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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, October 10, 1887, Image 4

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' \ \ ' VSrV ' the evening world: Monday, octobek 10. 1887: ' \ II U MONDAY, OCTOBER 10th. ' BxmBcaxrxzox inuttt , WM ?S MONTB,,SOot rzn TXAIU $8JS0. ,. , ,1, I TO ADVERTISERS. Thtretti ftrcOnriltint intht JMflyWon4 tHB EVEHIHO WOULD, ffrathfiilBeai la all thing) Indeptadeaoft of all parties, Inflaeneeaandpersonal intereeta'i Salt '\Feeileaaa In the eapoaara of abuses i Sym-- Sjj pathywiUi th week sad opprecsdt Coa-- ' jaacyln demaiklinreeraal Juotioo for all 5E' the are some of tha landmarks of Tux Pi KtmtocoWomj). It will seek to be bright, $& , Bewsyand attractive, and to beeomo a'wal- - . eoms ridta? at In all thi w shall npplaaMnt Che work a Tax Woau which has so well redeemed , Ha promi \ to expose all fraud and sham. KsSL\' a\a PnbUo tQ \\ abuses and to asm aad battlo for the people with earnest ajaoerity.\ We dull sot oonflno ourselves , . -t- m lie presentation of the nws tho Terr PL Slatat, the sort Interesting and the cleanest am of the day We ahall strive to reader publlo sarrioo by supportia; JusUej,Huniaalty and Bafonn, and opposing asoaopolles, oorruptiaa and the abuse of oor- - veraUoBcaad our growing plutocracy. The - city of New York apenda orcr 910,000,000 a year. Thlaia about $110,000 per day. A rot- - emment of such enormon expenditures de- - aaada the conitaat watobfnln of a vigilant prat to Insure honest aad faithful admlnls- - fgc tration. The bmb brata vWon has dSrcstad the ii.'\ eatarprlaa of TsaWoaxs for nearly fire yeara . past, the earns heart which has shaped its Ms sympathlss, the ease prlnclnls wbloh hare A galdedlta course, will control TzraEvzxixa kff'i , Woau. Eanoa the people of Kew Toxk , know Joat what the character of the new paper la which ii offered for their eTening Si U Bj reading. Itafntoraii oonflderrfty inbaaltUd to their hand. - , H0 P0IJTI0AL BLAVBBT. TBXDxaicx Douolim has written a let-- ter to the Republican State Committee de fining the duty of the colored Toter in the approaohiag election la this State. $ Mr. Douoxass aeeka to coaTiacehla - colored fellow-citizen- s that not one of them ' can becomingly or honestly be anything but l . A Republican, and that any colored man who fetgk, acta politically with the Demooraoy must of BbSY aeoesrity be dishonest and a \ miserable tool Bf lof Democrats.\ r It would indeed be a publlo misfortune if aay race in the United SUtei should be . drawn oil into one political organization f simply on the question of race. The spirit of fl'i eur institutions Is against such mental and political aerritude. ETcry colored man should be at liberty, as Mr. Douolass is, to K ' \adopt whatever 'political principles ha be. !liTes In and to yoto how he pleases. Kfe ' ' THB rOTitOB BIiUKBEB. R The attack of the police on the meeting of fit\. t, e rrogrcsslve.Lnbor party in Union Square 'last Saturday ovenlng eeems to hare been JK cnproToked and was certainly carried to un- -, , accessary and brutal extremes. ' jKt The officers cannot be too cantious nor too mMt ' patient in dealing with these meetings. They are always attended by men of extreme ideas and inconsiderate tongues, who are apt to ex. R'4\- eite the, feelings of their followers. But hard Kv, words break no heads, while clubs do. The police are not bulls, to be enrnged by the f sight of red ragsand they should keep their JjI? tempers end remember that the laws aro sufficient to reach those who violate them. TCV''v The duty of officers is to preserve and not to BBjp- - Break the peace. Bjk MB. G0D1D BMILES. fefff.. Mr.- - 3xt Gould quietly smiles when in. formed of Mr. Bobxbt Gabbett's frantlout- - Jvf- - ' teraaoec about that, strntegio B. and O. deal. HE$r Ee also smiled with impressivo modesty when BjBf ' ' ' bia opponents in the Pacific Steamship Com. pany were recently tipped out of power. He tadulged in ctlll another sereno smile a short Xilt' aima ago when, with phenomenal benevo. leaoe, he relieved Mr. Vjkld of a big block M? f Manhattan at a low pire. Mr. Godxd, ladeed, has smiled on many occasions of late. Jut curiously enough his smile is notcon- - 'sagioaa. It Is a soliloquy smile. It does not SK- - difaae itself with grateful effulgence all over - - ttie country. The mirth of the monopolitts Wt' I lathe Borrow of the people. fr WILL JUDOB BDQEB BXFLAIH 7 ,: , , When Judge Buosa granted the second Jg. x atay in the Bhabp case he made the aaser. ilea that it was tho constant practice of the Cart to order a stay of the execution of a sen- - fftaaieaaBtU the decision of an appeal t that, la t, iha' Judges never refussd such stays, ) f,'a(rflO(mmaoralrd., r The kw empowers a Judge of the Court of f- - J ippaals, aa well as a Judge of the Baprema Ooart, to graat aa order for a stay of pro. fey' aeedlngs lna cviaolnal case on an appeal ' troneoavieifoaaad asnteace. But no stay a aaa lake place aniens the Judge JUt a ccrtiJL eete that, iajUt opinion, Ihtrt it rtatonaUt - ' Wl Js4. JhHMsa ktadU cxpUla kwri '' w ' oertifloats can be filed by a Judge in any case without making It a matter of record t A HOT rOB KB, OLBTBLABD. There is some carping by hypcroriteal per-so- m over Mr. Ourransro'e nluctaaoe to shake hands with fifty IWesterners a minute at the Innumerable receptions on his circuit. The argument of the complainants is that it is aa Inborn right oferery ope of our 00,000,000 people to \shake \with the (President, and that it is discourteous, if not actually uncon- stitutional, for him to decline. The defease Is that the President Is not a pump-hand- le and that his good right band Is not made of cast-iro- n. In this dire emergency It fills us with joy to come to the relief of all parties con- cerned with an eminently practical sugges- tion. Let the President cultivate the knack of shaking with tbo left as well .'as the right hand. Many olever housewives have learned to rest the right hand in this way. By chang- ing off in this fashion Mr. Olxtxxihd might rest himself, give variety to a , tedious per. fonnanoe and establish an invaluable prece- dent for his successors. BEAE0B FOB THB BAHB. The interesting story, \Behind Asylum Bars,\ told in yesterday's Wobld by a young woman who successfully feigned insanity and spent several days in Bellevue and the Black, well's Island Asylum, conveys some startling facts. It shows that when once the idea that a person Is insane is suggested to the mind It is difficult to remove the impression. It proves that expert doctors are as easily de- ceived in such cases as non-pr- of esslonals. It demonstrates how eastlr sane persons mar be subjected to a fate the most horrible the hu- man mind can coaooive. Here was a young woman who feigned It is true, but who suooessfully passed tho scrutiny of\policemen judges, matrons, lynx-eye- d reporters and experienced doctors without deteotlon. When she designedly spoke rationally and naturally those around her were more than ever convinced that she was Insane. She Is satisfied that some of the alleged lunatics with whom sho was brought in contact are as sane as herself. A PBTOB0 TO OmZBH TBABT, Citizen Taarjf has inaugurated his reign of terror In Chicago. He provoked what was very much like a riot by his speech at the Princes Theatre. Evidently Chicago has not the stamina to withstand his ty harangues. Only the unique Taint himself waa able to restrain the mob that he aroused. Our \psycho\ to the fiery citizen at this juncture is to restrain himself as well. In this reign of terror business he is pointed In the wrong direction. Buoh an emtio spark should not fool around a powder magazine. There is too much incandescence already about'the Chicago Anarchists' sympathizers. Put on the snuffers of conservative common sense; and turn on the hose of gonnine Ameri- can liberty-lovin- g but anarchy-hatin- g eontl-men- t. ' DOHT OVERLOOK DEHIB. BxtnaBaxaooouaKxiBHET seems to have received a cold shoulder from every point of of the political compass. Everybody is ap- parently blind to the real value of this dis- tinguished blatherskite. Ho should not be thus ignored. He is a most instructive spoci. men of the deserved fate that overtakes bla- tant demagogues in this country when once fonnd out. like the inebriate at the temper- ance lecture, he is chiefly valuable as a warn- ing. Let it be heeded. ATTEBB TO BEQIBTBATI0H, Honest men desire good government. Bu they cannot hope to securo it without exor- cising the elective franchise and voting for capable and faithful publlo officers. Regis- tration la the first and necessary step towards the ballot-bo- No good citizen should fall to place hlstiamo on the registry lists at the earliest posslblo moment. It is a wise rule not to leavo till, what can boas well done y. Beglster I THB B0NB OF THEIK FATHEBS. Now that the younger Dioxxms is coming to this' country there Is la some quarters a disposition to discredit him because he is the son of his father. This is not fair. As Sen. ator EtaBts says of Fued. Giunt t \ Who was as great as his father ?\ There is an ele- ment of Injustice in passing 'these snap judg- ments upon tho younger Giunt, Dickens, Lincoln, HAWTnoBMB and others. It is as unfair to disparage a man as to give him un- earned preferment because of the fame and aohlevernenta of his father. Let each tub stand on Its own bottom. Judge the sons of their fathers on the basis of their own merits and demerits. The 10th of October is not a celebrated-dat- e in the annals of the world, but it will be here, oftor known in tho almanacs as tho day upon whioh tho ovenlng edition of Tub Wobld was launched. This trouble among tho expert workers in brass should be distinguished from the squab- bles of the politicians, who are aiming to di- vide the plums of office without regard to the popular wish. There are strikers and strikers. Boss Buoxlxt, of Bob Fronoisco, who is rraspected of jury bribery, is blind. Hereto, fore it has been generally supposed that in such coses Justice was about tho only party affected with loss of eyesight. About that undignified scramble for a judl-cl- il nomination well, the most persistent beggar la usually the least deserving. Bboald the points in dispute between the union and the master printer be referred to as typograplcal error t The. students of ornithology are pussled by it 'discovery that all of Jat Gould's wallow are Robins, The Garrett is slamming the stable doors after the horse has been enticed away. IThe arrest of the Old Dominion officials Uatrc2dOMcrf,YlJgiUWHers. ', tf.mMM.M STRANGERS WITHIN OUR GATES. Senator Daaiel H. McMillan, of Buffalo, la at the Hoffman. Prof. H. B. Naaon, of the Troy Polrtechnlo Institute, I at the Hoffman House. S. D. Caldwell, of the Unioa Transporta- tion Company, Buffalo, Is at the Murray H11L The Brunswick shelters Gen. Sunt. H. P. Boyce, of the Bock Island and Pecino Ball, road. W. D. Wood, of Pittsburg, noted la Iron manufacturing circle, i a guest at the Fifth Avenue. The orator of the Band Lot, \ Chinese Must Go,\ Deals Kearney, 1 roomed at the Astor House. Maryland Democracy is represented at the Fifth Avenue Hotel by United States Senator A. P. Gorman. Dr. Walfcld Nelson, United States Inspec- tor of Medical Drugs, has returned from a trip through Switzerland, and may now be found at the Astor House. Two of tho returning European tourists on the Etruria yesterday, were Wm. Brooken and Dr. A. Andrle.of this oity, who are estab- lished at the Murray Hill. The presence of Bishop H. B. Whipple, of Minnesota, at the Fifth Avenue Hotel, aot as a sort of offset for the wiokedness of poll-tic- s \ there or theroabonts.\ Irving M. Scott the great ship builder of San Francisco, who Is to have something to do with the construction of our new navy, is in the city, a guest of the Hoffman. John B. Jeffrey, the Chicago printer, who, with his family, \has been doing Europe, on the Etruria yesterday and is tern, porarily stopping at the Hoffman House. On the Paolflo Mall steamer whioh arrived in port yesterday was Geo. M. Deans and wife. Mr. Deans is the British Consul at Stanley, Falkland Island. He is stopping at the Murray Hill. George H. Uutter owns a mine in Silver City, New Mexico, whore there is silver and gold galore. He Is in New York to see what his precious metals will buy. His headquarters aro at the Astor House. FIGS AND THISTLES. A citizen of Qolney, III., ass strnek the nvtt blow for a great reform. He caossd the arrest of a man Who had purloined his umbrella, prosecuted the ease vigorously and had the satisfaction of see-In- g the culprit sentenced to a tsrm In jslL Score another triumph for woman I The Metho- dists of Nebraska have elected Mrs. Angls P. Newman a delegate to their National Conference. She Is well known In the West for her hostility to the Mormon Church, and Is the first woman to be rewarded with snob a dignity. A child born to Mr. and Mrs. Bonn, cf Bast Du- buque, Is., last week had no eyes or any sem- blance of eyes. A surgical operation failed to re- veal any trace of a visual organ. The usual seat of vision Is covered by a tight, smooth akin. The child is unusually healthy snd In all other respects perfect. One of the attractions at the Mechanics' Fclr In San Franotsoo was a fountain that gushed forth Angelica wine free to any one who wished to drink. In another department of the exhibition was a table eight feet high snd fourteen feet across, which had been made from a single trans- verse section of a Humboldt County tree. Ben Carpenter, of Adirondack, was cleaning his rifle three years sgo when It was accidentally dis- charged, the ball passing through tour Inches of solid timber and Imbedding Itself tn the brain of his three-year-o- ld son, who was In an adjoining room. The doctors said the boy could not possibly survive more than twenty-fou- r hours, but he 1 still alive and In good health. Bherldan Powers, of Wsppello, Mo., recently witnessed a novel and exciting battle between two large turtles. He was out shooting In the St. Francis Hirer bottoms when the strange noise drew him to the river bank. He watched the bat- tle until the larger turtle bad routed Its antagonist and then brought down the victor with his fowling piece. The turtle was taken to town and found to weigh 110 pounds. Tom Smith, an Alsska machinist, stumbled on a gold mine at Berner Bay a few weeks ago that will make him rloh. While prospecting In a gulch one afternoon he became thirsty and dropped down on his hands and knees to drink from the stream of clear water which ran at his (feet. To his aston- ishment the bed of the stream seemed sprinkled with gold, and he saw that he had leaned directly over a rich vein. Samples of the quarts which he brought to town assayed several thousand dollars to the ton. A Buffalo man who waa recently In England had a singular experience at a oountry fair. lie was wandering aimlessly about the grounds when a man walked up to him quickly and satdt \Are you working or will you stand?\ \I'll stand,\ said the Buffalontan, as he waited developments. During the next fifteen minutes the strsngor came to him three times and handed him money. At last he began to think that he had had enough of \standing\ and he returned to his hotel. It struck him then he had been doing '' n \ work for a gang of plokpoekets who had mistaken him for some one else. lie made Just tso by his obligingness. M. M. Flowers, a ten-ye- ar convict In the peni- tentiary at Jeffersonvule, Ind. , was deprived last week of a deck of playing-card- s which It had cost him an Immense amount of pains to make. It Is customary for the Warden of the prison to Issue each month to every convict a \re- ward of merit,\ showing his standing and entitling him to certain privileges. These are printed on heavy cardboard and were carefully treasured by Flowers, who cut them to the proper size with a sharp nail and laboriously printed the spots find figures In them with pen and Ink. It took him nearly four years to get together enough cards to make a full deck. A Panday-scho- hymn-boo- k recently Issued at Salt Lake City, \ to fill a long felt want \ (as the preface declares) In the Instruction of good little Mormon children, contains the following edifying stansai .. With Jmoi tor th standard, A sor sod perfect sutd. And Joseph's wile uampl, Whet can I need betide t 111 etrlrft from ererr ertl To keep my heert and tonfuet I'll be a little Mormon And follow Brlsham Younf , Little Blanche Homer, of Minneapolis, Is only four years old, but she Is said to have an astonish- ing talent for music She plajs the piano and the organ equally well, reading the most difficult muslo with great accuracy and rapidity, Blanche waa borntn a twelve by sixteen claim shanty near Tower City, Dak. , and gave evidence of her phe- nomenal talent when only two years old. A \lite Canatructlen. Oh, she was a lass, As she left the ocean steamer; But now she's grown as thin aa shad This unregenerate schemer. Tier head was high and her smile was sweet, And her form was plump but graceful, And all exclaimed, as she came forth: \Ohl lsut that maid most tasteful!\ Alaal for the fate that met her then, For her skirts began to rustle, And a store was found oJnoealed Beneath her enormous bustle. There were laces and silks andaattns, A palntlag In oil bjjntlan. Ohl really you would hare felt surprise To witness that girl' condition. \Tor sh hsd bracelets around bar arms. And from elbow to wrist they ran; Diamond pins tn her underskirts, Bemots from the eye of man. But her scheming has all miscarried; The Government has her plunder. I \ will she try to cheat agalnt\ yea ask. ' SaewfllUahscan, bythuedwi t PLANS OF THE DEMOCRACY. CHIEFS OF TIB TWO 0EOAKIZATI0OT TO HOLD A OONPEEENOB. BlstrletAttrar Martin mad Jttlmmotr rtl cell Oamstaa a Utile Warry IrvtBs; Hall Fatlentlr Walling- - tn What It can Get Jad Deaetiae Fistula; far Renemlnav. tlen Repabllcaas are LUIdlnc Back. -- ij EADEB8 of Tammany j , Hall and the County r Democracy will be very buiy this week. I The chiefs of the two organizations are to meet la conference within a few day and harmony and unity are to be talked over. f There Is every pros-pe- of Tammany Hall and the County De- mocracy uniting upon a county and judiciary ticket. This was prac- tically agreed upon ot the Saratoga Conven- tion, where the two factions signed artioles of peace and good will for the coming cam- paign, and as allies refused to smoke the pipe of peace with Irving Hall. Since their return from the State Council of the party tho leaders of Tammany Hall and tho County Democracy have boon com- muning among themselves in their own wig- wams. They have not, however, appointed ambassadors to represent tho rival but now friendly disposed maohlnes In long and short talks over the equitable division of the offloosto be voted for. Fire Commissioner Blohard Groker, Sheriff Hugh J. Grant and W. Bourke Cookran, on tho part of Tammany alall. and Edward Cooper, Police Justioe Maurice J. Power and Fire Commis- sioner Honry D. Purroy, representing the County Domooraoy, may have had informal consultations regarding the union and make- up of the county and judiciary ticket, but as yet no formal oonferonoe has been hold. Tho Tammany Hall County and Judiciary Convention meets next Thursday. After forming an organization it will probably ap- point a conferenoo committeo consisting of the leaders of the various district machines and then take a recess until after the County Democracy Convention, whioh meets on Wednesday, Oct. 10, has named a conforence committee. The two committees will select and the arranging for the union will begin in earnest. It will not bo out of plaoo to Inform the rooders of the first jssuo of Tax Evxnino \Wom-- p that the com-in- g municipal election Is an important one. The following officers that are to be voted for will prove this : District-Attorne- In place of Bandolph B. Mar-tin- e. A Surrogate, In place of Daniel O. Rollins. Two Justices of the Supreme Court, In place of Abraham B. Lawrence and Charles Donohue. Two Justices of the City Court, In place of Ernest Hall and Stephen Burdett Hyatt. Judge of the Court of Creneral Sessions (accord. Ing to act of Isst Legislature creating an additional criminal Judgeship). Comptroller, In place of Edward V. Loew. Resident of the Board ot Aldormen, In place of Henry It Deekman. Coroner, In place of M. J. B. Messemer. Besides these and State officers, the electors of the city are to vote for Senators, Assemblymen, Civil Justices and Aldermen. How Tammany Hall and the County De- mocracy will divide up the county judiciary and district nominations is the question that is puzzling even the knowing politicians. All sorts of statements and rumors have been floating around in hotel corridors, olubs and places of publlo1 resort about the make-u- p of the county tiokct. It has been said that Tammany Hall would demand the naming of the candidates for tho Justiceship of the Suprome Court, a Justiceship of the City Court, Comptroller, Surrogate and Coroner. This would give tho County Domocraoy tho selection of the nominees for District-Attorne- y, Judge of the Court of General Sessions, a Justice of tho SuprcAe Court, a Justice of the City Court and President of the Board of Al- dermen. Then it has been proclaimed by po- litical wiseacres that the Count' Democrats wanted the Comptrollership to be awarded to them, while Tammany Hall would lay claims to the Genoral Sessions Judgeship or both Justiceships of the Supreme Court. Since tho press and the publio have been demanding the nomination of Bandolph B. Martine for Judge of Goneral Sessions, and Do Lancey Nicoll for DiBtrlct-Attorne- y, the leaders of both organizations have boen do. ing a great deal of thinking. Tammany Hall Is perfectly willing to have Mr. Martine and Mr. Nicoll on tho union ticket, but insists that their nominations be credited to the County Doraocracy in tho division of tho offices. If tho County Democraoy leaders see defeat for the entiro ticket staring them in tho faco unless they place both Mr. Mar- tina and Mr. Nicoll on tho ticket they will endeavor to parcel out either tho Dfstrict-Attornoysh- ip or tho General Sessions Judge- ship to Tammany Hall. Ah Mr. Martine and Mr. Nicoll have heretofore been members of the County Democracy organization, of course Tammany Hall would prefer that the County Demooraoy would nominate its own members, and leave the wigwam a slice of another part of the tickot. An attempt was mode to Influence District-Attorne- y Martine to stand for renominatlon. If the attempt had been successful it would have resulted In the shelving of Mr. Nicoll. Mr. Martine, howover, cave certain gentle, men to understand that lie was a candidato for nomination for Judge of the Court of General Sessions. It 1b also said on tho best of authority that ho has notified his friends lu the County Democracy that ho would not uccept n nomination for that position unless Mr. Nicoll is nominated for District-Attorne- Judge Charles Donohue bos not given up hopo of boing renominated. He has been bringing the strongest kind of pressure to socure recognition from Tammany Hall. Thero are many leaders of Tammany Hall who think it uould injuro tho entire ticket to place Judge Donohue upon it. Tho Wig-vamlt- who remained faithful to tho late John Kelly cannot forget how Judge Dono- hue used his powerful influonco in more than ono attempt to crush their old leader and or. cauization. Corporation Counsel Morgan J. O'Brien is still mentioned for Supreme Court Judge, and his friends are pushing his claims for promotion to the bench. Tne Bepublican leaders are patiently await- ing the result of the pow-wow- s between Tam- many Hall and the County Democraoy. Their County Judiciary Convention will not nominato a ticket until the Dem- ocrats have placed their ticket in the Bold. Tho Bepublican bosses will he in a position to make capital out of any mis. takes the Democrats may make. Thero aro hundreds of prominent Republicans who aro wishing that the Democratic machines will set Mr. Nicoll aside. In that event they iould favor his nomination ou a Bormbllcan. Oitizn County Judiciary ticket. They are of opinion that a Bepumlcan-Citlzen- ticket would not only overthrow a machine union ticket, but would bring thousands and thou- sands of votes to the Bepublican State tickot. m ew 8cb Casks Met Fnn Every Day. First Table d'Hote proprietor Armand has left me. I shall never get such a cook again. On U not found every day, Beoond T. D. K But dooks\ar many. First T. D. P. Tes, but nont could mak a rausWoom go a far aa Anntafl did. a n A Slav J Liberty. IrVeet FnrU AreAwife, A speaktr st one of the recent Anarchist meet- ings held In the French metiopolla, carried ,way by th eloquence of his own oration, exclahted exeUtdiyi \OUUaa Iaatlie veryalvof glft.. onjBJjwrty.\! ( MABO0T. The sVaalea Insist that Itfn Beana t BrtasT lVaek te th Laber Party's Fair. MTT.Pfivr.HTT may r-- if bare had something to A I do with it At aay jLtjHLj rato more than seven maKmf thousand people paid PtmiA ljr r the\r dme \ nd MAmWmylJ P\\1 through the mgKmStfm U wloketa nt tne fair to uiMfl I Madison Square Gar. fPHjULe den Saturday Bight, Wttmf and It was the most successful night of tho fsir. The Anti-Pover- ty Society has for its highest aim the abol- ishment of poverty and the elevation of the poort and when Mrs. Hackett, who has boen preaching for years the doctrines which she believes to be the solution of the social prob- lem, looked for tho objeot of the interested attention of some children who, standing near her booth at the Anti-Povor- fair, were looking intently at the bottom of her gowa, sho found that an emaciated and thoroughly poverty-stricke- n black kitten had laid its bony frame there, she practised what sho reached. The kitten had wandered into the S larden from the street and Mrs. Hackett took it up as a harbinger of good luck to the fair and the United Labor Party. The kitten was taken to stout-hearte- d Mary Halligan. Dr. McGlynn's former cook, who guarded the passago to his room from sacri- legious intrusion by those who had boen ap- pointed in his place long after the loggarth aroon had been evicted by the order of sus- pension from the Archbishop. Mary gave a banquet of cold turkey to the waif, and it speedily booamo a favorite. It was ohris. toned Anti-Povert- y, and was petted by the ladieB and dragged about by the children at the fair until Mrs. Haokett thought it might be petted to death, and took the baby home with her, whoro it now is. It is living On the top shelf, has shown an exoeedlng fondness for raw oysters no vinegar, thank you and is growing sleek and fat. The ladies at the fair Insist upon it that it is Scotch luck for a blaok cat to come to one's house, and that Anti-Pover- ty is sure to bring luck to tho causo for which they work. The kitten will be an attraction at the fair this week, and will accompany Henry George to tho White House in 1885, say the lady politi-clan- s of the fair. At any rate, its coming into the Garden was a sign of good luck for itself, and it is evidently quite satisfied with its en- trance into politics as a member of the United Labor party BUCKET-SHO- P BB0KEES' METHODS. They Are a Superstitions \Lot and Oftea have Aecemmodatlns; Friends. The curbstone and bucket-sho- p broken ore the most superstitious people in the world. Before they will plank down the five-doll- ar syndicate they have made up oa the particu- lar stock they are going to bull or bear to the extent of their pile, they will hustle all over the street and see all their friends, to find out if possible the latest tip concerning their fa- vorite. A popular dodge to get a tip on some active stook then attracting the attention of the speculative market is to go to the office of some big broker who is dealing largely in that particular security for his customers and pump his bookkeeper. Sometimes the bookkeeper is o gentleman of very easy morality, and will not refuse to impart what knowledge bo has regarding the transactions of some of the big customers of the firm to a friend or acquaintance, espe- cially wbon the request is backed up by an offer of coin in moderate amounts. Perhaps tho representative of the five-doll- syndi- cate is told that Mr. So and So, one of the biggest traders in the street, has sent in an order to buy a thousand shares of the stock in question, and off he goes to advise his to float up on a bull mar. ket, and they go in for a quick turn. If thero are any Indications that there is going to be unloading the syndicate will sell and take its chances on a falling market. These little games are comparatively Inno- cent, however, when their effect upon the market is concerned. They are carried In a bolder manner sometimes, as, for instanoe, when two opposing cliques are fighting eaoh other In tho markot and It is of the utmost importance to each to find out just That the other is doing. Then easily approached book, keepers and clerks are In great demand, and there Is often big money floating around on these occasions whioh finds its way, it Is said, into the pockets of men who are not above betraying the interests of their employers and their customers. RUMBLINGS OF THE CAMPAICN. The Young Men's Democratic Club meets Ooronor Messemer is certain of the Tarn, many Hall renominatlon. Polioe Justice Murray has a son he would like to place on tho Civil Justiceship bench. There are twenty candidates for Alderman In the Twenty-thir- d Assembly District and thirty election districts to hear from. Lawronoe J. Fitzgerald, renominated for State Treasurer on the Domocratio ticket, is nursing a sprained ankle. . Gen. George O. Jones, the veteran Green-baoke- r, said this morning at the Fifth Ave-nu- o Hotel t \ The Greenback party still lives and we will poll 40,000 votes in the State.\ The feud betwoen Alderman Patrick Div. vo and Thomas Maher threatens to resolve Itself into a fight between the Fourth and Sixth Ward politicians. Registration days: Tuesday, Oct. 11, (to- morrow)! \iVodnesday Oct. 19 : Friday, Oct. 28 ; Saturday, Oct. 29. Election day, Tues- day, Nov. 8. Col. Frederick D. Grant is still suffering from Boro throat. He is a frequent visitor at the headquarters of the Bepublican State Committee in the Fifth Avenue Hotel. Mr. James L. Williams. Chairman of the Exeoutlve Committee of the Democratic State Committee, is a tall, well-bui- lt roan, and owns a dark mustache. He is considered very handsome. Edward Cooper has accepted tho Treasurership of the Democratic Campaign Committee, with tho understanding that ho is not to solicit subscriptions. \ I will be ro. sponsible for nil I receive,\ is what he re- marked in accepting the post. Some Girls Are Awful. \ Some girls are Just too awful for anything,\ said Miss Stormy Weather on her way home from church yesterday. \ There's Ethel Marshall, she wears a set of false teeth. \ \I can hardly believe It,\ said Mr. Bwansdown. ' I never noticed 1U1' \ Of curii you dldnt. Why, she Is so deceit- ful that she only wears them at night.\ m m - On Blay Know Too Much. fVom tyare.J Ocntloman at Club Would yon believe It, my dear fellow, notwithstanding all my protests, my wife Insists on covering her face with powder even when she goes to bed T My Dear Fellow (absent-mindedl- I know, my dear chap. Don't talk to me about It. It's simply disgusting. When one kisses her It taatt Just like sugar. Oaanterfelt Gala Ilard te Fasa. M. CaUno, tn order to win a bet, attempted to swallow a sliver cola, and almost ohoked. A soon a h reoovsrsd, he exclaims, la Alsgnitt \It must have been a counterfeit ecln, slao I have beta unauoosHfol la my attempt to pus it,\ Ha Qada't RtesnUiJ It, rn Lt CeuWj.l Guest tnPsrtscsfe. Walter, this fish I detest. able. It Is neither ss fresh nor as good aa the one yon gave ate the day before yesterday. Walter How oaa noasUar say sues tains; r Why rt vary sajasoat ' ii \ THB GRATB OF AVDUBOff. nfarkea try a Simple Tank ? Oraaa-f- a Trinity Cemetery SVBaf11 n W WC V?i, oorntt Trinity 3L-V- \\ i r i(KI ' Cemetery in that part ' iOtl ' \ cty clled 0wv ' i jsVFiJSyy mansTille,surrounded H?2PEG2Ejbv d \' th\ ofc j3b\tW\ i g trees and overlooking c3k I \fjfij a little section of the aft - North Blver as it L 4 glistens between tho jjfr fAjk trees and shrubbery in &jn I hV the ftrnon sun- - srr ji hkie, stands tho Iff . ..n r ffi Cave of tho famous ate\T\ ''\ffnt naturalist, John James mj 1 a''' ' Audubon. Itisasim. \\ pie tomb of gray gran ite built in the hillside, and oovered with a natural drapery of vines and wild plants, and in its solitude and quietness is sugges- tive of tho wild woodland scenes that the naturalist so dearly loved during his life. Some time ago it was decided by tho author!, tios of the cemetery to cut a roadway through that part of the ground where the tomb of Audubon stands and it was found that this would necessitate the removal of his body. Attho samoxtlme a new avenuo known as Audubon avenue is to be opened between Tenth avenue and tho Boule- vard, whioh will lnterseot the cemotery. A proposition has been made, therefore, that the body of Audubon, when it is removed from its present resting place, be interred at the head of the new avenue and the spot be marked by a handsome monument worthy of the great naturalist's fame. The New York Academy of Sciences has taken tho matter in hand and one or two meetings have been held with a view to arriv-In- g at some understanding regarding the purchase of tho monument, which will be a very handsome one, tho money to purchase it being raised by subscription. A commit- tee consistingpf Prof. D. 8. Martin and Dr. Britton and Prof. Eggleston, of Columbia College, have the arrangements in hand and are now in negotiation with tho family of tho naturalist for the purpose of securing the authority necessary, and their further plans will be announced at some future meeting. The remains of Audubon have lain in the vault in Trinity Cemetery sinco his death in 1851. In view of the interest which the present project has already aroused, it might not bo out of place to present a sketch of tho life of the celobrated scientist, about whom so little seems to be known at the present day. Ho was born in the year 1775, of French parents, in the southern port of the State of Pennsylvania. At a very early age he began to develop that love of nature which led him to become a devoted student of everything pertaining to nature. As he says himself: \ When I had hardly yet learned to walk the productions of nature that lay spread all around were constantly pointed out to me. They soon became my playmates, and before my ideas were sufficiently formed to enable me to estimate the differences between the azure tints of the sky and the emerald hue of the bright foliage I felt that an intimacy with them, not consisting of friendship merely, but bordering on frenzy, must ac- company my steps through life, and now more than ever am I persuaded of tho power of those early impressions. Hone but aerial companions suited my fancy.\. He inherited his intense ove of nature from his father, who encouraged him, helped him make collections in natural history, and taught him to paint and draw, on art which he afterwards made noble use of in his great work on \Ornithological Biography.\ His education was completed in Franco, whither his father sent him at an early age. One of his masters at Paris was the great David. When he first returned to this country, at about tbe age of twenty-fiv- e, he went into business. He mode repeated failures, how- ever, in trade and finally gave up every- thing for his favorite study of nature. He used to take long excursions on the rivers and through the woods, accompa- nied by his wife and child. In this way he travelled all through tho States of Pennsyl- vania and Kentucky, sketching and writing. Some of his descriptions of woodland scenes are tho most beautiful and picturesquo ever written. One can feel the fresh air Dlowins in his face as he reads, he can scent the odor of prairie flowers and autumn woods and bear the roar of the surf along the seashore. Nature, and not books, was bis teacher. He began to write his great work on birds in 1825, and completed the first volume in 1831. The fifth and last volume was finished in 1839, and the work is one of the grandest ever undertaken. While he was writing it he visited England, whero he was received with open arms. In 1828 ho went to the Con- tinent and visited Cuvier and received his en- couragement in his work. After his return to the United States he first devoted his at- tention to the bird life along the Gulf of Mexico, and discovered and described a num- ber of new species. Then he explored Lab- rador and tho coasts of British America. He died in 1851, at the age of seventy-six- . His devoted love of nature cannot have a better illustration than in the closing chapter of bis great work on Bird Biography, where he says t \ Amid the tall grass of ths far extended of the West, in the solemn forests of Brairies on the heights of the midland mountains, by the shores of the boundless ocean and on the bosom of the vast lakes and magnificent rivers, have I sought to searoh out the things whioh have been hidden since tho creation of this wondrous world, or seen only by the naked Indian, who has for un- known ages ages dwelt in the gorgeous but melancholy wilderness. Who Is the stranger to my own dear country who can form an ode. quate conception of its primeval woods ; of tne glory of thoso coumnar trunks that for centuries have waved In the breeze and re. slated the shock of the tempest ; of the vast bays of the Atlantic coast replenished by thousands of streams differing in magni- tude as differ the stars that sparkle in the expanse of the pure heavens; of the density of aspect of our Western plains, our sandy South- ern shores, interspersed with reedy swamps, and the cliffs that protect osr Eastern coast ; of the rapid currents of the Mexican Gulf, and the rushing tido streams of tho Day of Fundy ; of our own ocean lakes, our mighty rvers, our thundering cataracts, and majestio mountains rearing their snowy heads into the calmest regions of the dear, cold sky would that I could delineate the varied feat, ures of that loved land I \ mowers for tbe Widow In the lied Hause. PYom IA Boiton Ceirftr. A lsdy living In the suburbs was called down the other morning to sec a young girl who asked for her at the door but declined to enter the house. Iho lady recognized the caller as a girl she bad frequently seen tn the neighborhood, but of whose name she was Ignorant. The girl looked hurriedly np ind then bashfully cast down her eyes to the doormat, which she ner- vously prodded with the toe of her coarse boot. \ dot any flowers T \ she demanded with a man- ner which seemed grulT, but which was probably only frightened. 'Notmaay. Why 7\ \ 'Cause Mis' pnrtngton want some.\ \Whots Mrs. Purlngamt\ \ She's the widow woman what lived In the ted house at the end of Back Alley.\ '' What sort of flowers does she want t\ inoulred the lady, utterly st a loss to know why Mrs. Pnr- tngton, the widow who dwelt In the red house at the end of Daok Alley, should send to demand flowers from a pert sot stranger. \ I dunno,\ answered the girl, more Bllaly than before. \But what la she going to do with them?\ per- sisted the puzzled lady. \ I dunno,\ repeated tbe caller. \ She's dead, an' she wants come flowers.\ And tbe patbetlo situation having thus become clear at length, the lady sent to the departed widow who would dwell no more la the red house at the end ot Back Alley whatever aloasoau th CAUGHT HTHE SOCIAL SWUCa I ' - I PASHI05AHLE PEOPLE ALRE1DT ABTDt fCS 1 A BRISK AND BUST BBABOff. ' ,1 At Present AttentUn Is \Largely Oeneenarsuoi ' aa the Fetbam Steepleehaaa A Bma that Exclnstre People \(Inst Increase Tkata? j Membership ta Pay Kxpensea Latea Gean) sip Abeut Weddlnga aad Eniraceneiata, , - j. -- -- OOIETY I arreadjr ' I IbbI ( busy oeason. This wtelgj id Mriy begins it, Alargal ilbll I jM i number of f ashlonaJblia Wk f IVT Pl\l no naT0 n\! I iffa. Bero 'n \ country! lifnk \\H1. return ( & Wxj J expressly to attend tha J (0jjl \first night\ at WaU T lftV' ) l0:'8- - Sooial gayety rffl laVw3w11 bo continuous till f v ' I jXffl DentButtheattentioaj I tL i trQ?yjLai this moment oeuv ) WJSfcPcentrated upon Bar- -' JyKiCj55gg'\\i &2sPy& Tho announcement' 'j has already boen mode of tho autumn meeting; of the Pelham Stecplochaso, under tho arts- -, j piocs of tho Country Club, Thursday aad J Saturday, Oct. 20 and 25. A \ hunt ball v wind up the rnco week has been discussed by tho club, and it is probable that some-da- . cided action will be taken on the part of tha members, in order to end the autumn moet ing with brilliancy. Mr. Pierre Lorillard has sold hi house aV ' Madison avenuo and Thirty-fourt- h street, , whioh was formerly occupied by Mr. Jacob Lorillard, to Mr. J. T. Wysong for $110,000. . ; It is rumored that tho present membership of the Tuxedo Club is to bo increased by two, hundred new members. This has been found necessary, as the annual expenses of conduct, ing the club aro so larce that the present rev- enue from dues and otner sources of inooraaj are not sufficient to meet the outlay. Tha deficit in tho accounts is made up by Mr. , Lorillard. From an authentio source it la ' learned that Mr. Lorillard has inserted clause in his will that his heirs and executor 1 are to perpetually carry on Tuxedo. 1 Mr. James Brown Potter is recovering frorat his serious illness. The cause of his trouble f was internal abcess, caused by excessive ea ercise at tennis. i The Dnko of Marlborough has beoomo avi regular diner at Delmonlco's. I j J. H. A. Tremenheer is to marry 'Mis JesVj f sie B. Van Auken on the 18th Inst. It Willi be a house wedding. Mr. La Montagne, who Is to marry Missj ; Weir early in November, has taken aa apart-- 1 meat in tne Cambridge. The wedding of Miss Julia Cotton-Smlf- hi and Mr. George Post will not take place this fall, as currently reported, but in the earlyl spring. ' Mr. and Mrs. Bobert Olarkson are vis! ting. Mr. and Mrs. James Oits, of Bellport, L- - Z.' The engagement is rumored, but sot 1 authenticated, of Mr. E. D. Morgan to a1 ' young lady well known in New York and West Chester. Mr, Howard Butler, tho olever youasfS artist, and son of William Allen Butler, wiuffl spend the winter in Mexico. , Mr. and Mrs. Pinchot. of Grey Towers, Milford, have bought tho house No. 4 Gram. ercy Park. Mr. and Mrs. Pinchot will 1 give a series of entertainments this winter to introduce their daughter, Miss Antoinette ; Pinchot. i The wedding of Miss Minnie Edwardsvai daughter of the lato Jonothan Edwards, and! ' Mr. Ostronder will take placo as( T the bride's residence. ' Mrs. William P. Jaffray, who is now at her. , country place at Astoria, will sail shortly for f England. The wedding of Mr. Newbold Lawrence S and Miss Goelet will tako plaoo in Navem. 1 ber, and will take up their residence in tha' old Lawrence homestead at Lawrence, L. L-- ' Mr. Lorrlmer Stoddard, son of the poet,' 1 has adopted the stage as his profession. He is now acting in Bronson Howard's new play j at the Union Square Theatre. The Bev. W. E. Eainsford. of St. George's; i Church, has been the guest' of Mr. H. LoK Grand Cannon at Burlington, Vt. Mr. ' and; i Mrs. Boinsford and family will return Ul New York this month. j James Gordon Bennett, of Paris dined-atf- 1 Delmonlco's last night. i TOCLE SAM'S SMARTEST H0BSB. , Ha Gives a Fine Free Shew to avBI; Crow f, In Moil Street. f One hundred and twenty-seve- n men.,and boys were standing about in an anxious way '; at tho east end of Mail street this noon when' i an Evenino Would reporter came along and thought he'd take a look at the fight, too. Ha 1 couldn't find any fight, though. The meat and boys-wer- e all looking at a particularly! knowing bay horse with four blaok legan which stood in front of mall wagon No. I' with an expeotant look on his face. His driver, a bright young man with a big 7 on,l4' his shiny brass shield, hod just slipped off ? the bridlo and was walking over towards Filomeno Buonarottl's banana cart at thoH cross-wal- Filomeno grinned and banded i him a dozen yellow peels. Then the young fl man bought threo small apples for five cents j and went baok to within four yards of tha , j horse. 1 The crowd was twice as big now and thoso j who hod been thero before were smiling ex- - 1! pectantly. The young man halted and Aftld 1 up a banana peel. , ', 'Highball, Dick? \he asked. ' The big bay horse turned up his headid-j-wis- o ana opened an enormous month. To moke things extra sure he spread out a large surface of tremulous upper lip. The driver pitched a poel with a big up-cur- onV It. Dick lifted his mouth a little and caughtl , it. The crowd applauded. The driver fired a peel in slow, drop-ba- ll style, and Dick '; nailed that, too. .....' Whon thore were no more peels left ths driver carefully balanced one of the apple on tbe top of Dick's outstretched lip. Tha horse turned his head very slowly at first, then gave it a quick Jerk and fairly Juggled I the apple Into his mouth. The people 7 clapped their hands and a bootblack said J, \ Hay I\ In enthuBlastlo admiration. Diolt Juggled tho other apples in tha zamo success- - ful fashion and grinned for more, and tha spectators went away feeling happy becauta U they had seen a fine show free. 1 Jtcady With An Answer, & (rVoM ltlo.ro. M A venerable and white-hair- old gentteatssM somewhere in the neighborhood of eighty year el 1 age, was accosted th other night by a Boulevard 3j \innocent.\ \ What do you wsnt. my dear,\ be axoUtaaflJ a \ you see I am a poor old man.\ a \ All the mors reason to enjoy life, wata oaa has only got a fsw days more ta live. \ ;H a ' 4 \rraatnUaBpreelatten af the \ Kvoalng WefMV aad Hearty Canaratttlatteas, wnxt Ettsaya ohd Lira Ass! Haw Toax Oct. it, Ui, t JVtw Jri Zmtt Wvrlit ' Permit me to congratulate you upon eUrttag an evening addition. We desire to have aa \aa.\ Inserted for the first six editions, to occupy aaeat one-ha- lf column at o per line Of tola Jayaaf pries), good locatioB, properly dtoPMt M (j

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