OCR Interpretation

The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 01, 1889, Image 1

Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030272/1889-11-01/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

1 has a largor circulation than any 1 1 '" JJ hfKStKSkt 1 if Blf lo tho moat popular and buccosb- jljl
j other ovoning nowspapor. &T I JW WHSBWEffl AfW JvV J" V ful ovoning papor ovor known, ll'lff
f t"V0L.LVII.-K0.62. NEW YORK, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1689. -, PMCE TWO CENTS. , ? f 1
g Avtcii v ii5 irur.
If Thump Each Other Wall Bad ore Solid (tor
If Ike Bta(a Ticket leeman Turner' Flrat
If Hpcaeh la Tammany Hall Qlr., Coekran
j Baye Hard ThlDita or the Conatlea Mr.
yj Peekham Porfraya the Danztera of Glv-
ji ins Tammnny Hall All tho Power.
I Tho Tnramnny braves had their ratlflcn-
' Hon meeting in the old Wigwam Uat nlgbt
The wholo front of the rod building In Four
teenth street was festooned with flans and
, brilliant bunting, and on enoh eldo of tho main
entrance woro stands for tho speakers at the
outside mooting. Thoro was a sturdy offort on
tho part of those Inside to put as much flro into
the campaign as possible, and tho band up in
the gallery was cheered quito as liberalises
j the epeekors.
I It was a long sosslon. boclnnlnc at 8 and not
ending until after 11. All of tho old war horses
were on the platform whon l'ollco Justice Gor
man stopped forward and introduced Mr. J.
Hdtrard Simmons or Chslrmai. Mr. Simmons
; got an oxtra nllowanco of choers and a final
"Hlp-plp-hoorayl" and thon ho said ho was
grateful for tho privilege extended to him in
being permlttod to proslde ovor tho delibera
tions of " tho loyal Democracy." This senti
ment was acceptod with a nod of approvol br
l Mr. Crokor and Mr. Gllroy and Bhlrt Collar
I Bplnola and Kecordor bniyth.
Mr. Simmons snoko of the significance of tho
ticket presented by tho opponents of Tam
many II all. and derided it as an infamous coall
tlou of the onemlos of tho true Democracy of
the city and State But Tammany Hall, ho
said, was thoroughly nlho to tho lssuo and
would win a victory on Tuesday next that
would bo heard of in the far-off corners of tho
L country.
y John McOoldrioh. in mellifluous tones, read
tho names of n couplo of hundred Vlce-Presl-donts,
and resolutions went brought out and
read to the 2 000 auditors. Thoyentd that tho
Domoarocy of tho city und county of Now York
had assembled in Tammany Hall to ratify and
endorse the nominees of tho Democratic party
for Btate and municipal ofllces and for the Ju
diciary and for the Legislature. Continuing,
the resolutions donounce to public reprobation
Th Infamous alliance between recreant Democrat
ana the Republican machine, which baa for Its purpoio
tbe election or a ltrimbltcan malorlty In the Laglalatur
ufBclently powerful to override tbe re tote ot the Demo.
,1 cretlo Uovernor. and which atteopu to prostitute to
'if thie unworthy purpuee tho Interests and welfare of the
IT people ot tbla municipality.
f The people of the city wero thon asked to
sustain the Administration ot Mayor Urant
I and Tammany plodgcd Itself
nj To unceasing and relentleta vigilance In th support
IfS ot Uemocratlo candldatee for Senate and Aaaembly.
that the AdmlnUtratlon ot (lor Mill may he eared from
I the embarranment and hoitlllty which would rrenlt
from theeuocesa of the plot whlou hae been batched br
bit enemlee within and without tho Democratic party.
The sockdolagor was In tho last clause whon
tho Democratio voters of tbe city wore urgod
to scrutlnlzo tho ballots they receive on eleo
tlonday. "that their vigilance may defeat the
attempt ot tho Platt-Powor deal to rob thorn
of their suOrageB by decoptlon and mlsropre
H sontatlon." . ...
I I All of thoso sentiments wero gladly received
by the mooting at large, and Mr. llourke Coek
rnn got the welcome that his fellow Indians
always oxtend to blm. When he began with
the statement that there Is within the city but
one Demoorntlo organization, there wero
cheers of delight lie spoko of the citizens'
tlokft as a plot to subvert tbe administration
of Gov. Bill and an attempt to overthrow Hugh
J. Grant
It was a ticket, ho was very emphatic, that
sad been put up in a spirit of revenge as one
motive and a lust f or orlice as tho other. All
this had but one object, tbe desire tor more
9999 contracts and the return or the " suporin
eumbent weight of Tom Costlgan." Mr. Clock
ran was convinced that the citizens' tleket was a
", blind to sell the rotors Jn this city like sheep in
J the shambles to tbe Republican party. Then,
by contrast, ho told ot Tammany and her am
bitions. The mere victory of this organization
in this fight was not all that tbey struggled
lor. he said. It was for this organization to
save the party for tbe future, and especially
lust at this tlmo to uphold tho hands of "that
type of militant Domocraoy that sits In the
Governor's chair." Mr. Cockrnn aseertod that
the citizens' ticket was but a blind torn plot
whose aim was tho destruction of Gov. Sill's
. "A fragment ot an organization calling itself
Democratic" continued Mr. Cookran. " has at
tempted to create dlf senslons In this city. This
year In nfty-nlnu countlos there is a hopeful
I Democracy. In the other county, right here at
our doors, there is dissension, and an attempt
to hand ovor victory to the Uepubllcan party.
What is the reason advanced for this ? To curb
Tsmmanv Hall I Let me ask nre there any co
, erclve measures In our committees I an wo
l bind the hands of freemen? Ob, no,
I this." and Mr. Cookran waved bis hand aloft
"this Is a temple of freedom and of liberty I
an Instrument to gtvo exprecMon to tho publlo
will! And whenTnnimnny Hall is assailed It
is not upon this building nor upon us that tbe
assault Is committed, but It is an assault upon
the pooplowho hate given us the power."
Tammany mado promises n year ago. Tbe
people were now talking about Tammany's
performances. Mayor Qrunt. who entered an
offlco which had proved a political graeyard
for bis predecessors, now stood before New
Vorkeis to be judged by hlsactn. The audi
ence was too Intollgent not to know of
the pure and honest and upright admin
istration given to tbe people by Mayor Grant.
The record of Tammnny for n Tear, so Mr.
Cock ran said, bad beon a record of model
municipal departments, and all the oblef
? laces are hold by Tammany." Lven the New
ork lnbune admitted only two weoks ago that
the Department of Publlo works was an orna-
Sent to the Tammany organization. Home of
r. Cockran's other sentiments which brougnt
A out applause wore:
I This Is the best governed city In tho world.
' It li the faiblon to decry It a tho moil corrupt.
We are to hare the beat paremeuta on earth.
1ity wilt bo started lu a few months.
Tbey are guaranteed to remain arm and sound for
Ifiee o years br the contraeta in Mr Uliroy a poaitastin.
These grand plana hare been evelrea by our lommie
loner of rubllo orke.
I have tried In rain to And an excuse for the cithern'
The majority rulra here, and the minority mnat anb
rniL They ear we have rrown Influential aud powerful.
Irne hare It is bscaute the people belloro In us. Tam
many daierrea Ihle raltli.
I rue pretext behind ouropponrnta la a thin dlstnliehy
which Democrats, dltoardrd by the people want to
crawl back into power tu order tu planre their arms up
to the armpits In the publlo Treasury.
The count? Democracy sare lu support to the State
liciet In sucu a war that erery man knew that they be
llared they were maalog a aaertSca.
They wanted ua to commit political adnltery with
them, te were not to bo tempted. We hare rone onr
War. Thty have erone thelra.
with Tom rialt aSnirers around their throats they will
sink Into de fear, dlraater and oblivion.
Judaa Power la distrusted by his own taction, and da-
! splxd by the peop e of the Slate It waaonly last night
j that he admitted with Ma own lips In tbe rooms of the
4 ftiaiumtnlttee that he could not harmoniie with us
f'j on the Lsttilatnre because ha was commuted to tbe
; Bsnubltcsna.
Cltlrana uorements are chestnuts. I bar seen them
fr la tall trait and llower berore-
John Kelly, uod bless bis memory, his monument la a
mountain ot elteotlon.
Herbert 0, Tbompaon. hla friends ersoted an Indict
alant for a monument orer blm,
o honeat man oan hesitate In lata contest.
We are Intrenched in honesty, la virtue, and to
He unfurl tha banner ot atraJght Democracy to tho
We will fall In the front of the battle as Democrats or
we will ruth to rlotory as Democrats.
Charles H. Turner, the ice-oart driver nomi
nated by Tammany as candidate tor Henator
la tbe Elgntb dlstriot against Llspenard
Utewart. followed Mr. Cockrnn. He said he
was In tbe tight to win. He was proud to fight
under Tammany's banner. He drove an lie
frt. while his opponent whs a millionaire.
, The workingraen of the district would take off
) thelrcoatsforhlm.
I De Lancey Nlcoll. who two years ago was
J nominated by the citizens and endorsed by tbe
I itepunllcana to get a drubbing from Follows
and Tammany too. praised the Tammany
ticket from head to foot There were some
good fellows on the otbor ticket be admitted,
but they deterred defeat for entering Into "an
, unholy alllnuee."
tvXoL William L, Brown, candidate for Senator
In the Flftn district, could make only a short
fpeeoh. He was hoarse from his efforts In tbe
GMdess ot Liberty district
. Oi'n, Bplnola believed, and be so told his
hearers, that the, purpose ot tho fusion ticket
was to turn tho Htato Legislature over to tho
epuhllcans and to destroy Gov. Hill's Adtnln
trailnn. &. T'.P- T- CrMn' .tbeMnror's secretnrr.
"SJMnment bi Tommauy, aud said that tbe
Iiituons' iiiotemettt was not eten n good
coutterfelt ltv.as nothing but a contlneont
ei.JP,rK,1,.',ocl mou. Mills a Jlonodlct Arnold ot
their hiiitl
fV " !.,au'9l K- Blckles pounded on tho plat
ikJ" W1 on8 of t-rutches when be said ot
IW ''"'" ticket. " Thl Is an lll-ohosen
31:iiDcw--1 llB County Democrats do not longer
vf.rvoo!e name. It Is a libel on true Domo
tR iw?0?7 "Fl County Hucksters for aalet to
"J highest bidder I Why. we might have bad
. ""ffloursslTosUTfolinibldoatEtm," 8na-
tor Grady and Charlos G. Doyd closed the
The overflow meeting moved Into tho base
ment and II led tbe hall fairly well. The great
success of the meeting was Charles H. Turner,
the ice map, who Is running for the Senate In
the Eighth district and who electrified his
audience bytne earnestness and vehemenoe
ot bis ulterancos. Intact. ho was. regarded
as a discovery by Tammany, nnd there was
talk aftor the meeting of Bonding him on a
truck to address tho Demoorats of the down
town districts. Turner, as was told In The Hun
yotennr. saved monoy enough to tnko blm
through two years at .Columbia College. He
then had to return to his Ice cart Mr. Turner
I stand here aa a representatlr of labor. I earn my
llrlng by the sweat of tot brow. I waa taken In my
working clolhea. vnsharen. and atmeet. I may say,
unwashsd from my Ice-osrt to assume so important
a poet aa that of a candidate for a Henator.
ship of this Imperial Plate. The cltlaen during
the great, civil ar left hle ploughshare Ills
loom, his forge, to go to the front and become
8 soldier Kren so. I dropped tor Ice tonga, went
one, got shaved and washed, and became a candi
date. ILoud and prolonged applause 1 Ther tell me t
hare come too late Into ihle contest, and that 1 shall b
crushed, but 1 d not behave It. and 1 ask for your support.
A roioe Ana you u get it.
r Turner villi you rot for met
Many Toices-Voa bet we wl'l. Prolonged applause.)
TYanhope Lynn, John M. Connelly, and others
air. Peekham Points Out (he Temptation
or Too Much Power-Col. Feltowa'a Illta. .
Tho County Domocrnoy ratification moot
ing announced to bo held " In nnd around" tho
Cooper Institute last ovoning was all inside
tho big hall of tho Union. The dripping clouds
and tho chill gray fog wero not tho proper ac
cessories for any outdoor enthusiasm. To bo
sure there was n display ot fireworks, but while
theyllghtod up tho sceno they did not warm
up tbe atmosphere. Bo the crowd was all down
In tbe ball, where Dame's sounding brass
made merry molodlos to while nwaythe tlmo
while the machinery ot the meeting was but In
running order.
Henry It. Doekman called the meeting to or
dor, and nominated Wheeler H, Feckbatn for
Chairman. Mr. Peckhnm wasgrcoted with ap
plause, and expressed bis thanks bofore saying :
I understand that this Is a meeting of tha County De
mocracy for tbe purpose of ratlYrlng the nominations
made by the conrentlons ot that org anlxaUon, Also, of
course, for the purpose of ratifying the nominations of
tha Democratio State Convention tor Stat officers.
Then bar been some who hare thought that a Demo
crate the County Democracy conld hardly en
dorse a ticket upon which were found the
names ot Republican candidates. But I think
that they who hesitated to follow that
course wero not mlndfnl of tbe fact that political die
cusalona ars dlrtded into three claassa. OurnaUonal
lssuesaro lu the erst claaa. and it will be found under
all clrcnnistanoee that the County Democracy to a man
are always to be found rotlng in support of the nomt
nees of the Democratic national conrenttona. I Ap
plause.) Ithaaalwarsbeenaoin thepaat Itwaasofn
the oass of Horace oreeley Japplansel, of Horatio Sey
mour lapolause of Gen. WinQeld Scott Hancock ap
glause. who are all gone to that ooontry from whoso
ourne no traveller returns It waa ao In Uv case of
Urover Cleveland, who Is the most alive to-day of all
our statesmen. (Applause 1
There Is another division rostlng on fitat Issnea, Now
aa ever the Coouty Democracy will be found abeolntely
In line and voting for the support of th candldatee of
the party In the fctata Applause 1
Another Issue Is the local lasue. the matter of mould
pal government, npon which the dlscnfslon of national
Issues or or State Issues ran shed no light. Here the on
test, ever Important, all embracing, must be and la,
honest and fair administration ot the looal govornmsnL
Upon that the one demand of the Countr Democracy is
for an honest and fair admtulatraUon of tho aflairs of
the city. Any atep or policy that endangers that great
and Important principle must be stopped and stopped at
tbo. beginning, when It can be destroyed
rot long ago a man high In the counollsot this coun
try. Martin van ltnren. took the wor d into hi confi
dence to say that stealing la not a party question. New
York haa had its own sad experience of the truth of
thata'atemeut- It i not the Drat time that a quartet
haa become all too powerful in the government of this
city. Wo know to what It haa led and to what It mar
lead again. Human nature will not admit of safely giv
ing too much power to anyone man or anyoneaetof
men The strongest prarer that worda have ever ut
tered, given to na by divinity In human form, save
"Lead ns not into temptation."
or the quartet who hold abaomt away in tha council
of Tammany Hall, some I know other I do not 1 do
not come here to ear that they would do anything that
la not honorable and right r would be the last man to
plnck a leaf rrom th wreath around tha brow of our
young alayor. Another ot th tour 41 an eloqnent,
Sifted friend ot tnlae. Put because llorehlmeo well. 1
on t want lum tu be tempted. Tho other whom 1 do
not know mar be able to resist temptation, may 1-
honest, high minded men. But ot thes two whom 1 0 o
know I say 1 would be loath to ee them bar any moi e
power, because t do not want to see them make mis
takes. The Issue Is whether yon will govern yourselve k
and not submit to have your city gorernedror you aud
piogrammealald down by an autocratlo power for ycu
to follow.
Mr. Fdckbam concluded by saying that the
raco would be no walkoier. Opnohed to you."
he said, "are men who are detormlcSd to havo
tho absolute mastery over you, and patron
ago and money will be used unsparingly to do
feat tho will of tbepeoDle." In one Assembly
district he bad heard ot $4,200 being appor
tioned to "hire workers," as It Is called at the
While Secretary Mulrjueen read the lists of
Vlco-Cbalrmen and Secretaries and the reso
lutions, tho bouse called for Col. Fellows. Tho
resolutions endorsed tbo Democratic Httto
ticket, and tho nominations of its own County
Convention, saying:
Ther were selected for their capacity. Integrity, and
especial fitness for the performance of the duties of the
omcea for which tbey bar been named, and are
pledged to no other service than that ot the public
Tby are alao commanded to tbe suffragea of the peo-
file aa representatives of the principle that the public
ntersst and service should alwaya be Daramount to
partisan conslderatlona and thus stand in oppoatuon to
Tammany Hall, the keystone of whose structure Is the
reverse of this essential principle of good government,
lu opposition to the vicious exerolae of political power,
wblcti this Illustrate!, and which foreshadows a future
of peril to this city, should the power of the Tammany
organization be fnrther increased and solldined bv suo
csss at the polls, we earnestly commend to th roters of
this city tbesnonort of the ticket wo hare nominated
npon the platform adopted at onr courentlon, as the
declaration of the principles upon which we aland.
The resolutions were adopted, and then Col.
Follows was Introduced nnd boartlly wel
comed. Ho made tho ssmo points orr politics,
not onterlng into local mnttors, and paid some
attention to the Countr ticket, euloslzlng Mr.
Flteerald In particular. His points were
mado In this epigrammatic fashion:
ltwllipuule Ihem tosev what direct political prin
ciples enter Into the municipal right.
what man Inbualneis asks what party does the man
belong to to whom ha dslcgatea th management ot that
business t
Ho pnld his respects to xammnnrs orator in
those words:
I shall cot follow the example of my cherished and
dear friend and enter into iltnpsrailon and coarse
abuse Ha described th t ounty Democracy aa known
to th criminal courta In speaking concerning lb
political organisation that genilsinaii represents f
consider that ofllcUl jroprlety cloaca my mouth
I Laughter.' He needed only to have looked upon the
tabllta In the hall where ha spoke to see a record
that should have disturbed him aa did the writing on
the wall of Hi (a ace of the fcaitern Klug disturb Bel.
ahaszar when be read his doom.
Col. Fellows concluded with remarks on bal
lot reform ami asiurances that tbe ticket
would be elocted. , ......
II L. Abbett scored Tammany indirectly by
Our past Is secure. No national or Slate candidate
.endorse I by th County Democracy ever suspected It of
treachery. We do not win local triumphs when the con
trol of the nation Is lost to Dsmocracy
He said that on the tlckot which ther wero
ratlfylncthe only politically important olflco
was that ot President of the Hoard of Alder
men, for which a Deraoarnt Is named, tho
others being judicial tnd ministerial, let it Is
charged thut It was nominated with the design
or ruining the Democratic party. He eulogized
the County Democracy lenders and compared
the contest with tho bnttlo of an nnuy where
victory Is won by lndltldual effort ana courage
and honest and Intelligent obedience to tbe
lenders, which In this case are ot the army's
After a parting tune, "The Btar Bpangled
Danner." Mr. Peekham declared the meeting
County Democrat Are tfaylag Thlasss About
Excise Cosasalsiloner Pltapatrlck.
Tho light in the Sixth Senate district Is
one of the hot ones in this campaign. Tarn
macy is going it strong for Grady, and It looks
as though John F. Ahearn's candldncy Is
bothering them oonsidorably. Tho County
Democrats say that tbe Follee and Ex
cise Departments are being used in
the fight so strongly . that very few
liquor dealers dare to keep Ahearn's posters in
their windows. On Wednesday night they
oomplain, a meeting of llnuor dealers was
railed at the houBe of Excise Commissioner
FlUpatrlck. and everybody was given plainly
to understand that votes and work for Grady
would smooth tbe path to lloense and liberty.
At a meeting ot the Joirert-on club last even
ing In the club rooms, JefTerson streotend East
llcondwny. these Democratio nominations for
the Fourth Assembly district were endorsed:
FnrBenator. John F.Abearntfor Assemblyman.
ThomiiH llrndy: for Alderman. John OHlrin;
forjudge. Henry Disehofftfor lleglster, I rank
T. iltrgornld. Tbomna bbells crentnd.some
little exci'ement by, statltg that l.xcloo
Commissioner Fltzpatrlck wished the meeting
to understand that at a meeting of tbe liquor
dealers ot tbo Fourth Assembly, DIstriot held
at his house on Wednesday evening. It waa re
solved that if the Tammany ticket was not sup
ported tho bolters must sutler the cooso-uutnets.
aor. nitz svnn ns rrixtv no vr
The Iccsaaa Challenges I.taaeaai-4 Hlewart
ana Mr.Waterknrjr to Dabata-Ttereetloas
Both Wan la tho Mixed l.ocal Flaht,
Gov. lllll waa bo much better yostordny
that his friends now share tbe confidence bo
has all alojig felt that he will be able to koep
his engagement and spoak at the big Demo
cratio mass meeting In Brooklyn to-night He
continued nominally under the treatment of
Dr. Bryant yesterday, but that treatmont con
sisted mainly ot watchfulness on the part of
tho Dootor that the patient should not do any
more talking than was absolutely nocossary.
Itost for the throat waa regardod as tho most
important feature of the offort tohao the Gov
ernor on hand at to-nlcht's meotinc That
nlono would hnto boen sufficient to keep tbe
Governor away from either Tammany Hall or
Coopor Union Inst night. Tho woathor made
his attendance impossible, and it is perhaps
pot difficult to bollevo that tho political
weather is so thick that tho Governor did not
caro to go to either meeting. Ho would hare
boen wetcomod at both meetings, -but bv
would havo been most vociferously welcomed
at either ono If ho did not go to the other.
Tho Democratio Slato Executive Commltteo
were very much gratified yosterday by the
nows from tho Wostche stor Bonate district
Tho gen oral aspect ot tho Btato campaign is
onough to keep tho Hoffman Houbo statosmon
in good spirits. But this district's favorable
look Is an added cause of glee because the light
was at ono time thought to bo desperate. This
was owing to tho impression hold In some
Quarters that tbo canvass ot tho Domocratlo
candidate. Henry C. Nelson, was likely to really
help Judge ltobortson by making his race easy.
Tho fact Is that ex-Uenator Nelson Is making a
most vigorous fight, ono of tho most, 11 not tha
most energetlo eer mado In the district. This
and tho fact that the dlstriet Is normally Dem
ocratio by, about 2,000 Is sufficient to make the
outlook what it should bo. Added to this Is the
furtbor fact that the party Is solidly in
line. Assemblyman Demarostof Ilockland.who
was a strong candidate tor the Benato nomina
tion In n lively convention, has got his coat oil
and is bard at work. He wrltos to tho Utate
Committoe that Dockland will sire a good ac
count of herself for tho Stnto ticket nnd lor
tberionate candldi.1. Tho lowe- end ot tbo
district Is kept stirred up by ex-Candldato
ltyon, who Is after revengo against llobertson
for getting bis scalp at the last oloctlon, two
v.nm ntrn
A conspicuous callorat tho Statehendquartcrs
was l'ollco Commissioner Yoorhls, who seemed
to desire It to be known that his attitude on
the fusion ticket does not keep him from being
solid on tbo Stnto fssuos.
Charles H. Turner, tho bright young man
whom tho dulnoss in the loo business permits
to run for Honator In tho Eighth district as a
Tammany candidate, proposes to make his
short campaign lively and interesting. His
opponents. Nelson J. Watorbury. Jr.. the
County Democracy man. and Llspenard Stew
art, ibe swell Uepubllcan, bad such n start In
tho raoo that they got nil tho ash barrels
placarded and all the window printing show
stands occupied. Bo Mr. Turner has hit upon
tho detice ot making himself known to the
oters of tho thickly populated part of the west
side which is Included In tbe boundaries ot tbe
Eighth Benato disiriot by a method that Is very
Eopulnr and appropriate in more sparsely in
ablted regions.
He has challenged hjs opponents to n joint
discussion of tbe subject bow the next Sena
tor from the Eighth can best servo bis constit
uents and the Interests ot tho district The
time is rather short to arrange for suoh a com
petitive exhibition ot candidates, but it would
bo an occasion fraugbtwltn more interest tnan
has yet distinguished any single lnoldent of
this campaign ot tbe pen and the typewriter.
It would save the city political canvass from
becoming, like a modom prize fight mostly a
matter of literature.
Tho Eighth Senate district gives the Demo
orats a fighting chance, thougn Cornelius Van
Cott carried it for tbo ltopublicans two years
ago. Tho, combination by which this was
dono can hardly bo mado again. The liquor
interests were solid for Van Cott. nnd the fact
that Goorge It. Doane, Jr.. was running for
Civil Justice at the samo time strengthened
Van Cott materially. Mr. Btewart, with two
Demoorats dividing the votes against blm. has
orory assurance ot an oasy race. But at tbe
same time there Is no more Interesting raoe
hereabout than that between tbe lawyer, the
capitalist and the iceman from Columbia
The Republicans ot tho Fifth Sennto district
last night endorsed Michael C Murphy for Sen
ator. Tbo delegates from the Ninth Assembly
district were not present
Assistant Dlstriet Attorney Edward Grosse,
who is at tbe head of the anti-Tammany fac
tion of tho German Democracy, said lost night
that the organizations ot the Fourth nnd
Fourteenth districts, as well ob of tho Tenth,
have withdrawn from tbe central body, and
that several others are sure to follow their ox
ample. An Interesting campaign meeting will bo
bold in the Bleeoker building at fileecker and
Morton streets to-night. It is to be a ratifica
tion meeting ot tho County Demoornoy people.
Many of them In that neighborhood will not go
tho fusion tlckot, and tbe nature of the " ratifi
cation " under tbe circumstances will bo
awaited with Interest
Mayor P.lokart reslgnod from tho Twentieth
District County Democracy Commltteo yoster
day with the usual lotter.
Joseph F. Jordan, for several years sten
ographer to District Attorney Fellows, has re
signed from tho County Domooraoy in tbe
Fifth district to support ibe Tammany ticket.
Alexander B. Bosenthal, tho bond ot tbo
Hebrow-Amorlcan League, and long a member
of tbe Fourth District llopnbllcan organization,
has bolted tho party. His lotter to John Col
lins, the white necktio loader ot tho Fourth, In
cluded this characterization of tho G. O. P.:
A party which haa aver rewarded Iho labors of Its
most loyal sons with Ingratitude, ties ever perfldloosly
traded and shifted, are, and totally disregarded Its most
sacred promises maae to those who. br their heroism
and sacrifices, hare arerted th ruin which ottfln threat
ened Hi a perty which knowe no law but that ot itsown
aggrandizement, owna no allegiance but to Inconsis
tency, aud hopes for no re ward but spoils.
Mr. Rosenthal will now got ut a mass meet
ing lo endorse the Tammanv tlckot
Aldormnu Car) In will hao lo interrupt his
canvnss lor Senator up In tbe Eleventh als
trlct to-day. An order was issued In tbe City
Court yosterday for his appearanro In supls
mentary ptoceodlngs to see what ho has besides
political expectations wbarowltb to satisfy a
judgment ot $921 obtnlnod by tho National
Iron and Rrlck Company against him.
Somo of the Republicans In the Sixteenth
district have bolted tbe endorsement of George
U. lianzer. tho County Democracy onndldate
for Assembly. Thoyliavo putupnetralght-otit
Ropubllcnn candidate In the person of CoL P.
H. Bnellman. and hao nominated William J.
Si eckman for Alderman.
Ex-Alderman John J. llyan and soveral other
memhors of tho Tammany Aspoolatlon ot the
Fourth Assembly district bnro kicked orer tbo
traces. Tbey nru out for John F. Ahoarn for
Bonator against Thomas F. Grady.
Tbey 'Will Celebrate Their Expected "Vic
tory at To-olsht'a Sleeting;.
The united Democracy of Brooklyn Is
winding up the campaign In fine form. The
reports received at the Wllloughby street head
quarters yesterday from tbe various districts
were all favorable. The strateglo assaults
made by the Jlepubllean managers on some
parts ot tbe Democratio line havo apparently
caused no breaks, and it is proposed to make
tbe meeting at the Academy of Musto to-night
a celebration in advance of a victory already
Every night since his nomination, Alfred a
Cliapln has made three orfour speeches in dif
ferent parts of the olty, and his nppeals have
beon so forcible and eloquent that even bitter
Republican partisans have bssn unable to re
press their admiration. His most notable ad
dress last night was before a big assemblage
of worklngmen at the Clermont Avenue lllnk.
Tbe meeting was under tho joint direction
of representatives, ot District Assemblies
Nos. 76 and 220. and .of the Central
Labor Dnlon. Blmon Harrow presided,
and named Attorney-General Tabor,
Comptroller WemDle. Mayor Chapln, nnd Dis
trict Attorney 'ltldgwoy an especially worthy of
the support of worklpgmen. It was by Mr.
Chapln s stand In the Legislature, be ald.that
tho first great Impetus was given to Ibe move
mont for tbe abolishment of contract labor In
tho State prisons. He also pralaad Mr. llldg
way as a stanch friend of the workltisman
hecrotnry llclllhsn lead letlors from Gov.
Hill. Attoruey-aeneral Tabor, and Comptroller
Ytemple expressing their regret at not being
able to attend. Gov, Hill referred to Mr.
Cbspln aa," tbe eteadfaatand consistent frieud
of the wnrklngman. as a member of the Legis
lature, as Speaker, as Comptroller, ana as
Mayor of Brooklyn.'' ,
On entering the ball Mr. Chapln was received
VTltb ringing cbttra Uo ealtl Hut tho Idea bo-
hind organization and cooperation was that no
man should be trodden down or emitted down
unjustly. It was an idoa whloh sboold be pro
moted. The old Idea which prevailed was that
each ono should struggle forhlmself and " the
devil take the hindmost" xhls,wasahnrsh
sort of doctrine, ns i thcrel was always some
one who had to full into the, clutches
of the devil. Such n role could cot be applied
without serious damage to the individual and
the community. Through the lesson taught
by labor organizations and corporations, they
hadoometoseo that the wisor rule was to 1st
men march abreast as mnoh as nosaible.
Mr. Lhapln said he had endeavorod to apply
theprlnclploot cooperation and oigsnlratlon
In the administration of Brooklyn's affairs for
the past two years. He found the city In an
uneven state of development Tbe cltr, had
not supplied Itself with those things which tbo
people should reasonably expoct It to havo.
Alter careful study, he hadconoluded that the
best method was to give up tbo old piecemeal
system of det elopment and vast Improvements
wore prolectod, the stiro foundation for suob a
scheme bolng found in the gonornl oredlt nnd
financial strength of tbe city, whloh has grown
greatly by tho united labor of .Kb cltlrons. It
was a most gratifying fact, that most nf tho
t00,000.0O0doposlted in tho savings banks be
longed to tho worklngmen and working women
ot the olty.
At tbo close of his speech Mr. Chopin was
again loudly choorod.
Speeches wore also mado br DIstriot Attor
ney lildgwar. Bupcrvltor-at-Lnrge cjulnlard,
and Andrew MoLean.
The Version of the 'fontlon" la the
Only One That la Not Hearsay.
Bourlto Cockrnn'p oratorical assertion that
Justloe Maurice J. Power, tho leader ot tho
County Democracy, bad "confessod with his
own lips " to a mombor of the State Executive
Committoe that he was so tied up In a deal that
ho could not got out was tbe culmination ot a
story that was afloat all tho afternoon-
The "confesslpn," It was alleged, was
madeby Mr. Power in explanation ot bis re
fusal to accede to the request of tho Btato Ex
ecutive Committee that tbo factions should
harmonize, in tho Eighth Senate district espe
cially, with a view ot gaining a Benator for the
Democracy. Mr. Power saw Chairman Griffin
ot the Executive Committee on Wednesday
night on tho subject nt the Hoffman House.
Mr, QrifTen absolutely refused to affirm or
deny to a Bun report or tbo truth of the story.
He said bo was not in the position of Chairman
of tho State Executive Committee for the pur
pose of dtsonsslng the confidences that enmo
to him as such.
Chamberlain Croker. who occupies In Tam
many the samo position that Justlco Power
does in tho Counties, and is his vlnorons oo
ponent everywhere. Is not so particular. Ho
authorized tno ntntamant thnt Chairman flrif
Ion told him that Mr. Power had made such a
Justloe Power was half amused at tbo story"
at first nnd then wholly indignant The story
of his "confession" hedeolsred was utterly
ridiculous and foundod on misrepresentation.
Tbe only words that he had used in his con
vorentlon with Mr. Griffin that would ovon re
motely bear out such a construction were : " It
Is too late a day. No change can now be made.
Things have gone too far and the complica
tions are too great." In using these words
Justice Power said that he bad nothing fur
ther in his mind than tho attitude of Tam
many In tbe matter, the complications having
arisen entirely out ot bor insulting arrogance.
Bevlvallst Johnson Precipitate a Conflict
with Calhollca.
Topeka, Oct. 31. Adjutant-Goneral Rob
orts received a telegram to-day notifying him
of a riot at Axtoll, Marshall county, and ask
ing that a detachment of mllltta be sent at
once to quell tho disturbance. Tbe Adjutant-
General at once ordered out Company G ot tho
Third Regiment at Marysvllle. and left on the
first train tor the scene of tho trouble.
Axtell is a town of about 700 peoplo, and la
settled targoly by Catholics. On Wednesday a
Methodist -minister, nomad Johnson, from the
astern part of the State, arrlvod at Axtell to
hold a revival meeting. He had quite 'a largo
congregation In tho ovening at tho Mothodlst
cburoh, and in the nndience were a number ot
Catholics. Soon after beginning his remarks
tho minister began an attack upon the Catbollo
Church. He became so abusive that ono of the
Catholics present called him a liar. He con
tinued his remarks until tbe Catholics could
stand It no longer.
Four of them rushed to tbe pulpit, and tak
ing tho preacher by the collar threw him Jown.
In a moment tho pulpit was surrounded by an
angry mob. and a general row ensued. Al
though the Catholics were In the minority, they
were too much for tha Methodists, and suo
oeeded In throwing the preacher and two
others out ot the house. The whole town was
soon aroused. Four Catholics wero arrested
and put In the city prison.
This so enraged theCatholIo population that
tbey organized this morning to assist their Im
prisoned associates. Tbe town ot 8t Bridget,
a few mllos distant. Is settlod entirely by Cath
olics, and It Ib reported that the whole town Is
organizing to go to the rosoue ot tbe Axtoll
Cat hoi Ion. Tho Mayor says he la powerless to
control the mob and -fears a conflict between
the tvf o elements. Tho Adjutant-General will
not roach the town until 0 o'olock this evening.
She Only Asked for Freedom from her
Acred and Wealthy Koaband.
Providence, Oct; 81. A romance in real
life w.ib made public in tho divorce court to
day. Mrs. Barah J, Hopkins, a handsome wo
man of 21 years, obtained a legal separation
from Thomas J. Hopkins, a wealthy mill owner
ot 73, from tbe samo Judge who throe years
ago mado them husband and wife. The
strangost part of tbo case is that the wife de
BlroB no alimony. She Is only anxious to get
rid of her huoband, and thoreby hangs a tale.
Threo years ngo Sarah J. Riloy was the pret
tiest girl employed at the Atlantic Mill In
Olneyvllle. Bho also was tho belle of tbo place,
and bad a long list of admirers among the
young men of that ond of Provldonce. There
were also soma students of Brown University
who bad become enamored of her. Among
tho well-known wealthy men ot Ulney
villo Is Thomas J. Hopkins, who fs a mill
owner and has n sbaro In somo of tbo
lorcout corporations lu this olty. He be
camo smltton with Barah one day when
ho raw hor on tho way to tbe mill. Uopklni
watted upon her. and marrlace followed In tbe
full ot 1B87. Hopkins wontod the ceremony to
be elaborato. and bo omplored Justice Matter
son of the Superior Court to tie the knot In
less than a year Barah began to oomplain that
her aged husband was miserly, and that she
did not have as much pocket monoy as when in
the mill. Manors in this respect pretty BarnJi
alleged, grew worcn Instead of better. Her
husband bad plenty of money, butshe pouid
fret none of it. so she sued for a divorce abso
ute. and she wanted no alimony, fho consid
ered her aged husband so miserly that he
Sugbt to havo It She sought only to obtain
er freedom. Before Jubtlco Mattonion. the
man who married her to Hopkins, she came to
day and tola the story ot her misery. Bhe was
divorced, and her maiden name was restored,
Serlons Division, la tho Brotherhood Over
the Federation Unaatloa.
DnNVEit, Oot. 31, At the meeting of tho
Brotherhood ot Locomotive Engineers to-day
the report ot the special Committee on Feder
ation, to whom bad been toferred tbe resolu
tions adopted by tbe Brotherhood ot Locotao
tlvo Firemtn, was received. The committee
reported that tbey had beon unable to art
rive at any conclusion, and left tbe
resolution for tbe Convention, which body
at onoe took up the matter, but
when tbe hour of adjournment arrived
no progress had been made. The issue has
become a serious one.. Something nae to be
done to heal tbe breach between the Eastern
and Western member of the order. Tbe
Eastern members who endorse Arthur are on.
posed bitterly to the Knights of Labor, while
the Wottern members desire to take in all
classes. The oleotlon of Arthur Instead of
healing tho breach has aggravated the trouble.
While Chief Arthur to-night said that led
oration will liefoio long ho u thing ofhe past,
the opposition, bended br George Jroomaii.
assert Ihtit by next Tuesday the Brotherhood
will bor-aved und federation v ctoilous. The
Convention is nearly equally divided, tho ma
jority siding with Arthur.
Tho Now York Fahlon Daaar,
Th bt ladles' magazine. Koveabei ' w
,rea.r. Krie aa eui suUeriPUoa JWJJJ1J year.
Aalrtaatvrnlfuoio, riA4swaMlMasvlfer.
nis Fatally Saves Him Neither From Con.
rattttaa; Crime Nor From Beeelvlns tho
Penalty He's a Terror with Ink.
A Count do Vermont, calling himself Wil
liam 0. Tenner, ploadod guilty, In the General
Besstons, before Jtidgo Martlne, of forging tha
signature of L. B. Motcalf, editor of the forum,
to a eheok for MS, drawn upon tho North River
Bank. He is a medium-sized, stoutly-built,
dork-oomploxloned man, apparently about 35.
Ho was dressod in costly clothing, his small
feet being shod In patent loather and bis hands
covered with dark kid gloves. In his left band
ho carried a glossy silk bat and In tils right
linnd he twlrlod a pair of cold-rlmmed eyo
glasses. Ho had written this letter to Judge
Vocallotoai Tomorrow t will appear befer yon to
plead to th Indictment found against me. Before that
moment that will mark th moat Important event of inv
life, already so eventful. I besot you tew minutes ot
I am very reluctant to Impose upon your valuable
time, but tbe matter Is of the utmost Importance to ma,
and 1 am so fond to believe that alt the Isnlenoy, praises
and kind things that 1 hare alwaya heard or read abont
your bensTolenc. that I truly congratulate mjielf to be
brought to plead before so human a Judge as you ar
I am indicted probably for forgery In the second de
tree, and I so fondly hope that your Honor will allow
me lo enter a plea of forgery In th third degree, and
send m to th Stat Reformatory at Klmlra, if sentence
cannot be suspended, in ordsr to sat my family from
th sham of harlng one of it members a convlcL sly
brether's career may b ruined. Spare him, and snre
my poor mother. Don't give her the death blow. 1
know that I have no right to speak so, botltrostto
your heart, and ask you as a father and a ion to hear me
and show m mercy.
i nave not always been a criminal uy family counts
among th test In the French nobility. Uy
brother Is a member ot the Trench Cham
ber of Deputies, having been returned by the city ot
Parle llv father was In the diplomatic service, my
grandfather waa Fresldentof tbe rrench Colonial hn
preme Court, my uncle waa Colonial Attorney Ueneral.
and ao forth. Tenner la my pere name the name 1
always wsni trainee I came to New lcrk, nre ) ears
ago, after I lost ray Inheritance.
under that name 1 wrote In several reviews, the
JMorum. and 1 am slatsd aa a chtsf contributor to ' Ap
piston's iyclopvdlaot American Biography!" but lit
eratur acarcely gives bread 1 tried so hard to lead an
boneetllfe. Tor two year I lived on a salary of pt a
wrek. Two of the complalnanta against me were com
pelled to make their complaints, but I have their word
that they will not appear againat m. but will appear aa
witnesses to ray good character. Crazed by want and
hunger. I did wrong, air. Johnson of Applcton'e firm
will probably tell you more about me Have mercy on
me If you wUl allow me. 1 will tell yon my whole hla
tory. 1 dared not write my aham to my family, and.
instsad of appearing beror you with an array of law.
yers, as my nrotusr would have rurnlahsd me, 1 wilt
stand alone. knUng to your heart for mercy. Most
rsspectrulty, W. c. Tknibs.
" If I am sent to Btate Prison." Tonnor said
when he was arraigned yesterday "my brother
will be compelled to resign from tho Chamber
ot Deputies In France, on account of tbe dis
grace that I shall have brought upon him."
"Ihavu communicated with Mr. Motonlf and
others. Tenner." said Judge Marline, " and 1
am Informed that your representations as to
your family are truo. and that. Instead of being
William 0. Tenner, you aro the Count de Ver
mont, I am furthor Informed that your family
is one ot tbe best in Franco, but that you have
outrageously disgraced it in a word, that you
aro tbe block sheen ot a goodly stook. I nm
also Informed that you are probably the most
expert forgor tbntlbavo overbad before mo
for sentence. Mr. Metqolf Bays that you
are bo expert with the pon that you
oan forge any signature so porfeotly that tho
person whose signature Is forged cannot dis
tinguish It rrom tho genuine signature, and
can only determine whether it is a forgery by
reference to the time and the circumstances
ttndor which tho alleged check was given. Mr.
Motcalf believes that, if t-outence wero sus
pended, you would return to yourohosen walk
ot life as a forgor, nnd that you would continue
to be a menace to tbo community. I am also
infosmed of a number of other forgorios that
.you havo committed. It is only proper that
youJ tmuld..iioMvo -the severs punishment
that you have fully morited. I sentence you to
State prison at bard labor tor Ave years.
Tne Count do Vermont clapped bis gloved
hands to his fao and moaned as he was led
back to the prisoner's box. There he recov
ered some of his self-poBSossion, ond than be
came much excited.
" The Judge gavo me a high sentence." he
said. "Is it not possible o got a pardon? I
will tret a pardon from the Governor It is
terrible-It Is too terrible that 1 should havo to
be n convict P
The XEemarkable xpeiience of the Ameri
can 8teamahlp tfantlaKO.
Among; tho reports of tho Hydrographio
Bureau for October Is tbo following remarkable
account ot a waterspout by Chief Officer Callo
way of the American steamship Santiago:
" On the 20th day ot April, 1889, at about 6:30
A. M Itovnl Island (ono of tbe Bahamas) bore
about soutb, distant four mllos : wind light from
south-southeast, woather partly cloudy. Ob
served a watoispout forming off the starboard
bow (ship heading southwest) and moving lu
direction ot stoamer at an anglo of tbroo points.
On nccount of Its close proximity, was about
to steer oloar of it when I observed
it breaking, about thirty yards from tho ship,
mmedlately nfterwnrd tho steamer passed
through the outer edge of the whirlpool, tbe
diameter ot which I should judgo to hao boon
about fifty to seventy yards. On passing
through the outer edge 1 observed that the
contro was hollow, the water circling from
west to oast, or against the sun. Tbe water
that fell on deck was vory aalt. nnd the drops
as largo as a 50-cont piece. During tbo few
seconds of our passage through It the wind
blew at the rate) of about thirty or thirty-five
miles per hour. I did not observe any calm in
tbe centra at all, the water arising from tt ro
sembllng an Inverted fountain. After clear
ing it tbo wind resumed Its original
force, about fifteen miles per hour.
Being the officer , of tho watch. I had
little time lo observe tbe barometer,
but it fluctuatod one or two hundredths, and
then resumed its previous reading. Tbo olouds
abovo and around tbe spout wore very racgod
and much disturbed, similar to thoso In a
thunder storm ; tholr motions wore very rapid,
ascondlng.deBcendtng, and broaklngaway from
eaoh other after tho water bnd beon absorbed
into them. The water wan whirling very rap
idly for several minutes after tho break, show
tng what tremendous olrcular force there must
latobeen. 1 may mention that upon passing
through It the steering of tbe ship was not
affected, so that If there wero any current at
all it must have been circular and confined to
the centre."
A Policeman ranch t Ilarman When He
JEvcaped from Grocer Gnan.
GrocerThomasGunnof 1,720 Fulton street,
Brooklyn, was awakoned early esterday morn
ing, muoh as Grocer Christian W, Luca was a
few months ago when be oonfronted burglar
MoElvalnc and was murdered, by hearing a
suspicious nolss In his bedroom. Ho jumped
out ot bed. grasped a loaded revolver, which he
has kept conveniently near him since tbe Luca
murder, and, going to the adjoining room,
found a burglar ransacking tho bureau draw
or. He seized the burglar, but after a set ere
struggle tbe latter broko away and ran down
stairs. Ounn ran after him and discharged
his revolt er as the burglar disappeared
thiougb the front door. , ,
When the burglar reached tbo sidewalk bo
was seized by Policeman Mltcboll of tbe Atlan
tic nvenuo station, who bad Just dlbcovored
that tbe grocery store had been broken Into
and was about to arouso tbe proprietor. Tho
Ensoner gave the name ot Georgo L. Uaritian.
tit i of used to tell where hollved, He admitted
that ho bad broken into tbe store, ana told the
policeman where he had secreted some cigars
and other articles he had stolen. He waa hold
for the Grand Jury.
JPallcetaan lXorrla Blscbsta-jcea by the Cor
oner. Coroner Levy and a Jury finished tbe Inquest
yesterday In the case of William V. Campbell of IS
Spring street, who waa shot In his brothers saloon at
Albany and Wast streets on lb night of Oct. 21 by
roliecmao Patrick T, Horris of the t hurch I Ireet police.
The Jury declared that the shooting was aerideutal. ami
U orris waa discharge I br the Coroner. A he waa held
br a police magistrate In a alt lb arllon f the iiratid
jury, however, be waa remanded to th Tomb.
Wanted In Menepbla for Larceuy.
Detective Sergeants Mulvay and Mulry ar
rested K. I' Smith at th corner of Tulrtr third strsct
and Broadway on Wednesday night, on a despatch front
Chief Deris of th Msmpbl police, which stated that
he wee wanted there for the larony of t3.aou. Bmlth
atattlntaasowaa a clerk lor tJeiiry .claws A Co. At
tS Jeistaon aiatkettaezt be was btU 10 await tt
Ono Government Organ Admit that Annex
ation la Galalnc Oronna In tha Dominion.
Ottawa, Oct 31. The Dominion Govem
rrient is evidently becoming alarmed at the bold
tho agitation in favor of closer trade relations,
and In some quarters political union with tho
United Slates. Is gaining on tbe country. Their
chlof organ in Uuebeo. La Ctnadlen, to-day
comes out strongly favoring Imperial federa
tion as deserving of serious attention by all
who are anxious to maintain existing institu
tions, and to oppose an effectual barrier to tho
Americanizing and revolutionary tendencies
of the Liberal party, which are gravely
threatening tho stability ot confederation
and gradually drifting Canada toward
annexation. The Promlor ot Quoboo.
La Canadien Bays, is tho heart nnd
soul ot a powerful organization with thlsobjoot
in vtow, and which Is preparing a seotlon ot
publlo opinion for radleal changes, nnd It tells
the Government's friends thnt they will nover
combat tbe Quoboo promiorwIthsucco.s un
lets to his vigorous programme tboy opposo
ono oqually vigorous, oloar and well doOnod,
and ttnloss to Americanizing Ideas tboy opposo
tho British idea, firmly and without ambiguity,
and uuIobb against tbo advantages ot n closer
union with tbo United BtntOB, they set off tho
advanta&etot acloserunlon with Groat Britain
and sister colonies.
Un(ll now tbe organs of tho Dominion Gov
ernment bnvo ridloulod tbo idea that tho
ujoomont In fnvorof closer relations with tho
United Btatos had any following or foothold In
Canada, and the admission ot one of its chlof
mouthpieces and oxpononts ot its vlows that
the agitation in that direction is gravoly
threatening tho stability ot tho confederation,
ond lirrxiually drifting Canada into annexation
wltli ttho United Btatos, hns causod no llttlo
comment in political circles here.
Grief. Mnttger, and Hopelessness Tamed
tula Poor Mother' Brain.
John B. Baron, a struggling; French tailor,
who lived at 139 West Twenty-eighth street
was obliged to give up work three weeks ago
and go to Bellovuo Hospital, whore he Is slowly
dying. Tho loss of his wages left in destitu
tion his wlfo. their twin children, and the baby,
and his aged mother-in-law, Mrs. Lynch. His
wife continued hlo businoss and fought bravoly
ogalnBt want, but was finally obliged to pawn
bor clothing and furniture until only a rlckoty
storo, two old chairs, a crib, an old bedstead,
and the sewing machlno remained.
With little to eat and nothing to bono for,
Mrs, Baron fell n victim to melancholy. But
sho contlnuod to run her sewing machine
and perform her household duties. Bhe took
to rofuslng food In the fear that sho might de
prive her children of it Bho was too poor to
employ a doctor, and too weak to visit a dis
pensary. Under tbo strain bormlnd gave way.
At G A. M. yesterday sho took her baby from
tho crib to bor own bod. While nursing it she
was seized with convulsions and bugged It "o
closely that she nearly sunooatod It Tho old
grandmother, woak from want of food, strug-
filed with tbe crazed mother and finally re
eaed tbo Inlnnt. but not until it was blark In
tho face. Tbe noise nttoko the twins. John
and Harry. 6 years old, and they found their
mother trying to throttlo their grandmother.
One of them cried:
"Mamma, you are hurting grandma. Don't
hold her so tight."
The mother grasped Johnny, and gripped his
nock with her tbin lingers.
Tbo cries of the children brought neighbors
in. A policeman was sent for. and when ha
arrived Mrs. llaron had one ot tho neighbors
on tho bed, kneeling upon her. Bbe was se
cured with dlmoulty. and sent to Bellevne In
an ambulance.. JThe surgeon Bald that ber In
sanity was caused by nervouB shook and lack
of food.
An agent of the Gerry society took charge of
the children. Neighbors will took after Mrs.
Lynch until holp of somo fort comes.
It 0. ltyder has sent Tnn Butt $1 for Mrs.
ITer I.tre had Been Fall or Adventures and
iher DeallBKa with Adventurer.
Mario Hnlton, the soubrette of tbo Casino,
who wont off to Europe in the City ot Paris on
Wednosday with Joseph Lewis, Ian English
diamond broker, without lotting Manager
Aronson know of her Intention, left two days
salary bohlnd her uncollected. It turns out
tbat Lewis knew tbo lively soubretto a long
time before he began to send notes to her to
the stage door of tbe Casino, and waa protty
well acquainted with bor adventurous career.
Bhe was known in California and this city for
her decided unconvontlonallty of behavior bo
foro she wont on tbe etogo two years ago.
It was said yesterday tbat she was a Belgian
by blrtb. Sho was known among men about
town for hor ratber plquunt method ot enter
tainment at bor Hat.
Several years ago she became acquainted
with a rich sporting man named Cunningham,
and be is reputed to have spent a great deal of
money on bor on presents and on talcing her
abroad. Cunningham Is said to have died In
California about three years ago. Meantime
Miss Halton had found a new admirer. She is
not overpopular with the actresses of the
Casino company.
Broker Lewis Is known to a number of tbe
diamond brokers of Maiden lane. It is true,
they say. tbat he is Interested in Soutb Africa
diamond mines. His grown son Is managing
his Interests. He is reported to have a wlfo
living In Cape Town.
What Will theGermaa nnds nnd the Italian
Hand Opera Do Now. Poor Tblacral
Mayor Grant signed yesterday tho or
dinance forbidding street bands and band
organs to play hereafter In the streots of this
town. The ordinance wont Into offeot im
mediately. Hand organs are specifically pro
hibited, and tbo children ot this city will have
to go to the small towns across the river, like
Brooklyn and Hoboken. If they want to hear
the delightful strains ot the organ and see tbo
monkey climb tho straight front of a building
to solicit pennies at the top-lloor window. Ten
dollar Is the penally for every lot i Ingement of
tho new ordinance, and this applies also to
Feoplo who play Instruments on tbo Btroots for
nn or biro anyone to do so, or abet tbe prac
tice in any way, Thooidlnance, however, does
not affect bands or organized musical societies
ongaged lu civic and military parades, or any
musical performnnce with a license. It also
pormlls of serenaders.
She Had Been Jilted and WaaUd to Die.
but He rolled Her Out or the Canal.
Lizzie Connery, 10 years old, of 80 Adams
street, Newark, tried to commit suicide by
jumping Into the canal yesterday, Bbe was
rescued by Policeman Collins. In a frenzied
ettemnt to lean Into tbo water again, tbe girl
It Colllns's right band and arm, Tbe wounds
were cauterized, but tbe band and arm are
greatly swollen. The girl became engagod to
a young man in Camden In August last and
was jilted.
Afraid Sleep Walking; Haa Clouded Her
Matrimonial Prospects.
Miss Pauline Bbultz. the young woman who
walked in her slesp out of th house of her sister, Mrs
Freud, on Avenue A, llayonn. en Wednesday morn
ing, rsturnsd with ber mother. Mrs. raats. to her home,
8 yrankfort street, this city, yeeterday She la a short
and robust girl. She waa disposed to look oufavoraWy
upon the publicity given her sleep-walking ezperl
nc. for. ah aald, not many young men wnld car
to marry a aomoainbutlei liar mother said that
I'anllne had been a sleep walker for a good many years
W hsn I round tbatl'auUnebadgoneoulofthe houae,"
shs continued. "1 was for rushing off to the polir sta
tion an 1 giving an alarm, when the police came in
noilfy tne that they had Inund I'aulloa. 1 hare to thank
them tor had they not tonnd I'aullne as ther did, eh
would have perlshsd of told In a little wills.1'
Nearly 910,000 In hi rocket.
Chicago, Oct, 31. Aloxander Harris, the al
legedaUcouder from Mllford. Pel, waa taken tefure
Justice frlndlrllle this morning The girl who (loped
wllh him retaaloed at the Central Station. When th
prisonsr waa asarohed by tbe potle njly Sluono In
cash was found oo his person. To-day h coaUoaaa
Judgments la the CUeult Ceurtfer sama.aggteaAUajj
" "
? n ilSi
Jf.nekaye Itaa Iert tho Company for Good, 5 J ' ' 11 1
Ilia Three Yeara' Contract Cnneelled, . ; ;jjj
After st Very Wrathful Interview. , .Mj
Mr.WlltonLackftyoIsnolonfreramember ' 1 ; ' R
of Mr. Daly's "company ot comodtans." Ha X , R
was dismissed at 1 o'clock yestordny morning. 3 '1. ,l
after ono ot the most bitter intorvlows which Bt H"
Mr. Daly has e-or had with a dissatisfied aotor. ' Wt 9
The imraedlato causo of tho disagreement waa ' 4 Q
tho fact that Mr. Lackaye found hlmsolf cast it I 'ma
for tho part of Oliver In the forthcoming pro mS.E tf
ductlon of "As You Ltko It." Uo had beon !a I 'i 1
nursing up various griovancos for sovoral ' it '1 Vi'
months, nnd when a minor part fell to his lot 1 lii a
ho determined to protost and ho did so vigor- j'SlI I? i
ously almost to blows. As a oonsequenco he ' 3 . 9 Ji
was ordered from the theatre his threo years' '41 i? 1
contract was cancollod, and last night Mr. Fred ''fl J ji j
Bond took bis vlaco as The O'Bonnell lkn In J f if 1
"Tho Groat Unknown." , "10 li i
Mr. lllclmrd Dornoy, business manager ot ' iiltl (j '1
Daly's Theatre said last night to a Bun ro- 'Sj I I
poitor: w i 1
" I don't know how tha nows became ourront fl .Si
so soon, but it Is true that Mr. Laokayo is no iS 'J ll
longer a momber of Mr. Daly's company, nnd '4 1 'Mm
it is also a fact that he will nevor bo allowed to &'$ $1
act hero again under tbo present manage tH'i. ffii
mont To show him any lonity would "Wm vi
be to disrupt the dlsoinltno of the 13 J ijfl
stock company. Tbo raorflbore are hired Ail's Ml
on contract for cortatq specified salaries, and i'ij Is 111
they aro expected to do nnrVork-thentrlcal 4m i MM
work I ,mean-whlcli Mr, Daly directs. He 59 Ji ill
knows his oompany. and tho capabilities of the K9 I ill
various memborg. If honssignsaporvqnto a (wpP 'sJjl
Slnor part he has good reason for doing so. i3'S IjH
r. Lackaye cho-o to protost and did so In' l!I B lit
what I understand was an extromery ungen- It 5 1M
tlemnnly manner. Of course bo was dispensed W a !' fa
wttb nt once and forovor. Ho can never again t, a iiim
appoar lu a company of which Mr. Daly has ft I If rfl
direotlon.'.' t S mm
Jlr. L,aeKaye was soon about 5 P. M, In aro- '; a All
sort near DalvV. no rotuBsd to talk, but re- v & lli
ferredthoroportortoafrlendwhoaccompanlod . !
him. )' 'Mm
'Wilton's grievance." said tho friend, "is .' 9 1
this: He has been abusod and snt upon ever PS "Xm
BlncoheslgnedacontraotwItbDaly.andintbe) a'J Hta
Interests of his own manhood ho has resolved a 5 ! M
to revolt Ho secured popular approval in H 3 M
'uootlea'Baby'nnd'Shonandoah.'Thonhowas iJ.ijf jfl
compelled to takoqpart In ' ltogor la Honto.' ! $ I-; tfl
To say that bo 'hoggod the pleoe' from S's li'
Torriss Is to put It mildly. He got curtain call . & Sf m
after call, but Mr. Daly Inslstod nn sending out ;; w ;,K
even the supora to respond botoro ho allowed '( fji a
Lockate to reap tbo popular reward of his act- Si j jfl
ing. Then ho was transferred to tbe other ,l, . U m
theatre,' and has been abUBed over since, v s WW
la older, as ho was told, 'to take tho conceit ' i icm
out of him.' Whon ho wns onst for Olirer In ' 'Sim
'As You Like It' be protested In a gontlemanly r UsH
manner, nnd was treated like n onr. Mow ho , jfflj
Is tree, and, mark my word, he'll make a name i h; I'jiBJ
for himself without tbo Daly hall mark if , l M
stamped on his back." "if itim
Mr. Lackaye said later on: i : :1 f
" At Tttosday night's performance I handod ' (tfl
Mr. Daly a lotter protesting nirolnst being 1' I1 ;(
bilged to piny the part of Mirer, as It would f 'iiM
urt mo professionally. On 'Wednesday night. i: ;tft fl
after tbe performance. Mr. Dorney came to mo r iSr fitm
Bnd asked mo it I would play the part when f s Ff
I told him I would not, I was ordered to take Uim im
my trans and get out of tbe theatre nt once. 1; iff Ji
I called a cnb and complied with tbo request, " (5 ttam
Lost night I bought a ticket for tho front of (l !- ;
the bouso. When I got inside Mr. Dorney came i l )
to me and said Mr. Dalydld not want me in tho ' ' :f '?
thoatre. I told him I bnd a perfeot right thoro. ; i it
Dornoy thon explained tbat Mr. Daly would It UJM
discharge tbe young man who sold ma I F '
tbo tlckot, and rather than see him losa ,91
bis placo I went out Our oontrccts do not S '(
Bpecify any particular line ot businoss, but It ,,v IB.
Is understood tbat we are not to he called ' 'J J
upon to play parts outside our line. The truth ,3 ftmu
1b, Mr. Daly loops his men In a continual state i ,(
of fear and his women in hystorlcs. I shall A :1U
consult lawyers to-morrow and see what I can vi Simm
do." v g !
Thlnga Were In sa Dreudfal Btate, Be Haye, ' : j J1I
nnd Something; llad to Be Done. ' ? !&fl
Senator HIscock waa the principal speaker 11
at a meeting of Republicans In the Brooklyn I ij ji$9
Academy ot Muslo last night He defended fy 'MU
President Harrison against tbe charge tbat ha ifj l
bad not kopt bis pledge to observe the Civil ,: pifl
Bervioe law. Ho said that the removals mado 'I .'3 H
by the Presldont were necessary because tha 'I ;fH
preceding Administration had filled the offices ,, IfH
with incompetent men. whose salaries went to ,, ivjml
swell tbe corruption fund. 'lifll
"A court is soon to convene." ho said, with 'j 'if Mel
power to inestlzate these things which I have) ,, 1J9.
charged, nnd when It shall haa closed Its In- i . HiflJ
vestlgatlon a volume will not be sufficient to i.it ',!
contain the Instances of corruption and mat- , mfmm
feasance In office of which tho last Admlntstra- i ' j?H
tlott was guilty. I have but feebly portrayed i 4mm
what will 1)0 divulged by this Investigating .. a !
committee." "'5 Worn
Speaking of tbo composition of the coming is 4jH
Congress. Benator HIscock said: "Quite a pro- ; llWm
portion ot It holds title to Boats by fraud, vlo- i AmM
lonceor murder," , ; isiBJ
A. W. Tenney. who prodded, preceded Ben- ' ' ftS
ator HIscock. and W.H. Williams followed blm, ,f IlH
A good many women wore on tbe stago or In - -If ema
tho boxos. Between tbo speeches a band , I , ?imm
ulayed and a glee club sang a song whoso re- J 1 MB
train was : "Good-by, Mayor Chapln, good-by." ' ! ,
t . :m
Died In tbe Ambulance, After All. ' ' fll
T k am
A negro was seized with convulsions in front I
of Masetlle restaurant at Sixth avenue and Forty ninth ' li BM
atreet early last evening, and fell to the sidewalk. Po i j
llctman Coyle called an ambulance from Koosvlt ;' , i H
Hospital. "Tbesnrgeon looked at the unconscious negro, t fl
and scolded Coyle. .... i
lies drunk." said he. "Take him to the station .
house and lock him up In a cell" I v
Coyle Insisted that the man was siok. and Anally In- 9 i -
duced the eurgeon to lake him into the ambnlance. . r !
When It reached tho hospital the man waa aeadot heart ' ' 'afafl
disease. j 11
The Rain waa General. j 1 H
The storm that was moving northeast from j tuH
Missouri on Wednesday reached the lower lake region I iBzeen
yesterday, and was cealral near lake Erie. It waa , lH
somewhat diminished In energy, but lis force may be S jfH
augmsnted by a second storm that has developed In nl
Tezas and Is travelling direct for the lakorsglona Th i ifjH
rain from these storms spread over the greater part ot 1 iJH
th country from Texas to Maine, yalr weather car. jeH
ered only a small portion of the South AtlaDtio Stales. , IJH
It waa snowing In Colorado and Myomlng and generally ,. KgH
cloudy In th Northwest. ' SH
High pressure, with cold weather, la moving from th Inezes!
northwest toward the centre or the country. It waa j rVH
freezing aa far south a Denver yesterday: 'In the East- , '&H
era States It waa slightly warmer. S IB
In this city light rain began shortly aftar noon. Th Xfexoxl
blllieit Government temperature was M, lowest, ; ' jflH
humldltr averaged bS per oenM.wlod generally aoath j! xoxa
and light. I 'amazl
Light rain is promised for todar, and slightly warmer ;j fH
weather For Saturday light rain, followed by fair and ' H
colder weather. ' tfsxex!
The thermometer in Perry's pharmacy In Tni Boa it kfMH
building yes arday recorded tbe temperatur yester- ' tjH
day aa follows. U U . to, 0 A. M.. ol !., j S$MU
M IJ M. S7'i 3130 P. M. W, ti P M..S3. IP, M. TiM
M, 12 Mid, 32. Average, 53H. Average on Oct. 81, i H
1888, 91. " j'
iioxit. orncs roescisv nu.Br. . rainsr. taxoxi
For Maine. New Hampshire Vermont, Massachusetts, , )jiH
Hhode Island, Connecticut, and mrn Km fork, rain, jlflH
rreccdfd salr Afa(iw;no chaogt In tcrajxrafare, - xeml
cat tUehtly oarvur U Ntm J'ork and Connecticut; rart- I H
atte Klnii '"fH
For th Dlstriet of Colombia, New Jersey, eastern jxomzl
rennsylranlv Uslawar. Maryland. Virginia and Wsst j 1,
Virginia fair, preceded by light rain In New Jersey and Jaxoxi
astsrn Pcnnsjlranta, a lghtly warmsri southerly 'taxoxi
wince 'H
For western New York and western Psnnijlranla, , iH
rain on ilia lakes, light rain In th Interlori slightly , i'fjB
cooler, northwesterly winds. y ljH
I Jaxzi
Th Washington Memorial Arch fond Vt,im.TO. i 'H
TheOrand Jury for Norsmber. to be sworn In bafor 5 j'H
Pscordsr nmyth on Mondar, will bsgm an Investigation c t Jj ffajm
of the killing of Lineman Feeka Umzaza
Fotly seven members of the Cotton Rschange voted Jgszezi
yestsrdar to ask theUorernors to return to tho nld era- " aTsVai
loin of inepectiun and clas.hltalion thirty alx mam M
bra voted ua M M
Peter P. Whit, who gave himself upon Wednssday & isjjVfl
night rouf sing Dial he shot nasi Fatate Agent tlncent g 'Mmu
lius.ell in uiitrenburir. on i)ct if.br accUwni wi,s re- $L iaazezl
leased on IJ.i bell yrsierda) ly i orouer Messemsr. Jc Inzezal
rjrn II C Armstrong, es ( onsul Oeueral In Hlo d S t iH
Janeiro ant SjMetutia d4 tiamoe. end t'ept J At' fr jR
Maurlts. both i.t lh I raliUn luty, and dejegalee lo 1 t wVJI
the luiarnatlutiat Xlarilline t otigre.aal Uasiilnstoo ar J i mmm
rlTso yesterda by the steamer Alliauce from ttlo He & r SJB
JansPo. Ai , IB
The Knlekarbocksr Bank haa been urgaaUed with a nmexi
ciplial of Slun tM which may be Increased to J0.irl, H
.Th i-OUU ahatet ax held eajoilew A A. Courier. ilOt I Azaxozl
1, 0lmat3oaa. KX1 M I"llrl. 7 Th twelfth jH
Ward lUrlags naak la tebaaalabUaied betnsca talrtl H
,- I J . fl
IIISIMl'l'l II I ' '' ' 1L j-' ' " "' ' ''! Itllll--'-4- m

xml | txt