Newspaper Page Text
T 6 O'CLOCK 1 tV k, 6 O'CLOCK W
i JaAlHA. will' otSS wWVf W1 Jh A 1 HA. 9
PRICE ONE CENT. EVENING EDITION, NEW YORK, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1887. EVENING EDITION. PRICE ONE CENT. ''9H
WAR DECLARED ON DUSTED.
ASSEMBLYMAN COLE B089 PUTTS CANDI
DATE FOR 6FEAKER,
eft field Eagle Hharnen Ills Beak and
Vlnba Undismayed Home City member
Already Pledged Hoth Candidate Con
dueling a Hot Cnnva Tbey Drop In
on .llr. Depew and "Hbed" Bhoolu
There is every reason to believe that Boss
I Piatt had issued bis fiat. Tho slate is As-
eamblyman Fremont Cole, of Scbuylor, for
Speaker and Senator II. K. Low for President
pro tern, of tho Upper House.
The conferences of Ilepublican statesmen
I and legislators with Boss Flatt at tho Fifth
Avenue Hotel during tho past two days havo
resulted in a declaration of war against Gen.
James V. Hunted. Evory Republican mem
ber of the Assembly elect will be visited
within tho next few days by accredited
agents of Bqss Flatt, and Mr. Cole leaves
the city this evening for a campaign tour.
His friends uro very sanguine of Lis success.
Hinee bis arrival in New York, last Tues-
) day, ho has received the promise of tho votes
of Davis and Saxton, of Wayne County.
1 Ernest Crosby, tho prido of tho Twenty-
first Assembly District, has enlisted in his
cause and will, if Colo handles tho
gavel, bo Chairman of tho Committee- on In
ternal Affairs. Robert Itny Hamilton will
ninko no pledges, but under no circumstances
f will be support Gen. Hustod. Ex-Justice li.
T. Morgan, of tho Seventh District, is at
probent on tho fenco, but will jump as di
rected by Senator Cornolius Van Cott.
Tho great and only James W. Hustod Is
undaunted as of yore, and winks his left eye
wbon askod if he will bo ro-olected Speakor.
Then tho redoubtablo nud copyrighted mem.
her from Feekskill shows n bundle of letters
with the remark, " Unsolicited pledges from
members elect. Exhibit A."
Yesterday afternoon younp Fromont Colo
I called upon Mr. Chnuncey M. Depew at tho
Orand Central Depot. While Mr. Colo was
congratulating Mr. Depew on his Chamber of
Coinmcroo speech, in walkud Gen. Husted.
Jlr. Colo looked at Gcu. Husted and Gon.
Husted glanced at Mr. Colo. They were
"both bo surprised at meeting thero that
neither could speak for a moment.
"Mr. Schuyler, of Colo. I bcliovo," ojacu
) latcd Gen. Husted, as ho tried to smilo away
" Gon. WcBtchoster, of Husted," replied
Mr. Cole, "how aro you?"
" Gentlemen," put in Mr. Depew, turning
around in his revolving chair, "am I in
truding upon the caucus?"
" Oh, no," laughingly responded tho two
" Well, I deolaro," exclaimed Mr. Depew,
resuming his desk work, " it is quite an honor
to have tho rival candidates or the Speaker
j ship call upon me at the same hour. Jimmy
is one of my fiMBlar callers, and as for you
Mr. Colo, yvrr courso. just dropped in."
" Just drofc'Jh," replied Mr. Cole.
" I never kwRr that he over dropped," said
Gen. Husted as he ducked his head bohind
lost evening's World.
" I will be tho next Speaker, General," and
Mr. Colo began toying with n pen.
" Coole, bo a good boy, return to
Scbuylor, stay there until Jan. 1, and I'll
put you at tho tail end of the Committee on
ttelt," and Gen, Jamos W. adjusted his scarf-
At 11 a. m. to-day Gen. Husted called at
the Morton Houso to see. Sheridan Shook.
While ho was waiting for Mr. Shook, young
Mr. Cole's form loomed up.
" Ah, Cole, on your way downtown ?"
" Yes. I just walked down from tho Fifth
Avonuo. Tho cars aro all crowded. Camoin
to get a glass of apollinaris. What will you
" As long as yon havo raised the issuo, why
I'll havo to take brandy."
Mr. Shook hove in sight, and as he walked
Yip the two candBdatcs looked sheepish. Tho
trio talked about tho weather, tho crops and
tho dofeat of tho State ticket.
I" I am going uptown," said Husted.
"And I am going downtown," said Cole.
And they separated, ono going north and
the other south.
In five minutess Husted returned and was
eeatod at a table explaining to Mr. Shook why
he voted for Miller for United States Senator,
u A sido door flew open and in walked Mr.
f. " Did I lcavo my cane here ?" afked Mr.
" I really don't know." replied Mr. Hustod.
"I know I forgot my gloveB."
' "Keop it up, gentlomen," exclaimed Mr.
Bhook, ''and thero will bo no danger of a
STcn minutes afterwards Mr. Cole and Gon.
Husted wcro walking arm in arm across
x Union Square
JUDGE SMITH'S FUNERAL.
tfb Old Roadfaoni Crowded With tb Dead
t, man's Friend.
. A maltitudo of swiftly moving vehicles and
endless streams of foot passengers on the
Houlovard and tho central avenues up-
3 town, all wending their way in
a, the direction of Jeromo avenue and
One Hundred and Sixty-flfth street,
3 betokened the fact that this was the morning
of Judgo Smith's funeral. The old road-
houso was fairly beseiged, and tho
Eceno, in spite of tho sadness of
the occasion, was a most animated
one. Crowds thronged the piazza and every
I, moment brought additions to the number of
well-known men who came to pay their last
respects to the dead. The funeral services were
held in the large dining-room. The coffin
was surrounded with flowers. The services
weae oonduoted by the Itov. Daniel Martin,
of the High-Bridge Reformed Churob.
After a cold collation had been served, the
procession started for Woodlawn. There
were at least 200 vehicles behind the hearse.
' The body was placed in a receiving vault in
-i the cemetery. It will eventually be removed
4 to Mount Repose, Haverstraw.
4 eOMSTOOK IN NfcW BUSINESS.
i He Knock Down a Utile Nemboy In City
i Hall Park.
I At 3 o'clock this afternoon several newsboys and
J bootblacks were skylarking in the Cltj Uall
Park near tbe Ite.lster'a office. An-
- j ' thony Comitock ruined In among tnem anil
I telling a little fellow by the collar slum
J blm to tb ground. Two po'llceinen cam
I ipon the scene and Comitock wanted
them to arrest tbe lad. A number of
, witnesses Bald that they saw ComBtock knock the
i boy down. The little fellow's nam
I Is John Flynn, residence No. 89 Park street
The police allowed him to scamper away. The
, boy faiber, who U a worktngman, will probibly
$ bare Comitock arretted.
I Six Panama lladly Hurt at rittsburg.
I SHCIALTO IHI WOULD. I
' i riTTSBDM, Nov. 17. S.101-. ji. The scaffolding
t M ibout tbe Washington ttreet power station ol the
jf Wilt Avenue Cable Hallway Company, In proeeat
i' J: "!elJon' .'". '?w momenu ago. Six persons
. epottd terlouily injured.
BA8LBALL MEN AGREE AT LAST.
Ttvrnty.Flve Per Cent, and 9110 Guarantee
Ibe Ilaal for Next Year.
A group of three men stood in a sunny spot
in front of the Fifth Avenno Hotel this morn
ing. It lacked but five minutes of the time
set for tho opening of the second day's meet
ing of tho Baseball League which was 10
o'clock, But League mcotiugs are proverbially
late, and these were tho first arrivals. Tbey
were the famous triumvlrato of Boston,
Messrs. Soden, Billings and Conant.
Ono by one the delegates arrived until a
good-sized crowd has been formed, when an
adjournment was taken to tho hotel lobbies,
whore tbe customary dusters were formed.
Strange to say there was very littlo said in re-
5ard to the Brotherhood among the delegates,
he prevailing toplo of conversation seemed
to be tho percentage question. But this waa
only the calm before the storm, for good
authorities said that there would bo a hot and
sharp battle ou the Brotherhood question
before the sun went down to-night.
The work of yesterday's meeting was openly
discussed. It seems to nave given satisfaction
to tho majority of the delegates. The playing
rules as amended yesterday, it is thought, will
give much more satisfaction than formerly.
The allowing of two extra players in cose of
injury will expedite playing, nud will be fair
to both clubs. Umpires were happy, as it
looked as though their salaries would be
greatly increased at the meeting to-day. They
argue that a good umpire is worth as much as
a good player, and the League directors are
beginning to bellevo them.
There are many curious features in regard
to tho percentage system. President Stearns,
of Detroit, is making a plucky "fight for tho
amendment to allow visiting clubs 200, with
the privilege of taking in lieu thereof 30 per
cent, of the gate receipts, instead of $125, an at
present. The ' ' Big Three " from Boston aro
making the fight against it. Mr. Soden said
to The World man:
' ' I don't blame President Stearns for mak.
Ing a fight. I would do the same if I woro in
his position. But as It is we must fight against
him. Director Soden hinted he might compro
mise. It is known that Soden has mado a promo
tion that, if accepted, will have quite an
important bearing on the club flying tho
championship pennant. It Is that the oham-
fiion club shall keep all its own receipts so
ong as it holds the championship pennant, or
that it shall take or give 25 per cent, of the
of the receipts. It is said that President Day,
of New York, favors this plan.
Director Soden says that tho League In this
manner practically makes a present of at least
20,000 to the club winning the champion
ship. Ho estimates it will cost tho Boston
Club from 5.000 to $10,000.
This seems to be a day of deals. Just beforo
tho meeting commenced tho Boston manage
ment offered tl2,000 for tho releaso of
Hardy Richardson and Thompson, of
Dotroit. President Stearns rofused. It is
understood that the offer will be
raised to (15,000. Thoro is some talk about
tho methods adopted by certain olubs on the
percentage system. They offer to voto a cor
tain way if a certain player is given. It is
characterized as bribery. The meeting was
called to order at 11.20 o'clock.
When President Kick Young called tho
meeting to order in the usual manner the de
bate on tho porcentago system was renewed.
Argument ran high, and every point made by
those in favor was met by a strongor ono by
those ncminst. So intenso was the rxcite-
ment that but two of tho delegates left 'tho
room for a breathing spell.
Outsidoin tho corridors of tho hotel, whero
tho managers, umpires and others who are
not allowed in tho meeting congregate tho
talk ran high in regard to tho Brotherhood.
Tho delegates who havo expressed opinions
on tho matter, bay that tho ma
jority of tho officials aro against
recognizing tho Brotherhood as a
body. Thero are a fow, howovor, who aro
more liberal and wish to give the players a
chance to appear. Not a player who is a
member of the Brotherhood showed his face
at the Fifth Avenue Hotel to-day. They
still waited at tbe Barrett House. It looks as
though they would wait until to-morrow at
The SO per cont. guarantee was defeated
after a long fight by a voto of 5 to a,
Thomas J. Lynch, formerly of tho Now
England League staff of umpires, will bo ap.
pointed to-day on the League staff. This
fact gives great pleasure to tho managers who
havo seen him officiate.
Tho Soden compromise was put beforo tho
meeting, and pending its discussion a recess
was takon for dinner at 1.20.
Umpire Doescher is lost to the League. He
signed a contract this morning with tbe
American Association. Doescher made a
great reputation as on umpire last season He
will receive $2,500 from the Association, and
gave the League a chance to secure him at
tho same figure.
The Hodon proposition was defoated by tbo
same vote as the 80 per cent, guarantee. This
led to another long discussion. To the sur
prise of everybody Al Spalding, of Chicago,
came out flat-footed for tbe percentage sys
tem. Ho mado a long speech in favor of it,
although he statod it would cost him at least
t 15,000 a year. It is likely that tho nines
eal will fall through, Gid Gardner rofuses
to go to Washington for $1,900 and Hines
.willnot play in Indianapolis, so of course it
must fall through unless Mr. Brush wishes
to loave his $4,000 on deposit, and this ho is
not likely to do.
It was after 8 o'clock when the meeting
was adjourned. A good dinner had a salutary
effect upon tome of the pugnaoious members.
Thoy seemed more inclined to compromise.
At 3.10 this was made manifest by a weaken
ing on the part of one of the delegates. At 4
o'clock an agreement hus been mado on
tho question making it 25 per cent, and $160
guarantee. Then the regular business was
gone on with. The Brotherhood will prob
ably know its fate to-night. It is probablo
that it will be against them.
WALLS BLOWN I.T0 THE STREET.
Two Women Believed to be Burled la the
Ilnlna at Syracuse On Stan Taken Out.
Israelii. TO TIT would, l
Sttucus, N. Y., Nov. IT. Th front walls of
the mint of tbe Ore at Barney. Lambley A Co.'
wer blown over Into the street at 1 o'clock.
At 1. is one man bad been taken ont with his
head smashed. Two women are believed to tie
bnrled under tho ruins and possibly other are
Later. Three men were Instantly killed and
two others injured.
Deatb of Attorney A. A. Cohen.
Itrioiir. to tie wobld.I
Omni, Nov. II. Alfred A. Cohen, attorney for
the Central I'aJlno Itallroad, died on a weal-bound
Culon Pacific tram between Sidney and Cheyenne
yesterday He wa en route from New York to
6a l Francisco, baring left the former city last
week la bU special oar, lie had been seriousiy ill.
Tne remains wera placed In a casket at Cheyenne
and sent on to San Francisco
Attempt t Blow Dp an Aiylum.
ItrxcuL TO TBI WOELD.l
Cincinnati 0 Nov. 17. At 10 o'clock latt
night tbe door-bell of 8L Joseph' Orphan Aayluu
lb Oummtngivllle, rang, and aiicndanta golnfc to
the door found a vas-pli loint nearly two feet
long, with fun attached. The fuae was quickly cut
off. Tbe bomb, which contalni dynamite, u In
poisesiion of tbe police.
A Lovely Day Attracts a Largo
Crowd Over the Hill.
Jupiter's Son and Venus' Husband, Vulcan,
tha Winner of the First Race.
A Bad Par for the Favorite They Are
Beaten In tho Pint Three Itaee by Vul
can, Pat Dennl and Bay ltebal, with
Briar. Clllt, Tunl and Bliaaard Itunnlna
Up Tor Place lintrle at Clifton.
JuJmt-Cipl, J, M, Ntlion and II. Bchotta, Jr.
arzciAi. to tui wobltj,
North Hudson Driving Pahk, Odttinidro,
N. J., Nov. II. Thoie who journeyed over the
hill to Quttenbnrg to-day are favored with de
lightful weatber. The track la In fair oondltlon
and racing good. For the Crat raoe
Haluda was made a strong favorite,
with Franz second choice. They wer
never In It. Vulcan and Drier ran It out at the
end, with Jnpiter'a son, the boas blacksmith, In
front. The second race wai also an upaeL Fagan
and Veto wore backed like certainties. Neither
got there. A broken girth stopped Fagan, Tat
Dennis winning by a shott bead from Gilt. The
tliliu race waa another upset for the favorite, who
was heatcn a length by Day Robel, he, Tunl,
making It a dead heat with llllzzard for the place.
Pnrse $200, of which iso to tne aeoond; for
horsca that had run und not won at this meeting;
maidens allowed 10 ll. ; Ave furlonga.
Union Stable's b. c Vulcan, 4, by Virgil, dam
Impudence, 113 ( Inborn) l
Drier, US (Ilorgan) 3
Kaaler, 10S (Stowart) 8
Dattledore, IIS (Miller) 0
Campbell. HI (McCarthy) 0
Editor, 113 (Cowju) 0
Frauz, 113 (Morrison) 0
HeurrOt-orge, 100 (T. Shields) 0
Jim Ilrtnnan, lis (Dunn) o
Saluda, US (Heniltrsin) o
Telegraph, 110 (Huosion) o
Time 1.07. netting to 1 agalnat Saluda, 8 to
1 Franz, 4 to 1 each Dattledore and Drier, a to 1
Busier, 7 to 1 Vulcan, 8 to 1 Editor, 11 to 1 Jim
llrennan, 20 to 1 Henry aeorge, 43 to 1 Telegraph,
(10 lo 1 Campbell. For a l'Uce 8 to 4 on fftluda,
even money against Franz, I to 5 Drier, 8 to 5
Dattledore, J to 1 Easter, a to s Vnlcan, 8 to l
Editor, 6 to 1 Jim Drcnnan, 10 to 1 eaeh Telegraph
and Hrnry Oeomo and is to 1 Campbell.
The Race. Vulcan took the lead toon after the
start and showed tho way to tbe finish, winning by
a neck from Drier, who was a length In front of
Eaater. Mututla raid! Vulcan, to win, $2iM;
place, 13.10, Drier for a place, $0,10.
Purse $M0, of which $so to tho scoond, for
norma that had run and not won al this meeting,
maiden allowed 101b.; five fanong.
Gavlllon A Co. 'ach. g. Pat Dennis, aired, by St.
Dents, dam Boaa Lee, 115 (P. Fttxpatrlck) 1
Gilt, 113 (J. Penny) s
Commotion, 100 (Duane) 8
iturgundla, los (D. llarrttt) o
Klro I, 110 (a. (In en) o
Fagan, 115 (Dunn) 0
Gulnare, 115 (Edwards) 0
Lytton, 115 (McEwrn) o
Nonsene, 100 .(Uu ston) o
Veto, 100 (O. Taylor) 0
Time l.OTJf. netting to s on Fatan, Ttoi
against Veto, e to 1 Gilt, 7 to 1 Pat Dennis, 10 to 1
Nonsense, 80 to 1 each Elrod, Commotion and Dur
gandla, Sitol Lytton, SO to 1 Gulnare. Plare
Fagan barred, s to 5 airalnst Veto, 2 to 1 each Gilt
and Pat Dennl. 4 to 1 Nooaense, 8 to I each Elrod,
Commotion and Dnrgundla, 10 to 1 each Gulnare
The Jlaee. Fagan led to the backsrreteh, when
htsHaddle girths broke and Dunn had to take him
tn band. Pat Dennis then went on, and after a
good race won by a short nead from Gilt, who was
a length and a half belter than Commotion.
Mntnels paid fls.so straight, SI.60 for a place:
Gilt, $5. 63 for a place.
Purse $200, of which $30 to the second, for all
ages, to carry 23 lb. above the seal, with selling
allowances- horses entered to be sold for $1,000,
to carry full weight; seven furlongs.
H. Askcy's b. h. nay Kebel,e,by Itebel Morgan,
dam unkuown, 181 (Morrison) t
Tunis, 126 (Cowan) dh
llllzzard, 131 jllarrett) dh
Compensation, 125 (Dtlltngt) o
Oracle E., 97. (Doane) 0
Harry. 125 (Iluestoo) o
King victor. 123 (whyburn) o
against Day itebel, 4 to 1 Compensation. 7 to 1
Oracle, Bio I Dhzzard, Utol llarrr, 15 to 1 King
Victor. For a Place 3 to 1 on Tunis, even money
each igalnat Compensation and Day Itebel, 6 to u
Oracle, 8 to 1 Dllzzard, 4 to 1 Harry, t to 1 King
The Race. Hay Rebel led for half a mile, when
finny went to the post, bnt Bay Rebel came
again, winnln j by a 1 ngth trim Tunis and llllz
zard, who made a dead heat for the place. Mu
tuelspald $10.45 Bay Rebel to win, $4.05 for a
place. Tunis for a place paid $2.es and Blizzard
The fourth race was at three-quarters of a mile,
with srlttng allowances; $150 to the winner: $40
to the second. Starters: George Anna (Wat
son), 114; Neptnno (Doane) and Marguerite
'licCauley), 108 each; Mary Hamilton (Dunn),
Harry ilrown (Bergen), vindex (J. Penny),
ltoy Boy (Foater), Talisman (Stewart), los
each; Minnie St. John (MorrHon), Melton,
(Oondale) and Rosetta (M. Bergen), 101 each. Won
by Ni-ptnnus, Minnie St John second, Htandlford
Keller turd. Time Llltf. Betting Even money
Nrptunna to win, t to l on for a place; 4 tol
against Minnie St. John for a place.
Mntnels paid $4. 03 s ralght, $8.70 for a place;
$14.23 Minnie St. John for a place.
The Clifton Knlrlea.
The entries for the races to be run at Clifton to
morrow are as follows!
Purse $200, for two-year-olds; selling allow
ances; Ore furlongs.
to. I t.
Blnmber 112 Spring Eagle lot
Highland Mary Ill Cocheco 101
Sphinx Oily Ill Wilfred Jay M
Carrie a 1M
Purse $too, for beaten horses selling allowances;
three-quarters of a mile.
Pampero.... 1W Peacook IDS
Frolic 10 Vltello v
Glendon 109 Sweety n
Jonn Alexander 103 Bridget Keaton. 7
Unrton 103 Ram Lai is
Purte $200, for beaten three-year-olds; selling
allowances: seven furlongs.
Lb. I Lb.
Edward F loslnelmont 100
Hannibal lOSiAlva 100
Nina 1) loSiSUver Star is
Ida West - loo Amanda Warren, gel s
Count Luna 1001
Purse $230, a handicap for all ages; one mile.
Lb. i Lb.
Lancaster lUIBobMay. is
Pat Divver loilSuurenlr is
Traveller 101 Kink M
Charley Ituatell 100 Br Ulanteen l
Drlghl Eyes 100 True Horn n
Nellie Van M Canonlcus V)
Parse $200, for all ages; selling allowances;
Nettle Ill Competitor, is
Lord Beaconsfleld... 108 Muk 13
Su Elmo 100 Catherine M M
Fred Ilarls Whlzgig 93
1-uK Arnold 1.4 Gold Dimd 10
caatlllau is Little .Mickey,, t3
Racing will begin at t. x.
FRANK STEVENSON HAS ENOUOU.
He Hay McAullffe Wa Beaten by Carney
Iteforce Frank Stevonson was soon beforo
lie got up this morning by Tits Wonm repre
sentative who saw tbe battle.
" What aid you think of it Frank ?"
" It wns an outrage I'm siok of tills busi
ncss and will never referee auothor affair of
the kind. Tho Englishman was winning and
I was very sorry to see the fight end as it did.
If tho row hnd occurred along In the
fortieth or flftioth round It wouldn't
have bcou so bad, but to havo Carney
driven out of MoAulluVs corner when
he had tho American all but dons up was
robbery, I have declared tho bets all off, and
wroto three letters to Boston lost night as
Boon as I arrived, ordering tho men to go to
tho flunl Btakoholdor and let him refcroo it
hereafter. Thoso fresh Boston reporters aro
too much for mo. All tho uowspaper
mon agreed to say tho plnco of
fighting was near Westerly, K. I.,
and you are the only man of the lot
who kept his word. Itevore Beaoh, near Bos
ton, indeed I Do they want me jugged ? Who
of that mob would get me out, I wonder.
What's the good of putting in n place any
whore ? Renioniber tho Dempscy and Fogarty
and Carnoy and Mitoholl battles, how they
were placed wuv off twenty miles from whero
wo could be pulled for it, and you fellows
hnd just as good stories in tho nowspapors."
" How about thoso fouls?"
" Thero wero fouls on both sides, but I
didn't" boo iiny intentional or serious ones
committed by Carney, as thoy claim. Car
noy couldn't havo hit MeAullfle where Jack's
seconds said ho was Btruck or ho couldn't
havo run up to the hotel, as soon as he found
ho hadn't got to fight any moro, quite so fast.
"I was wild when Larry Kennedy and
Jimmy Colvillo accused mo of favoring
Carney's fouling, as I seo they do in the Bos
ton papors to save Al Smith's money. They
said, too, I was paid by Mr. Smith. I want
it understood Al Smith bets his money ou
tho best man in his opinion, and ha didn't
want to wiu on a foul. Smith spoke to mo
during tho battle, as ho did to you and
two or threo others. Onco ho said, 'I feel just
as suro my man will win oh whonl began.
Noxt time he said: ' It's only a fow min
utes more now.' This last remark was mado
about the sixty-fifth round. The Carnoy
mon didn't claim fouls as the McAulifXo pea-
Jile did. You remombor that time Jack hit
lim in the jaw as I was breaking them away.
Chambers and Clark told me to see how quick
MoAuliffe waa to do even oloaor in.flghtinc
than was claimed as foul when Carney did it."
"IIow about that tlmo MoAnliffo caught
Carney by tho ankles and tried to throw
" Carnoy would hnvo won on a foul if Mo
Auliffe had succeeded. I never saw a man
try hardor to lose on a foul than the Wil
IJamsbnrger did. It was very hard
to rulo ont MoAuliffe for drop
ping, as ho did it generally when
against tho ropes. I want to say right
hero how I referoo fights. I go thero to sea
tho best man win, and will always overlook
an unintentional or slight foul, but if a man
deliberately WTongs another I'll docido
against him as sure as my name is Stevenson
if my best friend; had his lifo bet on tho
result the other way, I don't know anybody
when I act as referee.
" If Carney had hit MoAuliffe when he fell
down any of those times I couldn't have
called it a font, as tha blows were on their
way, and it's hard to stop them ; but if Car
ney had struck him deliberately while he
was down or when he was getting up I should
have given MoAuliffe the contest."
Tub Would representative rodo homo on
the Frovidenoo express with Jack Dempsey.
Jack says MoAulife is no eur, bnt a dead
game man, and had cramps in tho stomaoh
from the fortieth round on.
" I didn't have to coax him to tho scratch,"
said Jack. " Ho wanted to continue, and
was near punching his brother for tho bother
he made. Ho had a horrible ear. Dr. Hughes
lanced it, and a cupful of blood and water
Arthur Chambers, Billy Trnoey, of Now
York, and Bill Sykes, who ran tho fight, say
they don't call a man a gamo ono who winces
when ho's hit, puts his hands to the injured
spot and claims " foul " for himself.
"LABORS IIARPERS FERRY."
Bdltor Tocher' Editorial on tha Execution
of tbe Chicago Anarchlct.
fSrXCIAt, TO TBI W0JLLD.1
Boston, Nov. 17. Liberty, the Boston or
gan 'of the Anarchists, to-day issues the first
number since the Chicago executions.
In tho centro of the first pago, and in
heavy blaok letters appear Byron's famous
lines, beginning :
Tbey never fall who die In a great causa.
This page, which is usually filled with read.
Ing matter, is othorwiso blank. Tho edi
torial page has tha following double-leaded
TO TUB BBKACIt.
Comrades of the tragedy Jual enaoted at Chi
cago, what Is there to say? Of a deed so foul
perpetrated upon men so brave, what words
are adequate to paint tbe blaoknesi
on &e one hand and tho glory on the
other! My neart was never so full, my pen never
so halt; aa I write the dyuw shout of noble Spies
comet baok to me from the scaffold: "At this
moment our silence l more powerful than
speech,' but who ipeaka or who keeps
silent, all of us I am certain will irom
ttilt time forth face the struggle btfore ua
with stouter hearts und Ormer tread
for the examples that hare been set ua by our mur
dered comrades. It we add lo these a clearer vla
lon, the result will not be doubtful.
And wnenlt la acnleved and hl.tory shall begin
to make up Its verdict, it will be seen and
acknowledged that the John Drowns of America's
Industrial revolution were hanged at
Chicago on the 11th of November, 1WI. The
labor movement has had Its Harper's
Ferry; when will come tb emancipation
urooramatlon T "Not good-bye but hall,
brothers, " telegraphed Josephine Tilton to Albert
Parsons on tbe morning of tne fatal day; "from
the tallows trap the march aball be taken up. I
will llaten for the beating of the drum. "
The drnm tap baa aounded; the forlorn hope ha
charged, tbe needed breach baa been opened,
myriad are falling Into line; If we win but mate
the moat of the opportunity bo dearly purchased,
victory will e our.
It aball se; It must be.
For, as Proudhou says, " Like Nemetla of old,
whom neither prayeia nor threats could move, the
revolution advances, with solemn ana Inevitable
tread, over the flowers with which Its devotees
atrew Its path, throogb the blond of Its champions
and over the bodies ot Its enemies. "
Train Would lluy tbe Province.
IBFECIAI. TO TB WOBLD.1
WATXBvnxx, Me., Nov. 17. Citizen George
Francis Train made his very last speech on Ameri
can aoll here last night. Ho told how he Intro
duced Turkish baths Into Ireland, and dla
cussed bis persona' history. Ut aald he was
going to fat, John, and closed by aayiugi
'Were I not leaving native land forever I would
offer utr John MaoDonald one million cub In
band for Provinces. "
Trunk Lin President to Meet.
Commissioner Fink hai oalled a meeting for
Tuesday next of the trunk Hoe Prenldents, the flrat
In many mouths, to settle the qucatlou of differ
ential raica, so far as tbe Grand Trunk la con
cerned. Tbe KiecuUro Commute will meet to.
MOST LOCKED UP.
Arrested ToDay by Central
IIo Is Intlictoil for Trying
to Incito a Illot.
An Attempt to Escapo Whon tho
Ill Incendiary Ilamark on Saturday Night
lleportad by Policemen nud Laid llefore
tho Urand Jnry Watched Day and Mlit
Tho Arrest Made quietly and Moat
Taken to Police Headquarter In aCloaed
Carrlaae He Denies to Bnpt. RInrrny
that He Snld Anything; Out of tho Way
Tht WIU Do Him No Hood, Murray Hay,
and He I Likely to Go to the Pcnltentlnr.
Horr Most, tho Anarchist, is again a pris
oner in a cell at Police Headquarters.
Ho was arrested at 1U.15 this afternoon by
two of Inspector Byrno's dotoctives, on an
indictment found by tho Grand Jury of in
citing to riot, and tho authorities givo assur
ance that ho shall havo a speedy trial.
On Friday last Bnpt. Murray called tho
police captains together and gavo them in
structions that they should ratoh tho move
ments and doings of the Anarchists closely.
He told them that they Bhould sond to ovoryj
Anarchistic gathering a Gorman policeman I
to report all incendiary utterancos.
On Saturday evening, tho day otter tho
oiooution of Spies, Parsons, Fischer and En
col at Chicago, thero was a mooting of their
sympathizers in a hall in Sovonth Btreot, at
which Most mado a violent spooob. Ho
seomed to forgot for tho tlmo the nrudenco
with which ho hod guarded his publio utter
ances ever slnco ho was roleased from tho
Bnnitentiary, after having served a terra for
10 same ononso aa that with which ho is now
Tho occasion and tho events of the day bo
fore seemed to have mado him furious. His
Bpeech, which was reported in full in The
Would of Monday, was as follows :
Fixlow-Blavkb: Tbe service over tbe death
of our comrades, which were to have been held to
night, were stopped by the police hounds. Oh,
beware, yon scoundreial Your time will come.
Hereafter our calls for meetings will be given m
secret. The hirelings of the cupitallatlo press and
tho dogs of the police ahall no longer aiten I our
meetlogs. God help them If they are found In our
secret councllal Hitherto we ezpn sued our mean
ing openly and gave our cnemle. a chance. They
sbab hereafter hear and see nothing until tne day
of reckoning com-a. Tnst day Is not far distant.
It la dr. wins nearer and nearer. What care we
for their aoldlera and their police! Our weapon
Is a hundred-fold worse than theirs.
Let Grlnnell beware. He la tno principal culprit
who It guilty of murdering our brothers. Grlunell
oomes flrat. After him comes Gary. Then the
Supreme Court Judges. After them coma the
hlabest murderers In the land, tbe United States
Supreme Court Judges. Last, but not least. Is the
mad cowardly murderer of them all, the Governor
of Illinois. I would give ten year, of my life to
know the excouttoner. I would never rest until I
strangled him as he strangled our brothers. I am
willing to die for the cause If It be neceeiary. It Is
an honor to die If It benefits the working claaaes.
The murder of our brothers will cry to heaven
for vengeance. Had It happened la lunula It
would have oaused a rebellion. Shame on the
people of thla n neieenth century lo content that
thtsenien should ie banged. Shame on them, I
repeat; but the time will come wnen they will re-
S ret it and avenge our brothers' death. 'You
av murdered our benefactor," they will y,
and rou must meet tbe came fate. "
D ath to the butchers. Anarchy will live forever.
They sought to stop it lu Paris In 1U71, but they
killed 110,000 men and women and Ananhy still
remains. So It will be here. For every Anarchist
they ktll tbey will be recruits ho tbe Hundred. The
police fear us, but we do not fear them.
This speech was reported and tho report
was forwarded to Supt. Murray, who turned
It over to Inspector liyrncu with instructions
to act immediately. On Monday tho In
spector went downtown and consulted with
Uistrict-Attornoy Martine, who at once said
that there was ample ground in tho harangue
on which to baso an Indictment for mis.
domcanor In Inciting to riot. Ho was par
ticularly impressed by tho second paragraph
of the speech, in which tho prosecuting
officers of Illinois, tho Governor and tho
Judges of tho two Courts of Appeal aro
threatened with death.
Tho Inspector did not, howovor, go boforo
tho Urand Jury that day. It was found that
Most was keeping out of tho jurisdiction of
tho New York authorities, and was sloepiug
over in Now Jorsey, and It was decidod not
to act until the man could be caught.
Tho detectives kept a 0I060 watch over
Most, both when he was in Now Jersey and
when be came to this city. Much of his time
tiere was spent in tho office of i'reiheit, at No.
167 William atrcot.
District-Attorney Martino told Inspector
Byrnes to bavo his witnesses ready to appear
before tbe Grand Jury x-day. Ou hit sido,
his assistant, Mr. Lindsay, drow up an In
dictment under his direction. Shortly after
11 o'clock to-day tho Grand Jury took up the
Tho principal witnesses wero Policemen
Roth and Fechs, who had reported Mo&t'b
speech After hearing tha evidcnco an in
dictment wa ordered, and the one drawn up
by Mi Lindsay waa indorsed by tho foreman
as a trni bill
This wot enough for Inspector Hvrnes.
His detectives had reported to hiiu that Most
was in his ofllcu, and he determined to net at
once IrBt the AunrchUt should get word of
tho indictmont and t.llf itwtii tc 11 vol J an
other torn, at tho forge, at which ho worked
during bis term in tho Penitentiary. Hy his
orders Deteutivo Sorgeants Crowley and Mo
Quire, accompanied by Policeman Both, and
MKAfiUJlIKft VXCIjE RAM.
Ihe. Old- World TourUti 1'lu Their Little,
J'liot-Stlelis on Uncle Sam's Ample lit
mention. "It Amaze Thein ami
Jloem't Hurt Me."
Foehs, went to William street, climbed to
tho top floor of 1G7 and found themuulvus in
front of tho door of Most's office.
One of Mont's followers had caught sight
of the police officers and had warned htm.
As tlio door opentd lie tried to conceal him
self by darting bohind it, but that moment
McGulro's powerful hand was on his shoul
der, whilo Crowley warned back a knot of
fierce-eyed, long-lialrod mon, who watched
tho proceedings with sullen rage, and looked
as if they would huvo mado an attempt to
rescue their leador, or at all ovents destroy
bin captors, had they dared.
Most finding that he could not escape, tried
to intimidate tho ofnoors by words. Ho pro.
tested against the arrest, called it an outrage
ami declared Uiat lie had not dono anything
Tho detectives declined to discuss the mat
tor, but insistod upon his accompanying
them without dolay, Julius Schulz, manager
of lYtiheit. followed tho party out.
Around tho corner n closod carriago was
waiting. Most was bundlod in and it rolled
towards Mott strcot. Tho arrest was made
bo iiuickly that no crowd gathorcd. Most's
well-known face was rooognlzed and people
knew what had happened.
Most was taKon into ronco uoaaqnorters
through tho Aldorman's Gate on Mott street
and arraigned beforo Inspector Byrnes. To
him he said tho speech as reported was dis
torted, garbled and manufactured ; that he
had never dono anything in violation of tho
law and did not intend to, and that ho had
not mado throats against anybody.
Inspector Byrnes said that he would hav
an opportunity of oonvinclng a jury of his
innocenco, and had him lockod up in one of
tho securost cells in tho basement, after hav
ing had him searched carefully to soo that ho
had no dangerous weapon or material in his
To-morrow morning, at 11 o'clock, Most
will bo takon before Judge Cowing, in tho
General Sessions Court, to plead to tho in
dictmont. An early day will bo fixed for his
trial, aooording to tho officials of thoJJistrict
The olTonBo ohargod is a misdomeanor. and
is punishable by imprisonment of not more
than a year or by a fine of not more than
81.000, or by both. It is likely that Most
will got both if convictod.
Aooording to tho Penal Codo, fivo aonvio
tinns for misdemeanor make a felony, and
the prisoner may then bo sont to a State
prison. This will mako Most's second con
viotion. Supt. Murray says : " Most's doniol of the
speech which he made in Florence Hall will
not avail him anything, because tho polioe
have oiuct reports of everything which ho
said, tnken down by our own officers in
Gorman and translatod into English." Ho
added Hint he had been working vory hard
to break up tho nest of Anarohists in this
city, and that the publio might bo assured
that as long as he was Superintendent of Police
Anarchy would not get a foothold In New
York. IIo proposes to follow up tho Most
caso. and treat evory 0110 who uses violent
and incendiary languago In tho same way.
Lawyer W. F. Howe appoared at Pollco
Headquarters at 4 o'olook this afternoon and
saw Iuspoctor Byrnes to ascertain on what
authority ho had arrested Most.
Tha Inspector suid that ho had arrested
him ou u bench warrant issued by Judgo
Cowing. Mr. Howo then had a conference
with Most, who said ho wanted to be admitted
to bail. Mr. Howo advisod him to remain
whoro ho was over night, and at 11 o'olook
to-morrow he would mako a motion to havo
him admitted to bail.
Tho first arrest of Most occurred on April
30, lftSfi. Ho had been indicted for de
livering a speech, in the courso of
which ho hold up a riilo, said that
such weapons could bo purchased
for $10 each, and advised his hearers to
invest in them to shoot capitalists. He tried
to avoid arrest by hiding, but tho do
toctives finally discovered tho florce
Anarohist under Lena Fischer's bed in
bur house in Allen etreot. Ho was duly tried,
convicted and sontuncod to the maximum fine
and Imprisonment. Two other Anarchists
wero convictod with him,
After Most had been In his cell for a littlo
whilo Inspector Byrnes had him brought up.
stairs ami showed him to the reporters. lie
was askod If ho had anything to say. In re
ply ho repented that ho had not mado tho
speech in question.
When Most was arrested a cold Irish stew
and a " growler " of beer were on his desk.
The report that Most attempted sulcldo
when arrested aroso from a question put by a
reporter to get information about tho urrost.
Itnclug al Nvr Orleans.
SrlCUL TO THK WORLD.
New Oni HANS, Nov. IT. The racing waa con
tinued here to-day with tbe first race at Ave fur
longs, selling allowances. It wai won by Cupid
at to lb. It l.os, Mary Foster second and Dubme
third. Petting t to a against Cupid to win, 0 to s
on for a pUce, and S to 1 against .Mary Foster for
Prob Predict Ulster Weather.
m Washington, Nov. IT.
fur Connecticut ana
Pattern Ktxo York; cola.
tr, fair; light tofrcih
xclnOt, thl'ting to north.
xteilerlv ami increasing
Do Not Live
oearaploosfool, U PAW PAiMi aad b happy, .
HE KISSED LANGTKY'S SHOES. 9
TUG LILT OITES REASONS FOR ME, -JH
JIILLIARD'S LATEST MOTH " SH
He Wn Very Pollla and tho Flo wer that 'i 8f
He Hent Her Were Very Many And 'rHI
Thrn He lined to Knock at Her Dressing c'fmm
Itoom Door Tho Unronei Blnna Saya 'iyH
Mr. Milliard wa Not Ogled from Her '4H
Box on Alonday Night. Vl
Thero was but ono opinion on Broadway T
this morning about Mr. Robert Hllllard'o' xijH
so-cillod affray with Mrs. Lnngtry, and .ilH
that was that thoro was moro in tho V
story than lias yet been hoard. It has ,tjt
been common talk for somo time that 9
when Mr. nilliard first joined Mrs. Langtry, 1
ho was effusively polite. Perhaps polito ''f'H
would hardly bo tho correct word. It was 'ijjk
predicted by a theatrical prophet that Mr, l!H
Ililiiard would vory soon follow Mr. Mon .
dum, Mrs. Langtry's privato manager. Tha u
enterprising Mendnm, it will boTomembered, W;jjH
was also said to have been too polito. Ho HH
was dismissed. H
Robert Hilllard strutted about Broadway rH
this morning, wearing a bontonniere as large) 3
as a cabbage. Ho informed soveral of hla Vn
Mohican Club friends that ho didn't think yH
Mrs. Langtry would let him play to-night. '4H
" She's up to something," ho Bald. 'il
Mr. Ililiiard wns mistaken, as gTeat mind. ;'MH
can occasionally bo, if ho thought that Mr. SH
Langtry was discuBBing nim. She was seated 2H
in one of tho daintiest littlo reception rooms uia
in this city, talking about her house, jH
places witli Baroness Blano, tho lady who "tvH
was in the box with Mr. Gebhard on thai jH
night when it is alleged that he ogled Mrs. 'JIamWWW
Dixoy and Mrs. Ililiiard. 'JmkWW
" I hato to talk about this subject," sail 42H
Mrs. Langtry, as her mind was gently 'JB
brought to tho affray. Sho was looking tin tifM
usually pretty In a dark bluo serge dress H
trimmed with green velvet. iilH
" Why should you hato it," roraarked tho rjpH
Baronoss sharply. " Talk about it, and set :H
yourself right." iJiiH
"Thnfact is," said Mrs. Langtry, "that fM
tho whole thing is so preposterous that I 'H
need hardly say that it is born of vindiotive- UjH
" Or a craving for notoriety," suggested tho !,aH
"I had been vory much annoyed by Mr, iH
nilliard for soma tiino," said Mr. JH
Langtry. "Imagine my vexation whoa,,WH
ho tried to kiss my shoes. That ho 'jH
positively did, and I was thoroughly annoyed '.jH
becauso that is not exactly the occupation X .
like to soe gentlemen in my company pursue. .rSH
I was not woaring the shoes at the time. Dif "tlH
dresser told mo of Mr. Hilliard's exploit VtBl
" His gifts of flowers " she went on, "were "mM
simply wearisome. Why an unimportant ' lH
member of my company should annoy mo in ' a3jH
such a way, I cannot fell. Then he would SI9H
come to my drossing-room door and toll me .?HflB
that he thought I was the most right- VIH
eons woman on earth. He would knoakH
a dozen times for admission, but I shouted JjfM
through tha door: 'Say all you'vo gottoJHB
say now. I can hear yon.' What he bad to-J-aH
say was positively of no consequence, lean .'iBM
ossuooyou. It Mas extromoly distasteful to nl
me all this business, and at last it ctoy to VH
bo intolerable, and I could stand it so H
longor. Mr, ililiiard has been doing H iJB
stupid work in my company, and why "SVfl
Bhould I be bothered with bucU an undosir- .'.'SB
nblo member. I hate mon who stay out all JpH
night especially if tho fact bocomes known." f'jBMB
sho added, laughing, "as it did in Mr. HU- USBAfJ
liard's cbeo." JC4flH
" And now," said Baroness Blano." a word ?.H
about that box. Tho gentlemen in it wero 3H
thero at my invitation, and I positively assort ' H
that tho ogling story is absolutely untrue. 'H
Tho gontlomen would not have been guilty TtH
of such on Indiscretion in my presence.'1 'JBH
"And," continued Mrs. Langtry, "I IHH
always watch the boxes and if that box ear- f:jH
tain had been raised I should have known it. ''BV
Between tho acts they could not have dono r-yWW
anything of tho kind, as I myself was with HH
them. As for following the ladle tH
nftor tho porformanco, I will gay iLB-H
that Mr. Keogh, my manager, met them, .BSI
that is, the gentleman said to havo frightened IBjl
the others away. Both Mrs. Dixey and Mrs.
Ililiiard woro quite satisfied with their even- 9B9
ing's entertainment. They were at the '."!9BB!
theatre by my courtesy. This story is wholly t'fj.KVj
born of vtndictiveness. idBaVJ
"Don't forget the desire for advertise- .J
ment," again suggested the Baroness. ;9sH
" I su piioso Mrs. Hilliard wants to go on '.jSB9
the stage," laughed Mrs. Langtry, " ana this ASBJ
ogling business is meant to advertise her. tsVafl
You'll probably hear of her appearnnoe vjASI
in a month. Beforo I forget it," lumping tfSBJ
up excitedly, " do please deny the ridiculous
statement that I sold Modjeska was old and 'SABJ
grotesquo. I admire her greatly and have '.ifAVJ
known hor for years. Ililiiard is cruel in his tinBJ
" Will he play to-night ?" 3H
' Why not ?" asked Mrs. Langtry in bland VBSJ
surprise. "Ho is engaged for two weeks sfSH
longer. Why shouldn't he play? Really, irsBSJ
Mr. Hilliard is making himself too absurdly jflH
important. Ho was sent to Coventry lass , aH
night by my company, who saw him harang- .tSBj
uing fourteen uowspaper men. Ho is too- lj
may I say it f fresh." '&V1
.at i aHrsl
Hale of Thoroughbred. lal
fsrXCIAT. TO TIIC WOBLD.I !B
Lexinoton, Nor. IT. This Is the third and last jjB
day of CoL. 8. D. Bruce' sale of thoroughbreds. '-H
Good prices markedtheopenlngthlamornuig.whea Jj&Vj
nine head realized a total of , 600. The best lots H
sold were aa follows: Day colt Otheo, two years, 3?fl
by Longfellow, dam Miss Tilton, by Daniel Boone, SH
to J. L. Carlisle, of California, is.000 brown colt -MM
J. II. Clay, two years, by Longfellow, dam Anna jSJ
Uoleyn, by Tom Ilonllng, to 11. J.Treacy. Lexlng- .ifM
ton, 12, .00. Mr. Treacy also bought the two-year- Jrfll
old bay gelding Contraband, by Longfellow, out of sfll
Coupon, by Hulllon, for$l,so, and the two-year- A
old brown colt Longohance, by Longfellow, ont of wH
Chance, by Revolver, for 11,600. WM
Mr. Demartl's Impulsive Conduct. n
Mino Demartlnl, ot S Mulberry street, was i M
rested at about 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon tar lH
stealing a watch from darani Demartl, of I MuU gM
berry strcot. Upon denying (hat he stole the $S
watch Demartl grabbed htm by the collar SaSJ
and pulled an old-fashioned pistol
upon him and threatened to shoot nun, SIM
but falling to and the watch had htm arrested. jjS
Demartlui wa held In II. 000 ball to answer. A
counter charge was made against Demartl for
carrying concealed weapons. lie was beld in ''
$1,500 ball to answer, JuB
Knight Indicted for Conaplraey. .$9
The Grand Jury to-day found an Indictment for 'fSM
conspiracy against John B. McOlll, Jons
Foster and Fred Brunbaner, members of aH
the Executive Committee of District Amsbj- ,3M
hly 81. K. of L. The misdemeanor for wbtoa
they are indloted ts conspiring to effect the dls- Aa
charge of Foreman William Dunphy, of nanan k 5nH
bona shoe nunuiactory In centie street, and la- :J4M
jure tbe business of his employers. 'H&3H
linker Paiba Dead. 91
(SrECIAL CAULK TO TBI WOaLO, ''155B
Lohdon, Nov. 17. Ynlontino Baker Pasha, '&gfl
is dead. 1JU