordially approving
Kft'iaU prosecutions conceived in the publlo
K'' hi Wrest and directed against traitors to
Ku": tVfhen a candidate was, to be nominated to
H (MMttiaae these prosecutions, Tammany Ball
K',,MaVMKieoLL. But the nomination "fee.
HL ' i
longed" to the County Democracy, and
Boss Fowxa proclaimed as long ago as last
July that Niooll would be knifed.
What a burlesque of popular government,
when potty politicians are permitted to
divide the offices among themselves! What
a travesty of "supporting" the prosooution
of publlo thieves, to discard the man whom
tho thieves fear and take up the man for
whom the thieves hurrah 1
Mr. CumaJLXD needs to be reminded that
the people of New York are entirely capable
Their determined revolt against the unfit
nomination of the County Democracy's
maohine is an assertion of their ability to
take care of themselves.
When Olbvelutd was Governor he had a
chance to make Fellows Distriot-Attomey.
The Colonel was then " in the line of promo,
tion." The Governor " jumped " Fellows,
first with Psoxiuk. and then with Olivet.
The people are of the Governor's opinion
rather than tho President's.
Let President OunrxLAiro take his hand
out of this local fight. The fingers of inter
meddlers are liable to get burned.
Ananias sayst "We've got them on the
But the interesting question is, who is " on
the run," and where are they running ? Now
that Tweed Is dead, Fellows and Ananias
certainly cannot "run" to him for furthor
Fellows, of course, can still "run" to
courts in the role of a "weloher." But
Ananias doubtless refers to tho running
away of its disgusted readers and to the
general rout of the forces of corruption be
Yest there are a good many people " on
the run." The honest and Indignant Demo
oratlo masses are relentlessly pursuing the
Boodlers and their cronies, and driving them
helter-skelter into thoir holes.
Ob, yes 1 " we've got them on the ran."
A PUBBUHD F0LI0Y,
The frsntlo efforts of the blunderers and
plunderers to identify the National Democ
racy with the campaign of the Boodlers'
candidate for District-Attorney is purblind
As far as the Presidential prospeots are
conoerned, the immediate withdrawal of
Fellows is the only measure that savor of
The keynote of a suooessful Presidential
campaign cannot be struck by Boodlers and
HE. HEWnTB PKEVIODHirBSa
Well, what does Mayor Hewitt now think
of his candidate?
Is a man who gambles with his creditors'
money and then repudiates his losses the
model for a reformer ?
Is the man who " struck " Boh Tweed for
money under the circumstonocs elsewhere
related a proper person to oleot District-Attorney
for tho prosecution of Boodlers t
On the whole, does not Mayor Hewitt
wish that he had visited even a " brooding
Buddha" and asked advice before writing
his letter in favor of gagging the press and
electing Fellows District-Attorney ?
AH OBJECT LESSON.
For the first time in its history the Metro
politan Museum opens nozt week a magnifi
cent exhibition of paintings ozolusivoly its
own. It is enablod to do this by the splendid
bequest of the lato Miss OATnEnnns Wolte.
Thousands will throng tho galleries for
months to come to gaze upon these art treas
ures. Tho good they will do nono con meas
ure, but all must reoognlze. The ennobling
and healthful infiuenco of true art Is as un
deniably a factor of social welfare as is the
To the millionaire this exhibition will be a
striking object lesson. It will afford him an
inspiring example of the duties and high op
portunities of wealth. It will give him
"pointers" as to the best investment he
could possibly moke.
What dividends ran millions draw com
parable to tho gratitude of the people J
Boss Tweed, too, was a " good fellow."
As the Bun says and it doubtless knew he
was "true to his friends" and "liberal
with his resources." But though Col. Fel
lows helped to re-elect him Senator, the
liberal Boss preoeded Srunr to jail.
The Tammany resolutions doclared that
"political discussions should not descend to
personal abuse." What a rebuke this would
have been to foul-mouthed Dana, if ho had
not a cheek like a sewer-pipe.
"Draw me out of that crowd," says ex
Mayor FnAtrxLrM Edsom to the ratiflers of
Fellows's nomination. A good many other
honest Democrats will wish to-day that they
had followed his example.
" I don't claim to have been an important
factor in the prosecution of the Boodlers,"
says Col. Fellows. This is answering an
accusation never brought against him.
Henby Geobok is right. " The doom of
bossism has been sounded." By substituting
Nicoll for Post the Labor party can help to
execute the decree of doom.
Fellows asks i "Who is my opponent?"
His opponent is his record, and his most
dangerous enemies his pretended friends.
The blunderers and the plunderers are in
the last ditch.
There is yet time for the Flopper to flop
All goes well. The Machine 1 smashing
HOW FELLOWS WABU8EFUL TO TWEED.
Opportunity for rutins tto " Bon "tea
Mood to Reopond lo Ills Appeal.
n tv-ifer. jr rk nM.)
It is scarcely necessary to explain tbst ttieis
letters make an end of Mr. Fellows unlets be can
satisfactorily explain why be appeared as a bor
rower of money from Tweed at that tnoit unfor
tunate moment. We warn Mr. yellows tbat no
eommon or Incomplete explanation will bare a
feather's weight wltb the pabllo. Only a state
ment as clear and convincing as the letters them
Ives will free him from the implelon of baring
taken monty from Twetd at a time when to re
ceive It from suoh a sonroe pot a (tain npon his
honor not lets deep and Indelible than that whlob
forgery leaves. But how la It poaalble for CoL
Fellows to make any inch explanation t
As the case (lands, It la proved that he arttd and
received s?s from Tweed on Fab. 1, lSTt. What
were his relstlons to Tweed and to the city at that
UmeT He had been Asalitant District-Attorney
onder Garvin daring the year JSTS, when the
Indictments against Tweed were prepared. In the
very nature of things Fellows must have been
familiar with the atepi taken from day to day In
preparing the Indictments. He was a pabllo proie
ontor, paid by the city, and Tweed was to be proie
onted for the colossal plundering which he had or
ganized and carried out. On Deo. II, 1STS, Garvin
In whom the publlo had no confidence, was
succeeded la the office of Dlstrlet-At.
torney by Benjamin K. Phelps. Mr.
Phelps shared the pabllo distrait of the District
Attorney's office as managed by his predeocsior,
and he did not retain the valuable aervlcea of John
R. Follows as an Militant. In the Tweed trial,
which began on Jan. T, therefore, Fellowa did not
officially appear. The case was given to the jury
on Jan. so, and on Jan. si the jury reported Its In
ability to agree. The disagreement was a publlo
soandal, and nobody doubtathat the jury was tam
pered with by Tweed's agents, the lax jury lawa of
that time furnishing but indifferent safeguards
agalnat auch attempts, It was on Feb. 1, the dsy
following the disagreement ot the jury, that Fel
lows wrote to Tweed In theao wordt: "I'm lorry
to have to avail myself ot jour generous offer
of yesterdsy." This yesterday" was Jan. II,
the day of tho disagreement. These dates are ex
tremely significant. Why did WUIIsm M. Tweed.
on the dsy when his escape from conviction for
Infamous crimes had naturally pat him In a most
generons frsme of mind toward! all who had con
tributed to that remit, make a "generons offer"
to John It. Fellows, a man who only a month be
fore had been employed by the city of New Tork
to get him and his criminal associates Into State
prison If possible T And why should Col. Fellows
have permitted this odious and virtually
oonrteted felon to approach him with "gen
erous offers," much lees to make those off era
good? An honorablo attorney who had taken
part In the preparations for Tweed's prosecution
would no more have asked and accepted money
from him at such a time than he would have en
tered a den ot rattlesnakes. The humiliation of
protested notes and the discomfort of ejectment
for non-payment of rent are to be reckoned as
among life's trifling annoyances compared with
the deep damnation ot accepting a large sum of
money from William M, Tweed at a time when
there Is the strongest presumptive evidence thst
the monty wss In payment of corrupt aerrloes Juit
rendered In scouring a disagreement of th Jury.
Was John It. Fellows one of Tweed's jury
fixers T Had he revealed to Tweed the plans and
purposes ot the District-Attorney's office daring
the month of December, 1871, when the Indict
ments were found I Or In what way had he, so
lately an Assistant District-Attorney, been sble to
put Tweed In a mood to make this generons offer
snd fulfil ltf Wo hope Fellows and his friends
realize that these proofs of his corrupt dealings
with Tweed sre absolutely fatal to him and his
chances of election unlora somo complete and final
explanation la at onco made.
DID ANANIAS SHARE THE BOODLE?
trnm IA Xra Tori, Sun, April 13, 18T0.)
We nominate the lion. William Marcy Tweed
as On Democratic candidate for Governor at the
election of Kotemoer next. He is now THE
GKK AT MAN of the Democratic party of this
State, lie saved it from division and ruin, lie
has mors brains and more monty than any
other member of the party. lie is true to his
friends and LIBERAL. WITH HIS RE
SOURCES. Ut is full of Hfe and energy and
high honors are in store for him. If the Demo
crats are vise they iciU UNANIMOUSLY
FOLLOW OUR LKAD and select Mm by
acclamation for their candidate.
THE BOODLERS' SAFETY AT STAKE.
The "Blopper" Ha Stated the Precise
mm tiU Jtmtti, JV. 4.1 Itnm U Itmld. 0l. 4.)
By the way, do not the It la true beyond a per-
Ilepubllcanjournalahere adventure that Mr.Nlooll
blunder when they Insln- has made hlmaelt ex-
uatothat all the wealth tremetv unpopular
and respectability aro on among the Jrienat a the
the side of Mr. Nicoll, and boodlers byhla atralght-
that only a lot of poor forward method of deal-
wretchca can be found Ing with crime, and he
to aupport theDemooratlo tcUl not hate the nomlna-
tlcketf That was tho (ton if (I can possibly be
stock argument also of prrtvnred. The safttu of
the so-called "reform- erertoneteho has a drop
era," the originators of of booaletsm in his veins
the Baltimore Nicoll depends on getting rtct of
game, and they were the young tauyer xeho
badly beaten. can't be bought and who
always sees Sing sing
with one eye whenever ht
with the other.
OT Count, lie Did!
IVim Ma Kt Tork Son, Sfpl. 39, 1871.
Col. Fellows heartily APPLAUDED
SENATOR TWEED and expressed his belief
that he was innocent of any complicity in the
alleged abuses of the pubhc conJUence, as the pro
ceedings in the Supreme Court have shown. lie
counselled his fellow-citizens against REMIT
TING POWER TO SELF-CONSTITUTED
COMMITTEES or to any otter
than the legally appointed powers.
"Won't Have You this Time, Col. Fellow."
IfYom rU Jfor.i'. rinit.)
The con'eatlon that you are a general "dead
beat" will not save you thla time, CoL Fellows.
That not very manly plea has been accepted by
your supporters aa a sufficient reply to the pub
lished list of Judgments against you. not all ol
. which have been aatlaned. But It la one thing to
be a promiscuous borrower among "good fel
lows," and quite another to "borrow " from Will
lam M. Tweed, eten If for form'a sake you make
a pretense ot intending repayment:
Otto WolPa l'alntlnc an Exhibition.
A Urge painting by Otto Wolf, of Munloh, repre
senting " Chrlit snd the Adulter cm," la now on
exhibition at George W. Carmer's gallery, ns
Fifth avenue. The Central figure u Christ. He la
saying: "Let him who Is without sin among you
caat the first stone." The Pharisee athla left Is
pointing to the woman, she la kneellng.bent over
almost doable, with her face burled In her hands.
These three figures sre the picture; the rest Is ac
cessory. There sre about thirty figures in the
scene. A crowd of people sre on a stairway at the
left, clamoring snd Keailculating. The Saviour Is
the conventional Christ type Idealized by a Ger
man artist. There la a calm sweetness about the
countenance whlob verges slightly towards a solid
phlsgss. jfecMet the aabectUut Sfarsa an
treated more saooessfnlly. The energttlo gestures
of soma of the persons pressing down the stairway
seem too pronounced for the occasion. The up
ward fling of the arm, one of the waya Munkaeay
suggested setlon and secures balance to his com
positions, la employed by Wolf In tnle picture. Mr.
Wolf Is a young artist. His first Important work
waa exhibited in 1090 snd wss purchased by the
German Bmperor for hla private collection. The
work now on exhibition excited a good deal of In
terest tn England, and will doubtless attract at
tention here In New York.
i QaSJSa ill
FELLOWS TWEED'S HENCHMAN.
I1U Assault on Ttlden and CConor at the
Tna World has already reprinted from the New
Tork fleraM of Sept. S3, 1871, Its report of a
speech made by Col. J. R. Fellows tho evening
before In behalf of Wm. M. Tweed. The expos
ures whloh smashed the Itlng and brought Tweed
to s felon's grave bad already been made by
Samuel J, Tllden and Charles O'Conor, bat Tweed,
with unparalleled Impudence, bad bad himself
nominated for State Senator and It was at a ratifi
cation meeting of thla nomination that CoL Fellows
sald.of the charges sgslnst " the bos:s"
"Vt,000of ourcitUens haoearightto raise a
committee to go noting around in ourpublfa d
partmentt why should not this meeting of to, 000
rbrm another committee and a meeting to-morrow
nioht form another committee t I tell you, gentle
men, they are raiting a ttorm which they shall be
powerless to control. The moment we step out of
these familiar paths we are all at sea and tn utter
and helpless peril. These vague, baseless charges
had no tubttanos when they came to be investi
gated. And of Tllden snd O'Conor, Col. Fellows ssld :
There is another reason why '.you should refuse
to lend your support to these men. Who is it, for
sooth, who are working out our political salta
tion 1 I have no words to speak my detestation
and scorn for those who hate gone over from our
own ranks to the other side.
The Democratlo'state Convention wss held thst
yesr st Rochester, snd Tweed snd his gang. In
spite of the exposures, demanded recognition and
admittance. Col. Fellowa went to Rochester as
head of the Tammany delegation, Tom Coman
being second on the list. Fellows assumed a bold
front, aa against Tllden, Seymonr, Church, Green
snd the other honored leaders of the State Democ
racy, who were determined to pnrge the party ot
the foal Ring of which Col. Fellowa was then the
eloquent mouthpiece. The NewToTkferoid re
ports Col, Fellows ss saying before the conven
tion: " If the convention, by Its action, decides that
we are a pack or thieves, and unworthy to asso
ciate with the other members, it might be a Ques
tion for Tammany to decide whether or not, under
the circumstances, Tammany people were not un
worthy to vote to sustain a ticket which might be
put Into their hanat by others with whom they
were not Jit to associate. "
Tweed followed lathe same strstn, saying: " Go
ahead! Kick ns ontl If you can get along without
us, all right. We want the State ticket to succeed;
but If you think yon can elect your State ticket
without our help, go ahead!"
But the honest Democrats did not scare, and
Tweed, Fellows, Coman and the rest of the gang
had to stay out.
Col. Fellows, It will be remembered, wss per
suaded to settle tn New Tork by Tweed, and wss
msde Assistant. Dtst not-At torney by written order
of Peter B. Sweeny.
The November election of 1871 was the knell of
the Tweed gang. The citizens snd the press whom
he hsd so malignantly assailed were triumphant
snd for a time boodlelsm wss crushed In New
Shall It be reinstated t
SHOT HIMBELF THROUGH THE HEART.
A Bricklayer Corses the Hard Times and
Takes Ills Lire.
Kndolph Theodore Gottlob Buok, a natlvo
of Hamburg, Germany, thirty-six years of
ago, committed suicide by shooting himself
through the heart, in a room on the fourth
floor of Schmidt's Hotel, 9 Battery place,
yesterday. Ho slopt thoro Wednosday night,
and yesterday morning, after drinking a fow
glasses of boor and cursing tho hard times,
went up to his room.
Landlord Cohen tried to get into the room
last night, but found it locked. He repeated
his attempt this morning, and with tho
assistance of Policeman Brogan, of the
Second Procinct, forced tho door, and dis
covered tho body of Buck in his under
clothing, stiff and cold upon tho bed.
Buck was o momber in good standing of
Bricklayers' Union No. 27. Mr. Cohen thinks
that he was a widower. His clothing was
neat and ho had 20 cents in his pocket.
Unduly Excited by tb Parade.
On a charge ot mallolous mischief, fourteen-year-old
James Duffy, of S3J West Houston street,
was held for trial at the Jefferson Market Cour
thla morning. Last night he paraded with the Phil
Holland's life Guards through Dleecker street.
He booame ao enthuslaitto that, burning to distln-
Rulao himself, ho Bung a large cobble atone
trough the show-window of Araandus llooh
mulh's laundry at sol Bleecker atreet.
United Labor Men With Torches.
The Twenty-second Assembly District, United
Labor party, under Marshals Adolph W. Meyllch
snd John J. Msllon, laat night paraded 1,000 men.
Two hundred wore uniforms snd carried torches.
After marching through the district they gathered
at Beventy.lotinh street and Avenue A., where
addresses were mado by Richard Norrla, Michael
Brealln, William J. O'Dalr snd others.
nnnallna Itarglars at Work.
A lot of old silverware was stolen from 110
Fourth avenue yesterday morning. Burglars have
been at work In that neighborhood for the past
two weeks. From the manner In which the bur
glars worked It la supposed that they are bungling
amateurs. A reward baa been offered for the re
turn ot tho atlverware taken from llto Fourth
The Broadway Elevated Scheme.
On the application of the Metropolitan Transit
Company, which proposes to ran an elevated rail
way In Broadway from the Battery to Forty-second
street, Judgo Donohne has appointed George
W. quintard, Robert L. Cutting and Thomas B.
Musgravo Commissioners to fix the compensation
to be paid the city for the use ot tho street.
Child Thieves In Court.
William Townsend, age ten yean, and Fred
Rein, age nine years, of gas Chrystle street, were
srrslgnrdln the Jefferson Market Police Court
thla inornlnn charged with stealing a number of ar
ticles from tu Bowery. They were held for examination.
Shot a Mad Do.
Tatrolman John Townsend, of the Sixteenth
Police Precinct, had a tussle with a mad dog In
the alleyway at K Weat Twentieth street this
morning and overcame him. The dog was killed
by a shot from Townsend's revolver.
Brooklyn News In Brief.
A meeting ot tho Kings County Veterans will be
held st Everett tlall this evening st 8 o'clock.
A fair to aid the Methodist Episcopal Home for
the Aged and Infirm is now open st the Brooklyn
Auademy of Music.
The coroner has been notified to go to the
houaoolMsry and John Jacks, 154 Huron street.
Their three-year-old child died suddenly last night
without mrdlcal attendance.
Catherine Crock, a woman about thirty years old,
dted suddenly st her bouse, Ttl Hicks alret, late
laat night. As no physician hsd been In attendance
upon her, the Coroner was ordered to make an In
vestigation. At about L, 40 o'clock this morning Simeon Elliott,
aged forty-two years, walls in a ot, jumped from
hu bedroom window on the second story ot the
hoes lttt Myrtle avenue, Brooklyn. He received
a fracture of the leg.
The additional reward of MM for the arrest and
conviction of the person who. Mnt the Infernal
machine to Mr. Wechsler hss been Increased by
Wechsisr A Abraham's eaptoyeos to seas. The
tbtai reward U now M.1W. MM. WeeatiKl ew
awoa tain sawalaf was rtwt isa.
INDICTED ALDEEMEN HARD AT WOBK FOE
They nave All Kealtered,' Even ta McCabe,
Who Ulalms to be Insane Sheila, Who
lias Lota of Boodle, Will Spend Thou,
ands of Dollars Farley, Wendel and
Flnck Worklnc Mko Beavers for Fellows.
tZP&25(jT TUBE givers and bribe
ar L takers who are under
'l' liP'?! (1 I f-Vn(Mctmont, and who
'm ift m llll"11 on' on Da" BX0
)SPf$ """Richmond, Kerr &
TifyVl. i 'VAV0'0, ftro U8Wlf their
JnUu r JniJ"snionoy Bn influence
3v WZJW!y" d0oat e Lancoy
T)dn s'cL.v'0011, Tn8 Doodl8
i(HwSprfAldormen who ore not
Jpj3y)!e! I ?m Canada or Sing
( TVCffi 't 8inB nro Bolla for Co1'
J kjJW I J liFellowtt. Tho boodle
sSfik?". 1f isl cAldormon who aro
T"0 lUoi HB'(T0't'n8 Wal would
I oir)l2rr VtH00 overjoyed at tho
Tiin.wJt(fc5Welection of Col. Fol
lows. They would then havo a chonco to re
main in New York. If they should ever bo
brought to trial thoy would havo high hopes
of an acquittal or dlsagreomont of tho jury.
But if Do Lancoy Klcoll Bhould bo olocted
and his election is certain tho boodle Al
dermen who are now walking tho
streots of New York would either
hnve the choice of joining Keenan, Malonev,
Do Lacey, Demnsey and Snylcs in Montreal,
or shaking hands with Jaehne, McQuade and
p'NoillnSing Sing. Yes, every ono of the
boodlo Aldermen who is under indictment
and bail is not only iu favor of Col. Fellows's
olection, but is hard at work electioneering
ond spending money to defeat De Lancoy
Nicoll. Tho boodlo Aldermen who are yet
enjoying the rights of honest citizens will
voto for Col. Fellows. So will all thoir rela
tives, personal and political friends of the
snsrui uoldlt roR rxixows.
Boodle ex-Alderman Thomas Shells has
como out boldly for Col. Fellows. He has
beon frank about it and has not boon hiding
his support behind a sorcen. Tho ex-Alder-man
is proprietor of two saloons on East
Broadway, from which he derives an incomo
of at least $16,000 a year. Ho is worth
$160,000 and will spend $6,000 in tho interest
of Col. Follows. Shells continues to protest
his innocence, but by supporting Col. Fel
lows he admits thnt ho would rather be prose
cuted by the Colonel thnn by Mr. Nicoll.
All of Sheils's friends ore working like
beavers for Col. Fellows. There is not a man
in the Seventh Ward who has beon a faithful
follower of Sheils who is not opposed to Do
Lancoy Nicoll. Boodle ox-Aldermon Sheils
will vote for Col. Fellows next Tuesday. The
Boodle ox-Alderman is registered in the
Elevonth Election District of tho Fourth
Assembly District. His residonco on the
registry book is given as 65 Pike Btreet.
OXEABT BEOISTXBZD IN TDK rTBST DISTRICT.
Boodle ex-Alderman Thomas deary is
registered as a voter in the First Election
District of tho First Assembly District. His
residence is down in blaok and white as 92
Pearl street. He did not register until the
last day and until Col. Follows had been
nominated. There is no man in the citv,
Boss Power not accepted, who is working
so hard for Col. Fellows as Boodle ex-Alderman
Thomas Oleary. Ho is going around tho
First Assembly District night and day beg
ging for votes for Col. Fellows. His brnzenry
is tho,talk of tho lower part of the city. Yet
his friends admire him for his nerve and
fratitudo. It will bo remembered that Col.
ellows dodged the trial of Cloary and was
at the Hot Springs when Oleary was at tho
bar of justice.
Oleary has taken an active interest in poli
tics ever since ho was arrested for accepting
a bribe. Ho is still a member of tho County
Democracy District Committee and was a
regular delegate to tho County Convention
that nominated Col. Fellows. Boodle ex
Alderman Oleary is sure to spend a pile of
money on Election day in his endeavor to
carry the First Assembly District for Col.
Fellows by a good majority. His friends say
thnt ho will give Col. Fellows 200 majority in
his own election district.
TABLET HOOMINO TUINQS IN TIIE SIXTH.
Boodle ex-Alderman Patrick Farley has
been booming things in tho Sixth Assembly
District for Col. Fellows. He and his friends
are taking no interest in any other candidate.
They have orgauized Fellows Campaign
Clubs and have contributed money for ban.
nersand transparencies. Farley Is famous
asn good olection worker and ho has quite a
following that will do his bidding. Most of
his missionary work for Col. Fellows is done
at night. Ho tells every one that he prefers
Col. Follows to Nicoll. Boodle ex-Alderman
Farley will also vote for Col. Fellows on Nov.
8, as he is duly registered in tho Eighteenth
Eleotion District of tho Sixth Assembly Dis
trict. Boodlo ex-Aldorman Charles Bcilly has
registered in tho Twenty-second Assembly
District and will voto for Col. Fellows.
Boodlo ox-Alderman Louis Wendol is
registered in the Eighteenth Election Dis
trict of the Seventeenth Assembly District.
Ho will vote for Col. Fellows.
Boodlo ex-Aldermau Frederick Finck is
registered in the Twenty-fourth Election
District of the Eighth Assembly District. Ho
will voto for Col. Fellows.
Boodle ox-Aldormnn McCobe, who has es
caped a trial on an insanity dodge, is not too
crazy to voto. Ho has registered and will
vote for Col. Follows.
The Boodle ex-Aldermen aro confident of
Col. Fellows's election.
One Unknown Alan Identified.
John Crowley, of 1M Henry street, was severely
stabbed yesterday afternoon by " the unknown
man," who has to bear the brunt of all crimes
when the real criminal la not known to the police.
Crowley waa badly hurt, his right arm being laid
open for a distance of five lnchea. Late last night
I'atrlck Green was arrested for the catting scrape.
Thus the Identity ot one "unknown man" was
New Fneeo at Hotels.
Gen. T. M. Logan, ot Virginia, Is at the Windsor
J. A. lasigl, Grecian Consul at Boston, Is regis
tered at the Albemarle with his wife.
Admiral David D. Porter snd wife are among
the guests at the Fifth Avenue Hotel.
E. 8. Bridges, a colonel In her Majesty ot Eng
land's service, Is at the New York Hotel.
Ex-Gov. Horace Falrbsnks snd family, of Ver
mont, are st tho Fifth Avenue temporarily.
Col. Amass J. Parker, jr., the Senator for the
Albany District, ta one of the guests at the Murray
Sir Richard Cartwrlght, ot Kingston, Canada,
Minister of Finance under the Liberal Administra
tion of Sir Alexander Mackenzie, Is st the Windsor
Gen. E. A. Lever, of Panama, subscribed hla
name upon the register of the Union Square Hotel
The Earl of Dtlhonsle has arrived In New Tork
from hla western trip, and leaves to-morrow on
the Serrla for England. He Is lodged at the St.
At the Coleman House: J. C. Truman, ot the
Treasury Department, Washington, nnd waiter O.
Coleman, ot the Florida ItallronU and Navigation
Company, Jacksonville, Fla.
Recent arrivals at the Brevoort sre Lord de Vest
and Capt. J. Boyle, a son of His Lordship, the
Karl of Glaagow, who aall for England to-morrow,
after a trip through Canada and the Northwest.
United States Senator Joaoph It. Hawley, of
Hartford, Conn., has a signature, the beauty and
legibility of which cannot be approached by moat
Eubllo men. He placed It upon the Murray Hill
lotel register laat evening.
Among other guests of the Fifth Avenue Hotel
sre : Kx-Oongreaamen John W. Dwtght, of Dry
den, N, T,, and Frederick Miles, of Connecticut:
Julius Dexter, the new President of the Cincin
nati, Hamilton and Dayton Railroad: Albert Keen.
JTealdent of the Chicago snd Northwestern Rail-
, a,iaBeS?Ka?r " nMitux
REGARDED AS A BILLY HOAX.
Waa Chlef-Jnstlco Walte'a "Infernal Ma
chine" a Newspaper Man's Job t
tarKCUI. TO TBI XTSHWO WOOLD.I '
WAsniNOTOn, Nov. 4. It appears upon in
vestigation that the sending of on alleged in
fernal machine to Ohief-Justico Waito last
evening was a hoax gotten up by a sensa
tional newspaper man. Tho Chief Justioo
admitted this morning that he had reooived a
" little box." " It came through the mail.
It was a little paper box, perfectly harmless
and ovidently sent for the purpose of mak
ing a sensation."
" Did you call in the police?"
"No; but a policeman called here about
it. I opened the box myself and found there
was nothing in it at all dangerous. It was a
perfoct shame, I don't think I would have
regarded it as a matter for tho police if the
policeman had not called to Inquire about it."
The reporter who first discovered the plot,
which was ovon before the Chief Justice
received tho box, tells a very improbable
story. Ho was standing in the nost-ofilco
last night about 6 o'clock. In rescuing for a
pen ho observed a man directing n box to
Chief Justice Waito. It ocourred to him a
few moments later that the box might con
tain dynamite. He hurried up to
the residence of the Chief Justice, but did
not time his arrival well, as he
got thoro ahead of tho box. He returned to
tho post-office and found that the box had
actually been sent, and then with oommend
ablo enterprise offered the story to a couple
of Western newspapers before notifying the
Tho reporter can givo no description of the
man he saw addressing the box. Ho does not
remember whether ho was white or colored,
short or tall. The affair is regarded as a Billy
S. G. Hopkins, tho reporter who worked
up the sensational story about the attempt
to rcmovo Chief-Justice Waito by sending
him an infomal machine, has boen arrested
and 1b custody of the police. An examina
tion of the contents of the box will be made
by the city chemist and if any explosives are
found Hopkins will bo criminally prose
cuted. Hopkins is badly scared and is said
to be willing to make a confession if ho can
DASHED INTO A BTREET-OAB.
Two Poaaengera Crashed Under the Wheels
of an Bnclne at Allegheny City.
sriciii. to Tn xvzsrno wosld.
PrrrsDuno, Nov. 8. An onglne attached to
a freight train on the Fort Wayne Railroad
struck a street-car at tho Fedoral street cross
ing in Allegheny City this evening, and two
passengors who jumpod from the car were
caught under the wheels of tho engine and
ground to death. Their names were John
M. Culp, teller of the Odd Fellows' Savings
Bank, of this city, and Miss Harriet Weymon,
a Bister of Weyman Bros., tho tobacconists.
Tho acoident was caused by the gateman,
Stewart Cunningham, raising the safety
gates too soon. The gates had been lowered
for a construction train. After it passed, Cun
ningham, not noticing a freight train coming
in the opposite direction, raised the gatos to
allow the street cars and pedestrians to cross.
Car No. 23, of the Manchester Line, which
was filled with passengers on their way home,
succeeded in getting nearly over the railroad
tracks, whon Mr. Culp and Miss Weyman ran
out on the rear platform and jumped off, the
othor passengers remaining in the car. The
engine of the freight train struck the car and
tore off the platform, but did no othor dam
ngo. Mr. Culp and Miss Weyman fell on the
tracks, and before the train could be stopped
thoy woro ground to death under tho wheels
of tho engine. The other passengers were
not injured. Culp was a married man, about
thirty-fivo years of ago. Miss Weyman was
forty years old. The accident created intenso
excitement among tho passengers and several
At Law Over Railroad Tickets.
fSPZCUL TO True xvxkiho world.
Boston, Nov. . In the United States Circuit
Court, In this city, the American Duplex Ticket
Company, a corporation doing business in tho
State of New York, has filed a bill of equity
agalnat the Rand Avery Supply Company, ot this
city. The plaintiff claims that It la the owner of
certain patenta In railroad tickets Invented by
Thomas A. Jebb and Louis BruBh, and the defend
ant has Infringed upon said patent In printing rail
road tickets, and wants an Injunction and account
ing. The defendant haa been summoned to show
cause. Roscoe Conkllng Is counsel for the plain
A Wliltewaaher Whirled to Death.
BPICIAL TO THX XVIHIMO WORLD.
Boston, Nov. 4. David Moriarty, aged nineteen
years, a whltewaaher, living at T I street, South
Boston, was fatally Injured at Young's Hotel at 8
o'clock this morning. He was standing on a step
ladder whitewashing the celling In the lanndry,
when his Jumper caught In a wheel that made one
revolution a mtnute. The unfortunate man was
whirled around the Bhaftlng six or seven times be
fore tho machinery was stopped, and when taken
down he presented a horrible appearance. His
head was badly bruised, the skin was torn from
his face, both legs were broken.
Discovered a Bomb In the Rnlns.
ISFXOIAL TO THX XVXSIMO WOBLD.J
St. Louis, Nov. 4. Officers Stone and Palmer,
detailed to watch the ruins of the Fourteenth
street explosion, while walking over the debris
last night at 10. B0 o'clock, unearthed an Iron semi
sphere, which on examination proved to be the re
mains of a dynamlto bomb.
The detectives are unshaken In their belief that
the catastrophe was purely accidental.
The bomb was found among the dAbrls thst hsd
been carefully overhauled the day before. They
assert that tho bomb was placed there yesterday
by some sensationalist.
Rchooner John Y.. Sanford Ainore.
SrECIAI. TO THX XVIHIMO WO&LD.l
NxwBCnvroBT, Mass., Nov. 4. Schooner John
E. Sanford, Stone Glace Bay, C. B., (SO tons,
with coal, for Haverhill, went ashoro on New
buryport Bar at midnight. The crew of seven
men and a pilot were rescued with difficulty by the
llfe-eavlng atatlon meu. The sea Is breaking over
the schooner from stem to stern, and she will
probably bo a total loss. She waa built at Bath In
mi, la owned in Taunton and New York City, and
valued at f 19, ooo. Insurance not known.
Mysterious Murder of a Policeman.
ISriCIiL TO THX XVXIflHO WOBLO.J
CmcAno, Nov. . Early thla morning, near Al
bany Avenue, a lovely part of the west side, Police
officer Keegan was found lying dead on his back,
with a wound In hla forehead, evidently made with
a blunt lnatrument. The officer had been mur
dered while on bis beat. When found thla morn
ing he still clasped his revolver in hla hand, bnt It
had not been discharged. There Is no clue aa yet
to the murderer.
Worcester Mnst Pay the Damaceo.
SrXCIAL TO THX KVIKINQ WORLD.)
Worcester, Nov. 4. The Commissioners who
have been considering the cases of the Blackstone
River mdl own rs agalnat the city of Worceater for
diveitlng the water otTatnuck Brook, made their
award In the Circuit Court yesterday. They and
for the mill owners In $1M,010, with Interest lor
four ycjrs nine months, which swells the damage
to $172,!02. These cases are those of the mill
onnera in Rhode Island alone, and thero are over
twenty-three of them.
Advice Wanted from Kroatno Wlman.
(SPECIAL TO THX XVXKIMO WOXLD.)
St. John, N. B., Nov. 4. The Commercial
Union queatlon Is booming here Just now. The
Board of Trade haa been grappling with the sub
ject during several meetings, and In order to assist
them to a right conclusion they have Invited Eras
tua Wlman to come down and deliver an address
on Commercial Union. He haa replied thst he
will probably be able to come In January.
Threatened Strike of Coal Miners.
ISrXCUL TO TBI XYIXIXO WOBLD.l
PrrrssDao, Nor. . The coal operators havo
been notified by the miners of the Msnsfleld Valley
that a general strike will be Inaugurated It the s
percent, advance tn wages, promised them at the
Columbus Conference, Is not grsnted before next
Monday, There are about m miners In tho
GEORGE AND HIS MEN HAPPi.
MEETINGS AIL OYER TUB 0TTI AND NO
LACE OF ENTHUSIASM.
United Labor's Standard - Dearer Bays
tho People Want a Change and Will
Have Ono Dr. McOlynn and Mr. Post
Bangolne To-Nlshl'a Demonstration at
Cooper Union Opinion of Candidates.
The United Labor party organizations in
the various Assembly Distriots, aided by the
Campaign Committee, oontlnne to keep
things booming all along the lino. All tho
meetings last night woro largely attended,
and Henry Oeorge, Dr. McOlynn, Louis P.
Post and tho other shining lights of the
party wero received with many demonstra..
tions of enthusiasm whorovor thoy spoke. Mr.
Oeorge, hoarse from a cold and much spoeoh.
making, was not in as good form as usual
and made only short addresses. To aq
Evznino World reporter he repented to-day
his belief that the United Labor party would
carry tho county and tho State tickets. This
result, he added, would bo duo to the great
change of opinion among tho people, who
wore ready and anxious for somothing new
in tho administration of affairs.
Dr. MoOlynn is received with storms of
applause nt every meeting ho attends, If he
is late in reaching tho last of the half dozen
meetings he addrosses almost every night tho
people wait until after midnight, so anxious
aro they to hoar him.
Dr. McOlynn said to-day to a friend that
his party had fine chances for success.
Mr. Post, candidate for District-Attorney,
made speeches in several districts last night
and was listened to with rapt attention by
largo crowds. His plain and unvarnished
addresses make him popular with tho people.
He is even more sanguine to-day than ever
that he will be elected.
Tho party will concentrate its efforts to
night on the great mass-meeting to be held
in Cooper Union Hall. All tho big and little
guns will be on hand. Mr. Oeorge, Dr.
McOlynn and Messrs. Post and Oorsuch will
bo the principal speakers, and Bev. Dr.
Kraemer will preside.
Other meetings will be held to-night as
Fourth District Rutgers Square, In East Broad
Ninth Bleecker Hall, Bleecker street, between
Horton and Harrow streets.
Tenth Open-air meeting at First and Houston
Eleventh Union Hall, In Seventh avenue, be
tween Thirty-fourth and Thlrty-nf th streets.
Twelfth Union Market Square.
Fourteenth Fourteenth street and Avenue A.
Seventeenth Forty-nrst street and Eighth ave
nue. Nineteenth Arnold's Hall, Fifty-fourth street
and Tenth avenue.
Twentieth 80 First avenue.
Twenty-aecond 185 Avenue A.
Twenty-third Salter's llall, One Hundred ana
Twenty-sixth atreet and Second avenue.
Twenty-fourth At Fordham.
The candidates at the campaign head.
?uarters to-day expressed themselves as
eeling confident of success.
Thomas J. Ford, candidate for Senator in
tho Ninth District, said : " I think I will
win bv 0,000 majority."
Ldward Oonklin. nominee for Assembly in
the Fifteenth District, said: "I think I will
carry my district. Lost fall we had a pin.
rality of 307, and will do muoh better this
William J. Boyhan feels oonfident of being
elected to the Board of Aldermen from the
Eighteenth District, and Charles Cook thinks
ho will represent the Sixteenth in the Board.
FELLOWS NOT IN A H.0PEFDL MOOD.
Closeted Nearly an Flour With Police Com
mUolonora French and Voorhta. '
Col. Fellows spent an hour at Police Head-
quarters yesterday afternoon, and was olos. " ;
eted with Police Commissioners Stephen B, ' ,
French and John B. Voorhis most of tho I
As ho stopped into his cab Col. Fellows was
asked what his political prospects were. Ho
woro on anxious, far-away look. I
" I don't see how they can beat me with a
united Democratic nomination," he said dole.
fully: " They are making it very lively and
may beat mo, but if they do I shall be sur
prised." The Colonel was not in a hopeful mood, I
notwithstanding his brave words.
FIGS AND THISTLES.
A lady Is living In Gratiot County, Mica. , who U '
the proud mother ot thirty-two children.
Farmer Blggorstaff, of Richmond, Ky., recently
ploughed up a dozen army crackers which were as
fresh aa when the rebel forces abandoned them '
twenty-five years sgo.
The Alaskan Indian is pre-eminently the dnde of
his race. He is always clsd In handsome furs or I
blankets, and carries a walking-stick which Is '
often a beautiful specimen of elaborate carving.
A citizen of;Oratlot County, Mich., tells with '
pride of the days when Mrs. Langtry, then known '
as the beautiful Miss Le Breton, of the Islandbt
Jersey, smiled on the attentions with which ho
f svored her.
A young physician was recently arrested In
Chicago for stealing books In order that he might
sell them for money to keep himself from starv
ing. He had grown weary of waiting for the
patients that never came.
Senator Joe Blaokburn, of Kentucky, Is said to
have the most musical voice In Congress, Carlisle
Is noted tor the argumentative nature of his
speeches, Voorhees for pathos and Edmonds for
the elucidation of law points. ,.
Undo Billy Greene, who Is living at Petersburg,
111. , at the advanced age ot seventy-five years,
wss a warm friend of Abraham Lincoln In his '
yonth, and used to hear Abe's lessons when the
future President was straggling with the Intrica
cies ot grammar.
While Fred Smith and a companion were hunt
ing near Mercer, Pa., recently, they laid aside
their guns and sat down to dinner. Their dogs, In
noting around, discharged one of the weapons,
snd the entire load took effect In Smith's side. In
juring him fatally.
The abundance of game In Wisconsin this season
has delighted the hearts of the sportsmen. One
banter saw seven deer tn a herd near the Oneida
reservation and killed three ot them. Another
near Mineral Point shot the largest wild goose ever
seen In the State.
When Jefferson Davis was In Macon, Qa., Mr.
Robert Haydn, of the Telegraph, made turn a pres- '
ent of a new hat, and kept as a memento the one ;
which the ex-President of the Confederacy dl. i
carded, Be baa since been offered $100 for the old, '
bat, but refuses to part with It. :
Bqulre Heath, of Somerset, Ky. , haa In his pos
aesalon a gourd which hla grandfather used as a
canteen In the Revolutionary war. It was orlgt- '
nally uaed as a bullet-pouch by a British soldier,
from whom Mr. Heath's ancestor took it st the bat- )
tie of Eutaw Springs, In South Carolina. ' '
A paaaenger on a Georgia railroad with a ticket j
to Waters Station, found that the train would not 1
stop there. After appealing In vain to the con-
ductor, he went to the front platform of the rear V
coaoh, drew out the coupling pin, aet the brake
and, when the car slsckened Its speed, jumped off i
Into the darkness. It was not until the train, '
reached Sylvanla, some distance beyond, that the
lots of the car was discovered.
Bnralars Surprised at Work. i
John Mooney and Thomas Lynch, of Ml Spring ?,
street, were brought into the Jefferson Market l
Polloe Court tblOnorntng snd charged with break. il
ing Into a saloon at MI Spring street and stealing a
quantity of cigars and money. The saloon-keeper M
discovered them at work and frightened them S
away. Theyweroheldlnl,wabalieohferart, M
itfsTsl'" SSatl te 'JW'V'aaaaif! iia'r''M
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