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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, December 03, 1887, 2 O'CLOCK  EDITION, Image 2

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rK?f' ' '
EHtr avxiBcnirxxox xo xnr. sritxino
aartlflBfr JSDIXIOJf (Including Pottage),
W iHTf - Mil MONTH, 80c t MR YEA It, $3,50.
?'& -
Ik GK Total number of "World" printed during
KiKf Ibo montli or November, 1887.
IWr 8,505,840.
IK 283,528 COPIES
L' A'o VKitnm cmcula tiox during the past six
BIi MmlMt Dalit
HBj'. - 3889 043,901 .11,4(19
HSHBtf 3 r. 1,301,070 48,3H0
BHjI J884 3,840,834, 1X8,104
jRHHStL iHS!S 4,048,403 104,048
IHBr!' ,188a 0,107,430 303,080
Wml "at 8,505,840 283,528
Hh z
RjH -Tho New York "World" Invites every
HHp Newipaper Proprietor and every Advertiser
iHKf" to examine Its Books and Press Room to
Bfl'c Satisfy himself about its' Circulation.
HAtS: (Agate Maureraent.)
iHjVKhp-' f Ordinary. 25 cents pr line. Ko citra price tor ao-
Hjv rrtilabla display. Ilnalneiwor Special Notion, opposite
HHHjfa J'dltonal I'K'. 00 write per Una. Itaadlns: Notices,
&''' tamd or marked "Adit."i First px, 91.00 par
flHEv IfneiVunrthpsfs, 81.23 par Una Inside nags, 81
Hjjy ' Irrlina.
HHj&:r ' MUtfl 4tniUtQ fa Ihl taffy WOULD da net np-
HLt ftp to tit fr e. Hot 4 l. raf of la
HrBBBHKl ' twIylUkt ii,lrg rAlllon,
hHKI tjc common qround.
RHEp Thoro should not bo nuy doubt thnt tlin
HK Dcmocratlo londors in tho houso will And
Hk " common ground " upon which to stand in
HBHLi relation to tho surplus.
RHp The surplus must bo stopped, not spent
HflHt '' tiiut is suroly tho position for nil Democrats.
KHBvi n asrcoiug upon n measure of tax rcduc-
BFB tlou. "11 factions and interests should bo will-
K'jK'f iC fo yield somethluR. No "JiiR-handlo
BkP. compromisa " all on ono side is either just
KHy'''' f possible
VH Tho couimon croiuid is, therefore, ono of
jflH& , fair compromise. Tho leader who should
JflBk rejoci this would be responsible for a handU
KH?! cap to his pnrty next year that might defeat
KbbH " it in tho Presidential race.
H AVhllo uot wishing to intorfero or tako sides
Hy? 'u n family qnnrrol, wo feel free to eomraend
Hu'i t tho careful consideration of all Knights of
HHE& Tabor tho frank, manly and reasonable
HMl, Etateraents of Air. 1'owDr.ni.Y, touching tho
liri'aKl revult in tho order, in his elaborate inter-
BljBp yliw in TnE Wobld this morning.
RH Tho history of labor organizations shows
MkH&, ' tlini most of their falluros have been caused
HEjHki by dissensions in their own ranks. Tho lack
mR of lercl-hoaded leadership, harmoniously
jalH'-' Mipportcd, has been tho rook upon which
HB they biivo split.
BWE"' It is nndoubtcdly true that Mr. Powpeiilt
HB has done much to commend the Knights to
HHWHjKr tho confidence of tho public. Ills efforts in
mKJ weeding out Anarchism and Socialism, and
HB in marking out a safe and conservative polioy,
BPRTvtB l,avo contributed largely to the wolfaro of
V ?J Jp nn order.
t 3k no n'B"tH Uonld remember that good
iiltuUIKKKt leadership is n very raro quality.
HKi. Under tho stress of public and official dls.
HBfJ vleiiKiirc, evoked by tho Wobld'b exposuro
mB; of tho .Castlo Garden abusos, the Couimls-
Hm bionors ano reported to have docided to soil
HH tho privileges of tho Oarden to the highest
HHKv' bidder, with tho stipulation that immigrants
B-K le fairly served at reasonable rates.
HRh This would mitlgato the evils of tho bag.
HHk?''( Rage and restaurant rings, as como of tho
HRL. other changes have lessened other abuses.
HBKBKvjJ4 i JJut this policy of n reluctant and halting re
HHk ' form is too much liko cutting off a dog's tall
HHBBBB' by inches.
BHEH&V Tho best way to reform the Garden man-
BlK1, ngement is to bounce tho Satraps.
WK RbEP There is no question of " protection or frco
HyLNE; trade " bofore Congress.
BKKv?r Nl' ouo uas proposed a reduction of the
H JEJ' average duly below tho rate fixed in the pro.
Hrlflrc ' tective tariff of 1802. The Moanisojj bill of
mH last winter would not have exceeded tho 20
BffflHir ver ecut' uiou promised but not oo-
P' corded by tho Uepublicans in 1883.
KKj ' More than SO per cent, of the present tariff
HnjKlf iB composed of war taxes, put on as " com.
HHj Itensating duties" for internal revenue taxes
Bfi9Hjfr long since repealed. Mr. Mobbill, the spon.
KHk'' bot oi tho present system, said in Congress,
HiPH& M louC ago as 1870, that this increaso should
Hk-:-1Bp'( uot bo retained as "the lawful prize of pro.
HnUKKn toctiou."
Hk.ILF). ll is J3ot protection 'but robbery that is re.
faHrfMr ri" flrSt report ot tbe Interstate Com.
KbE tlB& i merco Commission furnishes ample Juttlflca.
K Hk'; i Uon iot tluJ law VFuicu coated it.
aK'Jaft' The operation of the law has been' in
KHI rKV central beneficial. Tho abolition of the free
ILK LK! faro system has enabled the roads in several
LK hBk' instances to reduce fares, thus giving to the
aiflat'laHu ' PuMio o share of the benefit formerly en.
Wm -IJHi )' Joyed by tho favored fow.
aiKK'' T Prottion of rebates and special
H Bjb '' tes has tended to stimolato freight trafflo
aiEr aflt ' t,V rwlorlnS competition and ' indueing
Hfl , stability in charges. Bates have been re-
HK i duoed, and still the roads have prospered.
KNf The Commission suggests the strengthen.
aHUtfl W of the law ,1a some particulars, and its
HL'9Hk t. VioB to otfcreas of transportation.
It is a good thing all around for tho servants
of the pcoplo to learn that their master has
not abdicated.
Dear Mr. President, do not send out n
messago of 23,000 words.
Tills a busy time of tho year for a busy
people. Not over ten in a million of the
population will read anybody's mcsrAgo if
it is so long as that.
Wo know that it takes time to bo brlof.
But tho briofness is worth the cost. Let tho
bluo pencil put in its work of elimination and
Doll it down.
"Fighting tho dovll with flro" is not
always an agreeable but is somotimes a nec
essary resort.
If tho Itcpnblican Senators propose to try
and strencthen their scant majority In tho
Senato by keeping out Mr. TunriE, tho now
Dcmocratlo Senator from Indiana, they can.
not logically blaino the Democratic Senators
for interposing an objection to tho swearing
in of ono of their now members.
Mn. TunriE brings to tho Senato as com
plcto credentials as auy Seuator.olcct can
show. Ho is entitlod to admission. A Sen.
nto that would not iuvostigato tho election of
Mn. Payne will simply exhibit partisan
spleen in objecting to Mn. TunriE.
There is no improvement in the servico of
nurses and attendants in tho Hlnckwell'H
Island asylums, according to Dr. Macdonami,
tho Superintendent. Ho says, indeed, that it
is worso than formerly.
Tho cause ? Well, expert nurses and efll.
cient attendants aro not to bo had for tho nig.
gardly salaries heretofore paid.
Tho remedy ? Pay decent salaries and get
decent servico. Tho city can afford to be
liberal to its poor, holplrss and insane.
Htarvo out tho boodlers, but provido gener
ously for tho city's wards.
It is statod that tho Brooklyn Board of Ed.
ucatlon is about to dischargo MIbs Monais, a
teacher in tho publla schools, In defiance of
tho general sentiment that she should bo ro
talnod. This is a case of mora than ordinary in.
terost and importance), for it means the in.
terference of politicians in school manage
ment. Miss Monnis has had a long and
honorablo record as a teacher, and has ro.
coivod tho unqualified indorsement of
many successive school superintendents.
Tho people of Brooklyn should mako an
issuo in this case. Let tho politicians keep
their hands off tho schools. Establish a
precedent that will teach tho " heelers " a
lesson of discretion.
Politics and schools don't mix.
A crabbed old bank 'president of Worcos.
tor, Mass., worth half a million, has allowod
his pretty wlfo to go hungry. For what?
Well, for diamonds, as sho horsolf testifies in
court with tear-bodlmmod eyes.
Now, it is tho duty of a husband to provido
his wife with tho necessities ot life. Tho
word " uoccssltios " is vory cluHla, and
rondlly stretches in proportion to ouo's bonk
account. To a wealthy man's pretty wife,
who has no diamonds but wants them
" drofully," what cau bo moro of a neces
sity? Bosidcs tho Worcester wife puts in a claim
for an encyclopedia. Sho hasevidently been
given a short supply of mental pabulum as
well as allowod to almost starvo for want of
diamonds. Wo havo our opinion of that
Worcester bank president.
"Thero isn't much to do," soys Police
Capt. IIt an, touching the outrageous robbery
of Miss TomiENCE in tho Thirty.fourth
street bobtail car. You'ro wrong, Captain.
Thero is a good deal to do. In tho first
placo, let tho police wako up. Then let them
overhaul this highway robber. Tho Dick
Turpins aro having things tholr own way ol.
together too much in this town.
Congressman Heed bucks his big head
against tho stouo wall of hard facts when he
Kays that a reduction of duties inevitably pro
duces an increaso of revenue Every tariff
reduction inado since tho closo ot tho war
has beon followed by a reduction in rovenuo.
Justico in this vicinity is getting to be
"high fantastical" of late. Yesterday the
caso of a man, who was safely ensconced In
Montreal, was tried with due solemnity. It
Js fortunate for tho dignity of justico that ho
was not convicted.
Mr. Powdkblt " docs not objoct to Jat
Gould or anybody else having a telegraph
line," but " does object to their having ,tho
only ono." Tho people who sympathize
with this idea aro increasing in number.
A cycle of vltriol.throwihg appears to have
arrived. Tho immersion of Uio hand of the
thrower in her own chosen liquid, as a pun.
ishment for this diabolio crime, would per.
hapB tend to lessen its frequency.
Comptroller Lobw says that tho plans of
the proposed buildings in the City nail Park
may yet bo changed, so as to save as much of
the 'scanty sward as possible. That Grand
Jury did not speak in vain.
Tho Manhattan managers are arranging
another bond hocus poous. They expect to
increase their indobteduess about $2,500,000
by the transaction. The faucet la running
The officers of the Cattle Feeders' Trust de.
clino to lisp a word about their scheme. Of
course. All of these rank monopolistic
growths are naturally fond of the dark.
If Hercules is out of a job, let him apply
in Boston. An organization is forming there
to "purify the politics of the city." Tiie
stable is believed to be truly Augean.
It Will be Olrrn by Mr. A. Newb.M Mnrrl
lo Introduce Ilrr Yotmu llnachler Tbe
Wliolr of llrlmonlco'a Kngnced for tbe
Orraolnn Mr. Foole la Glvo n Itecrp
tlon for Ilrr Daughter Tn-llny.
fHEN Monday evening
comes it will bring
with it tho first ball of
tho season, which will
Imj given by Mrs. A.
Ncwbold Morris, of 19
East Sixty. fourth
street, to introduce
her young daughter,
Miss Morris. Tho
whole of Delmonlco's
has been engaged for
tho occasion. Klundcr
is preparing tho floral
decorations, which
will bo on a scaln of
unusual magnificence.
Many of tho flowors to bo used aro now on
tholr vay from tho South.
Mrs. Morris will not be assisted in receiv
ing. Sho will wear a red velvet gown, with
long train, and diamond ornaments. Miss
Morris will wear whito tullo ovor French
falle, very simply mado. Thero wore 1,300
invitations sent out. Tho bnll will bo gon
eral, including a number of elderly as woll as
tho more youthful guests. Mr. Henry A.
Coster Villi lertd the gorman, Miss Morris
boiiiL' his partner. Tim favors will bo prin.
ciimfly flowers. Among the invited guests
who aro expected to attend lire tho following
named persons :
Mrs. William Amor, Mr. John ,Taen Astor, Jr.,
Mr. and Mrs. H. K. blcvenn, Mrs. Coleman lirar
ton, Mr. and Mrs. Muttheir Clarkaun, Mr. unci
Mm. N. Peinllctou lingers, Jr., Mr. anil Mrs.
Samuel Ilorrnwe, tho Mlascs Ilorrowe, Mr. Ilor
rowc, tte Mlucs Clirkson, Mr. Knifenu U Clark,
son, Mr. nml Mrs, Or mo llson, Mrs. A. A. lllblir,
Mr. nnilMrs. KoMTt (Inelct, Mr. Montgomery II.
curkanu, Mr. and Mrs. UeorsoHehermerhiira, MUs
Ncherinerhnrn, Mr. and Mrs. V. Hutherfurd, the
Mlaaos Hiitticrfurd, Mr. and Mrs. OoiiTeriieurMor
rla.MluMorrla, Mr. sndMrs. HcnrjMorrK, Mr. and
Mrs. Krtdcrlclc Denerater, the Mimes Dcnojater,
Mr. rind Mrs. A. M. .Ione. Mr. and Mr. Uren
vlllc Kane, Mr. and Mrs. ltolicrt L. L'larkaon, Mr.
and Mrs. W. W. Aatnr. Mr. and Mrs. N. Pendle
ton Hog-en, Mr. Kdivard Uvipgaton, tho Mlaaes
MvlngatMi, Mr. and Mrs. OgUon (loulet, Mr. and
Mrs. KldrldgeT. Gerry, Mla llelle Wilson, Mr. and
Mrs. William llutlcr Duncan, Mr. William II. Dan.
can, Jr., Mr. undMrs. Henry A. llarclar, Mr. and
Mr a. I- K. iJVluKsion, Mr. and Mrs. lleekmnn
Deperstcr, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick II. Jonei, Mr.
Wowiborj Kane, Dr. and Mrs. 8. Y. Morns, Mr.
Delnnrey Kane, Mr. and Mrs. Ward McAllister,
the Mkm McAlliattr, Mr. and Mm. William (i.
llarelay, Mr. and Mrs. J. Vim I). Heed, Mr. K. (1.
Hchcrmerhnrn Mr. and Mrs. Ueorta .lone, Mr.
and Mrs. W. II. Hchcrinertiorn, Mr. W. ltnihrr
lurd. Mr. and Mrs. Walton, Mr. and Mri. Hcnrv
l'arrlih. the Mlaaea 1'arrnh, Mr. and Mm. Edwin
A. Hlevens un 1 Mr. J. I). ltog-crs.
Mrs. Frederick W. Footo, of 47 West
Nineteenth stroet, will give a roception this
afternoon from 4 to 0 o'clock, to iutroduco
her third daughter. Miss Floronco Footo.
Miss Isabel Footo will assist her mothor in
roociviug. Among tho guchts expected aro
tho following named portions t
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Coolldge Halght, Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Wetmore Cryder, Mlsa crvder, Mr.
Win. K. Montgomery, Mr. K. Walker, (luv. and
Mis. (Irecn. Mr. Wilton G. Hunt, Mlia Ilnnt, Mr.
and Mrs. H. J. Kandall, Mr. Charles Lamsou,
the Mluea Ijimnon, Mr. ami Mrs. Francis
Thnrlier, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Day. Mlsi
Day, the Itev. and Mrs. Morgan Dlx, Mine Dlx, ex
dor, and Mr. J. T. Hoffman, Mr. Dudley II.
Gsutlcr, the ltev. and Mrs. Henry Y, Hattertre,
the Mlaaes Hamilton, Mr. Holier! v. wcry, Mrs,
F.dtrard A. lllliliy, Mr. A. A. Illliliy, Dean and
Mrs. llulTmau, Mr. Amos T. Kno, Archbishop
Cnrrtgati, Mr. William Calhoun, Mr. and Mra.
Georve 11. Hatterlre, Mr. Edward Hunt, Mr.
James Cuahman, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Lord, Jr.,
and Dr. and Mrs. Auilln Flint.
Mrs. J. A. Bostwlck, of BOO Fifth avenno,
gnvo n dinuor last evening. Twenty woro
Mrs. llussak, of 10 East Blxty.flfth strcot,
will givo a theatre party, followed by a sup.
per, on tho evening of Dec 12.
Gov. and Mrs. Green, of NoV Jersey, will
give two largo receptions on Thursday aftor.
noons, Dec. H and 15.
Mrs. Bcyuolds. of 48 East Sevonty-third
stroet, will givo a dance on Wodnosdny
evening, Doc. 11.
Tho Bov. and Mrs. Philip A. II. Brown
will give a reception on Thursday, Doc. 8, to
introduce Miss Cartor at their homo, C East
Twelfth street.
Tho Bnroueas do Wardenor, of 3 Huther
furd placo, will rccelvo on Thursdays in
Mrs. Philip J. Sands, of 15 East Thirty,
third street, will entertain the Fndny Evon
ing Dancing Class at ita next meeting on
Deo. 0.
Mrs. Charles Parsons, jr., of 72 West
Forty-fifth strcot, gave a diuncr lost evening
to sixteen guests.
The engagement of Miss Ellen Stuart Top.
pan, daughter of Mr. T. D. Tappan, PrcHl.
(lent of tho Gallatin National Bank, and Mr.
Isaac, E. Adams, a lawyer, of Chicago, is an
nounced. Miss Tappan is a sister of Mrs.
George I. Seney.
The tea given by Mrs. Sattcrthwaito, of 173
Second avenue, this afternoon, is to iutro
duco her youngest daughter to Bnciety.
Tho first of the Beries of dances to tako
placo this winter at Kemson Hall, Brooklyn,
will bo on Dec. IS.
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Sntro, of 292 Fifth
avenue, gave a musicalo at their homo on
Thursday evening. A
Mrs. E. L. Million, Mrs. John F. Dlllofl.
Mrs. O. A. Doremus. Mrs. Sidney O. Harts,
homo, Mrs. Frank Drisler, Mrs. J. A. Booth,
Mrs. L. Johnston. Mrs. 0. B. Altken, Mrs.
Thcron G. Strong, Mrs. John H. Kemp and
Mrs. Julian Hawthorno aro a few of the many
patronesses of the ball to lie given on Tiles,
day evening next at the Metropolitan Opera.
House. It m ill bo given by the members ami
Knduates of the Columbia College Chapter ol
o Doha Kapita Epsilon Fraternity.
Ela IPWiVr Wilcox trill write about the
talousit of xeomen i the Sunday Woblp.
lMllnc on tbe Mreangra.
From Tfr,i ItaMr.
In the grand rnaa for precedence "hired help"
seem to be coming bravely to the front. Only a
few months ago ono of those happy utntlemen
who own and liana the summer at a country place
ottbeir own nd oecaalon to send, la rapid suc
ceasion, the following meaaages to the local M. D. :
(M ' Wife not feeling well como round tals
(.) llaliy III come this mo inlng. "
is.) " Cook given out come as soon as you can
get here."
T,orllUrd's Ilnntlna Doga.
(1Vm I a ilrttn CV (ru.) Aprnf ,J
Mr. Pierre Lorlllard, of New York, who his
his dogt In training In Green Cove for active ser;
vloe thlf winter, will be pleased to learn that his
pointers give promise of becoming remarkably fine
hunters. Powell Jenkins, who naa tbe dogs In
keeping, was out with them during the week and
bagged thlrly-aU quails, which tbej " spotted " to
Tbe Genteel Ilahtr.
fV9M JWn TVjWf.)
"Here, sir, are my coopontl" aald a gentleman
on the middle stale of the Star Theatre Jnat as the
curtain went np on tha first seeae of Faust " last
Tuesday night.
'Great neavena, Harry!", eiclalmed a hand
somely dreued lady with the gentleman apoken to,
' this person rulatakts you for an usher. "
Tbe Iteault In Atlnntn.
(fyn f. Uilfo ffol afa.1.
Maoon ProhlWiionlat The Atlanta electloa wu a
Waterloo. .
Maoon Anti-No, U was a whlakeyloo. TWe
ornWi. , waea rreaident Cleveland was hers be said:
"Bee Dan," a
Illll Nye 1'nvora it Mlldlnai Hcnlo for Victim
of Itnllrond Arcldenta.
KtattttUian, bong Ialand, afiks what has been
done by the railroad In the matter of settlement
with relatives and representatives of those who
wero killed by the CtnUworlh dlaaiter.
The average Mice paid for those who were killed
was O.ooo, Hccsrdtng to a recent statement. This
will be used ns b baala for futuro cs'lmates, and It
la a good thing to know at J tut what price a human
Ufa ) held, Tho figures on milch cows snd
domeatlc animals have been settled for
some time, but It has always been a
question more or lens open to diacnsilon who
should establish tho value of a human being. The
Chatsworth horror seems to hae been In this way,
a blessing In dligulse for It establishes a precedent
by which a wife knows to within a few rents what
sum will be refunded to her In caso her
husband rhonld be returneil to her la a dead state
by s railroad company, with tho teric remark that
while hu may havo been poaustcd of some merit,
he Is not available for Us columni.
Itatlroads are alio enabled through this ruling to
know, by a careful calculation, about what a
rlekcty bridge or drunken employee may cost the
company In a year, snd the pasaciige r himself Is
afforded much comfort when ha takes a train by
knowing that he can troll hlmaelf ocr a car
stove till llfo la extinct, and, In esse n Jury holds
that the accident was not due to hit own negli
gence, hla widow will get $2,0 K) In crisp currency,
besides what la left of his own crisp remains.
Kt'dl, I would favor a sliding scale. I would hold
that the widow of a good pro.vlder ought to get'
more by Identifying the body of her husband than
a woman who points out tho roaat p4lk which
marks tbe spot where her hiiabaiid was trying
to hold four seats nnd put his feet on two moro at
the tltno of his death. The man who reluctantly
leaves his home to tako a Journey, and r, ho leaves
tcurs of regret on the lashca of hit little ones when
he goes, ought to be worth moro than the man who
only goes home to get his clothes laundrled.
Hut In talking about the price paid by a railroad
for the death of a pastcmicr, we forget that tho
loss of tho money la not the only thing that haunts
the railway afterwards. Think of tho slecplcas
nights that a railroad roust pass, tossing
on Its restless roadbed as It were, and thlnklngof Its
vlctlmi 1 ;Thcre Is whero It pays the awful pca
alty of Its rash acts. Who would be a wealthy
railroad with sleek, blooded rolling stock and good
cnnnrutloos and strong social tlcj, but with the
blood of Innocent people on Its divi
dends T Those wno aro prone to envy a proipcr
otia trunk line, with a fringe of telegraph poles on
both aides, should remember that It may have a
skeleton In Its waiting-room which robs It of nil
Joy. 1 would rather bo a poor newspaper
man, riding on a clergyman's half-fare
permit, and knowing that In case of
accident my widow could present her second hus
band with a dowry of 12,000, than to bo a sln
enraed Air Lino ballasted with tho busted hopes of
my shareholders snd bones of my deslocated pa
tronB, HIM. Nti.
Philadelphia eats forty.four tons of pie every day
In the year.
The United States coutalns, In round numbers,
nearly noo.ooo Indians.
Col. .Tames 8. Hoyt, of T.iconla, N. II., who is
ninety-four years old, shingled the roof of his
home the other dsy, and did not think much ot tho
feat either.
August Shields, of Hunt County, Tex., li7feet
10 Inches tall and Is still growing. He Is twenty,
two years old and has six brothers, two of them
taller than himself.
Anderson llurrell, a planter living near Mont
gomery, Ala., lathe father of Ihirty-one children
and the grandfather of sixty. He la seventy-one
years old and has been married four times.
Isaiah Wtlllumson, of Philadelphia, Is the richest
bachelor In tho United Htatea. Ills fortune of
IKi.Ooo.ooo wna made In the dry-goods trade and
yields him nn annual income of a million and a
Nearly 50o,ooo In deposits Is lying unclaimed In
the aavlnga banks of Hoston. It belongs to 867 un
known depositors, not one of whom has put In sn
appearance at this bank for more than twenty
Senator Hawycr, of Wlscomlo "Old Pop
Sawyer "as he la familiarly known has a fortune
of H(M,OOD, which was made by Judicious Invest
liienli In cheap pine lands. He began llfo as a
woodchoppcr la Wisconsin In 184T.
Tho railroad managers In Texas evidently took
warning from the trouble caused them by rioters
durlug the great atrlko, for sinco the time of Its
occurrence nearly all the brakemea on tho roads
throughout tho State havo been sworn In as deput
Tbe richest man In Alabama, Joslah Morris, owes
tho greater part of hla fortune to tho rapid appre
ciation of laud values In Illrmtngham. Stoca In
tho Elyton Land Company, for which he paid $100
a sbnre brought him 11,000 a share when he dis
posed of It.
A. 11. Douglas, a Maine hunter, recently shot
ou Spenee's River, near the Canadian line, tho
biggest moose ever seen In tho State. It stood Vt
hands high, had a girth of 0 feet, and when
stretched out measured 18 feet from the ad of the
nose to tho toe tits.
Col. Mynatt's mother, living at Pine Log, Ga.,
startled the family tho other evening by crying out
suddenly: "Poor Suaan is dead; she's gono to her
rest." Tho lady referred to was living in Texas,
and had not been seen by the family for years. A
few days Ister tho mall brought news of her death,
which had occurred suddenly at the very time at
which Mrs. Maynatt had cried out.
Birds of Fnawnge.
Gen. Sheridan Is at the Fifth avenue.
Senator Mitchell still lingers st Ihe Hoffman
CoL James Forney, United States Marines, U at
tho Oriental.
T. P. (inran, of the U. 8. 8. Galena, has a room
at the Gllsey.
Judge George F. Comstock Is a recent arrival
at tbe Windier.
At the Barrett Is E. D. Mlcr, the boiler manu
f aclurer ot su Louis.
Paymaster Chai. F. Guild, of the Navy, reached
thotit. James last night.
A. Newton Locke, an insurance adjnster, of Glens
Falla, Is at the Murray Hill.
Lieut.-(lor. James L. Howard, of Connecticut,
la registered at tho Murray Hill.
Lieut. W. II. comn and Capt. Eugene Grlffln,
U.S. A., are booked at the Grand.
Capt. llcnjimln Thompson, U.S. A., of Boston,
arrived st the Park Avenue to-day.
Leopold Morie, ot Iloaton, U stopping for a day
at the Windier before going to Washington,
The Sinrtevant skelters Bnrdette Loomta, of
Hartford and Capt. M. J. Patrick, of the Army.
Secretary of State Frederlok Cook returned from
Washington last night and registered at the Murray
Hill Hotel.
Lieut. WalMnahaw, U. B. A., and Capt. n. K.
Oilman, U. 8. Marlats, are "oft duty" at tbe
C. II. Jackson, ot tho Wcsttnrhouse Atr-Brak
Compauy, and E. 1. Levitt, Jr., a well-known
Cambridge engineer, Is staying at the Wludior.
J, it, Toncey, of the New York Central Kail
road ; F. 1L Prince, of Boston, and 1L A Huat, a
Chicago contractor, are among tho recent arrivals
at tbe Windsor.
Staying a. the Bartholdl are John Dick, s promi
nent oil man ot Mead.llle; W. E. Flenilng, a
wealthy Oroton merchant, and W. L. Tttaworth,
oni of Hartford's many Insurance men.
m a
Mojar Ilaarsjertr Worse Again.
Major Jameillatgerty wu considerably better
yesterday, and tbe attetding physicians gave the
family considerable, encoRragemept. as to hit re.
covrr. He was not so wtil thtt morning; when, a
Woku reporter eallrd at'iho hbuic. A member
ot the family aald that the change was noticeable,
aa on yesterday no wu belter than at any time
daring nil Ulneaa. ,
. ...,
An Actress of Arlslocrnlle Name nnrl Illsjh
Lineage Camlnar Here Mlsa C'ogblnn
Wants to be n Hint Fanny Davenport to
Open New York's New Theatre In "La
Toea" Too Much Hneeess In Trxna.
3SS3gaj8gg ONTENTED with the
J J i5BK2E--f success of ''Sho" nt
1 1 fiiSr($' Niblo'a Garden un to
"Bsv3Tw & '"" l,rcB,m time, tho
WrpTt. $f. management held a
mfcl lltrrkti consultation yesterday
J kvUfM with tho objoct for ar
jSSltvlirK rnnc'n'r or 5 return
wVSKskM c"KfU?ement of this
tilth 'tESk ProiIuclin Messrs.
(V flllmiJjS&lil. Crilmoro &. Tompkins
V&vJkK " havo mado an offer of
fV Sf g tho Academy of Music,
'fWW-L MX ju? lato this Bcason, for a
' XiWi Hit Ml C0""n,lonH ruu- The
3yVvl l m ' BI'H 'or tho
QSjYj ) (j J present engagement
runs into tho latter
part of noxt week, nnd many thentro parties
havo sent in applications. A number of
changes have been made in tho production
so that it now runs smoothly, and closes nt
10.45. Tho introduction of tho comedy pnrt
of Martin Brown, by Gillette, scorns to be
looked upon ns a happy idea. It is said that
thomnnuscript nnd models of this produc
tion of "Sho" will be sent to London,
where thero is somo talk of giving tho drama
tization nt tho Olympic Theatre.
Wo nro shortly to bo favored by tho advent
of a lady who will probably appeal to tho
gullibility of tho dukn-loving, lord-ndoring
nnglouianiacs in this city for recognition on
tho ground that sho has a pedigroo, Mrs.
E. V. Chnrchill-Jodrell is to visit America
under Harry Sargent's management with
Dion Boucicault's "Forbidden Fruit" ns n
medium. Now, if nny ono in a rnsh moment
feels inclined to declaro that he has never
heard of Mrs. Churchill-Jodroll let him be.
waro lest ho err grievously. Mrs. Jodrell
claims to be the cousin of Lord Itandolph
Churchill nnd tho Duko of Marlborough.
Hero is what an English authority says of
The lady's ancestry dates back to the dars of
William the Conqueror, In whose train Bishop
ltcpps, tho first lllstiop of Norwich, camo to Kng
laud. Toe earliest ancestor of the farnllr name
whouppears In history was Peter Jodrell, who
owned lands In the Peak of Derbyshlra district In
1230. Mrs. Jodrell' grandfather, Sir Hlchard Paul
Jodrell, the second baronet, was Lord Lieutenant
of Norfolk, and her grandmother was a daughter
of the Hurl ot Kingston. Her nncle was Sir Ed
ward Itepps Jourell. Naturally, with so many dis
tinguished ancestors, Mrs. Churchill-Jodrell is
heirctt to great estates; tho Jodrell entail being In
the female line aqnlte exceptional circumstance.
Goodness gracious ! and, likewise, gracious
goodness !
Miss Rose. Coghlan is a restless spirit. Sho
is now reported to bo arrnugingfor a starring
season, commencing at Presidential election
period. Miss Coghlan, it will bo remem
bered, starred n year ngo, but was tempted
to Wollack's by an offer of 400 a week, it is
haid for tho benefit of thoso who lovo fig
ures. Hor Rtarriug bcason was attendod with
considcrablo miecess, which, although not
quito financiall satisfactory, gavo promise of
good results in tho near future. Miss Cogh
lan wants to appear in a play written by hor
brother, .Chnrlcs Coghlaur' In fact sho has a
new ambition each week, and is never satis,
lied. Sho hnR made a great hit ns Stephanie,
do Mohrivart in " Forgot-Me-Not.";
No people on tho faco of this earth get
what are slangily nnd not prettily called
" Hwolled heads " so quinkly ns actors. Jlore
is an instance. It n nn thought that tho. char
acter of the spv in " Held by the Enemy "
would provo extremely popular in tho
South, nnd it did. In Dallas, Tex.,
tho other night, tho young man
who played tho part was carried
through tho streets, after the performance.
Ho was so elated by this expression of ndmi
rntiou that he wroto to New York asking for
n "rniso" in his salary, with tho terrible
threat that unless ho got it ho would leave
tho company. Ho lias left the company, and
a substiiuto was sent from hero Thursday
Whon tho now French and Sanger Theatro
is opened, an event which it is thought will
tako placo in Fobruary, " La Tosca," Sar
dou's latoht piny, will bo jiroduced, with Miss
Fnuny Davenport as tho heroine Mr. Prico,
Miss Davenport's manngorird husband, is now
on hi8 way to Paris to seo the play thore and
make final arrangements. Following " La
Tosca," " Tho Bells of Hnslcmero " will bo
produced at tho new theatre.
"A run of Luck" will bo given ntNlblo's
nt a Christmas matinc'o, Monday, Dec. 20. In
this drama there will be n racing Bceno witb
real thorougubrods, real horses, nn English
hunting sceno with pack of real hounds. Tho
drama has jtiBt been given in Boston, but was
not conspicuously successful thero.
J7l Sunday Wobld tefll print a complete de.
$criplton of gambling life in JWta York, with,
fletchet from a tell-knotcn establishment.
Sped with Flowers nnd Cheers on Ills War
to the Coming Price Fight.
Tho Cunard pier was tho scene of unusual
activity this morning trom a sporting stand,
point. The throe particular passengers who
caused it wore Charley Johnson, of Brooklyn,
tho American second of Jnko Kilrain, James
Wnkeloy and Philip Lynch. Thoy woro on
their way to attend tho fight between Jnko
Kilrain and Jem Smith.
Tho main saloon of the Servia was filled
by their friends. Upon tho centre tablo were
flowers, conspicuous among which was a
horseshoe mado of red, whito and yellow
roses. A card, bearing tho follow ing inscrip
tion: " Bring home ' Jako ' champion of tho
world, to Charley Johnson, tho American
Bocond of Jake Kilrain; compliments of
Bichard K. Fox."
Cheer after cheer followed the men as tho
boat swung from tho dock, and they waved
their hands and hats bidding their friends
adieu. Among thoso on tho pier wero Mrs.
James Wakolcy and hor mother, Mrs. Clig.
goto, accompanied by Mr. Wakeley's
mother; Mrs. Philip Lynch and nieces,
Senator-elect Van Cott, Supervisor Con.
nolly, Frank Stevenson, Frank H. Carroll,
John Wakelcy, Billy Wakeley, Pete Lynch,
Jack McDnnough, Billy Henderson, Johnny
Bvan and Henry Bice.
A Chinese Puzzle.
Policeman O'Brien early this morning beard two
pistol aaots fired In 11 Pell street. He rushed np
and fonnd May Wo Leo running about excitedly,
and another Chinaman, Ah Wun, very much
frightened. Ooe bullet-hole was seen In the wall
and another in the ceding. Both Chinamen were
taken lo the Essex Market Police Court this morn
ing, and May Wo Lee was held for examination on
a charge of nrlog the shots. The prisoner wears a
handsome diamond ring on bis nnger.
m m '
Jadajo Uapallo (Jetting Dcttrr.
Jodgo llapallo'a condition has slightly improved
within Ibe past few days. The attending physician
Mid tola morn'ng that we left the Jndge lait night
" very comlortaule Indeed. "
. Vby ItiKTiUTfcefcat! nit 1
t i iwA4akwnliorwiYH)ii
Table BoarderWalter, there's 'a balr'iln' this
Waiter, caeerfiulj-Tw, sir; its a rabbit slew,
KaaJHt&aftlM&Pjflfe ytfj
How tittle Hlnbborn Uatllneaa Cost at Man
Ninety Ilnr' Liberty.
Tho occasional caller dt clthorof tho city
police-courts finds thero much to ponder
upon happenings which hnvo been dupli
cated so many times that oven the reporters,
over alert and nlivo for anything interesting,
fail to appreciate their oddity.
This morning, in tho middlo of a long line
of persons nt tho Tombs was a bcetlo-browcd
man, forty-fivo yenrs of ago, with a stubblo
of beard all over his face. Ho woro n blouso
nnd overalls nnd enrried on old slouch hat.
His turn came nt length.
" Now, my man, what's the matter with
you and your wife '" nsked Justico Kllbreth,
briskly, scanning tho indictment hurriedly.
" Sho says you havo been beating her, havo
been half drunk for two wcoks and havo not
provided for her and the children. Is
that so If"
The prisoner was sullenly silent and looked
nt tho Justico defiantly from under his big
brows. A woman, whoso hair was unkempt
and whoso shoulders were covered by a faded
and torn green plaid shawl, was being shoved
to tho front by a policeman. Shn finally
reached the tot) step at tho corner of Justice's
throne, and she snid, half Bobbing : " It's
too truo, Your Honor. Ho has dono nothing
but ill for a month. It's tho drink, though.
He's ns good a man as nuy woman could wish
when ho's himself, but I can't earn money
for us nil when ho spends it pr drink. He's
got some money thnt ho got for last week's
three days' work, though."
" How much money havo you f" sternly
demanded Justice Kilbreth.
"Sixty cents," responded tho prisoner,
" I want it, John," chimed in tho wifo, for
which sho got only an ugly scowl from hor
" Will you give it to her ?" nsked tho Justico
nftcr a moment's thought, in a soft but sig
nificant nnd threatening tone.
" No, I won't, nnd that's all there is of it,"
said tho prisoner, testily.
"Threo mouths on the island," said tho
Court, laconically, tossing the papers to tho
Clerk, whilo " John" was hustled to tho cage
and tho wifo found hor way out of court, sob
bing ns if her heart would break.
" If that loafer had shown any symptoms
of repentaneo, nnd had given that CO cents to
his wife, I'd hnvo let him ou with n warning,"
muttered tho JttBtico as ho scanned tho papers
in the next case.
Afterwards ho said: "Wo havo scores of
cases like thnt. If I had told tho wifo in nd
vanco what I was going to do sho would have
gono on her knees to plead for that vaga
bond's liborty."
lie Did Not Care to be Fat on Trial In Ills
I.nut Jllonth of Police .Service.
" Why did I ask to bo retired yestorday,
thirty days boforo I became sixty years old ?"
ox-Capt. John M. Bobbins said, repeating a
question asked this morning. " Well, tho
answer is a simplo ono. When a man has
spent thirty-threo years in tho polico servico
and is put in a nolo by a subordmato in an
effort to screen bis own shortcomings it is
time to got out. I don't proposo to go
through the form of a publio trial nt this late
day, and.whilo confident of winning tho caso,
I had rather bo retired than to stand the
worry of trial. I havo only mysolf, wifo and
a grandchild to provido for, nnd tho $1,000 a
year pension will keep us. I must be a
Iiretty poor specimen of a man if I don't
mock out at least $600 more a year."
It is said that whon the application for re
tirement was before tho Board yestorday,
Gen. Fitz John Portor opposed it on -tho
ground that Capt. Bobbins should first be
tried on tho charges of neglect of duty.
President French favored granting the
application, and said with much feeling :
' This man has spent thirty-flvo years of his
lifo in tho polico service, nnd is within a
montli of 1i!b sixtieth year, when under the
law ho must bo rotircd. I hopo tho general
will withdraw his opposition nnd let tho old
man go out of tho department in good order
and in comparative peace."
Then tho application was granted, Gen.
Porter alone voting against it.
Home Prices nt Which Tomorrow's Dinner
iHny be 1'iirrliaard.
Tho Washington nnd Fulton Market poul
terers woro busy working off their oxtra stock
of fowls to-day. Fino turkeys woro offered
at 10 to 15 cents, ducks nt 14 to 10, chickens
at 12 to 14 and fowls at 10 to 12 cents. Gnme
was abundant, quail selling at $2.60 a dozen ;
partridge, $1.12 a braco; grouse, $1.26:
prairio hens, $1.60; canvas-backs, $G, and
red heads, $2.60 a braco. Babbits sold at 60
cents a pair, squirrels at 25 cents and squabs
at $3 to $4 n dozen. Venison brings 20 to 25
cents n pound.
In the fish market cod brings 8 cents a
pound, haddock 8, halibut, 18 to 20, striped
bass 15 to 25, salmon (frozen) 30, flounders 8,
fresh mackerel 15, smelts 18 to 20, red snapper
12 to 20, bluefish 12 to 15, salmon trout 15,
pickerel 8 and bluck bass 12.
Vegetables aro unchanged in prices.
Cauliflowers bring 15 to 25 cents, celery 15,
lcttuco 5, sweet potatoes 25 cents a half pock,
turnips 10 cents n, measure, parsnips 10,
cabbage 10, cranberries 10 cents a quart, ogg
plants 30 centR, wateroress 10 cents n quart.
In tho meat market prime rib roasts can bo
bought for 18 to 20 cents, porterhouse steak
22 to 25, sirloin 10 to 20, lamb hindquarters
14 to 10, pork tenderloin 18 to 20, veal cutlets
28. chops in to 24 cents.
Fruit is abundant and cheap.
Disappearance or a Sinker of Wooden Heels.
John Tallcs Is a Frenchman who makes wooden
heels for ladles' slippers, and his wife disposes of
them and looks after business generally at a llttlo
box of an ofllco on the third floor of 73 Warren
street. Thursday John left his belter half at the
store about 9 o'clock to go to Woodbrldge, N. J.
where tney live and where John makes tho heels.
He said he would return for her at 4 r. . Mrs.
Tulles waited until , but her husband
did not appear. He has not come yer,
and hla wife has enlisted the services
of the police In a search for him. They are com
fortably ofT and have been married eighteen years.
Mrs. Talles ts a slim, dark woman fony-tour years
old. The husband Is rather stout, like an Italian,
and not particularly good-looking. They occa
sionally quarrel a little.
Lectures on " Cbrlat on Calvary."
The descriptive lectures on Munkacay's paint
ing ' Chrtat on Calvary," at tbe Twenty-lhlrd
street Tabernacle for this week will be delivered as
follows : Daily at S'and 8 o'clock r. u., except on
IhursJays, Saturdays and Suuiisys, when they
will be given every hoar In the afternoon and at 8
and V Tn the evening. The ltev. Dr. Ota L.
Hunt's lecture Is descriptive of the painting. Prof.
Dr. Bjralt treats It fiom an artistic and phllo
aophlcal atandpoint and the Itev. 8. T. Graham
speaks otlts religious influence.
A Illaj Jam nt the Normal Fair.
There was the biggest Bort of a crowd at the
Normal College AlumnaVi fair at the Hotel Brans-
wick lost evening. The rooms were so jammed
with people that not even standing room waa to be
had. People on the stulra leading to the entrance
could not vet in until somo of those Inside passed
out, 'Ihe success ot tbo lair practically gives as
surance that the Normal College will get Its library.
The fair will closo this evening.
Proposing an Organ for United Labor.
The leaders ot the United Labor party aro al
ready making plans for the campaign ot 1888.
Tney hare called a meeting to be held by two dele
gates from each Assembly Dlittlcl, and to be held
on Jan. , at 1433 Third avenue, to consider the
advlstblllty ot starting a new labor dally newspaper.
The'LYonpa Mca'a Democrntle Clnb. ,
" TneVptltialeHjetKmWatio TeW'Bfen'st'tlerrlcP'
,'ctiitw vf III take plaee In rarlor 'ofWi'-IttfTl
man 'Ho as next Monday between 4 and 9 o'clock.
Frederick -B. Coudert is the candidate lor XTesn
aw -ttsa.-ffl-i ijr-jitiiif iryu vrtti i ii
i m
Conl Mold to the Ycry Poor at from 88.25 ts
811 a Ton, but the Ills Dealers Bald to
Absorb the Fronts Talk of Forming a
Union by Which Both the Peddler and
the Consumer Would Profit a Little.
Tho spcctnclo of tho coal peddlers accus
ing tho doalors of giving short weight and
making extortionate, charges suggests tho
parftllol of tho proverbial kottlo calling tho v
pot black.
Poor pcoplo in tho tencment-houso dls.
trictswho find it difficult to keop a flro in
tho rnngo this cold weather aro indeed moro
opt to blnmo tho small dealer than tho whole
salo man, nnd to accusotho formor of making
tho biggost profit.
Tho conl peddler, proporly so called, is, of
course, nn itinerant, but tho small Btorokcep.
ers who havo a wooden box or bin on the
sidewalk, nnd sell by tho basket or bushel,
are included in tho category.
It is n business which caters to tho wants
of the very poorest people, whoso necessity
corapols them to buy their BuppHes in smnll
quantities nt a time. If tho dealors nro to bo
believed, tho peddlers' lot is a comparatively
easy ono. Ho sells ice and vegetables in tho
summer tlmo nnd only goes into tho conl busi
ness when winter sets in and coal becomes lit.
erolly a " black diamond." Ho gets his sup.
ply by tho half ton or ton from tho East and
North rivers, whore he is allowed 60 oents
por ton off tho prico to privato cousumors.
Tho peddler gets 2,000 pounds of coal to
tho ton, but ho doos not sell by woight. Ho
uses the beautifully indefinite measure of
quantity known as n " bushel basket."
Curiously enough tho "buBhel bnskot" is M
supposed to hold only half n bushel, but it
never contains its normal quantity. When
tho basket is at its biggest nnd best, it must
bo fillod soventy-fivo times to got away with
a ton of coal, and in most cases it contains
only fifteen or twenty pounds.
Tho usual prico to tho poor pooplo who bny
from tho carts is 11 cents per basket or 22
cents per bushel. At thoso rates tho peddler
reaps a fair harvest. Ho can get coal to-dny H
nt tho yards nt from $5.60 to $5.75 per tdh of
2,000 pounds, which by basket solos yields
him from 58.25 to $11. A peddler with a fair
routo cau sell nn average of two tons daily, so
that he has a fair sum left aftorpnying for tho
hire of hiB horso and cart and tho keep of tho
animal. .
This is tho brigbt sido of tho picture but
tho coal peddlers havo tholr grievances tho
samo as other laboring mon. In tho first
placo tho business is rapidly becoming over. '
crowdod. President McShnno, of the Eaat '.
Sido Cool Peddlers' Protective Association,
estimates that thero aro over three hundred I
men engaged in this lino, nnd ho says it has
become tho custom for laborers driven from
thoir work by tho ndvnnco of cold weather to
get hold of a ramshackle cart and a broken
down horso, buy n few hundred pounds o
coal and enter into competition with thu
regular peddlers.
Thon tho peddlers complain thnt they aro
not given right weight for their money.
Their tou is mostly only 1,800 pounds nnd
when they complain they nro told thnt if thoy
don't liko it they can lcavo it. Indeed, some
dealers refuse to sell to peddlers at all. They
havo to pay cash for their coal before thoy
leave tho yard, but after enrrying it in bas
kets to tho top floors of high tenement build,
iugs, thoy often havo to givo their customers ,
credit till tho end of tho vcok and not in.
frequently incur bad debts.
The burning grievance of tho peddlers is,
however, that thoir profits got less and less
with every increase in tho prico made by tho
coal barons. Thoy complain that tho prico ,
is raised at an hour's notice, and they can got)
no moro than 23 cents n bushol, even whet
tho prico nt tho yard soars as high ns $7. J
Tho peddlers have recontly organized, anoj
havo resolved to clnb togcthor and establish!
co-operntivo coal-yardB, thus getting thoio ;
supplies direct from tho mines.
The Peddlers' Association promises to)
adopt n standard measuro which it will insist
upon nil of its members using under penalty
of expulsion nnd boycott.
Thus out of tho ouarrcls between tho
peddlers nnd the coal dealers tho much-tried
consumer may derive ultimato benefit.
a Ban
If you want a hearty laugh, read Sill Jlfye's H
nets operetta, with a critique by Bill, in the Sun M
day WonLD. Fricc three cents, M
Policeman Duncan tlets Angry When Asked H
to Pay Ills Tailor Dill. H
Policeman Duncan, who went to Pittsburg H
and assisted Detcctivo Mullarkoy to identify H
and arrest Daniel Lyons, who shot nnd killed , H
Athloto Quinn, is in tronblo. Ho will go be- H
foro tho Polico Commissioners for trial. H
Duncan is fond of making n good appear. H
nnco and purchases a now uniform whenever
tho old odo is soiled or wrinkled. ThoSchlcs. H
singers, who mako suits for policemen, have M
had agrcntdenl of trouble, in collecting money H
from Duncan, and last night the policeman H
beenrao bo wroth at boing dunned for a set- B
tlemcnt of his account that ho seized tho
collector by tho throat and choked him until H
ho became, weak. H
Complaint was mado nt Polico Headquar. H
tcrs this morning and Duncan was ordered to M
appear nnd explain his treatment of a col- M
lector of tho Police Department tailor.
Knocked Down and Kicked While Trying to H
(Jet Her Husband Out of a Saloon. fH
Mrs. Elizabeth Callahan, of Cll Broomo (
street, ontercd tho liquor saloon at 40 City H
Hall place, at 11.30 o'clock last night in search H
of her husband, John J. Callahan, and find. B
ing him thero indulging in drink, sho invited .V
him to como homo. H
The bartender, Thomas Connolly, she says, HJ
resented her interference, knocked her down flj
and kicked hor in tho stomach. Then, nocord- H
ing to her story, Connolly threw her and her
husband into tho street. Mrs. Callahan was
so seriously injured that she was sent in an !
ambulance to Bollovue Hospital. As she was HJ
about to become a mothor the assault was tho IH
moro serious. H
Connolly was arrested and locked up in H
tho Elizabeth street polico station house, )
nnd Callahan was detained ns a witness, ne HJ
left his wifo on tho street after being ejected ,w
from tho saloon, but was found early this
Dispensaries for the Poor.
The Mntual Medical Aid Assoclttlou, which, wag I
recently organized for tbe purpose of giving medU '
cal aid to the poor ot the city, haa decided to opan
thirty-six dispensaries In different parts of tbe city.
-The first will be opened at 451 Wcat Forty-first street
next week. Anyperaoncan become a member of
the association by paying a membership fee of 00 j
cents. By paying in addition a premium of 10 cents 1 1
a week the memher will receive at all times any
advice that may be required, together with medU
elms, free of charge. Visits to patients at their
homes will be made at a coat of 23 oents each.
Don't mUi Tms Would to-morrota. T7W,
beil and most popular paper. Three omit, ..
Fire In Maiden Lane.
A fire occurred at 1 o'clock this morning In tho
three-story brick business bulldlng,Bd Maiden lsne,
damaging several establishments which occupied
tbe building, Tbe fire originated In the front room
on the second story, used by James E. Hyde, a ,
ibrokel la' drugs, and extended to the rear room ','
aawert epic. the tMrdtlor.wMctt waa iad'is "" 'l-l
carpenter shop by John lleybnmv His leu U 9a7-4rJ-' ti
A. Uarreno, who baa A restaurant on the first floor,
lost $1,000 and Mr. Hyde suffered SftlaUlM Injury.
Tae.tgtsaaaBsgewMJl.ooo., """"' '

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