Newspaper Page Text
HP JuJXJLiHi Wm , , JKMffi W(P:llHi 111 JAJnucu aJH
I PRICE ONE CENT. " NEW YORK, MONDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1887. PRICE ONE CENT. fjM
W JACK HUSSEY'S MURDERER.
POLICEMAN HAIIN FACES A JURY; IN THE
1 GENERAL SESSIONS,
fctory of the aieetlng-After the Police Picnic
Which Benn with Drlnlu and Ended
with Plutol ShotaTho Dravo Old Life,
aver' Lwrt .Plain Acnlnit Death-Col.
, Fellow Speaks for the I'rosecutlon.
j "SN OMOEMAN Edward
"l "piHahniii on trial for his
Vwro Court of General Bes-
rrV sions. On the night of
Y' H June 2 he firod two
nfSnBn ( shots from ft re-
Out volvor ut Copt. Jock
flV Hussey, who had re-
jO lUv ceived medals for sav-
B """ iTU? nR thirty-five human
IrwTn I Jim! UTe8, The la8t "hot
tLolCf'fff J (fijl entered Husscy's ab-
(pJ I (qlti!! domon and nineteen
Vwt-" I J. j fy days afterward he died
X'iWl' i liT 'n no Gouverneur
XJ'liyV' Street Hospital.
fioS Cnpt. Hussey mi, in
Irfpi E3V hisway.it famous man,
3 Isi3uWI"''t)) and had received muoh
I MJOflflt'vCA honorable notico for
I llf$l Uf n'8 ncs ' oouroB.
1 1 Ml HI When sober he was an
1 4t9 J&J? off-hand, rough old f el-
low, but quite good.
natured. But when ho had been drinking,
I he was morose.
jw On June 3 he had worked all dayntCaatlo
flu Garden. Policeman Uuhn, who was a bar-
El', tender prior to his appointment on the
9 forco a year before, is a stalwart,
jB good-looking German young man, with
I a black muetacho and hair and
M n pink and white complexion. lie had been
enjoying " a day ofi " nt the pohco
9 man's picnic, June 2, and when he met
Jack Hussey at the saloon of the east
9 sido poet, Goohegan, that evening, he
M) was, according to the accounts of the fro-
m quentors of tho place, flushed with drink.
Wf Ho and Cnpt. Hussey drank together, and a
little later were leaning over the bar at
MoEvoy's, at tho corner of Jackson and
Mk Cherry streets.
" Hahn was growing quarrelsome, and fires-
-J ently, because the doughty Captain refused
im l to drink again, the guardian of thepublio
jH peace called him an "old stuff." Capt.
Hussoy retorted by saying t "Oh, go away.
' You're only a boy policeman." Thon Hussey
M Ueft tho saloon and started for his homo on
X Hahn followed and. as he emerged on the
M Ireet, drew a revolver and fired at the
J fa-eating form of the man who represented
iSl SI' lives. The first shot missed its burly
$ nitk but, as old Jaok turned, a second
sht entered his abdomen.
, Apollcemnn arrested Hahn, while friends
ifl pocciipanied tlie obstinate old life-Rarer, who
J insiajd on walking to his home. From home
; he wljcod three blocks to the Gouverneur
4 8tree Hospital, and there his wound was
J foundm bo such that tho operation of lftpor-
Mt otomyVas the only thing that could save his
f TTTlie struggle In which tho brave Jaok
Hnssoy tipttueil to save a human life went
H ogamst hm, and on June 21 he died.
I Policetiin Hahn was indicted for murder
J in tho flft degree. The work of selecting
J jurors bcgki before Judge Cowing last Fri-
J day, and d the fifty oitltens who have been
J examined oito their qualifications for jury
J duty eleven Vere in the jury-box when court
J opened this Aorning.
J Col. John y Fellows conducts tho exam.
,m nation of prdoged jurors on behalf of tho
; After five coiioiontious men. one deaf man
' nnd three with pinlons had been excused.
m Bands It. Gorhnu, a broko, at No. (!2 Broad
M stroot, was BeWed for the vacant
J scat and Col, Feu.ws for the prosecution and
I Counselor Howe ttr the defense said that
J they were BntisflciWith the jury. Then, at
J 11.S6 o'clock the jtrr was sworn.
J Col. Fellows addlfceed the jury. He said
J that prior to Juno 2hero had been a well-
Wm known man named J-k Hnssey in this city.
je. He had occupied a bubble position at Castle
Garden as a messenger. He had saved many
lives from drowning, aid had thus become
J famous. V
flD Edward Hahn had boonn little over a year
Ja a membor of tho police Vjrce. The police
J force are for the protection of tho lives and
M d personal property of citiiens. . Thev are
W clothed in a uniform whichNg tho badge of
Jt responsibility. If they abu thoir power
VJ they should bo punished. AlVthe power and
'; maieity of our law is back o thorn. How
M serious is it then, if Instead otWotecting a
citizen the policeman assails hinV
S The story of tho killing of JaocHussey was
B related by the prosecution. 8 pealing of the
police pioniC) Col. Fellows said: 'v think it
J may not be out of place for me t&uiy here
that probably the policomen's pic0 is a
& thing of tho past, and will never occu0gain.
f Tho cause of the quarrel which resuwi in
( the shooting, Col. Fellows related n fol.
S lows: "The deceaeed and the defeMant
M drank together at several bars. It wihbe
n shown, I think, that Hussey drank whlsW
Jm and the defendant beer. Tho barkee&T
, naturally sot on the bar that whlai
. was easiest to got, and Huese
IH noured nut his whisker. while
S the carl eepcr drewHahn's beer and, there
, being some delay, Hussey drank his whiskey
,flj before the beer was set before Hahn. Hahn
!Aj ohjeoted to this and railed Hussey a name.
w Words ft llowed and Hahn went out, leaving
f his boci untouched. Outside ho looked
through the soreen door and e&ldt "Now
m, ' come out!" Hussey laughed at this and
J Hahn fired a shot from his pistol in tho air.
Col. Fellows had talked in a quiet, man-to-
man tone of voioo, and at this point he held
up a revolver and snapped the trigger with
fl After Hahn's remark nussey went out and
Jm 'was shot, as stated.
L "A policeman, off duty and non-uni-
tM formed," said GoW Eellows, "has no
M right to stand about bandying words.
I Jack Hussey was a life saver, not
a life taker. When Hahn thrust tho
Aj muzzle of this rovolvor through that screen
lM door at the snldpn he performed the part of
M the bully. Edward Hahn is not here as a po-
M licenuin, but his character as suoh must coma
in as aa element in the caso, If the act of tho
M polioe at Union plaza Saturday night was not
S Justified, and it does not seem to have beon
J right, then the assault was much more seri
al ons, because it was committed by tho law.
J guarding force of the city. If you justify
jI this killing, ynu say that Edward Hahnloa
P good enough policeman for this city yet."
Hi 8ergt, 1'nomas Lanoer, of the Twelfth
BE Freclnot, was tho first witness called by tho
, prosecution. He testified that Hahn, wlion
I . brought before him after the shooting, said,
f. I " I have shot Capt. Hussey," and tDen, point.
I I lag to the table, added, ,rand that is the pis.
B tor i did it with."
M J ..Q What happened at Ota Gouvernear Btfeet
M Hospital K, OMcer Stutof ftal 1 teek
Hahn wro. The doctor, an attendant and I
stood b a bod on which HttBsoy was laid,
and I ted Hussey"
"O moment I" interrupted Lawyer
Howe " I objoct. t wish to make a pre
limim examination hero. Where was Hahn
when u talked with Hussey ?"
" H .'as behind a screen at tho foot of tho
bed ai I inked him to'eome out."
The llr. Howe made tho tarfmiuation very
uninu y running to one of tho court-room
windo i, behind the jury-box. to ask
if t screen was as thiok or
thickc than the slatted blind. It having
been ttled to tho satisfaction of Judge
Oowir that the soreen was not heavy enough
to outp the sound of the Sergeant's voico
from ahn, ho admitted the conversation
betwe the witness and Husaoyin which
Hussyjdd a policeman whose namo ho did
not kv had shot him, and then recognized
Hahnvho came from behind the screon, as
the oi ,
Afti recess Officers Deasey and Dngan
were lied to tho Btand and told tho story
of thi hooting. ... .,,
Thi ourt adjourned at 4.30 o'clook until
to-mc t)w, when the trial will bo rosumod.
ETTEK TEEMS FOE HUNTERS.
Theli Semands Oenernllr Ciranted Except
by Trow nnd Do Vlnnc.
Th book and job printers attached to
Type raphical Union No. 8 begon to-day
tho e orcemeut of their demands for an in
creat of the price of composition from 40 to
43 ce s per 1,000 oral", and 40 cents on hour
for o rtimo. They also ask that their em
ploy J recognize the card rulo and employ
unio bands only.
Tl latst demand has met with opposition
fron everal leading establishments, notably
thos of John F. Trow and Theodore Do
Vim , and this morning tho thirty book
com isiton employed in the former's offlco
did t co to work, but reported to their
com ittee nt Pythagora's Hall, in Canal
strw It was expocted that seventy printers
omp red by Mr. De Yinne would also quit
Be etary Belmont, of the Strike Oom
raitt , reported this forenoon that tho fol
low! c-uamed firms hod agreed to abide by
the i w scale and recognize tho Union card
rule J. J. Little, T. G. Burgoyno, Mrs.
Frai 1 Leslie, tho Lockwood Press, Metro
poli d Job Printing Company, National
Bail lod Publishing Company, O'Keofe,
Prat : Price Bros., PoHco Qaiette, John O.
Ban in, Bichardson fc Foos, Smith &
Mel .ugall, Frank Tousey, Tyrrell,
Wyi coop & Hallenbeck, Atkin A Prout,
Am loan Bank Note Company, Bradstreet,
Mai n B. Brown, Buttenok, Bulhngor,
But e Bros., Coffin & Sogers, Concord Com'
Ein , Do Lacey, Dunne 4 Co., Halstead, De
ei: re, Oppennoimot A. Myor, Norman L.
Mo o, Exchange Printing Company, Floss
fc 1 Jgo, Funk AWagnall, Fleming, Brewster
& db., Greon, Gildersleeve, A. W. Hatton,
A. . Jenkins, A. H. Kellogg, John Kolly
and leveral smaller establishments.
1 a job printers, newspaper compositors,
pre imeb, folders and bookbinders are in
syn Sathy with the book hands.
B me employers My that non-Union hands
cad bo brought from other cities, if needed,
and the places of tho strikers filled in a very
shcrt time. The Union men deolaro that
th can carry the strike by getting all the
employees in the various offices to join them.
L was thought this morning that the strike
wmld not last more than a day or two.
phis afternoon about one hundred and fifty
expositors employed by 8mith & Mo
rtugall, DrummondANou, Hunter & Beaoh
oid Middleditoh went out because of the ro
f isal of those firms to accede to tho terms of
THISTLE PREPARING TO SAIL AWAY.
Iter Racing Ilia; making Way for the Smaller
Sails She Wore Over.
Preparations ore being made to-day by
Capt. Barr and the crew of the Scotoh cutter
Thistle to get their pet ready for sea and the
return voyage to Scotland. Tho racing rig.
tails and spars is being removed and stowed
away and will be replaced by the jury-rig
with whloh the beauty was olothed when she
sailed into Now York harbor intent on wrest
ing a great victory from tho yachtsmen of
The syndicate whioh owns the boat has no
doubt of a good market for her on the other
side, but is willing to sell her hero to bo rid
of the bother of takingher across the water.
Mr. and Mrs. Bell, Designer Geo. L. Wat
Bon, and Secretary William York, of tho
Boyal Clyde Yacht Club, will sail on the
Anohor Lino bteamship City of Bomo on
As soon ad the cutter is ready she will
spread her clipped wings for the homoward
flight. This Mr. Bell and Designor WatBon
expect will bo the lattor part of tho week,
and the contemplated voyogowill be fore,
gone only in tho event of the purchane of the
cutter by some American yachtsman. Up to
Saturday no proposition for purchase nad
been left at tho Anchor Lino office, and there
is left hardly a week for any one contem
plating the possession of tho nandsomo and
Beet Thistle in which to make up his mind.
MR. BARROWS SUED BY MISS BAKER,
fjhe Says lie Promised to Marry Her, but
Wedded Another Utrl.
tSrZOIAZ. TO IMS BTKMHO WOELD.J
Bybactjbx, N. Y., Oct. 10. William G. Bar
rows was arrested here to-day upon an order
issued in on action for breach of promise,
Vrought by Fannie J. Baker, of Granville,
Washington County. Bail was fixed at $1,600,
an was promptly furnished by two wealthy
fridtds of the defendant in this city.
Barrows came here some months ago and
secund a responsible position with tho Carl
ton Ftrnaco Company. He was a prominent
Metboiist in Granville, and wan ktiown as
one of fe moot fervent exhorters in Wash
ington Omnty. Last June he married Miss
Eunice Itackly, a girl of some means. The
promise toMiss Baker 1b alleged to have beon
mode two Wrs ago.
HarnWn Onmblen Arrested.
(recii TO THE ETziwa WOULD.
Sabatooa, Ott. 10. A raid hos been made
upon the gamtUng fraternity of Saratoga
Springs and tho rtult is that a number have
been indioted y tho Grand Jury.
Chief of Police! Blodget, into whose
hands the bench Warrants wero placed,
arrested the . fallowing gamblings
house keepers, and tlity gave ball to-day in
the sum of 9600 each for their appearanoe kt
the Court of Sessions in November next for
trial : O. W. Mitchell. Geo. Dunston. M. D.
Callahon, J. O'ltourkeAP. O'ltourke, B.
flwauick, A. Trimble, B. Trimble. E.
Mullett, G. W. FreeraauAChas. McOmbcr.
Judge Barbour admitted Uu men to ball.
Tho Koebester Lktap
hu a Unt eL lata !! UaiMJtdd! ttJj.
York. IUbeUrtiaipOa.JiiowB. ..
RACING ' AT CLIFTON, N. J.
AN EXCELLENT DAY'S SPORT ENJOYED BY
A LARGE CROWD.
The Ilonora Nicely Divided, With tho Vanilla
Gelding-, Donnle 8., Amber, Coramnndcr
nnd Joe Mitchell tho Wlnner-llfttlni
llotu Stralaht and Ploc, and Details or
the Huonldff Next Kaco Day Wedncday.
Tln.r-W. II. lUwihnnt. (
."r.lnrt J. II. MaUowtn. A
Staritr b Otldwell.
(tnCIlL TO TIIS KTSKIHO WORLD.
CLirroM Back Tbaok, N. J., Oct. 10.-rAl-though
it looked somewhat threatening when
tho "specials" loft Jorsoy City, thoro is a
largo attendance. Tho track is in fine con
dition, tho racing oxcellcnl and tho winners
as follows i Vanilla gelding, Bonnio 8.,
Amber, Commander and Joo Mitchell.
Parse $sso,of which tso to the second, f or maldons
of all aires! threo-qunrtcrs of a mile.
W. H. Tltntaons's b. g. -(formerly Ivanhoe).
by Luke Blackburn, dam Vanilla, 87. ..(Kellyi 1
KdwsrdU., no , ...(Coidlcrj a
Lex, .... aienjerson ;
llolle Brackett, 110 .iPc.r?,e."' ?
Ctklll, 8.... V1!!!" n
Cochcco, M (Ustberi, 0
BIMahdl, lis (Charleston, i 0
GoldBond, 110 (Hotraui 0
Mamie B., 115 iu(a"!C'V 2
PatOakley, 110 ".;Vny,5,P'1 S
Hojsterer, 1W (F. McLaiiuhlln i
String Wan, 110 SH?y '
Wilfrid Jay. 91 '""ifL?
lime l.lJf. Betting: BtralgM fl to 1 each Co
cheoo and Vanilla gelding, 4 to 1 Wilfred Jay, 5 to
1 Pat Oakley. 8 to 1 each Edward P., Ix. Gold
Bond and Bello Braokctt, 10 to 1 each Mamie B..
Ill Mahdl. strlnir Ban and Rovstcrcr, 1! to 1
Oatsklll. For Place Even, each, Coeheco and
Vanilla, 8 to is Wilfred Jay, s to l each Pat Oaklry
and Edward F., S to 1 each Lor, Gold Ban and
Hollo Brackett, 4 to 1 each Manila B., El Mall 11,
String Ban and Koysterer, 6 to l oatsklll.
371c Jtace.lo a straggling start, El Mahdi
was first away, with Gold Bond second nnd
Lox third. On reaching tho stand the Va
nilla gelding went to tho front, and. keeping
there, won by four lengths, with Lrivard F.
Becond, six beforo Lex. Mntuels paid :
Straight, 812; for a plnco, 86.05. Edward
F. paid $3.70.
Parse $800, of which $so to the second, for beaten
horses: selling allowances; seven furlongs.
J. Be tonic's b. h. Bonnio B., by Scotland, dam
Lass of Ayr, 1W (Wliynurnl J
Auditor. 0 martonj $
Bllisard, 111 (O. Taylori 8
Sanvllle, 118 iCardehi 0
False Note, .on ,.(Borireni 0
Riddle, 10S (Kellyi 0
Tantivy, lis (Crlttcnilen) 0
Time 1.S4. Botttng: Straight B to 8 on Bonnie
8. , 6 to 1 against Andltor, It) to 1 each Danvlllo and
Falsenoto, IS to 1 each Illddle and Blizzard, V0 to 1
TantlTV. For Place B to 1 on Bonnie B.,14 to s
against Auditor, s to 8 Falsenote. s to 1 each Kid
dle, Bltezard and Danvlllo, o to 1 Tantivy.
Ttuliace. To a good start Danville was
tho first to show, but Tantivy rushed forward
and led past the stand, when Bonnie B. mad6
play and, taking the lead, won cnwily by two
lengths from Auditor, threo-qnartors of a
length bofoe Blizzard. MutuolB paid:
Straight, $3.10; for place, $2.70. Auditor
Purs $150, of which $50 to the second, for all
ages; selling allowances; mile and a furlong.
Clifton Stable's ch. g. Amber, s, by Dnko of
Magenta, dam Kmerald, 87 .(Kolly) 1
OharUy ltusaell (O. Taylor) 9
Adrian, 108 (Bcriron) 8
Banero. 10J - (Coffey) 0
PflmnMirnr Oft . niiri!)0
comfiensatlon, 103 (Crittenden 0
Fajrln, 10S. (Dunn, o
Ivanhoe, lo (Qoodalc; 0
Lute Arnold, 103 (Miller; 0
Tunis, 5 (McMnnus) 0
Time, J.O0V. Betting: Straight Even Adrian:
4 to 1 Charley RubsoII; s to 1 each Amber and
LutoArnold;TtolFauln;8 to 1 Tunis; 10 to 1
each Compensation, Banero and Ivanhoe; SO to 1
Competitor. Place 8 to 1 on Adrian; T to s
against Charley Russell; 8 to 5 Lute Arnold: 8 to 1
Amber ; 6 to 9 Fagln; s to l Tunlsi 4 to 1 each Com
pensation, Banero and Ivanhoe; t to 1 Competitor.
The Race. Toafoirly good start Amber
got off In front and was novcr headed, finally
winning by a length from Charley Bussoll,
who was three longths from Adrian. Mntuels
paid: Straight, $27.05; for place, $10.60.
Charley Hussell paid $5.60.
Parse $450, of which $50 to the second; a handi
cap for all ones; three-quarters of a mile.
W'n. Tlmmons'soh. g. Commander, aged, by
Compliment, dam Lady Jennings, los..munn) 1
Top Sawyer, 108 (Henderson i 9
Slumber, S -. (Bergen 8
Allen, 90 - (Burton i 0
Bordelalae, 104 .....(Kelly i 0
Col. Hayes, 100 (K. Taylori 0
Elrod t'lrlbe) 0
GeorgloC, 8 (Charleston) 0
Harry Rose, 108 (Morrison) 0
John Alexander, 114 (Watson) 0
KlngArthur. Ill (Whybuml 0
MsnileC., 96 (Coldler) 0
Mollle Thomas, 103 (Goodalo) o
Saluda, 111 .....(Sims) 0
Sweety, 100 - (McManus) 0
Time 1 lSJU'
Betting:' Straight 8 to 1 against slumber, 4 to 1
eaoh Col. Hayes and Saluda, A to ono each Com
mander and Bordelalso, 7 to 1 Georgle (J, 8 to 1
each John Alexander, Harry Rosa and 'lop Saw
yer, 10 to 1 eaoh King Arthur, Uamlo C,
Mollle Thomas and SiVLOt, 80 to l each
Allen and Elrod. For a Mace 15 to 4
on Rlumber, T to 5 each Saluda and Col. Hayes,
8 to 1 each Commander, Bordolalso and Harry Rob.
5 to 8 Georgle C. , 8 to i each John Alexander and
King Arthur, 4 to 1 each Top Sawyer, Molllo
Thomas, sweety and Mamie C. , 10 to 1 eaoh Allen
and Elrod. ,
The Haoe.kt the signal Top Sawyor took
tho lead, followed by Georglo C. and llarry
Bose, with Commander fourth, while Mollio
Thomas was left at the post. Top Sawyer lod
until well down tho backstretch, when Coni
mauder made play and beat Sawyer by a
length and a half. Slumber was third, nt
Sawyer's Birth. Mntuels paid: Strnight.$16.C0,
for placo, $7.10. Top Sawyor paid $27.10.
Parse $800, of which $&0 to the second, for best
en horses; one mtlo.
t. De Long's b. . Joe Mitchell, , by Glengar
ry, dam Kate'FJsher, 116 (Whylturn) 1
Patblwer, 115.-.A,......(F. McLaughlin) 8
Qutncy, lis. .. .....(Bunn) 8
Mnsk, 115 .-.. ...-....OV. 81mm) 0
Mabneta, 109 .....(Ooodale) 0
Betting Straights, 5 to 4 on Joe Mitchell.
Ttos asalnst Pat Ulvver, B to 1 Qolnor. 19 to 1
Musk, 15 to 1 Mshneta. Place i w l on Joe
Mitchell, 8 to 1 on Pat Dlver, 8tol vgalnst
Qulncy, 8 to 1 Musk, 4 to 1 Mahneta.
The Hace.At tho start Joe Mitchell took
the lead, which ho kept to tho end, beating
Pat Divver by a head, while Quincy was a
dozen lengths off. Mutuels paid $3.25, for
place, $2.45. Pot Diwor paid $8.05,
Next race day Wednesday.
' Itaelnc at I,atonla.
incciii TO TDK ETXKIKO WOBXJ).
Latokia Back Tiiacx, Ky., Oct. 10. This
was an extra day's racing here. There iB a
good attendance. Tho results are as follow :
Purse $850, of which isotothcseeoud, fnrmaldrn
three-year-olds and upward; colts to carry lw lt. ,
Allies aud geldlnits lw lb. t seven and a half fur
longs. Won by 11. F. Vlssnian's bay geldlug
PrumttlCk, Miss Pnlilfer second aud Jtnnla lc
Jarund third. Time, l.HH- Post oddii stolon
Drumstick; no placo betting.
tsrsa W of whloh W to the second, for thrce-
ri niHft TSi?iiMfiiwi itTiTTOfPnyiflMirMfliSiMTii
year-olds and upward that have not w on a race at
Latonla autumn meeting ; selling allowances;
three-quarters of a mllo. Won by Wm. M. Brady's
Honee, Tambourctte second and Kme Har Jy third.
Time, i.Sltf. Vo odds B to 1 stralirht and 8 to 5
tor a place, and 5 to 1 Tambourette for a place,
Pnrso $SR0, ot which $50 to tho second! condi
tions same as second race. Won by Wbltten
Bnw. 's chestnut gelding Tommy B. , Jules Mnmm
second and Cora U third. Time, 1.88.V Postpdd
8 to l straight, slot for a place, and 8 to 8 Jules
Mumm for u place.
Tursc $M0, of whkh $Ri to tho socond; an own
ers' handicap tor maiden two-year-olds, with 81b.
ovor-welght allowed; me furlongs. Won by J. I
Harris's Lilly Virgil. Orango (llrl second and
Brldgellght third. Time. 1.07. Post odds 4 to 1 to
In, e to e for a placo and 5 to 4-on orange Girl for"
Purse $3.50, of which $W to the second
for two-yrar-olda. thoie not having won a
stablo raco or three or more races of
any value slnoc Sept. U allowed 10 lb., maidens
allowed 14 lb. ; seven furlongs. Won by Badge,
Puyse $400, of whloh $70 to the second, $80 to the
third, for threo-ycar olds nnd upward; penalties
and ollowMices; one mllo. Won by Panama,
Brookneia second, Dark Hall tllrd. Time, LBL
JEROME PARK RACES.
Programmo and Probable Atarters for To
morrow. The programme at Jerome Pnrk to-morrow
(Tuesday), tho sixth day of tho mootingf-is
as follows i
Handlcnp sweepstakes for all ages at $85 each,
with $T50 added, of whloh $150 to tho second; mils
and a sixteenth.
Eoliau 119 Flageolctta IN)
Btn All U8FlorenoeM 97
Ilcpert Ill Uarnna 95
HoyMArch 108 Tarbonoh 94
TcnStrlke. 109 Harvard -.... 94
Pericles loa Maggie Mitchell. 94
Waukesha losl Banana ...- 90
Handlcnp sweepstakes for two-year olds, at tso
eanh, halt forfolt; $1,000 added, the second to re
ce'vo$8S0 out of the stakes; three quarters of a
IA. I Lh.
Emperor of Norfolk. 188 Cascade 104
Satan 110 Belinda 107
Prince Royil.... 109Owas .... 95
Hunter Ftakes, for throc-ycar-old fillies, at $loo
eaoh, half forfeit, with $1,000 added, the second to
receive f'. out of the stakes; penalties and aUow
jni'ca; lul e and three-quarters. .
Lady rni;uok(.... ns Santa Rita. ... lis
Pomona - 116 lrcnzi ...-.. 118
Dladom, ........ 115
Grand Rational nandlcapforjall ages, at $100
each, half forfeit, with $1,500 added, of which $500
to the second ; wile and a half.
Volante 191 Kingston. 114
Llnilcn..- 117 Laggard 109
Ewlns 118 King of Norfolk...- 98
Purse $500 for three-year-olds and upward, to
carry 7 lb. above the scalot selling allowances;
five furlongs straight.
Queen of Hearts in Brake.... ... . 108
Nlta .. 98 Joe Colton ... 189
Rowland. ....v;.. 118 Breton 105
Becky 11 118 Rosier. - 94
Editor 110 Hotachlmle 94
hkotieloff 110 Pendennls - 98
Freedom Ill Tony Pastor. 100
Faience 89 Chootaw ....... 185
Bradburn , 8 Mute 115
Frsuleln tos Bonnie Lad 104
Tho sixth ram is tho usunl handicap steeple
chaso over tho short courso, the starters for
which will bo mado publio thirty minutes
beforo tho race.
DETiiaitTED WITH "THE ETENINa WORLD."
Newsboys Crowd Park Ilovr ns They Will
Crowd the People's Theatre.
It was not tho least use in tho world for pe
destrians in Park row to object to being
jostled and somewhat summarily put aside
this afternoon by scores of youths, energotio
newsboys. These youngsters invaded the
region of The World office, and soon mado
apparent tho fact that they wero possessed of
but ono purpose botween them.
How that solitary purpose was satisfactorily
divided between so many entities is a
problem that tho boys alone could solve.
Tho purpose was evident. It was to get
possession of the first issues of The Evzmxo
World as soon as possiblo and offer it to
To-morrow night every newsboy who buys
ton copies of Tub Evxmisq World will be
como a visitor to Minor's People's Theatre,
where " Harbor Lights " will be given. Of
ono thing the actors in that drnnin can rest
assured. It is that thoy will play to an audi
enco, the size and enthusiasm of which will
only bo bounded by the limits and restric
tions of tho theatre
There will bo a sign in tho lobby of tho
People's Theatre to-morrow declaring that
"All applications for admittance must bo
made to the office of the Now York Would."
The whole theatre will bo turned over to Tmt
World, and outsiders who havo purchased
tickets for the performance can have their
money returned to them. Manager Davis, of
tie People's Theatre does not merely expect
a big house. He knows that ho will have one.
TIE, COFFEE AND CHEERS.
A Time Provided for Thrara Hundred News
boys In Harlem.
" Hi, Jimmy 1 Get onto de feed."
" Say, yous fellers. Wot yor hangin' baok
fur. Doy's pie down hero." " Where's do
me and yous ?" " I want some I-scream."
"What? Coffee? Ain't you got no better
boozo ? Wot's de matter wid boor ?"
These cxprtcsions and a thousand othora,
minglod with cheers for Tub Evenino
SVorld arose from the basement of No. 2,817
Third avenue, at noon to-day and were mado
by sixtysoven nowsboys between Slxty-sev-enth
street and Harlem Bridge who sell The
World for the Harlem News Agency, tho
headquarters of which had been, for the time
being, converted into a banqueting hall.
Three largo tables covered with the whitest
of linon had been provided, and were laden
with good substantial food and on unusual
quantity of cako and plo. Those modern
inventions, knives and torks, wero provided,
but their use was cartfully avoided by the
majority of tho boys who greased thoir faces
with ham sandwiches and smeared their
noses with pie. ...
It was no craekers-and-checse freo lunch,
but a grand banquet prepared at tho expense
of Mr. David Wilson, of the Harlem Agency
and Tna Wobld.
The feast wound up with three cheers, in
definitely prolonged, for Tna Kvkhiuo
World, and ono confident " kid " remarked
prophetically, " It'll kick do rest of 'em cluui
off do truck."
TUB CKMtllHATKII APPKTITII NATIUtAT.
lltnattl iprtaa dueonrwt t,Vmi, Munn Ouuntr,
N. Y., named to bwtaaa ithow trlnkln lh 'Uiui
ud boMfj and nlwd qoleklj of Iho ulna of Dnvra.
liZ ColorabUOullM, and vttl'bo uhlbiui at th
ST, LOUIS WINS 6 TO I,
Bad Boat for tho JLoaguo Baso-
Tho First Camo for the World's Champion
hip on tho Diamond.
Klore Than H,COO Feoplo on tho Ctronnd
Two TJmplrea Ono of tho Movel Features
of the Game Tho Weuther JHsacreeable
bnt tho City Flooded with Kxcltcinent
nnd Enthnslasm Octarln Pitched for De
troit and Oanrnthen for 8t. I.oula.
tsrzoiAi. to xhc nvxHixo wobld.)
St. Louis, Oct. 10. The chy is in n state
of wild enthusiasm over tho victory of
tho homo team in tho first gamo with
tho Leaguo leaders for tho championship of
tho world. This Is-tho scoro by innluga i
St. Loula.. .... 90004000 0 8
Detroit...... 00000000 11
As oarly as 9.S0 o'olock tho crowd began to
come out and a good portion of tho bleach
ing boards was oconpied. The rain began
to fall over the gronnds at 3 o'clook and
enmo down in big drops which wero fow in
number but sufiloient to bo very disagree
ablo. When tho Dctroits stoppod on tho field to
prncliso thoro was a crowd of about four
thousand people present, whioh was increas
ing ovory moment. Tho Wolverines wero
(jrnotod with a rousing choer, which they
acknowledged by raising their caps.
Tho batteries announaod for tho gamo wore
Getzoiu and llonnott, and Carulhors and
llushong. Tho batting order was as followsi
Detroit ltlchardson, 8d b.; Twitcholl, If.)
Rowo, s s.i Thompson, r f.; Wright, 1st b.j
Dunlnp, 3d b.; Bennett, oatcher; Hanlon c. f.
Getzofn, pitoher. '
Bt. Louis Latham, 3d; Gleason, B. s. j
O'Neill, 1. f. ; Oomlskoy, 1st b. : Corn,
thors, pitoher j Font, r. f.; Welsh, o. f.j
Ilobinson. lid b. Bushong, o.
When the Browns stopped on tho Hold in
their now costumes they wero npplaudod to
the echo. By this time tho grand stand nnd
tho bleaohing hoards wero filled up and tho
people were tost ooming iu.
Tho bell rang for tho gamo and tho Do.
troits took tho field. It was docidod to havo
Kelly and GafTnoy both umpire Kolly on
the basoa and Gaff ney on balls and strikes.
Gamo was called and Irfttham stoppod to
First Inning For the Browns, Latham
made three strikes and then hit a clean liner
to right for a Blngle. He stole second by
a desporato slide. Gleasou secured first
on halls. Latham and Gleason advanced a
baso each on a wild pitch, and Latham scored
on O'Neill's clean sefe hit to centre. Gleason
foing to third. Comiskey flew out to White,
lero Latham began to coach. Gleason scored
on Caruthor's hit to right contro, O'Neill
going to second.
O'Neill and Carruthors advancod a baso on
Fontz's sacrifice bunt, and Welsh went out
on Getzein's assist.
Tho umpires alternated in position.
For Detroit Iliohardson fouled out to Bu
shong, who made a splendid catoh near tho
stand. Twitchell went out by Robinson's
assist to first, and Howe followed suit.
Socond Inning For the Browns Iiobinson
got his baso on balls, but Bushong fouled out
uud Ilobinson went for second on it, but was
thrown out. Lathniu hit safely to left.
Gleason was hit by thu pitcher and started
for first, but Dunfop caught O'Neill's fly.
For Detroit, Thompson struck out, Whito
flew out to O'Neill and llobinsou's assist ro.
tired Dunlap. No runs.
Third Inning For the Browns Howe's
error got Comiskey safely to first. Caruthors
flew out to Hovro and Comiskey stolo second.
Foutz struck out and so did Welsh. No runs.
Gleason's assist retired Bonnott, and llnn
lon dlod the same death. Getzin got his baso
on balls, and ltlchardson flow out to Welsh.
Fourth inning Ilobinson fanned out.
Bushong hit a safo liner to ccntro. Latham
foul.tipped out. Gleason hit to ltlchardson,
who throw wild to first, and Bushong got to
third on tho error. O'Neill flow out to Dun.
For Detroit. Twitcholl hits to Latham and
was retired at first. llov,o hit to Ilobinson
and was shut off at the same plnco. Thnnip.
son hit safe to tho pitcher, but Whito flow out
Fifth Inning For tho Browns, Comiskey
maye a sofa bunt and wont to second on a
wild throw to Getzoln. Caruthers's Bafo
hit advanced him to second. Caruthers
stolo second. Foutz flow out to Thompson,
and Comiskey scored on tho play, bringing
Caruthers to third. Welsh hit to Ilowo, who
fielded Caruthers out at homo, but Welsh got
to third in timo and scored on Itohinson'B
threo-baggcr to left. Ilobinson scored on
Bushoug's safe to first. Latham hit to llicli.
ardson. who threw wild, letting Bushong
aruson, wno mrew wnu, leiune jiubuuhh
scoro and Latham go to third, llichardson's
absist retired Gleason. Four runs for St.
Dunlap hit to Caruthors and was put out at
first, uleauon's assist retired Beruatt and
llanlon died by the same process.
Sixth Inning For tho Browns. O'Noil hit
for two bases over Dunlnp's head, and Com
isky got to first baso on five balls. Getzeina
muff of Caruthor's pop fly let
Itobort reach tho baso safely
thus filling tho bases. Foutz hit to ltouo,
forcing O'Neill out at homo, Wolsh fouled
out and Duntap'a assist then retired Ilobin
son. No num.
For Detroit Getzein hit safely to left con
tro. Bichardson flew out to Welsh, and
Twitchell doubled Getzein.
Soventh Inning For tho Browns, Bushong
got his huso on ballii and Lathum hit safely
to Howe. Gleason flew out to Dunlap. who
doubled Bushong at second, and O'Neill flew
out to the samo man.
Tho St. Louis won tho gnino, 0 to 1.
11AI.TIMORK, 4 ; METROrol tlAV, 0.
Tho Balttmores and ilets played nn inter,
esttng game of ball to-day ut St. George,
Staton island. Kilroy aud Trott were tho
bottory for the visitors, and Focau and Don
ahue acted for tho homo nine. Ferguson was
umpire. Tho score by tunings was as fol.
iletruiKilltan...., 0 0 0 0 0.0 0 0 0-0
IUm Ulta-llaltlmuroa, 10 1 JleU, 7, hrru-BalU-Buiiaa,
3; MaU, 2.
AT rillLADSI rillA.
Athlatlo 0 110 0 3 0-S
finlukljn ...V ............ .... . . 1 3 0 0 0 I 8-7
lUUri Muttliewj and Townaond i FWt and (lnr.
tJninlra -Mr.Hulli?an. 11 llil-Athletlc.l0i llnwkljru,
10. Jtrtora-AtliLtic, 0, lliuokl.'m, g,
Cincinnati, Oct, 10. Tin UisclnnaU-Ohloajro poet
"HteDBany'u Forel Ma Not."
A tUHUDAT no 'la pertain. Odd, exclatttv. lut
Introducing a Long-Felt " Want."
BR00KWAT FREE AQAIN.
The Famon Oonnterfelter nnd Forger lto
Irnacd From Sing- Sing.
flLLIAM H. BBO0K
WAY, tho woll-known
bond forger and coun
terfeiter, who, sinco
March 5, 1834, hes been
serving a sentence in
Sing Sing for forge.-y
in the socond degroo
will bo a free man
to-day. Tho term
of his imprisonment was five years, but ho
has only servod threo years oud seven
months, tho remaining sovontorji months
having been deducted from his sentence as
commutation for good behnvior.
Brockway, who is sixty-fivo years old, Is a
man of striking appearance on account of his
height nnd extensive thinness, being 0 feat
H Inches tall. He has blue eyes, gray hair,
and light complexion. He was born in Con.
neetlcut and is an engraver by trade.
It was in 1R50 that ho first be
camo n countefoiter and fprger and
an account of his exploits slnoo
that dato would fill volumes. Ho has operated
in all tho principal citios of tho United States,
and in order to makn himself morp proficient
in his art. he took r courso in chemistry at
Yale College, and ofterwards took np tho
trades of printing and electrotyping and thor
oughly mastered them. , ,
Tho most important criminal undertaking
in which Brookway over engaged won the
forging of $204,000 United States Govern
ment Cper cent, coupon bonds of the denom
ination of 81.000, and a number of Treasury
notes in 18H0, ba connection with Charles
Smythe and Jamos B. DoyUv The bonds land,
notes were found in Doyle'B possesmoft
when ho was arrested iu Chicago,
111., and he was sentenced to ten
years' imprisonmont in 1881. Brockway and
Smythe were arrested in Brooklyn by tho
Unltod States authorities on Oct. 23, 1880,
and Brockway bolng convicted on tho evi
dencn of Smvthe was sentenced by the United
States District Court to thirty years' im
prisonment. Brockway, howover. made the
offer if sentenco was suspended in this icano
that he would deliver over to tho authorities
all tho plates for forging bonds and notes and
all tho counterfeiting apparatus of every kind
whioh he had in his possession, or of which
ho knew, and also to disclose to tho author,
itiea all schemes on foot to defraud
tho Govornmout. Upon his carrying out
this proposition to the satisfaction of the
Court, Judge Benedict discharged him from
custody with the understanding that if he
wero ever defeated ln-anothor counterfeiting
schemo ngainst the Government the sus
pended scntouce would go into effect imme
diately. The particular crime for whioh he has just
been serving sonteuco was the forging of a
number of Morris nnd Essex Railroad bonds.
Ho was arrested for this in Now York City on
Nov. 10. 1883. pleaded guilty and was sen
tenced March 6, 1884; to five years' imprison
ment in Sing Sing. The portrait which is
given of tho notorious criminal is an excel
lent ono, representing him as ho looked in
1884, Just before he was sent to Sing 3ing.
0TJRTEN LECTIN THE COLD.
Ills Name Not on the F.llfrlble I.Ist for Chief
of l!lrrtlon Ilarenu.
Secretary Lee Phillips, of the Civll-Servico
Examining Board, has sent to tho Police
Commissioners the names of threo persons
who aro eligible for appointment as
Chief of Bureau of Elections. Tho
sncccBsfnl candidates are Edward Gilon,
President of tho Board of Assessors.
03.04 per cent.; Brig.-Gen. Theophilns F.
llodenbough, a ono.nnnod veteran, 91.82 per
cent., and llicliard B. Mott, Deputy Clerk of
the Common Council, 00.09 per cont.
All tlirnn nrrt war vptanins and the Board.
All three are war veterans ami tno iioarii,
under the law of 188(1, was obliged to give
them tho preference. Thire were soventeen
persons examined, and if none of theho aro
appointed other veterans names will be sent
iu. John J. O'Brien was rated highest in tho
domination, but ho is irrevocably counted
An Acrobatic Dlvlnr.
Jecttrbonvii.IjJc. IihI.. Oct. 10. A new
sensational preaciier hns developed in this
county, and is called " Weeping Joe Ko."
He indnlges In queer antics. A few nights
ngo, finding his congregation began to
dwindlo, hu announced something now for
the next night. This, as ho expected, drew a
big crowd. Whon all wore in he took off his
coat and begun at tho pulpit, turning hand,
springs to tho door. Ho then proceeded
with hiH sermon.
The (IrorRe Inaprrtnra Rqnelchrd.
Tlio lloird of Police Commissioners at their
meeting this afternoon decided not to recognize
the nenly appointed Otorge Inspectors at the regis
tration to-morrow, and orders wero lisucd to tho
other inspectors to pay no attention to to em.
' ' a:
Old Prob'a Promlaes.
k WAsnn.aioit,Oct.l0. rorXatt
Ag?l". trnSv York: LtoM local rains;
VMtP l ttaUonary, JbUowea by lover tern.
fiff peralvre; light to Jrrth imtherlo
wind, xttring to ttortluettttrly.
Iho Itorheater Ijltnp
haa a lararar aala than all other lamp addad fthar.
1J01 llriadwar. war 8tb at., iu Waxrn U, SSnr
York. Ilocbaatar Lamp (Jo., aula ownart. '.
'Htephanr'a Foixut Ho Not."
A parfum now anil odd. The aalntaaaanoo of tnta,
THE DEMOCRATS WILL TOf, SH
GOT. luLL BACK AT ALBANT AKD COHUi ' jH
DEKT OP VICTORY IN KOTEMBEB. j V.H
The Farmers Cannot bo IToodwlnked by tkev "iisiB
ltepnbllrnn They Hnstaln Ills Teto of ill
the Cronlir 11111 No Opinion to Offer WJSM
Concerning 9tr. Cleveland's Chance tn; ''t'jHl
1888 Labor Wants Practical Measure. :19H
(trxcui. to nix ktxhino wosui.l ''5 r ?8aaaH
Aldant, N. Y., Oct. 10. Gov. Hill vnwf'H
found at the Executive Mansion this morB-;'i4 sBHH
ing, having just roturnod from hia last county, l)$aHB
fair thiB year. Ho said ho had brushed, tha!,.3HH
hayseed out of his hair and tho country soil ??k3H
from his shoos, and was now ready to rcsumef '.'. 'JSBB
official business. I, xfjiH
''Did you enjoy your visits to the county 'wiijB
fairs this year r" askod Tub EvESnta Wobub-, 'JsJH
correspondent. t 'IslaiaH
The Governor replied t " Yes, immensely. iaSoB
Ono sees a great deal of human nature at s V.HB
county fair. While thoro aro many joalousJe s jf vH
and rivalries usually developed, nevcrt&e;M;gH
lejs the farmers appear at thoir best) f(H
thrse annual gatherings, which are produe- c
tiro of much bonefit. Everywhere thoro were1 'i'tVHaB
large audiences, in spite of much inolementi i w a
weather, and tho people soemed greatly in 'v;:i'3Hj
terosted in the addresses and especially in Ut L'.
that was mid pertaining to taxation. Tb y 1b9H
formers, as a class, aro not making muck 'h JIH
money, and aro consequently deeply conYf?'-:, SjH
rernod in whatover affocts them pecunlaiilylLH
Henry Geoige is evidently an ijjb-laaaafl
foresting talker and is doing- mcchlTOM
toward getting the npoplo to discuss oloaf t.4HH
roontary questions, and whether they aerea ILsflH
with him or not he sets them to thinking; ( ) r';i,!a
The conntry is safe when the people become.' ' yiiuLH
accustomed to think and reason for them. vii'MK
selves, instead of acting from prejudice of, ' j$?M
ignorance. It is, porhaps, better that they , ;'H
should reason upon tho wrong side rather IJoaaaaafl
than not to think at all." 7 .Jf.XM
" What do the farmers think of tho alleged' sSaSaH
temperanee legislation of last winter?" i; JHH
" Thoy understand it all, and appreclaf 3 14 c",hH
at its trno worth. It was replete withJcni' ; .JH
soundness, hypocrisy and false pretenses,' and Vy9H
they so regard it. They are intelligent idem . s. i9IH
ami cannot be misled by claptrap. V-Thor ' (j'HH
believe in nnifoiri oxoise laws "i tskSlmm
equal taxation. They wero opposed ?TeaaM
to tho CroshV bill because it wa ?"lftHa!
not uniform in ita operation throughout tUtf J"U1H
State, nnd only affealed particular localitieev JfcManllB
If high llcenCA was good for Now York. City ' U.H
and Brooklyn, thoy think it was- equally . .JaM
good for the rest of the State. The LegialB..!tH
tnro refused to mako it uniform, and! nu9
they beliovo it was properly votocd!. t3.fB
Tho Yeddor bill, although o-WSM
pressly desiguod to socuro their favor i&yJH
at tho expense of large oitles, ovorshot thol wfrsgB
mark and failed because unfairness wail too' tjt' 'aH
transparent. Thoy see no reason, why; '"JH
license moneys or pther proper local royJH
onues, whether in tho oity or in country JJmIH
should not bo applied for local purposes '3;f'3lH
instead of being directed to Stataobr.' 2iH
Jeots. Whatever taxation by -way of license CflH
fees or otherwlso, the liquor traffic should J&JM
properly bear, belongs to each locality grants. inH
ing tho liccr.uo and not to soma other locality Vo'SHB
or to tho Stato. Thoy objeot to dUvidlnsr i"H
their own local revenues, and they do not' r f'SJM
want to share thoso of other com-! ' I pH
munitics. Our Bepublican friends wiiL f''salilaH
lose rather than gain votes by Bucbv ..&(
kind of legislation, which is so crossly nn-: iH
just as to satisfy nobody. Tho Itepublicaa SfMB
platform, in ono view of jts provlclons, hoff J?3
ended the issue which was presented by theso l ,"'.: 4HH
bills. It does not expressly pledge the party -L BH
to ro-enact them. It deals in glittering gen-1 :'M
erallties, and declares that it favors roBtriclivo - ''WBkH
legislation, whatever that may mean. Be- " Ji?,H
siden, ex-Mayor Low, in his spoeah on Satnr- flH
day evening lost at Chickering Holly admits ; '.J9H
that botli those bills were defective, and says ,, -"'JB
that Uie-Bepublican party is not committsdl ''; aH
to the details of any measures. In view ofi JP.'JBBB
their platform and this admission of ex-Mayor 'H
Low, when contrasted with all the htto H
and cry tliat has boon mado about theso 'ViWU
bills, I am tempted to remark: "What, gMH
a fall watf there, my countrymen." ft-3Oi
Besides, their inconsistcncs and in- liaOM
sincerity aro more manifest when tha''.. fsMH
Bepublicans have already renominated, or 'VJiB
are about to renominate Senator Worth hw '-fa -ilSH
Brooklyn, and Senator McMillan in Buffalo -'.M
who, in Bpite of the instructions of. a part74vSL
caucus, refused to support either of thww> H
measures. Senator Coggeshall, who Vott;,f-lMB
against tho Crosby bill, bos abj0(BH9H
been renominated. The Bepublicans arefftMH
evidently trying to ride both horses, i -2iB
and will neither win back thai l"yaM
Prohibitionists nor satisfy tho liberal elemeni! -rf&WKm
in their own party. The f armors ore neither j 14&HBM
fanatics, nor are they indifferent to their own.1 j'?3H
business interests. There are so many of ' .BH
them engaged in producing barley, corn and j ;,H
rye, raising hops and cultivating rgaties) ?J9M
throughout the State that it is practically ira-l -.MtK
possible to array thorn as a class in favor of u 1H
any narrow and illiberal legialatioa- ijfiJIaM
In the conntry districts where theaj 'r"JI
grain are raised and in the hop-gTowiDg' j..H
and grape raising regions pnblio sentiment is -nH
fast crystallizing in favor of a liberal or ','VH
equitable excise law rigidly enforced. They fH
realize that this is the conservative positloa fJanH
upon which all good citizens can stand. Tha , ttSH
republicans will find that they havo 'OH
mode a serious mistake in attempts CmSH
ing to moke political capital out of iHifl
thoir so-called temperance legislation. There , i&aaaH
are Uiousonds and tons of thousands of good . '.jSI
citizens engagod in these industries, as well! . 'rjH
as Uepubllcan hotel owners and hotel keep.) 'tjM
ers, Republican restaurant keepers and Rev 'jHH
publican brewers, , hose occupations are ia JnMH
furiously affected by this unjnst legislation, flH
nnd it is believed that they will vote this' eT
fail to protect their own business interests." ; tjS
" Which party do you think will win thk" "JH
fall ?" ggjfil
"The Domocrats will win, because they '''MM
deserve success. In tho first placo, they havo .iSSH
tho best tiokct Their candidates are capo.' WU
ble, honest and popular. Secretary of Stato JjH
Cook or, as everybody familiarly coll H
him, ' Fred ' Cook is ono of the best sfV
men in the State and a very popular offloial. i&m
He was a poor German boy who came to this i ?
country to seek fortune and by his own in. sfB
dustry and ability, unaided bv influence or M
powerful friends, has made a deserved repu JtB
tutionns a successful business man. Tha .jM
others upon the ticket were all poor boys who T-M
had no rich or influential fathers to M
aid them, and, may all be said to bo JH
self.mado mon. I havo no oritislsm t$M
to offer as to the candidaoy pf CoL Grant, 'f.Bj
except to say that the nomination would, H
nevor havo been made except to retrieve tho; sSi
blunder whioh tho Republican Senate mado' Tfl
last winter in refusing to confirm nun as a 431
Quarantine Commissioner. His nominv. jgB
tion was an attempt to extricate their jT
party from the awkward position WM
where their foolish Senators had placed fH
The Itochester ljiinp -vOi
hu a laraw aala tbn all other lampa addad JffJj SS9D
1201 lrudwajr, naar SWh at., iiS Warraa a,, Koia) rttH
York. Bwihaitor Lamp Do., aola awaat, .. wObobI
'Btenhanv's Forgot Mo Not." JHH
A naif, Waal patfama, Ooahtaliic fnsniao 4Mt jHI
doUoac, , J'JensB
' r 'Hof