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1 SinriUT irt att w.,l h.k u m n.y., THE WORLD: SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 87. I8D3. awe unweMi, Kaatattl na awalaf Watlt Pm. , 'sVAgW
If OUR THEHTRES Iff. WEEK. f 4 'First Appeoranoa in This City of " "The Knickerbockers," Madttos Square GarNn Amphithe atre to Ba Opened. That huge amusement block, bounded by Madison and Fourth avenues and Twenty-sixth and Twenty-seventh 'streets, will next week be alive with entertainment and novelty. In the .Garden Theatre the Bohemians will present for the first time In this city " The Knickerbockers," a comic opera ' by Reginald De Koven and Harry B. Smith. The opera has been heard In other cities. In the cast will be H. C. Barnabee, W. H. MacDonald, Edgar W. Hoff, Eugene Cowles, George Frothing ham, Tcter Lang, Camllle D'Orvllle, Jessie Bartlett Davis, Josephine Bart lett and Lillian Hawthorne. The Madl Bom Square Garden Amphitheatre will 'be thrown open Monday night with a 'big. programme of opera, vaudeville, minstrelsy and ballet, modelled after those In vogue at the Alhambra In 'London and the Folles-Bergere In Paris. Tho opera will be Offenbach s " Prima Donna of a Night," and will be sung by Juliette Corden, Marie Ches ter, Sylvester Cornish, Ejlward Dray ton, Harry Allen, Max Figman and 'Louis Monler. The vaudeville entertain ment will Introduce Flora and May Irwin, Belle Black. Lottie Mortimer, the Patterson Brothers and the Clip per Quartet, while the minstrels will contribute " A Hunting Scene " and lan tat Ion melodies and ballads. The panlsh ballet, composed by Slg. G. Gloria, of the Grand Opera-House, Paris, will have as premieres Mile. Elena Salmolraghl and Mile. Leonlde Btacclone, while Slg. Alfredo Blan cinorl will also be Been. The Madison Square Roof Garden will be opened Tuesday night, nnd tickets will also ad mit visitors to the Tower. The artists who will appear on the opening night re Frauleln Marie von Baegger, Bag kesen, the " human corkscrew ;" the Muhlmanns, Horace Randall and Reu ben R. Brooks. GustaV D'Aquln vrtll direct the orchestra. At Tony Pastor's Theatre next week the artists will be" J. W. Kelly, the "comic king:" John and James Russell, as the Irish servant girls; Lily Bur Hand, Louie Cassatl, the Thompson trio, 8am Dearln, C. N. Littlefleld. the Schallers, Eileen and Nora O'Shea, the two Emeralds;" Mlas Pam Le Blanche, the English dancing soubrette, and Prof. Charles Ostend. "The Rambler from Clare" will be played at H. Ri Jacobs' Theatre next week, which will be the last of the sea eon at this popular house. During the Summer a number of alterations trill be made, in this theatre. "The Rambler from Clare" Is, of course, An Irish play, but its manager proudly announces that "the red coat and. the black bottle are not Important factors." FT Kellar Is prosperous at Daly's Thea Ire. where he will enter upon the sec ana week of his engagement Monday tfight. He does many very interesting wicks, among them "Astarte," "Oh; or, 4fae Vanishing Fakir" and "Flyto.1 Ce last Illusion Is very startling, and vdecldedly worth seeing. Kellar s per Xrmance Is preceded by a one-act Smedy. W!A Trip to Chinatown" this Is not news remains at the Madison Square Theatre. George Beane, Jr., who was the original "gay old bachelor," will play that part again Monday night. Some new specialties are shortly to be introduced, but as yet they have not been perfected. Hoyt, by the bye, has written a new play, called "The Mllk .Whlte Flag." ,; At Proctor's Theatre next week the vaudeville performance will . be fur nished by the World's Fair cadets, Oeorge E. Austin, Murphy and Mc Coy, Cradoc, i -Manuel and , Lorraine, Al Grant, the Kawfc .Katrils, Eddie Abbott Prof. Hampton, Jessie May Hall, Allen and Pike, Lottie Elliott, John' Hart. Frank. Carr, Frank La Rosa, Ida Howell, Harry Budworth and others. i The Thomas Q. Seabrooke. opera com pany begins a supplementary Season at the Fifth Avenue Theatre Monday night In a new edition of "The Isle of Cham pagne." There will be new effects, new costumes and other novelties. Blgnorlna Elsa Gregorl, an Italian artist, will make her flrt appearance with the company, which contains a number of clever peo ple. A one-act drama called "The Misses" preceded "No. 3 A" at the Standard The atre list night, with E. J. Henley. George W. Leslie, Grace Kimball and Mrs. E. A. Eberle in the cast. The author of the- piece Is .Walter Bellows., "No. 3 A" has little In Its favor but the excellent people who Interpret It. "The Misses" has' much more merit. "Panjandrum" Is doing well at the Broadway, and the coming visit of the Infanta Eulalla to that theatre will give the "olla podrlda" a big boom. The visit will occur next Wednesday, and the Columbian Entertainment Commltee has secured 350 seats. The management daintily requests purchasers of tickets to please oh, please wear evening dress. "A Texas Steer" Is still at the BIJou Theatre in all Us glory. The funny little play, has met with much success, even though It contains no songs, dances or specialties. The capital work of Tim Murphy as Maverick Brander has won general approval, and 'Mr. Murphy's work Is as commendable as ever. He has not yet grown tired of it. "Blue Jeans" remains at the Four teenth Street Theatre, and docs not yet show smptoms of making another pa thetic farewell. Next season It Is to be flayed extensively through' the State of ndlana, and It Is to be advertised In a novel manner. Every Hoosler visitor In the metropolis Is invited during the pres ent week to see the play, and proclaim Its attractiveness at home. Hcrrmarm'B Theatre will agaln.be opened Monday night by the gallant professor himself, who will be ' at home" to his friends. The programme will Include a large array of slelght-of-hand feats, "The Slave Girl's Dream," Ya-ko-yo," the Chinese emigration mystery, and, as a finale, "The Shade of 'Ta-ra-ra-boom-de-ay" Done to Death." "The Prodigal Daughter" will run through the Summer at the new Amer ican Theatre. Mr. French has Invited thirty of the leading turf writers of the dally press to see the performance Mon day night. It will be the racing re porters night, and the steeplechase will be seen by experienced eyes. The new house has been crowded at every performance bo far. "Adonis" may still be seen at the Casino. Several new features have been Introduced. There Is a new quar tet, that gives complete satisfaction: a new specialty for the chorus, a new act by Mr. Dlxey, a la Herrmann, and a new singer In the role of Artea, Miss Annie Pelham. The roof garden en tertainment is very good, and is now in capital working order. Mlsa Ada Luudberg, a "chara-ter se lo comtc singer" from the Oxtord Music Hall, London, will make her first appear ance In America at Koster & blal's Concert Hall Monday night. Other at tractions will be the Borant brothers. Mile. Juanlta Bardoux, "Blllee Taylor,'1 "Paul's Dilemma," Mario and Dunham, and the Derouvllle-Nanceys. Rnnft Pfimnon. nnnzalhn. thm Snnnlfth dancer; the Dlamantlne troupe of qua drlUe dancers, J. W. Myers, Rice and El mer, Whltty and Leonard, the Irish comedians; the Dillon brothers, Harris and Walters, Joe Flynn, McUrlde and Goodrich, Charles Lawler. Topack and Steele and Burroughs will be at the Imperial Music Halt next week. THy Colleen" will be played at the Columbus Theatre In Harlem next week, with Tony Farrell, a clever and grace ful comedian, as the star. James A. Heme Is the author of "My Colleen," which Ib full of Hibernian fun and Hibernian love-making. The play is not absolutely conventional. Heme Is an author of individuality. The Harlem Opera-House will have a great attraction next week. It will be 'The Rivals." with a splendid cast. Mrs. John Drew will be Mrs. Malaprop; McKee Rankin, Sir Anthony Absolute; Mrs. Sidney Drew, Lydla Languish; Maurice Barrymore, Capt. Jack. Abso lute, and' Sidney Drew, ' Bob Acres. The play will be handsomely put upon the stage. . At Palmers Theatre Rice's Surprise Party In "H92" is a big winntr. Mr. Rice has decided to postpone his-preparations for a successor to "1198," as that burlesque will undoubtedly runthrough the Summer. Hoey, a remarkably funny enertalner, will appear In the Madison Square scene next week. The burlesque Improves all the time. Souvenirs were given away at the Empire Theatre last night, when the one hundred and fiftieth performance of "The Girl I Left Behind Me" was celebrated. The souvenirs were bronse statuettes representing Lucy Hawkes worth looking through a pair of field- 5 lasses. Belasco and Fyles s play Is still olng an excellent business, and the playwrights must feel very gratified. The repertoire of Hlnrlch's Grand Opera Company at the Grand Opera House next week will be ae follows: Monday, Wednesday and Saturday, "Faust; Tuesday, "Trovatore;" Thurs day nnd Friday, "La Oloconda," and Saturday afternoon, "The Bohemian Girl." During -the past week the at tendance has been entirely satisfac tory. Tho attractions at Huber's Museum next week will be the Kansas giant, the Fat Convention, Prof. Stnntnn, Erlckson's Illusions, B. M. Frank's broom factory, Prince Albino's myster ious cabinet, White Eagle Bill, and George Castle's celebrities. Including tho Rlcketts, the Tooleys, Barron and Melllsh, the Petchlng brothers. Lillian Ackermann, Thomas H. Nolan and Frank B. Robyns. A sketch, called "After the Ball," will also be given. The season at Worth's Museum will end next Saturday night, and while the houso Is closed a number of altera tions will be mode. During the coming week Harry Thompson's comedy drama, "The Low Dutch Grocer," will be acted, and there will be a very good vaudeville company. Including Hnrry Thompson, Lewis and Elliott, Webster and Conlan, Charley Phillips and Frank Base. New waxworks will bo added next week to those on exhibition at the Eden Musee. The stage performance will remain unchanged, the attractions being Gulbal and Grevllle, the mind readers; Chevalier Delprade, the Parisian Illusionist; Ando and Omne, the Japan ese equilibrists, and Danko Gabor, with hln admirable Hungarian Band. The three fat ballet girls remain at Doris's Eighth Avenue Museum next week. Other attractions will be Mme. Sebastian's trained sheep: Russell, the plate spinner; Sidney Htneman, the life saver; Oklahoma Bill and Prairie May and two excellent stage shows. The at tendance at this house during tho past week hns been as large as ever. A fashionable audience witnessed the performance of the stag burlesque "Ivan hoe," given by the Strollers, at the Academy of Music last night. The catchy songs and graceful dancing were much applauded. A new dance will be Introduced this evening by a young man who has not yet been seen, A number of Harvard, Yale and Princeton men will attend the performance to night. Henry W. Johnson, a veteran manager-agent, will have a benefit at the BIJou Theatre to-morrow night. Mr. Johnson has been disabled by rheuma tism for the last three years. J, Wesley Rosenquest has tendered him the BIJou, and an enjoyable entertainment is promised. MRS. SULLIVAN'S FUNERAL The Assemblyman's Mother Will Be Burled Monday. The hoits of friends of Aaaemblyman Timothy D. Sullivan arr to-day extending to him their sympathy on the death of lilt mother, at hli reildenc, Marlon and Spring atrwta, laat nlfbt. Mrs. Sullltan was flfty-alx yean old anil leayes Ave children besides the Assemblyman, whose, father died when Tim was only six yean old. The funeral will be held Monday morning from the old Cathedral In Mott street. Burial will be In Calvary Cemetery. BxrOBK tnakfait BioMO-SSLTtEB Aota si a orsosr tilal bout 10 c.nta. , I ' ; SPORTING NEWS MID RITES. Reported that Dempsey Has Shaken 02 the Smith Matoh. Pitcher Taylor SaM to De Still Voder Reservation by Albany. If a despatch from the West, published this morning, Is true, there will be a stir at Coney Island. It Is alleged that Jack Dempae nas given Judge Newton a "throw-down" on his fight with Billy Smith, and hsa accepted an offer from Domlnlck O'Malley, of the new Colum bian Athletic Club, of the Windy City, to meet Billy McCarthy, who recently defeated La Blanche, the "Marine." It will take a lot of Johnny Eckhardt's time to correct the bad Impression this story will create if It Isn't true, but If Jack really has turned his good friends In the East down, we may expect to see a lively argument between the seashore magistrate and the ubiquitous Steve . Brodle. For It Is Urodle, B. J., who claims to have brought nbont the trans-1 fer of Dempsey's attentions from Smith to the Australian pugilist. Friends of Dempsey, however, will wait confidently to hear from him before they make up their minds that he has broken his word. He has received IGOO from Judge Newton to pay his expenses to the East, and In the face of his letter, declaring that he would be on hand at the Coney Island A. C. July 24 to meet Smith, It will surely be astonishing If tho reliable Jack Dempsey has gone back on his pledges. Taylor, the Philadelphia pitcher, has been declared by the National League Board to be held under reservation by the Albany Club, and that he can not piny with any other club until re leased by Albany or the National Board. That decision places Taylor In the po sition of being ineligible to play ball In the National League, and, as he has pitched In eight games, the question of the legality of the games naturally arises. Of those eight games, three were won by Philadelphia, one from New York, one from Boston, and one from Baltimore. The I'hlladclphtas never paid Albany the 11.000 necessary to secure Taylor' release, and. as the National League Itself made th." price which must be paid for the relense of players from the Eastern League, It couldn't very well have decided other wise. Now the puzzling question of how to classify the above-mentioned games will come into play. They will undoubtedly stand. Stanton Abbott, the English light weight, has got a match on at last, and It Isn't with Jack McAullffe, either. He la under contract to meet Andy Bowen at the Crescent City A. C. In New Orleans on Aug. 17 for a purse of (3,000. Abbott got (500 advance for expenses yes terday, and he will begin to train Im mediately. The Columbia Atheltlc Club's special boxing entertainment next Monday night at the club-house, 115 East Seventeenth street, is attracting considerable notice, and the contestants in the three bouts are really training for the affair. Dave Holland and Que Tuthlll have consented to act as Judges, and George Dawson will be the referee. On the Omaha shooting grounds yes terday was held the 100-llve-blrd shoot between Frank S. Purmelee, of Omaha, and J. A. R. Elliott, of Kansas City, the holder of the American Field Cup and champion of America. The contest was i quickly decided, Parmelee beating the champion, hands down, by the magnifi cent score of 88 to 91 out of a possible 100. Tire Granite A. C. will hold its last atag of the season on Tuesday evening, May . at 111 Bowery. Three special bouts will be given. The Club has been reorganised by Jimmy Rellly, the book maker. Besides the "specials," there will be several bouts between well known boxers. ... The famous old grounds of the Star Athletic Club, In Long Island City, near the Thirty-fourth street ferry, have been taken by right of eminent domain by the Long Island Railroad, which Is n creasing Its yard facilities. The old time sprinters always regarded the Star grounds as exceptionally fast. The Seawanhaka Corinthian Yacht Club will Inaugurate the season this afternoon at their rendezvous. Oyster Bay, L. I., with a naphtha launch race and a catboat contest. The Doughlaston Yacht Club, of Dougtaston. L. ,1.. will also go Into com mission to-day. The Sacred llenrt Academy A. C. will hold Its annual field games to-morrow at Classon-on-thc-Souml. James Stnnsbury, of Australia, cham pion onrsman of tho world, writes to II. K. Fox requesting him to send the 1600 on deposit In Mr. Fox's office to the Chicago HeraM, where a match has been mado for T?,&00 a side nnd the Police Gazette cup with Jake Gaudaur, They will row nt Lake Calumet, Pull, man, III., on Aug, 7. I There will be a heated struggle In the distance runs at the Archdlocesnn Union games nt Berkeley Oval, on Memorial Day, when T, P. Conneff, Holy Cross A. A nnd A, J. Walsh, Xavler A. A come together. The latter had the best of the argument In the championships last Fall, hut Conneff claims to have recovered all his old pace and expects to spread-eagle his opponents. Among the ninety-three runners handicapped for the two dashes on the programme the back-markers Include such noted sprinters ob W. J. Hcaton nnd J. H. Snelman, Cathedral L. and A. 8.; T. E. McKlnry, Tatlnn A. C: A. J. Mny, Bpauldlng L. U.; J. F. Rlnn, Kpauldlng L. U and J. J. Mooney, Xavler A. A. 1 These flyers are also asked to concede long starts to a score of rivals in the quarter-mile handicap. . Peter Hegcllman, champion twenty-flve-mlle-runncr, and R. C. Chadsey, the champion boy wonder and National Guards champion, are matched to run flvo miles for $500 a side, the race to be decided at Stamford, Conn., on Memorial Day. Both men are In the pink of condition and an exciting race I Is expected. WANTED HIS ORANGES. First Thought of a Man Who Escaped a Horrible Death. One evening a one-armed convict in the South, whose duty it was to couple cars on the railroad, was standing on the end of the first flat-car, pin In hand, ready to mako a coupling when the engine should approach closely enough. He was holding some oranges and his at tention was somewhat divided between his duty and the safety of his fruit, says the Waverley Magazine. The engine was not backing in, but coming pilot first, and when the coupling-bar struck the pocket the shock throw the man off his feet. He fell between the two, and before the engine could be stopped It struck him, doubled him togeti er and ran over his body, lifting the truck wheels quite off the track. There he was, wedged into a ball, sus taining the whole enormous weight, and the pilot was canted over him at an angle of forty-five degrees. The captain of the gang supposed the man to be dead, and It was with no hope of saving him that he shouted to the convicts to pry up the engine at once. They ran at tho word. Beams were thrust under, the great mass of metal was raised by main force and the man was pulled out. To the amazement of every one he stretched himself, felt his limbs and body, Blowly regained his feet, and said: "Whar's my oranges?" J; D. THAGHER TURNED DOWN. Foreign Exhibitors to Make Awards on Their Own Account, dependent Board of Jurors to De Formed at th World's Fair. CHICAGO, May 27. Surprising devel opments marked the controversy over awards nt the World's Fair yesterday. The sixteen countries that withdrew their displays from competition on ac count of dissatisfaction with John Boyd Thachcr's system completely turned the tables on that ofTlclnl. The Commissioners decided to enter Into competition among themselves. They will establish a Board of Jurors Independent of those In the American section, and Issue diplomas In utter dis regard of Mr. Thacher's work. This unexpected movement on the part of tho foreign Commissioners leaves Thachcr In a very embarrassing posi tion. The awards granted by the Com missioners who lately withdrew will be the only evidence of International com petition at the Fair, for the South Amer ican republics are expected to Join the movement. Mr. Thacher will therefore be left with nothing but the United States section, and the diplomas he Issues will be of little more value than those furnished at an Interstate fair. The International diplomas will be carried away by the foreign Commissioners, who refuse to accept Mr. Thacher's one-Judge plan of making awards. STEARNS WANTS HIS POSITION. Ousted as Superintendent of Main tenance, Ha Buss to Retrain It. Itepuhllcan Leader J. Thomas Steams, of the Twenty-fourth Ward, has begun a legal action to regain hla iraltlon of fcurtfrloteodent of Maintenance, which he held under the late Commissioner Helnts. and from which he was remoTed br Coromlsaiontr Hsffen. Mr, Rteama claims, under the State law, that as he waa a volunteer flreman In Tre rjont, before It beeame a part of New York. !e. cannot he dlseharged until charges hare hern preferred and proren against him. Addlnsr Insult to Injury. (From Texas Sittings.) While eonrerslnx with Qui De Smith two elderly unmarried ladles, twins, asked bim in a bantering mood : " flow old do you think we are T'' " About forty-fire or fifty." replied Out. You are Joking. Mr. Ue Smith.' "Well," replied the wretch, looking at them mora critically, you can't be much older than ilxty-nre or seventy," Justifiable Envy, irroru Tens triflings.) Managing- Editor You say here that you haraulttTatcd hot-house llloo bushes that hare attained a height of orer fifty feet? Horticultural Kdltor Yea; why? Managing Bailor (mualagly) Notulnr, only I wish I could lilac tbau With s Veneeanoe. (From Texas Sittings-) Customer Is this pure ground coffee you sold me? orocer Of course It la. what makes you sskt customer I found soma gravel In lk IAnxiBiBLstonlo, MiLuau'a Cilmata l aati dct to malaria, a. Osanlas, 183 U'war. V FROM THE WORLD OF LABOR. There are now over ISO cities In this country having building trades councils. The American Railway Union Is agi tating for the publication of a dally labor paper In Chicago. Ward organizations of colored work men have been formed by the Socialists of St. Louis. Electric wlremen threaten to strike In Lynn., Mass., unless the flfty-four-hour workday Is granted them. The eltk-rlbbon weavers of Tuett aV Mlsch have been locked out for demand ing J10 per week. John De Bruyn will represent Clgar Makcrs' Union No. 1115 at the next annual Convention of the Cigar-Makers' Inter national Union. Railway Carmen's Lodge No. 11 has elected: S. J. Powers, Chief; J. J. Capita, Recording Secretary: W. J. Shea, Financial Secretary; M. Band strom, Business Agent. Over 3,000 shoemakers are on strike at Amiens, France. They receive financial aid from all parts of that country. At Its next general meeting the Archi tectural Iron-Workers' Progressive Union will discuss a proposition to with draw from the American Federation of Labor. Switchmen's Lodge No. I, of Kansas City, Mo., has increased its membership to such an extent that no hall can be found In the city large enough for their meetings. They are now building a wig wam. The Union Label Protection law was killed In the Tennessee Legislature, and the clgar-mnkers now announce that they will "kill." at the next election, certain politicians who voted against the law. The Joint Executive Board of the Local Painters' Unions has chosen as its headquarters the hall where the House Painters' Union meets, at Third avenue and Sixty-seventh street. The regular meetlngB of the Board are held on Wednesdays. JoBeph F. Valentine, First Vice-President of the Iron-Moulders' Union of America, says that hla organization Is gaining members rapidly all over the country, especially among the machine and bench moulders. The Italian Workmen's Protective Union has elected A. Blstl, President; Mlchaele Elcfantl. Vlce-rresldent; 8. Costello, Financial Secretary: S. Napoll tanc. Recording Secretary; B. Falbo, Treasurer; F. 8. Domanzo, L. Galottl, A. Gerardl, 8. Pungitore, Trustees. Henry Glynn will deliver a lecture en titled Socialist Musings for the Sum mer," to-morrow evening In the hall of the American Section of the Socialist Labor Party, 8 Union square. This is to be the last lecture for the season. Another series will commence In Octo ber. " Telegraphers of To-Day," is a new book containing valuable information tor alt operators, especially those belonging to any of the National organizations. It Ib In course of preparation by Rus rell tt Glover, publishers of the official organ of the Brotherhood. The most successful system of labor arbitration seems to be that of Massa chusetts, which has been In operation since l&M. The seventh annual report of the Massachusetts Board of Arbitra tion, recently issued, gives an account of settlements of labor disputes Involv ing over 12,000,000 In wages. Minnesota has a law requiring mer chants and proprietors of stores em- floylng women to provide seats for hem, but the law Is a dead letter, and the Trades and Labor Assembly of Minneapolis has asked the State Bureau of Statistics and Labor to investlgato and furnish evidence against the viola tors of the law. Painters should stay away from Cin cinnati, Akron, Cleveland, Madlaon vllle, and Mlddletown, O.j Leavenworth, Knn.; York, Pa.; San Francisco, Cal.; Oshkoeh and Lacrosse, Wis.; Indianap olis and South Bend, Ind.; Lincoln, Neb.; Rockland, Me.: Cairo, III.: Sioux City. Iowa; Montreal, Can., and New York City. Walters have demanded the twelve hour work day at the oyster saloons of O'Nell, Sllabee and Burns. O'Nell and Sllsbee will not grant the demand. The proprietor of the Hotel Baa Wmm sssft;lH that- in spite of the occurreneaa ?at HH his place he will employ none Tmt ajSMeaj men. 1 '$ The non-union granite quarries art at 1 Roxbury; Stony Creek, Oneco, Ceem.? TB Whltlnsvllle. Mtlford, Worcester, SowtivtVH vine. Monson, Mass.: St. JohntburrY gH West Dummerston, Vt.: FltxwlllUMSW'IH Concord, N. H.; Lone Cove, Red Beacn.'.i'flagl Me,; San Francisco, Rocklln, Ray moad. ' H San Jose, Cal. There are now thirty. ''.fJ three granite quarries in the UnMfsmH States employing none but union man. -ft JH To-morrow afternoon a Joint metiM'jH of the Brewers' unions of New. TAri, and vicinity, Knights of Labor and Fed itfM enatlonlsts, will take place at the Brooklyn Labor Lyceum, to consider, a JMgB general plan of action. This Is le MgH be the first Joint meeting- of theat.v'M unions after many years of strife aMTH turmoil among themselves. ";7"gH Payment on the first day of every -V!B month Instead of the tenth will hence forth be demanded by the Hotel and -'TmM Restaurant Walters' National Alllancey'JB as resolved at yesterday's session osVijH their annual Convention in Chicago. A 'jM strike fund Is to be created. The accesr. alons to the ranks during the last two days on the part of the Colored Am- V;'H an ce and several local unions In Cht- i.M cago number over 2,200. ' Lw Stern, Falk & Co., whose sweater, -H Morris Rosensteln, of 165 Division street. Stttm has bon notified that sweaUne-ehos ;3mLm tags will be attached to the . clothasi'H made by him, have removed their KOoqagJH from Rosensteln's place, and they wflt''H not give him work again until he hires ,.,;jB a shop where sanitary conditions pre vail. Other sweaters against whom UM tJLm Factory Inspectors have made com plaints are Aaron Muenster, 68 Kldrldg; street and Hyman Btelowsky, 37 1-4 H Allen street. iiimmm The Journeymen Tailors' ProtecUywlM and Benevolent Union has withdrawn ?iJM from the Worklngmen's State Traalsv Assembly. Next week the vote, on JM sending delegates to tho Journeymen Tailors National Convention Is duo. ' To the Btrlkers in Erie, Pa., W has x-vB been given. Many thousand circulars 'V;M requesting the public to purchase only clothes bearing the union label, as evf dence that the goods were made under fJB sanitary conditions by competent and H decently paid workmen, have been (Ha- ; trlbuted throughout the city, ' One Too Manr. ' (Trom Texas Sittings.) Johnny Papa, what Is a bigsmlstT . rapa A bigamist, Johnny, Is a ansa WM .'V loves not wisely bat two well. CM THE BEST ! BLOOD m Purifier H AND TONIC .l For Old and Young (pMRB QUICKEN I I the n '! Appetite, g Bl REMOVE THAT f) Tired Feeling' mm Wgl 1 And Mako the Weak, Strong m It enriches the blood and InviircfatajaV . everj organ and tissue of the body, J Ayer'sSarsaparilla I Cures others, will cure yom I (?) Justice in New York. e Strange Stories of Luck. (?) J 1 Is there one sort of justice for the rich and another for the poor t 9 9 9 9 9 Remarkable instances of men 'who have made phenomenal and Ilk J Vw Does tho bandage drop off the Goddess's eyes at convenient unexpected winnings at the gaming table. But where one man Vw 11 times t This is a point worth knowing. - succeeds hundreds faQ. Luck an untrustworthy friend. Ill -)M. J I The Royal Academy. Four Hundred of the Fourth Ward. Don't Go Abroad this Summer. M yl( . . . , . . . . , The aristocracy of the laboring man. A place where the real Vf m; HI A roYlew.of tt0 wmual Ption oi " m London.' With , " . laborer is the true aristocrat The pleasant paradox of six Mr- McAllister contends that this is the best country on earth. jlf J A reproductions of some of the most famous piotures. . ' ' hundred constituting four hundred. And he shows why Americans who stay at home in the Bummer A , W t months have more fun than anybody. Vf Ji (ft Mr. McAllister on Mr. Teall. Arthur Brisbane. 4 wl )I Mr, Teall On Mr. McAllister It This has been a week of more than usual social interest and (C COUl"ting III tllQ FUDIlC ParKS. Ill J! (? ' i t01 We have had a UvePrm6 to look after and entertain. J This is New York, not BalUmoro. If lovers choose to do the (1 W II What two famous men think of one another. Some personal J Mr. Brisbane has surveyed the situation and will comment Daphnis and Chloe act in their artless and innocent way the II il (A information that will be read from High Bridge to the Battery epigrammatically on the results of six days of metropolitan f k policomen alem 0ld spinsters are requested to (A) SM; jj with the feeling that on thia issue depends much future local f activity. J look up troeg T J! (t i Early American Humorists. J (y M (ft The CfOker ArmS. Tho rise of the funny man. Considerable doubt an to the truth X HOW Shall WOHieil Rest ? (ft I AnametoconiurcbyisthatofCroker. And what is meant by . of the assertion that there were giunta in those days. jf y ted pini A the Crokerarms and what part they play in the great strategic- DM1 XT Woman's Page. People who do not care to .rest will find IK M W battk of life are matters that mtorest every citizen of this L Bill NyC dTaSenT " A metropolis. The hardy mountnineor of North Carolina reviles tho climate of jfc (?) lef T 2 New York, but finds on investigation that thero oro a few million III -F' (ft The Chinese Puzzle. pcopl who Btay hore becaU90 they " prcer ta" The Harvard 'Varsity Crew. iVM )I Who first biought John Chinaman to America? What right has HanV FumiSS. Pictures and descriptions of the crimson pride of Cambridge III lj (f) the Government to expel him t So writes a correspondent in m J y . U41 T . . . ... , ,. . On the some page w be found an account of the great W J II China, giving the Celestial side of tho cose in. the Flowery The UBUah pnghtly London g088ip and muBtraho118 (rom tho Irvington-Milburn bicycle race, gossip of the Holl-Slavm T , 1 .Kingdom. ' groat English caricaturist. meeting and all tho latest and best news in athletic circles. A JK Il What of the Negro? (I T 9 9 9 9 9 John J- lugalls snyu ho is a failure, nnd must bo necessarily a 9 9 T ( , 1 1 Mi M Ml M k fa'lure. Fred Douglass is a great man, not because of his negro 9 9 9 9 9 A M vtj blood, but rnther in spite of it. W a if THE SUNDAY WORLD.