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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, October 11, 1887, 7 O'CLOCK SPECIAL, Image 1

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y O'CLOCK a fe ' ' y 'cOCK
1 Second Game for the World's
'J Baseball Championship.
St Louli Beaten by the Loaue Players by
the Sooro of 9 to 3.
Blht Thousand People and Two Umpire
,f Were on the Park Clear Weather and
' a Northwesterly Wind Conway and
Fonts the Pitcher Detail of the Con
test DUappolnnnen at the Defeat of
the Home Team.
St. Loots, Oct. 11. Detroit defeated St
Louis by o soore of 5 to 8 this afternoon
in the teoond same for the champion
ship of tho world. There were 8,000 people
on the park, who, by a northwesterly wind
and the defeat of the home team, were thor
oughly chilled. Here is the score by innings:
Detroit o ijoooioo b
8t. IiOnli 0 000001J0 8
The batting order was as follows :
' Detroit Richardson, 1. f.; Qanzel, 1st b.;
Bowe, s. s.t Thompson, r. f.; White, 3d b.;
Dunlap, Sd b.t Bennett, c.j Hanlon, c. f.,
and Conway, p.
St. Louis Latham, '3d b.t Oleason, a s.;
O'Neill, 1 f.i Oomiskey, 1st b.; Oarnthors,
1 r f.j Font, p.; Welch, o f.j Bobinson, ad b.j
Boyle, c.
It was decided to use tho doublo umpire
system to-day, as it cave such excellent
snooess yesterday. The bell rang to play
with the Detroit at the bat.
First Inning For Detroit, Richardson's fly
was captured by O'Neill: Ganzol's by Car
uther's and Bowe's by the same man. No
For St. Louis, Bowe's assist retired Latham.
White's fumble let Oleason go to first base
and Conway's assist retired O'Neill, Oleason
going to second. Oomlskoy'a foul fly was
1 caught by White. No runs.
Second Inning For Detroit Thompson hit
n short fly to centre, which Weloh mnffed
after a desperate effort to reach it. White
got first on balls. Dunlap's sacriflco ad
vanced the runners a base, and Thompson
and White scored on Bennett's hit to left.
O'Neill let the ball go through and Bennett
got to second. Hanlon hit to Oomiskey and
was put out at first base. Bennett went to
third. Conway foul-tipped out. Two runs
for Detroit.
Carnthers got his base on balls. Dunlap's
assist retired Foutz and Carruthers went to
second. Welch fouled out. Bobinson got
hisbasoon balls, but Bowe's assist retired
Boyle. No runs. . .,..
Third Inning For Detroit, Richardson
, fanned out and Ganzel foulod out to Comis.
key. Latham's wild throw permitted Bowe
to get to first. Thompson hit to Olcason.and
Latham's error let Bowe score, and Thomp
son scored on White's hit. White stole seo
ond, but Dunlap struck out. Two runs.
For the Browns Latham flew out to Dunlap
and Oleason to Bowe. O'Neill hit for a
double to right, but Oomiskey flew out to
Hanlon. No runs.
Fourth Inning For Detroit, Oleason's
fumble and Latham's bad throw
cave Bennett first and second bases.
Hanlon got his base on balls. Con
way flew out to Oleason, who doubled
Bennett at second. Hanlon stole a base and
got to second on a wild throw and third on a
1 wiid pitch, but Bichardson struck out. No
For -the Browns, Carnthers hit for a base
to right centre. Foutz hit to White and
forced Carnthers out at second, and Welch
j was doubled with Foutz. No runs.
i Fifth Inning For Detroit, Qanzel flew out
I to Caruthers and Bowe to Latham. Thomp-
Hon bit safely to Oleason and stole second
base, but Latham's assist retired White. No
I runs.
,; For the Browns Bobinson struck out, Boyle
' fumbled out to Bichardson and Bowe's as-
sist retired Latham. No runs.
Sixth Inning For Detroit, Dunlap's fly
? i ) was caught by Foutz and Bennett's by
J', i ) O'Neill. Hanlon hit a safe grounder to Con-
. way and stole a base, but Conway flew out to
v Welch. No runs.
I For the Browns, Oleason hit safely to cen
tre field, but O'Neill struck out and Ooxnis.
key fouled out to Qanzel, and Bowe's assist
put out Caruthers. No runs.
Seventh Inning. For Detroit, Oleason't
fumble gave Bichardson first base. He stole
second and scored on Oanzel's safe hit
to right. Bowe's safe liner to
right brought Qanzel to second. Thompson's
sacrifice advanoed Oonzel a base. White hit
to Foutz. who touched out. Oanzol at the
home plate, and threw out the batter at first.
I One run.
For the Browns, Dnnlap's assist retired
Foutz. Welsh hit for three bases under the
beats to right field, and he scored
on Bobiuson's safe hit to centre. Bobinson
was caught napping at first. Boyle flew out
, to Bowe.
Eighth Inning. Dunlap hit to Bobinson
, and was put out at first. Bennett hit safely
J to"centi6 and a wild pitch brought
f him to second. Hanlon was put out at first,
i but Oonway flew out to Welch. No runs.
.- .For the Browns, Latham made a phantom
5 hit and Oleason flew out to Oanzel.
J Latham stole second. O'Neill fouled
i put to Thompson and Latham took
third on the playand scored on Comiskey's
' i lilt to centre. Oomiskey stole second and
scored op a wild throw of Bennett. Dun.
lap's assist retired Camther. Two runs.
. Neither side scored in the ninth.
Rasa Hits-Detroit, 11: St. Louis, 10. Er
; rors Detroit, 3; St. Louis, a.
, Boyle was presented with a gold watch,
Washington Defeat the Bleto.
I Washington, Oct. It The Indians to-day
could not Una GMmore's curves safely and played
a loose game In the Held, flame was calledat the
end of the seventh Inning. The score: "cuu"'"
Washington 4 l o o t o -io
llets 0 o o o o o -j
Base Ults-Wuahlngton, Hi Met. 4. Errors
Washlagton, 3) lieu, 8. Umplre-Phll Baker,
Game Elsewhere.
Clncuuuu I 0 S 1 0 0 II
CWcago........ o looo o-i
name tniied at the end ot the sixth Inning on ac
count of darkness. Batteries: Bmlth-Baldwln and
Baldwin-Daly. Umpire, Keenan.
I Indianapolis 1 i i j
'M Clsreland 0 0 0 o
if55tr, Doyle' WTer mi Crowell, Snyder.
,.! Umpire flhreve.
' jit AT BROOXt.TN.
- wStat t? ai BaUlmore B"09 postponed on Ac.
L XI ?faUsdelphl and AUueUeganepattponsd onto
yj eount ot wot ground.
VH ti!
Ilnmorood, Lord Rodney's TUree-Year-Old,
the HbcccmIuI Favorite.
London, Oct. 11. This was tho second day
of tho famous Newmarket Second October
meeting, with the Cesarewitch Handicap as
the attraction. The race was first run in
1839, and was the first important event
that fell to an American horse,
Mr. Ten Broeck's mare Prioress winning
it in 1867, after a dead heat between throe.
Again, in 1S31, it was won by Mr. Koene's
famous Foxhall. It is really the most im
portant long-distance handicap of tho year.
The track was quite heavy from recent rain,
hnt tho weather was quite clear and cold.
The conditions and three placed horses in
the race are as follows:
The Cesarewitch Handicap SweepttaVea, for
three-year-old and upward at XW each, 10 tor
felt, 3 only It declared, with JUOO added, the sec
ond to receive !00, and the third xioo oat of the
stakes ; winners, after the publication nt the
weights on Sept. 8, of a handicap of the value of
800, to carry 10 lb. extra: of any other handicap,
fi lb. extra ; winner of the Doncaster St. Leger
(Kllwarlln) to carry lis lb. ;' closed with 100 sub
scribers, of which to declared; two mlles,a quarter
and twenty-eight yards.
Lord Rodney's b. o. numewood, s, by Londea-
borough, dam Alabama, 991b (Sharpe) 1
Mr. 11. T. Barolay's br. h. Bendlgo. sued, by
Ben Battle, dam Hasty Qlrl, iss ..(T. Cannon) i
ISi. Somen's b. c Carlton, 4, by Pell Mcll.dam
Bonny Spec, 128 ( ) s
In the last betting Hnmewood was the fav
orite at 4 to 1 against him, 1,000 to 80 being
laid against Bendigo.
I II or I lie Not to Be the Clerk of the
Democratic Mtate Committee.
Albany, Oct. 11. It is reported here that
there is troublo ahead for the Democratic!
Executive Campaign Committee. Mr. Fhilo
H. Backus has been tho clerk of tho commit
tee during tho .past two campaigns, and
wishes to be continued in such capacity. He
is employed in the Stata Treasurer's
office and is well known throughout the
State, especially among Democratic politic
ians. Howevor, muoh opposition has sprung
up against Mr. Backus's re-election as Clerk
of the State Campaign Committee. Members
of the Committee from New York and Kings
Counties have requested the appointment of
William J. Ellis,' a young newspaper roan of
New York City.
It is said that Mr. Backus feels angry over
the opposition of his continuance as olerk of
the committee and is vowing vengeance. He
has the books and records of the old com
mittee in Mb possession and may reft) bo to
give thorn up.
'There is a rumor that Oov. Hill does not
favor the retention of Mr. Backus as clerk.
These reports may arise from mere gossip,
but they have some believers here. The
friends of Mr. Backus are wondering why he
has not been reappointed and are shaking
their heads when questioned.!
A member of the State Committee who read
.the- above despatch said to Tnx Evening
Would reporter i "Thoro is some truth in
it. From what I can bear, Backus feels
very angry and has refused to givo
up the books and records unless ho isap-
fointed, This would put us in a nice fix, but
understand that a compromise has been ar
ranged, and that a Troy man is to bo tho
Much Joyful Anticipation Over To-Nlcht'
Vlalt to miner' People' Theatre.
The newsboys were in a condition of not
particularly subdued ecstacy this morning at
the prospeot of the visit to Miner's People's
Theatre to-night. It was not necessary to
?uestionthem very extensively as to their
eelings on the subject. Keen anticipa
tory pleasure was written on their
shining faces, and among the groups
stationed at the street corners, there was but
one subject of conversation, and that in
cluded Harbor Lights" and the Evbnino
Would, in pleasant combination. One little
fellow said ho couldn't sleep last night,
thinking about it, and though such a confes
sion of puerility could not have been ex
pected from everybody, it is tolerably oer.
tain that a great many wero equally affected.
A visit to a theatre is on epoch in a newsboy's
life. .
O'Brien Snubbed by the Comml!oner.
John J. O'Brien wrote to the Police Com
missioners this afternoon demanding that his
name should be considered by them
in the appointment of the Chief of
the Bureau of Elections, despite the
foot that hie name docs not appear on the eli.
Sible lutfurniahed to tho Commissioners by
ae Secretary of the Oivil-Bervico Board. He
cited legal authority in support of his posi
tion. besides stating that his percentage on the
examination was above that of all other ap.
The Commissioners passed a resolution to
the effect that as O'Br'en's name had not been
presented to them th.y should not consider
him in making the appointment.
It is understood that the case will be fought
in the courts.
Democrat Ahead In Newark.
Kbwabs, NJ,, Oot. 11. The charter elec.
tion is exciting great Interest, but Mayor
Haynes will be re-elected beyond all doubt.
The vote for the Bev. Hugh O. Pentecost
is slow, and ho will in all probability poll
abont 3,800 votes. The Prohibitionists and
Law and Order peoplo are voting solidly for
W. E. Pinp, but S. B. Jackson, the regular
Republican nominee Is not holding bis own.
Quarantine Authorities All Uiht.
Washington, Oct, 1L Marine Hospital
authorities do not credit the report of
neglect in regard to tho quarantine against
cholera at New York. On the contrary, ro.
porta of the officers in charge show remark,
ably thorough work.
t'raahed Into a Freight Train.
Cleveland, Oot. 11. The Erie express on
the N. V., P. & O., while running at a rato of
forty miles per hour, telescoped a freight
train near Warren at 5 o'clock this morning.
Several employees were badly injured. Cause,
an open switch.
Presldrvt Cleveland of Mlnneapell.
MiNNKAroLis ' Oct. 11. The Presidential
party arrived her at 1.05 p. m. Tbey wero
escorted from the depot' to the West Hotel by
n military guard.
It I Hnovrlu; la WlcbUnn.
arscuL to Tnx xYsmvo would. 1
Dxthoit, Oct. 11. It is snowing at Cheboy
gan . Mich. , this afternoon, end a terrible gale
proTails, driving all Teasels into harbors.
Dllly Donohue Afaln Meet With Misfor
tune, Ilupert Falllnc on Him and Dreak
ld( 111 Collar Done Dr. I.lniUuy, Who
Het III Drokrn I.ff a Year Ass, Attended
the Huffirrer To-Day Reult of the l.a.
tonla Race.
Jiddf-k, O. Mnnwn, D, D. Vfltheti, J. It. Owttr,
B. A. nactin and" J. plwjy.
nwri-J, Laird and A. 8. Pott.
S4trilnrr J, 11. OuUr,
SlarltrJ. F. Caldwell.
Jerome Faux Bace TnAOK, N. Y., Oct. 11.
The racing was continued hero to-day with
wcathor decidedly autumnal. Early in tho
day occasional showers mode tho track some
what damp, but not muddy. There was an
excellent attendance, but the pationco of the
crowd was severoly. tried owing to tho delay
which ocourred in the flrBCrace after an ex
cellent break had been spoiled by Billy Don
ohue on Bupert. The crowM, however, soon
fell back on tho old one, two, thrco
stamp to keep warm, with occasional
indulgence in flights of Early
English at Florence M., Boyal
Arch, Flagooletta and Ten Striko, for suc
cessively spoiling start after start. The
raco was finally won by Eolian, but Bupert
again fell, as ho did on Thursday
last, breaking Donohuo's right collar
bone. Fortunately Dr. Lindsay was present,
and at once renewod his acquaintance with
Billy, he having had him for a patient a
year ago, when ho broko his leg ot the
traok of the Brooklyn Jookey Club. The re.
ruainder of the races were promptly run.with
Emperor of Norfolk winning the handicap
for two-year-olds; Firenzt the Hunter
Stakes, for thw-year-old fillios: Lindew
the Grand National : Freedom the selling
race, and Wellington the steeplechase.
It was a field day for Garrison, he winninn
throe of the six raoes, and thereby Increas
ing his lead over McLaughlin to six races,
Garrison's total being now M, while Mc
Laughlin's still remnins 88.
The full results of the day are as follows :
rmsT BACK.
Tlandlcap sweepitakes, for all ages, at tw each,
with T60 added, of which $1W to tho second;
mlie and a sixteenth
MoMahon A Garrison's Dr. c Eolian, by
Kolus, dam Calaah, 119 (Oarrison) 1
nojralArch, 10o ..(Kaffertyj S
Tarhouche, M .(It llyilop) 8
Kupert, 113 (W. Donohujj 0
Ten Strike, los .(Churchi o
Pericles, 103 (U. Uwlsi 0
Waukesha, los (Warnke) o
Flageoletu, 100 (Williams) 0
Florence M., ST ;,vti(K?n,?l 9
I)aruna,95 (Wlnchellj 0
Harvard. M i.-.U?1?0"! 2
Mamrle Mitchell, M (Whaleni o
Banana. 90 (Newmeicr) 0
Time,l.S8. Auction Poola Kollan, J5: Kupert
and Flageoletta, 110 each: field, ssi. Betting
Straight, T to s against Eolian, a to l each Rupert
and Tsrbouche, 8 to I Flageoletta, 10 to 1 each Har
vard and Maggie Mitchell, so to l each Royal Arch.
Ten Strike, rerlolea and Banana, sa to i
each Daruna and Florence M., 60 to 1
Waukesha. For riaee b to s on Kollan. 8 to I
each agalnit Tarbouche and Rupert, s to 1 Flageo
letta, 4 to 1 each Harvard and Mawta Mitchell, 8
to l each Royal Arch, Ten Strike, Pericles and
Banana, 10 to 1 Waukesha, IS to l each Florence M.
and Daruna.
The Race. After a delay of nearly throe
nuarters of an hour at the DOut. Boyal Arch,
being the principal cause of tho trouble, tho
flag fell to a good start, with Flageoletta,
Maggie Mitchell, Eolian, Boyal Arch and
Daruna the leaders. Coming into
sight from picnio hill Maggie Mitchell and
Flageoletta were half a length opart with
Eolian and Boyal Arch following. This was
the ordor around tho bluff, when
Flageoletta assumed command, followed
to the head of the stretch by Boyal
Arch, Eolian and Tarbouche. When straight
ened for home Garrison called upon Eolian,
who at once drew to the front rnd won an
easy raco by a length from Boyal, Arch,
who was half a length in front of Tar
bouche, followed by Daruna and Flage
oletta. At the head of the stretch, Bupert,
who was about eighth, fell unaccountably,
no horse appearing to interfere with him, and
W. Donohue, his rider, was pioked up with a
broken collar-bone. Mutuels paid $10.63,
Handicap sweepitakes for two-year-oldi, at fM)
each, hall forfeit, fio declaration, with tl.ooo
added, the second to receive $240 out ot the stakes;
three-quarters of a mile.
Banta Anita Stable's b. c Emperor of Norfolk,
by Norfolk, dam Marian, m (I. Murphy) 1
Belinda, 10T (U. Hralop) t
Satan, 110 (Oodtrey) 0
Prince Royal, 109 (Hamilton) o
Cascade, lot (Church) o
Time 1. 1IV. Auction pools Kraperor of Nor
folk, $S0; Belinda and rrfnee Royal, coupled, 3J:
field. M. Betting Straight, s to 4 on Emperor ot
Norfolk, S to 9 agalntt Frlnve Royal, s to 1 each
Satan and Belinda, T to 1 Cascade, For place 9
to 1 on Emperor of Norfolk S to 4 on Prince Royal,
T to 6 against Satan, 8 to 8 Belinda, J to l Cas
cade, The Saee.To a good start Prince
Boyal took a slight lead for the first
furlong, but on approaohing the half,
mile mark he was joined by Satan.
Cascade, Prince Boyal and Emperor, and
they were all in a lino vtith Belinda at
their heels. When they began the run around
the south field Cascade pushed a length to the
front, with Satan second, and Prince Boyal
getting the whip. Then Murphy made his
call upon the Emperor, who came through
with ease, and although Belinda mado a
strong effort at the end. she swerved twioe
under tho pressure, and tho Califomian beat
her a length, while Satan was third and
Prince Boyal fourth. Mutuels paid 89.00.
Tho nunter Stakes, for three-year-old milts, at
$100 each, half forfeit, 110 declaration by Aug.
1, 16S, or no by Sept. 1, 1SS7, with tt,ooo added,
the seoonvl to receive tsuo out of the stakes;
Senaltles und allowances; mile and three-quarters.
. II. Hacgln's b. f. Flrenzl, by Imp. Qleiielg,
damPlorlda, m ((iarrlion) 1
Diadem, 115 (llayward) 9
Pomona, US (Godfrey) 3
Santa Rita, US (Hamilton) 0
Time, B. 13. Auction Pools Uaggln's pair (Flr
enzl and Santa Rita) iso, Diadem 138, Pomona f 19.
Betting Straight, 6 to i on Flrenzl, 8 to 6 against
Diadem, o to I Pomona, is to 1 Santa Rita. For
Place 4 to 3 each on Flrenza and Diadem, TtoS
each against Pomona and Santa Rita.
'ft Uttce. Tbey started from tho big tree
in front of the stand, Diadem ot once show,
the way, but not at a fast paco, Pomona took
second place for about nino furlongs,
when Firenzi worked up, although
under a hard P""j and Gar.
risonkepthev well in hand until a furlong
from home, when Firenzi came through and
won with consummate ease by a length from
Diadem, who was a dozen lengths before
Pomona, while Banta Bit brought up the
rear. Mutuels paid $8.23.
Grand National Handicap Sweepstakes, for all
ages, of lioo each, half forfeit, $ delaratlon,
with 1, sou added, of which WOO to second; tulle
end a half.
PreaUiens Mable's h, r. Linden, 4, by Long
fellow, dam Llnd Lewi, HI.......(0arr1iiD) l
Volante, i$t (tturphy) $
Euros, 118 (llayward) 3
Laggard. 1 (UamDton) 0
Klugof Norfolk, M .'-.(Wllliami) ft
Time 3.43V. Auction Fools Volsnie, 340;
nriAftii rft VffJt"" -'rjiiV 1 ttuA iJbt'., 1te&tl& jVt A
Linden and Eurus, $U each; Laggard, tit; King
of Norfolk, f 10. Betting Straight : 9 io 1 against
Volante, 3 io 1 earh Rums and Laggard, It to 6
Linden, 10 to 1 King of Norfolk. For place 6 to 8
on Volante, oven agalnut Eurus and Laggard, T to
8 Linden, 4 King of Norfolk.
TheMact. Thoy got away at tho first at
tempt all in a bunch, whon King of Norfolk
ran out, and on pasmng tho stand ho was Btill
in tho lead by two loncths, followed by Eu
rtts, Linden, Laggard and Volanto. No
change occurred until well round tho
lower turn. where Volante, who
had born last, mado a dash for
the lead, but was at once challenged by Lin.
den, who flanked Eurus. Tho trio mado an
interesting finish, but Garrison had Lindou
woll in hand and in the final effort defeated
Volanto by a length, and at the latter's girth
was Eurus, followed by Laggard. Mutuels
paid $23.45.
Purse 3JO0, for three-year-olds and upward, to
carry 7 lb, above the scale; telling allowance);
hones entered to be sold for 33,000 full weight.
P. 11. Ryan's b. g. Freedom, 8, by Funto, dam
Travlata, 111 (ltallerty) 1
Armstrong, los , (Church) 9
Choctaw, 193 (Garrison) 8
Joe Cotton. 129 (J. McLaughlin) o
Rowland, 118 (Douglas) 0
Becky B., 118 (McCarthy) o
SkobelotT, 110 (Stone) o
Frauleln, 108 (KUher) o
Tony Pastor, 100 ., ..(Wlncuell) 0
Queen ot Hearts, 3 (Williams)
lloalere. 94 (U. I.owli o
Hotachlmle, 94. (lllnca) o
Nlta. 93 (Neumcyer) 0
Penuennls, 93 (Mooney n
Faience, 69 (Kauei o
Bradburn, 89 (Webber) o
Time 1.08X-. Auction Pools Field, S0: Choc
taw, 340; Armitrong, 340; Joe Cotton and Free
dom, 30 eaoh. Betting Straights, s to 9 againat
Choctaw, T to i Armstrong, a to l Freedom, e to
1 Joe Cotton, 8 to 1 each Queen of Hearts and
Becky B. , 10 to 1 each Frauleln and SkobcloIT, 13 to
1 Roilere, is to l each Rowland and Hotachlmle, to
to l Bradburn, 80 to l each Ntta Faience, Peudennlt
and Tony Pastor. For place Even Choctaw,! to b
Armitrong, T to 1 Freedom, B to 3 Joe Cotton, 8 to
1 Becky B.,4to leach Franklin and Skobeloff, B
to 1 Hoalero, 6 to 1 each Rowland and Hotachlmle,
8 to l Bradburn, 10 to l each Nlta Faience. Pen
dennls and Tony Pastor.
The Bace. After little delay tho flag
fell to a fairly good start for all,
but Faience, Joo Cotton, Armstrong,
Choctaw aud Frauleln wero the first to bo dis
tinguished and Joo Cotton Mas catching the
whip. At the head of tho sttetoh Freedom as.
sumed command nnd won by a length from
Armstrong, a short head beforo Choctaw.
Mutualspaid $46.10.
Tho sixth race, a handicap steeplechase.
Purso of $600, of which $100 to socond,
over the sama course, was won
by Wellington ,witb. Leroy socond and Little
fellow third. Time, 8.195i.
Betting 10 to 1 against Wellington.
Raclna; at I.atonla.
(irxouL to Tint kvxnixo woau.
Latonia Bace Tback, Ky., Oct. 11. This
was the sixth regular day of tho meeting, and
a good programme was enjoyed by a fair
number of spectators. The results are as
follows t
Purse 3400, of which S70 to second and 30 to
third; for three-year-olds and upward that navo
run and not won at tbl meeting: selling allow
ances: seven furlongs. Won by N. Becker's bay
Ally Fronlo Louise, Anarchy second and Phil
Lewlg third. Time, l.BT. Post odds 8 to 1
againat Fronlo Louise to win, and 9 to 1 againat for
a place.
SSCOND race.
Purse $330, of which t&o to the second and tK to
third, for two-year-olds, colts to carry 110 lb.,
flutes and geldings 10T lbs. ; penalties and allow
ances; nine furlongs. Won br Wbltten Brothers'
chestnut colt Roundabout, Bertha socond and
Helen Brooks third. Time, l.OTtf. Post odd-A
to l against Roundabout to win, and T to s agalnit
for a place; s to 2 on Bertha for a place,
TUIItD race.
Purse 3M0, of which ISO to second and 3,33 to
third; for maiden thrce-year-olda and upward;
three-year-olds to carry fos lb. ; four years and
upward, 110; allowances; six furlongs. Won by
S. 8. Crawford's clscstnui gelding Lucky Jim, Lo
max Jieoonil, Mtihap third. Time. 1.99V. I'ost
odds 8 to 1 against Lucky Jim to win, 8 to 1 for a
place; to 1 against Lomax for a place.
FOUBTIt iiace.
Sweepstakes of i(J each, half forfeit, with foo
added, ot which $100 to second and 350
to third; penalties and allowances; mile
and a sixteenth. Won by R. Tucker's chest
nut gelding Birthday, Paragon second, Catalpa
third. Time, l.Mjtf. Post odds. 4 to 1 against
Birthday to win and 6 to 6 agalnit for a place; 5 to
8 on Paragon for a place. John Morns, Danctng
Kid, Valuable and Hindoo Rose were scratched.
FIKTll racb.
The Tobacco Stakes, for three-year-olds that
have not won a race of any value prior
to the closing of the stake, ii each, with
390 additional to start, JIM added, of which
3100 to second and tfo to third; penalties
and allowances; one mile. Won by F.
C. Kammerer's bay gelding Carus, Oala
tea socoad, Frigate third. Tlmo, l.oa.
Post odd Even money against Carua to win, s
to 3 on for a place; s to 8 on Galatea for a place.
Gen. Wilkes the Winning Stallion.
Lxxdiotok Ram Tracx, Ky., Oct. 1L To
day was tho second of the Kentucky
Trotting norso Breeders' annual fair. The
flrst event was tho unfinished atalllon trot. In
which Gen. Wllkea won two heats yesterday In
4.92V and 9.28. The other heat was won by
Baron Wilkes In 2.24J. To-day oen.
Wilkes won the first heat trotted und con
sequently the race, lm. 81 J. The Special Stake
tor two-year-olds was won by S. A. Browne A
Co. 's Kalamazoo colt Bell Boy In two straight
heats. Time 3.9TV, 9.80.
Entries for Clifton.
Tho following oro the entries for the races
at Clifton to-morrow :
First Race. Purse 3200, for two-year-olds; sell
Ing allowances; three-quarters of a mile.
hlk 16.
Eollte us Carrie 0 113
Figaro lis Wilfred J in
Catsklll lUSadleMack loa
Lagardere us Nina W 103
Cocheco 118
Second Race. Purse, $300; selling allowa
mile and a furlong;
Lb. Lb.
Charley Russell OT Joe Mitchell w
Qulncy 9T Macgregor 91
Theodora 97 Couut Lima 93
Banero 97'Neptunua M
Lizzie Walton 97 Vlccregem 94
Frollo 97!.ltnnle June 93
Amber 97 TunlH n
Third Race. Purse fW); to carry 10 lb. above
the scale ; one mile.
Lancaster lttiBrlen iu
Bonnie S..., IfeiCarluw m
Tornado 138 Bright Eye lis
PatDlvver m'col. Uayea lu
Pilot lUiKInk lie
Blizzard mlJoe Clark vj
Fourth Race. Purse, tuo; handicap; mile and
a sixteenth.
It). I lb.
Adrian 1UIvanhoe .... 93
Garuet llMibouteulr .'-, in)
Luto Arnold l'" Frank JIulllus y
Top Sawyer lOJIWItch i
BordelaUe lldil'lrate v
Catharine M ion Sweety vi
JoeM loo!
Fifth Race. Iurse $200, for maiden three-year-olds;
five furlongs.
M., io.
Tension lisilaveller 110
Competitor nsloold Bond 110
John Kyle HSiEdwardll no
ElMahdl lit Lex no
Humurr.... 115 Koko , no
Burgumlla 115 silrcrstsr no
Roysterrr ltBTrojan no
John Keye lls.Mlcuwber , 110
MaliueU ml
Tho Hnt Alan Heard Front.
Good Lack. A. T. WALsn,
New York, Oct.9. MKJtXl;atec&Ui street
Many Women Denied Ailmlaalon to thrConrt
Itoom Ilnury'a Widow Appear for tho
First Time air. Howe In rew liniment
Col. Fellow Kxamlnr the Wllnrnea
Home Intereatluai Incident of the Trial.
eEFOBE tho doors of
Part II. of tho tho
Court of General Ses
sions, stalwart officers
JEJ i stood this morning and
mK gs (J turned awny morbid
I V w 1 ) curiosity-seekers. Po
V j, Jt 'TJ I liccman Edward llahn,
NlVrjM youug, stalwart and
xJptJjrHiJJ'' handsome, was a fav-
t orito with tho ladles on
bOH his beat. In fact ho
f? lmJ but ust lcU n
(f young lady at her door
Tu. Mheii ho met Capt.
V Jack Ilusscy on tho
T night of tho shooting.
irr- Several woll dressed
jt jR and very nlco looking
(ft ' I MfiJlllri young womon wero met
mi &4i"rd ot tha Aoor ot tho
-jJaT.n,yy. oonrt-room to-day with
rWluP)i'Jrni tuo luestlon, " Aro
itSzdJudi&W' ? J'ou Mrttncssos?" And
JJEmJ " negotlvo reply was
TfflUfie 1 lull Ft m'A mot with tho gruff re
joinder: "Go homo!"
from tho gruff guardian of tho door. Insido
there waa a " beggarly array of empty
benches," and nearly all of those- present
wero actors in tho drama of Trial by Jury.
Mrs. IIUBsey, tho widow of the man shot
by Policeman llahn, and her daughter
appeared in Court for the first time this
morning. Mrs. IIUBsey was dressed in deep
est mourning, a largo vail hanging about her
head, framing a sad and weary.eyed faco.
Ilahn's expression of anxious interest was
resumed with the calling of tho first witness,
and ho never took his oven off a witness dur
ing his examination. Counsellor IIowo woro
his third outfit to-day, from shoes to scarf
pin, it being the third day of tho trial. A
golden owl, with dnzzling diamond oyes,
looked out from his neck scarf.
Michael Lally, of Monroe street, testified
that ho had a drink with Jack Ilusscy at 0
o'clock on the overling of tho shooting and
Ilusscy was sober then.
Col. Fellows Whst next happened T A. I left
nussey. At about 11.80 1 heard a shot- I was a
block away and ran down to Jackson and Cherry
streets. I saw llahn on one side of the street and
Jack Ilusscy on tho other, llahn had a revolver
In bis hand. Uuuey was leaning against
a wagon, and llahn aald : " Get out of
the war, young fellow. I'm going to shoot." I
went along up the street and llahn fired the re
volver. Then a street car came along and pained
between them. After It passed llahn raised
the pistol and fired again. Hussey waa
then going towards Hahn, and they were
atKut fifteen paces apart. Ilussoy put his hand on
his side and cried out: "Take me to the hospital.
I am shot." llahn retreated down tho street and
people led Hussey away.
A crowd of twenty or thirty had gathered
on the corner and followed Hussey, the wit
ness oontinued. After he vas shot Hussey
bent down on one knee, and a man named
McLnuchlin nicked him un and kent hlih bv
tho arm till Officer Dugan came up. Officer
Dngnn Baid, " I'll blow the roof of your bead
off if you strke me," to Hussey. Hussey had
on no hat nor shoes. Hahn woro a suit of
This is tho most damaging testimony thus
far. as it so clearly show b premeditation and
deliberation. Lolly's knowledge of tho
matter had evidently not boen known to
Counsellor Howo, and ho showed his sur
priso in his flushed face.
Policeman Timothy Daccy testified :
I saw Jack Hussey but once. I passed Jaokson
and Cherry street lu a street car on the night of
June 2. I heard a pistol-shot when I was about
thirty feet from the corner, and I saw a young
man In a gray soil of clothes go out Into the road
and shoot, bang-bang.
Then witness saw Hussey, and heard him
say ho was shot. Officer IJugon nuno up,
and Hussey gavo him a slight, harmless piiBli.
By Mr. Howo Daccy, yon say tho pistol went
baug, hang. Tho shots were very closo together,
were they 7 A. Mcbbe half a minute, or perhaps
Q. Well, now, that can't yon do better than
that? A. Well, I'll tell you; when a man's firing
a pistol around, a man don't look for much only
to get out of the way. I didn't know but I was
going to get the next shot. When there's shooting
going on a man don't tarry long to get points!
Henry Foothorstone, a laborer, of 410
Cherry street, testified that ho left the saloon
beforo Hussey and McLaughlin emerged and
saw Hahn walking away from tho saloon.
Hussoy came out presently and crossed tho
sidewalk and stood by a wagon there. Then
he saw Unhn fire his pistol in Uussoy's di.
rection. Featherstono turned nuay and
heard another shot, after which Hahn walked
away. No ono molested Hnlin.
Mr. Howe in cross-examination tried hard
to show that the wajjon by which Hussey
stood was between him and Hahn, and suc
ceeded by tho use of an amateur drawing, in
which ho said his wagon must ho labelled.
Then he returned to his place outside the
rail, and Wiling on tho rail said cozily :
" Now, Featherstono, stretch your imagina.
tion a little and consider this rail the wngon.
Hussey leaued his arms on it liko this, didn't
" Yes. sir."
"And Hahn was across tho stroct, oppo.
sito, Just os you aro from mo i"
" Yes. sir."
" Woll, then," said tho lawyer, straighten
ing up, thrusting his hands into his trousers,
swelling his bosom and putting on an uxtires.
aioii of triumphant innocence, " Woll, then,
Hussey was behind tho wngou, wasn't ho ?"
" Tho way you illubtrnto it. yes. Hussey's
head, shoulders aud half his body was ubove
tho top of the wagon."
Counselor Howo opened tho case for the
defense in a hulf-hour nddri sa iu which he
claimed that Hahn believed himself in dan.
ger of his life when he shot Hussoy.
Dr. Edward O. Mann testified that Hussey's
wouud wns a slight one and not nt all serious,
if Dr. Bcholer's description was correct, and
Joseph O'Neil, a truckman, swore that he
taw the shooting anil that Halm's first two
shots were lu tho nlr, niter which tho trial
wu4 udjourucd till to-morrow.
I'riiiiiliis; the livening- World.
Tho I. O. T. Association, which has its
club-rooms at Twenty-ninth street and
Eighth avenue, had a delegation at the
Wobltj office yesterday afternoon and pro
cured ono of tho first copies of tho new
Evknino Would that was printed. At a
meeting of the club last evi uing it was do.
cided to have the copy of the paper elegantly
framed and hung upon tho club-room wall.
Tho Walter V. McNally Absolution, through
a motion of Mr. John Hart, decided to do
Wilson Barrett says be baa no Idea ot marrying
Sain. The report that he was to marry ills Eaau
it Is unfounded.
"How that Voungittr Hat Orounl"
Terrible Ilallroad Accident on tho Chtcaco
nnd Atlantic. Ilallroad.
Nokth Judson, Ind., Oct. 11. A terrible
railroad accident occurred just west of here
last night. A fast freight train ran into the
rear of an express train and four or five ears
were burned, including a Pullman sleeper.
From fifteen to twenty are dead, and aa
many more injured. Tho wreck is on the
Chicago and Atlantic Road. Kout, the small
station near which it occurred, is fifty-five
miles from Chicago. It is inferred that the
ill-fated train was the passenger and ex
press from tho East duo in Chicago this
A relief expedition was quickly and secretly
organized by the railroad officials hero and
I despatched to the scene. Other help was to
be hurried forward as soon as possible. The
officials of the company refuse all informa
tion. As nearly as can be bo judged the hor
ror occurred between S and 0 o'clook this
A telegram rocoivod at 11.35 a. m. sayn that
ten dead bodies had already been taken from
the wreck, ono tho men conducting the
ghastly work were unable to cay how many
other corpses wero still in the debris. In
addition to the killed the injured number at
least tweuty-ono persons.
Queer Conduct of the Woodstock Ilotel
Kerper A Discovery by Two Hoy.
Wesbtxs, Mass., Oct. 11. The fresh evi
dence in tho Llllio Hoylo murder, published
exclusively in Tnx. Evxiuno World of yes
terday, has oxcitod no little comment here,
and thero are many who believe that the first
big clue has at lost been hit upon.
Tho story told by Mr. Wilson, of Wood
stock, that tho occupants of a corriago ha mot
on tho night tho girl disappeared were lbok.
for a nlaco of rendezvous and that one of the
young ladies was evidently suffering pain,
in itself would seem entitled to care
ful investigation, but, taken in connec
tion with tho strange conduct of the hotel
keeper at West Woodstock, to which place
tho occupants of the carriage were dlreotell,
it has even greater weight.
The strength of tho ovidence'is still further
increased by the fact that a carriage, now be
lieved to be tho same an seen near Wood
stock, was also seen later in the night in the
village here.
The vicinity of Woodstock is just the sort
of a locality which would naturally
be selected to keep a secret. It
is a little more than ten miles
from hero, and is not connected with the
outsido world by railroad or telegraph wire.
Tho highways round abont are seldom trav
elled after sundown. If it had been desired
to tako the girl's life, or to perform a seoret
operation, tho vicinity would have been well
Tho idea of premeditation in the murder in
connection with the new theory is now
pretty generally thrown aside, as it
would not seem likely that the murderer
would havo been seeking a publio
houso if they had intended to commit
the crime. On tho other hand,
if they had intended to administer a fatal
doso of chloroform and should have mode the
pretense to their victim that the doso was to
enable them to perform an operation, it
would hnvo been almost necessary, in order
to carry out tho deceit, to take hor to Borne
Last night a glove, a handkerchief and a
bottle of alcohol wero discovered concealed
in the walls of an old building a few hun
dred feet from the spot where the body of
the girl was found.
The handkorchief was marked " O. E.
Hoylo," her brother's name. The artioles
were found by two boys who were playing
about tho building, and who, liko many other
of the inhabitants hero, have bocome una.
teur detectives since tho tragedy was made
public. Tho things wero turned over to tho
A Itoy Bound, Gage ed and Cobbed.
Waltiiam, Oct. 11. Charles James, sovon
teen years old, entered the yard of his house
at midnight last night and, being
without his latch key, went around
under his mother's window to
call her. Suddenly ho was seized by
two men who bound nls bunds and feet anil
gagged him, aud after having rilled his
pockets of $15, left him lying half uncou.
cious on tho ground. After a time he was
able to loosen tho cords about! his feet and
crawl to tho door of the house.
AllnUter Decide la Take a Hand.
Aidant, N. Y., Get. 11. The ministers and
clergymen 61 all denominations in the city
are in session to-day for tho purpose of or
gan izing lebistauce to tho attaok of tho so
called personal JibertA" party on the Christian
Kundny. A committee will probably bo ap
pointed to lay out a plan of campaign.
Old Prb rieaiant Promise.
tWASniNOTOX, Oct. 11.
For Katirn A'ew I'orfc;
Fair weather; lower tenu
turature; light to Sixth
northwesterly triad.
For Ktuttru rmnsyl.
l vanta, hew Jfrteva nd
'' Vflavxure: Ltght rains,
OUotMd by fait xteathtr;
taw temperature; light
to huh tmihwMerU
Two Train Collide with Fearful Efleet-Jlnn xH
Derailed Car Catch Fire-Thirty Peoplo ,Mg3
rindly Darned titory of a Paaaeager ,VH
Horrible Hceaea-A Ch3a Seocnea WM J3W
IU Parent were Burned to Death. V pB
CnicAoo, Oct. 11. Sevonteen persons wera il
killed and thirty badly injured in aa acoU JH
dent on tho Chicago and Atlantio Railroad, WfjjH
near Ooutts, Ind., early this morning-. A H
fast freight train ran into the rear of aaex. taBm
press train. Tho cause was a misplaced switch. -;J?5H
Ono of the passengers soya ha saw a maa 'ci9
from Taunton, Muss., at tho wreck, who 31LH
told this story: He was sitting in the ' I9
forward coach a sleeper when ho 'ifl
was awakened by the crash. ' ,S
and splinters flying all about him, but ho ea., WH
caped practically unhurt and was soon helped.' sjl
out of the ruins'. He joined tha rescuing J jlH
party, who wero already at work, helping all -'"'f'B
who could ho helped. c&N
The wreck was already on fire end burning l&Hfl
rapidly with intenso heat. Three women fcif'aH
were held down by timber near ono corner nl
of tho burning coach, and wero crying pith., H
ously for help. Brave effort! waa mado tot tH
save thorn, but the flames came on so rapidly -'H
that they were left to their fate. , '
Mr. F. Cramer, General Western Passenger VjjH
Agent of the Ouyon Lino, was in the wreck; JH
but escaped unhurt and will go east this H
evening. ., $ jJH
The wrecked train had stopped near ft JH
water tank, two miles east of Coutt's Station, lLI
to repair a damaged eccentrio rod. A maa ilH
was sent back to signal tho freight train, but "3
for some reason failed. H
The blazing wreck lit up the scene in an '.S
awful way, and screams and groans of 'jH
wounded and dying added ta its horror, whilot . -&iH
the struggles of those who were Imprisoned u ' IjH
and were slowly roasting olive were too hor-. ZH
rible to describe. oH
A little Bohemian boy waa got out alive, ;'BH
but so badly bruised that he cannot live. Hto j fKfl
father, mother and sister were killed where j ii
they sat. They had started to retAo the H
old country 'inl
Tho Bed o Unexpected That Nona of nj -Mfl
Friend Were at III Bedside. ''JH
Judge Thomas O. Manning, United StsteaS -'lH
Minister to Mexico, died at the Fifth Avenuoj 'ifl:3B
Hotel at 0.15 o'clock this morning. 11
He arrived at the hotel fro( $
his home in New Orleans TaaadajrU H
of last week to attend the meeting of tha! "fH
Pcabody-Educational Fund, of which ho wag jV-ftB
otruiteo. That evening' ha was taken tacU '1!M
denly ill with peritonitis and remained in hi r ?Hn
bod until his death this morning. ' 'H
Though aware of his illness his family were 'f'H
led to understand that it was not necessarily a
a fatal attaok and, in consequence, sot caa 'aiH
of his relatives or friends were at his bedside) , ;
when he died. "''.3aH
- Pr. William M. Folk, of No. 13 East H
Thirty-fourth street, was the attending pay- H
siclan. The remains were taken in charge by IH
Undertakers James S. HuylerA Son, of Ho.
107 East Twenty-seventh street, who will I j.
embalm them for transportation to Now! 3j
Orleans. H
Mr. Manning's resignation as Minister to l-
Mexico has been handed in to the Depart- '.JjH
nient of State, and it was confidently as. TH
sorted that he would be a candidate f or U. 8. , JiH
Senator from Louisiana. ., 'j3B
Wabuihotoh, Oct. 11. A general imprea. ftjH
sion prevails here that Thomas B. Connery, i "zJM
Consul at Mexico and now Charge d'Affairea, ajl
will succeed Manning as Minuter to Mexioo-J . t
Snapped from the Sounder. tLB
PITTSSDKQ, Oct 11. Ex-8enator Don Cameron. , jiJiiH
started to-day for California on a trip of three KH
mouths for hla health. oliifl
Pnn.ADii.rniA, Oct. 11. President Harris, of .Sitfl
the Lehigh Coal Company, declines to advar.ee jH
wages, and the strtxe Is likely to continue the year ; vH
out . tHH
WAsniNOTON, Oct. 11. The Corcoran Art Gal- uH
lery management has announced the purchase of "'-jSH
the Apollo nelvldere, the most striking feature of j TlH
the Berlin Exposition last snauner. , MB
San Francisco, Oct. 11. Tor the past four days flB
forest Ores have been raging In the alope counties 'SliH
ot this Bute, Farma and bridges have been ' , efH
burned and miles ot Umber land nave been de- 4H
stroyed. , fJH
WiMvirzo, Oct. it Tbejocal government of &aH
the province has Issued bonds to the amount of .3oB
tiou.ooo, made payable Oot 1,1889, at six per ceat, ,9I
interest, for the completion of the railway to the HH
boundary line. ifflH
Chicago, Oct 11. While an expressman was 4tfH
moving the household goods of Richard Hoore JM
last evening, he threw s carpet down the narrow ixflH
stairway, ot erturnlng a lamp and exploding a eta, Kijsal
of oil. Both Moore and bis wife were burned to TSM
death. 3f9
BurrALO, Oct 11. The bearing before United H
States Commissioner Fatrchlld In the case ot Oen. itral
Lester B. Faulkner, who Is charged with aiding JaS
his brother In certain fraudulent transactions con- flB
nected with the Dansvllle bank failure, waa began $RH
In this city to-day. JSlfl
Utioa, Oct 11. The seventy-fourth annual cos- 3Hfl
ventlon of the Grand Oommandery of Knights ISaasa
Templar opened In this city at 10 a. M. Twelve
commandcrles have arrived to take part In the JH9
parade, which will be the largest Templar demon- . 3BB
strailon ever seen In this part ot the State. fflat
A Collector Charged with SwtadllBf. rJMiM
Horaco Forbush, aged forty years, of No. '3S5I
1,318 Tenth avenue, who was employed by sJji
Iliohord Deoves, a real estate agent at No. '$jj
1.812 Tenth avenue, was a prisoner in tho Mm
Tombs Police Court to-day charged with !ftI
swindling his employer. He collected about 3KU
$6,000 in rents reoently. 980 of which ho THH
neglected to turn in to Mr. Deeves. Justice :.im
Kilbreth held him in 81,000 bail to answer. $H
RludiUed Long Ialand City Books. - mJ
Mayor Oleason, of Long Island City, to- Jj
day issued a warrant for the arrest of Julius uj
Hunerdein, lately olerk of thd Water Do- aflj
partment, on account of the many dlscrep. 'M
ancles discovered in the books of that da- itr
partment by the recent clerk, Jouph FjeseL a (M
The loss so far amounts to $500. Tha Mayor .ipU
olaim to have also found receipts signed by vJB
Clerk Hunerdein, of which no reoordhas f$M
been made. ?3
Twenty o Urea L by HfaJp reek.
Toulon, Oct. 11. The Bpahis, plying be. . WU
tween Marseilles and Nice, was wreck od yes- !
terday in the Bay ot Bovine. Twaty--o if?9
poaoengoxii were dJOirned and eigfcW-aix JH
MTCd. -
hJ. . Jm4L--I-I

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