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K ,g THE WORLD; MONDAY EVENING MAY 7, 1888. ;
m THtD- WORLD,
Mr .MONDAY EVENING. MAY 7.
Mf jmhi wcumr. 80ci rsn yxar, $3.bo.
Bvif" 'virf .-a- -
Wk VOL. 28 - NO. 9,757
Hft Vaterad attb rmt-OfflM it Hew YotK u seoonsVelaa
Bo? i null matter.
H&' 27e average circulation of the
H, Evening Edition of THE WORLD
K '? rOM 108,714
Ml o .JliarcA and "' r
E upr, jsss, wan Copies per Day.
HS WHAT EIBMAEOK SAT&
Bf' , The "positive conviction" said to bnvo
KSf been expressed by Prlnco Bismarck to CUni,
Wff'J BcitcbF, that " tko peace of Europo will bo
KjK maintained," would be more rcassurlnc If
E! the (croat innn wore In habit of giving his
Ktt real thought to casual Rcosts.
If Jn,t no'w " looks as if two of tbo powers
Wfs. that moke Europo an tinned camp wore bent
K upon securing a peaco moro to their liking
Iga ly the old device, of lighting for it. With n
gl bolllaoront Crown Prince almost within
St reach of the Rooptro in Germany, the pros-
11 poet of peaco is not altogether brilliant.
ffi Happy America, whoso policy is poace I
if THE BABT MARKET.
A brief story in The Evixiko Wobld to.
' day tells how babies "awaiting adoption"
fit wo openly disposed of undor adtsrtisomont
IK in the goodly Oity of Churches across the
Efe At first blush this bnby marketing seems a
"eft dreadful business and the transgressions
5" that lead to it undoubtedly rtrw shocking.
B Sut with the helpless little waifs here,
jj. through no fault of their own, it is hotter
& that they should be adopted into homes
fL .rather than placed in public institutions.
. And yetjt is n strango commentary on the
m moratltloa'and superior civiiization.of whieh
(8 our people are wont to boast.
jfi A LIGHT DIET.
Egg A-wornnn inmato of n PennsvlTftula bos-
&' pita! has lived for tliirty.fivo days on a diet
jK of air and water. Hho seems " cheerful and
Hr Jiappy," and " shows no signs of prostration."
rtf It would irtvo a heap of troublo for the
BR' 1oor if this diet could be popularized. Tho
KW " olth cufe" would bff Tlothttfg-to It, uhlll
Eff , 'come Trust should socure control of tho two
PJ& crcnt elements, as would no doubt happen.
Hjg. It is to bo feared, howover, that, llko the
ffif miserly farmer's old horse, just as MIks
KhR'v NVEiDEmgotsVisod to living on air and water,
E" eho wllldlo. -
B& THE 00L0K LINE.
ftC, Tho Episcopal Church South is still torn up
mv oyer the qucstion-of admitting colored dolo.
I3&. Rates to its conventions.
mfr ' There are objections to--this -commingling
Rjl at the South which would bo felt in a very
Kv much less degreo at tho North, but yet tho
KV- old wonder comes how it is ozpoctod that all
wffat. of theso race prejudices will bo adjusted in
3' leaven? " God is no rcspoctor of persons. "
Ri ' A color line is peculiarly out of plncoina
E$ religions assembly.
HP, If tho Elevated roads can find on oloctrio
lag .motor that will mote, one herious nuisituoA of
RE' those highways will bo abated. Tho trial of
IjSj the motor that Is claimed to bo ablo'io pull
IB lour cars, with no noiso or smoke or oil drip.
If' Jings, will bo watched with intorcst.
KK ' A good start has been mado in tho six-day
mm -walking match. Tho scores and inaidents of
mffr ch day will be recorded sharply up to time
Kfr, in the Sporting Extras of Tile Eviuuno
Bk John Sherman is hardly to bo blamed for
Hm refusing to contribute to tho Bupport of an
Bp; Ohio " BLAiNE-or-bust " Bopublican League.
Ht, A man doesn't like to rub salt in his own
K? ' The song of tho legislative strikers at
fjtr Albany: " What Shall the Harvest lie f"
B1- N.0,?rt Abouv llio Hotel.
Kffl Kossell Scott, "one of a party of gentlemen from
$' Euulaoa, U a temporary guett at ihe Wlnuior.
rln O'ti Qrana notel nu C. II. Fcrrr. a merchant of
l,' Chicago, and 1'. II. UoLennon, nt tjjravnie, N. Y.
Wfi? Duncan Uclntyre, of Montreal, will nave a
;'?' chance to read nil nomo papers at tho Hotel
H The ailiej regliter shows the qneer, stralcht np
Ha and down lunaluie of I M. Meiley, of Siuta Fv,
kK K. M., to-dar.
H Atthe Union Square Hotel are O. W. Spears, of
Xottoa: r. u. Smart, of Winchester, and U. 8.
I Sbepard, of Boston.
Kl , Pa"tng up at the Morton Ilonie are J. II. Hinton,
y, of syraciue; Frank Moran, of 1'niUdelntUa, and
.j. I Jot p. Colton, of cnicaga
HT I Stopping at the Hotel Dam aro Joseph WheelDek.
Mv- of rlaveauk Ulghlanda, n. J.; v. a. Mead, of
M eprlngBeld; & J. Cnrtlfl, of Sprlugfleld, and F.
Ft w. Jtoulton, of Boiton.
Miff ' K. Bltl a Japanese nobleman from Toklo, will
Si- atndy American cualfma and hotel life .t the
Kft Hoffman liotuo for the next few daja. J. U.
mm! Bharpleu,4i member of an old Quaker famtlj In
Wffll Philadelphia, H at the same bolel.
M Jumped from the Htemnor'i Dow.
BiK laricitL to tbk wobls.1
H niirrrow, Va., MayT. Aa the Lura.of the Old
R Pomlntoa Line, was on her retora trip to Norfolk
'Saturday, off Lambert Point pier a woman
BJ' ' seen 'to walk to the bow of the
& steamer, take off her hat, plaee her purse In
ffij; 'it and then plunge overboard. She was atrnck by
fK the paddle-wheel and sank Immediately. A boat
Wtf-- was Dowered, but she had dlaappeared. The uu.
WM fortunate womau was Mr Chrlatlan. wife of the
Bfp. .chief dork of be njgela Hotel, and waa twenty
pj 'jean of ace. No motive for the act la known.
&& Wanted Iter Iluaband fllurdrre,!.
BsJl ' Citt, Neb., May 7. Mr. Frank
Hfe .Jtunjan, of thU city, has been arreated charged
VHA jwlth conspiring to murder her htuband. bhe en-
'TVI caged two men to kill htm, and one of them drew
f tUW, revfllver on him last nlgbt, but waa provented
W' from nalnr It bj the arrival of citizens. The only
mWi ITeuort-asaigned la that the woman had become
BE", "red ' neT hesband.
Bk 1 'Ulker'a Compound Ranaparllla
fgKL .fUcjwuandparifluthe blood and lOTtxonUi th ut.
Issseaew Um. Tit iC It eonulna no Maxcoar, Putiib or
fKKKlo. villi lie orlM) ii qnUkor and far mora utli.
(actoir than anj otlur. In Im. wo sutranloo It to do all
J , oeuro to rytnro roarniaotr. Kxtra largo
HBP 'Limta n ,8eM,U' 0a'r tw ds,M ""
HsBT .. ' l ?SB!,',nJ,Wi.,,l"? AMiTJjitJAA and: r aro
mm ' 'IpMtMrebraar of Onro. Do not aUow anr to ponaado
K , ,Me4horwtw. Sold braJaoot ill dtiiwo. If narOnt:
' ' f;vu yu uci
Bbad, 10 cents.
Pan baas, IS cents.
Lettuce, 5 cents s head.
Asparagus, 16 to 40 cents.
, Artichoke, IB cents each.
Pest, to cents a half peek.
Tomatoes, n cents a qo.rt.
- Doft shell etabs, ti a dozen. . ,
Grapefruit, 6 to is cents each.
Falmon, 40 to 70 cents a pound,'
Pineapples, 15 to 40 oents each.
Strawberries, from 80 oents up,
Frcih batter, 10 cent a pound.
Bombay dates, 15 cents a pound.
Ited anspper, in to 15 conu a pound.
Freah Long Island eggi, SO cents a doTen.
Choice table applea, 40 to to cents a dozen.
SILHOUETTES HERE AND THERE.
Itadolph Hahn, the wine merchant, Is often seen
In Grand street.
Kdward Hosky, an cut side merchant. Is often
seen In Cooper Union.
Henry Bishop, of Pierce's Express Company, Is
an anthorlty on hone flesh.
Peter Tancred, the Vandam street Adonis, has
been to 111 balls this season.
Bernard Illbsteln, of 77 I-udlow street, Is out
again after his severe Illness.
Meat Inspeetor Itomslne wears gloves, bnt that
that does not detract from bis good looks.
Hlc Heyne, the the Third avsnne saloon-keeper,
la a little man, bnt as Jolly as tnsr make them.
President KHas Aaron, of Palestine Lodge, No.
71, of the sons of Benjamin, Is short, stont sad
Harrison Downs, the genial clerk of the Morton
House, has added another diamond to the big clat
ter that already ornaments his ample shirt-bosom.
TO ATTEND THE BIG CONVENTION.
The Thorn ei Jefferson club, of the Fifteenth As
sembly District, will send a delegation to the
National Convention. The members are making
great preparations for the same.
Henri Harper, the genial President, wilt lesd
Ex.Asaemblymsn Werner Brnns will have his
luxuriant beard trimmed for the occasion.
Kd Haggerty aajs that ho will drink nothing bnt
soda st the Convention.
Ex.Alderman Corcoran will try to overcome his
rheumatic and materialize In St. Lonli.
If Thomas P. MoAvoy returns In time from his
"Ksropeftn trip he will accompany tho boys.
James A. McClossej, thu handsome vlce-pretl-aent,
will discard bis artltln bruihes tor time being
snd proceed to paint SL Louis In radiant colon.
James McKlblnney will go, providing he can re
frain from his vlilts to Long Iilaud.
William J. Lawless will also Join the pertr.
Jim Murtha will aot as transportation agent,
Patrlok M. Mslon will certainly go.
lonrltran, notwlthitandlng the fact that busi
ness Is stiff, wilt he one of the partr.
Con Sheehan and Win. D. Ulemby, the two
TJromlos, will go arm In arm.
Among the others who will throw an sir of dig.
nlty about St. Louis tll be City Marshal Thomas
J. Ulesalog, James Leahy, William II. Innes,John
Ii. iladdox, Samuel Mlers and Van Sohwarzkoff,
IN TAYLOR'S HOTEL, JERSEY CITY.
George Potts, tho csshlcr, Is an accomplished
Capt. Irving King Is an epicurean and an au
thority on naval matters.
Dan tVcbb has aa handsomo a mnatache as a
masculine heart could deilre. The ladles all know
If It wasn't for " Johnnr M Kajlar, the latest
muilo would be sovcral days behind hand In rcaoh
Ing Hie holoL
Gen. Itsmiay Is mlislnir. TIo Ii preparing to"
shift tho Held of polltlcsl debato from the hotel to
SL Louis, wbero ho goes as a delegate.
Charley I'rshsll, Prcaidont of the Now Jersey
Kennel Club, la nlways supplied with questionable
log stories unaccompanied by affidavits.
Kx.Strcet Commissioner "Mike" Nathan sports
ono of the finest diamonds seen about tlio hotel.
"Hilly " cirk's great solitaire la lta only rival.
June 11 hns been seleoted as Manager George n.
Da Itevcre'a wedding day. Tho event will be cele
brated In a becoming manner by the permanent
Finance Commissioner Datz Is not seen about
the hotel often these days. It Is rumored that his
attention la telng given to the building of a new
hotel at Kockaway Beach.
Charles II. .Tnrdun, brother of the late United
Htaiei Trei.r e is tho hotel's authority on poli
tics. What ui.r'cy doesn't know abont political
queatlons would not All a very largo book.
Clerk "Bob" Kerrln's despondency since the
departure of Mtaa Cofflu for California has becu
very noticeable. It Is said that "Bou" Is second
only to Kyrle Bellew smong the errstlo young
-- - m
Ono nlgbt last January A. F. McNesI, of itaw
son, O. , dreamed that ho would die on Saturday,
April SO. The dream came true, for last Saturday,
the appointed time, he expired alter a Illness of
very brief duration.
It may be of Interest to sportsmen who spend a
a week In a vain endeavor to get halt a dozen shots
at wild game to know that the beautiful Mongolian
pheasants, recently Introduced Into Oregon, are
mulnplylng so rapidly aa almost to become a peat.
The most youthful bank prealdent In thla coun
try, If not In the world, la J. M. Bailey, Jr., who
haa recently been made President of the Minnehaha
National Bank, at Sioux Falls, Dak. He la an
Illinois boy, barely out of his teens, and has al
ready shown capability as a financier.
Melville W. Fuller, of Chicago, the candidate of
Illinois tor the Chief Justiceship of the Supreme
Court, haa a charming wife aud a family of nine
children. He la a man of strong domestio tastes,
snd after the cares of the day are over be is rarely
to be found away from the home circle.
George B. Huberts, Prealdent ot the Pennsyl
vsnta Itallroad system, has oeen In thecompany'a
service since 1851, his first en.ploymsnt having
been as a roamsn In tho engineer corps. A. J.
Casaatt, now a director of the company, and atone
time a VIoo-I'resldent, alto began aa a rodman.
follow the Crowd
to tho rit Sscrlflco Hale ot fine clothlna at A. II. Kin
Uo.'s. 6'i7 and C3D llrotdirtjr, botwoen Olvookw anil
Houston U. The vreatatt ruccmm ul tLo oeason. ritort
crowded all day Ion-. Xtvvor bofore bavo suoh "tar
sini" been teen. Men's tolls, J.75; worth ill),
Men't irufktu ptDU, 03 oontt, wortu S3. Hots' toltt.
Wiwntt. Mnrt All-Wrol" Built, fttblonslilt Pat'
terns, tlt)Di wurtb tin.
Don't t bumlmigod br pretended bankrupt " tales,
hot detl with bonett. relUl.le rnenbtnli. A. II. Kin
a Do. (utrtoteo tbo trnth of tbelr tdiertleemenU. You
oan alwws And them tt 037 snd O.'D Uroadotr Montr
retimed for outatlifactorr soo.lt an time within ittr
Iromdttool puribtto. IKin't lit Irrttponttble "btuk.
rnpt" dttlert fool rou or dupt you out of rous n.ootr (or
worthlete iratb aud rtluto. You can aivait ttl better
Jooda tor let. money at A, II, Kip a Oo.'t, til ana (Sid
rotdwtr, near Hleeokar tt. Hpnn otoraoatt at it,
worth SI J. llandtouia "Prince Albert" Bulla at ii.
worth oV, tiall at ono. Krorjlhini coins laat. Btoro
open nntd 9 V. M. to-nlibt. A II. Kin A Co., tbt
laidm American Clotblera, 817 and tit llroadwar, natt
Ilowara of Fraud. Keep awiT from flrma who bate
so ntssa and no buslntaa atandln. Don's let tUtm
nulaaa sou. Ho ' woolemlt boaw" bat (tiled.
Mo'Oourt" aror ordtrtd tnoh a salt. Do1! be fool
.enotjb. to be taken, In br nub "ahoet ttoriea." If
jbu ntod elotbln. call on I hoe. Deuot. Honorabfa Mar.
ebaau, A. II. Kin a.Oo.. 17 aoael? Broadway, nttr
.Uleocatt. Yon will alwua att jaora for your montr
thwa than anrwher alta. Tbtj want ronr trada nasi
rttr.aud the-year altar, bono loej treat jroa rljbt
How Thov Affoct Different Men.
Chitfof Fourth liaUalion, F. D. N. Y.
(wrtiTTkN izrrtKssi.Y roa mi kvihiko world.)
I i . ,11-gi IHK8 affect mon in
I y, differont ways. Ko.
tyAi body can Btund Are.
y ' ''" to"00 V nnst
jbsXl Bt. Yot it U not ap.
ffodlQh V preolated by most mon
K tfmjf what it is to co into a
tNmWkyB$AMh hurnlnp; building and
yofflAK lo$Mfa copo "" F'Km0R'
rrif!l y5Li a ' n'r' s''m nn'
r fPf" " '"'irrnnVn are soma of tho
Samuel oamfiiim.. phases of tho dancer
which presents itself.
vet pcopio aro aaeetca very uinorentiy uy
it. Children that is, yotiu chlldron aro
llko docs, who run Into somo hidiug.placo
when they fear a kick or a whipping. Whon
there is n flro tbrso chlldron orawl tindur
bods or Into corners or cupboards. This
makos it difficult to find them when tho
rooms aro filled with smoko.
This is specially remarked in the tenoment
hotiBos, where children are found in tho
greatest profusion. At n fire in tho room of
ono of these houses, aftor it had boon pretty
well mastered, tho mattross was smokinc and
smoulderini;. Tho smoko makes an Intolor
ablo smell in thoso small, closo, dirty rooms.
For souin reason or other tho fires in these
liouRL-B Btart niuo times out of ton perhaps in
tho bod. Why this should bo ko I do not
know. Bnt it is a fact. In tho uptown
Iiouscb ft firn does not oriRlnato in the bed
onco in ten times. Thismattress was smoul
dcrinc nnd kept botherinc the men.
"Why don't you titko that mattress and
pitch it out into tho streot V" I asked after a
little of this nuisano.
A MAN WAS LT1NO ON Tlir FIRX'EROAPF. ARLEEP.
They caught hold of tho mattress and lifted
It oil from tho ono below it. Tlicro, in bo
twoen tho two. wih n littlo follow four or flvo
years old! Uo had crowlod in thcro tq Ret
out of tho way of tho flro and had smothorad
When ouo rolloctn on tho horrors of a flro,
it senilis iucrodiblo that any ouo can delib
erately set a buildluc on flro, especially a
hoilso full of" tenants, lint around the
crowdod portions of the city, whoro a certain
t'loinent of tho town is gathered, theso in
comliarics aro constantly fouud. Tho flro
iuMirtiuca compauios havo so learnod to sus
poet this class of policy-sookers that they
have cancelled thousnuds of policies to them.
Tho fircH havo roally docreasod sinoo tho
companies took this stand
Whon tho tiros break out tho owners of tho
houses will bo absent. lint thoy ran mnnago
to get tho plnco on flro.evou if thoy tiro away.
Ono Bohcniu is to tlo ono cud of n string to a
pioco of meat and the other to a kerosene
lamp on tho edgo of tho tablo. The room is
then lockod, with u hungry cat iusido. She
twitches at tho moat as she eatB it, until
Anally tho lamp is pulled off tho tablo und
tho usual result follows.
A mau in Ilidloy's stables saw a flamo in
tho rear of ono of tho houses opposite. He
gavo notice of it, nnd I hurried to tho place.
Tho door was looked and nobody answered.
I broko it in. A man was lying on the nre
vscapo usloep (7). I called him and shook
him, but it was hard to rouse him. I finally
wrenched him to his feet, and ho pretended
to bo awnkenod out of a heavy sloop. The
door to tho other room was shut. In it were a
lot of bundles of cloth cut out for cloaks and
wrapped up in parcels. Thoy were on flro.
Fortunately it had not gotton inuoh head
way and thero was no difficulty in extinguish
ing it. When I got ontside one of tho neigh
bors said to mo :
"That was all a bluff. That man wasn't
asleep. I tee him go inside and then coino
out aud lie down just about five minutes bo
faro you came. Ho set fire to thoso things
Somotimes, howover, a flro develops tho
finer qualities in a man, and tho utmost cour
age and generosity is shown by citizons as
well us firomeu. A few years ago a large
tcnemont.houso was on flro. It was an iso.
lntcd building. Huntingdon's house had a
fire in it at tho somo time, and somo of tho
engines woro thore. Bo there was a littlo de
lay in getting to this tenement-house fire.
At thattimo only a few trucks carried scaling
Thero was a fire-escape in the rear of tho
houso, but the platforms, which were of
wood, had burned. There are a good many
fire. escapes in tho city with wooden plot
forms. I believe it is against tho law, now,
to havo them of wood. It ought to be, cer
tainly. When I got around to the'rear.'of the
house, I saw a young follow with a long Joist
tilted up against tho third story, and himself
bracing the other cud, which was stood on a
low building about the height of ono Btory.
A man and a young girl were at the window,
against tho sill of which the joist was
It ts a torrlblo 6ight to sea pooplo at the
windows of a burning building and not to
to have the moans of assisting them. The
young fellow could not stand It, and so had
taken the only thing at band, this long joist,
that he might come to the assistance of these
It was not a very convenient, a very com.
iottAb)taor s .vers safe mesa of letting down
two stories. The (train on the stout young
fellow below was pretty great, and if ho had
given way the joist would havo fallen and the
man and cirl been flung to tho ground.
Hut happily his muscles wcro firm enough
to stand tho tug thoy got, and the, two camo
safely down, greatly to their delight.
I witnessed on one occasion another " res
Cuo," which subsequently devolopod nn
amusing side. We hod worked on a build,
ing till wo got tho fire out. It was only
smoking, and the danger was past. I was on
the stairs, when I saw a young fireman com
)ng down with e girl in his arms, and tho
father of the child calmly walking down be
" What aro you doing with that child ?" I
askod. " Is tho child hurt ?"
" No," he answered, " I am only taking
" But tho fire is ont. Thoro is no dangor,"
I remarked. Ho said rsouie'hiug or othor.aud
went down with tho child clasped in his
KOCHESTUnVb rUUU 5U1CIDE8.
Two Drowned, One TnUe Poleon and the
Fourth Khoota lllmarlf.
lerfCIAt. TO Till WOULD.)
Rochester, May 7. Since Inured jy night Roch
ester has had fonr oases of suicide. Two persous
Jumped Into tbo river and were drowned. An
other shot himself, and rat poison killed the fourth.
The epidemic btvim Thursday nlgnt, when Will
iam ). Anthony shot himself In Hie parlor ol his
residence. Five rnluntea before committing the fatal
act be had been talking with his brother In an
upper room. Ho men went downstairs, and tho
report of the revolver was heard. When the
family rrached him, he wasllfeliss. Mr. Anthony
had met with business reverses, and thla U sup
posed to have canted the deed. He was quite a
prominent man locally, and was one of the tamous
Calliornla Hundred, a cavalry company wblcn was
in the Union service throughout the war.
lira. Helen Craft had been partly lnaane tor
some time, and w.ts placed In the Canandalgua
Asylum a year ago, and discharged, apparently
eured, last week. About S o'clock Friday morning
a policeman saw a female figure on Clarissa street
bridge, over tne Uenrasee Jitter, but before lie
roulu reach the woman she climbed the rail and
leaped Into the waior. The body Li still In the
river. At a au o'clock Mr. era t misted his wile,
und tho description of the woman corresponds to
the figure on ihe bridge. Frld.iy nluht a mau was
also seen to Jump front the bridge, but his Identity
Uaturday Kverett JMIIls was found In his room
dying. By Ins bedside was a box wblcn Had con
taloed rat poison, iloforo death he admitted that
he had t ken a dose. Mills waa only sixteen years
old and had Juit graduated from the local business
university, lie came from Yates, In Urleana
County, and waa etopplog with a relative named
Frager. It appears that after graduating Mllla
looked for a situation and was promised one at
bookkeeper by a wholesale firm. Saturday he
went to the store aud was told that he would not be
needed, llo returned to his temporary home, bor
ing the polaon on the way, and during tho mgnt he
swallowed II. lleloro eying ho made the reraart,
" Every one Is against me. I don't trlsn to live."
The anlclde wss the son of a wealthy resident ot
A JUab-Omde nillllla Medal.
The Board ot Ufflcers of the Beventh Keglment
has fixed tho conditions of Ihe military decoration
which the reslment adopted and It will hereafter
be distributed under the following conditions:
Name Tbo tletenth Itcgimsnt Military Decoration
for lung and taltutul service aball to known aa tbo
" Croat of Honor."
Design A military Croat, with 0nro ' 7," a wreath
of oak and laurel, and the wordt " Lon and Faithful
Service." On reverie, ntmo ot owner, number of
deoortUon and Tear tttued.
Material llronte for ten yean' servicei tllrer for
ftlteen yetra' tertlca.culd tor twenty yetra' service and
forlwenty-tlvt jetrtrtervloo, gold Willi" 7 "lu brill
lauta. Who Untitled to Df0orltlon-Firt, member! of thlt
rtilment who bare terved or who raty hereafter
atrve ten yvarl or more. Necond, exempt membrrs of
th a re1mtnt who have aarved ten yean or more therein.
Third, membera of tbla regiment who served in the
rpiimarnr volunteer Army or Wavy of the United htatea
In Ip6l0&, cav year of auoti aervice to bo regarded aa
equal to nvoyeara' eervlce In tho regiment, and ottea of
dlicbtrge from the United Mttteatervtca on aocoantof
dittbdlty to receive apeelal conalderation.
How Jttnrd Tlia bronxo decoration to be preeented by
the regiment to all who are ontttlod to the taine,and to
tboao who hereafter ooiupletaUltoen yean' aervlco a silver
b.r aball bo presented by the rrgiment, to be plaoed above
the bronse bsr, snd to tluse who beresfter ooinplelo
twenty yetrt' service a gold bsr shall alto be presented
by tbe regiment. The tllver and gold ban are to b In
acribedwUb the number ot yaars of rervlce, and on the
raverae the name, date of Ipaue and the number of tbo
bar In lta ordtr in tbe aerlta or adver and gold daco
Applluailont 'I hie dtcoration thill b Issued upon ap-
fllcatlonalnaprotoribed form, addreated to tbe Adju.
tnt of tbll regiment.
Committee on Awarda This committee shall opntlst of
the tteld oflUere of tbe reitimebt, and upon appllcationa
vanned by the onropany oommandants and duly approved
by aaid conuuitWo and by tbe Hoard of Ulfioera, the
Quartermaater ahtU ittue the deooratlona and tako re
ceipt! for tile at me.
Cost ot Croat aud Ban Tho croaa in atlver, tn gold, or
In void with " 7 " In brtlllanta. can be procured through
tbo Quartermaster, by or for tbota who tra qualified by
tervlce for tbe aanie, upon the payment to blm ot tbo
cost ot manufacture, viz. t hilver, CSi gold, S80( gold
with "7" In brlllUntl, 8120. The bronse, tllver and
gold bin oan alto be obtained through the tiuariartnaater
by those who have heretofore qualified for tbe oroaa, and
they will be properly attsohea to tbo bronse orosa upon
the payment to tbe (Juarlermaater of Sjl.oUfor tbo now
broute liar, rB5 for the bronze and aUver bare and (17 for
the bronse, silver snd sold ban.
Publio Pnaentatlnn To tbota who may hereafter qntl
ify for the Croaa of Honor dun ogeacli year ending Marob
SI, and who are In active eervioe In the regimaut at thtt
date, tbe oroat in bronse or tbo bar tn aliver or tit gold
BbaU bo publicly praaantad at a parade ot the regiment.
The Troat tttanla.
We ilroA.'t Areeaifne.
"Will you have the
,i I n' n p t n I V. kindness to give me a
Mvi, rrV dime, sir t I want toes-
Sa I lablUhatrust."
vJyjjS " WltU one dime t IIow
Ml j)nj N3,n can you do that I"
aVA. tyxM rtllr "" I Pay the bar
r2 J A.i iti 1 keeper for one drink, you
"ft l I aee, he will trust me Xor
. J another."
r JH'!'" "IIeietsyourdlme,m.
K-s' friend. I like to enoour--C
- s age trade."
Htrnrk on I'lre Island Oar.
ISfXCIAL TO THr. WOULD.
Fins Island, May 7. The schooner L. V. O.
trom, of Patchogue, U I., Capt. Tarne, unloaded,
struck on the bar In Flro Island Inlet yesterday af
ternoon, during tho fog. and oiled with water.
The crew wero saved. The vessel la probably a
The Old Doctors
Drew blood, modern doctors cleanse It
hence tho increased demand for Altera
tives. It is now well known that most
dlseasos are due, not to over-abundance,
but to impurity, of tho Blood ; and It
Is equally well attr.ited that no blood
medic! uo is so efficacious aa Ayer'a
" One of my children had a largo soret
break out on the leg. We applied
simple remedies, for a while, thinking
the sore would shortly heal. Bnt it grew
worse. Wo sought medical advice, and
were told that un alterative medicine
was necessary. Ayer'a Sarsaparllla
above all others, we used It with mar
velous results. The soro healed and
health nnd strength rapidly returned."
J. J. Armstrong, Weimar, Tozas.
" I find Ayer'a Sarsaparllla to be an
admirable remedy for tho cure of blood
diseases. I prescribe it. and it does the
work every time." K. L. Pater, M. D.,
"We havo sold Aycr's Sarsaparllla
hero for over thirty yeura and always
rocommend It when asked te name the
best blood-purlller." W. T. McLean,
Druggist, Angusta, Ohio.
" Ayer's medicines continue to bo tho
standard remedies in spite of all com.
petition." T. W. Richmond, Bear
Or, J. O. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mast,
FriM tyl; six bottles, J. Worth a)i a bottU.
ITS OBJKCT EXCELLENT.
BDILD T1IE PEOPLE'S FREE LECTURE HALL.
Fresldeat flerry Speaks Enthusiastically of
the Project It Would Tend to Lessen
the Oppression of that Poor Defter Thnn
nn Art fJnllrry or a Museum Ilrcnnse It
Would llrailii at Ihe Very Foundation.
The suggestion mado to TtiK Eveninu
World that a largo building should be
erected in this city in which free lectures
could bo given for tho instruction of tho
many thousands in Now Yor who nro unablo
to avail thomselves of existing oducntlonal
facilities, continues to meet with hearty
The Evenino WonLD, with its usual per
sistence, has touched the pulso of public
opinion and found that it beats in perfect
svmpathy with tho projoct.
Interviews with prominont and representa
tive men havo been published, and speak
The idea is a now ono to Now Yorkers, to
be sure, but its oicolleneo and feasibility aro
at once apparent. Many of thoso interviewed
on tho subject show thctr approval by offer
ing to givo money to aid the good project,
nnd say thev would deem this a privilege.
All aro agreed that Now York, with its
enorraouB population, needs just such a
building as is proposed, and somo say that by
rights thoro should bo two or threo of them.
Suggestions havo been mado as to the num.
nor of conducting tho lectures and adding to
tho means of accomplishing the end in view.
Ono prominent gentleman who bolieves in
tho elevating inflnonco of good music, pro
posed that music should bo made a feature
of tho enterprise. Another would like a
circulating library, nnd all nro deoply in.
terestcd in tho movement, because they think
it is for the public good,
Here is what pcoplo nxy about it:
President Klbrltlgo T. Oerry, of the Ro
cioty for the Prevention of Crnolty to Ohil
dren, said enthusiastically : " Anything that
will tend to lessen tho oppression of the poor
I am in favor of. I think tho poor in this
ritv have n hard timo. Thoy need education
and should havo it. I know nothing about
tho detail of tho plan proposed, but it bus
an excellent object It Bttikos mo that the
lectures should he under tho direction of tho
Society for Improving tho Condition
of tho Poor They should be under
the direction of somo responsible organ
irntion which could manago them
properly. Don't offer tho poor peoplo dry,
old lectures, but civo thorn something lively
and interesting. It is a great pity that tho
poor boys in this city have not places in
which they can spend their evenings to ad
vantage to themselves. If lectures were pro
vided and properly conducted thoy would bo
productive of a great deal of good. 1'cs, I
am in favor of hclning tho poor."
James F. Sutton. President of the Ameri
can Art Association, approves of the plan
nnd will contribute to its fulfilment. " That
would be far better than an art gnllory or
museum," ho said, " because it begins nt
the very foundation. Every rann will wiv it
is a good idea. Thov cannot say otherwise
Wo have Cooper Institute, but it is not
enough. Wo should hnvo ten of them. I
should bo glad to subsoribe to help tho
J. AVan Anken, a ronl-estato dealer, said :
" Such a buildiug ought to be orected. It
would coutributo to tho good of working mon
nnd women. It should be large and commo
dious, so that laruo gatherings could assemble
in it. The building could bo so constructed
that part could bo rented for various pur
poRes, nnd then a rovouuo would be denvod
which would help defray any expenses which
might bo inenrrod. No doubt indorsements
would be given to it. and in all ovents the
money to erect the building could bo raised."
J. L. Dnraut, tho broker, said: " That is
an excollont object in view. Wo should do
all for tho poor that wo can."
LABOR'S WATCHDOa ON GUARD.
The Central Dodr Discusses matter of Im
portance to It Mrmbcr.
Tho Central Labor Union occupied two
hours of its session yestorday afternoon nt
Clarendon Hall in disou&ing the brewers'
lockout in oxecutivo Bession. Matthow Barr,
of tho Tin and Sheet-Iron Workors' Union,
presided. The report that the Brewers' As
sociation was about to cause tho indictment
of tho exocutive officers of tho union caused
considerable talk among the delegates, most
of whom looked upon it as a ganio of bluff.
As nn offset the Law Committee was in
structed to obtain tho best legal advico as to
tbe feasibility of indicting Secretary Soifert,
of the Brewers' Exchange.
At tho request of the Motal-Workers' Sec
tion the Foundrymen's Association waa read
mitted to tbo Central Labor Union, and it
was instructed to recognizo Iron-Mouldora'
Union, No. 25.
Tho matter of admitting tho delegates of
the Freedom Labor Club of Carpet Weavers
was discussed, and tho union decided by a
vote of C3 to 30 not to admit them.
Tho announcement was made that the
Metal-Workers' Section had refused to admit
delegates from the Coppersmiths' Union.
Tho Corresponding Secretary was In"
structed to inform the Central Labor unions
of Brooklyn and Hudson County. N. J. . that
Walter Scott, employing painter, of Harlem,
employs " scabs. '
A communication was received from tho
International Boiler-Makers' Union saving
that it hod indorsed Congressman (Jum
mings's Tonnage bill.
The llev. W. F. Crafts addressed the dele
gates on the subject of shorter hours of labor
nnd unnecessary Sunday work. Ho recom-
menuea action to rouuee tne nours ol labor
of the Government employees, especially
those in tho post-offices. He said that shorter
hours of labor improved the condition of the
workmen und tendod to increase their wages.
He spoke favorably of trades and labor or.
Ionizations, and said they had brought about
some needed reforms. In conclusion, Mr.
Crafts advised appeals to legislatures and
Confess for tho purpose of obtaining further
Talk Abont Warhlnsnen.
The Clothing Trades Heotton will meet to-night
The Prankltn and the Eclipse labor club have
declared a Boycott on pool beer.
West side worklngmen will hold a miss-meeting
on Thursday nlglit at Wende!' Assembly Hoom
fur the purpose ot denonnclng the pool brewer.
Pressmen's Union No. B has elected Ilenlamln
Thompson as Its delegate to attend the convention
of me international Typographical Union at Kau
The statisticians of District Assembly 49 listened
to a lecture yesterday on collecting facta .and fig
urea lbout oruel bosaea and landlords. In two
weeks reports wilt be Drepared on the auoject.
" Developments of the lloycott tn America " will
be the aubject of a lecture to be delivered bv lid
ward King, of the Tjpe-Foundera' Union, to-morrow
evening In Neighborhood Guild Ilall.HS For.
syth street. '
A commltlee has been appointed by Pressmen's
Union No. tt to co-operate with tbe 1'rlotlng Traue
bccilon in at curing the ejppiUyn.ent of uulon men
In the offices of John lie Vrles. Ihe Methodist Hook
Concern and Phillips 4 Hunt. """ "
In Perfect Safety.
i l-il II ,iV'm,ras' '. i
ll !!l'iiii'ii''A' w"e (dunog tBund"r-
N WMv ,,orm-Do J fink
IJL Wj 3EVSaECs there U any danger of
& ' ml I 'aWIPMmo,ber "'""I "e
ir' ' Mlrjjl,ntBlii by that open
Xfli' AjFarwlBl0'f deary
ijl r 'uP y 1 Husband Noj I dont
X &K Wtnlnk there 1 any danger
- f O of bsr attracting anything
not even lightning.
THE STILL ALARM,
By Josejth Arthur,
A Dramatio IiispirationThe
Talk of the Town.
Harry Lacy as Jack Manley, Supported by
tbe Lacy & Arthur Go.
Have You Scon It ? Go to the
14TH ST. THEATRE.
It Is like the first oysters of a season eagerly de
voured by a willing pnnltc.
It is like early strawberries rtlgh-ptlced, bnt In
great demand, 1 hey must have It.
It is like the brUllanMcavcd lotus, which always
It la like new cream, fresh baiter, a new spring
bonnet, a maiden's first sealskin, a youth's first
llunlap silk hat, a child's first long pants, a
maiden's first love an impression never to be for
gotten. JZ .1
" KLINORK IDBN OUTf "
It Ii a great play. Every one who aces It says so,
Thtrefore, there mult be truth In what everybody
says, and nearly everybody has seen It.
A party of clergymen occupied scats Just behind
a party of Fifth avenue girls last Wednesday even
ing. We mention this fact to show bow widespread
Is Its popularity.
' ' Isn't the engine scene great V said a divine.
"Isn't the window sccue great" said another.
Isn't Ihe play pure?" said another minister.
" Isut Harry Laoy splendid ?" said Ihe Flf tn ave
" Ain't the horses lovely 7 " said another.
We mention these remarks just to show tho
universality of the appreciation.
ru. catch nut it tot BOTTOjr or tot stair.
XhH Act 11.
This play "written around one situation?"
Bah I It la tho beat thing of the kind written In
Written around a situation 7" Yes; of course,
Bnt the circumscription beats mat which Is circum
scribed all " hollow."
Joseph Arthnr, the author, says Harry Lacy la
an ideal Jtck Manley. Arthnr Is right.
Sir. Lacy says that be has plsyed thj part nearly
three hundred times, but can never get rued to
the ordeal of the climax of Act III. Even tne grey
bound Joe gets excited and barks ana the horse
tremble like aspens.
Ladles In tbe andlenoes give vent to their feelings
by standing op and waving their handkerchiefs,
and men shout themselves hoarse.
There Is a mysterious something abont tbe whole
thing that Is Irresistible. Every line means bua.
neas," and every bit of the charming action gets an
Instant recognition. The climaxes receive a shout
of tumultuous applanse.
It Ii a dramatio Inspiration; a theatric volcano,
belching forth popular success and fortune for lta
Ask a hotel clerk where one can see a good per
formance. "Go see 'The Still Alarm,'" he
quickly replies. Ask people who get oil of sub
urban trains arriving at the Mew York ferries or
depots tn tbe eve. They will all answer: We
are going to see ' The Still Alarm ' at the Four
teenth Street Theatre, and we are happy."
h I llJ flatavfafil
" Tho Still Alarm " will live when other so-called
successes are forgotten. Us glorious Inilarnta
may be stolen and introduced in other sickly cxnl
billons for the purpote of propping them up: but
tho managers aud .i discriminating publlu will re
sent these utteropls at piracy and stick closely to
their first love.
Pur the slnanlar charm
Ol tne treat "bilil Alarm"
nball endure forever and a dsr.
Why It Is a Success. Because the house, are
crowned rightly wltn rep'esentativti audiences,
who go uway nileo with regret that It la ovr. Tne
business la so large that all deadheads are excluded.
Tbe same people come to tee It again and avatn,
and aro not then satisfied. Ihen they come
II is neeJless to remark that tbe piece is stiged
In the best possible manner, wltn every attention
to detail, aa 1 always the case at the Fourteenth
btreet Theatre, wnlch, nnder the able manage
ment of Mr. J. W. Kotenqnest, has become tbe
borne of successes. Mr. nosenqnest is to bo con
gratulated upon this bis latest great sueceu. V
Made to n Gentleman br a Doctor Who tarn
Professor of Chemistry to New
York Medical Colleie. , J
FLad In f It nftcestury to co to Ilarlsm on batloMif or the
piper r-MtercHr, murder hTln occurred la the IUIUq
quArten tbor .vnd requlrlDf reporting, I took tbe (Slits
srtone elentod osrs at Eighth street and, sitting nx
to two hs.odson.elj dressed and port- gentlemen, ores
heard the following oonTersstion, which, knowing cm
of tho rent lemon to be a professor of ohemlitir In on of
our largest medical colleges, and his opinions, oonss
Quentlj. both reliable and Taluable, I girt almost ver
batim: Bat.' said one of the gsutlsman, continuing aeon
Tersstlon that bad but recently begun, U theso people
are honost, and I think they are, and their remedy U
really wbat they say. a pure extractor Kssence of Boouh
Osts, how ts It thst It can produce each raarrelloas effects
and why don't horses becomo affected by eating so moch,
or people by eating oatmeal as I do eTery morning,
"lhat is rcry eany to answer," said the professor,
"for a man familiar with medical chomlstry. Horses
get tbe whole grain, grind it Imperfoctly with their teeth
snd get chiefly the starchy and food principles! crtnnd
bymschlnery Into oatmeal, again ground by roar teeth
and acted on by the acids of your stomach, you get the '
food principles and some medical extract, as seen by Its
"The (Scotch Oati Kneuce Company howereT, bare
the flnost pharmaceutical machinery I hare eisr seen te
grind, percolate, steep, n-MduluUi, extract lo.. and
their chemists knowing that three modlolnal prineipt
aare In the best Scotch grain, take special and laborious
means, extending orer months, to ox tract them, purify
them and again dlasolro and proserve them. Oh, Uts
' What are tlene principles that they extract 1
' Well, the tint Is Bonklne, from the oatmeal huik
the same that acts to gently and healthfully on your
bowels; the second is the brain and uarrs restoring
Phosphorus In tho bhipeof Soluble Oats Phosphotds,
combined as you see by INature's hand, and last and most
Important Arena or Arenesca. tbe peculiar principle
tuat acts so remarkably to soothe, heal and strengthen
alltbeorcansin tho body. It has all the good qualities
of opium and none of the bad.1
' Well," said the gentleman, rising to leaTe the tram,
X see It now, and I oan understand how It saved my
brother's life from R right's Disease and nervous exhaus
tion. Are tbe doctors taking It up?" '
''Taking it up?" replied tbe professor, 'Mill taking
them up. Why, it won't be another year before Scotch I
Oats Kssence Is adopted by the entire profession aa a I
As certain reports have been In circulation for eome
time past, culminating In anonymous and malicious libels
In eeversl papers, the Scotch Oats Essence Co, (for the
assurance of their customers) from the first moment they
hbard of these reports began to place upon each
bottle of Scotch Oats Essence a 910000 forfeit guaran
tee thst there was not a psrtlclo ot any opiate or other
narootlc In it, sworn to under oath, and every bottle
manufactured by the Comosny after April Iff, l&ttt, will
have this guarantee on its pasteboard wrapper.
or relief made from Oof meal Husk, and, rlott la
' botkine," Nature's Laxative, Antl.Iilllona and ,
Corrective. Cure 0HE0HI0 COHBTlfiTlOa, :
NAUBEA.SIOK HEADACHE AHD fclLIOUaUm
28c. per box. All Drug Stores. :
B. O. Ii. CO., 100 Fnlton St., New York.
Thla Collrao Presldrnt W ouldn't Irfibbv.
ISI'ECUL TO Till WOULD.!
Cntcxno, May 7. Hev. II. II. ltosenweller has
been President of the Northwestern College
of the Evangelical Association at Ntpervllld '
tor several years. Friday night the trus
tees, for some reason not very clear, pasted
a resolution demanding his resignation. Tola
action Is liable to break up the college. The
students are prratly attached to the President,
They put crape on tbe collese doors end tolled the
bell. Their first Intention was for all to leave the
college at uuoe, bnt tbe cooler heads argued against '
this, and as the President wllls'sy the rest ol thla
school year tne commencement exercises will taka
? lace aa usual. It 1 said tho trustees desired the
'resident last year to go to SprlngDrld and lobby
for a bill In ihe Legislature Kffertlng the Interests ot
the college.whlcb he declined to do, and the trustee
determined to have his bed for It. Another story
Is that the dlamlstal grew out of an old religion
controversy In which the President waa mildly en
gaged, t "
'File Are III Favorite II let.
israelii, to tim would, t
NASurnxs, Tenn., May T. At Indian Creek,
near Martin's Mills, a bo about ten years old hsi
acquired a mania for eatinz fllea, and will turn
away from the daintiest dishes for this, bis favor
ite diet. All efforts to break blm of the disgusting,
habit have proved useleac lie eat them, tie says ,
because he loves them, and resort, to sll kinds ot
scnemes to catch tbem. He says his little brothel
ltkeatbemaa well as be does, but ts too lasy to
eaten tnem. Tbe boy ta a bright little fellow and
keepa well and hearty.
FUN FOR AFTER DINNER.
The Power That Be.
From ruck. I
Mrs. Gorhara Ware Henry, I wish yon wonW
please not smoke around the house any more.
Mr. Oorhsm Ware Why, my Iova you've often
said you rather fancied a good rlgarl
Mra. Oorham Ware 1 know It, dear, but-tas
cook objects, and I'd like to keep our name ont ot
the courts, you know.
A Veracious .lino.
Yon (At 'aMnffon CHIf.l
Wife What time did you get lu last night, JonnT
Huibaud two o'clock, my dear.
Wife Where were you, John 1
lluanand At work at the office, my dear.
Wlfe-1'bat'a right, John, never tell a He. (
the servant) Mary, take Mr. tlrown'a shoes off tn ,
mantelpiece and get his night-key out of the Ci&ca
aud put It In his pocket.
Only Expuranled L'oplea Wanted.
Van, fAe CXieafo TWoiuit.Js
"ILts la an order from St. Louis," nld tha
clerk. ' for two dozeu copies expurgated edition
of llarptr't Uavailne tot May. " k.,
"Expurgated edition)" refilled the somewhat
puzzled newsdealer. " m'ra re. I underitanu.
I'll expurgate It lor 'em, John,'' said he to ""?"
floyee; ' tie up two dozen Harper's with eiery
ulng cut out except Charles Dudley Warner's arti
cle on Cakago.
A Ue for It.
From Ik Cktcago rrisuat.)
" What shall I do with this country butler T" in
quired the grocer's clerk. "Old Cloverseed fooled
you on this lot. It Is getting strong already."
"Mark It oleomargarine." replied tbo coaideD
tloui gtoier, " snd it'll sell. I don't want to de
ceive my customers. "
An Aquatlo Note.
ftem Ms firnDurf rarmftft.l
'Scullers ought to be men ot lnflMnee,,,fv
marked the Bosks .Editor.
Why t" asked tbe Horse Editor.
"Tttey have such a pull,' you know," ,