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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, May 31, 1889, LAST EDITION, Image 2

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H$ iriecair tick to the evening edition
Ec (Including Poatara).
- rtS. YEAR 93.30
f , .
Hf VOL 20 - NO. 10.146
H! BatmdaStliaPoit-OfteaatHawYorkaa Mrond-elaaa
B' mattar,
r-BnAKOH orriCESi
Hj WORLD UPT0W5 OFTIcr.-lSutf BnoowT, be-
Hf twB,3itada3dsta., KswYonx.
Hkh BROOKLTn-3A0 Fulto it. HAR-EM-Nawi
'' ; DsBSrtmoal, ISO Kirr 123III IT. I Adrtlamnt
BBWr LxcoK Bnlldlnc, 112 Booth Oih it. WASH-
K t ItfOTON-010 14tu it.
v tOXDON OrTICE-JU Cocxircn it., Tr.JriLoiH
TOAOoErr "WAirra"roRTiiK woHi.n.
K: Ittrf JfafaoJ Dtitttit Call Bex ten tt tttdtr
BBV' lfi;rri and ,0 lHAnCEvctllhtmad,
Hr All Menr Boys of the Mutual nta-
HHK 111" Cipanyre Provided wllb KATI!
Ev CARDH nod will take W OULD Advt. M
K' Mac Price.
Ey location OP
R Mutual' District Meticriier (V Offltti.
HHk? MAII J Ana?, 30ftlr.,
JJJJJf. ptrfli, 4fi Jlroarfmiy, :7 Sl ".,
IJJJJjAc UKmiL, 4:)8 Jlrmrfiray, NJUQiAa.a.,
illlljEf 3 5 AtoM H. , H4.1 AiTOiray, P8H til a.
IJJJKn 163 W(M at, (Mf Hroa.l-r, 7tlU Madloo Of
JJJJK TjrarrafM., lSpO ilroa'iray, USi JrarfOon in
JJJJBr. Jwrryl., 11 C'fwf.lre'.
BJJJJXti i . i
B ij
' UiriwpeaehablG Testimony !
H?v : ' : '
IB tf ' 'ran Mf.'iaao.'
PPJK After fAo uj-A examination ot
Hk1 th circulation books, Pross and Mall
ppRf Jtooa Reports, and ne wcf eaiors' ae-
K count o? e JV7W VOAT WOR-D.
HK aJto the receipted bills from the va-
PPJir rlous paper companies which supply
t T8X NEW YORK WORLD, as well
PBf.; ti ladorted checks given in pay
BET' meat i& oreor, wo ara convinced, and
B certify, thst there were PRINTED
JPJff daring the month of March, 1880, a
iR WOilLD.-
ijK', W. A. CAMP,
PJJjMv Manager of the New York
fa Clearing-House,
iR '- 0. i. BAZJ) WUV,
PJJK-1 ire. o tA ilmeWcaa ioan
PJJJJIk and I5t Company.
PJJJJmc i'rej. o Mio IincoJn
PHg', tJ. Jatfoiiai BaflJr.
PPBy T '
K;( "i)10. 709.520(u4B.4(i8
He T)y attract No. of WORLDS prlnte
PpKl' dllf Uui-tltf tha Month of March Zatt
pHEr rroflt daffy C(rou(u((on rfurltio
K' 350,526 Copies !
K-' aBaBaaBHnnnBaHHBaHBaBaaBIB
Hk- tse fbees ok of.oohboiehoe.
BP' , "Whit the QoTeniment ii puHtnir foHL
"S ifferta to ttamo out polygamy in Utah the
HE Mormon Elder are forosttnc about In forrlgn
Pf lands tor Dow converts to the faith, which,
B& whn found, they briiiR orer bore in droves.
pj. Only the other day orer a hundred convert!
Hfn arrWed at Cattle Garden from Norway, and
H-' Immediately left for Utah.
PP At first thought It would seem very absurd
K' to How he landing of this cargo of fuel for
Ppfe A flame which the Government Is seeking (o
PPJ ntlnjruUh, but it is In reality, under our
Kt',' lai, impossible to lnquiro into the religions
PpR. beliefs of immigrants.
PPfi' It b not what parnioious beliefs are in.
PPC dulged in, but tfhat overt acta of lawlessness
PJ they commit which brings peoplo within tho
PP clutches of the law. These Mormons may
PPJIy edjoy to the fullest extent the belief that they
PPW are entitled to have downs of wives, but ho
PPe long as tbey content themselves with one
Bftt they are all rlpht that Is, solo.
HP' The dootors who held the Bishop autopsy
PPJIl axe not yet entirely out of dauger, notwith-
PpffiL standing the handsome treatment accorded
H . them by the Coroner's jury. They are yet
kK ' llabla to be brought to book by the Grand
Hflr Jory for their Infraction of the statutes pre-
Hfr scribing the limitations under which autop.
H tH b held.
HP The Dlttrlct-Attorncy says that ther are
Hnj Hble to indictment if the autopsy was held
B without permission of the relatives or Coro.
v ser of within the time specified by statuto,
K-' twelve hours after death. This cont seems to
PPBg" it the (doctors very closely, in fact, " Just
K. Ilk the paper on the wall. "
B Those who dustct in hatto repent at
PPK; Ulwrm,
Hh The suicide of Mrs. Hinbt Greiil, or
PPJK yopklys, because of the arrest of her hus-
M1- Bdfor steallnB, Is a reminder of the fact
PPSF that th worst sufferers by crime are not tho
K prptrtora thereof, but generally their faw-
PPJP' WaA. If the consequsnoss of wrong.dolng
K'f couM fall with full force upon the guilty oue
Hk ' Uob, ih 4mtnIslratlon of the priminal law
Hr' arAmlet b touch more, sailsf actory in its re
I MltotkMttk.
PPHE Th J.eaker finds a refuge from the
liffiji' iM Jcrs 6t the public behind prisuu
flEw be. eWl te at least is freed from the strug.
HK' ,leorise,tsuncc. Kot mo with bis wife,
Br cbildreu evd parents. They Are left to faro
K ,!) frfii blast of publlo scorn aud ue.
H) , Ai Tew e Wat of bebg tonvfet'a
' fslr tlj' ' 'sApe. Crushing sor-
B l ;sw, Aseyetf aftet pebury le tbelr lot.
BBaWsBaWJwto. l--!)" - - ' j
and Innocent children, commits a crime
which must not ouly destroy him but those
whom he has sworn to cherish and defend
his crime is doubly atrooioos. Would that
there was some way to rhlolrt the Innocent
victims and boap umiishiuent upon the
guilty. Hut it CBunotle.
The United Stales Illuminating Cotupsny,
which so boldly brought suit for 2H),0-0
dninnges against the Doard of Electrical Con
trol for cutting down their wires, has con
cluded to back rionn and sue rather for
pence. This is Indeed a wise conclusion. In
the vernacular of tho rustle " thoy had bit off
more than thry could chew. " W
The fnctV, these electric companies bad
outraged the good nature of a forbearing
public and doflsiitlv resisted tho orders of
the officials to obey the law. Kiuslly for
bearaure ressed to be a virtue, and down
came tho r poles. Tbey squealed lustily, but
without avull. snd now they come around
with wry facts aud want to wipe out the ugly
past. Vixler thn circumstsnees we presume
that the Hoard of Control will not insist upon
being sued.
Nellie Dly Visits the ratnous Oneida
Community-See the SUNDAY WORLD.
The unseemly wrangle of rival factions
among war veterans at Oakwood Cemetery in
Chtcazo jes'crdny was disgraceful In the ex
treme No words of reprobation are suffi
ciently strong with wulob to characterize the
conduct of the brawling mon who dishonored
'tho graves of their fallen comrades.
Ou a day when the hearts of the peoplo are
mellowed by the memory of the heroic deeds
of the Nation's dcfontlers, and vie with each
other in showing rovereuco for tho pstriot
dead, what could be mora shocking than n
show of angry roicntment and petty fouds
among those whose graves, all too soon, will
coll for tho garluuds of Hpringtimo, as they
shall s'eep beside those who stood shoulder
to shoulder with them in the fire-fringed
front of bstle,
It is to be hoped that there will never again
occur such nil unpleasant episode.
lie Complained Abonr llio Heat Hltartly
Hefare Ills Death-Ills Deposition from
the HlKirllPs Jury Panel Maid Co Have
Preyed on 111 Mind-He Had No Finan
cial Troubles Wlintrirr.
The suicide of Copt. G. Henry Wllthaua,
of tho Ninth Itcgiment, immediately after
)etterday's parade nns a gnat shock to his
tunny friends
No one ton glvo nuy renson or advance any
theory as to tbo motive which caused him to
take bis life nud it will probably always re
main a mystery.
Ho was universally loved and esteemed for
bis many admirable qualities, and no one
will regret his death more than the numbers
of the Old Guard, tho Lotos Club, Now York
Athletic Club, Leldurkranz Society, New
York Press Club, tho Thirteen Olnh and tho
Hobokcn Turtle Club, to all of which Witt
bans bo'ouged. .
His brother, Edward .1. Yrltthsue, was asked
by an Kvirtmo Would reporter whether he
knew of any ressou for bis brother's act.
" I glvo yon my word." He said, as tears
started to his eyes, ' ' that there was tin
earthly reasou why he should have done this
thing. I cannot imagine a cause except thst
it might bo this i
" Henry, for a number of years, wal in.
speotor of rltio piactlco for tbo regiment, and
it may hnve beon thnt during his duties on
the field, he received a touch of sunstroke.
' I know he neor could stand the bent.
Yesterday I saw him at tho comer of Fifth
avenue and Thirteenth stieet, when tho reg.
iiucnt was on its way homo.
He lool.cd nwfnl had, nnd I stepped up to
him and snidi 'Henry, you look ss though
yon wro boiled.'
Ho replied. ' You're right. It is terribly
When he returned home, he went up
Mairs to toko a bnth, aud we afterwards
found him atretrlii'd drod on the floor.
It is evident lhal the suicide made two at
tempts ou u s life. Ihc first was made in the
bathroom with a small rcvoher. It was not
effectunl, and a larger weapon was uxed with
letal sucoeM.
Mr. Witthnus was forty-Cve yearn old ond
wai n graduate of the New York I'uherslty,
He retired Mum business in 1877 with ample
Having a taste for military work he bcoimn
n i lomiueut member of thu Ninth ltepimeut,
being Mrcivimer at the time of bis death.
The Cuptalu was for msnv yearn u moinbrr
of the second panel of the hbcrift' jurv.
Vhrn Mayor (5 rant wan elected Sheriff Mr.
Witthaus wa left oft from the panel of jnty.
men by mistake nud tho omission worried
He nttribntod it at first to the Jealousy of
one or two ot his fellow Jurors, and despite
the efforts of himself and frieuds he wus not
reinstated. ,
This slight preyed upon his mind and prob.
ably hod mucn to do with tho melancholy
which depressed him at times.
'lho funeral arrangements have not yet
been mode.
Mayor Ornnt PrlllUnril In Aid In Puulah.
In( Illabonral Dealer.
Mayor (liant is in receipt of s communication
from tho Coal Exchange tilling him to dlefste
some city oftlcisl to set in conjunction with a
Committee of tho Exclunpe in the diteotion
snd pnnlHhmcnt of ictailcnal dealers who sro
alleged to bo defrsudlng the publlo by selling
nhprt welplit.
While the Mayor think the request a very res
unust'lu one, he fear that lie esnnot comply
with tho requot, an thcr tppesis to be no au
thority in law for the appointment or Us'egs
ttoiiofsuch tnotllctst.
Mme. Carnofs Delightful Regime at the
Palaco Elysee-SUNDAYS WORLD.
AH Tired Unt from ths dfptfiilof ttttct el th
ehnln uuen, or by hard vork and worry oa hd
lb lonlnc, bulldlnc-up, Brtntrnlholni Stt of
Htod'iBaniparllUto alts iob a Utilaf sf basllbsad
atrssktb Mala. Bt nut to est Uood's,
Mites Coming in to Provide that
Corps of Freo PliyalciatiB.
Hearts Touched by the Meeds of the Suf
fering Babes of the Poor.
Jinny More Mltle Mve May He Saved I
U You Will Help.
Een the Most Modeit Subicrlptlons W.ll
Swell the Popular Total.
Tnr F.vENixn WonLti tinn.no
llrlllJirwt., .00
Moirhi Helm fi.on
(lonrgfl McDerniott I. no
Mrs. H. A. lingers I.oo
T. 11 l.no
James M, Kelly l.on
fleorgo F l.nn
A Mother l.no
t'srrlqH "
H. AW no
Mrs. 8 r.o
Katie anil Mamie M M)
y, A. W .'.0
(Jbatlle Kent in
D. lifchAOo in.no
J. Ittvonberg l.nn
II. H. 1' 1.00
U.A.P.. r.o
Frank and floored) .()
Three Maters :in
Wlillu......... 1
'ilWEstsider. m
W. V. D. 2.01)
.1. AiiitlnHhaw r..on
James Kdson Jonts 1.00
Louis Hpltz nn
Anonymous i.oo
K. 0. Ilenekeu 1.00
''In Love" r,.(in
Lee.'.'.'.'. .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. "!!.'.'."!! .'.'.' .' .'!.'."'.!!.'.' i . no
H. Z... '.'.nn
fe::::::::::::::::::::::::;::::::: R-SII
frsnkle l.nn
Lillie Mssou 10
Grace William l.no
0,1). B. I.oo
W. K.E .-,n
Donoghue , r.
Cuatomersof IJrillDros ."il
Fanny N in
Workman .'."
Three Hchoogtrls 1
hmployeea of L. Ilrt-Iiftclc1 , 2.7
LeftstCsshier'itomce 1 :o
(I, r.. Troiito l.nn
Able and Elvie Doremim -o
M. M 2.00
0016 0. 2."
.sndC 2.no
Ileaali of Penny f'autrlbatlanx.
1 lt JTaVtar ar rS Af tnimg World
Inclosed find 86 cents, being the result of
penny contributions dropped in boxes by
our customers, to help the sick baby fund.
Bbill Bnos., 45 Cortlaudt street,
May 60.
Mile from Having nnh.
rbfAf ErHtor6f1AKrntmi ITorfrf
I think every ono should wnnt to help the
sick little babies and If I was grown up I
would give a lot of money to Tuts Eyemnci
Wohld's fund. I nm ten years old and go to
sohool. This nfternoou 1 opened my savings
bank and took out this 10 rents. Mamma said
I could send it. Famnt N.
May 30.
From a Worklna-mnn.
Ta ( Wtlar q'IAa HKt ITurM
Here is 35 cents for your fund for the sick
babies. It issll I can afford Just now. Ilmo
not had very good times this Bummer, but
wish I bad more, as I know Tub Evem'no
WobMj's cause is A good one.
Children' Heart Tourhed.
falAff0ro,r-Fff Warfd;
We go to tho smno sohool and have all heard
of Tnr. Evenino W'oian's kiudueis in think
ing of the little ones who are siok nnd whoso
mothers cannot afford to pay a doctor. We
want you to put our 13 cuntn with the rest.
Tuner. Bcuooloibls.
From Neven In One more.
JoUVl'i 0 TArViia MofM
Inclosed please find $2.75 from the em
ployees of L. Hrrafletd it Ilrother for the
benefit of lho Children's Free Doctor Fund.
It is from tho following t
II. N. llerahfleltl. Sl.OO'B. I'rlodman .... 0.2.
U llerKflehl no'J, Ksmilrlann 2A
11. Hecgnll -'. A. Hershtlehl Sfl
J. Colioli ','."'
Yours truly, H. Beeooil.
032 Uroadway, May 30.
Poor, bill Tender Hearted.
To It r fJtlor ot lAt A'rrnfftff WnrlJ'
Alibough I am n poor man, you will find
incloted ijl for the Freo Doctors' Fund. God
b!ess The Eveki.no Woni.o for tho inttrest it
takes in relieving the sick children of New
York CItv. G. P.
Trenton, N. J., May 30.
(Us en by a Newrboy nnd III Slater.
TofV Nttvtntlmo Kr.itiaa HirM
Plenco flud iuelosed 10 cents for the Fren
Pabies' Fund. I am a newsboy and am sell
ing Tnr. Wohlp, aud find it sells better than
any other paper. My little sister Elvie, who
is ouly six veais old, says she wants to send
some money also, as sho fftvs she wants to
help the sick babies in New York. From
yours respectfully,
Abie and Elvie Doremus.
One Dollar ltaib.
y 1f Iihlor of T yvw(ia ItorW
Inclosed find t2, which please add to the
Freo Doctors' Fund, N. and C.
Thl In a Womnii' Ilnnd.
ro Ik' r.ltllr rt Tot .(. World
Iuclosod nnd ti for the Sick Children's
Fund. Hoping you have success. Itespeot
fullv. M. M,
Prom Yonnar (4lrl.
n l rdilor ol lit .(.( U-rU
I am a young girl, but when I can see that
a thing is right I will help to make it look
more so. I ran give you ouly 25 cents, with
my best wishes of sucerss. Annie V,
Would Not Leave HI Name.
A gentleman walked hastily to the cashier's
window of The World office to-day aud
handed iu 50 cents for Tub Evenino World
Hick Dabtes' Fund. lie would not leave his
Strange Religious Worship in the Ganges
River See the SUNDAY WORLD.
The Rlenrd Post Cane.
The George Iticsrd Post, No. 302, O. A. Tt.,
of Prooklyn, numbering about eighty member,
made a fin nbowlng. In , .the parade yeatsrdsy.
Lach member carried s silver-mounted rpiewood
ratie. iin the band ot which is Inacribed the leu
tersU. A. II. Abosethe bsnil i a shield am.
mounted by sfe i American paulc with hiavtlnitH
apreail. 1 he ahleitt la.ttanLed on each side with
an American Ask, and the liorlzontal part of the
handle has a pair of cannon rroaaed on one side
andapsiroraworda on the other, iiirmounted
by the regulation U, A, It. button.
Tlicleraey nnd New York Crop Also Arrlr
lug nnd the I'rlre Will Heroine ery
Clirnp lloapbrrrlra, Ton. VVIII Soon lie
In sbiindnnre-Tlin Cherry Crop fald lo
lie Almual n. Tnlnl Fnllute.
Lot t'Serv bonnier rejoice. Let bim sin:
pitaus of Jnv! tjoiiml tho loud timbrel, tot
thohoni, tv.nng tho hnrp of lojoicing, for
tho hour of bis discontent is pauiing, passing.
Tliorc w IU lie morr ttraw berries under tho
migr.r lhind in hi sea of (nam at to-morrow's
omiiIuId mral. nud thn hliorlcuku will
blush nt its nnu bonrhtv,
Htinwlicrrn k?
Moro thnti n inlllloii (I'inrlsof tbo luscious
fruit will be put whoro they will do the most
good In this town dutlng the ucxl twouty
toitr liours.
And they w ill bo cheap enough for almost
anybody, for tho receipt! fioin the strawberry
country will bo morn ihnn twico ns much to
morrow morning as they have been tiny other
day huh kciisou.
A stenmsbip is now on its wav from Norfolk,
nud nil Yirgimn, .Maryland, Do'nwart, nnd the
CaroIiunH.iui doing tlicir best to tnttsfv tho
nppetito o' tins city for shortcnltn.ktrnw b"rry
IuuldlugH, ira.crenms nnd other concoctions
laving the juicy red beiry for tuclr bislo iu
gradient. Ai'd for a couple or weeks at lenst. thero
ought to bo n plenty of the trull nt rensoua
b o prices and ruatousblo bnskots reasounbly
well Oiled, for the NflW.Ieraev ciop Ib in pood
report from Monmouth, Middlesex nud other
counties, nnd thev will join with the Hudson
llivnr counties of this SUto iu feeding New
York wit Ii strnw berries nud keeping borfuil
tor a fortnight.
The mnrlietraen sav that thero will bo 10
ccnt berries to-morrow, and they will be less
than that afterwards for n few days, always
excepting tho fine, aristocratic strawberries
blessed with u now naino nud good advur
t'slng. Following olnso upon the strawberries will
como one of thu most plentiful raspberry
hpnKons for mnuv veais. The Pmndywincs
nnd the Cnthbcrts novo done finelv in New
Jersey this season, nnd tho yield will be pro.
llttu; uliilo tho lihickbern' suctions aro said
to lo in prospect of au unusually large, crop.
Hut rhonies. tlioso lusty twisters of the
youthful stomach, nro not in excellent
lighting condition. Iu many imit of thin
8 nte there will bo literally no cherries, save
of tho commoner nrtetk's.
Thero wns u wealth of blossoms n' tbo
opening period, but tho cold ratlin which
have fallen tbioughout thn Stntont intervals
during tho Spring nnd tho slight touches of
frosl dampened ind chilled the energies of
the trees, nnd tho ino'pient cherries hnve
fallen In shoucrx. Icnwncrnnlv n few hnrdv
brothers to ripen on the trees.
In Westrhoster County nnd n'ongthcvnllev
of tho Huibon tho tornado of two weeks ii"ti
stripped many treos. but iu New Jereev tho
crop will I o n good ono.
'Inosc who ' keop cases" on the cherry
crop miy thnt thero will bo n two. thirds nop
in tbo sections supplying this market, which
will bo hotter limn Inst .seal's supply, nnd the
growers will hunch their hits.
lho Vlrpluln. Delawuio nud Maryland fruit
begun to arrive yesterdnv, nnd tho Jorcey
cherries nro ripming fully ten days earlier
than usual, so that ,Ierey nud Pennsylvania
will compcto with their Kontliern stttirs for
n week or ten days, ond New York will look
ou Judlcia ly and eat tho oyster, while tlie
contestant get tho sholls; for though compe
tition is tho life of trndn. It is dcatli to high
pricos, nnd cherries will be chesp for n brief
season and then from about J utio 20 there
will be no cherries nt all.
All thnt Ib needed to bring about this stnlo
of plenty is n few warm, sunny dnys, nud no
more cold rnliiB and chilly nights.
Nellie Bly in the Oneida Community Sec
. i
Verdict for 93,000 In One of III Bull
Aanlnat lite Inaurnnre Campnnlr.
Tho Jury in Tail I. of the Hupremo Court,
in tho trial ql the suit brought by Dr. Will
iam M. Ilcynnlda against tho Firemen's Inaur
suee Company, of Newark, lis rendered a
verdict of tj.ooo, the full amount of the policy
held by the doctor.
'lids is but one of a dozen suits instituted bv
Dr. Reynold to recover the amount of hi poll
oles on thn beautiful conutrv residence nt Fluah
lng nhlchho wasaccuaedof tiring onl'eb. 2U.
Tho Doctor nnd Jtr. lleynoldn, who is a
dsiiKhtei or the late Other Chnrllck. were both
indicted "n the charcre of fraudulent claims of
lo by the lire, 'lhe doctor was tried two
months ago. nud the result was tho complete
vindication or both hluuelt snd wife.
The London Assurance Cnrpomtion were tho
prosecuting wllneei'. snd the Ileynnldces hase
ailed them torfSO.ono dsmnges for falno prone
cutlon. Mrs. llernnldsisa nnaiter-inilllonnlro
suit thu doctor is himiolt vciy wcaltliy.
A Windfall tor Veterans Who Fought ou
tho Ounboat Undine SUNDAYS WORLD.
- a
The Clnasl Una Ciinrura or l.ylnit nnd Con
tuinnry Aanlnnt Htm.
'lho llev. John F. Hooper, of bt. Paul's lle
formid Chuioh, of Mott llauui, nppraicdaasin
to-day beforo tho I'lassis or New York, which In
sittiiic at theHynod moms, 2U Hondo stieet. In
cstlsting tho rnctri of Mr. Hooper's icccut
tlnpciiliint with tho daughter or Mr. Cuitla.
. '1 lit seaslon begsu shortly, after 11 o'clock
thin morning aud will piobcbly continue all the
Thu Hieclflo chaines naalnst tho Ilov. Mr.
Hooper are uliig and cnntuiuacy.
At the laat arsdoii things went decidedly nn
favoialily for the deliunuetit paator and there
seems to ho some doubt whether Hie ClaKJ will
ilohimciedenilala t any other cliuich. In
tills onxe, hosa)s, he will go at sonicthing oho
for a living.
A Specimen New York Thug-See the
" I.ovn .lie. Lose ll llof.
( Fron Tf.m .,flii.q, )
He Why, Miss Joins, do you refuse to
marry mo ?
Mits Jones Hccnuso Fido doesn't seem to
like i on, if you must know.
fcL lUR E ;
. ttaautttrlor airelknra praran In mll.linirf hnrnea rr
niora (ban ourUr ol aaninrr It la ua4 b ttia
UdMM htatra OuTPinmant, Indoraad hr thahawlaf
IP "' Unlrrrltla aa th ntrnnfit, Purl and matt
Haalthftil. I)r Pnw'a Uraam Illklnc l'.,dft U.wa not
contain Ammonia, Lima, ur Alum. Hold only In Cana.
... -,.l"n!ttoV, u
2JdrstMBa-jit' fjdt-fHii
Walt Whitman's Seventieth Birth
day Is Celebrated To-Day.
Delegations of His Admirers at Camden
to Do Him Honor.
They Will i)lnc Ami Toast Him While
Ho Lies Stricken in Ills
Humble Home.
ItirfiAt to nir. rvrviKo wosr.n.t
Camiiux. N. JT. May 31. -This Ib Wall
Whitman's seventieth birthday and the good
people of Camden have prepared to do honor
to the occasion in n bcflttiug mnnner.
It is to be celebrated by a dinuer in Mor-
gnu's Hnll, nt which more thnu two hundred
persons are oxjiccted to bo present, and dele
gntionw of the poet's friends and admirers are
nrriving from nil pnrts of tho country.
'1 ho " good gray " poet Ib how o i cnernblo
pcrsouage, nnd his growing feebleness in
rnnscquenco of bis last illness will not per
mit liim to tnko nn activo part in tho fes
tivities. For months past ho has been confined to
his room in thn modest little cottago which
lie occupies in ono of tho by-slrocts of the
town, nnd in theso dingy-ono might almost
Fay squalid quarters ho hns been waiting
rotiently for the end, for ho notcr expects
again to recover his physical powers.
Tho littlo parlor which ho occupies is fur
nished m the plninest stvlc. Tbo table aud
floor, which wns once littered with bis hooks
nud papers w hen ho was still nble to move
around and devote hiuisolf to his literary
woik, nro now kept spruce nnd tidy, nnd too
few liookB which ho cou now rend, ultbougb
they nro handy to his chnir, ore kept in good
rrder by bis liousekcoiwr.
He is nocustomod to sit in hiscbnir.wrai.oed
Iu b'nukotH.olthough on the mild Spring days
ho throw a tbo covering from his shoulders.
Then tho wldo open Hhiit-collar which is no
familiar to all those who know him falls nsldo
and lava bare the brown, hairy throat and
upper chest.
but It is tho noble bead, so massive nnd
full. proportioned, with its halo of silvery,
Milan hair lnlliug iu long.soit locks from tbo
high, rounded coronal, Instiot with life and
thought, that most impresies tho visitor.
The white beard bo singularly clrar, nnd
pure nnd silken in aspect and texturo makes
nobly venerable the strongly masculine
moulded features. Tbo arched eye-brows
nro also wbita like bows of driven snow, aud
beuenth them smoulder tho wondrous gray
Although iu bis present enfeebled nnd
crippled oondition ho can do but little work,
be cannot completely abandon bis habits of
industry, nud when liu is feeling brighter
than usual lie will sometimes toko up tho old
tasks. Ho feels, however that his working
davs are over, and as ho himself pathetically
" I just sit here nud wail. What else can I
Walt Whitman was born nt West Hills, 8uf
folk County. L. L. May 31. 1819. During
bis boyhood ho ntteuded the public schools
in Brooklyn and Now York, and there ob
tained his education.
At nn early age lie learned the printers'
jtrado nud worked nt tins during the Hummor,
while lie taught school every Winter. Iu the
yenm of 1H47 and 1848 lie msdo n very exten
sive tour through the United Htates and Can
ndu, roughing it everywhere, nnd in this
way acquired n vast amount of information
nnd experience, wbicti ho afterwards utilized
in editing new simpers in Now Orleans aud
Huntington, L. I,
Ho tired of this, bowover, although bo was
always wiping, and devoted himself to tho
enrpentcr's trndo in Brooklyn. In 1855 ho
liuhlishod the lirst edition of "Lenves of
Grass," which crested such a sensation in
literary circles.
Five editions of this work have been pub
lished, to each of winch numerous additions
wero mnde by the poet. His ' bnrbario
yawp, " as it wns called at first, excited only
ridicule, but bo nltcrwuids found a host of
fi lends nud admirers among tho sbiuing lights
of tbo litcrarv world.
Ho claimed to innngnrnio " nn original
moduli style." nnd nnuonnccd himself as
the poot of the Deinocncv. Ho sajsi "We
must found our own imaginative lileratuto
nud poa.ry. end nothing merolv copied from
aud follnwiugUho fcudnl world will do. I dis
miss without ceremony nil tho orthodox accou
trements, tropen. haberdashery ol words, feet
ineasuies thn' rorm the enliro stock in trade
of the rhyme talking heroes and heroines. My
motro is koto and free, tho lines nro of irrost
ular length, apparently lawless at first
Scriunl. but on closer ncqualutenco vou will
ud that there is regulnrity, like the ooenr
aucc, for cxnmple, of the lesser nnd lnrgcr
waves ou tho seashore, rolling in without
intermission,! and fitfully raising and fall,
ing "
From 18C2 to 18C5 Walt Whitman was a
vnluntco' nurse in tbo military camps of
Washington nnd Virginia. Ho titled n govern
mout clerkship iu Wsstilngton from 1803)0
1871, snd whilo ho wasn Department clerk he
lived in the nttlc chamber of nu old-fashioned
homo opposite tbo Treasury, where the
Corcoran Art Gallery now stands. Ho was
taken there when first stricken with paralysis
in 1873.
Hiuce 1874 ho baa lived here in the plain
little fiame cottage on Mlokle street, end for
years the children have been familiar with
'the big armchair ot the poet and his pic
turesque, kindly face iu its framework of
flowing white balr at the front window.
During tbe last year his absences Have been
numerous, illness confining him to his bed
for long Intervals; but uow during tbe warm
daya of tbo approaching Hummer he is seen
moro regularly nt his familiar pott.
War Veterans, Read the SUNDAY
WORLD'S Story of Unclaimed Money for
Where Tbey Oo.
trroM M.
Tho Ilov. Dr. Hlghchurch Jamee, do you
know where good little boya go when they
Brow up 1 ..
Small Jnmes Browuatone Ye, sir. They
get iu tbe Four Huudred.
No Cnnae for Worrlment.
(I'm Judu
He I wonder whether old Fitkins will be
thero this evening.
Hhe You needn't take any notice of him
if he is. dear. We don't owe biia anythio.
now, do we?
(' , , ,
Tramp Adorn thoflrnnd Klnnd and Dlenrbw
In Hoards anil Moat Occupy the Ilie
storekeepers Tnlk of Cloolust Tkelr
Hbop frua Lack of Trade-I.lttle Won
der thnt Harlem Complained.
Tho handsome Harlem turn-outs which
used to stand at tho One Hundred snd Klith
street station of the Third Avenue Elevated
Hnllway, nnd convoy tho lnxnrloue ndmlrer
of baseball to the Polo Grounds for 10 cents,
have been out of n Job (hns far this season.
Asan EvyNiNO Woni.ii reporter wandered
that way ou n recent afternoon, a
venerahlo white borso, which hnd once
exorcised daily between the stn'iou nnd the
Polo Grounds, supported by tho shafts of the
back, stood hitched to an nsh-cnrt, without
even the passing complimout of a red-haired
girl. Ho wns a faded irlin of the hsok line.
No merry Jingling of glasses came from the
saloou whtcli used to do business on the
'1 ho only people in One Hundred nnd Sixth
street which was a great tltoronghfsro when
nil roads led to the Polo Grounds wero a
pamlj tio who was out for an afternoon stroll
in nn armchair on wheels, nnd n blind man
who was being piloted by a whimsical aud
eccentric dog.
Tho reporter walked through tno once busy
streot, somewhat owed bv its loneliness. Tho
grass wat spr using up through the cracks in
tbo pavement.
Except for lho somewhnt stony character of
the cobblestone pavement, tbe street itself
might be u-efnlly put to rnisiuz buckwheat.
Travel bas little further use for it.
A geninl ratcon-kceper sat asleep in frontof
a beer saloon on Fifth nvenne, within a
stono's throw of tbe Polo Grounds. Tbe
spiders were weaving n web over his bottles.
Tho nnts wero paying baseball on the card
tables with crumliB of pumpernickel, 'lhe
slate over the counter looked like a faded
score cord.
There were no ticket speculators in front
of tbe Polo Grounds. No clusters of 'speota
tnrs bung breathlessly to tbe lelegrsf b poles.
Interest in the game bad spurred nu one to
nscend whero he mizht take the score, as it
wero, from the wires. No keen-eyed urchin
wns trying to look through the double-board
A bssebsll enthusiast, standing where the
tboroughfnro cut its way through the
grounds from cast to west, said :
" Son what a rent tho envious Street Com
missioner niade.",
Tho fence bad b'feu torn down on tbo oast
and west sides of tbo grounds. The rest of
tho fence.the b'eachlng-boards and the grand
stand were left standing.
Tramps were quietly asleep ou the bleach-
ing.bonrds ond Harlem goats were gambol
line about the ball grounds
There was n tin con on second base, and n
goat stole the bsso. A goat was smiling in
tLo box where smiling Mickey Welch used
to sond tho ball curving and hissing over tbe
borne plat'1. Two or three goats were mean
der ng about tho Hold, and ono of them wus
fielding a tramp in far left field.
Threo tramps wero "working tbe growler"
in tho grand stand. A trnmp was sitting in
Gov. Hill's box.
A score of urchins were playing ball nnd
hold,ng n congress of profanity in one part
of tho grounds. About fifty tramps sleep in
the grand stnud every night.
A resident of the neighborhood ssld to the
reporter : " When the New York Club plnyed
on tho ground it was n scono of healthful
sport and popular enthus'asm for two or three
hours n dor. Now it is n place of quarrelling,
profanity aud vagabondage from morning till
night. Home people are afraid to go into tbe
grounds after dark. The place bos become a
public nuisance."
Whore tho ragged urchins were playing ball
onco played the great Ewing, the incompara
ble lloger Connor, tbe subtle Keefe, the
learned Judge Ward, tbe astute Counsellor
O'Hourke, the great masters of baseball.
Where lho tramps wero Snoring on the
blenching-boards thousands of voices used to
choer a tbroc-base hit or welcome a home
Where all was comparative silence and des.
olatlon teu thousand willing bands used to be
ready to mob tho umpire or do anything that
was cheerful and useful.
Where 10,000 New Yorker used to alt, hot
and happy, on the bleaching boards and en
Joy life watohing tho New Yorks win, were
thou to be seen only tho empty boards,
sprinkled bore and there with a tomato can
and n trnmp.
Tho abandonment of the Polo Grounds had
almost destroyed bns'ness from One Hun
drcd and Hixth to One Hundred and Six
teenth street and from Third to Eighth ave
nue. Saloon-keepers and shopkeepers, paying
high rents under leoscs mado when baseball
was'plaved in Harlem, found their business
almost destroyed. Somo would soon go out
ot business and there would bo empty stores
and falling rents in Harlem.
The abandonment of tbo Polo Grounds
injured moro renl.estntn owners than it helped
and it greatly injured hnudreds of business
It established a congress of tramps in the
very neighborhood that it was expected to
benefit. It wns an incalculable injury to
baseball and to tho popular enthusiasm for
nthlotlo outdoor sports.
In short, it was n most mistaken net, di
rectly opposed to publlo interest, and the
immediate prospect thbt the grounds will
noon bo booming again should be sufficient
to till every Harlem heart with joy.
Nellie Dly Visits the Famous Oneida
Community-See the SUNDAY WORLD.
In regsul to Wong CliiuFoo, I dcslie to in
form tho American, public thst he is the son of
A Ohluoae plrnto who head was cnt off at Too
Chow by order of tho Impel ial Court of China,
he having been cauglit while engaged in his
piratical cxcurlom. Wony Chin Fim lita a war
rant hanging over his head at the, present timo
inniied 1) the Chineao Court, and should he go
to China his head would be cut off.
The above is taken from an article in tho
Philadelphia rimes, by S. E. Chesr. In a letter
to Tub World Wong says his assistant is a
" notorious Chinoae crsck liar " and that 8. E.
Chew is not his real name at all. Chew's true
name, he alleges, is Ju Hhl Jung, and when ho
first came to New York he called himself Bow
Mun Jop. under which name ho was arrested for
blackmailing Mott street gamblers.
Having thus disposed of hip alleged trsducer,
Wong goes on to say that his father was not a
pirate, but a Christian, and was not beheaded,
but died of old age at nlnety-alx. This happened
si Ting Chow, In the province of 8au lung,
J, 4 no miles from whero Chew says he wsi be
headed. For tho rest Wong Chin Foo says he left
Columbia College in 1B00 attho age of sixteen
and returned to- Chiffa. where, until 1B73. he
wu linguist in the Imperial Ouitom-House st
Shanghai and Bhnn King. In 1874 hewaadls.
covered in a plot to overthrow the present Tar
tar dynasty aud came back to New York.
n.a i
Afeu VVTiom you Can Hire to Murder
Tbe Difference.
IrVaat fYi,)
Gentleman And what are you in for, my
good man V
Convict HH-Fcf takln' plolures, sir.
"Mercy, I didn't know that photography
was a crime."
" It isn't air; but takln' He plotures is."
Aftae. Csj-or Delightful Regime at the
Palace Elysee-SUNDAYS WORLD,
Agreeably Hurprlard. J
, r
Yesterduy wns o day of mutual
KiirprisoH. Our Tmtrona wero do
lighted to tiud ub open, and availed
tliomsolves of tho bargains offered
"Wo woro pleased to find bucIi ap
preciation of our sale, and to still
moro extend itn advantages wo
This is a sacrilico salo of stupen
dous mensuro, and economical
dressers who delight in well-fitting,
stylish garments will not miss boo- v
ing these bargains.
Men's garments are shown in
sack coats, cutaways and Prince
Alberts, in all tho stylish toxturos,
and a ten-dollar bill takes tho
Spring Overcoats, silk-faced, in '
six fashionable shades, are offered '
uIbo for Ton Dollars.
Wo stako our twenty years' repu
tation on the reliability of this salo $
nnd tho durability of tho clothing
Special features are tho Boys' jv
two-pieco Suits at $1.08; Boys
thfeo-piece Suits, $3.50j nnd Boys'
Trousers, 25c, 50c. and 75c.
A. H.KING & CO., )
Tbe I.eadlnc American Clothlcra. A
627 and 629 Broadway.
Boys Clothing. 4
Special Attractions. I
Thin Cheviot & Cassimere Suits '
at $4.75 up. '-J
Blue & Black Tricot dress Suits '&
at $7.50 and $8.5o.
Blue & fancy stripe Serge Suits -J
$6.75 to $7.25.
Jersey Suits, $4.80 to $5.35. $.
Scotch Flannel Blazers $3.25 ,
Flannel Waists and Blouses, jj
$i.5o, $1.70 $2.45. J
Straw Hats, 5o, 75, 95c to $1.35 k
Tennis Caps, 5oc. 1;
Derbys, $2.00 and $2.65. ''A
Percale Shirt Waists, 88c, 95c 4I
Lord & Taylor,
Broadway Store. m
' ' TWBi
Two Traveller. Hr
rvoairuc. 1 Jv
Farmer Harrcr What yor got thnt drum on jB
th' dogfer? H
Splatters (the trnmp) Oh, it kinder
'ncourages tho marohln'. All I hov t' say is, qB
"You gits yer dinner soon, Roger," an he '
drums out "Shei man's March" jestaBnnt'ral
as I heored it iu Gcorgy, ' B
' p B
Strange Religious Worship in the Q amies W
River See tho SUNDAY WORLD. ,lR
Guerrero May He Will Hnve a Hard Fight. -91
but Uxpect to Win. Ke
Gub Guerrero and his trsinor, "Happy" a.
Jack Bmith, are homo from Ban Francisco. The W'l j
"Grosser " gotll.AOl as his shsre of the oste Mi
receipts in tho Pacific cosit go-as-you-please of f J
two w eeks ago, won by Jimmy Albert. j
"The next thing ou my programme is the .
Coney Island nine-day raee, "auid Guerrero. ', f
' ' That' a now style of race, hut I mink I can I
win it, tliough Georgo Cai twrluht ia entered for 1
it. and yon know his strong point Is as a speed- H '
runner, lie holds nearly all the English cham- ajl
ilonahips for day racca, and has anervoand ;3sj
sating power to go with ids apced. V !
"Then Georgo Connor Is a good twelvo-hour- A"
a-day man. and l'oto HcKclman is ono of- the JP 1
best sprint runners in this country. Thoso three 5 '
w ill make mo run to win, but I think I can do it. M
I am pretty well trained now and that will help fl
lit me for the international champion go-as-yon- t
please next Fall. Any way, I m going to try and W i
win flratmoneyatidtholUtt-hourchamptonshlP. -(t
you bet." f
Frank M. Blerln. who will msnsgo the nine- B
day race at the Bea Beach Palace, Coney laland,
iabuay replying to applications for entrance.
Hehoaadesk at the 1'oltee Oatrlte office and r
has already reocUeil.tho t'M entrance fee from W
a tuore of ilefct-footod meu of America and t
Europe, m
m m ,sj
Nellie Bly In the Oneida CommunitySee Wr
Confidence of the Public. ,
litWadnaadarthara war law tinea In thla papar w,
Itatlas that II. Pick. 708 Broadway, batwaaaBth and W
Utta ita. , whoI.ai.la and raull eloUilnc daalar. would 1 j
clow out b" wbolaaal it : at coat at ratal!. Th fact S
that aucb rallaala eonearn aOTartlaad to do tttlamaaat W i
to lha pnbll nor than an ordinary adtartlMmact, ao4 iW,
luohhaaprorad tob th eaae, B.ary day atnea Ibis mL ,
craat aal oommenoM thalr larn a.Ubll.nroant has ,
Man or otrded with purobaaara. TEay ara cetiatnly oSar. M ,
tnfaoma alaaant sooda at aatraordlnarily low pttoaC W (
Anions' tba many raat batn. thay ata ntlarlne ,t
call apaclal, altantlon to lb followina: Man'a Ita F
JntliiT UaMlmar Malta, litatdaaliia, uarf.ot Itltlna-,
7,iO til cliackaand atrlpw. tary bandaomai racnlar JB,
prlo Sin Man'a fln lrancb (Jaaainar Hiilta, P UO !t
in twanty dltannt ahadaa. Inehaoka and alrlpaa. tary m
atyllali. anldhator lor SHIiailra Una qnatlfy, Map'a '
Solta, kll.ln. aoldbotluj:i. Thla aaltti la wide ,b
wale., tbacaa, alrlpaa and flthar dailf na. It U. Ilnaa an
with .Ilk and aatln. and la without douht lh boat bar- i
aatn In a fina aujt In Naw York. Post fall to. attand J JW
htataataalol wbolaaala atook at raull. II. Baeb. ' tt
7M Broadway, batwMn 8th andMh all, Jaw York. I1"
Out thla oat and ramambar th addraaa, 70S Dread- fl
way, batwi.n 8th and Ola at. $

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