Newspaper Page Text
K s THE WORLD : SATURDAYEVENING, NOVEMBER" 19, 1887.
ftth. : .
Mfj- riAUiMtyiaaYMS.fVl'bM Co.
Kf SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 19.
H$; 0VBSCMTTIOX TO TUB XWSIXO
Wki EDITION (Including Pottage),
HL FEIl XtONTH, 30c i PBH YEAIl, $3.30.
HErL I I '."-.""III'.' I
K THE OCTOBER RECORD.
Vfr Total namber of " World " printed daring
Rufc .tho mnlh of October, 1B87,
If O, 479.330.
B? AVERAGE FEB DAY FOR THE ENTIRE
II 273,526 Copies.
BJf October circulation awing the past six years
K October. J 081,0110 Copies
mV October, 1883 1,3011,000 Copies
Qr October, 1884 3.800.U01 Copies
USfi October, 1888 4,007,470 Copies
t? October, Jaffa 0,397,180 Copies
Kl October, 1887 8,470 J30 Copies
H ADVERTISING KATES.
E (AgaU jftssunment.)
B Ordhurr, 86 ants pr line. No extra price for ac
Me. ceptahlo display. Boshum or Bpclal Notlcaa, oppoalU
Hi sUltorul pac. SO oanU per lino, IUadlng NoIIcm,
Kp Jcundormorkod "Adrt."l First pags, 81.80 per
Hkt 1ui South pc. SI. 20 por host Indo pace, 81
wKf-y rain for odtnUHng In I. Daily W0ILD not aj-
IMi'n ' if1,iImim. JVor do O. ralM Mot fw
H W' Jtomlml X4Mvn.
H TO STOP TEE GBAB8,
Hlta Tho promoters of the schemo to. pauperize
Kg, the pension ltd and to pile $50,000,000 upon
BR? the $75,000,000 that it now costs caohyeor
fw, lore to make another raid on tho Treasury.
H& There will probably be enough vote-seeking
J-jT demagogues in Congress to pass tho bill, but
SS tho Presidont having once vetoed it can
BftjV , probably bo relied on to do it again.
He Millions for JosUoe and moro millions for
B. generosity" the nation has rightly voted to the
WBjri defenders of the Union. But to put a pro-
Bj miom upon mendicancy is to degrado doserv-
T ing soldiers and to wrong tho taxpayer.
Bwr, There is one way only to stop theso grabs
Kt for millions. Cut off the surplus by reducing
PJ HALT A LOAF,
Eft Hxjmr Qeoso- says that "electoral ro
se form, which Tnx Wobid is now urging, is
By sot merely in itself ono of the groatest ro
EL forms, but it will in tlmo suggest and mako
Kpf possible many others."
BJjJH .Not only so, but it must prooedo most
mSt other reforms. Wo can never havo honost
HJf politics nor good government while eloctions
fe1 Are carried by tho combinod powor of tho
KftT party machino and tho almighty dollar.
BJ Mr. Grottos thinks that tho English law
B& restricting election expenditures is a good
Wf& one, but ho would be content to got this win
KfW- tor a law providing for tho printing and dis.
B& tribntion of ballots at publio oxpenso.
KSr Half a loaf is better than no bread. But
BjfT ,Vhy shouldn't the people havo tho wholo
p ; VIEOIBIA'a BETUBH,
'Lost year the undertow of a littlo tidal
M ave carried Virginia away from her Demo-
BP erstlo moorings.
mfi, This year sho comes back.
$L The contest was for tho control of tho Log.
EjHJt Islature, and that body is Democratio in both
Kff branohes, with a majority of thirty Jour on
W& joint ballot.
E3m' BissuusBOBS goes next.
S) THB WOttEH BEBADWlMHEEa
mr The public sympathy that supports tho
yl tnale wage-earner in his efforts to obtain an
CS, adequate share in tho products of his toil
jSi , should be doubly enlisted in the cause of the
K. women workers.
r? They have the harder lot. They are less
, able to secure justice and decent treatment.
$(' They are paid the meanest wages. They suf.
; fer the most from competition. They havo
w, sot even the ballot to command the attention
,jT. of the law-makers.
'iV The women workers are still tho-victims of
ft? the atrocious injustice that gives them but a
jw frsotlon of men's wages even when they do
UV the same kind and amount of work.
m The first step towards righting such wrongs
k W 4nd correcting such evils is to give them pub-
V liclty, and this The Would will help to do.
M9- TEBEB TIKES AHD OUT.
MtfE Mr. BitWra'a neighbors naturally cling to
Ik the hope that he will bo renominated in
RE? spite of the demonstrated inability of his
SW friends to carry Hew York, tho pivotal State
jK. Congressman Mii.i.iekn thinks tho people
jfcg; have arrived at a point whero they wout a
Kp President who is American in feeling, and
IKS' who has the courage and Intelligence to f os-
3jj&' tor and protect American interests."
gK "American interests" soem to bo doing
Rff very well, Mr. Milljxen. They wore not so
fe prosperous at any- time during tho last twolve
nfc years of Bepublican rule as thoy now are.
Ire' Ohaumcex Drpxw says that "nover in our
Jjflfe history were we in such prosperous condl.
Ha tlon." And Cuacncet ought to know.
Mt - It has been " three times and out " for Mr.
g. EOMAHOB OF BBAL LIFE.
!.' Observant readers of the newspapers can
:v hardly fail to have noticed how closely
l many of tho most remarkable and popular
inventions of the novelist and dramatist
have been paralleled of late in the realm of '
. The pathetio wanderings of Evangeline
are irresistibly suggested by the account
this morning of Mrs. Habmnoton's long and
f hopeless soaroh for her husband, who fought
ct. sod fell with Oostkb. In the Btory of Kis-
if sake, of Ban Francisco, was almost a duplioa-
m, tlon of " Jim the Penman." A recent sonsa.
K tional cose in the West was nearly Identical
K with tho main features of "Called Baok."
m SnvxitsoM's "Kidnapped" is suggested by
K tie UBSolyed mystery of Chablix Horn and
E&. atbtc, similar dUsppsaratos. There have
been scores of Boblnson Orusoes since
'Dsroa wrote his famous" ftery. ' $
And there aro hundrods of romances of
real life which tho novelist has nover rivalled.
Facts aro often too inorodiblo for fiction.
AN ENVIABLE FHILOBOPHT.
Uowmuch of tho socrct of contentment
that best substitute for happincfts is embod
ied in tho saying of Max O'IIeli, concerning
tho" French pcoBanti " Ho is not wealthy,
but hdis rich in what ho knows how to do
Fortunato "Jacques Bonhommol" Ho
has tho most useful philosophy! that of being
ablo to square his life by bis environment to
limit his want by his purao.
Half tho frot of lifo comes from not know
ing what to do without.
THE FORMIDABLE GOAL BGnOONEK.
Tho coal schoonor continues to maintain its
roputntion as tho most daugerouf cruiser upon
tho high seas. Tho oscnpo pf the Guynndotto
is apparently duo solely to tho fact that in
tills instance tho enemy was not loaded and
ready for action.
Tho sunken hull of tbo Oregon can ovi
donco what tho coal schooner can do when
really prepared for business. Undo
Barn's Tallapoosa and various other preten
tious craft havo had a tasto of its quality.
Thoro seoms to bo no reasonable doubt
that tho coal schooner is tho most formidnblo
cruiser afloat. If it can accomplish so much
accidentally, what could it not do when
handled in accordanco with naval tactics?
In tho rehabilitation of tho navy, let tho
Government consider tho destructive-capacity
of tho coal schooner.
THE BAME OLD BPOOE.
Tho complete exposure of the allegod mo
dium Fat, in Boston, should dampen hor
business prospocts as a dcalor in fraud. But
probably it won't.
Bho has been thoroughly oxposod boforo.
Her dovoted admirors contended that sho
was merely ongaged in a pardonable effort to
assist the grand causo of ' ' materialization."
Tho dollars of tho credulous continued to
roll in hor direction.
If the infatuatod dovotccs of tho " sco
aunts " cannot bo pcrsuadod to bo satisfied,
as Tiioiucau suggested, with " ono world at a
time," thoy might at loast reasonably object
to having a vory clumsy donir.cn of this
world after repeated oxposuros palmed off as
a visitor from tho other.
There is a good deal of human natura in
orowds, whothor in Gormany or tho United
States. Tho cablo reports that in tho royal
procession in Berlin "tho Czarina and tho
Prinoess wcro moro heartily choorcd than
woro thoir husbands." That has frequently
boon tho caso with Amorican Presidents and
Edward Atkinson's proposition to buy
tho Provinces for 50,000,000 is not received
with unbounded enthusiasm. Thoro is n
good deal of common senso in tho old Quak
er's tlioory that it is n waste of effort to
climb tho troo for tho nuts. Just wait a
littlo. and they'll drop of their own uccord.
Tho car stoves not only must go thoy aro
actually going. Thoro aro many things that
'must go that persist in staying: War taxeH,
mouopoliBtio trusts, overhead wires, dirty
streets, cholera gorms, political bosses, Vote
buyers, boodlers, &o. But Timo will bo too
long for thorn all.
About CO por cent, of the ordinary cases,
similar to that of tho Crown Prince, aro sue
cessfully trcatod. But somohow nil tho
prominent patients with thoir oorps of con
sulting physicians seem to dio. Whoro there
is a squabble among tho cooks tho broth is
Even if tho Stato Department does not pro
poso to demand an explanation of Canada of
its trcatmont of Wong Cuin Foo, o natural
ized Amorican citizen, it might find u clerk
to acknowledge his communications. If ho
can't get justice ho should at least havo
The witty French locturer, " Max O'ltoll,"
says: "Tho Frouoh fight for glory, tho
Germans for their living, tho KusslauB to di
ert attention from homo affairs) but John
Bull fights to help trado." Undo Sam fights
only in solf-defenso.
Tho football contest to-day will havo con
siderable bearing upon the sanction givon to
this game by tho collogo authorities. A
bruising and maiming match will not help to
keep it in favor.
Two rich old men havo boon " buncood "
out of $0,000 and $3,000 respectively. When
cupidity tempts men who havo ono foot in
tho gravo thoir losses dull '.tho edgo of
Tho ball-players claim to havo gained their
point. Tho ball magnates say that thoy
como out ahead. " And ho is right, and you
aro right, and all is right as right can be."
Mr. I'auneu. will stay at Hastings and avoid
tho hubtlugs on account of his health. But
whin Parliament meets ho will no doubt bo
thoro if aliyO;
Tho stricken Crown Princo is sereno under
hisaflliction. But so was Guant. A hero is
a hero, whether born in a cabin or a
Max O'Kei l repeats tho old myth that tho
sun never sets on John Buia. J. B's sou
Jonathan has certainly sat on him twice
The London police aro "preparing for
Sunday's riots." Adequate preparation for a
riot commonly prevents it.
"Sunset "Cox has a genius for being op
portune. He is lecturing this week on
The Sunday WoniJJ tclll haps a graphio story
of a woman Zand Leaguer's experience in TuU
THEY WOULD GO' TO THE MUSEUM EVEBY
SUNDAY IF THEY COUIJ).
What Mnnnaero and Men In the Ills Art
Work Ustnbllobuiento Hut About the I'ro.
pixcd Hunday Opening VUlto to the
Militant Would Nerre to Moke the Work
men More Hkllful In Their Culling.
. EKST"!-S, KTIHTH perfect them-
ijjy r4fz solves in thoir calling
r BJ I'fffijffi by looking at objects
6-Jl J$S'FB '""' uc'1 object
1 ;ir ra5 lotsons comcy better
liSI -i T "mn nny tuoorv cuid
KlH i i&&f l' t'10 corrcct appllca
fjj lr IbsM i'on ' principles.
wti. lVAjI kl '1 'K,v stimulate and in-
PwT irfCt! 'ruc' This is truo of
E vi fvA(wrti ovory branch of urt,
& . vfM w')ctncr on "10 lwc8t
ll-L .,'S'nM scaloof tho moohanicul
lr llltftMVl "'H"1 highest notch of
r AJ$I I ano nrt Architecture,
I ( (jlW yl BP'nt'nK sculpture,
Ry""!!! 31 PmILSJ" work on all kinds of
I rtr. woven fabrics i jow oi
lers, desiguors, embroiderers, engravers,
decorators, artistlo brass-workors, stained
glass workers and branches of work similar
to theso call for somo art senso in those who
ongago in them.
To such workors an art musoum is of
great benefit. Thoy can gather now idoas,
study now forms, hco striking combinations
of color, and oxquisitoly wrought work j and
thoy aro helped by all this.
A Wonu rcportor wished to sco how this
art-working portion of tho community folt
in regard to tno Hunaay opening oi mo
Metropolitan Musoum. Tho round of inves
tigation on this point was ono of tho most
satisfactory which this Inquiry lias occa
sioned, Tho warmost and most universal
doslro for tho opening existed among both
managers and employeos.
At Tiffany's thoro aro soveral branches of
art work carriod on, and tho Princo streot
branch of this house uIbo engages a largo
force of workmen, especially Hilversmlths.
I. II. Whitohouso in at tho head of tho da
signing department in tho Union Bquaro
placo. Ho said i " It would bo of groat beno
fit to our workmon to havo an opportunity
on Hunduys to hoo tho exhibits at tho Metro
politan. Thoy aro so busy during tho wcok
that they ha o absolutely no chanco to hoo
any outsldo w orks or objoctB of art. Wo do
tho highest kind of work here. I made tho
designs for tho Uladbtono Memorial and for
tho JJrvant Vase.
"I havo heard tho workmon express tho
wish that they could havo time and oppor
tunity for seeing art work such as thoy would
moot with at tho Metropolitan. Whon thoy
como back from Europo thoy havo Boinetimes
remarked i ' Oh, those follows over thoro
havo got a chanco to sco things in tho Mu
seimiH. Thoy aro open on Sundays.'
" Yes, our silvor-workors, onauiollors, fon
liaintors, and designors would all bo helped
by tho study of now forms and choico speci
mens of workmanship. An idea would como
in a moment from looking on Homo good
thing that hours spout in working it out
without that aid would not produce.
" I havo boon a draughtsman for Tiffany
for thirty years and know what a profitable
thing Sunday's loitoring walk through tho
museum would bo for any ono in this line.
Tliu workmen aro too busy to go on any other
day. It is a matter of surprise to mo to hear
anyZono objoot to tho Sunday opening."
The reportor met ono or two of the work
mon liorn and sounded them on their fooling
in the matter. They declared their dcslro of
tho chanco to visit tho Musoum which would
bo affordod by tho Sunday opening.
Tho factory of tho (lorliam Manufacturing
Company is in PTovidonco, 11. I. So they
would not bo affoctcd by anything in tho
Now York Mubouiii, but Qeorgo H. Hough
ton, ono of tho managers of tho corporation,
expressed himself us desirous of seeing tho
Museum thrown open. Ho Bold that ho
thought Ithat it would bo benoflcial to art
Thcodoro B. Starr, who doals in tho high,
est class of art waro, sponds a largo part of
the year in Europo. His undo, I. T. Wldto,
Hupcrvises things during his absence. Mr.
Wnitu said; " 1 believe that it would eduoato
that portion of tho community, and afford
thorn a roasonablo recreation. Thoy noed
something of tho kind. Distributing tracts
is not tho wuy to reach tho heart of tho work
ing olasses. You can sco from Besant's
' All Sorts andConditions of Men ' what good
might bo done. I should bo glad to seo tho
Museum opened, aid I boliovo that tho
workmen would gain much profit from it."
In H. B. Hertz's establishment for antique
furniture, two young men were questioned
os to their feeling. '' Why, of courso," said
ono, " wo would liko the Museum opened on
Sunday. Then wo could havo a chanco to go
there. I know that all the mon would liko it.
What do you think i" ho askod of a brother
" I livo within fivo minutes of tho Metro
politan, and nover havo timo to go there,"
was tho reply. "I havo to lcavo uomo too
early and I got baok too lato. I would cer
tainly liko to havo it opened on SuudayH."
Louis Tiffany's stained-glass works in
Fourth avenue employ between 100 and 150
men. Prlnglo Mitchell, tho manager, in an
swer to tho question as to whether he thought
that tho workmen would bo glad to avail them
selves of tho Musoum on Sundays, replied: " I
think that they would. Many of them go to
tho Cooper Union and tho Art Leaguo as it
is. Most of our employees aro of good relig.
ious principles and aro intelligent. Thoy
)iaoto bo for tho greater part of our work. I
think that tho opening of tho Museum on
Sundays would luno a beneficial offocton
them, morally and mentally, bocauso they
could appreciate tho things."
It was tho somo story all around with only
ono exception, a prominent decorator who
thought that tho workmen would not bother
about going. Hut from tho way tho work,
men expressed thomsolvcs his opinion docs
not soem warranted. Besides, tho Sunday
attoudunco in Boston and Philadelphia shows
larco numbers of workmon.
Throw open tho doors of tho Metropolitan
on tho only day on which the working poo-
)le can go, ana let them in. What uso in de
erring this bonofit f
Htrnnarro Within Oar flutes.
With others at tbc (J mud Hotel Is Caut. llenrj
C. Vrd, U. a A.
lleir-Ailuilral V. E. Le Hoy. U. & N., wlta his
wife, Is stayiOK at tho Victor! Hotel.
Btutc Senator a. w. Delaraator, of MeadrlUe,
l'a., registered at tho Albemarle last evening.
Vnltcd States Senator Shelby M. Cnilom, of IUU
nol, arrived at the Hotel llruaswlck last evening.
United States Senator Colaultt, of Georgia, was
an early arrival ut the Grand Central Hotel this
At the Oriental Hotel aro Judfo W. O. Year ej, of
Itutland, Vt,, Judge Advocate-Gen. of the Grand
Army of the ltepuhllc, and ex-Gov, William Gas
ton, of Mauacbuactta.
Sam Jonei. tho revivalist. Is at the Windsor
Hotel, having arrived there veiterday. 0cuOvl
O, Wade, of lloston, l'reildent of the Mexican
Central Hallway, la at the tame hotel.
General raasenger Acent George L. Connor, of
the Old Colony Hallroad,la an Everett House gueat,
Mmc, Minnie Hack's huaband, Chcaller de
Wartegg, baa taken up his residence at the same
George W.Chllda.of Philadelphia; a 11. Smaller,
of Vermont; ex-Consul. General to Sweden v.
W. Thomaa, Jr. . and State Senator Theodora C.
Dates, of Worceater, Mass. , are recently arrived
guests at the Fifth Avenue Hotel.
Deficient la Courtesy.
From iarpr aor.I
Lady A gentleman gave me his seat In a stroet
Husband And yon thanked him, of conrio T
Lady Yea, I thanked htm, bat I ought not to
hare donee. He hadn't the politeness to lift boa
UEEFB TO YOU, MB. 8TEEE8.
May Yon Add Fonr Afore FMrlpto.) Ml, tbo One
Put on To.Ilnjr,
Whon Inspoctor Henry V. Steors reached his
room in Police Headquarters this morning
ho was mot by tho clerical forco of tho
Central Ofllco, tho spaoial squad, members of
tho press, and representatives of nearly every
section and quality of work in tho Polico De
partment. Tho men formed in lino and the inspector
entered his ofllco. Lo Moult, tho florist, had
been at work with a staff of specialists since
an i arly morning hour, aud had transformed
the room into a literal bow or of floral beauty.
Two large American flags wero caught up
in tho beak of a splendid American caglo and
tho familiar desk and chair daily occupied by
tho Inspoctor wero tastily drupod with smilax
and natural flowers. In tho contra was an
immense mechanically arrangod box, with
moving figures. Tho sceno was an old grand
father surrounded by children and grand
children on Christinas Day, and bohiud a
dodging Santa Clans wero tho words : " I was
much younger than I was thirty years ago."
This was a gift from It. Schlossinger. A
four-foot floral shield with tho significant let
ters: " 1857-1887," was a remembrance from
tho Central Ofllco Squad. Tho clerical forco
upstairs sent a horse-shoo, nearly throe feot
high, made of choico roses. Schlossingor &
Co., tho department tailors, also forwarded a
Ono of tho finest floral offerings was a horse
shoo from tho press representatives who como
in contact dally with inspector Stoors and his
associate inspoctors. It cauio from men, who
for tho nonco, sunk all personal differences
and profession il rivalries, and united in
doing honor to a man whoso thirty years of
publio sorvico did not bear a stain or blomish,
and whoso character shows forth rcsploivdont
w ith faithful, loyal and oommcndablo dovo
tion to his friends and to tho sorvico.
Individual remembrances camo from Supt.
Murray, Inspoctors Williams, Byrnes and
Conlin. Ono of tho gifts was a scarf-pin,
with a pearl in tho coutro, surroundod by
diamonds, Inspoctors Byrnes and Williams
boing tho donors.
Inspector Stoors put on his uniform, and
on his sleeve was tno sixth gold stripo, ono
for overy fivo years of Bcrvico. His polico
lifo has boon a pleasant one, but each succes
sive grado of promotion was tho reward of
merit after years of toil, devotion and hon
est zeal. Friends called upon him continu
ally, shaking his hand and wishing him
twonty yearsmoro of honorable service
The floral' gifts will bo sent to tho In
spoctor's homo tills ovonlng. and Mrs. Steers
and her family will enjoy thoir programme
whllo being mado tho recipients of a hand
somo silver service, tho gift of many citizens
who honor, and love tho popular Inspoctor of
Polico. It is a red.lottor day in his history.
The story of some queer American diplomats
iciU he told In fAc Sunday World.
EEBUKED BY A HOTEL CLERK.
How Sir Alfred Oooeh Iterclved Inierma-
tlon About American Titles.
"Frontl Tnko this card up to Senator
," called Clerk Poocock to a hall-boy
at tho Hoffman House.
" But it isn't tho Senator I want to seo.
It's tho young man," said tho first Republi
can candidate for tho Presidency, Gen. John
O. Fremont, whose card was in question.
" Oh, tho boy understands. General. It's
away I havo of mixing up titles. So many
titlod foreigners arriving that a fellow has a
great deal of troublo in attempting to ad
dress them in a manner which tliov consider
propor. This indiscriminato conferring of
titles by foreign rulers has gotten tho hotd
clerks into tho bad habit of attaching a pre
fix to about ovory body's name
" I remember onco when I didn't do this,"
continued tho clerk. " It was when Sir Al
frod Goocli was hero. Ho was accompanied
by his sou aud a man porvant. Sir Alfred
wanted his sorvant for something or othor
ono day aud requested mo to Bond for him. I
sent tho boy and told him to toll the fellow
that ' Mr. Gooch wanted him at tho ofllco.
Sir Alfred didn't liko this at all, and re
marked that his servant would not know who
Mister ' Goooh wos and. loftily askod if wo
had no titles in this country.
" Well, I didn't liko hiB manner vory much,
and I replied that wo did havo a few titles
in this country, but that thoy wero thoso of
truo nobility and wero earnod by their bear
ers on tho battloflold, on tho bench, in legis
lative halls and in othor honorable ways, and
woro not entailed estates from dishonorable
sources or Uio subject of a sovereign's caprice.
I told ' Mister ' Goooh that tho tltlo with
which I had given him would probably bo as
honorable a one as he would over wear as an
American citizon, and was ono which ovory
Amorican was proud to wear."
Gon. Fromont smiled at tho recitation by
tho voluble clork of tho robnko given by him
to inherited and klng-conforred nobility. Ho
must havo boon Btruok by tho suggestion
whioh it contained that he, tho gray-haired
and gray-beardod pathfinder of tho wild
West and Department Commander of the
Army of tho United States, had won his spurs
and title by good aud efficient service for his
ENGINEEE FELTON KILLED OUTRIGHT.
Derailment and Tire Overtaken an ISvans-
vllln mid Indianapolis Train,
SrCC3AI, TO TBI world. 1
Bhazil, Ind., Nov. 19. Tho passenger
train leaving hero last night for Clay City on
tho Evansville and Indianapolis road was
ditched three miles out. The engine and a
singlo coach turned over and took flro
and wero consumed. Engineer Felton was
instantly killed, Fireman Locdham was badly
scalded and Brakomrn Highwood was badly
injured. Thero wore sixteen passenger on
tho coach, all of whom oscapod with moro or
less slight injuries.
Bank Treasurer Ulnar Huncoed.
faraciAL to tbi would, 1
Nawnuiio, Nov. 1, Capt. Thomas C. Hlng,
Treasurer of the Nowburg Savings Dank, was ac
costed on the street yesterday by a young man
who claimed to be an old acquaintance. The
young man stated that he had bought tickets for a
certain book, and bad unexpectedly drawn two
aeta of tho volume, one of which ho offered Cant.
Itlnir. The old gentleman accompanied the
atranger to a house on Montgomery streot, where
thero another man who figured aa azent for the
booka. Here the captain became lnvolvod In tho
usual "otter scheme, which necessitated the
deposit of a larce amount of collateral security.
Capt. Hlnif went to tho bank and got $l,0oy worth
of Krle Hallroad and New berg Qu Company stock,
together with ,000 In Albany City coupon bonds,
with which the two sharpers promptly disappeared.
The savings bank la not concerned In any way In
Itallroad Wreck at Uamden.
ISrZCtAX. TO TUX WOELD.l
B0RDINTOWN, N. J., NOV. 19. ThO 9.80 A. V.
paaaenger train, on Its way from Camden to Jersey
City, this morning ran Into tho rear end of an
empty coal train at Fleldaboro, one mile from
here, smashing can, piling the fragments up In a
heap and completely wrecking Englno 10S9, at
tached to the paaaenger train. The tracks are
blocked, and paaaenaeri are being transferred be
tween Camocn ana Trenton. No one was Injured.
Trial Trip of the Dnrsess Fisherman.
IsrioiiL to m wosld.i
Dostok, Nov. it, The new Uurgcst fisherman
made her trial trip to-day. She started from the
end of Commercial wharf between 10 and 11 in the
morning and aalled out into the lowar bay, A
number of the leading yachtsman of lloston and
captains of Ashing schooners are aboard, and there
U inuoh Interest to Bee hor the yachty looking
craft will work.
AMATEURS DON THE BUSKIN.
. . s
AN OUTLOOK FOR A PROSPEROUS SEASON
FOR SOCIETY PLAYERS.
OHas I'.lnlo de Wolfe to Appear Twice In
" Hcliool for Scandal "The. Amnranth
to l'ruduco " Tlio Mllver King "-Church
Folks at the I.rceuni Mannaer Donnelly's
Concert A New Curtain for tbo llljon.
ire making for tho
season of amateur the
atricals, which will
and tho outlook is
that it will bo prosper
ous. Tho aching void
left by Mrs. James
Brown Potter will bo
filled by Miss Elsio do
Wolfe. Tho first en.
tertuinment will bo
given by tho Tuxodo
Park Club on Deo. 3,
when "School for
Scandal " will bo pre
sented. After that tho
comedy will bo producodat tho Lyceum Tho.
atro by the samo amateurs for charity, of
course. Charity is a vory commendable
thing nnd at times ineffably useful. Fivo
other Bomi-thcatrical cntortainmouts aro also
booked at tho Lycoum Theatre, which, portly
bocauso it is small and compact and partly
bocauso it is hardly liko n theatro, with its
parlors and daintily carpotod rooms, is ex
tremely popular with tho non-professional.
Tho Amaranth Club, af Brooklyn, has been
negotiating with Mr. H. Clay Miner for the
uso of the "Bilvor King." (ogodsI what
a play for amateurs to present I) Mr. Miner
has kindly allowed them the uso of tho play,
in return for which tho amateurs have prom
ised to turn out in a body and patronize Mrs.
Potter when sho plays in Brooklyn.
This is an honest fact : An entertainment
called " Dorothy's Dreamland, or Fairy
Opera," in aid of a fresh-air fund for tho
Church of tho Itedocmor was given at the
Lyceum Thoatro yesterday afternoon. It
attracted a great number of nice, staid, quiet
folk. Somo of thorn hod vory evidently
nover entered a theatro before. Finally two
domuro, gentle-faced women entered tho
lobby, looked about thorn in dire perplexity,
and as thoy advanced to tho tiokol-taker ono
of thorn said t " Horo ore our tickets. Will
you kindly show us to tho pows."
John F. Donnelly .manager of tho Academy
of Musio, is filled with a burning doslro to
cot ovon with tho A.nti-Povorty Society. At
tho last meeting of that august organization
ho wos polltoly roasted from the platform,
bocauBe it was alleged that ho had rented tho
Acadomy " over thoir hoods." Mr. Donnelly
was bohind tho scenes while tho roasting pro
cess was going on. Ho didn't liko it. He
expects peoplo to foe! the same respect for
him that he feols for himself. If that man
doesn't get off that platform quickly," ho
said, with a voleanio smilo, " I'll go and pull
him off." Fortunately for him tho man, Mr.
Post, did got off in timo. Mr.
Donnelly skirmished about yosterdny
and deolarod that nothing in the world
would induoo hiin to let the Anti-Fovorty
pooplo into tho Academy on Sunday. Even
tho need of tho monoy hod no influence with
Mr. Donnelly. Tho Acadomy was unrented,
but by dint of hard work tho managor has
arranged a concert for to-morrow evening.
MIsb DorCo Duano will mako her de"but, while
Miss Dora Henningcs, known gracefully as
" dromatio prima donna contralto ;" Miss
Alice Coloman, from the Crystal Palace,
Loudon, and Mrs. Alice J. Shaw, tho whistler,
will participate. Tho ovont will be managed
by tho genial Gus A. Klrker,
Miss Bollo Archer, tho charming actress,
has been fearfully, yet unwittingly, carica
tured by an enterprising St. Louis paper,
which, evidently burning with anxiety to
present pictorially to its readers " the lady
mashers of the Now York boards," was not
particular what picturo it used. Miss Archer,
who is in reality handsome, looks in this pic
ture very much liko Lydia Pinkham, only
not bo young or so-jiretty. She haB goggle
eyes, furrowed cheeks and a horrible nose.
A friend of Miss Archer's yesterday cut the
picture from tho paper, put it on cardboard,
bought a email frame and sent It to tho lady,
tolling her that he was charmed with hor
latest, whioh ho intonded having enlarged
and placed on an casol in his drawing-room.
"L' Amour Nous Guido" is tho fetohing
littlo dovico Bolocted by Mr. E. E. Rico for
tho now curtain to bo used at the Bijou
Opora-Houso on Monday. No prottler cur
tain will bo found in the city. " L' Amour
Nous Guido" la tho name of Spiridon's
famous ploturo. It shows a boat containing
n man and woman, stocred by Cupid and is
beautifully copied on tho Bijou curtain.
FIERCE FOREST FIRES IN ILLINOIS.
Farmers Fruitlessly Fighting the Flames
One Alan Burned to Death.
fSHCIAL TO TBI WO&LD.1
Oakland, 111., No. 19. A flro, which
started in the Smith woods, ono mile west of
this city, yesterday, obtained a good head
way and for miles went north. It
Bwopt ovorythiug boforo it. On the
west of tho woods aro tho Embarrass bot
toms, dense with underbrush and largo jack
oak and hickory trees. Those trees were
totally destroyed, and with it all the
fencing in tho path of tho flamos.
At north, aftor reaching tho bottoms, is a
nock or stretch of timbor fifteen miles long.
Tho wholo neighborhood turned out to fight
tho firo, but bo far the efforts
of tho peoplo havo been fruitless.
Tho farmhouses wero directly in the track of
tho flames and wero hauled outside of the fire
limit, tho heat of tho fire is so intense, that it
Is impossible to get within a quarter of a
mile of it. Ono young man was burned to
death figntlug the flames.
"One Little nialdlsa Drlde." .
Mlsi Cells Kills, the pretty little lady who played
ritU Slug la UoL John A. McCaull'a production of
"The Mikado," and who aabsequently did good
work In "The Arabian Nights," lato be married
this evening to Mr. Henry S. lllake. of the firm of
lllake Uron. A Co., of is Wall stroet. Mlaa Ellis la
tho daughter of 4-corner Flanagan, and for several
jreira has taken eare of her five small alaters. She
has now permanently left the stage, according to
Mr. Hlako'a wish. That gentleman met Mlaa
Flanagan some seven years ago In an amateur
theatrical society. The wedding will be strictly
private. The bride is a Calholloi the bridegroom
Adjusting Labor Grievances.
The differences between the Eastern Light Asso
ciation of Glass Bevelera and their employers has
been amicably settled. The agreement printed In
alateluueof Tns World will be ratified by both
allies. The Orm of Ueroy A Marrlnor has not ac
ceded to the demanda for an Increase of $l per
week per man, but all the other Arms are expected
to algn the agreement fer one year as aoon as com
mittees arrange matters.
A Newspaper Ills Only Shroud.
An unknown man, apparently the driver of an
ash cart, sat down on a stoop at UT Worth street,
next door to a lodging-hoSse. last night, and alept
the sleep that knows no waking. A policeman
fonnd him sitting up stark dead at ess
o'olook this morning and removed bli body to the
Sixth Precinct atatlon-houae. A newspaper covers
his face and Is als only abroad.
All the noes and a magatin of blight, inUrcst
(ng reading in (Jit frmdayYfouLB. Thrttctnls.
HOST, SAUSAGES AND BEER..
I . ,:;! '. i ' tr ' v i
A Deserfptlon or" tte'Xrii'renlst u tie Isrf3ecn
In Ills o'ltlce.
A new "No Reporters Admitted" sign,
much largor than tho old ono, was pasted on
the door of Johann Most's ofllco this morn
ing. Aftor tho word " udmittod " ap
peared in parentheses tho words
" Hchrolb-Knechto " slaves of tho pen.
This now feature seemed to indicate in
tense hatred on the part of tho fiery Anar.
chist. Nevertheless, a .reporter df Tfm
Wobld pushed open tho door of tho Anar
chist's den at 10.20 this morning and, not
without an inward tremor, entered.
It is passing strange that ono cannot find
Most in his office at a timo whon he is not en
gaged in the wholcsalo consumption of
sausage and beer. It reads liko an invention
of tho enemy, but it is the simple foot.
At tho hour mentioned two men sat at a
round table in the frout end of the room.
Ono was Editor Most and tho other was Jul
iuB Schultz, assistant editor of tho Freiheit,
Tho table was littered with documents and
Schultz was writing rapidly, presumably
working on a red-hot diatribe for to-day's
issue of tho Anarchist sheet.
Most had a pen bohind his ear, but thoro
was no other sign of his oditdrial labors. Ho
was eating, or, mora correctly speaking, feed
ing. Before him was a hugo pllo of sausages,
resting on coarso yellow-brown paper, evi
dently just brought from a Gcrmau
pork-butchor's. Thoy wero of tho
fat and indigostiblo variety known
as " libcrwurst." Tho reporter tried to
count them and got as far as cloven. Tho
othors woro hidden from view by those on
tho top. Near by, but noccBsarily at some
distance from tho sitting Anarchist, wcro a
hugo brown pitcher of beer and a glass full
of tho froth covored liquid.
Tho reportor Bpoko to Most for soveral
minutes, but the Anarchist's ovos wero fixed
on the sausages and beor. Every moment a
hand holding a murderous clasp-knife cnt
off a few inches of tho thick sausago, and
another hand clutched first tho pitcher
and then tho glass. Both the sausage and the
beor were'quickly conveyed to Most's mouth.
Tho rapidity of tho movement of Most'Bhand
and jaw was bewildering.
Between tho gulps sounds camo from Most's
hard-worked Jaws, in reply to questions, to
the effect that Mr. Howe would defend him
on Tuesday and that ho would be acquitted
unless justico were flagrantly violated to his
oppression. Also that ho felt quito well,
being too much used to prisons to allow con
finement, recent or prospective, to prey on
The reporter backod out, his eyes still fixed
by a strango fascination on tho fast declining
heap of sausages and tho diminishing stock of
beer. Ab tho door closed Most tackled a
KNIGHTS OF LABOR FOR PEACE.
The Only Disaffection Hald to Exist Among;
tho Chronic " Kickers."
A good deal has been published about tho
alleged split in tho Knights of Labor and tho
proposed formation of anothor order compos
ed of tho so-colled " kickers" or maloontents.
Tmt Would has already reported tho causes
which led to tho " Provisional Committco's "
circular and published interviews with lead
ing Knights indicating that the disaffection
arose from tho refusal of tho General Assem
bly to pass rosolutionB of sympathy with the
condemnod Chicago Anarchists.
A prominent member of District Assembly
No. 49 said to-day : "If tho radical klokors
really want reforms thoy should not go out
side to get them, but thoy aro malcontents
wo can vory well get along without. Ito-
Sarts about tho refusal of local and
(strict assemblies to pay dues and assess
ments aro all bosh. If any of tho organiza
tions do not pay up they will bo promptly
suspended according to tho laws of tho
order. Tho mon who lead this movement
aro well known as chronic kickers. I think
the order is on a better and safor basis than
it over was boforo, and will havo tho confi
dence of tho laboring olasses and the Ameri
can publio. ' Let us havo peace ' is our sen
timent at this time."
FOLLOWED HARD BY FEAR.
Conscience Itlado Tonillnson Hncta a Coward
That n. Detective Arrested Him.
Detective Evanhoo, of the 'Sixteenth Pre
cinct, had his attention attracted to Fred
erick Tomlinson, sixteen years old, of 425
West Thirty-third street, last night. The
boy, while walking along Eighth avonue,
near Fortieth streot, appeared as if his con
science were not clear. Every now and then
ho would hurriedly turn his head aud shoot
a glanco down tho street as if ho feared some
thing. Tho detective, aftor following him about a
mile, determined to take him into custody.
Tomlinson carried a buudlo which con
tained a silk pluBh sacquo valued at $10.
On being questioned where he procured tho
tho tacquo ho said ho got it from MrB.
Moonoy. at 118 West Thirty-sixth street. He
coutradioted himself tho next moment by
saying that ho worked at O'Noill's fancy
goods store, at Sixth avenue and Twentieth
street, and was ordered to deliver it at 69
West Fifty-second street. That w as also dis
covered to be false.
This morning William O. Strange, manager
of O'Neill's, made a charge of larceny against
Tomlinson at Jefferson Market Court. Tom
linson was hold for trial.
KNIGHTS STILL SECEDING.
Four New Assemblies Join the Rebellion
What SI. W. Dover Bars.
(srxcui. to rax wobld.1
Pittsduro, Nov. 19. Master Workman
Dovoy, of District Assembly 8, regards the
convention of rebellious Knights as illegal.
Ho says: "It would be all right if thoy
would go about it properly. Not ono of the
Assemblies has withdrawn from tho district."
Tho work of secession is still progressing,
and four moro local assemblies have applied
Tho members of tho Amalgamated Associa
tion are not afraid that thoir organization
will bo affected in tho loast by the new
National Trades' District.
Two Celebrities Gone West.
John Ward, the baaeball player, and his wife,
Helen Dauvray, the actreas, left on tho Penn
sylvania Hallroad limited express at 8 o'clock this
morning for California. Mrs. Ward woro a brown
travelling suit and a Jaunty black lace bonnet.
Mr. and Mrs. Ward will remain In California for a
namber of months. Part of tho time, whllo Mr.
Ward la travelling with the New York baseball
team, Mrs. Ward will be the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
John Q. Savllle at Loa Angeles. Mr. Savllle was a
member of Helen Dauvray's company until It dis
banded, and la now In the real eatate business.
Horses llescued With Dlllleulty.
James Uabb's stables, at 119 West Twenty-eighth
street, caught Ore early dhls morning, and two
alarms were sent out before the firemen succeeded
In getting the blaze under control. Tho building
was damaged IJ.500. The horses were rescued
after considerable difficulty.
Harmony Among Ilog.llutcbrrs.
Reports rocelved from members of tbo Stanley
Association of hdg-butchira Indicate that their de
manda for a uniform rate of wages and for the em
ployment of union men only will bs conceded. The
agreement will bold good for a year. The men
began work at 1 o'clock to-day as usual.
Edward O'Grady, an attendant In Civil Justice
Mlohael Norton's court, has been removed and
Jertmiaajiogeri appointed In hu place. Cause,
COMING OTfTS IN SOCIfspr. '
. L I S
MRS. AST0R TO GIVE A BALL IN HER EOMB
Many New Receptions Announced for the
Nenr Future Tbo First Meeting of the
Thursday Club (Set Duns for Dee. 1 Mrs.
HchleOelln's Three-Day Reception to bo .
filven on Deo. 8, D nnd 10.
mtmtmtt. ,Y most peoplo invlto.
SsjXJb. tlons aro very eagerly
CiASu) iftBv lcsirod for any prom.
S tMt m iuont festivitlel1 at
W vr UB Mrs. W. Astor's. Tho
,v jCi J M houso is so largo, and
c L CreHVjno wkl aspect bo
C A-U .JsVyK 1'cht, luxurious and j
0-C iSsVfil roSK ckerf ni and the host
V SSfsartM eM kMBolf so charm- '
If fVMuAP 'ne' tnat tno K08'8
'In A varo Bure aT0 a
J i dytacA 4y l'loasant timo. The
gK'urajK ball to bo given on
mKSpviJj-i- Jan- will bo the event
JSrn &5wC'ft ' ne w'n'or season.
ikyjjgpr Ufl jjrg ABor -vriii-hayo
" hor married daughters,
Mrs. Coloman Drayton and Mrs. Ormo Wil
son, to assist her in receiving.
The Thursday Evening Club will moot at
Mrs. Henry Hoyt's, 8 West Tenth street, oa
Thursday ovoning, Dec. 1.
Mrs. Arthur M. Dodge, of 72 East Thirty,
fourth stroet, will give a largo roception oa
Thursday afternoon, Doc 1.
Mrs. Edward Mitcholl, of 45 Wost Fifty,
fifth street, will givo a tea on Dec 1, from 4
until 7 o'clock p. m.
Mrs. A. 8. Wobb, of 15 Lexington, avenue,
will give a roception on Deo 6.
Mrs. W. B. Williams, of 25 West Twentieth
stroet, will givo a tea on Deo. C
Mrs. S. B. Schieffeliu, of 958 Madison
avenue, as usual for soveral years past, will
givo three largo receptions this season on
three successive days. Tho dates will ba
Deo. 8, 9 and 10.
Mrs. John Wolls. of 12 West Ninth stroet,
will givo a tea on the afternoon of Dec 8.
Mrs. J. L. Loo, of 21 Wost Seventeenth
Etreet.will give a largo reception on the after,
noon of Dec. 9.
Mrs. Edward Anthon, of 25 West Thirty
third street, will give large receptions on tno
afternoons of Dec. 9 and 17.
Mrs. O'Connor, of 24 East Thirty-third
street, will givo receptions the aftornoona of
Doc. 14 and 21.
Mrs.Woodsworth, of 18EastThirty.Bovextth
street, will give ouf ternoon tea on Deo. 10. ,
Miss Ella O. Jones, of 840 West Ono Hun
drod and Twenty-third street, will entertain
tho Ivy Social Circlo on next Friday ovonlng.
It is reported that Miss EIoIbb Telfair, tho
handsome daughter of Mr. Jacob B. Telfair,
who is abroad, lias become ongaged to a titled
and woolthy foreigner.
Mr. and Mrs. Bradley Martin will return
after their summer in Scotland to their homo
in this city. 22 West Twentieth street, In an
Tho engagement is announced of Mr. Alfred
H. Thorp and Miss Fanny Lahy.
Mrs. D. P. Hays, of 03 West One Hundred
nnd Twenty-sixth street.will bo tho recipient
of a Burpriso party thiB evening.
Tho great event of tho coming week in
Orango will be tho wedding of Mr. Hawkea
worth and Mies Kirtland on Tuesday, at St,
Mark's Church. Two thousand invitations
havo been sent out.
Mrs, E, G. Nereshelmer will givo a danco
this ovoning at hor homo, at One Hun
dred and Nineteenth Street and Sixth avenue.
Head what "Sunset" Cox has to say about
political life, in the Sunday Would.
Secretary Falrchlld has tho reputation of beta,
the beat-dressed and most arlatocratio looking
member of the Cabinet.
A hunter in Sonora County, CaL, recently shot a
white ueer which had albino eyes. It was one of
the few ever Been in the Ssate.
Mr. Thomas Beaaely, who died near Clarkesvllle,'
Tenn. , laat week weighed 4S5 pounds when in good
health. Ho was supposed to be the blggeat man tm
the State. .
A certified check for $1,015,762 paid a few days
ago to Trustee Hammard by the Elkins-Wldener
syndicate to complete their street-car deal In
Chicago was tho largest check ever passed in that
Mr. George D. Smith, of Macon, Ga., saw fit to
refer to Mr. George H. Shine, an acquaintance, aa
a person " not nt for flah bait," and the aggrieved
Mr. Shine bos sued him tor damages in the sum of
A Detroit cnBtoms offlcer says that Immense,
quantities of dutiable goods are smuggled Into
Canada from that port (every year. Much of the
smuggling is done by Canadian people of social
One of the roost successful surgeons of Philadel v
phla Is Dr. Caroline V. Anderson, the daughter of
a wealthy negro coal merchant. She was gradu
ated from the Medical Department ofho Uni
versity of Pennsylvania,
Senator Stanford, of California, has about twenty
Jockeys at his Palo Alto farm, and nearly one
hundred stable employees. He has recently estab
lished a night school for their benefit, at whioh
Mrs. Stanford herself frequently gives instruction,
Mrs. Maria Phillips, of Denver, has Just cele
brated her 101st birthday, and la probably the old
est person In Colorado. She preserves all her
facultios and her hair, onco raven blaok bat for
years past as white as snow, Is beginning to re
sumo Its original color. Mrs. Fhllllps smokes '
The credit of establishing a national Thanksgiv
ing Day Is attributed to Mrs. Sarah J. Hale, late
editor of Oodev's Ladi's Bootc As far back aa
lstl she began to urge upon the Governors of the
States tho propriety of Issuing Thanksgiving proc
lamations until In 1859 the day was observed la
all tho Btates but two.
When Jim Felton, a hunter, near Iberia, La.,
wont to pull on his boots the other morning his
foot crushed into somothlng soft, and it struck him
that it must be a snake. The boot was off in a
jiffy, and the reptile slid out onto the floor. It ',
waa a small moccasin, which had not had a chance
A Chicago lady, who occupies a handsome booM
in Ashland avenue, came East recently for a short
holiday and left her homo In charge, of the laun
dress. Tho latter had a pretty daughter, who In
stalled bcrtclf In the mansion, gave several swell
parties, and was the recipient of a.numberof flat-
terlng oilers of marriage before the lady retornad
unexpectedly and pat a sudden end to the young
sorubwoman's society career.
Answers to Correspondents.
C. A r. The last exposition held in Parti waa
J. M . The headquarters of the New York Checks
Club aro at IBS Canal street,
I). K. If. The Galatea took seventeen days to
cross the ocean.
1'. V. It. '.Jay Gould's steam yacht Atlanta
has arrived on the other side of the ocean,
JL a Tho Thistle In her race with the Volunteer
had a crew of forty men. The usual crew is
A. IS." Is it possible foraman to get a dlvoroj
without hla wife having knowledge or nptloeox
it t It la perfectly poaslble. Men do it very
day. The question then artae: "Is the divorce s
lawful one f " Sometimes It la not,
. . i
Look for fAe recipes for a TKcmksgMngitnMr
in IM Sunday Would,