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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, October 21, 1887, Image 2

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Mr '' $ THE EVENING WORLD; FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21 1 1887. BV TilK FRIDAY, OCTOBER Si. Kf BVBSCItll'IION (Intituling rotiagti), JR\ ttONTJT, 30c; PEIt TEAIt, $3.00. ' OVER 800,000 A DAY I OVER TWO MILLION COPIES A WEEK I Dtu (The tMtttmt Clrcnlntlsn of Any Newspaper I In tlin World. The total nnmtier of Worlds printed during the gE- tut week was 2, 83.930, as follows: Haaday.., 209,280 copies. \ 300.030 coplo. Tfaesday :iUU,100 copies. IgP Wednesday 31U,HO copies. Thursday D0H.00U copies. ? Friday 203,4:10 coplc. Kt HaUrday 2H2,100 roples. K Weekly and Mr ml 107(010 copies. Hjff Avcrago circulation ot Tub World per day fur ' above week, 31 1,900 Copios. HgjT We wh08C signatures are appended, certify to Hk correctness of the above statement. K. \ O. W. Turner, Business Manager. K', 1. Anocs Shaw, cashier. E' i J. O. BMiTif, Foreman World Press-Roo- BB . C. K. Biuabt, Kjf Acting Supt. Stall and Delivery Dcpt, Kj? Edward II. Uankin, Auditor. ! Btjt. City and County of New York, w. i PerftonaJly appeared before me O. W. TrRMan. TlntU & nM Manse i J. AKons Hiiaw, Osthlert J. O, Smith, vcU Foiwnin FreM-lton- Cuarlka K, Btewabt, Actios W! napannUndent Mall and Delivery Dtpwtment, and KiS Edward II. kahim, Aoditor, who, belna personally Bi known to me, did append their signatures to the etats- - iinanl abova roads and dtpoaa and iwear that It la true KP and correct. - Vork, Oct. IB, 1BS7. 3?- WILLIAM I. SUIMIB. OoromlMloner of rtnada, TK. ' City and County of New York. ADVERTISING RATES. PQc& (Afats Measurement.) Ordinary, 2A canU per line No extra prtoa for ae Oftx eeptabla display. Uusnessor Speolal Notloes, opposite Hn Editorial pafa, 00 oanta per line, Ileadlni Notices, Rgj'' Marred or marked \Adft.\: First pace, 8 1.00 per R \\ Fourth page, VI, Co per line; Intldo pe, SI psrllne. kh Ta4 rsfW adtrtUing in lh iaffy World do not np- - Kofy JiiytStAe JTt.it (np fi.w., Hor do (At yattt qf thai (nut $& afftv lotlf Horning C.dlon, HI g? , TAUUAHTB OHANOB. E& ' It is Tammany's cbnnco If tho representatives of tho ancient hall shall ? coqtlnuo to stand firmly for Rood government and refuso to consent to tho kuiilns of Kioowi because \ he has made Now York too hot forboodlers,\ their organization will add immensely to the prestige that it Rained last .Bhall it be Tammany acting for tho poople Rp or the' j)ooplo acting for themselves ? Tho Tammany Committee was on solid M'; sronndlastnlBht. Lot it maintain itself tharo. ' itr. Uabttnx was right in refuting to Rive up his merited promotion for tho sake 0 ot \ shuttlnR out \ his brilliant yonng assist- - ent. It him \stick.\ S?J9v Kj WHO FATB THE BILLS 7 H) HVhen a would-b- o Judgo buys his nomina- - B: tlon to the Bench, who pays tho bill ? The prico of nominations for Justice, of tho District Court is 63,000, tho lowest of the judicial assessments. Mostt of these Justices ore not what would bo tormed \shinine lights\ of tho legal profession. Dut thoir ' ealary is $8,000, $3,000 moro than that of a United States Circuit Judge, and nearly as $ much ns that of a Justico of tho United States \ Supremo Court. Comparatively speaking, $5,000 would be E&t 'lair remuneration for tho grado of men on our E-- r district Court benches: Charitably supposing ftr they do not pay thoir debts with judicial fa. vpra , tho margin of $3,000 on their first yoar's Bolary moets tho machine assessmeut for ki nomination. As n matter of fnot, the salary vras raised to $8,000 with this assessment and eabsequent political contributions distinctly in Tiew. Kf' Bow long will the peoplo continue to pay B. tho political bills of those jockoying Jus. tioes ? SE LIOH AQAIH. Inspired by Sham's example in staying the K'' band of justice, De Leon, the sotorious trafflelter in yonng girls, is also seeking a now trial. Kfjl The argument of his counsel is simply n : 'tirade ngainst-Tni- : Woiild for exposing his jJ. Infamous business and furnishing tho Court With conclusive evidence for his conviction. ' Bb Lion belongs to the class of rasoals who naturally think that The WonLD is too active w ' and powerful an institution for their good. Ho is a very instructive instanoo of journal. istlo \ persecution.\ . The fathers and mothers of New York will consider diatribes of such onemies a high compliment to tho efilolenay aud value of The Wobld's work for tho publio good. M, LET TEE 8EBVAHT3 BEEVE. . 'B not democratic, it is not deoent, for a dozen offloe-holde- to meet in secret to say ow e Puu' Placs to bo filled this year 'shall be dlvidod between their respectlvo Actions. Ej- - There can be but one palliation of this in- - Urferenoo of the servants with tho concerns of their masters. If they put forward the best men men of attested ability and faith. fulness, men that the people want their assumption of tho duty of making noinina- - Wons may bo acquiesced in. ' If they use their authority to deny the pub. lio wish and to defy publio opinion, they should bo taught that the peoplo rule. And this needed lesson seems to be impending, Kew York will not consent to have her ad. ministration of justice dictated by Boodlers and Bosses. TP JVALTJEOF A\E0v7. ML Maypr Hewitt tells tno Subway Comruls. B slon that \tho work has been done more B' iarsfulfy slnoe I modo the row, and I proposo K k Iep on making o row,\ HE Tbe \row\ that the Mayor makes is against fay unnecessary dltturboneo of the streots. ' te )w right or wrong in this subway raattor, U 1 a good thing to have a Mayor who has K iho bAckboae to moke a \ row.\ A practical ormsr neds to have fighting' qualities. , Tho opportunities to bote \rows\ in bo. Hl ' ' LTT ' i\iyliuftli. fcMi'-''-iH- ; U half of tho publio interests in tills city aro innumerable and tempting. PERPETUAL HIOH TAIE8. Senator Fbve'h remedy for tho surplus is to raise tho war tariff higher, so ns to give pro. tecled monopolies a fuller control of tho homo market by shutting out imports, and then to spend in wllil-cn- t appropriations whatovor excess shall remain. This is truly a heroic remedy. Tito pro. posnl to rcdnco the rnrenue by making the taxes so high that nobody can pay them, and to \ put $10,000,000 n yenr into tho subsidiza- tion of American steamers and ships,\ and to \ put MW.OOO men at work on tho Nicara- gua Canal,\ must causo in tho average tax. payer n strong hankering to call tho Ilepubll-ca- n party back to power. Is \ tho war taxos forovcr \ really n popu- lar battlo-cr- y down in Mnino ? WHO KEEPS BHAHP PROM BINO BIHO 7 A Boodlors' organ charges that It is Assist- ant District-Attorne- y Nicoll who is \ stav- ing off tho enforcomont of tho sentence pro- nounced against Jacoii Sharp.\ The basis of this colossal lie is tho post- ponement of n fow days asked for to enable Ooustock to prepare to arguo tho caso beforo the Court of Appeals. But who got tho stay from Judge Forim ? Who delayed the caso beforo tho General Term? Who, by \ways that oro dark and tricks that aro vain,\ obtained another stay from Judgo Huoeb ? Who threatens that tho caso shall bo carried to tho United States Supremo Court to keep tho veteran briber from Sing Sing ? Jacob Sharp's money, Jacob Snxnp's po. litical \ pull,\ Jacob Sharp's subsidized newspapers havo thus delayed Justico, against the strenuous and splendid efforts of tho man who securod his conviction. And tho pooplo know it. A PECULIAR ATTITaDE. Mr. Coubtlandt Palmes says ho is opposed to Anarchism, but sympathizes with tho con- demned Anarchists. His attitude is somewhat similar to that of the Maino deacon, who \ stood for Prohibi- tion but ng'ln its enforcement.\ Anarchism minus tho Anarchists would bo quite an innocuous affair. HAUD8 ON, A Washington despatch to tho evening organ cays that \ the polioy of the Administration seems to be ' hands off ' in tho extraordinary contest that is now going on in Maryland.\ Thoro oro times when an Administration should keep its hands off of political conten- tions and times when it should lay a firm hand upon them. In Maryland conspicuous Federal officials aro ougaged in an open effort to sustain a gang of ballot-bo- x stuffors aud spoilsmon in control of tho party manage- ment and tho local government. In doing thistheso officials aro violating tho Presi- dent's order and scandalizing tho publio sor. vice. The Administration should lay the hand of discipline on its contumacious servants. TROUBLE 0HTHE\L'B.'' Delays on tho Elevatod roads owing to of various sorts are getting to bo un- comfortably common. What is tho matter ? Is tho rolling stook wearing out? Is tho superstructure nog. leotod ? Aro the men overworked, under- paid or poorly inspected 1 Manager Hain has dono marvellously well in maintaining tho efficiency of tho roads. The directors who havo grown rich fiom ttihse franchises must spare no pains or ex- pense in keeping the Hues safe and rolinblo. Any serious loss of human lifo, due to their parsimony or hoodlessnobg, would make Now York a hot place for thorn. Speaking of reforms, why doesn't some benevolent society set about teaching tho children of Italy tho diflorcnco betwoon fall nnd winter apples? Fruit is displayed on nearly all tho Btonds that won't be fit to cat for three months yot. Give tho delicious fall apples thoir season. The latest method of firing an exponsivo nine-inc- h Dahlgrcn gun, as exemplified at Nowport, is to firo it, carriage and all, out of the portholo into tho sea. These tactics would bo very offectivo if the enemy wero accommodating enough to bo within rango. Tho Chleago Board of Trodo is not to havo the business of gambling in food products all to itself. Judge Collins denies tho applica- tion for an order giving tho Board a monop. oly of quotations. Bucket-sho- p gambling is no better than barrel-sho- p gambling. i Tho \mysterious disappearances\ aro quite numorons of lato. But as an offset we havo a full supply of very suspicious appear- ances on tho surfaco of County Democracy politics. Tho bravo lad, Barrett, who was shot while dofending his bisters from insult, is dead. And still no murderous \tough\ is hanged, nor aro the gangs dispersed. And so Jiwmt HrjBTED wants to bo Speaker again ? What uncompleted job up the Hud- son is the Bald Eagle's eyo upon now ? The latest crazo is for engraved marriage certificates. The best place to engrave them is bn tho hearts of the loving couples. Henry Georoe is confident that ho can oross tho turbulent stream of politics with, put a Fobd. Gladstone is at Derby. Ho will bo at tho political winning post beforo long. How About the Adnilnlalrntlou (PVvm (A. CkituQa oumaM 7tie reformers la llaltlmoro will make a gallant fight, and good citizens everywhere aie watching them and wishing them sacccsa. MR Cl.EVKI.AND HOMEWARD HOUND. Althouah lln Ntnrlrd oil a l'rlday He Una (iood I, nek Tbronibont the Trip. ri:r mi. to the afanrjo would. Washington, Oct. 31. Tho President will bo back at the White Houso again barring accidents. His train is duo to arrivo early in tho morning. This is tho timo ho plf.unod to return when ho left Wash, ingtou Kept. SO. Tho schedulo arranged beforo tho President's departure has been followed closcl v. Tho special train has boon on timo at nearly every point, which is ns somewhat rcmarkablo in a Journey of this charnater nnd leuztn. The fact that tho President left on Friday led many superstitious peoplo to predict that ho would havrt had luck beforo his return, but their predictions have not been realized. Tho rain at Atlanta was about tho only un- pleasant Incident of tho President's trip. Thoro will bn no demonstration on tho of tho President's party hero. Thoro wus some talk a day or two ago of getting up a celobration in honor of Mr. Cleveland's re. turn to tho national capital, but it met; with no encouragement from tho President and has bepnabnudoned.Tht'ImovftncntwasRtartedby a number of officials and office-seeker- Mr. Cleveland Kent word, it is understood, that ho wnhild bo better pleased to havo no demon- stration on his roturn. Ho has grown weary of public rocoptions and will gladly welcome tho scclnslou and privaoy of tho Exocutivo Mansion. Mr. Cleveland will set to work at onco pro. paring his annual message to Congress. During his absence tho White Houso has undorgone a thorough cleaning. A now oar. pet has boen put down in the Eust Boom and the paint and scrubbing-brushe- s havo been vigorously annllod all over tho houso. Mrs. Clovelnud will find tho Whito Houso in per- fect order for winter occupancy. Teoumseii, Ala., Oct. 21. At Calera, a junction point in Alabama, where tho Presi- dential train stopped to chango engines, threo or four thousand porsons wore assem- bled, nnd among them five hundred workmen from Birmingham who had coiuo on a special train with cars gaily decorated. Threo cheers were given for Mrs. Grovrr Cleveland ond tho President. Mrs. Cleveland remarked, sotto voce, \ they havo got it wrong end first,\ but tho President said \ that the peo- plo knew what they wore about.\ FIG5 AND THISTLES. A case Is rcportod In Now OrIcnnsof a humane but eccentric gcntloman who chloroforms his raw oysters beforo eating them on tho half shell. A sparrow hopped np on a pile of clams In an Oxford, Pa., restaurant the other day and was suddenly Imprisoned by one of the bivalves, which closed Its shells together over tho bird's foot. Mrs. Clarissa Cox, of Wakefield, Mass., reached hrr one hundredth birthday last week. Bho says that It la hard work and plenty ot It that has lengthened her llfo and kept her In good health. M. W. Wright's old whlto hen In Llncolntown, Oa. , shed her feathers recently, and the new coat which grew ont In their place la Jet blaok. Tho curious transformation Is the talk of the village. The largest tree In Japan Is the great pine on tho shores of Lake Ulwa. It Is moro than 1M feet high ami over 10 feet In diameter. It Is venerated by the Japanese, who say that It Is fully ten thou sand years old. During a heavy thunder storm atMcndon.Mlch., last week A. J. Pulver dreamed that a certain tree near his barn had been struck by lightning. When ho went out In the morning he found that his dream had corao true. Tho wlno cellar ot Itolicrt oarrctt, tho Baltimore millionaire, is tho finest In tho Btato. He is es- pecially fond of champagne and always consumes a bottle of It at lunch, while It flows llko wator whenever ho gives a dinner. Two negro farm-han- near Smlthvllle, aa. , quarrelled about the affections ot a dusky damsel and began to fight. Tho maiden urged them to stop, but as they paid no heed to her, she Joined the fray and knocked them both out with a few stinging blows. Nine years ago a murder waa committed on the schooner Hllas, of Galveston, Tex., and evor since that timo the vend has been haunted. On tho anniversary ot the orlmo there la a dreadful Bcurnc between Invisible forms In the oabln and shrieks and moans aro constantly hoard. Ernest Tcndlcman, an employee of tho nee Line at Indianapolis, fell from a platform In the rail, road yards und was Impaled on a switch target, the Iron rod passing clear through his body at his shoulder. Ho suffered great agony for nearly an hour before ho could be released, but he will probably recover. Masked burglars entered the house of the Itev. Mr. Miller, ofltockton, 111., and after beating the minister brutally, bound htm and his wife and ransacked tho premises. As they were leaving tho robbera said that they had mistaken the houso for that of a neighbor, and apologized profusely for their Intrusion. In the courso of his strraon last Sunday a preacher at l'trlb, Neb., saldi \There la not a cent In tho treasury, not a pound of coal In the bin, and w aro several dollara In debt to the girls for Janllrcss work. Salvation and chills are a poor combination, and tho camp-nre- s ot holiness cannot be started with promises to pay.\ Thomas W. Nebley, a leading Iron master of Birmingham, England, who Is staying at the Hoff- man House, has a contract with the English Gov. ernment to supply the cntlro British army with re. volvers. Not having the requisite machinery to do the work ho carno to this country to have the nee rasary appliances made. After Impeding all the gun works and many machine shops he has Just given his orders to Pratt A Whitney, of Hart, ford, and Bcuicnt a Miles, of Philadelphia. AS OTHERS SEE D8. What ISxrhana-r- Are Hnylns About \ The World's\ New Departure. S0M l Jfolll. ;. l.r.J Evidently Mr. Pulitzer, In Btartlng his evening paper, was sighing for more Worlds to conquer with. IA Mlrtnlti ritrlf(i. The Evkninu World, of New York, Is yonng, but lively. It cut Its teeth the first day, and the next was wearing a long-taile- d coat. IJYonlA. (.V. \ Ttmu. There seems to be no limit to the enterprise ot the Now York World. An evening edition ot that paper Is now Issued, the success of which Is phe- nomenal. (Yon ( CKinji ITrraM.) A beaming, lusty youth has forced his way Into tho crowded Held of New York Journalism. His name la Evinino World, aud he la making his big brother hump himself, (A. J.ata (O.) rtorrAIMM The New York Would has bad surprising sue etas aa a morning paper nnder the management of Joseph rulttzer, but lis evening edition promises te surpass all expectations. It published and sold 111,410 papers on the Drst day It appeared as an afternoon paper. It starts as an enterprising, newsy sheel1, and deserves to \ boom.\ tfron ( JNtarf Tintl. The Kvenino World has swung right Into prominence and a big circulation at one and tho same time the natural result ot knowing how to do It. One Is disposed to ask, What noxtt We must wait for that. But one thing la certain, the next thing will have to be very excellent to go ahead of what wo have In the present Evinimq Would. I Vow (A. A .4I!mi (,;,) L4.litr.) The New York Would now laauea an afternoon edition. Like everything Tns World dona it Is first class. Its general appearance Is similar to Tue World proper, but there Is enough difference In the make-u- p to readily distinguish between the ? ' .,j-.-.- :, .' two papers. There la no doubt the Evskixo V jrld will have a Urge circulation, as those be- hind It know how to push a newspaper. IVom M OruUailt. T.) Vmlon. The Evenimo World. The greatest newspaper In America, the New York World, has taken what was well nigh Impossible another step In advance. The first number of Its eveiilug-edltlo- n was printed Mondsy, and appears to be a most crcdltablo child from a glorious parent. The new evening paper merits Jhe approval of everybody. Its edition tho first evening comprised over 111,000 copies. ITftHporHtf. r.) Carina ChilS.I The New York World evidently wants the earth and the fatness thereof. Not content with the great success that has crowned his efforts In push. Ing his morning edition to the very front rank of cosmopolitan newspapers, Its untiring proprietor this week brought out the Evinino World. It was a success from tho first. I'cdple olamored for It, Jostled each other for It, fought for It, till its first edition reached tho unprecedented number of 111,400 copies, It Is neatly gotten np, is chock-fu- ll of news, with a sprinkling of spier editorials, by able Journalists, and Is sold at tho ridiculously low figure of ono cent per copy, or ta.M per year. One reason, wo 'lmaglno, why the World enjoys such a boom and why the publio greet Its every Issue, la Its fearless Independence, never hesitating to at- tack and expose Iniquity, be It however strongly intrenched. New York city and tho whole State owes a debt of gratltnde to this great newspaper for Its exposure of publio wrongs, Its denunciation of and Its defense of the rights of the people. Long may It remain to carry forward Its good work. BILL NYE'S USEFUL SUGGESTIONS. He Answers n, Few More Inquiries by Kvenln World\ Headers. I toko the liberty onco more of replying to a few queries through your valuablo col- umns. LUUratrur, Ft No, sklmmygtlllons Is not a proper word to uso at the table. I do not know what It means, but It will be better to use some other word In the placo of It. Many other words are equally resonant and opaquo without giving offense KerfM. nub the gummy side of postage-stam- on your hair a few times and It will prevent their sticking together In your pocket or parse, Thero Is Just oil enough In the hair to coat over the properties of the stamps and provent their adhesion. A friend of mine who has hair tells me that this Is the case. Simmon, Philadelphia. Yes, If you aro tho stenographer of a prominent man and act aa his prtvato secretary you are perfectly correct In sign- ing your employer's name, \persimmons.\ It Is not only etiquette, but It Is euphonious. Lalla Itookh, IVunpn, Fla. , writes to know what ho \ should do to becomo a fluent writer and cor- respondent J\ To become a fluent writer thero la no better method, perhaps, than to hold the pen lightly between the thumb and forefinger, allowing It to rest on the first Joint of the middle or largo finger. Let tho arm rest easily on the fleshy portion ot tho forearm, with tho penholder pointing about due west, sit erect, think a few thoughts. then clothe them In snuh language as yon feel that In your ctronmaTances you can afford. In clothing a thought, do not pnt so much expense upon one particular garment that the idea will have to go beforo the publio In Its shirt sleeves. In other words, make yonr clothing business harmonious and consistent, I have asked ovcry one on Tns World how best to become a fluent correspondent, but could not obtain tho Information. Would It be too much trouble for you to ask my friend the Sook of Mar-br- o 7 Bar, Nte. VISITORS FROM OUT OF TOWN. Forost Commissioner Townsend Cox regis- ters at tho Grand Union. The MarquiB d'Oyloy and family, of Paris, aro quartered at tho Astor Houso. Major-Ge- D. P. Wood, of Syraouse, is a recent arrival at tho Murray Hill, State Senator J. W. Hoysradt, of Hudson, with his wife, aro Murray Hill guests. Supromo Court Justice Daniel L. Follott, of Norwioh.N. Y.,abides at the Fifth Avenuo. At the Brunswick may bo found F. W. Boebling, the bridge-builde- r, of Trenton, N. J. The Victoria claims Unitod Statos Marshal Clayton McMiohael, of Philadelphia, for its guest. Internal Ttovcnuo ' Collootor William A. Beach, of Syracuso, abides temporarily at tho GilBey. At tho Gilsey Houso aro John Groenwoy, tho Syracuso brewer,and ex.Sonutor Lansing, of Albany, Hamilton Harris, of Albany, is at tho Windsor Hotol, as is also Judge Esox Cowen, of Troy. nnnry Cabot Lodge, an Massachusetts Republican, is at the Bruns- wick with his wife and Miss Motley, of Boston. Of reoont arrivals nt tho Now York nro William M. Humphrey and 0. R. Barry, of Halifax. N. S and llov. Dr. S. Morias, of Philadelphia. Tho Fifth Avenue shelters, among other nests, Supt. A. M. Tuoker, of the Now York, E ako Erie and Western Hailroad; H. P. Baldwin, of Michigan ; Will, iam H. Barnum, of Connecticut i Christopher L. Ma''eo, of Pittsburg, and Gon. Stewart Van Vliot, U. S. A. Ntralnlns Ills Faith. .Iron (A. CAitf rWn..l On tho road : Train Boy (edging np towards a passenger In et and sloncb hat) Say, pard, what trade you been followln' out West J Passenger (with a subtle grin) Wsll, perhaps It would be belter tor you not to know. Train Boy (much excited) I I gucsa you've been pretty tough, haven't you? Passenger Can you prepare yourself for a shock? Train Boy (wild with admiration) Lot'er go, Gallagher. Don't mind my morals. Was It train robbing? rassengcr Not precisely, I was a Train Boy (breathlessly) Yes Passenger A missionary on the Dakota mission. Train Boy Well, It thla goes on I sbant believe In nobody. Tery Thoughtful. (rron r.llolc.) The n clubman, M. , who la an earnest Catholic, was asked the other day why he never observed the Kaster feaat. \Becauae I should have to confess,\ waa the reply. 'Well, what then?\ \Why I have only one scruple; when one has enjoyed oneself thoroughly a confession contains so many facta abont other people. \ Tbs Important Point. fVon (A. Ctxeinnmli Tim f Star.) \Why he goes out In the nleest society here. He calls on the W s, the snellcst people In town.\ \Calls on them, does he? Bat do they let htm In?\ Expensive I.ultubtes. ttrom Madame Adellna ratll has no babies, and It Is a good Job too; for no baby could afford to pay $2,600 (1,M0 francs) uvcry time he wanted his mother to sing him to sleep without mortgaging his rattle, papspoon and perambulator. Dull Times in Texas. ( n. rirfli (rut) iw. If some one does not get married, give a dance, havo a right or stir up same excitement the editor of the Post will soon be gTayheaded trying to wrlto np Items. A 1'nlr Kxrbaucn. (ren !A CXItafo rWtwt, To Canada i Aa between Mr. Wiggins and George Francis Train, If Inclined to trade, how much boot would you require? SOCIETY MATTERS IN BRIEF. SIR. EDWARD J. OYINGTON WEDS MISS GEORGIA MAIZE IN LOUISVILLE. Us ruid Ills Yonnar llrldo lo Hall for Kurops, Where Thoy Will Pass the W Inter Mine Ovlngton, Danchter ot the (.room nnd I'lancre of Nathan Appleton, Acts ns Ilrldesmnld Town and Country Note. p TBlWRJIHAT with tho lack of yCL ' iRvS-- nl l0n\0 information t'.'ft. hk3 an( \10 auBcnce 'u (flHW yrJiWEnrono of tho porsons ymffitpM(ll most interested in tho wjwfejn 1 gjmattor, tho rumored Vy iAlf 1 engogoment of Mr.Ed- - wnr(1 Ovington, L l w sou'or member of tho \j( '-- .is (Ann of Ovington r''fV .' XffiAljBrotherB. of Brooklyn, k 8 lT a,1( M OcorR' Jv rfiy U f MM0, of Louisvillo, aqW v M crcntd considerable feln-f- i \ k n comment during tho rvI 1&2JftSTOJ,paBt summer. Tho r marTiagoof Mr.Oving- - \ ij-'-- ton and Miss Maize has just taken placo nt Louisville. A larger or more brilliant wedding has not been seen at Louisvillo for yoors. Tho only bridesmaid was Miss Ovington, a daughter of the groom, and the fiance'e of Mr.Nathnn Appleton, of Bos- ton. They all returned to this country in tho middle of September from Europe, prefer-rin- g to havo tho marriage tako placo here. Tho wedding gown was n marvellous creation of Worth, with panels of embroidered silver on white satin, with corsage back and front. A tulle veil was selected as more beooming to tho youthful beauty of tho brido, who is only Just twenty years of age. A bouquet of orango blossoms was carried. Tho diamond ornaments worn were Uio gift of the groom. Tho reception was at the homo of tho brido's parents, Col. and Mrs. Maize, whloh was goyly dockod with flowers. Tho father of the bride. Col. Maize, formerly of the Confederate Army, gave his daughter away, Mr. E. J. Ovington and his brido will nail Immediately for Europe, whero thoy will pass tho winter. The Country Club, of Westchester, will give its third ball in the olub-houB- Mrs. Marion Storey will havo tho manage- ment of tho affair. Among those who aro ex- pected are : Mr. and Mrs. 0. O. Iselin, Mr. Julian Potter, Miss Hoffman, Mr. Stanley J.Mortimer, Mr. and Mrs. 8. II. Howland.Mrs. J. Lorillard, Mr. Ferdinand Yznaga, Mr. J. 0. Furman, Mrs. J. M. Waterbury, Mr. A. Taylor, jr., Mr. 0. 0. Smith, Mr. nnd Mrs. E. IIlols, Mr. John 0. Furman, Mr. and Mrs. II. N. Potter, Mr. and Mrs. 0. P. Clinton and Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Ellis. Spooial trains will be run as usual. Tho ball given on Wednesday evoning at the Hotel Bellevuo by tho ladies of was a very brilliant affair. The ball-roo- was goyly docoratod with flowers and bunting. Among the guests wore Miss Adelo Grant, Miss Marion Lang-do- n, Mrs. Santo ltubiro, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Villard, Mr. and Mrs. Morton Pay-to- n, Mr. and Mrs. L. Gregory, Mr. and Mrs. Willard, Mrs. Orton, Mr. and Mrs. Goorge B. Newton, Mr ond Mrs. Stone, Mr. H. Gary, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Payton, tho Misses Hatoh, Mr. W. Whltehouse, Miss Caldwell, Mr. and Mrs. Worthington, Miss Chandler, Mr. and Mrs. Hcaddcn, Mr. and Mrs. George Preston, Mrs. A. Harriman, Miss Churohill, Miss Kate Cary, Dr. Ben. iamin. Miss Camilla Moss, Mr. Courtney, Cant, and Mrs. Casey and Miss Siter. The marriage of Mr. Alfred L. Hoadden and Miss Genovleve Post, which wos to have taken place on Wednesday, a large number of friends having been invited, was at tho last moment unavoidable postponed, owing to the sudden severe illness of the brido. Mr. 8. B. Elkins and family have returned to the city after a summer at Deer Park, Maryland. Thoy will remain a fow days at the Fifth Avenue, previous to occupying their homo. 40 West Fifty-oig- street. Miss Marian Munroe and tho Misses Bron-so- n wero the bridesmaids yesterday at tho marriage of Mr. P. Beard and Miss Dana, daughter of Mr. W. P. Dana, at Paris. Mr. and Mrs. Von Glahan nco Townsend aro taking n wodding journey through the South. . Mr. and Mrs. I. V. Brokaw arrived at their home, 699 Fifth avenuo, on Sunday, having returned on the Etrurin after a five months' visit abroad. They gave a dinner on Tues- day evening in honor of Col. MoFarlan, Soc. rotary to the King of tho Sandwich Islands, and to 8ir George Fowler, of Lon- don. The table docorations were exception- ally handsome. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gregory having re- turned uftor a Hummer abroad will pass the winter at \Brae Mux,\ thoir country seat at Tarrytown. Mrs. George II. Peabody, of 118 East Eighteenth street, having roturnod to the city and entirely recovered from her recent Bovere illness, will receive on Thursdays during tho winter. RUMBLINGS OF THE CAMPAICN. Tho Tammany Hall and County Democracy conventions convene this evening. It looks very much as if Judgo Power ond Commissioner Purroy uro at loggerheads. Tho County Democracy and Republican Senatorial conventions are uillod for Capt. JamoH C. Cosgrovo, is mentioned as a Tammany Hall candidate for Senator in tho Elovonth District. Tho Republicans will probably nominate Commissioner Cornolius Van Cott for Senator of the Eighth District. Tho leaders of Tammany Hall and the County Democracy will hnve a hard timo in harmonizing the fcutls and jealousies in many of tho Assembly and Senatorial dis- tricts. Tho Republicans havo nominated the candidates for Civil Justico : Third District, George B. Deano, jr.: Fourth, Henry 0. Botty; Seventh, J. C. J. Langbein; Eighth. Arthur D. Williams; Eleventh, Ezekiel R. Thompson. The Wigwamites of tho Fifteenth District aro nngry. They have heard that tho County Democracy is to name tho Civil Justice candidate in tho Eighth Judicial District. The Tammany Hall choice is Joseph H. Stiner. John Jornlomon is tho County Democracy favorite. Irving Hall has declared war against Tam- many Hall ond the County Democracy. Its County Convention has appointed a commit- tee to seloct a County and Judiciary ticket. Irving Hall would liko to see Tammany Hall and the County Democracy disagree on a union ticket. \If the harmony business breaks np in a row,\ said Nick Haughton, \what big peoplo wo Irving Hall follows would be.\ Marriage Certificates to lie Kugraved. A n downtown engraver Is getting up a new engraving for marriage certificates, Intend- ed to bo filled out, framed and hung up In the same way that the ordinary lithographed forms aro at the present time. Tho design, for the new form will be elegant and elaborate, and will be printed on thlok, heavy bond paper that will render It easy of preservation. The styles In nso now are nearly all ordinary lithographs, some In colors, and some printed In imitation of steel engravings. There Is a demand, however, for something more elegant. Homo Ills 'Una. Ono of the biggest catchis that the Fulton Mar- ket fishermen have had to boast of for a long time Is one ot blueflsh that came In this morning, in the mess were five monsters which averaged In weight, before thcr were cleaned, eighteen pounds apiece, and their aggregato weight after being prepared for tho Inspection of the market customers was slxty-uln- e pounds. They were captured by Fisherman Dick Bweetser In a run up the Long Island coast, A)1-- ! Was W(dai. W'j atfjf LAID UP FOR TOE WINTER. Well-Know- n Yachts Tlint Have Deen Put Out of Commission. Tho ynchts about Now York have put on their winter flannels. A largo number of yachts havo gono out of commission and are laid up for tho winter in tho various docks and basins in tho vicinity of this city. A few of them aro Btill in commission and will remain so, as thoir owners intend cruising in Southern waters duringthe coming winter. Tho schooner-yach- t Troubadour, which has been cruising in Virginia wotors for Borne weeks past, with her owner, L. H. Smith, on board, has returned to Now York. She will besontto Greenport for the winter. Tho sloop Fanita is anchored off tho Corinthian Yacht Club's basin, at Stnten Island, where she will bo put into wintor quarters. Tho schooner-yach- t Wavo Crest is still in commis- sion. A number of yachts nro laid up for tho winter at Tcboo's Basin, Brooklyn. Ono is a big white Bchoonor-yach- t, with very hoavy spars and high bulwarks. This is tho Hilde-car- in which n son of William Walter I'hoipsinade a voyago around tho world. Lying along the pier aro tho schooner-yacht- s Flectwing, Montauk ond Huron, and the sloops Bertie aud Clio. The steam-yac- Stranger is having her bulwarks ripped out, in order to replace them with a bettor rail. The steam-yacht- s Vldetto and Oneida aro put up for tho winter. On the other side of the is tho big Astor steam-yac- Nourmahal. Sier trim and rakish steamer Electro is bore, as is also tho Cora, but they aro both in com- mission vet. Lying in Mumm's Basin at Fifty-fift- h street, Brooklyn, are a number of yachts, with their topmasts housed nnd chained up until spring. Tho smart sloop Shamrock catches the eyo first, by her trim appearance, even in winter gear. Tho single-stick- Bertio is on the ways, undergoing repairs. In the basin are also the sloops Avalon, Cru- sader, Enterprise, Vixen, Anaconda and Venture and the schoonor-yaoht- s Magio, Agnes and n number of small craft. ME. TRENOR MUCH ANNOYED. Ho Hays That He la Slopping- - at the Uouao of Old Friends nnd Hasn't Disappeared. Old Patrick Tronor, tho cordial merchant of 66 Vcsey street, is both surprised and an. noyedbythe stories printed of his \myste- rious disappearance.\ Ho is seventy-si- x years old, a childless widower, with no rela- tives in this country. His homo is at 821 Claremont avenuo, Brooklyn, but ho keeps no servants and in nis later years he has lived in tho rear of his Vesey streot store. Since August, 18S5, ho has been troubled with a painful ailment and has been attended by Dr. Baldwin G. Cooke, of 178 East Ono Hundred and Fourth street. His friends are N. T. Clark, tho pro. duco dealer of 89 Murray street, and E. P. Stover, manager for tho fruit house of Pope & Doyo, 32 Little Twelfth stroet. Mrs. Stover is Mr. Clark's sister, and Mr. Tronor knew their father Toah T. Clark, fifty years ago. Mr. Trenor agreed to accept the hospital-itie- s of Mr. Stover's home, No. 1G2 East One Hundred and Fourth streot, as ho was feeling very unwoll, and last Saturday afternoon the ladies called for him. He walked with them to the elevated station. Ho was seen y by an Evenino World reporter at the latter address. Ho sat in an armchair near tho firo in the comfortablo dining-roo- but rose briskly to meet his visitor. Ho Is a tall, larged-bone- d man with iron-gre- y hair, a clean-shave- n face and bright eyes. \ I don't see why tho papers should moke such dastardly attacks on mo and my friends,\ he said in vigorous tones. \ I am my own master, and am hore of my own d. I am very comfortable, and am glad to got away from the store. Mr. Van Wyck has no right to discuss my affairs. He is not my lawyor and never has been.\ HARTLEY CAMPBELL GETTING WELL. He Will Tie Able to Hut Ills Christmas Din. nor In New York. Theatrical and other friends of the talented playwright, Bartley Campbell are in a pleas- ant stato of excitement y over the state, mont mado by the physicians of tho Middle, town Insane Asylum, that he has so far re- covered his roason that ho will bo ablo to \eat his Christmas dinnor with his family in New York,\ nnd that in a short timo bo will be in tho full, est possession of his faculties. Dr. Talcott, who has had chargo of the caso, says that his most sanguine expectations havo been exceeded, and that his patient will soon bo a sound man, both in mind and body. Mr. Campbell has gaintd consider-abl- y in weight since no was taken to the afeylum nearly two years ago, and looks a good deal younger. He fully realizes the terrible ordeal that he has undergono, and speaks freely and Intelli- gently of it to tho friends who are allowed to see hlra. To one who visited him yesterday he said: \ I thank God for the restoration of my reason ond long for tho hour when I may leave this place to mix again with my fellow men.\ JOHN BARRETT DEAD. Tho Wound He Received While Defending His bisters Proves Fatal this Morning. Young John Barrett, who was Bhot by the Italian, Longoburdi, while protecting his sisters from insult, died in tho Chambers Street Hospital nt 9 o'clock this morning. At first it was oxpected that Barrett would recovor. About So'olock this morning his symptoms became alarming and tho sor. vices of House Surgeon Wedekind wore in constant requisition. His mother was by his bedsido nil night, and bravely oidod Dr. Wedokind in his eftortB to save her son's lifo. Barrett becomo delirious, and hypodormio injections wore resorted to, which quieted hlin until about 8.80 o'clock, when he began to sink, and finally passed away painlessly. He wos conscious bofore his death and recog. nized his mother and the doctor. Information of his death was sent to tho police nnd to Coronor Eidman. Longobordi is in custody. To Name Henntorial Candidates. The United Labor party will make Senatorial nominations ht In tho Fifth District, at 185 Grand street; Sixth District at OS East Broadway; Seventh District, at 197 East Fourth street; Eighth District, at Sixth avenue and Fifteenth street; Ninth District, at Thirty-thir- d street aud Third avenue; Tenth District, URS Third avenue and Eleventh Dlstrlot, at One Hundred and Twenty-aeco- street and Eighth avenue. It Is understood there will be uo adjournments. James Archibald, It Is understood, will bo nominated In the Ninth District, where the Labor party feols especially coutldeiit of victory. mt m A Itnnawny Deaf Mute With a ltlUc. Nathan Shaw, a deat mute fllftecn years old, was found wandering about the Twentieth Ward last night with a loaded rifle on his shoulder. The lad could not be understood, and was locked up. in the Jefferson Market Court this morning he wrote that his father was a farmer at ChaseBv Lake, Lewla County, N. Y., and that he had ran away from home bocause he had whipped a boy and was afraid of being sent to prison. He brought nlong the rifle to delend himself. He was placed In caro of the Children's Society. m am United Labor's Brooklyn Canvass. The United Labor Party managers In Kings County have engaged the Clermont Avenue lllnk, tho largest audience hall In Brooklyn, for the monster ratification meeting thoy have planned for night. Henry George and Dr. McOlynn will be tho principal spoakrrs. John T. Clancy, the candidate for Mayor, will discuss municipal Iuei and other speeches will be made by A Wilder, Major Calhoun and others. O'Connor Henncuy, a newspaper man, will ROUND ABOUTTHE THEATRES. A SUCCESS SCORED BY A DEBUTANTE Di \INGOMAB Miss Marlowe's Impersonation of Farthcnla nt a Matinee at The llljou Clara Morris 1 Cnterlalns an Audience at tho Grand Opera House with \Itenee\ \Held by the linemy\ Enjoys a Unique Distinction. XS HE young dramatlo tVS If debutante loves to in. JS c' lnII-,raurin- g dicnecs with \ praise. llTt)r- - 'worthy\ impersona. k ' tion8 ot Juliot' or ' NlVvl I I Iffn I Marguerite Gnutlor, or 3JV xL4 Ni Rosalind, on tho prin. nrtvKWn oiplo, it is to bo pro. Y ))f sumod, that fools rush JrJ ifjpJB. . in whore angels fear to A ljr v troftd Such de\bu- - Tj I flj ) tantcsdo not hesitato (i I KJm (' cour oompariaon Jl j V3&U f with tho finest actresses Jul JLijas',' on tho stage. It Is mr0 surprising, therefore, but it is nono the less true, that Miss Julia Marlowe, who appeared for tho first timo yesterday in \ Ingomar \ at ' a matinc'o nt tho Bijou Opera-Hous- e, scored an undoubted success. In fact, so charming was tho personality of this young girl, and so naively pretty wos hor interpretation of Porthcnlo's role that the audienoe remained seated until tho end of the haokneyed play. Miss Mar- lowe, who cannot bo more than nineteen years old, is a dainty little woman, with large, lustrous eyes, a shapely head and a bright, intelligent, though not strictly pretty faoo. It seemed impossible to imagine that Bho was a novice. Her acting was finished, her gestures absolutely without awkward. ness and her voico clear and true. Mlsi Marlowe had everything against hor, but the principal disadvantage against whioh she struggled was a ghastly, a com- pany. With tho exception of Frank Evans, as Ingomar, Miss Marlowe's company wag absolutely worthless. Mr. Leslie Allen gave a ridiculous impersonation of Myron, and looked moro than grotesquo in his soiled tights and absurd tunic, while Miss Waldron, as Thcano, was equally laughable. But Mis Marlowe achieved a wonderful success, not nt all marred by her unworthy support. \ Rcneo \ was tho name of Clinton Stuart's adaptation of D'Ennery's \Mnrtyre pro. duced at the Gmnd Opera-Hous- e last night with Miss Clara Morris in tho title role. The big theatre was crowded and the audience wept itself rod-nose- d at Renee de Moray's martyrdom. Miss Morris had scope for all her peculiarities and she availed herself of It. Strango intonations, hysterical laughter, and bursts of tears wero never more realistically given nor more enthusiastically received. Mr. Stuart's adaptation is not a good one. He has to learn that \Mon dieul\ one of tho most common exclamations used by the French, does not mean \My God I\ in Eng- lish. It has absolutely no moro depth in \it than our \My goodness 1\ or \Good heavens!\ Thero aro other Bimilar errors of translation. Miss Morris's support was passable. Mrs. Octavia Allen was excellent as Mme. do la Marche, but Miss Lilla Vane gs Ccoilo was too guttural and Mr. Graham as the Count do Moray too wooden. at the matinee and evening performances, Miss Morris will appear In \ Alixe,\ an adaptation of \ La Comtesse dofSomerive.\ When \ Held by the Enemy \ has been Sroduced at the Peoplo's Theatre next Mon. will enjoy the distinction of hav- ing been given at three New York City thea- tres by three distinct companies within threo months. One company played nt the Star Theatre four weeks ago and another is at tho Harlem Theatre Comique at tho preeent time. \ The Still Alarm,\ erroneously reported to be lying up for two weeks, has booked timo for the whole season. It 1b one of tho most popular plays produced this season, and Mr. Jo Arthur, the dramatist, is unable to answer all the applications for it from man. agers in the South and West. Points from tho Theatres. Thatcher, Primrose and West's minstrels will b at the Grand Opera-Hou- next week. Prof. Cromwell will describe \ Berlin, the Ger- man Paris,\ with views taken by himself, next Sunday evening at the Grand Opera-Hous- e. The fiftieth performance of \The Arabian Nights\ will be given at tho Standard Theatre Tuesday night. On the following Saturday tho burlesque will be seen for the last time at that I houBe. I The special Performance of \ Aa In a Looking. Glass,\ to be given by Mrs. Langtry at the Filth Avenue Theatre next Tuesday afternoon, will be unusually Interesting. g actors wul be ushers. Here Is an Interesting Item: \ The pair of po- nies that are to be attached to a Victoria phaeton In 'liudolph,' at the Fourteenth Street Theatr next week, stand thirteen hands high, weigh 1,100 pounds each, and wear their manes ont hogback on end and forelocks banged. One Is cream-col-ore- d, the other tawny. \ PRECINCT RULERS. Cnpt. Worts requires a No, 8 hat to cover his semi-bal- d head. Capt. Carpenter is nprimo favorite, and In- spector Steers is tho model. Capt. Robbing will bo sixty years old ia January and will be retired on half pay. Capt. Roilly has tho best-drille- d posse in tho city, his mon marching with tho precision of veterans. , Young Capt. McOullagh is the rosieat-ehcok- ed man on tho force, and is brimful of good nature. Captain Brooks is looking liko himself onoa more, having conquered in a severe struggle) with typhoid fever. Captain Slevin says that nothing short of a theft of his entire precinct would create a sensation in tho Soventh. Capt. Copeland is laid up with infl&mma- - tory rheumatism, and it is doubtful if he will i over again bo ablo to perform active labors. j Capt. Grant and O'Connor, the latest ap. 3 poiniees, hnve not been heard from yet, but i they are on tho look-ou- t for a golden oppox- - . tunity. Copts. McLaughlin and Meakim rate high for skilful deteotive work. Thoy are around continually in citizens' dress looking for crooks. Capt. McDonnell, \Lightning Charlie,\ is tho most rigid disciplinarian in tho depart, ment. His precinot is known as the peni- tentiary to transferred men. Tho elder McCullagh has learned by reasoa of a sharp scolding what it means to be im- partial in dispensing news. Capt. Gunner had n taste of the same medioine. Copt. Borghold says he does not wear a Bolid gold badge, because it is the dis- tinguishing emblem of the Celtio representa- tives, with a sly wink at Copts. Ryan and Murphy. Ives's Partner Enjoins the Exchange. Thomas 0. Doremus, of the Arm ot Henry 8. Ives & Co. , has obtained from Judge'Donohne, ot ,' the Supreme court, an Injunction restraining the s! omclalsof tho Stock Exchange from selling his ! seat In the Exchange, or from In any manner In- - ' terferlng with his partial ownership of the Ex- - change and from passing any reaolauon deolarlng him Ineligible for reinstatement. S Itun Over on the Track at YonWers. I John Masterson was run over by a train this I morning while crossing the Hudson luver Rallroaa I at Yonkers. Ono of his legs was almost eat off. 1 He was taken to the Grand Central Dipot and I thence to Bellvue'nospltal. Ills InjorlM sr pro- - J bablv fatal. 'S I '

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