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title: 'The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, October 28, 1887, 6 O'CLOCK EXTRA, Image 1',
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I 6ocooin 5llltf fig ' 1 6 O'clock m
y '- ' UjKsam
I , PRICE ONE CENT. NEW YORK, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1887. PRICE ONE CENT. '&ftH
t 4 ' " S . " rf 'filial
EXCITED RACE GOERS,
j fc The Washington Meeting Con-
tinues In Mud and Rain.
Tho Stfoeglo for Racine Honors Between
. ; NicUughlln and Carrlion Exciting.
9it Day's Itnclna Ends with their Seers of
Winning Mounts a Tie, Each Having
104-Fnvor, Sturvesant, Kingston, Flor-
enes M and Banner Dearer the Winners
' Four Gaott Sacea at Clifton,
I farzetu. to th mnrraa woatD.l
Ivr Grrr Each Tjuck, Washinotoii, D. 0.,
Oct. 28. It is tho namo old story about tho
J weatherrain and fog, fog and rain-even
worse to-day than on previous days. Tho
4 track iff now thoroughly Boakod. This morn.
rjj irig some of tho owne-yn got together and de.
cided to ask the,, Exooutlvd Oommittoo
not to race tomorrow (Baturday) but
si! 1 th". programme announced
BO over uuill Monday. Tho committee
promptly 'Agreed that postponement was the
best'polioy, hopin-g that tho weather in tho
mean, time would clear. Thoro will be four
1 cxiro days announced, which will give tho
K vduba day's margin in case of more bad
weather. 'What to do o-morrow is stirring
i wp some of tho visitors, and plans for a raid
on Virginia are being perfected, but a num.
toer will return to New York tonight, intend,
j ing to go Sunday night.
, Tho racing to-day began with the custom-
ory eet-to between MoLaughlin and Garrison
j i in their race for riding honors. Jimmy won
.too first race, on Favor, and Garrison tho
J 'mecond, on Stuyvosant, whloh still kept tho
l ("Snapper" two winning mounts ahead.
Tho thirdraco the Potomac Stakes, for
three-year-olds, at a mile and a quarter
brought the two against each other in direct
.'3ssue McLaughlin on Kingston at 123
ipounds, Oarrison on Donboyne at 118
1 I pounds. It was a groat race, in which both
horses and riders fairly outdid themselves,
with: the result in donbt almost to tho last
strides, and then -Kingston and MoLaughlin
won. Score i Garrison, 1M; McLaughlin,
1 -For tho fourth raoe MoLaughlin was on
.Richmond. He was a strong favorite.
Bat the unexpected happened, Flor
ence M., running like a witch, stalled
. of all challenges in the stretch, winning
I easily, to the greet dolight of the Daly fol.
' lowers and the holders of the few Mutuels
'- 'vhlon-paid $179.80 each. Jimmy was also
on Banner Bearer in the "last race. For onco
I fortune smiled on him. Ho won the race
, ; easily and the rooord between him and Gar.
i . It is-sald hew to-day that Mr. Harwood's
i leg was not broken andthat he is at Willerd's
Hotel, doing-woll. ,
Pnrse tioo, tor three-year-olds sad upward, at
SIS each, to the second; winners of any race at the
I meeting (telling races excepted) to carry s lb. ex
, traj- non-winners In 18ST of tTSO allowed alb; of
j SUM. 10 lb; non-winners in 188T, IT lb; one mile.
I 1. 1)., Morris's b. b. Favor, S, byPatMalloy.
-dam Favorite, 118. (J. McLaughllni 1
(Barnum, lis... (Iiiggs) a
Young DnVe, lis (Stone s
1MJ. ,car. 81 Kane o
Nellie B, 8 k (Blnnott i o
. Vinton, 88 (Anderson i o
Time l.3f. Betting 8 to 8 on Favor, to 1
against Barnum. 10 to 1 Nellie 1)., istol Young
J Duke, 20 to l Vinton and BO to 1 Mali. For a Place
, Favprbsrred.5 to on Barnum, e to 8 against
1 Nellie B. , to 1 Young Duke.5 to 1 Mala and 16 to 1
Vinton. Auction Fools Favor, $60; tho Held, fH.
. ,Tht JJace. Favor got the best of a poor
start followed by Barnum and Young Duke.
J Before they reaohed the quarter Nettie B.
rn into second place", followed by Mala.
Favor kept his lead to the half when Barnum
began to move up and reached Favor at tho
three-quarters. The two made a good raoe
op the Bt re tola, but the old gelding is losing'
j ' lis speedjmd Favor won somewhat easily by
! a length, Barnum eight lengths iii front of
Young Duke, with.Maia fourth and Nellio B.
'fifth. Mutuels paid 90.60.
i SXOOitD IUOS.
i "Handicap sweepstakes for all ages, at $20 each.
' IfBlt declared, wltb.8500 added, of whloh $100 to
1 the second; three quarter or a mile.
1 S. a Brown's b. c. stnyvesant, S, by Glen-
1 ' garry, dam DabUn Belle, 118 i (Garrison) 1
Seas. Ill (Channel) 8
Bam Harper, Jr., HI, car. 118.. (J. MeLauahiio) S
Calexe, m (Sauce) o
Grimaldl, loa (Church) 0
'Harry nnssoii. Hi (Stone) o
Fatrocles, 1M. (Anderson) 0
Tlmo-a.lv. Betting-a-to b against Stuyve
sant.i to 1 Bam Darper, Jr.; 8 to leach Fatrocles
an Dew, 10 to leach Qrltnaldl and Oalera, and
lfftolllarry Iiuuell. For a Place stoyvesant
barred, s to 8 on Bam Harper. Jr. ,ato l each agalnat
Tatroclea and Beas, s to s Calera, 4 to 1 arlmaldl
aad a to 1 Harry Russell. Fools Btnyveaant, :
' STht Jlace.AitcT sovoral brooks they got
away with Btuyvesant, Fatrocles and "Boss in
front. Bam Harper quickly rushed through
and at tho half he was a trifle in front of
Stuyvesant, closely followod by Bess and
Calera. Half-way round tho lower turn
Stoyvesant resumod the lead and at the
three-quarters he was half a length in front
of Sam Harper. The favorite had it all his
pwn way afterwards, winning by three
lengths from Bess, who beat the Texan
lialf-brod, Sam Harper, out by a nock for
tho plaoe, Griraaldl fourth and Harry Bussell
fifth. Mutuels paid $10.00.
f -J?0'0"0. P'a, for three-year-olds at $JM each,
Wdf forfeit, with fl.ooo adaod, of which isso to
the secohd, third to save Its stake; winners of any
aweepatakes of tho value ot fs.ooo to carry IS lb.
extra; winners of the AnacostU Stakes to carry s
lb. extra; horses not having won In 168T a race of
the value of $1,W0 allowed t lb. ; mile and a quar.
Wyer Bros.' br. a Kingston, by Spendthrift,
dam Kapanga, 3...... (. Mclaughlin) l
Vv. enmnga'ab. c BUnboyne, by UncaaTdam
Fttr. 118.... (Qarrlaoa) 1
Time i. 1, Jlet(lng- to l on Kingston and to
i ?B4lDI!t Daaboyne. Fools Kingston, M; Dun-
I , The Race. The two came aWay together,
I when Dunboyno immediately began to force
I tho paoo, and at the stand was three lengths
I in front of Kingston. Thore was but little
A change in the run round tho turn and' down
j the baokstreteh to tho end of the mile. In
the stretch Kingston began to close up, but"
M so well was Dunboyno doing under Garrl-
W , fob's destkorato riding that McLaughlin in
wrri had to go to Vork. It was a groat treat
W. to see both doing their best, and it was not
srv. JP''1 JP6 wer? inside of a hundred' yard
fl n from the post that Kiugston showed the bet.
M I teroftho two, and even then, amidst great
F pcitement. he only- won by a short half a
M lengtii. Mutuels paid J7.80.
5 . . rouBTaaior.
'X4 ' r
"" u-BslJ'sblfe m. Florence M., s. by Alarm
or Btracfilno, dam Flam of Lightning. M.
oral Arch, lot tlu$?$ i
Fraaklo B, fu .' (tibor 0
Ubiiiatonlo.M, car. M (Neuraejer o
fe Logos, 103 ....(Doano 0
Wlfred, 104 . (Cnappel) o
, !??e":,,MV. ntltlng-fl to 9 on Hichmond, i to
t a?ln!!.Uoyal Arcft. 1 to 1 Wilfred, 15 to 1 Le
Igo, so to l Florence M., so to l each nouaatonlo
andFranklea For a nace-niohmond barred,
?' on Iloval Arch, 8 to 1 agalnat Le Logoa, 6 to 1
mt red, s to l Florence M. , 8 to 1 Honaatonlc and
l.,i.1..Frinkl9 D- rools-Blchmond, 23; tho
The Uact. From a good start Frankie B.
ran out and , forcing the pace reached
tho stand a head in front of Florcnco
M., she two lengths in front of
Royal Arch and Kichmond. The lead
era raced to the quarter, followod
in turn by Royal Arch, Le Locos and Rich,
mond. At the half Floronoo M. showod in
front, and, although oloseiy pressed, she
held it from Frankie B., Royal Arch
and Le Legos. At the three-quar.
ters Frankie B. dropped back,
when Royal Arch and Richmond
in turn challenged, but Florence M. could
not bo caught and she won quite easily by
six lengths from Royal Archhe a head hot
ter than Richmond, with Wilfred fourth and
Le Logos fifth. Mutuels paid $170.80.
Purse $S00, for three-year-olds and upward, en
trance $15 each, to the second; selling allowances;
horses entered to be sold for $,ooo to carry full
weight; mile and a sixteenth.
A. J. caasatt's b. a. Banner-Bearer, 4, by En
quirer, dam Bandana, 111.... (J, McLaughlin) 1
Maggie 'Mitchell, 108 (Church) t
Ten Strike. IDS (Chappel) s
Enigma, 10i (Anderaon) o
King B., 100 (Doane) 0
Nettle, loa (Neumeyer) 0
Ten Booker, 118...., (Stone) 0
Tony Foster, 105 (II. Lewis) 0
Valiant, 104 (Palmer) o
Voaburg, W (Ellke) o
Time 1. si w. Betting I to 1 against Banner
Bearer, 8 to 1 each against Valiant and Maggie M. ,
6 to 1 Ten Strike, 10 to 1 Voaburg, 18 to l Ten
Booker. 15 to 1 each Tony Foster,: Enigma
and Nettle. For a Place 5 to 4
on Banner Bearer, even money against Maggie
Mitchell, 8 to 3 Valiant, a to 1 Ten Strike, 4 to l
Voaburg.B to 1 Ton Booker, a to l each Tony
Fostor. Enigma, Nettle and King B. Pools The
field, iss; Banner-Bearer, $1; Maggie Mitchell,
(14; King B., S3.
The Mac. Banner-Bearor won, by two
lengths from Maggie Mitchell, she three in
front of Ten Strike. Tremendous cheering
for McLaughlin. Mutuels paid $15.01,
Unci ocr at Clifton.
Judtu-C. O. WhMlr and A. II. Battertbr,
IYn,r Ai II. lUwkthnrM.
arxcrai. to nnc jtriMrxo would.)
Clitton Rack Tbaok, Oct. 28. Thoro ia
the usual large attendance hero to-day. The
weather, although cloudy, 1b mild and pleas
ant and the track is in excellent shapo. The
several races resulted as follows t
Purse $J00, of which $M to the second; for two-year-olds,
with maiden allowances; three-quarters
of a mile.
E.' Devlne's b. f. Slamber, by" Monday, dam
FanaleLewls, lis ,(Q. Taylor) l
Nina W.,111 ;..... ....i........ ...(Camp
Spring Eagle, US (Leavyi 8
Figaro, 115...... (Ooodalei 0
Oracle, 108 (Tralnor o
Lagardere, 108. ,.j... (Coldler o
Wilfred Jay. lis (lTIoet o
Time i. Wkf. Betting C to 4 on Slamber. 8 to 1
against Nina w. , T to l spring Eagle, w to leach
Wilfred Jay and Figaro, 45 to 1 each Lagardere
and Oracle. For a Place Slumber barred, 10 to
T on Nina W, 8 to 1 against Spring Eaarle, 5 to 8
Wilfred Jay, 8 to 1 Figaro, 10 to 1 each Lagardere
The Raoe. Wilfred J. led for half a mile,
when Taylor moved up with Slumber, and
taking the lead won easily by two lengths.
Nina W. second, the same distance in front
of Spring Eagle. Mutuels paid: $3.25
Slumber to win, $2.45 for a place, and Nina
W. 2.70 for a place.
Purse two, of which f so to the second, for beaten
horses; selling allowances; seven furlongs.
B. W. rhllllps's b. g. Qulncy L., by Lisbon,
damMaggio Hunter, 108 (Jones 1
HaTwood, 115....; (M. J, Lynch 8
Tola, 115 (Meagberi 8
Competitor, 109 i (Wataoni 0
Dick Watts, 105 (MoManus) o
Fellowship, 108 (O. Taylor1! o
Hat Band, 103 (Tralnor o
Ko-Ko, 100 (Coldteri o
Volo, 110 (Uogan)
Weighed, bat did not start.
Time 1.84. Betting Even monoy against Har
wood, 8 to l Competitor, 6 to l each
Qulncy and Toln, 8 to 1 each Fellowship and
Hat Band, 10 to 1 Volo, 15 to 1 each Koko and Dick
Watts. For a place a to 8 on llarwood, even
money against Competitor, 8 to 1 each Qulncy and
Tola, 8 to 1 each Hat Band and Fellowship, 4 to 1
each Volo and Koko and 6 to 1 Dick Watts.
The Race. Competitor led to the first
quarter post, where Harwood took up the
running arid in turn showed the way to the
homestretch, when Quinoy came through,
winning by a length and a half. Harwood
second, five lengths in front of Tolu.
Mutuels paid: Straight, $17.15; for a place,
$0.75. Harwood, for a place, S3.50. Hat
Band fell, neither horse or boy hurt. Volo
went so lame after she weighed out that sho
had to be withdrawn; not having been in the
hands of the starters, ell bets were declared
Purse (MO, of which (50 to the second for beaten
horses, selling allowanced ; seven furlongs.
J. oardon's cb. f. Slater Marie, 8 by Reform
dam Bitter of Mercy, 104 (Cardon'i 1
Oonnt Luna, 110 (Price s
Late Arnold, 118 i (Whyburn'i 8
Alva, 107 (Coffee) o
Catherine M. , 111 Watson) o
Danville, 105 (Barber 0
OoldBond, 108 (Q. Taylor 0
Middle, 106 (Herman) o
Time L 85. Betting 18 to 5 agalnat Lute
Arnold. 8 to 1 Count Luna, 4 to 1 Catherine M. ,5 to
1 Danville1, eto 1 eacb Alva and Oold Bond, 10 to 1
Bister Marie and 18 to 1 Iliddle. For a Plaoe a to
4 on Lute Arnold, even money against Count Luna,
8 to s Catherine M. , 1 to 1 each Oold Bond, Dan
ville and Alva, 8 to 1 eaeh Slater Marie and Blddle.
The ifac, Gold Bond led for a furlong,
after which Lute Arnold and Count Luna
ran lapped to the strotch, where Sister
Marie came through and, after a
driving finish, won by a head from
Count Luna, he only a head in front of Lute
Arnold, Mutuels paid : Bister Marie to win,
952.65; for a place, $21.45; Lute Arnold for
a place, 97.10.
Purse (HO, of which tso to the second; for all
ages; selling allowances; one mile.
Bonnie B.,108 (O. Taylor) 1
Brtlllanteen. 91.... .(Oaalen l
Lancaster, 118 (Whrburn s
Belmont, 1. (Penny o
Canonlcut, 100 (HcCUy) 0
KlugArtliur, 100 ..(coldler o
St. Elmo, loo (MoManus) o
Peter L., 100 (Barber) o
Betting 11 to I against Lancaster, is to s against
Bonnie B, 8 to 1 Belmont, 4 to 1 BrUllanteen, 10 to
1 King Arthur, 18 to l Si Elmo, is to 1 Peter L. ,
80 to 1 Oanonlcua. For a Place to 4 each
'on Lancaster and Bonnie 8., even money, against
.Belmont, I to s BrUllanteen, 4 to 1 King Arthur, t
I to 1 at. Elmo, t to 1 Peter L. and 8 to 6 Canonleus.
Tho fifth race Is a dash of a mile
and a sixteenth, to carry 10 lb, above the
scale. The starters were Lancaster fWhvburn),
iw: Tunis (llergan) 189, El Trinidad (O. Taylor)
1 Lex (Miller) lit and Edward F. (Dunn)
Ills. The betting to win, 8 to sagalast El Trtul
did. a to 1 Lancaster, 8 tot Edward F.. 4 to 1
Euais, 11 to tux. For a plaoe; 6 to 8 on HI Trial
kvT le is on Lancaster, erenjnoaey Tools, a to
HENRY IRVING HERE AGAIN.
HE AND ItTS COMPANY ARRIVE THE SAME
DAY ON DIFFERENT STEAMERS.
Ellen Terrr Accompanied by Iter Daaghter
Arrangement for th Production of
- Faoat " !Ir. Uwiag to Itcrattln Here
Fire- Man I ha Thla Time, and to Flay In
Four Cltlas Olary Anderson's Hueoras,
fi'fijj $$$ itf'&fcy VI0T0MA- diving
hotof.n j.' Irving was easily
recognised with his thick bushy iron gray
hair, his weirdly unfashionable hat, and his
tragic cast of countonance. His fair com
panion, who seemod to bo in her usual
jubilant spirits, wore a long, brown
chock, tight-fitting ulBter, a jaunty little felt
hat and a brief gray veil. Sho surveyed tho
not particularly edifying Bpoctacle of lower
Broadway beforo noon with considerable in
terest, aud pointed out the sights to her little
daughter, who was clad as soberly as Pris
cllla of Puritan fame.
The victoria in due oourso arrived at the
Buckingham Hotel, and loft Miss Terry and
her daughter within ita precincts. Henry
Irving gallantly bade Miss Terry ' ' au revoir,"
and strolled in a Ieisuroly manner down
Fifth avenue, apparently unconscious that ho
was very generally recognized.
The tragedian entered the BrunswickHotel
whore he Is to stav. much to the delight of a
trio of myrmidons who, in their anxiety to bo
obsequiously uojite. almost fell over one
another. One handed Mr. Irving his letters,
another prepared to show him up stairs, n
third looked and gaped, and then, for the
sako of variety, gaped and looked.
Hardly had Mr. Irving beon two minutes
in the Brunswick, when a toll, roseate
bearded gentleman rushed up to him and
selaed his hand,
" Delighted to see you."
" Why, old man,'1 replied Irving, as ut
terly jolly as though the melancholy Bane,
the lugubrious Charles and the solemn Shy
lock were unknown personations, " this Is
indoed a pleasure.11
"Just got in," said Mr. Bram Stoker,
Irving'a manager, for tho man of ther ener-
Setio greeting was none other, " City of
llchmond did bravely. How jolly that we
' Yesf indeod," sold Irving, "and how's
the company ?"
" Verv well, indeed. Scattering about tho
city and domiciling thoir sevonty-fivo selves.
How's Miss Terry V'
"In oharming health," replied the tin
gedian. Then Mr. Irving shook hands again with
Mr. Stoker and Mr. Stoker reciprocated in
kind. The tragedian then devoted himself
to a small group of newspaper men, though
he protested he had very little to say and
reflected deeply before ho said it,
" Had a delightful voyage," he. began.
That was not particularly original and bo
Mr. Irving seemed to think. He relapsed
"o glad to return to America."
That was worse, and the tragedian became
aware of that fact when ho saw Mr. Stoker
smile. He threw off his veil of reserve at
onco, and chatted in his own entertaining
,x Tho production of ' Faust, " he said.
" which will bo seen at the Star Theatre, will
be exactly similar to the London Lyceum
Theatre production. I have bronght my
company and my surroundings will bo ideu.
tical. I think tho American theatre-goiug
Eublio will enjoy it. They ought to do so,"
e added, laughing.
" As for any other productions," he went
on, " I havo my repertoire, which I shall
probably dip into. No, I really can't say
what wo shall give after 'Faust.' Tos
sibly it will be 'Louis XI.,' but
I shall know more about that anon.
My visit will not bo n very
long one only five months, and I am only
Soing to play in the four cities New York,
ioston, Philadelphia and Chicago. I don't
think I could include other towns in so short
a season as five months."
" Tho Lyceum Theatre during my absenco
iq occupied' by Miss Andorson. Oh, sho is
doing splendidly I assure you," he said, with
the ungrudging enthusiasm of one who can
afford to bo kind. "She is really making a
brilliant success, and I am glad of it. -Positively
I am," he added, though not a soul
had the faintest intention of contradicting
Mr. Irving was very interested in tho latest
news about Charles Dickens. " lias he really
appeared?" be asked. "You say he has
been successful 't Ah? 'tis well" this in
a dramatic way. " Poor fellow, he
was so extremely fidgety aud nervous beforo
ho loft. Ho must feel easy now. I am quite
sure Americans will like aim no, not only
for his father's sako, but his own."
At this point ono Of the myrmidons, who
who had been eagerly watching his chanco
to conduct tho tragedian upstairs, came to
the front and exclaimed : " This way, if you
please, sir," in such deeply deferential tonea
that Mr. Irving followed him at onco.
At the Buckingham, Miss Terry was in
far too emotional a mind to talk. Tho ex
citement of arrival was quite sufficient
to account for this. She went quietly
to her rooms with her prim little
daughter who looked more as if she' wero
being conducted to a ' Seminary for Young
Ladies" than on a dramatic tour with a
To-morrou) le the lait day of Ittglitratlon.
Secure your vote.
Itaclng at Memphis. ,
j sriCIAI. TO TBI aVXHtHO WOULD.
Nabhvillb, Oct. 88. The racing at West Side
Park was continued to-day. The first race was at
three-quarters of a mile, with selling snd claiming
allowances. Tommy IL, at 101 pounds, won, with
Ithody Prlngco second and Blxby third, lime-.
1.S1). netting T to 1 agalnat Tommy It. to win,
1 8 to l for a place, and 5 to 8 on Bhody Frlngeo for
The second race was for two-year-olds at
I five furlongs, with non-winning and
maiden allowances. Orange Olrl was the
winner, Outstep seoond and ltonnd.
about third. Time 1.053V. Betting 18 to-1
against Orange Otr) to win. 4 to 1 for a place, and
o to 5 Outstep for a place.
Mr1. McCrefcry and lha B. aad O,
(araciAti to nra otxixo would.)
larKNiArous, Ulna., Oct. 88. It Is reported
hare that Col. Wllllam'MoCreery, of tela city, has
Si4i3SMs,H,,-W,,, " " i
DAMNO KTITT DAVIDSON.
Arrests ar Maiden, Maaa Charted With
(tnCUb TO TBI BVaKIKO WOBLD.l
Lxxihoton, Mass., Oct. 28. Kitty David,
son, onoe the petted darling of a fond
mother and indulgent father, is looked up in
tho jail hero on a chargo of horso stealing.
Tho story of her life is romantic From
the highest realms of society, whoro sho, for
atlmo, reigned as iueen, she began a down
ward career that the warning of her friends
could not ohook.
Sho was born in Columbus, O., about
twenty-throe years ago. When Kitty was
about two years old tho family moved to
Lynn, where, shortly after, both hor parents
died. The young orphan then lived with an
aunt, Mrs. Abbie V. PatchelL
Tho fortunes of the family seom to have
enabled the young girl to have reoelved a
good education, as, after graduating from
Ho high school, sho attended tho
State Normal School in Salem, where
she studied to beoomo a teacher. Sho
was a brilliant conversationist and a fine
linguist, speaking Frenoh fluently. As Kitty
was pretty and of a lively disposition, sho
quiokly became- a great favorite in Rocloty.
It is the samo old story of misplaoed af
fection and confidence. When onco the fatal
step was taken her ruin was quick and com
pleto. She sought seclusion for a whilo, but
in tho moantimo becamo completely
Last May she visited Loxlngton and applied
at Mrs. Wetherberg's, on WaJtham street, for
board. Failing to make a favorablo im.
presdon here, buo went to the Bussell
House, whero Bho obtained rooms and
registered as Grace E. Davidson, of
Boston, and gave her residence as No.
112 Boylston street. A few mornings
afterwards she visited tho millinery store of
O. Boyce, and, selecting a rather flashy bon
net, saying that she would return and pay for
it inebout an hour. Shortly after she visited
the stable of Willard Wolcott and hired a
carriago for a short drive, telling the proprie
tor sho would return the next morning, but
Bho failed to materialize.
Sinco hor appearance in Lexington last
May, she had oluded all tho efforts of tho
police of New York, Boston and those of
most of tho towns within a radius of twenty
Sho was afterward heard or in Now York.
While there she is said to have married a Mr.
Hurst, of Brooklyn, who lived only a few
months. ' For a time she lived in grand stylo
at tho Fifth Avenue Hotel, but left thoro and.
denly. Last evening she was arrested in
Maiden and taken to Lexington.
To-morrow U the toil day of JlegUtration.
Secure your vote.
CONCLUSION OP JPIIB SHARP APPEAL.
Judge Comstoek Pars a Well-Deserved Com
pliment to fllr. De Eancey NIcolI.
(trxciAL to Tnr xrximta world.)
Axdakt, Oct. 28. Judgo Comstoek kept tho
Court of Appeals waiting ten minutes after
it opened this morning. Then the learnod
jurist lolsTtrely stopped beforoihe benoh and
talked 'forty minutes against overthrowing
Jacob Sharp's conviction. Mr. Nicoll sat
bssido him and suggested many strong points.
In conclusion Judgo Comstoek said t
And while referring to tho argumont of
my distinguished and esteemed associate, Mr.
Nicoll, 'I may add that the people of the
Commonwealth wore not slow to acknowl
edge the debt of gratitudo which they owo
to him for the zeal, fidelity and consummate
ability ho has shown in accumulating and
bringing togothor the circumstantial evi
dence which has convicted a groat criminal
Mr. Stickney, for Sharp, roplied in a few
Messrs Nicoll and Temple will leovo for
Now York at 2.40 this afternoon.
Tho Court of Appeals took a recess after
the argnment for four weeks. The decision
-n ill not bo reached until after Thanksgiving.
Qo to the Cooper Union Rally to-night.
GRINNELL AND BUTLER ARdUE.
The United States Supreme ffonrt'a Decision
Expected Next Monday.
rECIAL TO TBX ETXMINO WOULD.)
Wabhinoton, Oct. 28. Thore was another
largo crowd in the Supremo Court-room to
day to hear the arguments in the cases of the
condemned Anarchists. Mrs. Belra Lock,
wood occupied a seat within the bar. She,
with Oen. liutler, who wore a boutonnlere,
attracted much attention.
Mr. Orinuell spoke ono hour for tho State
of Illinois, directing his argument against
tho points made by Messrs. Pryor and
Tucker. Gen. Butler then addressed the
court, presenting a brief, an abstract of hich
was printed in Tub Evening Would yester
day. The .Court will probably take tho case
under advisement, and Monday decide
whether tho appeal from tho decision of the
State Court will bo permitted to be arguod
before this Court.
Qo to the Cooper Union Rally to-night.
Ifatries at Cinttenbura.
The entries for the races at the North Hud
son Driving Park to-morrow aro as follows :
t KIKST BACB.
Purse $200, of which tSQ to the second; selling al
lowance; live furlongs.
Trade Dollar 10T Leopold v)
Battledore 101 Ouluaro 93
lted Wing 108 Olen Almond 98
QUt 103 Illnlon s
Bay Rebel 108 Harry Hose 98
Fred Davis., 102 Jim Bresnan 90
Tony Paator ml
Parse 8800, of which tto to the second; selling
allowances; Ave furlongs.
Saluda HI Roy Boy 99
Bonnie Douche 10s Marguerite 94
Voucher 10s Vlrgll-Asla colt 90
Commander 10s LUzle 0 90
Nallor Lea , 87
Baas Viol 99 Footprint 81
Parse f too for all ages, to carry to lb. above the
scale; selling allowances; seven furlongs.
Anarchy. ',... 1 at Weaker 114
BtUzard m'arand Duke lis
PutTDennU., m Talleyrand 110
Empire s.... lis Neptunut 110
Bruton 1W HtanUiford Kellar... no
Compensation 114 Auditor..., 93
Pane $ wo, for maidens of all ages; three-quar.
ten of a mils.
Tentlon lis Mahnetn , lis
Burgundla.,., lis Commotion,... 110
Montana lit Auditor 90
Noxubee lis Highland Mary 8T
' Puree BW, for all ages; selling allowances; one
lvahhod iii vindex..., si
Banero -Ill WarrenLewls M
Big Head Ill King Qcorgo 93
.Trade Dollar , 10T Neplunus.., 91
Change ....,,. ..riot OommoUoa..,, 91
'Uuak,, ,..,,,.,, t Sweety., ,..,.,,.,,., jx
RALLY FOR NICOLL TO-NIGHT.
A GREAT GAT1HR1N(1 OP CITKEN8 EX
PECTED AT COOPER INSTITUTE,
Taxpayer! Without Ilegard to Party Assent
ble ta Indorse tha Peplaa Choice far
Dlatrlct.Attorncr The Dwm Maori
Alarmed at the drawing- Oppoaltlan ta
Fellows Oermana Desert the Combine.
VOTE F0Rlffi nE people aro to
j f I gather in Cooper In
l Wtjrub M stitute this evening.
NiC0bL w not as partisans, but
k a f as good citizens who
fljS aro in favor of honest
TjilNj JtwQav PfcM government and tho
(u3 KTV'C rtSfli e'et'on ' Do Lancey
PMA1 I rT"wNico11 M District
VJH,' I ' S Attorney and Han.
$3$St$feJpZj&k Judgo of tho Court
K2jggSgp55of Oonoral 80s.
TA aaXAiivi !lftiaas8 meeting reads as
The undersigned cltlsens of the city of New
York, who favor tho election of De Lancey Nlooll
for Dlstrlct-Attorner nnd Randolph B. Martina for
Judge of General Heaalons, request their fellow
citizens, irrespective of party auoclatlons, to
unite In a mass meeting at Cooper Institute, on
Friday evening, Oct. 88, 1881, at 8 o'clock.
Tho call was signod by ovor one thousand
oitiions and taxpayers, both Democrats and
Republicans, and thoro is every prospect that
tho meeting will be one of tho largest over
hold in Now York. It will bo a people's
mooting and tho political bosses will havo a
chanco of knowing tho tempor of the public.
It will bo attended by merchants, lawyers,
bankers, doctors and all others who have tho
best interests of tho city at heart.
It will bo neither a Democratic nor a He
publican meotlng. It will bo a citizens' moot
ing for tho city. Tho largo hall will not
hold tho vast crowds that will gather at tho
Faneuil Ilall of the city. It is likely that an
overflow meeting will bo held on tho plaza in
front of Cooper Institute, and that it will be
addressed by eminent speakers.
The Commltteo of Arrangements was in
session this morning ot tho Citizens' head
quarters at No. 052 Droad way. The members
of the commltteo havo reoelved ovor two
thousand roquosts for tiokcts by tele
graph, letter and messengers. No tick,
ets of admission will be re
quired, but prominent citizens and U10
speakers aro to hayo scats on the platform.
The doors are to be thrown open at 7 o'olook
and tho early comers will secure front seats.
Mr. Wheeler II, Peokham, who took such
an activo part in prosecuting the Tweed ring,
sters, is to coll tho mooting to order. Among
thoso who havo been invited to speak are Mr.
Joseph 11. Ohoate, Mr. E. Ellory Andorson.
Mr. Joseph Pulitzer, Mr. Elihu ISoot and
Tho political bosses aro thoroughly alarmed
ovor tho situation of affairs and tho prospect
of tho groat success of to-night's rally of tho
pcoplo. Tho bosses know that such an up
rising and outpouring of the friends of an
honest government presages tho defeat
of tho " combine " nominee for
District - Attornoy. They nlso know
that those who will assemble at
Cooper Institute this evoning will voico tho
sentiment of n largo majority of our citizens
who can alwayB bo depended upon whon tho
reputation of the city is at Btako, or when
the political bosscB and tho machines nood
New York's German citizens aro taking a
great interest in the niovomcnt to defeat Col.
John It. Fellow s nnd to secure independence
of political dictation in the Boloction of pub
lic servants. Hunrlrods of the most repre
sentative German citizens and tax payers will
attend tho meeting. Tho Staate-Zeitung is en
listed in the good tight and is doing grand
work for the cause of reform and tho election
of honest and uutruuiuielod law-givers.
A majority of tho non-ofuoe-holdiug, non
machine members of tho following clubs
lmo como out in support of Nicoll und Mar
tino : Harlem Democratic Club, Young Men's
Democratic Club and tho Jefferson Clnbs of
of tho various Assembly Districts, with tho
iiossiblo exception of the County Democracy
fefferson Club of the Eighteenth Assembly
District. Tho Business Men's Democratic
Club and tho Cleveland and Hendricks
Business Men's Association havo indorsed
Mr. Nicoll and Mr. Martine.
A Nicoll campaign button has been manu
factured and tho buttons are having an im
Hoss Power is already discouraged. Ho
relied upon tho support of the Maatt-Zeitung,
thinking it would indorse the United County
Democracy and Tammany Hall ticket. The
boss also had an idea that thoUormun Demo
crats would voto for tho " combiuo." Ho is
now convinced that the German Democrats
ho have usually supported tho County
Democracy ticket as against tho Tammany
Hall ticket, will voto solidly for Nicoll.
Gov. Hill will make three addresses during
tho campaign. Next Tuesday night he will
speak at a mass-meetiug in Brooklyn. The
following evening Ho will be in Buffalo and
Thursday night m Syracuse.
Tho Independent Citizens' organization is
to-day distributing 200,000 copies of tho fol
lowing circular :
Don't fall to register and vote for Do Lancey
To-day and to-morrow, from 8 a.m. until 8 r, u. ,
are the only datia for registration.
Orand uiaas-meetliig at Cooper Institute to
night, Oct. ii.
Chocks are being received by tho Finance
Commltteo of Ihu Citircus' organization.
Tho chocks recehed sinco yesterday amount
to $3,000. A gentleman, in contributing $100,
I havo no Interest In party politics but much In
Over eight hundred applications for seats
on tho platform at Cooper Iintituto to-night
wero received to-day alono.
A jwor man walked into tho Citizens' Head
quarters this afternoon and remarked! " I
liavo no money to contribute, but I have a
voto. I am tired of voting for machine can
didates." It is aald at tho headquarters of tho Demo,
cratic State Committee that Uov. Hill is very
much exercised oertho probpect in this city.
He is shrewd enough to Kuqw that tho re.
fusal of tho bosses to nomiuato Mr. Nieoll
will hurt tho State tioket and
that as Mr. Nicoll is now the citi
zens' nominee, at least ten thousand per
sons will register to-day and to-morrow who
did not intend to voto at this election. A
majority of these aro Republicans
and will vote for tho Repub
lican State ticket. The registration
to.day ifM cry heavy in tho Seventh, Ninth,
Eleventh. Thirteenth and Twenty .flrbt As
sembly districts hich haea largo ltepub
lican vote. Tho members of the Democratic
State Ccmmltteo would be greatly pleased if
Col. Fellows would withdraw from tho con
test. Several of his friends who aro mom.
.bersofUie StaH1 Commltteo brro adriwd:
ait WMSi&i&i, IWavMSft. ttk AfctMaaaaAttt
at coormi virioir to-niojit.
The Hand of the People dive to Ifteoll
the fiteord of Jutttc.
SLASHED BT A MURDEROUS BAILOR.
A Yonn Woman Mortally Wounded and
Three Mod nadir Cnt.
A stabbing affray took place at tho Green
ville House, at 100 West street, at 3 o'clock
this afternoon. Maggio Casey, aged twenty
threo, of Jersey City, went to a
room in the rear of tho bar
room and ordorod ginger ale. While she was
thera a orowd of half-drunken sailors came
in and cot into a row among themselves.
Tho bartendor separated them, and then went
back behind tho bar.
Not long after this the bartender heard
a crash from the rear room, and heard ono of
the sailors, known as Andrew, cry, " I'll cut
your throat I"
Then camo the sound of a fall, and a
woman's voice called :
" I am cut terribly."
When the bartender, whoso same ia George
W. Turrlll, got into tho rear room he found
the girl with a frightful wound in her nock,
and three of the sailors also suffering from
Androw, who is supposed to have done the
stabbing, was detained by Turrill, as was
George Morgan, another of the sailors. Tho
rest of tho gang escaped.
Folicoman Brennan took Morgan, who was
wounded in the head, and the girl to the
Chambers Street Hospital, and Andrew was
At the hospital all the woman could any
was that she was Maggio Oasoy, and
that aho livod.eai.lSs .Steuben street,
Jersey City. Tho wound in her nock
was 'very sorious, and was supposed to be
mortal, although tho doctors wore unablo to
tell exactly if this waa so.
The polico managed to learn later that
Andrew's last name waa Naqre, that he was a
Finn and livod at 166 Bowery. Tha names of
throe men who wore out aro Jack Mit
chell, of East Broadway and Catherine
street ; Joseph W. Smith, mate
of tho tug Gifford, now at Perth Amboy,
and Joseph Murray, deck-hand on the same
boat. Andro Naqre had the blood-stained
knlfo in Ida hand when arrested. Ho was
taken to tho tombs.
CHARLES 0. FRANOELYN RELEASED.
Dondamen Furnished After IIU Hall Had
Deen Deduced One-Half.
Judgo Donohuo to-day reduced tho bail of
Charles G. Francklyn, arrested in 0 civil suit
brought by Sir Bacho Cunard, from $500,000
to $250,000. In tho afternoon bonds wore
furnished and Mr. Francklyn was released.
The following gentlemen justified in 9700,.
000: D. O. Mills, of C3i Fifth avenue; Wm.
Bayard Cutting, of 18 West Fifty-sevonth
street; Charles M. Frey, President of the
Bank of State of New York; M. Bayard
Brown, 32 Nassau street; John D. Crimmins,
40 East Sixteenth street; Christopher O. Bald,
win, 17 East Thirty-fifth street; David D.
Withers, Brovoort house; and George B. In
man of Mount Vernon, N. Y.
Closing Quotations TeDay.
Opn. JHk, 0.Ctot4na.
Adtma RipreM HI 18 148 Hi
Canada Northern MU M MX C'J
Oanadlan Paciflo.. 63)2 &3J SSij 63)2
oi.. ooi., oin. a tad oi si n m
Ohio. Uorl. tiulnej 139 129 127W13TM
Chlraao A Albin IBS lit I IS 138
Ihlcanu a NorthwoaUrn, 107W 108'.' lOS'j 1G4X
Ohtcar NirlhwMt pfi 140 140 140 140
Chic, Mil. a St. Paul........ 7.1V 781 71W lift
Ohio.! Mil. a St. I'lalpld..,. IHU HlQ IliK lhQ
Col. i Hookln. Cul -JUI 87)4 87 87
Colorado Coal i iron slU 322 tiH Sto
UonaolidaUKl (laa 73k 73)4 73 . 73
Dal., Lack. Waatara 1261: 186! 125 113V
Ilwar A lludaon Boil lUOV w 100JJ
K.Tenn., Va. A (la .... .... lovj 10V 10 10
K.T.un. Va.AOa. latpfd... M MS M &8
K. Tann ' Va. 4 (la. Mpld... 21 IW 21 21
ljoniatiUe '& Naabrllla...'. &tf M 67',' &7K
Uka Hhom till; 3I OT Wl?
Uk EriiAWrrMI 16U 16)2 "H 13
Manhattan Conaol 1U0 1(10 100 luo
MlchlxlnU.Dtral 8SV SU 88)4 H5X
MII..T.H. 4 Wc.trm ...... ., 82 82 Hi 2
Mil.. L. B. AWealarnpfd .... 10J 10J 101 101
MlaaourTl'aclflo DO 80 8HJ 88)1
Muaourt, Kanaaa a Taua 20M 201a 17!a 18
Na.h . Chatt. A St. AiuuU... 732 IW 73 73
New .faraer Central 78)) 737? lH TOi
New York Central ..., 10H 107 106 10$'
New York A New Kntland 4014 401i SVfi 84
N ,Y chi. a st. loui ibC is!? iwi IS
N, Y LakaKxle sweaters.. 27J; 'JM 27 2T
N. Y. Sua,, a Weatern i'i J H Ml
Norfolk Weaternpfd 3)t ', SHtf 3S?
Northern I'aiiHc. 21 21 20)5 20)3
Northern 1'acitio pfd 44),- 44 42', l'i
OhlMliiMiu! 34)4 24)2 24 W 24 W
Ontario a Wratern.. 10), Wi l(llI 10)4
Oregon Hailw.T k NarUatlon. 87 H7 HO) HAM
Orerun TranaoontlnonUl . .. . 171i 17I 17, 17)3
'auric Mall , 8H SfltJ 83 S3
l'hlladelnbUa Readlnc 61 (13 GJ) CJI,'
I'eoria. Deoatur i hTaiurrllle. 20)4 20 20 20
Pullman I'alare Car Co I48, 148 148) 149
Hichmond Weatl'olntTer,. 2.1V 2-l' W, 23
St. Haul a Omaha.. 37)4 3S 37 37
Bt, I'aul 4 Omaha, rfi. ....... 1041 104' 1Q3K 103
St. Paul. Minn. X Manitoba.. 102)2 lujjj 102W 102)2
St. UmlaaSan rVancUoo.,.., 3i! a42 34) 34J
Ht. Uoma 4 Man Iran. pM.... 6J 69'2 6J 69
Tuu raoino.,., 34 34)2 23?f 33'
Tenneatnel oal i lrou 24 26 24'Z 2)J
Union 1'aciHo .................. 47 )J 47K 46V 43';
W.I... Ht I. ul.ii'actnopfl.. SO 30 29)J 39)4
We.ternUulouTeletTaPn .... 1W 78U 77 77W
Wheeling Lake En 43 43 al 42,)
Ilundreila of Yonntr Olrls Anawcrtd.
UrtCIU TO THE ZVKNIKO WOEtD.J
Boston, Oct. 88. C. W, Bates, doing boslneu
Instate street, waa before United states Cora
mlaaloner Uallrt tals morning charged with using
the malls for an Illegitimate purpose. It
was proved that over Dliy young girls
a day answered his advertlsament Inclosing $1.60
la earn Inilance. In return they wero to bo fur
ntahrd worV at their homes. Bates sent them for
the II. 60 about 16 ceuU worth ot cheap paints, and
with the Instructions that they could learn to
paint easily and inaVo big money, tie was held.
J. Hampden Itobb Park Cenioilaaloner.
The Major this alteruoou appointed J. Hampden
Itobb, to be rarw Commlstlooer In place ot John JJ,
Orlsamas, resigned. Ueary K Molvaaey was qs
TEEMER WINS EASILY"
Gaudaur Badly Beaten To-day tSH
Lake Maranacook. V'wiH
He Was Half a Mile Behind When thsxChMaWH
plon Crossed the Finish Line; .TCflH
Jake Had the Irfad at the Start and It Wrjg
Nip and Tnck fbr Half a MHe TtMBMSH
Then Passed film The Winner's TftaV'J
Wna 80m., 28 lta-Hb Baekara VesirH
Uappy Doth Sinn In Good Ifarau '''.IH
firxciAL to nnt mnrrsa wosutV r!(Hai
Laxb ManANAooox, Me., Oct. 28. JohtB
Teomer, of MoKoesport, defeated 'aeobjH
Oaudaur, of Bt. Louis, in tho groat rrulUaft-lfll
matoh hero to-day and thereby west aWjH
$3,000 stoics and tho obampicmsJiip -esTH
America. Tho raoe, whioh had to be yaaJTM
poned yostorday on account of the l hiUlIiiiiiSsJ'Jpm
of tho water, was rowed early this morning iaj.jH
the presenoo of about a thousand ipeoiaioMt, rB
Tho morning was bright and clear. James J"3H
F. Ormond, of Boston, was the umpire. Tha S
Judges at tho start and finish was AIHamm'VljH
tor Teenier and George Lee for Gaudaur, ;JH
The iudgos at tho turning-stake was 'WaUas VgH
Boss for Teemcr, and Peter Oonley acted ktH
the Bamo capacity for Gaudaur. "W'jM
At 8.80 tho men wero ordered out by MiV 'H
Ormond, and tho first to put in an appeacnae 'H
was Gandaur. Ho was attired in a pair af jaH
blue trunks trimmed with rod nnd white, an i-HH
a red shirt. Teemer appeared shortly after -"SH
wards in a rod shirt and white cap. Both meat -SjH
looked tho pictures of health, and determine-? 'iH
tion was set on their faces. 'KaH
At 8.60 both men backed up to the etarttoaf jH
Boint. The umpire decider!, on aoeount ot m
io inabllltv of tho steamer Mesaalonskee to 'SH
keep up with the contestants, to appoint a, JH
starter, as ho would be forced to get, a H
least a quarter of a mile start in order, to wife- JSH
ness the turn. John Kennody, of Portland. JjH
the well-known oarsman, was selected fl
that purpose. 'J' ''jH
At 0 o'clock tho word, " Go," was shev 9
and Gandaur shot out and had reoxrretM 'H
and was about to take tho second stroke, bew jH
f oro Teemor caught tha water. This the la. oH
tor did. however, and with a Tongenee, sat o
tho water was thrown from the bladeaof hfcf H
oars and was sent bolllmj in the direotkW OS JjH
tho stern. The strokes of both men wet SH
taken. Gandaur showed thirty-four sasYiSH
Teemer thirty .two to the minute. . SBH
At the quarter Gaudaur had ft small. IeM 'jH
and apicarod to be laboring. Tuemer waa) H
rowing in splendid form, and each sHosat'H
made the timbers of his frail craft qtttastV 9H
Gaudaur looked worried and PParViSiSM'
anxious, as he kept his eyes on Teemer, wMrlH
had shut his teeth and had settled down,fctviH
steady work. It was even money that Gaotv. M
nur would win. But Terr few beta irans-ftH
made on tho press boat, while on shcgeainsusyliMM
was plentiful. Teemer had the call. s.H
On the brawny scullers went at a TOftteemaflH
speed, and in was evident that ttta, psssaVflH
could not bo kept up Tory long. ' .y H
At the half mile both men were1 level, Met
at that point tha man from MoKeosport; PtH
on a spurt and gradually orawlsd to tbf IH
front. This seemed to dishearten GaudaargB
who was beginning to show atgns of fatitrasul
and Teemer took advantige of his rival aad. B
went at it with renewed yigor. "'!'. :M
Throe-quarters of a mile waa made, atuL'I'H
Teemer had fully one and ahalf lengths' lead, 'AH
nnd tho people on the press boat gave up ta f9M
race to Teemer, who, if anything, was row -:WM
ing stronger and faster than at the quarter, w 'JRM
From this point to the turn, Teemer- kept rjjKM
on gaining and nnally reached the turn at, !
0.40, which was remarkably good time, MthvvJH
wind had beon blowing against him Mid' tbe-'3B
water was h trifle rougher than at flrei v3jH
Gaudaur roached the turn fully thirteem. H
lengths behind the leader, as twenty seoond, H
had elapsed since Teemer had. reached sbetVrfH
Teemer made a splendid, turn, and BaffjU
squared away beforo Gandaur reaohodtthe-tgMSSj
flag. When Gaudaur bad squared: awarafH
Teemer was leading by at least fcrarteea ;'..
lengths. Gaudaur then stopped rowing for ,M
nninstant, and it was evident to his friena yiOM
that ho was completely done up. yi ?9H
The umpire's boat was endeavoring to keef , MM
up with tho contestants, and, as Teemer wast AJH
fairly rowing away from his man, theU4U-aH
steamer followed, the leader oloseiy, at H
Gaudaur took this opportunity and called tfa jH
umpire to task for running his launch in &.
vance of him, although he was not' in 8fi. 9H
least affected by it. It took Gaudaur eosa,B
time to do all this talking, and. the boat -wa ' H
stopped, and so was Gaudaur, who, no doubts a', jaU
enjoyed the Utile rest. , 'H
Teemer waa going like the Flying Dutab.- wH
man and about one-fourth of a mile in the 4iaaH
lead. From this point to the finish Teemer -faH
had a walk-over, and finished in 20m. aBa-BsVfaMI
with case. Gandaur was fully halt stJaM
mile in the rear and was rowing at awcr,H
The race was over. Duryca, Keenan aasl SH
tho rest of the Teemer party were JubikafuH
over the result and took the 1(U30 traia iervH
Portland, Teemer, Flaisted, Boss, -AlsfaJH
Hamm, Ted Daily and John Oullon elaftjH
boarded the train. ai
Gaudaur took his defeat In a manly fasliH
ion. Aftor speaking to Mr. Ormond abosi-H
the back.wash of the steamer he said bewM Jh-H
satisliod that he waa beaten, and had MfiS
chance to win. k JaH
It is now a settled thing that Teemer US fflH
have a chanco to row for tho world's citinra S
pionship, and if Hanlan ia defeated is hi H
race with Beach, Teemer will be sent to Aa?3H
tralia to ro w the latter. Duryea and Keeaa i&M
aro loud in -their denunciation, t"2sH
the English people who are backing "1M
Bube ar, and justly claim tho first chance toa -AB
race between Teemer and the Fngllshmaii, r JH
on the grounds that their money has bees H
posted and a challenge forwarded through iJsU
the proper channel. They further clauatsaa l
Bt. John, Gaudaur's backer, has never put JB
up a cent to bind the match, and was waMBf -
to soo if Uia man was coiug to win the present .3M
Pobtund, Me., Oct. 28. Teemer- was, aw 'M
ceived on his arrival here by all tha Iwattaf H
men of this vicinity, who amply west wfli jm
ovor tho champion. From tho Tory rs4 WM
Portland people believed in Teemer, and at J$MM
the last moment put their money on him. . -cB
Teomer left tho car in company with Frel iH
Plaisted, WailaooBosa, Alllamm, J.A.Kew stH
nedy and M. F. Davis. lie was at onoe f asv 12jn
ronnded by his admirers, eager to take feJa "H
hand. He said that ho could not tell whether fw
he should row with Beach or not. . ffl
Of his victory of this morning, he Baldi "I P
won with ease ; it was my race troa the H
start." t ,tm
You VftU Meed Year Umbrella To-Naga. ?M
CTnv WAsantaroir, Oct .-e jH
vv5AeaamKv IwttcaMon br &e twsvs. ' 'B
VJAP tv-four hourt, octant. -t
V.OV VVS ina atif' to4m'i'U'i
JIbAvv ). a br 0,n'1c"e,' tiutmk ;flW
3jgjalk(tf .yW 1'orfct SegA4agiav ,'jMj
PfWsWsll VsaanrMIMaVM 'JIM
. x ' ; . .ftlB&al&rt.. -. ''I'misti