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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, November 11, 1887, 6 O'CLOCK EXTRA, Image 2

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If- s '
K ' t THB
HEfc. " IIH4 H M rr ruhlMUg Or.
IBIf jtriday, NOVEMDEK 11.
Kf BjrBjOniPTIOX (Intruding Teitage),
WB&tffSH NORTH, 30ct WEB YZAJl, $3.30.
KtM iTtal number of " World printed daring
E?i-" Bjenth or October, 1887(
mk 0, 479 , S30.
K 273,526 Copies.
HBft'' Ootofrfr cu-rulaton duHny fAe jxuf six years
K fewgjdrwdr
K, -Softer, JS2 OHt,SO Copitt
BF. Ocfebor, fjUM 1,309,000 Copiee
Kl' Otilr, 1S84 S.BOb.UOl Copirt
Rf Ottober, 188 J,0O7,47O Coplr
L. Otlobtr, 3880 0,3X7,100 Vopie
Bp Vttober, 1887 8,47V,330 CopUt
frx (Agate Measurement,)
Es, Ordinary. BO cent per line. No extra prio for ee-
H3" -Actable dlspUr, Business or Special Notiees, opposite
HaX" BoTtmUl pa-e, 00 cents per line. Reading Notices,
Ri'' sen nuked "Adtt."i Flrtt pe. V1.00 per
K. Bee Veuth pace, MI. US per linei Inside page, 1
H perllne.
H n ntaStr aittrllilni in l .Dally Woam de esl op-
R i lylel ( ' Not d" ' ral qUolliiu.
P' ' Mmlni Edition,
1HI '
B&' Enough has been doveloped In Chicago,
Kp &i oven in this city, to show that the hang
Hf? i&g of four of tho Anarchists wu necessary.
Hk' The Tory faot that thcro Is in thin country
Kjj an utterly alion element, unappreclativo of
Br& oar liberty, open enemies of our Institution!,
K? who would substitute bombs for ballots,
HK& liecnso for law, and Anarchy for order, and
Hp which holds that tho instigators of tho Chi
H( tsiro slaughter committed no crime, provos
Ec.'-' thatitwasasnoodfulns it was Just that tho
K'' law should talto its course.
kM" Ths terrible objoct lesson of the four
Kr brauchod callows-tree may teaoh thoso who
ftf' wiD learn in no other way that in a govern
Hp" stent by the people there is neither pretext
K.V fe violence nor immunity for crimes against
HFI the state.
H t Gen. si Gesmoiu, direotor of the Motropol.
Hg itan Museum, personally favors tho Sunday
K opening. But he says additional oxpenso is
P. involved. Why so? What's the matter with
H closing the Musoum on a week day in ordor
Bhi that it may bo opened on Sunday, tho only
R; day on which the working masses can attend f
Kv .Open the doors to tho tollors.
Er; "Yet the people would gladly pay the addl
Htjrf iloral expense. There is a standing offer
mf, tinder express sanction of law of an increaso
K Of $5,000 in tho city appropriation on condU
Ka'tlon of Sunday opening. This would bo
Ep Sttado larger if necessary.
BV, Open the doors to the tollers.
K The publio desire for tho Sunday opening
B; 4 is now much stronger than ever. It Is to bo
Hpl hoped that tho trustees may boo their way
Ku clear to action in accordance with tho gen
Ks ' ral sentiment.
K? Open the doors to the toilors.
Bl,, No one can foresee tho full slgnincance of
17' he aocesslon of Prince Williau to the Qor.
f;;f jnia'throne, an event very likely to ocour in
KL&, the immediate future.
Hk That a radical change in tho polioy of Ger
K'; saany will follow seems to be unquestioned.
H Prince William is young and impetuous, tho
" idol of tho German army and eager for dls
), tlnction on the battle-fiold. Whilo Emperor
H$y . WrLLiAM does not wish his last years dls
H tubed by war, he is said to look with indif.
Kti; ference on the moribund Crown Frlnoe's
0g pacifio intentions, but with marked favor on
Hpf bis grandson's ambitious spirit.
Hpc Franco will have no difficulty in provoking
K. hostilities with Prince William on tho
HS throne. A hasty word, a blow, and ill-fated
H$ Europe will feel again the scourge of war.
sa On the morning after election The World
L ald that the Democratio victory in this State
49 settled two things :
JB. - (1) That President Clkveland would be re.
Kf xtominated by the Democrats. (3) That
Hg Mr. Blaine would not bo renominated by
Ra4 thoBepublicans.
Hr This morning TneWonLS gives to the pub.
B Jnplo proof of the soundness of the first
Kf opinion. In response to its solicitation tho
R& Governors and prominent editors and poli.
Kp ticians of a majority of the States havo tela.
BBt1 Biaphed their intenetation of tho effect of
Hi. s diction.
Rjr The Democrats are a unit in saying that
Bb President Ouvelakd's nomination is as.
Hfl cured. The Bepublicans are divided as to
HSl"Vi Blawi. But the logio of the situation will
HKf' ooa satisfy them their favorite is out of tho
mm ce-
k') "Consequences ore unpl tying."
HL Got. OauuiBT tempered justice with mercy
Hji la commuting the sentence of two of tho cou.
Hfj damned Anarohlsts to imprisonment for life.
Hp Tho real responsibility was with the law
HE tbc people-made and people-approved law.
Hn Bt the Governor met the appeal made to
m Um to Interfere in the operation of the law
H rith calmness, consideration and courage.
Kp His action will be commended by the sober
Hk;, entlriisat of the country.
HT ,f Theory agaiusf'the governing classes,"
nt MlsedbytU Aaarehitts. Is an utterly false
HEj '', Th "jfovernlu vlautes" iu this country
IKS& i pp iMCfle.arid the whole people If
BBf- vffV Maati 'iotn not La a shurointhd
Wf MsislUlsasiittltU bU wira fault. The
m , fie
8,000 Socialist who voted in Chicago the
othor day were among tho "governing
The rulo of tho majority is not oppression.
It Is the most perfect form of govsmmsnt the
world has seen.
Those who oppose it want no rule but that
of their ungoverned will.
Thero Is one thing moro needed to put the
Democratio party in a propor and hopeful
condition for the Presidential election.
The Dcmooratlo IIouso must pass a bill to
$top the lurptui by reduciug 0 nredltsM war
And it should do it " straightway."
Free ballots and fair voting aro tho first
conditions of decent politics and honest gov
To socure these, the Stato should supply
tho ballots. At present, especially In our
large cities, the nominations are made by a
close corporation of ofilce-holdors ; the bal
lots are in tho hands of pnld party agents; tho
elections are often a inero choice betwoen
Tho offoct of this is to creato n government
by office-holders for officeholders, to cn
courago corrupt deals and trades, and to
render elections both costly and farcical.
Tho State should supply tho ballots. Elee
tiou expensoB of candidates should bo strictly
limited and subject to publicity. And tho
political " bummor " and Boss Bhould go.
ponrra fob johnny bull.
The education of England is proceeding
auspiciously. Wo aro about to export for
J. Bull's further enlightenment an enormous
cyoloramn of Niagara Falls. This will en
ablo our transatlantic frionds to got a con
ception of a real waterfall.
A three years' coUrso in yachting has al
ready been given with satisfactory results.
The instruction in tho mysterlos of bison,
cowboy and redskin has boon well re
ceived. Just at prosent London is gathering
somo very valuable points about tho manly
art from the only John L.
It seems not unreasonable to ontertoln the
hope that iu the courso of a few years 3. Bull
will reallzo that thoro is quite a llttlo settle
ment on this side of tho water.
Affairs at Castlo Garden aro evidently com
ing to a crisis. Tho Satraps have about
rcaohed tho end of their ropo. Enraged at
Heoretary FAinoniLD'a withholding of funds,
thoy threaten to suo him.
It is to bo hopod that tho needed reform at
Castle Gordon may be accomplished with tho
least posslblo temporary hardship to tho im
migrants. Secretary Faihohii.d is doubtloss
giving tho matter tho most careful consid
eration. But is it not about tlmo to hear from Mr.
Okgy'b report f Wintor is near at hand, and,
if a ohango is to bo mado, it should be mado
The Satraps need summary memnro.
District-Attorney Mabtinf. has announced
that no moro Boodlo trials will bo had until
after the 1st of January, when Mr. Tbllowb
will assumo tho direction of tho office.
With tho reoont verdict of the voters upon
these prosecutions, as interpreted by a great
majority of the people, it is no doubt con
sidered that it would be a waste of effort to
send a caso to a Jury at present.
Satrap SncpnENaoH says Secretary Faib
cniLD should not treat him and his Castle
Garden confreres as "ordinary criminals." If
tho Secretary is doing It, it is probably due to
the faot that tho conduct of tho Satraps has
been extraordinary.
That funny FonAxsn fulminates tho asser
tion that he and Ohio are solid for SnmiMAN.
Why, certainly. So was Gautisld for Siixb
uan in 1880, but somehow the wrong Ohioan
vas nominated.
If there aro any angels or even fallon angels
about, it would be well for them to apply
to Mayor Hxwrrr, as there is to be anothor
vacanoy on tho Park Commission.
The fatal signal at Chicago will be heard
around tho world. It means that thero is no
place for Anarchy undor a f roe government in
tho nineteenth century.
Bias it over occurred to poople who don't
like this country, its institutions and laws,
that stoerago passage to other lands can bo
got very cheap ?
That " strange Eastern bird," Massachu
setts Mugwump, plumes his feathers and
softly croaks t " I'm a good deal of a roos
ter, I am."
When tho classes have six days at the Met
ropolitou Musoum, why can not tho masses
have at least one ?
Dr. llitD wants the fist outlawed as a
deadly weapon. He will havo tho support of
John L.'s rash competitors.
Even tho '"tears from tho sky" were
frozen to snow as tho hour of tho Anarchists'
doom s as struck.
Squibb says ho has come home for a vindi
cation. This is a great year for vindications.
Liberty and Order always and forever de
pendent upon each other.
I w
I'lret Know of tbe Heaeou.
JJeir York, ltadjii first snowstorm of tbe season
Ibis moralQg-. FlAee began to fall Juit before
noon, ami this pr!lialnry iMrmUhuw nai sad.
dealr followed br hilnJIni r.;ou 9' mow (rora
the noriliwMC, nblcli jreve ruuj nadtetrlant to
itk- abetter la itarnjr. 'nr billiard luted
oo) twenty uiloate, utiitbe.i tb'. air was clear
Hteel Le,fav4m'ielll Ceemll.
An cxeoatlvs seem-no! tUeflnJMi-nufet-arer'
AasncUtltawaaaidl&-Jty atthe noffaaa Ubum
w dluuu He interests U flair basuxss.
Continual fi-om flrtt I'age.
snob so emsraeney bad been taken, and tbe
blockade was soon duperssd.
What Was Don and How tbe Condemned
Men Pneeed Their Time.
CniCioo, Not. 1L The last death watch on the
prUonera began at 8.10 laat Bight. Two guards sat
In front of each cell, looking directly
Into It all tbe time, and never
taking their ejes oil tho prUonera.
rartons seemed to bo eanler Id mind tbau any of
the otheri. He paced to and fro smoking a cigar
an calmly ni If ho had the opportunity of continu
ing a hundred boxn.
Ex-Hhtrlff Hauchett came Into tbo Jail about B
o'clock, and alter looking through the celli held a
snort conference with Bhcrlff Mauon. Tbe dis
cussion wai In regard to tbo details of tho execu
tion, bnt Its result was kept secret.
From the great cell-noiim' nothing could be heard
except itie occntiotial cough of a man, tho sound of
a prisoner's moan or groan In bis sleep and
tho rattling of the beavr keji In
tho lock, wlol.lod by Cnarlcs Gross,
the strongest snd blgiitat deputy on Sheriff .Mat
son'n force. The kete rattled olten, too, and
every tlmo the harsh, grating noise went
with a rcoundlng echo through tho vast
liulldlog. The frcquont claDglngs of tho
heavy grated door leading to the cage
were omsed by the nnmorous changes mado
In the death watohes and the requirements of depu
tli a and carpenters employed upon tbe ghastly work
of oomplPlfng tho gailowa. Beth llsucheii.l the
ex-Bhorirr, supervised the putting of tho machinery
of death, running to and fro between "desth'a
corner " In the northeast corner of the Jail end the
Isllot's prlvntu ofllco where llutson held forilk
The great good-hesrted HucrlfT was lslbly moved,
though ho tncu Tory nam to appear calm and col
" Will tho relatives of the doomed men bo ad
mlttcd to say faruwcll before the execution:" bo
wflt it a tr Ail
"Oh," ws the weary replv; "I think thoy
asld good-by this ovcnlng. It would lie to no pur
pose to repeat the sad s( cno miuoi'CKsat llr. "
.Mrs. Parsons stood In the outer hall of the Crim
inal Court building, tho vcrr picture of dlsoonsola
Hon and despair. Hbn did not attempt to get ad
mission for a look at her husband and naturally
Etio was not Invited. After standing around
for ten minutes between the uollce officers
und the guards she left, having spoken no word to
uny one. Her every move was watched with argua
ejes by the odlcers, who knew tho determined and
tics icrate ch .racier of the woman. Hne was silent
ly shadowed wnun slio left the building, disappear
ing In tho dlrectlun of Charles street.
In the outer Jull office thcro was a scene of rest
less activity. A full score of reporters were squat
ting in every couuelvulile Losltlon on the chairs,
tho Door, and even on the scales, reducing
the observations on the doings of the
doomed men to more or less uraphlo
accounts. All the old time deputies
Cleveland, Kllday, Hubbard, Oloason, Morgan,
lilldcbrund und oihera were on hand und beguiled
tlmo by relating incidents of former xecutluus In
Co ik County. Uccailoually a laugh would bo
raised at sumo ludicrous episode, but It quickly
died uway In the Bumbru surroundings.
August Hplcs was tho lint one to retire. Ho
threw himself upon his couch at 10. Si), clad In tho
rl innel shirt wbb h be has worn of late and a pair
of trousers, llu turned his luce to tbo wall,
so that bis featuns could not bo ob
served by the guards. Up to midnight
tlhe never move.but the irregular movemcu'a of
his cheat Indicated that ho did not sleep. What
his thoughts may have been after Unit tearful part
ing from his aged and gTlei-stncken mother and
blspasslouuto, unwedded bride, aro conjectural.
Parsons, Kngel und Fisher brought their chairs
close to the grated doors ol their cells and chatted
with their guard. At mlduiuht tnuy had not
jet retired. What tnuy said nobody but
tho men ti.ey talked with know, becauso the death
Hue for everyone but officials was drawn at the
door leading to the cage. An ixceptlou
waa mado In trio case of Lteui..Uov.
Hmlth. wi o came In shortly before 11 o'clock.
1 his digultary was accompanied by (Ion. Utrslm
mons, Commander of the First Brigade; Llcut.
Col, 'Ihomiis Clsrke, Inspector of ltlRo Practice;
l.lent.-Col. Buchanan, commissar; Lieut. -Col.
Pottrr, luartcrmusicr. and Lieut. Lmcjoj, Aldo-dc-Camp,
tho latter lour of Qen. Fltzalmmons's
"Klmply looking over tho ground. Thcro la
nothing else to say," was the (loucral's reply,
given with military briefness and promptness,
when ho was asked as to the purpose of the night
'1 he uirablo gcnllcman and bravo old soldier was
In eltlzrns cloihes llko his retinue, but his short
s'yleof unsnurs mado it apparent to tbose who
know that ho meant business.
Lieut. -dur. Hmlth was equally uncommunlca.
tlVf, anil It as, of (onrso, useltsa to ask (boom
cers ranking nnder tho commander of the brigade.
Incidentally It was learned that both rcglmouts
of military, as well as Mnjnr Tobcy's battery, will
bo st their respective aiinorlca with daybreak,
ready for action.
Lieut. .Gov. Smith has lull power to act delegated
to him by (lor. Oglesby for this ocoaslin.
During tho ulglu Eticl ws rheorful and con
tented, and ut times even witty. When Hhcilff
Milt Hon told him of tho (loiernor's decision he
nit-rely siddt 'I did not expect more. I am
sitlslled and I will go lo the gallows as fear
lessly as I havu been In tbo habit of going to be
bung. "
How the Pollreiuon Died Who Fought An
archists In Cblcnso Htreets.
Tbe worklngmen of Chicago were now steeped
In excitemont, Tho atmospnoro of tbe great city
waa pregnant with the promise of trouble. For
orty -elcht h ouis following Ue simultaneous strike
of U0,0U0 men und women tbe streets nad been the
scene otlltilegathenngsof angry people, ttpeechet
were being made on everr corner, from every
horsr-blouk uud In cory saloou. Iho speeches
were pitched In a key of discord. 'Ibe speakers
wero in the mam born abators, men und women
born and reared in discontent, generally, like the
arch.-Auurohh.ts, silliness, lazy mortal, littlj re
moved from beasts, lbey fed and grew fat on
There was a feeling of lnbcurily among the law
abiding people of Chicago and an uneasiness which
Increased mumontarlly. Inero were all sorts of
tumors afloat, and It waa generally believed that
trouble would begin and violence tollow tureatsat
tno Uayinarket meeting, me Chief of Police pie
pared as best ho might for trouble. Strong and
stronulr armed details or police were socrctlv
placed haru by the place ol the meeting. At 8
o'clock a large crowd nad gathered In, the llaiiu.r
ket In a dimly lighted place, near a number of
trucks, and August tiiilea started the meeting with
a sprech from a truck. Ills speech had beau a
rambling talk about the labor problem for a long
time. Then suddenly he shifted. 'He said:
What means this display of Uatllng guns, can
nons, baronets, patrol wsgons and cluns; What
means the calling out of the militia! Is It sn en
tertainment for yuu, gentlemen T 'I here are 85, coo
or 30,1X0 families lu Chicago suffering starvation
to-day because buabsnds and fathers are not men
enough to stand uo for thilr rights."
Loud cheers followed this speech sod cries of
Tho lakel" and The ropel1' were heard from
hoarse throats. .
Parsons followed In a rather moderate speech,
and Bam Flelden made the third and last address.
He was loud, blatant and reckless in bis utterance.
He asld:
We who come here to address you are Boolalls.
tlo rebels to the law. Legislation will never help
foil, men. When the rich man understands that
t Is not healthy to live among a lot of discontented
workmen we shall be able to get legislation, and
not before. "
Flslden'a speech, like the others, seemed to be
LirseJv to oousnrue time, for It Is almost an axiom
that 1110 midnight hour U pregnant with wicked
mas. It was 10. to o'clock when a squad of ISO
polluo.offlcers led a near-by station and passed
near and la view of lbs speaker. The first Una
halted opposite lb waeaa oa which he stood.
They were needed ny inspector Oonfleld and Capt.
Ward. 1 he police msroned into the crowd, sweep
ing to the pavement snd pressing It before thero.
A halt waa ordered near Fleldan's wagon, and
then Capt. Ward cried! In the came of tho Bute
of Illinois tcommsnd tbU crowd to disperse I"
MtmDiniD orricxR rkddin and wipk.
Almost simultaneously with this coinuiund a
spluttering spark of lire described an arch In the
ilcnso black air Irom the opening or an alloy und
over the speakers' wagon. The night of the spark
ended directly In the ml Jdle of tno street between
the drat two double columns of police. The mutant
t at tt struck the ground it exploded with a terrible
sullen rosr.
it was the bomb. It did fearful wotk. Twenty
nine men Ml to tne ground, mangled and groan
ing from horrible wounds. A (Jailing gun could
not have cut a wider swath than did this awful
weapon In the police lines. A scene of horror too
terrible for dew rlptlon lolloweil. The police re
covered quickly. No orders wore neeucd to Are.
In an Instant every revolver was out and every
man shot to Kill.
The crowd seemed paralyzed for a moment, but
with pistol-shots cracking like tho tatoo of u drum
uud bullets singing In the air, the mob gave one
wild yell and plunged Into the darkness, running in
all directions, yelling with rago ami fear. Men
wero knocked down and trampled under foot, and
those that wero nearest to tbe police received tho
Are of the revolvers.
In thirty seconds the streets about tho scene of
the explosion were cleared, savo for some sixty
men who hsd fallen wouuded to the ground, Tbo
centre of the street waa lull of writhing, groaning
men. Wounded men had run half a block, a
block, three blocks, and then fallen down. Others
dragged themselves Into alleyways. Trails of blood
leading from the battlc-rjeld in all directions told
of wounded Anarcmsts wno nau crawled off to tneir
dons, desperate irom tho loss of blood and deadly
fear of arrcat and vongcanco from tho police, Tho
police atatlon to which the wonnded were removed
looked like a veritable tlaughter-honse.
The excitement follow lug tnla practical test of
lbs teachings of Anarchism spread from one end of
the world to the other. After some delay six men.
Including Fielden, were arrested and Parsons vol
untarily surrendered. Bohnsebelo, the man who Is
supposed to havo actually thrown tbe bomb, escaped.
Only One of Them Native norn, and He Was
from Massachusetts.
The events which have just culminated In the
execution of the Anarchists date back for several
years. lint the awful tragedy by which seven po
licemen were horribly mutilated and lost tbelr lives
and sixty persons were wounded by a bomb thrown
In tho midst of an Immense throng of poople the
Ilsymsrket riot occurred May 4, 1884.
For two years previous to this wholesale homi
cide Michael Bohwab, Angnst Bples, A. lb Par
sons, Bamuel Flelden, George Engcl, Adolph
Fischer. Louis Lingg and Oscar Noebo bad boen
constantly nnder tho eye of the police. They were
all foreign importations to America except Par
sons, who Is a native of Massachusetts.
August Bples, tbo leader of the Anarchists, Is a
German. Ho came to this country when sixteen
years of age, and Is now thirty-two. Ho has had
Utile schooling, but has always been a student
uftcr his own fashion. At twenty he had learned
and discarded Iho trado of saddler and tramped for
two years through tho West and South. At twenty
four bo returned to Chicago and assumed the role
of politician, and, as a leader of the Socialists, de
livered many speeches and built up that party so
that they polled over 10,000votes lor their cindl
date for Mayor, Or. Ernst Schmidt. There was
no Anarchistic party then, und Bples became man
ager of the Arbeltei ellung, the oruan of tno
B iciallsls, whlou had a largo circulation and great
Influence with tho worklngmen. Bples gradually
moulded tho paper Into an Anarchistic sheet after
tbe style of Ilerr Most's Fi-rihett. Most nod Bpics
were bosom friends and composed a mntual
admiration society. Tbe ArMbtr Zeltunu printed
Moat'a Instructions as to bow to make dyna
mite bombs, und advised the 'tolling masses"
to arm thom-ouci against their enemleB, the
wage-slave drivers " and to spare no one; nor
wlleuor ollld In the great struggle far freodom,"
which was about to occur. This course destroyed
tho tnfluenoe and decimated the circulation of the
paper, but brought many converts to the Anarch
I'llo Idea and boro Its lcgltimsto Irult in the Hay
raurkot tragedy. Bplca's hatred of the police was
lntenalded nv tiio kilting of hla good-for-nothing
younger brother, William aplea, by a policeman lu
lBtM. William was uleuder In a fight two months
before his death lu which a farmer near Chicago
waa killed, but Bides was acquitted of tho crime.
Ho was shot while resisting arrest and August
vowed vengeance upon the police. The outcome la
now a hUtorlo blot on the hlstorr of Chicago.
Bples of late -ears has managed to dross welL He
la an expert shot with the pistol, but Is so big a
coward Unit he inmost falnta ut Iho sight of blood.
He waa a single man, unless his proxy msrnage to
Nina Van Znuut counts.
Parsons is lorty.nvp years old. He edited a naocr
called the Alarm ut one time. In It be gave direc
tions for the manufacture of explosives and how
to throw bombs, and adt ocalcd tho destruction of
society. Ho was at ono time a Bcout In Texas and
U a ''dead shot." Ho baa never overburdened
himself nltu work, bat is. a lorn agitator. Ills
wife is quite aa srdeut lu anarchism, aod has ad
dressed audiences lu this city within a year iu be
half of the condemned Anarchists of Chicago.
Bhe has negro or Indian blood In her veins. Sue is
a good speaker. Is an earnest denunciator of soci
ety aod makes vague appeals to arms.
Bam Flelden waa a native of Lincolnshire. Eng
land, forty years old. He worked in a ooiton mill
from bis ninth year till ho reached hla majority.
He joined the Wesleyan Methodist Kplacopa
Church, snd was a Sunday-school superintendent
at eighteen and altorwards a preacher. He came
to America In 1SU0, lived three yeara In Clevelaud,
and since 18(10 lu Chicago. Fleldon was the bright
est of tho Anarohlsts and had a woebegone little
wife, who suffered terribly during tbe strain of
the past month.
(le irgu bngrl waa born tn Cassel, Hesse, in 1839,
and came to America In 1878. He has always been
a bodalltt of tho violent type and was business
manager of the Arbelter-Ztmuy.
Michael Schwab was a native of Bavaria, thirty
four years of age. He waa fairly well eduosted,
und learned tho bookbinder's trade In Germany,
becoming u German Socialist lu lNl'J. He indicted
himself on America In 18T0, living u) car or two at
Milwaukee and since at Chicago, where he, too,
waa a writer on tuetOflffi-.eKtoio'.
Adolpn Fischer, twenty-nine yeara old, nas
lived in America nfieen years. He was sprinter
on tbe .trMf(7-Zrffuri. He Is married and has
two children.
Oscar Neebe Is also a German. Ho la now serv
ing a nficen-ycata' aentence In the penitentiary for
his connect on with the Uayinarket riot.
Louis Llugg, iho dynamiter, paramount of all,
who fittingly euded bis life with a fulminating dy
n imlte cap yi iterday, was the youngest member
of the fraternity. He waa only S3 years of age.
He was bom in Uaden, Germany, where be re
ceived a common school education. Ue came to
America three years ago, and has been luontltled
with the Anarchists ever since. He Is thought to
havo been insane.
Mim's Foolish Infatuation.
Oae of the wlerd clrcpmstauces In this moat
famous case of the century was the Insane Infatua
tion whloh Miss Nina Clarke Van Zandt professed to
have conceived for August Spies while the trial was
In progress. Bho was ono of a carious crowd In
court one day, saw Spies, and says she love 1 him
on sight. She Insisted on marrying him, but this
waa not permlltcd by the authorities, so she ob
tained a proxy from a Justice for her lover, naming
Ferdinand Bples, a married brother of the prisoner,
aa the person who might act aa the proxy of
August, on Jauuary 80, 1887, Nina Van Zandt and
Ferdinand wentthrougb the performance of being
rnartled, only that Ferdinand answered for
August, and the Justice wno performed tho cere
mony, said at its close, 'Now, i therefore make
you, August Spies and Nina Van Zandt, lawfully
wedded husband ana wife.
What O en. Pryor Hays.
(arxctAL to tux kvinino wosld.i
EanbabCitv, Nov, 11. eien. Roger A. Pryor
was seen by the Kvinino Would representative
this morning. When asked as to the Justness of
the fate ot the condemned Anarchists be said:
The Supreme Court waa lu error In
not considering all the evidence. The
Attorney , for the Anarchists desired
them to, but they only considered the points of
lsw. This country Is no place for Anarchists," he
said, but I do not believe the men were guilty,
as no conspiracy was proven. I am aa muoh op
posed to bomb-throwing as sny one, bat I do not
believe they threw sny. If they did they should
hang. "
Newark Anarchists Mourning.
IsrsctsL to Tin xvikiko wobld.)
Nxwabi, Nov, It. Tbe Anarchist group of
Newark Is celebrating the Chicago hanging In
sUence. There Is no evidence of anything un
usual save that the two saloons frequented by
them sre cloied and draped In mourning, This
evening the will bold a usss-ueounj to. Union
tWlllrlsfetfVf'f1 SfsfsstoMlrt'titlstissnssssi
, e
Cold and Wintry Woathor at Ivy
City and Clifton.
Attendance at Both Places Small, the
Betting: Light and Racine Poor.
Honor About Evenly IMvlded King Idle
Valiant, Ilrss, Young Unite and John
Henry Winner nt Ivy City At Clifton
Ilitnnlbnl, l'clrr I,., Hprlng Ivngle, Garnet
and Hainner Were Victors.
JW..H. M. riall, deo. M. OysUr, Jr., and J. M.
nmtrtV!, P. llnrch and W. 11. Jennings,
fl'crslory If. !. Mclntyr.
ilarl.r-J. F. Csldwsll.
farxctAL to Tim xvxifixo wom-d.J
Ivr Citv itACi Truer, Washington, D. c.,.
Nov. II. Tbe racing waa resumed to-day with
cold and disagreeable weather, a track deep In
mud, and with a cry small attendance present.
It Is now more than ever plain to all that tho com
mittee mado a big mistake when its members
allowed themselves to bo Influenced Into giving an
extra meeting after thoy positively refused doing
so. The results of to-day's running are as follows:
The racing began with a dash of three-quarters
of a mile for maiden two-year-olds, tsoo to the
winner, $100 to the second, those not having run
tccond allowed s pounds. Tho starters were: King
Mle (J. MaLauahlln), US; Vanca (Chappell), lis;
Littleton-Vixen colt (Martin), UO; Allcntown (Neu
meycr), 110; Sight-Unseen (Palmer), 101; Alvcdo
(Kaue), 1U7, and Mary T. (II. Lewis), 107. It was
a good race, with King Idle winning by s neck
from Mary!., she n head In front of the Vixen
colt, with Vance fourth. Time. 1. SI W. Mutuels
paid $3. netting to 8 on Kin Idle, if to Sagalnst
Vance, 10 to 1 the Vixen colt, 20 to 1 Allentown, 80
to 1 Alvedo, so to 1 Blgbt-Unsccn and Mary T. For
a place King Idle barred, 10 fo 1 against Mary T.
Tbe second raco waa for horses that had not won
five races of aby value, or one of 11,600 in 1M17,
with allowances from s to IT lb. ; mile and a six
toenlb; $300 to tbe winner, floo to the
second. Starters: Kowland (Douulas), 108;
Pasha (Chappell), lWtf; Harvard (Kane), 101;
Clay Pato (Neiimeyer), llroughton (Tabor), Peri
cles!. Lewis). Tony Foster(Doane),S8each; valiant
(Palmer), M.andMala:(Wllbur).8lb. Pasha was as
to8on favorite but Valiant, wno got much the best
of theatart, won by two lengths from Pashs, who
wasthoaatno distance In front of Pericles, with
Clay Pate fourth, and Mala filth. Time 1.68.
Mutuels paid f4.40. Ilettlug 10 to 1 against
Valiant to win, 3 to 1 for a place. Pasha barred
. for a place.
The third race was a handicap sweepstakes for
all ages, at SIS each, with $400 added, of whloh
floo to the second; one nillo. Starters ltoyol
Arch (Kaffcrty), 109; Frank Ward (Martin),
Florence M. (Palmer), 100 each; lless
(Anderson), 95 lb. Tho last named won by a
neck from Frank Ward, after a close race, ltoyal
Arch third, ten lengths away. Time 1.48X.
netting d to s against Bess to win, 8 to 1 on for a
iilucc, and 10 to on Frank Ward for a place,
ilutucls paid $18.
fourth back.
The fourth race waa a handicap for all ages, at
$15 each, with $400 added, of which $100 to the
second; soven furlongs. The starters wero
Young Duke (J. McLaughlin), 119; King Crab
(Chappell), 100, and Joe Lee (Tabor), 00 lb.
The betting was 6 to 2 on Young Duke, t to I
against King Crab and 10 to I Joe Lee. Young
Duke won In a cantor, by a length, Joe Leo second,
half a lengtb In front of King Crab. Time 1.B3.X.
Mutuels pld.$T.w.
The fifth race was a handicap at a mile and a
half, over six hurdles, $801) to the winner, $100 to
the second. The starters were: John Henry (Dick
ens). ISO; Weillneton (Hillings), 148: El Mahdl
(Pope), lBOtf: Willie Palmer (Palmer), 15.1,
and Thb llourbon (Post), 120 pounds,
netting 3 to 1 sgalnst The Dourbon, S to 2
Wellington, 8 to 1 John Henry, a to 1 Willie
Palmer and T to 1 El Mahdl. John Henry won by
11 length from Willie Palmer, who was a length In
front of Wellington, Time 8.02, MutueU paid
$10.20, Place netting Even money John Henry,
7 to s against Willie Palmer.
HnoTTstorm at Clifton.
Jmlgita. O. Wheeler and A. II. Bsttersby.
TimtrVf. II. Hswihurst.
SicritaryJ, Mctluwsn.
Starltr Gsbe Caldwell.
Clifton Hack Tkack, N. J., Nov. 11. The
snow flurry which blew np this morning, bringing
with It a strong reminder of winter, kept many of
tho regular habituea away from Clifton. The
w eather here this afternoon Is very cold and dlsa
greoable, the wind blowing a gale and tbe track
ery bail. Uut the officials decided to race and the
results arc as follows:
The racing began with a dash of three-quarters of
a mile for turee-year-olds and upward that bad run
and not been placed first or second at Clllton during
the present uieetln a; $160 to the winner. $50 to the
second. Won by II. Oluev's Hannibal (Dunn).lOO,
by ten lengths, D'ck Watts second, Csatllllan
third. The ottur starters were Vttello, Widgeon,
ltoaetta, Ko-Ko, Whlzglg and Bishop. Time
1. nx- Hannibal was the favorite at 2 to 1 against
to win, 5 to 3 on for a place, and Biol Dick Watts
for a place. Mutuels pain: Hannibal straight,
$4.19: for a place, $3.43; Dick Watts for a place.
The second race was at three-qaarters of a mile:
for three-year olds and upward, that had run and
not been placed first or second during the present
meeting at CUf Ion; $160 to tbo winner, $50 to the sec
ond. Tno starters were: Edward F., 106; PeUr
L. and Pilot, 103 each; Mairle C and Hum Lai,
100 each, and Competitor, W lb. D. Nagle's Peter
L. (Barber) won by a neck from Pilot, with Ed
ward F. third. Time 1.87,cf. Betting to 4 on
Peter L. to win, 3 to 2 for u place, and B to 4 on
Pilot for a place. Mutuels Peter L. to win, $4. 15;
lor a I lace, $2.50; Pilot for u place, $2.70.
The third raco was for all ugea, at thrco-quartcrs
of a mile, to carry lo lb. undor tbe scale,
$200 to tho winner, $50 to the second.
Tne Hlurlurs wero lldume S. (Taylor),
10S; El Trluldad (P. Fllzpatrlok), 107; Little
Mickey (M. Coffey), S3, and Spring Euglo
(Penny), 77 lb. Hulpln'a Bpring Eagle won by
three lengths from Bouule s., who was two lu
tront of Llttlo Mickey, Time 1,22. Belting 3 tn
1 against Spring Eagle to win, 6 to s for a place, 8
to 1 on Bonnie B, for a place. Mutuels paid :
Straight, $18.23; for a place, $4.00; Bonnlo &. for
apluce, $2.80.
Toe fourth race was a handicap for all ages;
$2oo to the winner. $30 to the second; one mile.
Matters Waukesha (Camp), lie; Bright
Eyes (P Fltzpatrlck), 107; Lea (Uergan), loo;
Garnet (Dunn), 88; Brilliant en (Kelly), wt, and
1 rue Born (Coldter), s pounds. J. Edwards's Gar
net won by six lenaths from Waukesha, with
llrllllameen third. Time l.soj;. Betting 11 to s
against Garnet to win, 6 to 4 each on Garnet and
Wuukesha for a place Mutuels paid: Straight,
$7,20; for a place, $3.85; Waukesha for a place,
Tho fifth raco was for horses that had ran and
not won at Clifton dnrlng the present meet
ing, with beaten allowances from 8 to
20 lbs., according to tho times beaten.
$150 to the winner, $50 to the second; dtatauce
seven f urlongs. Starters : Capt, Warren (Brown),
108; Alva (Simmons), lis); Lute Arnold
(llogan), 102; Fellowship (Bergan), Ornament
(Tribe), 100 each ; Witch (Penny), Sumner
(Bender), Queen of Hearts (Kelly) and
Saluda (Blms), 05 each. Won by Sum
ner by four lengths, In 1.87V, Queen of
Hearts socond, tnree in front of Lute Arnuld. Bet
ting 8 to 6 against Sumner to win, s to 8 on for a
place; 8 to 1 against Queen of Hearts for a place.
Guttenburg Entries.
The entries for tno several races to be ran at the
North Uudson Driving Park to-morrow are as fol
lows: F1BST BACK.
Purse $200, ot which $30 to the second, for all
ages; selling allowances; horses entered to be
Bold for $900 to carry 10olb..wltb (lb. added for
each $loo up to $700; then 4 lb, added for each
$100 np to $1,000; live furlongs.
Lb. io.
Editor 117 Bonnie Boseao ios
John Alexander lis Trade Dollar los
Vulcan 112 Harry Hose 103
Nailer .'., 109 Craftle 103
Bass Viol i 109 Peacock 10$
Glen Almond 109lEirod lus
Voucher....... 109 Marguerite , 10$
Tony Pastor ,.., 109 Paddle , , 07
Fred Davis 108 Gnlnsre 97
Moonablns lot Warder 97
Furse $200, of which $30 to the second, tor all
ages; three-qaarters of a mile.
M Lb.
ulev..; s Jiflji?",011' 1"
Campbell lis Teool so
ltoselt US'
Purs (100, of which $so to a Moond, fox all
"JrV55issssssssssssTisLv JOf J CfssYi ' 1
orr.v the noons.
The Votce of Hew York to the Trustee of
the Metropolitan Muieum.
ages; to csrry 20 lb. above tbe scalp; selling allow
ances; horses entered to be sold for $1,000 to carry
full weight; aeven furlongs.
Lb. Lb.
Vlndex 118 Brier. 11
Blizzard 118 Itegal 110
Neptunus 118 Compensation 110
llayltcbel 117 Spring Eagle 107
St. Luke 114
Purse $200, of which $50 to the second, for
maidens of all ages; three-quarters of a utile.
Lb. Lb.
Easter 113 Godolphtn 118
Tentlon 118 Commotion 110
Noxubee 115 Alia Uu 110
Burgundla lis Valor 110
Guttenburg 115 Duke of Monroe 110
John Keycs 113 Lagurdere 00
King Bird lia'oraclo 87
Firm itAox.
Purse $200, of which $50 to the second, for all
ages; selling allowances; horses entered to be sold
for $9,600 to carry full weight; one mile.
Lb. Lb.
Mask 110 Editor W
Treasurer 105 Dig Head 98
St. Elmo 103 Ivanhoe B8
Itosette 09 Hermitage 98
Telegraph 99 Tunis 90
Bsnero 99 Spring Eagle 75
Nonsense 96
llaclng will begin at 8 r. x. Bharp.
Belling Kentucky Thorougbreds.
Lexinoton, Nov. 1L The first of tho series of
autumn sales of thoroughbred yearlings, two-year-olds,
horses In training, stallions and brood mares
begsn here to-day with B. 8. Bruce's combination
sale. There Is a large sttendanco,;inoludlng many
from Now York. Tho first thirteen lots sold for
$4,950, an average of $384, of which the yearling
filly Too Too, by Ten Broeck, dam Augusta, sold
to J. Stevens, 01 Richmond, Ky. , for $0S3; the colt
Copperflelii, by Hyder All, dam Molllo West, to
J. V. Smith, of Cincinnati, for $500, and tbe
brown colt by Longfellow, dam Budge, to J. J.
Wise, of Chicago, for $940.
New Ball Player for Ilrooklyn.
Joseph Doy le, a director of the Brooklyn Base
Ball Club, sild this afternoon that ho and Mr.
Abcll were endeavoring to obtain six of tbe
men who played with the St. Louis champion team
this year. They held a conference this afternoon
with Mr. Von der Aho at tbe Grand Central Hotel.
Mr. Doyle thinks the release of the plsyerswlll
cost Irom $20,000 to $25,000. Mr. Von der Ahe
would not Bay how much money ho wanted, or
what men he would rclcato.
Poineroy Again Trie to Kscnpe.
(spiciiL to Tn IVXNIKO WOULD.
Bobton, Nor. 1L Jesse Poineroy, who Is locally
known aa the "boy fiend," and who some tlmo
ago tried to escape from prison, made another at
tempt at escape to-day. lie caused an explosion
of gas In his cell. The shock created a panic In
the prison. Pomeroy waa stunned, but not other
wise hurt.
A nucUet-Hbop Man on Trial.
Elliot W. Todd, the alleged manager of the big
bucket-shop In Broad Btreet, was put on trial be
fore Judge Cowing to-day, on a charge of violat
ing tbe Gambling act. The case will determine tbo
leal status of bucket-shops. John A. UnBSon, a
real-estate agent of No. Si Beekman street, de
scribed operations In the bucket-shop, and said
that Todd got a commission if the speculator won,
and took everything If he lost.
Hoda send Blackberry Brandy.
Policeman Gibson, of tbo Charles Btreet Squad,
was pat on trial this morning before Commissioner
McCIave on suspicion of being drunk while on
duly. This suspicion was srousod by the fact that
Ulbson spent an afternoon drinking soda and
blackberry brandy, sent his uniform to the station
house by a messenger and went borne in a cab.
Uorae-Dealer Carroll' Stable Afire.
(srxciAi, to tue evxhino would.
Elizabeth, N. J., Nov. 11. The extensive sta
bles of James Carroll, a New York horse desler.
In this city, were partly destroyed by fire this
morning. Fifty horses were taken out uninjured.
Carroll's loss Is over $3,000.
Major Way Escape Again,
fsrr-ciiL to tue iveninq would.
New Bbonbwick, N, J. , Nov. 11. Major A. M.
Way. the defaulting Empire Loan Secretary, baa
again escaped and has none to New York, lie had
been at his home five days and no attempt was
made to arrest him.
Not nn Anarchist In tbe Morning.
nieronymus Drerslgacher, who waa arrested on
a charge ot shouting "Let's go for tho police 1"
and proclaiming himself an Anarchist as the pro
cession went by last night, denied that he had
done either to-day at the Jefferson Market Court
sad was discharged. Ue is a furrier at 40 Howard
May Be He'll Marry the Girl.
The examination of Dr. C. W. Q off, of New York,
charged with having abducted Kitty McKernan,
will take place before Ju-tlce Vaugh, at Btspletou,
this afternoon. Dr. Uoff hinted to a reporter this
morning In his cell thst he was willing to marry
Kitty 11 she would consent.
Ill Fnte Htlll a .Mystery.
No tidings hate yet been had of Meyer Brower,
of Mamaroneck, who stirted In a boat laat Friday
to go to the residence of Alexander Taylor, the
banker, ot this city, on the Bonnd. near by, A
hurricane struck lirower's boat and probably cap
sized it and drowned blm.
Huapected of Burglarious Design.
Policeman Carter arrested Jacob Lang, of 138
Eldrldge street, st Fifth avenue and Twentieth
street last night and found In hla pockets a lot of
tools suitable for breaking Into houses. Lang was
committed for six months at the Jeff erson Market
Failure In tho Cotton Exchange.
Mr. Haura, a large cotton broker, assigned to
day, lie gave several preierences amounting to
Keturn with the Season.
IDrom tkt Ban Vanef seo Atta,)
The fellow who eat a quail a day for thirty days
and wins a bet of $3 ha appeared as the usual per
nicious forerunner of a hard Eastern winter. Any
body can eat a quail a day easier than anybody can
suppress tbe fools who think It Is a remarkable
thing to do.
True of Other.
From ( Blng Aastfo K,p,lltcan.
Mrs. Potter's stage dresses are said to be a rev
elation." Most actresses' costumes are. They re
veal the wearer.
1 1
Hure Cure.
tVoti Ma .BMlei. Osurisr. ,
There Is no better enre for dyspepsia Loan the
taoa-Udgs tut titers U nothing to sat In to aoue.
BssBBSassH'iiasf &JI1S-V tUt rdiKZfrMllf 1&.X.. ift? ,
Mar Than 103,000 Nburea at Reading '
Traded In Up lo Noon. I
The bulls bad things all their own way this I
morning and made it hot for the shorts. Over
one hundred and three thousand shares of
Beading were traded in np to noon, and Kl
tho stock jumped 3 points to 071. This
movement carried up everything, and some
of the specialties lumped 2 to 4 per cent.
Tho boars wore thoroughly disheartened,
and fairly scrambled 01 or each other to
Opn, Utah, Xw. Cfosfa
Canada Bonthern 67 57JJ 57 07J
Csnsdlan Psduc ASH MX UU m3
tontrsl PsUflo . , 3Ut 31fi SOS 3 ill
Clove., Col., Cln. A ind M 54V 64 si3
Cliepi.sk A Ohio 3 a 2 9
Chic, Ilnr. AOulncr liHX 129 158W lw 1
Chicago A N'ortliwoit,, loaV 1 i9' 1"82 JO'ju
Chie., Mil. ANt. Paul 7J? 74 73 7J8
Chic, Itock la. 4 Pse 11 IU llb'J ll'.i MS
Col. Allocking Val 214 231J 23)5 i?3 t
Colorsiio & II .ckln Coal 0 31 'jtfl wjjj
Colorado Coal A Iron 3t 33 3 33"
Consolldstw) ! 74M 74). 74U 74U
Del., Lack. A Western 128) lTOjJ 138 1305 t
Uelsirsre A Hudson., 103 103H 103 103 j
l)enor A lllo Grsnde.. gJTf 332 , 23' Mil
Denver A Illo Grand pfd 6SW 68'J CH)J eat!
K. T.nn.. Va. AGs. . ....... 11W 11K liS 115
K. Twin.. Vs. AUa.lstpfd,.. M (i.i'1 63 63i
K. Tenn., Vs.A Us. tldpfd... 23M l!Ci 2JW 2,5
LoulsTillsANsshvUle.,,,, &8ll (10 tw2 531
Lake Khore 04'? 0K !) 9jS
Like Erie A Western pfd . ... 40), 47M 4014 Jn
Louisville. N. Alb. A Cblcsgo. 4J 43 . 43 431?
Long- Inland , VI til VI 1
Mlenlasn Central 1KJ 111 DO ui
Mil., L. H. A Western...,, 80VJ 80)4 80U HSU
Mil.. L. 8. A Western pfd 106 103U 103 10V?
Minneapolis A St. Louis ll'V 10V 10U ni
Mlnnespolls A St. Louis pfd.. 'JIM 31)J 3lQ 311)
Missouri Psclfle 87'J HJV 87W Ma
Missouri. Ksnsss A Teiss 18? 1 18)3 19
Nash,. Chstu. A St. Louis.... 7712 7'JM Vi fgu
New Jersey Central 70 76)5 7S 708
New York Central 107J 107 107? 107(!
New York A New England 3'JV 40,'J 30V J J
N. Y.,Chlo. A bt. Louis,. .... 17)7 11H 17? 171
N. Y Chlcss-o A St.Lnnls pfd 2U 2S) 29iJ Jjff
N. Y Uke Erie A Western,. 37)2 '-H WZ & 1
N. Y UKrie A Western pfd. 04 83)5 64 6W
N. Y. Bnsq. A Western 0)4 9'i OX oij
New York. Hniul. A West. pfd. 80'4 31)2 SO? 81lf
NorfolkAWestern...,. 13)4 16M 13)4 19)2
Norfolk A Western pfd 41? 43W 41W 42 1?
Northern Psclrlc 21 X 21)2 31U llj
Northern Psclflo, pfd 43. 4X 43)J 4l3
Ohio A Mississippi 2JV 34 23W 34
Ores-oil KsIIkst A NsTlastlon. V0 VOX VO VOX
Oregon Transcontinental l&X 18) 18W lt)ir
Oregon improvement 881 jojiJ 33U juij
PhirsdelpblsA Readimr...,,.. OV'J eg tiff tm , -
I'eoris, fjecstnr A KTsnsrllle, Ulii 22X 33)4 33)1 'If
lUenmond A WestPolntTer.. 34U 33K 3tSI 2iU
Klch. A West Point Ter. pfd.. 69V 60 X &8 69 )1
Ht. Paul A Omaha auj 40X SSJJ d?
Ht. Psnl A OmsllA pref. ...... 108X 108)4 108)4 108)3
St. Psnl, Minn. A Slinltob.. 110)4 111 HOiJ 111 W
Bt. LoulsASsn Francisco..... 30 8(1 39K 85V M
Ht. Louis A Han Fran. pfd.... 70)4 71X 70X lli '
Teiss Paclflo 34 34 4 24)2 1
Tenn. Oesl A Iron 37Vf 37X 27V 27 'J
Union Paelflo.. , 49V 60)2 4Ui2 MX
Western UnlonTelexrsph 77)2 78)2 77J2 78X
Wbeelinx A Lake Krle 45 48 46 43)1 ' ;1!
- - 1
A. M. Palmer's admirable company presented
'The Martyr" to a large audience at the Madi
son Square Theatre last night, and If the play is
not exactly of the sort that the patrons of the eoiy
llttlo house expect to und, It Is certainly worth
seeing-. As before stated two other versions ot
" The Martyr " have been seen In this city, bat In
both cases a star has been conspicuous and the rest
of tho company hopelessly stupid. "The Mar
tyr " Is extremely emotional, bnt the emotion Is all
wronir. It ought not to be thero, It could easily be
prevented, and consequently sympathy cannot '
be Indiscriminately glvsn to Mme. de Moray.
This lady discovers that her mother has sn tlllgltl.
mate son, by the visit of that young man, who de
mands money for silence. Tne brother and sister
aro Been together snd the husband oh I ldlotle
theatrical husband becomes Jealous. Then Mme.
do Moray, rather than say who her visitor really Is,
assorts that be Is her lover. The husband and wife
separate. There Is plenty of misery snd I
desolation, and tho martyr eannot 1
complain that she has dono badly from the stand- j
point of wretchedness. Mo one can thoroughly
sympathize with this woman. Tho world Is miser- I
able enough. There Is no need for Mme. de S
Moray to make It worse, when a few words spoken ,"
to her husband, whoso confidence she could com- I
mand, would have set things right. Mrs. Agnes
Ilooth was Mine, de Moray, and sho did , JM
all she could for tho misguided M
woman. Alexander Balrlnt made as very ,M
effecttvo Italian adventurer. By the by, why
doesn't tho Italian Consul arise in wrath and pro-
test against the Indiscriminate use of hbt proteges ,;
as villains on the stage? Mrs. Pnllllps gave a splen- .
did Impersonation ot Mme. ie Moral's mother and -. -TJ
Miss Annie Itussellwas tho bright feature of the AtM
evening aa Faullete, Mme. de Moray's daughter. i
Mrs. James Brown Potter did not produce I
" Loyal Lovo " last night as1 she Intended doing. V
She played " Faustlno " Dockstader calls It ft1
"Frostlne "to a fairly good house, which gave .
her a recall at the end ot the second set. Mrs.
Potter's acting has Improved alnce her dibut.
though ahe still weeps fiom her forenead. "Loyal
Love " will be given on Monday with Kyrle Bellow
and Joseph Uaworth In tho cast.
Shipwrecked Sailor an the Point of Casting '
Lots for a Victim.
The bark Union, Capt. Fidersen, arrived
hero this morning from Femambuoo, havinff
on board all the survivors of the crew of tho
bark Augusta Stockholm, which was lost on ,
a voyago from Swansea to Colon. )
The Stockholm was wrecked in a cole
which began on Oct. 14, during which Capt. ;
Meyer, the first mato and a seaman wera V
washed ovorboard. Six other seamen wero ':
lost trying to save them. i-
Tlto second mate and five seamen, tho only
survivors, took to a boat. Their provision
consisted of only a jug of water and a bag of
biscuit. These lastodsix days.
Oa the eighth day they decided to oast lots to see 1
which ono ot them should be the vtotim to ssve th ,
lives of tbe others. Before this was done, bow
ever, the men were persuaded to wait lorty-elgat
hours lonxer.
The next day tho onion rescued them.
A Iiod' nat.PIn Driven Into Her Drain by "1
a Vail. ,?(
A fatal accident occurred to Mrs. Mo-
Fhcrson, who lived at "The Chelsea" In 5
West Twenty-third street, this morning si
Maoy's. She was shopping there when she
fainted and fell from a counter-stool to th -
floor. I
The attendants tried to revive her. bnt ,
without success. A small stream of blood ,f
was scon trickling from hor hair. They at ,
tempted to remove her hat to bathe tbe ;
wound, and then discovered that the hat-pin '''
in her bonnot had beon forced through hex .
skull and into her brain. ,
Mrs. McFherson was carried to the New ,
York Hospital, where the physiclana do -,
clored aho would dlo, ;
The Harlem Disaster Inquest. ''
Coroner Eldman heard more testimony to-day ,
regarding the collapie of Father Elmer's Softool
on East One Hundred and Fifteenth street on Oct, j
17. Testimony was given by Oils Bans t
sen, of 2183 Fourth avenue, who ;
waa employed on tbe framework of tat
building, John J. Keenan, ot 884 East Bovnty
third, who admitted that the sand used in the
mortar on the school was not of the be.t qnsllty.
snd Superintendent of Buildings D'Oeaob. testified .
that the plana for tno additional stories to tat ..'
building had never been approved. i
The Telephone Investigation. ,
The Assembly Telephone Committee resumld VM 1 f
Investigations at SI CortUndt street this morning, tf
with the Mow York and Pennsylvania Company t
under consideration. Mr, Camn submitted a map 3.
showing all tho territory covered by tbe company, h
being all the sonthern (ler conntles of New Yora ) j
and the northern tier of Pennsylvania. Joel u.
Clark, Secretary and Treasurer of the eompsny
since its organization In 1881, was first called, u i
testified concerning the details of th company's J
operations. 1
"Ss ' Y
Anarchist Bcbubert Convicted. v
Ansrchlst Henry Schubert, who was tried '
Jersey City to-dsy, on the chargo of lnolUa th f
riot st Union Hill some tune ago, wasconvlctfd
and nned 1160 and costs. His counsel, ;, I
Abbett, asked for a new trial, ana osoWonw
been tsssrvod.

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