HR'-'t' "THE EVENING WORLD: THURSDAY, OC
WpW?;)'?i Xy .
Hv , the
H'V THUBBDAY, OCTOBER 18th.
S MVBtCMJTTXOlT (Intlndtno rcttag),
Bk .m HONTH, 30c FEB. TSAIi, $3.B0.
H' TO ADVEBTI8ERS.
Bf 37U ratu for adtxrtding n CM Daily Womb
nV do not apply o ft JTcentoj Utue. Wor do Hit
, & ofaaf Utue apply to Oie morning tdttion.
P4.. BTILL IT QEOWB I
Br, " First day, 111,410 copies.
B Second day. 115,580 copies.
B laird day, 128,420 copies.
pL Thla ii tie Uireo days record of Tint Etik
Ry jnbWomjj'o reception by the people. An
HHRf.. increase of 1,170 on tho second day'a issue
n (Orer the first day. An incrcaso of 12,840
P ,the third day over the second day.
Ei SnohasnocessU not onlyunprecodcnted
K 1 1 la the history of journalism it is ostound-R.-i&gi
Aro wo not justified in inscribing on
' Jew banner, " On to 200,000 1"
Hl! ' And then, what beyond T
A CALL FOB MOKE X.I0HT.
Kn Why do not somo of tho lawyers who
Hfp Wanted to censure the press for its oriticisms
Hg Cf Judge Bdoeb'b notion throw a littlo light
K Bpcn these remarkable 'and inconsistent
K eiroumstanoos 1
kT; First Judge Buoxn distinctly said that
Bfj v U was tho constant praotioe of the Court of
HHr t Appeals in other than capital oases to issue
Hflh'' Mays similar to that granted Jacob Suabp.
Hp, Yet the District-Attorney and others familiar
El- with the criminal law had nevor heard of
HP- f each an instanoo. Where are tho precedents
HH& of this " constant practice V
Hp ' Second Judge Ruoitn declared that such
HRi" stays were not matters of reoord. But the
fcl law plainly directs that no suoh stay can take
place unless a cortlflcate is filed by the
K; Judge. Isnotafilod certificate a matter of
P record f
H Let tho legal luminaries' shed their light
R Bpon these contradictory circumstanoes, not
Ef "for tho benofltof the press," but to allay
K! & flowing suspicion that there is ono law
jb? tot tho rich and another for the poor.
flBlf WOES OF BAHJEEBS.
H?L The hearts of the bankers of tho National
HHp Association now in session at Pittsburg must
ff bave'boon touched by the appeal of Proal-
HBi' dent Xiooax O. Mcsiuy yesterday.
IBtp Mr. Mubbat drew a pathetio pleturo of the
HR deplorable condition of tho banker as com-
); Tpared with that of the workingman. Labor-
& ere. Beys President Mcbbat, received 91 a
& day wages twenty-fire years ago. Kow they
HWl'MoeiTO an average of 92, and with that can
fr.'' Ifcayrnoro than Q5 would purohaso thon.
ER J How is it with the banker t Alas I he
H& '"'gets a lower rate of interdst for his money "
Kp '&ow than he got in the good old times, "his
HHrot living is mon expensive, his wants are in-
Bt OTeasing, the demands upon him for charities
H(& greater, and his happiness is not aug-
Bf-i Stented in a relativo proportion."
Hjf Unhappy banker! But there is consola-
K;, tion in knowing that at any moment ho can
K abandon his institution and take to honest
4 labor. Doubtless he could find manyaphil
H,'i snthroplo laborer willing to change places
HSu with him despite his relatively unaugmented
THE BAEEE8' TEBEIBLE BETEHQE.
E;' Disgusted with the law's delay in duly
Br punishing the policemen for the Union
Hp Bqnare outrage, the Executive Committee of
Kfr Bakers' Union No. 1 have decided to take
V$- matters in their own hands and score a
HEa terrible and unprecedented revenge. They
K Itave sternly resolved " to extend no more
HKV favors to policemen when they seek refuge in
HNL the bake-shops on cold nights."
Hk No longer will the bluecoats be able to
Hy; regale themselves with the succulent mid-
K night bun. No longer can they warm thorn-
H selves before the furnaces and literally
K sample the doughnuts piping hot from tho
K& simmering caldron. No longer will the
HHp takers pass them a friendly tip at the ap-
Hj proachof the roundsmen. The entenU cor.
B. Mate is broken. Indeed, any baker who sur-
K? xoptitiously commits these hospitable acts
Hf. 'Will be fined If 25 by tho union.
Hk, This mode of revenge may have its peouliar
Hr, twpects. But it is certainly more practical
Hftf than anything the Police Commissioners havo
E2t Jt done. The stomach is a vulnerable spot
Et Sfbtho anatomy of the " finest."
ssIbIbIbIbVB ' ,
H , "TUB W0BLD " AS A HEUESIB.
Bk! ' Oabobiau never told a more thrilling tale
Httf ejsj crime, its strategy, its mystery and its
H sal detection than the version of the famous
Hl Basbox murder, with its remarkable dis.
R3" Hosures, outlined exclusively in yesterday's
HKy SvxHTKa 'Wosls and presented in detail in
Pf t Tb Wobld this morning.
2),) 'The case is one of the most extraordinary
,' sad intensely interesting in tho criminal
BBfiv Itlatoxy of this country. Tus Wobid's sao-
B com in dispelling this nine-years' mystery
HKjfo. and bringing about the arrest and extradition
Ktgt ot two of the probable burglars and murder-
HW n is unparalleled in tho record of journal.
Ev btio detection of crime.
Exta Not the least gratifying feature of these dis-
K' losures is the vindication they afford Treas.
MjW tirerBABBOM and his heroio and devoted wife,
K who has stood true to his memory through
Bt'-' Bine years of suspicion, contumely and
H$f- stoeial ostracism.
S.. :. F0L1TI08 AQAIH8T BEF0B1C.
K''" It to to bo regretted tliat Attorney.Qeneral
Hp, ODuBrhasiignaUzed his retirement from
HE,' " ? by a legal opinion of the Capt. Outtlo
HEb Tho AMonaeyrQeneral decides that, inae.
B- "ub MtheBtato Constitution authorizes tho
H'" 4fctiaUBdU oPmbllo Works to appoint
Offiihi rn swd
all persons employed in the care and manage
ment of the canals, he can make such ap.
polntments regardless of the Civil-Bervlce
law. Tho constitutional authority, Mr.
O'Baixx holds, removes tho appointments
from tho oontrol of tho Logislature.
Tho BtaU Constitution provides that every
mala oltlien shall bo entitled to vote for all
offioers elected by the people. But the Legis
lature says the citizen shall not vote unless
ho has previously registered in aooordance
with the State law. If the Legislature can
prescribe qualifications for voters, surely
they can provide qualifications for offlco
holders. Tho Attorney-General's opinion
seems to be baBed more on politics than on
THE iniOHELLSTOWH HUBDEB&
The Inspector, sergeants and onstablos
who shot down the people aOhe Mitchells,
town meeting were yesterday found guilty of
murder. The verdict of the jury was in
strict accordance with the evidence. The
police wore clearly shown to bo murderers.
But what a farce the Jury finding Is I When
it became certain what the verdict must bo
tho men wero removed from tho placo and
transferred to some unknown locality by
order of tho Government. Tho Coronor
Issued warrants for their arrest and declared
tho removal " illegal, impropor and uncon
stitutional." No one supposes that tho war
rants will be executed or the guilty men
now long can a Government exist-whlch
defies its own'.Gonstitution and laws, protects
murderers, degrades tho bonoh, procures tho
perjury of witnesses and jurors and seeks
to coerce a whole people ?
Justioe for Ireland retributive justice for
SEF0SE THE BATBAFB.
Tho caso of tho Swedish woman, J cm, de
tained at Castlo Gordon but promptly re
leased by the Collector when appeal was
made to him, evinces the persistency of the
Satraps in wrong-doing. Tho case was par
allel in essontial respects to that of Imojxbd
Exposure has no effect upon Stxpuxmsok
and his " ine-toos." Official rolmkeg are uu.
hcoded. The Commissioners show no Blgns
of repentance. They aro beyond the reach
Depose the Satraps without dolay.
HEBOIBU TJH iOWB TO FAME.
Lady Bbasszt, whoso death and burial at
sea from her favorite yaoht Sunbeam is re
ported, was an admirablo typo of English
woman. She boro a world-wide repute as a
yachtswoman, adventurous and intrepid,
treading unknown seas and remote arohi
pelagoes with the spirit of a seventeenth cen
But in phrasing due tribute to Lady Bras
sey.let us not forgot tho great army of woman
pioneers, unknown to fame but equally de
serving it. Voyaging in a magnificent yacht
with pilots and sailing masters and all tho
luxuries that wealth affords even upon the
sea involves a small measure of the hardi
hood and courage required uf the mothers,
the sisters and the daughters who for a cen
tury or more havo been invading tho track
less wildernesses of our Western domain,
helping to redeem deserts and making them
" bloom like the Garden of tho Sun." Thou
sands of these noble women are still per
forming their hardy and adventurous rOlo
upon the far Western frontier. The heroines
I of this world are for the most part unhouored
ABB1TBATE THE BTBIKE8.
Two strikes, involving a large number of
printers and brass-workers, aro in progTeBs
in this city. The points at issue should not
result iu long and costly struggles. Only
extreme grievances justify a desperato con
test. Prompt and reasonable concessions on
both sides would be vastly better than inev
itable loss for all conoerned, with a victory
that might be radical, but would probably.be
Meanwhile tho Stato Board of Arbitration
is " awaiting developments." It ought to be
assisting developments. Thero is altogether
too much passivity and incompetenco about
thU Board. Let it do something and justify
PEOPLE AOADIBT POLITIOIAHB.
The people of New York want good gov
ernment. It is not to their interest that pub
Ho moneys should be wasted, criminals escape
punishment and the judicial ermine bo soiled.
They are injured when corrupt and vonal
men are sent to the Stato Legislature and ig
norance and dishonesty hold control of tho
Board of Aldermen.
When the people, with considerable una
nimity, coll for the nomination of particular
candidates for office, it is fair proof that the
men they favor are to bo trusted. The popu
lar demand for Mr. Mabttns for Judge of
Sessions and Mr. Nicoll, for District-Attorney
points them out as the fittest persons for
those important positions. If a fow political
leaders who control tho nominating conven.
tiona do not want them, it is because they de
sire to elect men not more valuable to tho
people, but more useful to themsolves.
HO TJBE FOB TH1E WO&D.
In some of the syoophantio addresses to the
President in tho West he is referred to as the
" ruler" ofjthis'coantry. Wo have no "rulor "
in this Bepublio. Ho disappeared from
American soil with the surrender of Corn,
wollis. The people are their own masters.
The President is no " rulor," but merely tho
publlo agent. The word is an importation.
It belongs with tho King's English. It is ob
solete in America, Take it out of our
vocabulary. Wo have no use for it hero.
The Knights of Labor in their General
Assembly have rejected a resolution of sym.
pathy with tho condemned Anarchists. This
is a wise proceeding. Honost labor is natu
rally conservative. It seeks all the time to
bettor its condition! to lay up a oompetenoy
for a family I to secure a homo and coJort-
able surroundings! to educate its children
and fit them for honorable and prosperous
careors. How, thou, can tho true Knights of
Labor have any sympathy with those who
would overthrow law and order and render
the competency of tho workingman as inso
oure as the wealth of tho millionaire f
Tho United Labor party is strong in this
State because it dlsolalmed all association
with the Socialists and rofused to recognize
thorn in its nomination of candidates. Labor
is tho bulwark of thi Republic t anarchy is
John J. O'Ubien has passed ovor to tho
majority. He has joined Health Officer
Smitii, Quarantine Commissioners PtATT,
Nichols and Judd, Satrap Ktwuenson and
his five associate Commissioners of Emigra
tion, eight Port Wardens and other offlolals,
all of whom are "hold-overs." And ho will
hold on as long as he can. '
Ono fruit of the Indignation of tho Dart
mouth students over President Babtlett's
arbitrary action iu tho recent hazing affair
was tho appearauco of a donkey in the Presi
dential pulpit yosterday morning. Tho
undergraduates considered it a Babtlxtt
Is it not significant that James G. Blaine
should lead Henbx Gkoboe six votes as first
choice f orProsldent at tho Anti-Povorty Fair,
and that Gov. Hill should beat Prosidont
Cleveland ISO to 25.
John J. O'Bbiem sayss " I won't bo driven
out of politics." How much meaning ,is
somotimos compressed in a littlo sentence.
Like othors of his ilk, O'Bbiek ovidontly con
siders " politics " synonymous with oflleo
Quarantine Commissioner Platt follows
Jacob Siiabp's lead. He asks for a stay of
proceedings whilo ho appeals from Justice
Inoallb'b decision against changing tho place
for the trial of tho suit of oustorfrom Albany
to New York;
Lebteb B. FAULXNEn is justly held on tho
charge of wrecking the Danavlllo bank.
What has bocomo of Wabneb, Wobk, TonET
and tho unindlcted rascals who helped Feb
dinand Wabd and Fisn to wreck the Marine
Mr. Depew suggests that tho Amerioan
pooplo may conclude to put a man of brains
in tho White House next year. Mr. Depew
is certainly himself a man of brains.
Of course tho Western Union stockholders
indorsed tho aotion of the Western Union
management. Whon Mr. Gould bows before
tho mirror his reflection usually does the
Tho Harlem Domocrats wantMABTnns for
Sessions Judge and Nicoll for District-Attorney.
So do good Domocrats and good
Republicans all over the city.
FIGS AND THISTLES.
A red-Dot meteor came humming through tho
air at Mew Htnyrna, Fla., the other day and
startled Uarry Bums, who was ashing from a boat
la the creek.
A resolution has bten Introduced In the City
Council ot Philadelphia declaring It a nuisance for
passengers to expectorate on the floor of street
railroad cars, and providing that a penalty of $9
be Imposed In each case.
There will be two drover Clevelands and two
Frauces Folium Clevelands present at the Pied
mont Exposition, which is being held In Atlanta.
The other couple are the twin children ot Mr. O.
II. Cleveland, ot Pelham, Go.
Iteno. Nee. . Is not a progressive town In other
ways, but it offers every other inducement to the
miner who comes In to get a glimpse of the seduc
tive green - balzo table. Thirty-one gambling
games are In full blast every night.
An Ingenious Chlcagosn has Invented a cyclone
paralyzer which la calculated to knock an able
bodied t unncl-shaped cloud Into smithereens. The
machine looks like un Anarchist bomb, but the dy
namite In It Is so arranged as to be exploded by the
Near Heldsvllle, N. C. , there is a little negro boy
who In place ot a noso has a diminutive suout
which Is an exact counterpart of an elephant's
trunk. The boy Is ten years old and quite Intelli
gent. He uscb the snout lu eating, and picks up
nuts from the ground with it.
People walking ou the main street of Trinidad,
Col., wero astonished by a shower of silver dol
lars that rained down upon them. It was found
that a fellow who had uioro money than he knew
what to do with had stationed himself at a second
story window and was scattering coin right and
The now Sunday law In Texas places the long
suffering tramp between two Ores. It provides
that any person found loitering about without ls
tlile means of support on the Sabbath shall be ar
rested as a vagrnut, and at the same.tlme Imposes
severe penalties on uuy ono convicted of doing
manual labor on Sunday.
For a rather tardy celebration of the Queen's Ju
bilee at Denby Dale, England, the bakers of the
village recently constructed an Immense meat pie.
which measured eight feet across, was two feet
deep and weighed 4, soo pounds. Thcple was taken
n a cart drawn by ten horses to a Held called Nor
man Pork, where a hungry mob surrounded It and
disposed of It In a twinkling.
Prof. T. P. Thomas, a teacher In tho city schools
ot Knoxvllle, Tcnu., took a live rattlesnake Into
the class-room to Illustrate some points he was go
ing to make lu a lecture. In an unguarded mo
ment the snake bit him and be dropped It to the
floor. There was a panto among the pupils, but
none of them was bitten. Prof. Thomas swal
lowed a quart of whiskey and will recover.
Mrs. Augusta Evans Wilson, the novelist, Is one
of the few people who are heroes In the eyes of
their servants, Among the treasures of her beau
tiful Southern home Is a herd of Jerseys. Not
long ago Mrs. Wilson was looking at a One calf
when a negro servant came up and announced:
" Miss 'Ousts, I done named dat calf." " WhatT"
Inquired Mrs. Wilson. " Ueulah St. Elmo
Vashty," was the prompt and unexpected reply.
lie Aleunl Pockets.
"Well, how about the conquests at the beach
this summer r " asked a fond father ot his daugh
ters upon their return from the sesshore. " I
suppose yon broke many a heart T "
'Oh, no, father," replied Miss Sophronla ; "our
mission was not to break hearts. We are New
"Er I dldnt mean hearts, I meant pockets,"
said the old man, correcting himself.
Tbougut the Hleere Ilulton Unnecessary,
Von Rarptr't J!aar,)
Dentist (kindly). Now does that hurt?
Patient. I don't mind you working on the tooth
so much, but If you will Just iui your sleeve-button
ont of my right eye, 111 b obugtd.
AS OTHERS SEE CS.
Store Fratse for"TUeKvenlnjr Wrla from
tVm l Xfnra Jdfrttlf,
The Ksw Tork Wobld has eitablUhid a ons
ont veiling edition. It is sure to b a saooassfol
To say that th first number of the afternoon
edition of the New Tork Wobld resembles Its
father is prsUe enough.
irtem ( CoUmUa (B.C.) tltgUltr.
The New York World publishes now an evening
edition, and thus It proposes to augment its already
abundant resources of Journalism.
A glance at the New York Evknino Wobld,
which appeared ycstcrday.lnduccs tho prediction
that It will " cstch on. " Success to It.
from IA KnonUU Journal.)
The enterprising New York World stsrted an
evening paper yesterday. The phenomenal suc
cess of Tub Wobld Is one of the marvels of the
Frowi th Chicago Inttr Oean.
The New York World yesterday Inaugurated an
afternoon Issue. James Gordon Bennett, who re
turned from Europe on Sundvy, was In good tlmo
to witness the Isunchlng of the new venture.
IJYom tkt iKleago 7Woun.J
Tho proprietor of tho New York World has be
gun the publication of an evening edition of the
same paper. It may prove a more serious affair
than ho anticipated to face the realities of another
Front ( Utlca JYfM.
The latest and ono of the best of the New York
evening papers Is Tus Eviniko World, which
made Its first appearance yesterday afternoon. It
Is a bright and newsy shoot which will doubtless
havo a large sale.
(From tf Atlanta ConHituthn.l
Tho Now York Would has started an ovenlng
paper. It will doubtless be a success. Peoplo may
say what they please about Editor Pulitzer, but ho
seemB to know Just what tho average newspaper
reader wants, and ho never falls to print It.
Itfromt a Lynthburg Virginian,
The first number ot tho New York Evenino
World is to hand. In appearance It is an exact
counterpart of Its morning progenitor, except that
It has fewer pages. That it Is bright, able and full
of fresh news as an egg is of meat goes without
From ( Irtnlon Ttnu.
Mr. Joseph Pulitzer yesterday entertained over
three thousand newsboys at a theatre party as a
memorial of the success of tho now Evknino
World. Mr.yulltzer and his staff seem to know
Just where and when to take hold of things to make
sensations which shall be pleasurable and profit
able and at tho same tlmo, and all the time, boom
From IA hotton tlloht.
Although the first sheets of Tub Evenino World
In Now York Old not leave tho presses until 8. BO
r. u., tho first day's sales aggregated over 110,000
copies. Everybody expected much of Tui Even
ino Would, but It proved to be a hotter paper even
than was anticipated. Wo hope and bellevo the
Wobld, with this enormously Increased power,
will keep Its promise to fight always for the lUght
and against the Wrong, and wo wish there were
moro papers like It.
IJVon liU Jllany Union:
Following tho fashion, tho New York World
laBt evening Issued for the first time an evening
edition, and as Tus World never undortakcB any
thing without a purpose, It Is sulllclent to say that
Its latest move Is one In the right direction. It Is
bright and newsy, with all the characteristics for
which Tub Wobld is famous and which have made
the paper such a power. Tue Evening Wobld
starts out well, and certainly deserves all the suc
cess which Is Its due.
(JYon fn BujfaXo Contntrriat.i
lieallzlngthatttls the evening newspapers that
print the " news of the day, " the New York World
has resolved to print an afternoon edition. The
World's proprietors see thatJUmes havo changed,
'and that with tho telegraph, fast malls, special
wires, Ac , tho people oxpect to bo informed of
what Is going on In the world on the day of Its hap
pening. And It Is through the afternoon dally pa
pers only that tho news of the day Is reported.
IFnn it 2tfato Couritr.'
The New YorkEvKNiNa Wobld springs Into the
arena of Journalism fully equipped for a strong
fight for existence. A six-page paper, full of news
and with an abundance of advertising, It is a mir
acle, of cheapness at Its price of one cent. It pro
poses to bo truthful and Independent In all things
and to support Justice, humanity and reform. Life
In New York will keep It busy in lUinguptolts
comprehensive platform. Faults that many of Its
friends deDlore aside. The Wobld Is a great con
cern and capable of carrying out the most extend
ed newspaper enterprises. That tho evening vent
ure will prove a success cannot be doubted.
SULLBVAN ANGRY YTI MITCHELL.
The PugtlUtio CUnmploli Mays He Will
Knock Oil' the Ungllubmau's Head.
JSUICIIL TO TUI EVENINO WOULD.
Boston, Oct. 13.--Champion John L. Sulli
van and Charlie Mitchell, of England, uro not
tho best of friends. Sullivan thinks tho Eng
lishman has treated him shabbily, aud has
had many "cracks" at him without giving
him a chance to shut off Mitchell's " gas."
Bald tho champion to an Evenino Wobld
correspondent : Before I leuvo Boston ull
of Mitchell's friends on this hUIo of tho water
ill have a chance to put up their inonoy. 1
menu to call them down, Jack Stewart among
the othors. I will show the American publlo
what a bluff game Mitchell and his friends
bae beeu playing. If Mitchell ever comes
to this country again he will got his heud
Too much for Him.
Fron Iht Until Mail.
A badly battered, sadly tattered man, with'one
arm lu a sllng and eye In mourning, tottered Into
an uptown hotel and asked for the proprietor.
The clerk told him that no tramps were allowed in
' liut I am no tramp. I am a hotel man. "
"Did you Just disconnect yourself from a rail-
No, worse than that. I have Just walked from
Kentucky where I've been trying to run a temper
Much to Answer For.
Clerk So you are a self-made mant
Employer Yes, sir j whatever I am to-day I owe
onilrely to myself.
Clerk Well-er-um I I suppose thst-er
Employer Well, sir: what do you suppose?
Clerk I suppose that-er.at tunes you must feel
Not Our Ulauu.
Minister And there were "Giants" In those
Young Lady (to N. Y. bssebsller, In a whisper)
I wonder whst clubs detested them I
Trom VarjHTt Baaa,r,
Oh, Tom," she whispered, sfter the momen
tous question had been propounded, "I am to
happyl Papa and brother Frank have been teas
ing me awfully about you lately, and besides, I'm
the flrst girl of our graduating clsss to be en
Coti(rnlula.tloti of a Bteadr Header.
Xitttvf r Extntng WorUt
We congratulate you on your new evening edi
tion, and hope It will soon reach the circulation of
your morning paper. Good luckt
New York, Oct. 11, Steady Would Header.
From an linthusliallc QlxU
rd(orlTA " Wort J I
Your Evening Wobld Is just splendid. Yours,
tor soo.ooo. Vaunt Ejixis.
Mew Tork, Oet. u.
JTOBER 13, 1887: " I
THEY WERE WEDDED ATNOON
FRANCES ISABEL MORRIS HARRIED TO
THTJRLOW WEED BARNES.
The Ceremony Performed by the Hev. Dr.
Palmer! of New Orleans Bride and
Groom Start for Albany In Mr. Morris's
Bteam Vaeht Cora They Will Hpend
the Honeymoon Near Colorado (Springs.
Miss Frances Isabel Morris, daughter of
John A. Morris, of New Orleans, was married
at noon to-day in the Wrst rrcsbyterian
Church, in Forty.Becond street, to Jlr. lliur.
ow Weed liurnes, of Albany. Owing to tho
illness of tho bride's grandmother tho cere
mony was performed in tho city instead of nt
Mr. Morris's country placo in Westchester.
Mr. Barnes, nccoinnonled by his brother,
William Barnes, jr., as best man. arrived at
the church n littlo after 12. Tho brido ar
hived soon after with her fathor, who gavo
her away. Sho wore tho conventional veil and
white satin gown with a long train, beauti
fully embroidorod. Bho boro bouio loose
Puritan roBcn in hor hand.
Tho Bov. Dr. B. M. Pnlmor. who ct.Jio on
from New Orleans for tho purpose, performed
tho ceremony. He was assisted by ltev. Dr.
Parton. iiastor of tho church. Tho ceremony
was very brief.
As soon as tho marriage ceremony was over
Mr. and Mrs. Barnes drovo to tho foot of
Fourteenth stroet and boarded Mr. Morris's
steam yacht, the Cora. Thev will nrrivo In
Albany, tho groom's birthplaco, Saturday
morning, and in tho ovenlng will leave for
Mb ranch near Colorado Springs, Col. After
threo weeks' enjoyment of the autumnal
beauties of Manitou and Cheyeuno Moun
tain thoy will return aud take up thoir per
manent rcRidonco in Boston.
Among those present at tho ceremony were
tho following from New Orleans : Qen.
Beauregard, Judgo BillingB, Mr. and Mrs. I.
H. Stauffer, Miss Celeste Stauffer, Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas J. Beinmes, Miss Sommes, Mrs.
Outhbort Slocomb, Miss Cora Slocomb, Mrs.
David Urquhnrt, Miss Urquhart, Mrs. Hen
ry Ohnrnock, Mr. and Mrs. Denegre, Mr. and
Mrs. P. O. Fnzendo, Mr. and Mrs. O. H.
llyams. Mr. Kenard and Mr. and
Mrs. Percy Koberts. Others attending
tho coromony wero Qen. W. T. Sherman. Dr.
and Mr. William Tod Holmuth, the Misses
Huger. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Janlor, Col. and
Mrs. O. W. Moulton, Mr. and Mrs. 0. A. Post,
Miss Post, Bandolph Bobinson, Miss Eleanor
Bobinson, Mr. Ballard Smith. Dr. J. McE.
Wetmore, Mr. ond Mrs. Thatcher M. Adams,
tho Misses Adams, Mrs. Bankhoad.tho Misses
Bankhead, of New York : Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Lorillard. Jlr. and Mrs. M. D. Collier. Mrs.
Eugene Blois. of Westchester ; Mrs. Needles
Jennings, Misb Mcllhenny, of Louisiana;
Mr. Eugeno Baylor, of Washington, D.O.;
Mr. and ilrs. J. H. Maury, of Mobile. Tho
first six pews were occupied by tho families
and relatives of tho brido and groom.
FRESHMEN WITH CANES.
Columbia Sophomores Meek n Lambs
Would a Illsh Hot House Them t
For the first time in tho history of Colum
bia Collogo every Freshmau was allowed to
carry a cane unmolested to-day. Horetoforo
such an act would have inBtautly invited a
fierce attack by the Sophomores.
To-day the Freshmen, having previously
notified the Sophomores of their intention,
all presented themselves with enormous
canes. The largest sticks were carried by
the slimmest youths. They went boldly to tho
check room, aud Curtiss, of '91, presented
tho challenging cane to be checked. Meun
whilo '01 made tho college ring with " '91
wants blood." No Sophomore offered to grab
the cano as it was passed over the counter,
and it still remains in chock under the name
of Curtiss totheclory of '91.
The inaction in the Sophomores ia due to
tho resolution passed by them last week by a
voto of twenty .threo to twenty, not be the
attacking party in any cane-rush. But how
much provocation they can stand after so
close a voto has not been determined. It is
thought by some that a Freshman with a high
hat would bring on a pitched battle.
The President commends the action of the
Sophomores. The fact that Snowden was bo
injured in the rush last year that he subse
quently died, hod its influence.
HONORS TO PAINE AND BURGESS.
To-Nlght's Banquet to the Owner and De
signer of tho Volunteer.
The New York Yacht Club did its duty to
the Scottish yachtsmen of the Thistle on
Tuosday evening. This ovening the club will
honor Qen. C. J. Paino nud the designer of
the Volunteer, Mr. Edward Burgess by a
sumptuous dinner at Duhnonico's.
Commodore Elbridge T. Gerry will preside,
and plates will bo laid for 115 dinners. Be
fore Commodore Gerry will stand tho cup
firBt won by the America, in 1851, and re
tained hero in tho races of 1870 by the Magio,
iu 1871 by tho Columbia, in 1876 by the Made
line, in 1881 by tho Atlnnta, in 1885 by the
Puritan, in 1880 by the Mayflower and this
year by the Volunteer. Other oilver prizes
wou by these ynchts and by the Sappho,
Dauntless, Montnuk. Clara, Clio, Mischief
and othor yacts of tho club fleot will adorn
the tables, and the walls will be festooned
with flags of all uations, the club flag, and
the stars and stripes being intertwined be
hind the President's chair.
A " half-uiodel " of the Volunteer will be
placed on the dais, trimmed with bright flow
ors and sinilax. Tho banquet-room will be
thrown open from 4 to 6 o'clock this after
noon to all who desire to seo the trophies.
New I'lnns for the Exhibition.
SPECIAL CABLE TO TUE EVEHIHO WOBLD
London, Oct. is. Many prominent Italians,
both In England and Italy, have taken an Interest
In the American Exhibition at Earl's Court. While
It Is not likely that the Italian Government will of
ficially recognize the exhibition, they certainly ap
prove of the scheme and will probably further It
by lending certain public collections ot work of
art. A novel and Interesting entertainment Is
contemplated for the Wild West arena by way of
a display of ancient and modern Italian sports,
and It Is probable that on the ground now occu
pied by ino Indian village will be erected an old
Italian street, representing various Btyles of Italian
design. The enterprise Is being promoted by
Mr. Hudson Held for Trial,
Mrs. Emma Lee Hudson, confidence woman,
was arraigned in the Tombs Police Court this
morning on a charge of stealing goods from Aiken
A Son to the vamo of SG2. "s. Her counsel tried to
Set her discharged on technicalities, but she was
eld In $1,000 for trial. It was said that last even
ing ber counsel endeavored to take in morphine to
the prisoner In the Tombs, as It Is sad she is con
firmed in the morphine habit.
Yonng American Tara Kxamlned.
The annual examination on board the school
ship St. Mary's, now anchored off Wall street, was
begun this noon. The Examining Hoard consisted
of Capts. Winchester, Splcer, Ball, McKay.Brown,
Tregarton, Hamilton, Bollard, Qulg and Jackson.
Great Bxcltrment in Portehrster.
The vllsge of Torichester to-day celebrated the
fiftieth anniversary of the chsnge In its name from
Sawplts to Portchester. The place Is overflowing
(loins' to Church.
(fYoM (A VulutX ISxragrayntr.
That was a thoughtless thrust a Duluthlan dealt
recently when we asked him to go with us and
hear a good Unitarian sermon, and he replied, " I
went there last Sunday, but I promised my wife
I'd go to church to-day, "
BRIEF GLIMPSES AT SOCIETY.
Tho Baron do Thomsen gave a dinner at Del
monlca'a last night.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Livingston will go South
for a greater port of the winter.
Hi. and Mrs. William Bilden, of Xo. no ttftn
avenue, have rsturned to th oity.
Miss Ingraham, who has been visiting friends at
Far Bockaway, has returned to the city.
Among the New Yorkers who still linger at Mll
fred, Pa., are Miss Livingstone and Miss Usrsell.
Mr. and Mrs. Wsrd McAllstcr havo returned to
their house In East Sixteenth street for the winter.
Mrs. Ellis, formerly Miss Watcrbury, celebrated
her silver wedding at her oountry seat at I'clham
Saturday next Mr. and Mrs. Ilogh W. Camp will
give a reception and garden-party for their daugh
ter, Miss Camp.
Mr. and Mrs. William Clnsln. of Morrtstown.
will give a reception on Oct. 81 at their country
seat, Airy Ball.
Invitations have been Issued for the marriage of
Miss Kuth Huntington, daughter of Bishop Hunt
ington, to Mr. Sessions. ,
The engagement of Mrs. Elliot Johnson, for
merly .Miss Waterbnrn, to Mr. Frank Wluthrop,
has recently been announced.
The Far and Near Tennis Club has issued invi
tations for a tournament to be held at Hastings on
Friday and Saturday of next week.
It is moro than likely that there will be but one
Junior Patriarch ball this winter, and that It will
be a rousing one If Mr. McAllister bo decides.
Among tho cottagers who are still at Narrajran
sett are Mr. and Mrs. It. 0. Dun and Mr. and Mrs.
Harrison Sanford, brother of Mr. Wright Sanford.
Miss Marie Louise Happcl, daughter of Mrs. K.
Bruner Happcl, will bo married to Mr. Joseph J.
O'Donohuo, Jr., at the Cathedral on tho morning
of Oct. ST.
A dance will bo given at the Tuxedo Club Satur
day. This will bo the regular weekly dsnee.
Among thoBe now at Tuxedo aro the Breese, Bar
bey, Lorillard and Havemeyer families.
A member of the ItocVaway Hunt Club said yes
terday that the club had decided not to give a
dance this autumn, but that It might arrange for a
small one during the winter, some time about tho
beginning of Lent.
The Congregational Club, of this city, will hold
Its first autumn meeting this year at Clark's. After
dinner the club will listen to a lecture by Mr.
George W. Cable. His subject will be "Cobwebs
in the Church."
Col. and Mrs. Clarence Tostley, who have
been on an extensive trip In their yacht, the Reso
lute, have returned to their house, corner of Fifth
avenue and Sixty-first street. They havo Issued
invitations for a dinner next Wednesday.
Tho Athletic Club of Flushing has Just finished a
tennis tournament. Tho lady managers will give
a "tea "in the club-house Saturday afternoon.
An amateur minstrel performance will be given In
the town hall tho last of the month for the benefit
ot the club. It is said that the ladles Interested In
the club are preparing for a fair, to be held in
There will be a large crowd ot the friends of
Mrs. Potter to welcome her on the arrival of tho
steamship on Sunday. As Miss Cora Slocomb has
quietly told some of her friends that her couBtn,
Mrs. Potter, will be present when sho Is married
to the Count dl Brozza, efforts have been made
on the part of a few peoplo not Invited to securo
invitations to the reception at the bride's home.
Miss Slocomb will be married Tuesday morning.
A paragraph printed in this column on Monday
in regard to the Tuxedo Club and the proposed in
crease in the number of members has attracted
widespread attention. One of tho questions that
has been raised refers to the legal responsibility
of the members in case of Mr. Lonllard's death.
Mr. Lorillard receives all the initiation foes and
annual dues. As he intends, so it is said, to in
creaso the membership by taking In two hundred
or more new members, the old members of the
clnb want to know when this wholesale accession
Is to stop. By electing two hundred new members
Mr. Lorillard will recclte from each 30ofor the in
itiation fee and $100 for the first annual dues,mak
lng a total of $90,000.
GRAPES ARE CHEAP THIS YEAR.
The Yield I-orae nnd the QuaUty of the Fruit
Tho grape harvest iu the Hudson River
Valley is at white heat these pleasant October
dayB. Every grape-grower in the valley is in
a fever of dread lest the frost spoil his crop.
Last year the harvest was late and tho frost
early, and as a consequence much damage
was done. One Hudson Itiver grower lost
$8,000 worth of grapes by one uight's frost.
The best of Concords can be bought of
street dealers around Washington Market for
threo and a half cents a pound. Gntawbas
aro a triflo higher. Malagas are worth 15 cents.
Vi'holesnlo dealers are unablo to estitnato tho
size of this year's crop. The quantity of
grapes sent to this city by both cars and
steamboats is simply enormous.
The best ond cheapest way to buy grapes is
by the basket. Tho purchaser should not
fail to tilt tho basket on end to inspect tho
quality of the grapes. In this way there is
no danger of buying green or mildewed
Good Concords rarely fall below three
cents iu price. Late in the season, when tho
harvest is over, the price ruus up as high as
eight and ten cents. For tho next two weeks
prices probably will remain at 2Ji or 3
cents,, with unimportant fluctuations. Asa
rule, the Hudson Itiver grapes aro in excel
POINTS ABOUT BIG POLICEMEN.
Inspector Byrnes is au inveterate smoker,
and only tho verv best is good enough for his
tastes. Henry Clay firsts aro his failing.
In less than a month Inspector Henry V.
oieers wilt put uu uin euavu Birdie, uviueucu
of thirty years' honorable service on tho po
Inspector 'Williams loves a good cigar and
is never without a pocketful. Inspector
Conlin's private brand is "The Fifth Ave
nue." Sergeant Kellihor insists that "the Chi
nese must go," this being the marching song
of tho Veteran Firemen after their trip to
Superintendent Murray does not drink
liquor of any kind and never smokes during
business hours at headquarters. His home
brand is " Porfecto."
Only Wanted to Bee it on the Table.
from Jaj O'Krlt'l L' Ami Vonal J.)
Donald Is about to die, nnd the minister Is pray
ing by his bedside. At length the lsttcr re
marks: " How do you feel, my poor Donald. Is there
anything I can do for you or reassure you about I"
"No, thsnkyou, Parson, I am ready. But I
should very much like to know it In Paradise"
" If there will be any whiskey there?"
"But Ronald, my good friend, how can you
talk like that when you are In such a stato t"
"Oh," replied Donald, " don't think that It is
for the sake ot drinking that I say that. But It
would give mo pleasure to see some on tho table
Taking Time by the Hangs.
torn IA fhlladilpKIa Call.
" I was almost upset by a little Incident thet oc
curred In my store the other day," oald a retail
dealer in mourning goods yesterday. " A lady
whom I know very well began a close examina
tion of my stock. Her faco was psle and her eyes
were swollen with weeping. 'Your husband
isn't dead V I sympathetically asked. ' No, but
he's very sick,' was the reply. 'I merely wanted
o know what are the latest things li. your Una.
BRAVES WT1T W WAR PAINT I
THE TAMMANY CONVENTION TO NIGHT TO
BE ALL FOR HARMONY,
A Conference Commltte to be Appointed ta '
Make Up a Ticket with the Conor? Da. ,
mocracy Mr. Murtino Slated for Judga ;
nnd Mr. Nicoll for Ulalrlct-Attorney ,
United Labor Lenders to Meet.
Phere will bo fully two thousand Tammany
Hall braves in and around the big Wigwam
on Fourteenth Btreet this ovening. The
County and Judiciary Convention is to bo
called to order at 6 o'clock, but no nom
inations are to be made.
Tho Convention after appointing n com.
initteo to confer with tho County Democracy
will tnku a recess for a weok. Tho district '
leaders aro to havo a consultation of
au hour before tho convention ineots.
Qen. John Cochrane is to be temporary
chnimmn. Tho conference committee, which
will moot a similar coimnltteo on union and
harmony from tho County Democracy, will
probably consist of Polico Justico Patrick J.
Duffy, Alderman Divver, Beglster James J.
Slovin, Edward T. Fitzpatrlck, clork In the
County Clerk's office; Lawyer Poter Mit- '
chell, Senator Edward F. Beilly, Order of W
ArreBt-Clerk Bernard F. Martin, ex-Al- '
dermau Qcorgo Hall, James Fitzpat- I
rick, of tho Firo Department, Charles I
Steelier, John J. Scnunell, Deputy Sheriff I
JJnniol Hanloy, ex-Aldcrnian James Barker. I
ox-Bcgister John Beilly, Supremo Court I
Clerk Ilichard J. Sullivan. Congressman F. I
B. Spinola, Senator Plunkltt, Commissioner I
Crokcr, Sherill Qrnnt, County Clerk Flack, .
W. Bourko Cookrau, ox-Judge McQuade, Po. V
lice Justico Wclde, ox-Senator Forster and
John li. 11. Bronncr. I
The County Democracy Committee when I
named will probably consist of Senator 1
Murphy, Warden Walsh, Polico Justico I
O'Bcilly, Commissioner of Jurors Charles
lteilly, ox-Deputy Coroner Donlin, Congress
man Timothy J. Campbell, ox-Mayor Edward
Cooper, ex-Assemblyman Daniel Patterson,
Polico Commissioner Voorhis, ex-Exciso
Commissioner William P. Mitchell, Police
Jubtice J .Henry Ford, ex-County Clerk Pat
rick Kceuau, John Joraleinon, Senator James
Daly, Thomas Costigan, Supervisor of the
City Becord, Polico Justice Maurice J.
Power, Polico Justico Henry Murray, Bev
enuo Stamper James McCartney. Dennis A.
Spollissy, ex-Alderman Kirwin, City Bevenue
Collector James J. Kelso, Henry O. Hart,
Polico Justice Andrew J. White, Alderman
Jamos J. Mooney and Firo Commissioner
Honry D. Purroy,
These two committees will probably sim
mer down to Bub-committees composed of
such men as Commissioner Croker, Sheriff
Qrant, W. Bourko Cockran and ox-Mayor
Cooper, Polico Justice Maurico J. Power and
Fire Commissioner Honry D. Purroy. The
full confereuco committees will endorse the
harmony adopted by tho sub-committee, the
conventions will ratify the report of the con.
f erenco committees and tho voters of the two
organizations will shout for tho union ticket.
Tho leadors of the County Democracy havo
decided to uominate liandolph B. Martino
for Judge of Qenoral Sessions and Do Lanoy
Nicoll for District Attorney.
Judgo Donohue has scarcely any chance for
renomination. Neither Tammany Hall nor
tho County Dcmocraoy cares to bother him.
It is Bald that he has given up all hope of ro
nomination. Tho County General Committee of tho i
United Labor party will meet this evening in ,
Clarendon Hall. Tho session will be on im
portant ono. It is likely that further ar
rangements for carrying on the campaign
will bo made, and some action taken with ref
erence to the candidates and the inspectors
THE RAMBLER'S RECORD.
At tho Victoria are Baron Vietinghoff and
Qen. J. H. Potter, U. S. A., is quartered at
J. A. Dougherty, U. S. N., has found a
haven ot tho Fifth Avenue.
Judge 0. T. Hanson, of Iowa, makes his
headquarters nt the Fifth Avenue.
Iron Manufacturer John Honey, of Pitts
burg, rooms at the Grand Central.
Ex-Qov. Bedfield Proctor, of the Green
Mountain State, is at the Murray Hill.
The Victoria shelters Col. Clayton Mo
Michael, United States Marshal at Philadel
phia. Numismatic enthusiast Hafry Chapman,
jr., of Philadelphia, nmkeB his home for the
present at the Grand Central.
The rotund fonu and whiskered face of
Gov. J. B. Bodwell, of Maino, may be met
with in tho corridors of tho Fifth Avenui
Ex-Senator Ed. S. Esty, of Cayuga, Tomp
kins nnd Tioga district, a woll-known manu
facturer of Ithaca, is at present at the Park
State Senator L. W. Coe and family, of
Torrington, Conn., have found a resting
place in this desert of brick, stone and iron
nt tho Park Avenue Hotel.
llepresentatives Esnionde and O'Connor,
of the Irish Parliamentary party, have re- ,
turned from their Eastern trip and found ft
temporary abiding place at the Hoffman
Ex-Speokerand ex-Congressman Charles R.
Skiuuer, who now assists A. S. Draper in
looking after the matter of publlo instruc
tion in this State, may be found at the Fifth .
Walter Wilkinson, a large manufacturer of
fancy hosiery at Nottingham, England, who
is contemplating tho establishment of a fact
ory iu tho Uuited States, stops at the Hoff
J. K. McMurde, of Bichmond, Vo., repre
senting tho Florida Southern Railway, is at
tho Ahtor Houso, looking after the interests
of winter tourists as well as those of his own
and those of his railroad.
Brief Politics from Brooklyn.
judge John Courtney Is making a sharp canvatr
for nomination for Sheriff on the Bsmooratla
ticket. He Is very popular.
Alderman James Kane, the oldest member of
the Common Council, will not be a candidate lor a (
renomination in the First District.
Ex-Assemblyman Mortimer C. Earl, of the
Twenty-Blxtb ward, wants the Democratlo nonu- ,
nation In the Fourth Senatorial District. ;
Supervisor Fltchle, Republican candidate for
Supervlsor-at-Large, is a practical typesetter,and
his friends predict for him a big labor vote, de
spite tho fact that Supervisor James Waters Is
running against him.
Democrats in the Third Senatorial District, which
is Republican by a majority of about Ove thousand,
like tho nomination of Capt. Eugene F. O'Connor
by the Republicans. They think they csn beat
him with State Comptroller Alfred C. Chapin. ,
Michael J. Dady, who has been threaten- J
lng to leavo politics and remove to New York,
has astonished some of the would-be leadors by
his recent successes. Although he hsd to drop
Alderman Ulrkett overboard, he controlledtho
Senatorial Convention and knocked out Tom Flatt
by having Capt. O'Connor nominated for the Ben-ate.
Park llow View of the Post-Office.
South end Tired tramps leaning against the
dirty pillars and making them dirtier.
Centre Unenthuslastlo Government laborers
slowly cleaning the pillars.
North end More tired tramps rapidly soiling the
clean pillars. '
Minister Manning' Widow Here.
Mrs; Thomas C. Manning, the widow of the
United States Minister to Mexico, arrived from , ' i
New Orleans this morning. As soon as sho has J
recovered from the shock caused by her husband is
sudden death and from the 'atlgue of the Journay,
arrangements will be made for the' funersi TW
remains still lie at the JWtaAvennaotA, .
'-" -We'd jrstt ji li lilu-n. Ji4 iJ. IVurtjiv A. 1 JV Jt"
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