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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, October 13, 1887, 6 O'CLOCK SPECIAL, Image 1

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L .
oiTthe WAY TO DEXm
riotlt Hlnln nnil Cromwell 8lcpt Wei! Liu!
Night Wlint the Tombi Turnkey Thlnkii
of the Two Men Cromwell's Ilnil llrpn.
Inllon In Hie Vicinity of Foxboro', .Ifnar,.
IIolli Men Are Very Desperate Character.
Boston, Oct. 13.
rv X SIrI "UcRO'l mur-
ag$J 11 dercrs. Slain and
ifm 1 11 Cromwell, paid tho
IjlitMill iL 'rm,)S n visit lust
TrTrtWJIl night. Stain wns
'Yi I Jl P'nccd n onco in cell
tCwffitirfati&i. nni Cromwell slept in
'mt iLtlfcSIt Both of them passed
vsS' . ft quiet night. Thoy
rip'SyCj yf went to bed soon aftor
!rL7"i JEIln lue'r nr"vnl t lo
-5. u--2i-rtv. colls, went to Bleep
early nnd wrro wido nwnko this morning
when summoned to tho train.
At 8.30 o'clock thoir cells wore- unlocked.
Stain was handcuffed by Officers Bean and
Cromwell to a follow-ofllcer, and they started
for the Dexter (Me.) train.
Speaking of their appearance tho turn-key
nt the Tombs, who held thoir liborty in his
hands, said : " Tho man who staid over
there," pointing to cell 27, " was the ono
who did the business I can bet. The other
man scorns docilo and looks as
though ho could bo easily led along. He
does not seem to have courago enough to go
ahead and do anything rash alone. Stain,
howover, looked desperate. I think he
would take any means to accomplish any
design thnt he might have."
Tho most surprised set of detectives in tho
country this morning aro the sleuth hounds
connected with tho Chief Inspector's office
in Pcmberton Square.
Tho remarkable story of TnE Would's
capture of the murderes of Cashier Barron,
of the Dexter Bank, astonished them.
" Tho best piece of enterprise I over heard
of," exclaimed Chief Inspector Hanscom to
day to The Evenino World correspondent.
" To think that a paper should run down
the perpetrators of one of the most mysteri
ous of modern crimes in such a complete
manner astounds me. The World has
udded another bright gem to tho crown of
its success."
In all the hotels, police stations and on the
streets the solo topio of conversation is Tue
World's " boat." Hundreds tof people who
read an abstract of tho story in tho Globe were
waiting in tho corridors of Young's Hotel and
Parker's for tho arrival of The World on tho
1 o'clock train from Now York to get tho
wholo story.
Said ono cnthusiastio Bostonian to The
Evenino World correspondent: " What next
may wo expect from this great paper ?"
Supt. Cornish, of Pinkerton's Agoncy,
raid :
" I have read n portion of The World's
account' of tho Barron murder and found it
highly interesting. It is a great case, and if
the statements published aro correct, as
there is buroly every reason to believe they
aro, the case will go down on tho criminal
history of Now England as perhaps tho grcat
t est piece of journnlistic detective work on
Detective Thornhill, of the same agoncy,
was of tho saiuu opinion.
Tailing a Peep nt the Prisoner.
Forthmocth, N. II,, Oct. 13. A big crowd
of curious people was gathered in the depot
hero upon tho urrival of tho 9 o'clock Port
laud train from Boston, all anxious to get a
light of David L. Stain and Oliver Crom
w ell, tho men who aro baid to have mur
dered Cashier John .Barron, of tho Dexter
(Me.) Savings Bank, and robbed that institu
tion in 1878, by Charles F. Stain, n son of
David Stain.
These men wore in tho custody of Sheriff
Mitchell and sat quietly in a car about tho
third from the end of tho truiu. A crowd
quickly gatherod about the men, and but few
had a chance to see them. Doth hung their
heads, kept their eyes on- the floor and said
nothing. They seemed to feel their position
keenly. Similar scenes occurred all along
tho road where stops were mado.
Cromwell a Desperate Clinrncter.
Foxbobo, Mass., Oct. 13. Oliver Crom
well, who was arrested yesterday at Wolpolo
charged with being one of tho murderers of
Cashier Barron, of the Dexter, Me., Bank,
was well known in this vicinity
and was suspected of being the murderer of
Mrs. Arlington, of Foxboro, and was for
some time closely watched by the polico. He
has a bad reputation, and has always been
considered a desperate character by tho
Cnpt. ntark to Arrive To-morrow.
Gen. Roger A. Pryor received a telegram to-day
I from Capt. Black.'.connael for tho Chicago An
I arublata, stating that, he wouhl reach New York
I to-morrow forenoon. As soon as be arrives, the
record of the Anarchists' trial will be examined
I and the appeal to the United states Supreme Court
I reopened.
B JHIlklctrlcis Denim the Mlory.
H WAsniNQioN, Oct. 13.-Count Mitkiowlcz,
who is confined to his bouse by illness, au.
!goriie,8 denial of the London report that
we uninese concession has boon cancelled.
E :SllFBllsF I a ott nnr II 1
l UC- BrafflflS WfilPyilP SPECIAL. , m
i i$M
Her Story Concerning tin- .lljalrrlon Mnr.
ilrr ofMlllo Hojlr.
WcnsTEn, Mass., Oct. ' 13. The first
big strldo toward tho solution of tho
famous Lilllo lloylo mystery has, it is bo.
lioved, been mndo by your correspondent to
day. If subsequent investigation boars out
the evidence, ns represented, tho exact time
and place whero tho murder was committed
will have been discovered, together with the
witnesses who heard tho dying shrieks of tho
girl nnd obtained a view of her mnrdorcrs
after the deed was committed, and saw them
drive towards tho spot whero the body was
found, presumably carrying tho dead body of
their victim with them.
For several days past your correspondent
has been making inquiry at tho farm houses
along tho road leading from Webster,
out pnst tho tumbledown corn crib,
under which tho body was found. Tho
search wns fruitless until about
noontimo to-day. Then an old German
woman was found, named Wilhelmina
Itoch, who mado a startling statement. Slio
lives at Webster Mills, a town n milo north
pf here, in n two.btory fraino house. The
building is situated on a little hill, at tho foot
of which runs tho French llivcr. Tho prin
cipal highway to Oxford, two miles
distant, whero tho body was found,
passes in front of her door, and
winds down to a hridgo over tho river. On
tho opposito bank of tho river is another
highway running parrallcl with tho rear of
the Iiouro, and nftor tho first road crosses the
bridge it joins with tho second. Mrs. Koch's
house is a perfect watchtown of observation,
commanding a full view of tho highways on
either sido of tho river, of tho bridgo and of
tho country to tho north towards Oxford.
On n certain night early in September and
which, it will bo later shown, was almost
certainly Sept. 1. tho night of tho murder,
Mrs. Itoch and her husband went down to
the outbound in tho rear yard.
This was a fow minutes before 11 o'clock.
Mr. Itoch returned upstairs first, and a mo
ment or two later, as his wifo was about to
follow him, sho heard a long, pierc
ing shriek. Then thcro wcro the
indistinct sounds of a gruff, angry
voice, followed by n second despairing cry.
A dog belonging to a farmer by the namo of
Bugbeo barked loudly. M Itoch was
greatly frightened and rushed i. othohouso.
There was no further outciy. There aro in
the family beside hersolf and hupband an
eighteen-ycar-old daughter, a sixteen-year-old
sou and a baby and a male boarder.
Mrs. Booh, went to tho window looking
across tho river to tho highway. She bbw two
men, ono stout and heavy, with a long, full
beard, and the other young and slight
in appearance. She saw these two"
men pass down the rond from a
point whero tho screams had been heard
till thoy camo to the cross-road nearing the
bridgo. Ono of them turned down and
walked as for os tho bridge, gazing about as
if to make sure that nono was near. The
second continued a littlo way up to Oxford
Mrs. Boch, by this time, had taken the
lamp from tho room so that no one could be
seen at the window. Tho night was bright,
and thoro was a full moon and it was clear.
The men disappeared up tho road in tho
direction of Wcbstcjr.
About half an hour before midnight, as
near as tho family can recou, lyeovered car
riage, drawn by a big brown hfiAso, roturned
to tho spot and then sped away at a rapid
rate towards tho spot whero the body was
subsequently found.
At 12:30 tho sound of wheels was heard
rumbling across the hridgo and man and wife
rushed tp tho front window to see the car
riage as it passed. It was tho same rig they
had seen nn hour before, and they could
make out two men in it.
The Jlanr-Iliill Short-Stop Serurrs It in the
I'lilladcliihla Orplmim' Court.
Philadelphia,' Oct. 13. Yesterday after
noon iw tho office of tho Orphan's Court of
this city, John M. Ward took out the license
for his mnrringo to Helen Danvray. It has
been ascertained that thoy were not married
at tho Hotel Lofayetto as first announced but
that tho wedding took placo between 3 and 6
o'clock in tho afternoon, tho ceremony being
performed privatoly by boiiio clergyman
whoso name has not yet been divulged. After
the wedding they returned to tho hotel,
whero they btill remain.
Tho license was tilled out by Ward himself
and recites the fact that the right is given to
John Montgomery Ward, of tho Sturtevaut
Houso, New York, born in Bellefonto, Pcnn.,
March 3, 18C0, and a ball player by occu
pation, to marry Helen Gibson, whoso age
is given at tweuty.Bix years without
dates being given, norn in Cincinnati,
liviug at No. 4U Park aenuo. Now York, and
nu actress by occupation. Tho fact is also
recited that tho lady has been previously
married, but divorced Oct. 18, 1883, at Son
Francisco, by tho Supremo Court of Cali
fornia. Sir. and Mrs. Ward will remain in
Philadelphia for the present, it is thought.
Bridegroom John M. Ward, shortstop of
the Now York Baseball Club, appeared in
the smoking-room of tho HotelLafayctto this
morning as happy and bright and full of pleas
ant anticipations of tho future as was ever
a man who had won a beautiful and brilliant
bride. Mr. Ward was dressed in a handsomo
black cheviot suit. A new black derby rested
upon his head and his scarf was of tho latest
patent. His blue eyes sparkled merrily.
" I wish you would correct an untrue im
pression given of my marriago by some of
tho morning papers," ho said to an Evenino
World reporter. " Thero was nothing clan
destine about it. After tho ceremony
Mrs. Williams, my wife's mother,
and my wife's Bister, Mrs. Helm, accompanied
us to this city, Mrs. Williams went back
yestorday to her homo in Now York, and Mrs.
Helm, who is still with us at tho hotel, will
leavo to-day. It is probablo that Mrs. Ward
aud myself will remain in the city until to
morrow. To-morrow wo oxpoct to leave for
Bellefonto, Pa., where I was born, and where
my parents lived. It is tho home, you know,
of ex-Gov. Curtin.
" On Oct. 25 1 leavo for California with tho
New York club Combination. My wifo goes
witli mo, and I shall probably stay in tho
Goldon Stato until Jan. 1. Tho club will
stay longer. Mrs. Ward will play no pro.
fcssional engagements this season, as she
needs rest."
Sfllln. Miss Wolfe's Ileal Katatr.
Pari of the real estate owned by the late Cath
arine Lorlllard Wolfe was sold at auction at tho
Real Estate Kxchango to-day liy A. II. Mullcr
Son. T4o prices wcro considered excellent. The
marble building at 8(1 Chambers street was bought
by John Ireland for tU, boo; tho brick building at
4M Mroadwar and M Mercer street, bj Herman
Fleltman & Co., for $113,000, aud the property at
I to 101 Worth atreet, to George DUss fcr tit.ooo.
m i
The Thlntlr'a Start Delayed.
The Scotch cutter Thistle did uut get away to
day. She was delayed la shipping her stores an
that she will not be ready to aurt across the
Atlantlo until to-morrow.
Cant. Darr eald that with favorable wlndi ho
would reach the other aide In sixteen days.
Garrison Rides FIronzl and Wins
the Joromo Stakes.
McLaughlin on Hanover, the Favorite, Was
a Trailing Second,
The llwjor llrnthrra Were Confident of
Winning -ml I.oat Heavily Gnrrlaon
Alto Hnrcraiful With Cyclopa nnd Choc
taw llrllnda, Iloya! Arch and Little
frllnw Winner on a Oood Trnrk.
JwlitiA, O, Munton.,1. Otlwar nd I). T. Wither.
TlunrtA. H. runt, J. Laird and II. A. lUtgln.
torrttory J, II. Coetfr.
ilarltr-J. K. Caldwell.
Jehome Park Race Tiuck, N. Y., Oct. 13.
A lnKo crowd is assembled hero to-day to
witness tho issuo of tho Jcromo Stakes at a
milo and three-quarters. It was a match bo
tweon the best throo-yoar-old colt and best
three-year-old Ally of tho year at oven
weights. And as McLaughlin rodo
tho colt Hanover and Garrison tho
Ally Firenzl oxcitoment and feeling ran high,
both among bettors nnd those who enjoy rac
ing for tho sake of sport. Tho weight of
money mado Hanover n strong favorite, but
tho California filly did not lack backers.
Th'ore was but little applause whon they went
to tho post. Hanover at onco took tho lead,
with Fircnzi lying from threo to four
lengths away. But onco they had gone a
milo tho result ceased to bo in
doubt, and Garrison, waiting until
tho last hundred yards, thon camo on, win
ning without an effort by threo lengths.
When tho two horses came back to tho scales
tho filly was seen to be tho least tired, whilo
Garrison, who wore a smilo that extended
across his face, was loudly cheored by tho
crowd. The Dwycr Brothers wcro confident
that Hanover would win, and lost heavily on
the race.
Of tho other races Cyclops won tho first,
Belinda tho second, Boyal Aroh tho fourth,
Choctaw tho fifth, and Littlofellow tho
In tho rivalry of winning mounts Garrison
now leads McLaughlin eight, Gurrison's
total boing 97 and McLaughlin's 80.
The full summary of the day's sport fol
lows :
first 1UCE.
Free handicap sweepstakea for tlirec-year-olds
and upward, at $20 each, with $600 added, of
which $100 to second; three-quarters of a mile.
McMahon A Uarrlaon'a ch. c. Cyclops, 4, by
Mortemcr, dam Lizzie Lucas, 122...(Uurrlson) 1
Itoaallnd, n (Wlnchell) 2
Ovid, 10.1 (McCarthy) 8
Ram Harper, Jr., US (Adams) u
llralt, IW. (Douglass) 0
Frauleln, 8T i (Penny) 0
Time 1.17V- Betting Straight, etos against
Cyclops, IS to s Ovid, 5 to 1 Ham Harper, Jr. , s to 1
llralt, is ta 1 each ""Hi nd '("frtJuvl. If"'
Place a to 3 on Cyclopa, even 'agalnat Orld, 9 to 6
Ram Unrpcr, 3 to l Bralt, 7 to 2 lloaallnd, s to 1
Franleln. Auction Fools Cyclops, $70; Ovid uud
Bam Harper, $25 each; llralt, $15; Held, $23.
The Jiace.TiO a fair start, Fraulein, Ovid
and Sam Harper ran lapped for about half a
mile, with Cyclops in tho rear. But beforo
reaching the nomestrotch Cyclops moved up,
but Garrison was compelled to whip and ride
him all the way home to beat Rosalind by a
neck only. Ovid was third, two lengths off.
Mutuclspaid $11.05.
Free handicap sweepatakes for two-year-olds
uut having won $l,oou when carrying weight for
ugu or more, at $29 each, with t'.ixi added; tho
second to receive $100 out of tho stokes; three
quarters of a mile.
A. Belmont's b. f. Belinda by Kingfisher, dam
Belinda, 114 (McCarthy) 1
Snccilwel), VH (Itafferty) 2
King Crab, 112 (Church) 8
Umpire, tos (Williams) 0
Blithesome, 102 Wlnchell) o
King Idle, 106kf (Vincent) 0
Time 1. IT. Betting Straight, 8 to 1 each against
Belinda and King Crab, 7 to s King Idle, 4 to 1
each Blithesome uud Rpccdwcll, 10 to 1 Umpire.
For Place s to 4 on King Crab, 6 to 5 each agaluat
Belinda and King Idle, 7 to 6 Blithesome, 8 to A
Speedwell, 4 to l Umpire. Auction Pools King
Crab, vo; King Idle, $23; Rpcudwcll and Belludu,
$20 each ; Held, $30.
Tlw Jtace. After some dolny caused by
Umpire, they got oil and Uinpiro, King Crab
and lilitliosome, tho latter getting away rather
slow, was tho order for tho first three fur
longs, when Belinda closed, and in
tho last furlong tho raco was reduced to a
match betweenihor and Speedwell. Nearing
tho end Belinda swerved a trifle, but under
skilful riding she ran out strong and won
from Speedwell by a length, with King Crab
two lengths further off, Mutuols paid
Tho Jerome RtaVcs, for three-year-olds, at $100
each, half forfeit, or $10 If declared by Ang. 1...
18S6, or $20 It declared by Rept. 1, 1887, with $1,000
added, the second to receive $300 out of the atakes;
penalties and allowances; one mile andthree
uuarters. J. II. Haggln'a b. f. Flrenzl, by Olenelg, dam
Florida, 122 (Garrison) l
Dwyer Bros, 'a ch. c Hanover, 123.
(J. McLaughlin) t
Tune 3. to !,' Betting 100 to 46 on Hanover;
to s agalnat Ftreuzl. Auction Toola Hanover.
$100; Flrenzl, $W.
The Jtace. When the flag fell Hanover at
onco made play, leading by five lengths at
the cud of the first quarter and by three
lengths at the end of the first five furlongs,
but after tho first mile had been covered
Hanover began to Bhorten his stride,
and Fircnzi, liko a Nemesis, running
well within hor strldo, began closing.
At the head of tho stretch McLaughlin began
to punish Hanover, and used all his art and
vigor, but it was useless. Fircnzi could havo
come away at any time, and she finally won by
three lengths. The first five furlongs wero
run in 1.00H, the mile in 1.46 and nmo fur
longs in 2.00,V. Mutuels paid $14.65.
rouuin back.
Free handicap sweepstakea of $v) each, with
$1,doo, of which $250 to second; one milo and a
'Jinmlt Stable's ch. g. Itoyal Arch, o, by Fellow
craft, dam Bonnie May, 10... ...... (itafferty) 1
Ben All, lis (Harrison) I
Lady Primrose, los (Church) 8
Arundel, W (Williams o
Diadem, M (tt. Hyalop) o
Time 2.11tf. Bettlng-etralght, to 1 agalnat
Diadem, S to 2 each Lady primrose and Ben All, 4
to 1 each Itoyal Arch and Arundel: for place, A to
4 on Lady Primrose, 10 to 1 on Diadem, even Ben
All, s to A each Arundel and Itoyal Arch. Auction
Popls Lady Primrose $25, Ben Alt $23, Diadem
$21, Deld, $23.
The Jlace, Royal Arch ran away for a
quarter of a milo on his way to the post.
When tho flag fell Ben All sulked and lost
five lengths, whilo Diadem took tho
lead, followed by Lady Primrose, with
Royal Arch third. This wan the
order for a mile, when Diadem fell
back and Royal Arch took tho
lead, but was strongly challenged by Ben
AH, who swerved under the whip and Royal
Arch beat him by half a length, whilo Lady I
Primroso finished at Bon All's shoulder and
lapped by Arundel, who swerved twico in
tho stretch. Mutuels paid $33.15.
Purse $.100, for thrrc-year-olds and upward; to
carry 7 lb. almvo tho scale; tho winner to bo sold
fur $3,000, with usunl allowances; one milo and a
T. McCanU's Ik h. Choctaw, by Baxson, dam
Fanny I.udtow, 111) (Harrison) 1
Nettle, 102 (It. Hyaloti) 2
Wandcrmcnt, 107 (Church) D
RtriUhipcy, no (O'Lcnrv) o
Phil Lee, 102 (Wlnchell) n
Pegasus, 102 (Hlnnolt) 0
Harwood, 102 (McCarthy) 0
T.trboucho, 101 (It. llraloii) o
Wlndsall, V9 (Williams) 0
Banana, va (Ncumcycr) o
Belmont, S4 (Penny) 0
Time 1. AS. Betting Rtralght, 11 to A
agalnat Choctaw ; 8 to 1 Tar-bouchc,
4 to 1 Thll Leo, s to 1 Wandcrment, 10 to t
each Wlndsall and Nettle, 1J to l Belmont, IStol
each Pcgasua, Strathspey and Uarwood. 2A to 1
Bannua. For Place A to 4 on Choctaw.
to A ngnlnst Tarbouche, 6 to A Phil
Lee, 9 to 1 Wanderment, 4 to 1 each
Wlndsall and Nettle, A to 1 Belmont, 6 to l
each Pegasus, Btrothspcr and Harwond, 10 to Ba
nana. Auction Pools Field, $25; Choctaw, $19;
Tarbouche, $11.
'J he Jlace. They woro sent away to a
splondid start at tho first attempt. Wander
ment shot out at once, followed by Belmont,
Harwond, Btrathspoy and Nottlo, They
ran in this order to tho club-houso
turn, and at this point Choctaw was
eighth, but when they camo into Bight
Garrison had brought him to tho third posi
tion, and, swinging into the stretch, Choctaw
camo through close to tho rails aud, taking
tho lead n half furlong from home, won by
two lengths from Nottlo, who was holf u
length beforo Wandermont. No bid for tho
winner. Mutuols paid $ls.55.
Handicap steeplechase; purse, $500, of which
$loo to second; tho short course.
W. Lakeland's b. h. Llttlefellow, 11, by Long
fellow, dam, Sleepy Kate, 187 (Calluhnn) 1
.Tim McUowan, 1(19 (Post) 2
Itctnuutlou, ISA !'. (W. Lynch) 8
Value, 127 (M. J. Lynch) 0
McKenzlo, 125 (Hcnahaw) 0
ltefcree, 197 (Mara) o
Wellington, 14T (Dickens) 0
Jim Kenny, 125 (Billings) o
Justin Mack, ISA (Opdykc) n
Tenfellow, 180 (II. Jones) 0
Jim Carlisle, IDA (M. Daly) 0
Major Pickett, 160 (Pope) 0
Lewy, 183 (Hcanluti) 0
Valour, IBS (M. Lvnch) 0
Yorktown, ISA (Mr. Willis) 0
Time 3. 10.
Betting, 3 to 1 oach against Littlofellow and
Major Pickett, 4 to 1 each Rcfcreo and Jim
Magowan, Valiso, 7 to 1 Retribution, 8 to 1
.'.rhngton, 20 to 1 each McKeuzio, John
Henry, Justin Mack, Carlislo and Valor,
25 to 1 Ton Fellow. For place,
oven money each Littlcfollow and Major
Picket, 8 to 5 each Jim Magowan and Ref
eree, 2 to 1 Valor, 3 to 1 each Retribution,
Lcroy and Wellington, 7 to 1 Justin Mack,
8 to 1 McKonzio, J. Henry, Jim Carlisle,
Valor, 10 to 1 Tenfellow. Pools Fiold, $25 ;
Referee, $1G; Littlofellow and Pickett $10
Tlie Jlace. Littlofellow won by threo
lengths from Jim MoGowan, who was a length
before Retribution. Mutuels paid $33.25.
Itesulta nt I.utotlln.
Latonia IUceTback, Ky. ,Oct. IX Tho meet
ing was continued to-day with Una weather and a
good track and attendance. The first race, which
had nineteen entries, wan divided Into two events,
the first having ten and tho second nine starters.
The results are as follows:
First Race. Purse $400, of which $70 to second
uud . id itilidr for three-year-olds and upwards;
selling allowances; seven furlongs. Won by H. H.
Crawford's chestnut gelding Lucky Jim, Evange
line second, Jlhi Nave third. Time, l.si,v. Post
odds, e to 1 against Lucky Jim to win, 8 to 2 against
for a place; 4 to 1 agalnat Evangeline for a place.
Second Itace. Samo conditions as drat, won by
T. II. Stevens's chestnut gelding Chance, Dudley
Oaks second, Jlonoccrat third. lime, 1.80.
Foat Odds I to 1 agalnat Chanco to win, 6 to A
against for a place, A to 1 against Dudley Oaks for
a place.
Third Race. Parse $350, of which $50 to second
and $2A to third, for two-year-olds; selling allow
ances; five furlongs. Won by CK. Ireland's bay
colt Flitter, Irmu II. second,' Balance third.
Time 1.04. Post odds, s to 1 against Flitter to
win. 8 to A against for u place, 2 to 1 against lrinu
U. for a place.
Fourth Jtace. Sweepstakes for three-year-olds
and upward, at $20 each, half forfeit, with $500
added, of which $100 to second and $50 to third;
Senaltlea and allowances; mile and half a furlong,
rebua won, with Burch second, Paragon third.
Time, 1.42.V'.
UntrlrN for Clifton Itnre.
Tho following aro tho entries for to-morrow's
races at Clifton:
First Race Purso $200, for two-yeaNolds; five
A 7.6.
Figaro 115 Catsklll Ill)
Koltte 115 NluaW. 107
Leinan 112 Oleu (Jueen 107
Carried 112 Camlere iot
Lagadero Ill) Spring Eagle, for-
Cocheco 110 uiurlySadlcMao 107
Wilfred Jay 110
Second Race. Itirsc $200; selling allowances; a
mile and a furlong.
Charley llusscl 7.Ncptunits ss
Lady Land 87lHweety 5
Amber 97 Pirate 95
Souvenir 7 Brien in
Theodosla 97
Third Race. Purse $250. Handicap. Ono mite,
to. Lb,
Benton 118 Bright Eyes mi
Endower , 111 Garnet 105
Pilot 109 Rebel Friend lot
Hannibal 10i. Baas Viol lot
Relax 100 Luto Arnold 103
Fifth Race. Puroe $250; handicap, one mile.
Lb. I Lb.
Ton Sawyer 103 Tunis 100
Brllllanteen 10B KlngOeorge loo
Frank Mulllns lOl'DlgHead 94
Falaehood UNlKInk M
Fred Davis I00witch 95
Fifth Race. Purse $209, for maidens three years
old and upward; three-quarters of a mile.
Lb. Lb.
Royaterer lis Bello Bracket no
Competitor 115 Silver Star no
Sumner lie Traveller no
Vlcergent 115 Falsenote no
Carolina 115 Gold Bond no
Lex IIS Troy no
Rcdl'rlnco 113
Ilendlgo Winn the Champion.
London, Oct. 13. The great raco to-day
at Newmarket was tho Champion Htakes, and
it was won by England's famous brewer, Mr.
Barclay's no loss famous horso Bondigo, who
was beaten for tho Ccsarewitch on Tuosday
by Humewood by a length. The second
and third,. Ht. Miriu and Eiridspord,
wero both originally nominated for tho raoe
by tho Duchess of Montrose. TAto former,
howover, became tho property of the Duke
of Westminster after tho closo of the last rac
ing season, whilo Mr. Mauton (tho name
under which the Duchess races hor horses)
still owns Eiridspord. Tho breeding of the
plaood horses is as follows:
The Champion Stakes, for three-year-olds and
upward, at s each, half forfeit, wllh X700 added,
the aecond to receive 10 per cent, and the third s
per cent, of tho whole stake; entrance, 5; the
only forfeit If declared by the first Tuesday In
January, ISO; three-ycar-olda to carry in lb,,
four and upward 12 lb.; mares allowed 81b.;
closed with (.7 subscribers, of which declared;
across the flat; mils and a quarter.
Mr. H.T. Barclay's br. b. Bendlgo, aged, by Ben
Battle, dam Hasty Girl
Duke of Westminster's br. c St.Mlrln,4,by Her-
' mlt.dam Lady Paramount 2
Mr. Wanton's rh. c Eiridspord, 8, by Iaonomy,
dam Sonale Queen.. , s
Rev. Dr. Nathaniel J. Barton, of Hartford, died
suddenly In that city to-day from Injuries received
by being thrown from a carriage several monthi
I ago. Dr. Burton was pastor of the Park Church.
St, Louis Beaton 8 to 0 in tho
Fourth Gamo of tho Series.
Lady Baldwin Pitched a Boautlful Came, But
Kine; Wat Pounded Unmercifully,
Five Thousand People, Including Two
.Mnyon, on tho Plttsburc OrouniU
Itronther was Injured, so (Innzrl Played
In Ills Place I.nlhnm Ilellshta Ills Ad
nlrera by Ilia Coaching- A Ilcnutlfnl Day.
FiTTsnuna, Oct. 13. Tho fourth gamo for
tho world's championship was played hero
to-day in tho presence of 5,000 peo
ple, who saw tho Wolverines outplay
tho Browns nt every point. Tho gamo
was in strango contrast to tho ono
played yestorday at Detroit, being actually
dovoid of intcrost. Tho doublo umpiro sys
tem was continued, and probably will bo usod
throughout tho series. Tho Mayors of Alle
gheny nnd Pittsburg occupied boxes. It was
an ideal day for ball-playing, Qanzel played
first baso in placo of Brouthcrs. Scoro by
innings ;
Detroit 4 l o 0 1 s 0 0 08
Ht. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
The tcarnB woro :
St. Louis Latham, 3b.; Gleaspn, ss.;
O'Neill, l.f.; Comisky, lb.; Foutz, r.f.;
Welch, c.f.; Bobinson, 2b,; Bnshong, c, and
King, p.
Detroit Richardson, 1. f.; Ganzel, lb.;
Bowo, ss.; Thompson, r.f.; White, 8b.; Dnn
lap, 2b.; Bennet, o.; Hanlon, o. f.; Bald
win, p.
Tho gamo began with Detroit at the bat.
First Inning For Detroits, ltiohardson hit
to loft for two bases. Ganzel hit to Bobin
son, who throw him out, nnd Richardson
went to third. Rowe foulod out to Latham, but
Richardson scored on Thompson's two-bag.
gor. Robinson's f umblo of White's hit brought
in Thompson. Whlto went to second on a
passed ball and scored on Dunlap's hit to
centro, and Dunlap got second on tho throw
in and scored qn Bennott's hit to centre.
Bennett got to second on this throw-in.
Gleason's assist retired nanlon. Four runs.
For tho Browns, Latham fouled out and
Dunlap's assist retired Gleason. O'Neill hit
safely past second, but Comiskoy struck out,
ending tho inning. No runs.
Socond Inning For Detroit, aftor three'
strikes, Baldwin drovo it sufo liner to left.
Richardson struck out, but Baldwin ran to
second, and soon after a passed ball lot him
go to third. Ganzel hit to Gleason, who
throw homo tho ball, striking Baldwin in the
back and permitting him to scoro. Ganzel
ran to socond and third and was thrown out
at third base, Rowo flew out to O'Neill.
Ono run.
For tho Browns, Foutz got his base on
balls and Dunlap's assist put out Welch, but
Foutz got to second on the play. Robinson
thon flow out to$Dunlap, who ran to centro
field after tho ball. Bushong got his baso on
balls, but Hanlon caught King's long fly.
All this time Latham did some of his old-
timo and loudest coaching, much to the Ad
miration of his old-timo Pittsburg friends.
Third Inning For Dotroit, Thomp(son hit
a hot ono past Robinson and got to second
beforo the ball was fielded in. Whito fouled
out to Bushong. Dunlap hit to Comiskoy.
Thompson got to third andthen Dunlap
stolo socond baso. Bennett hit to Robinson,
who throw Thompson out at homo and Han
lon forced Bennett ont at second.
For the Browns, Latham's little pop fly foil
into Howe's hands. Gleason mado a phantom
hit and O'Neill followed him with a long fly
wbioli Hanlon gathered in. Comiskey's short
fly was caught by Dunlap. Neither sido
Fourth Inning For the Detroits, Baldwin
knocked an easy fly, which foil right into
Gleason's hands and right out of them again.
Richardson flew out to King, but Gnnzol nd.
vanced Baldwin to second by hitting safo
over in-field. Welch caught Rowe's fly, and
King filled tho bases by sending Thompson
to first on balls. Whito flow out, however,
to Welch, ending tho Detroit's half. No
For tho Browns, Foutz fouled out to Ben
nett and Welch followed suit. Robinson
thon hit a long ono to tho left-field f onoe, but
was thrown out at third on attempting to
make that baso. No runs.
Fifth Inning For Detroit, Dunlap got
threo bases on a long drive to right field.
Bennett's fly wns caught by Foutz and Dun.
lap scored on tho play. Comiskoy then put
out Hanlon and Latham's assist rotired Bald,
win. One rnn.
For the Browns Rushong got to first on
Ganzel's fumble of his hit. King hit to
Bowo, who threw him out at first, Bushong
going to second. Dunlap's assist stopped off
Latham and Bushong went to third, but
Gleason flow out to Richardson. No runs.
Sixth Inning For Dotroit, Richardson hit
to Gleason, who fnmbled, and he stolo second
right away. Ganzel waa retired by Robin
son's assist, and ltiohardson went to third.
Ho scored on Rowe's threo-baggor to tho ex.
treme right, aud Rowo (.cored on Thompson's
safe hit to right. A steal and wild throw
brought Thompson to third. White flew out
to Robinson and Dunlap's fly tipped out.
Two runs.
For the Bropjs, O'Neill hit to Dunlap and
died at first. Comiskoy was put out by
White's assist and Foutz by Dunlap's. No
Seventh Inning For Detroit, Bennett hit
to Latham, who assisted him out at first,'
Robinson assisted Hanlon out at the same
placo, and did tho same thing with Baldwin.
No runs.
For tho Browns, Wolch hit to Whito nnd
stopped running at first baso. Robinson's
foul fly was caught by Whito, and Dunlap's
assist put out Bushong, No runs.
Eighth Inning For Detroit, Richardson
hit to Robinson and was thrown out at first.
Ganzel flew out to Robinson and Robinson
completed tho work by assisting Rowo out Tit
first baso. No runs.
For tho Drowns, Rowo's assist laid King
asido. Richardson's catch killed Latham and
Rowo's Gleason. No runs.
Ninth Inning For Detroits, "Thompson
Btniok out. Whito followed with a clean
linor over third, and got to second on a
passed ball. Robinson's catch put Dunlap
out, and Bonnett foul-tipped out. No runs.
Baso-Hits-Detroit, 12? 8t. Louis, 6. Er
rorsDetroit, 1; St. Louis, C.
For tho Browns, O'Neill sent a cannon,
ball-liner to Bowo, who caught it, but, tho
foroo of tho hit turned him half-way round.
Dunlap's assists put out Comiskoy and Foutz.
On mm KUewlirrr.
At the end of the sixth Inning tho tine between
the Waahlnxtons and tho Mcta stood a to 0 In favor
or tho Mets.
Batterles-rillmore and Wright and Lynch and
Uoluert. Umpire Mr. Beach.
At tho end of tho second Inning tho gamo be
tween tho Indianapolis and Clevelands stood l to 0
In favor of Indianapolis.
.Batteries Healy unci Myers and Obcrlandcr and
Zluuner. Umpire Mr. Gardner.
At the end of the fourth Inning the gamo be
tween the Chlcagoa and Cincinnati stood T to s In
favor of Chlcaico.
Batterlea Hprague and Daly and Seward and
Baldwin. Umpire Mr. Mcquadc.
AT rillLADCLnilA.
Athlctlo 0OJ00800 0 A
Philadelphia Olaoioin 1 a
Base Hits Athletic, 10; Philadelphia, IS. Errors
Athlotlo, S; Philadelphia, 8.
Batterlea Wcyhlnir and MUllffan and Ferguson
and Clements, umpiro Mr. Ferguion.
London Worklnsmen Creating Alarm by
Tbelr Dleetlnc.
London, Oct. 13. Much uneasiness is oc
casioned hero by the ovor increasing crowds
who gather dally in Trafalgar Bquaro clam,
oring for bread or work. Tho meet
ings aro always surrounded by tho
polico and nil possibio precautions
aro taken to prevent a riot. Tho moetlngs
aro not organized by the usual Socialistic
propagandists, but are composed, in a great
measuro at least, of laborers, homoloss and
worklcss, of which at present there ore esti
mated to bo over ono hundred thousand.
Near midnight yesterday a man waa ar
rested for addressing a meeting in St. Paul's
churchyard, in which he cursed tho canon
for keeping tho Cathodral closed whilo his
poor were homoloss. t
Tiensing, correspondent of the Time, telo.
grnphB that tho Chlneso Government has
definitely withdrawn from the agreement en
tered into between, Li Hung Chang and tho
American Byndicato for tho establishment of
a Chinese-American bank in China.
They Flee to Escape Arrest for Murder on
Account of the Mltcliellatotrn Slancbter.
Dublin, Oct. 13. The verdict of the Coro
ner's jury atMitchellstown of murder against
tho Polico Inspector and fivo of his men, has
created a scare. Tho Government has with
drawn tho incriminated officers from tho
town to prevent thoir arrest undor tho ver.
diet, nnd according to a despatch to Cn((ed
Ireland, tho Captain who commanded tho
polico at Mitchellstown has fled tho country.
No warrant had bocn issued against him,
and no hostilo action was taken except tho
summons of Dean O'Reagan for trespass in
breaking into tho Dean's promises with tho
polico, and breaking up nn assemblage of
Editor O'Brien's friends.
. .
Cleveland nt Kama City.
Kansas Cut, Mo., Oct. IS. Shortly beforo 9
o'clock to-day a committee called upon the Presi
dent aud Mrs. Cleveland, and, after pay
ing their respects, escorted tho distin
guished visitors and their party to the
carriages In waiting for a drive through
the principal streets of the city, and when the
Young Men's Christian Association building was
reached the members of the Presidential party
alighted. It having been arranged that tho Execu
tive should take part Inlaying the corner-stone of
this new edifice. Over 140,000 peoplo were pres
ent. i
Hnapa from the Houndrr.
Pittsbdbo, Pa., Oct. is, The nev. Dr. Korr,
editor of tho Untttd Jreibvlerian, of this city, la
dangerously 111 at his home.
Btuacusi. N. Y. , Oct. is. William P. Oood
ale delivered the address at the dedication of the
soldiers' monument at Baldwlnavllle.
Ansonia, Conn.. Oct. is. The body found
hanging In the woods yesterday la believed to be
that of a farmer named Page, of Woodbrldge,
Jackson, O. , Oct. is. The toller In a portable
aaw-mlll three miles from this tow u exploded laat
night. Kent Evans and James Irwin were killed.
Vincennes, Ind.,Oct. is. A strUeof several
thousand coal miners la In progress In the southern
section of the Stato and a coaI famine Is threat
ened. Halifax, Oct. IS. Perry Bavis, of pain-killer
fame, and a party of Americans are under arrest
In the western part of the province for hunting
moose Illegally.
Bcffalo. Oct. 18. Tho Prohibitionists here
have placed the wife of a well-known clergyman
on the city ticket, as a candldato tor Supcrlutend
ent of Education.
NKWBCiivrOKT, Mats., Oct. IS. Mrs. Moses
Stevens, Mlsa Nancy uud Miss Lucy Monroe are
claimants for au estate valued at $soo,OU0 in Invcr
nera and Aberdeen, Scotland.
BcrrALO, Oct. 13. Diphtheria la quite preva
lent In thta city, the latest death belug that of the
aon of a prominent clergyman. The authorities
aro atrlving to keep the matter cutlet.
IlALirAX, N. S. , Oct. 13. -The schooner Gcor
gtna arrived here to-day with Cnpt. Dunn and
crew, of the brigantlne Isabella, which was aban
doned at sea, having been disabled In the gales of
Oct. S.
DXCATCB, 111.. Oct. IS. E. T. II. Gibson, of
Now York, and A. O. Hackstaff, of New Jersey,
filed a mortgago for record In this county yester
day, on the Chicago, Havana aud Western lull
way for f2M,ooo. The road extends from Cham
paign to Decatur and from White Heath to Havana.
I ' Tbe World's Championship la Brooklyn.
Bt, Lock n. Dbthoit, To-morrow, 9 P. M. Admis
sion, HiuU, a nod stand W out oatn,
' m
Tlie Pinnies nrenk Ont While the Inmates nra 13L
Enjoying a Ilnnre Hlx of Them Wero ' H
llnrned to Dentil or Hn (located-fhrW tjS
fllbrrn Now Writhing In Pain from Tbelr' '!
Firry Wound Some Ilctnlla of To-Day. '!
Cleveland, 0 Oct. 13. Fire broko out In 5S
tho Northern Ohio Lunatio Asylnm last night ?
whilo 350 of tho CM patients' wcro enjoyine MB
their usual Wednesday ovoning dance. !$l
About 8.15 o'clock cries of Are woro heard IH
from tho rear part of the building. All was
confusion at onco, oicitablo patients scream! '&fl
ing and rushing wildly about, seeking to eg. "$9
enpe. Clouds of smoke immodiatoly filled s&fl
tho hall. Thero was mnoh difficulty In con- VtM
trolling tho inmates. Tho mon wero ranged j
out a Bido room nnd tho women out of tho
north side. Tho men roshod for tho exit from 'fH
thoir part of tho building and wero safely dhu ''!
posed of. Thowomon wero overcomo with '$!
fright. In tho confusion somo of tho weaker N
onds wpto pushed down, trampled on and left '
insonsiblo to suffocato or burn. . 'ilH
Tho only male attendant on tho woman's jH
sido of tho hall raised tho windows for tho .
purpose of letting out tho smoke, but ho only liL.
lot in greater volumes, no then rushed to ri
tho womon's entrance and found the shrink- itl
ing crowd in a dark hall, and with mnoh dlf. '!
fioulty guided them to a placo of safety. Tho -??
womon had just left tho chapel when tho firo fiH
burned through the door leading to the west 'H
annox and caught on the organ. A volume) iftsl
of llamo and smoko filled the room. tijM
Dr. Canionter, ono of tho OBylum physl. , i
ciana, and sovornl attendants went into the) I .'H
flro and smoke, and dragged out several half- . rJI
suffocated and injured women.
Ono woman becamo unmanageable from IDH
fear and insanity, and was lowered to a shed i
roof below and escaped in tho darkness. rl
Throo women wero carried out, all badly !!
burned and nearly suffocated. They were( 4i
Mary Oglo, Jane Black and Caroline Knowl- 'YJ
ton. aH
The attendants mado frequent brief rushes' '!
into tho burning building, only to be turned I aH
back after a moment of unavailing search. ;JH
hecovebiko the bodies. 4
It was not known whether others were left L
in the room until tho firo was partly subdued, J3H
when five dead bodies wore found. They were '
not all badly burned, bnt had been suffocated ,?-!
boforo tho names had reached them. - jfH
The firemen, groping their way towards ''Ji
tho flames with a stream of water.' iyL
felt something soft and yielding nn- HI
der their feet. They stooped down tl
and found two women clasped in each! .""5i
other's arms. They wero burned almost to n , 'ijHH
crisp and wero unrecognizable. Three bodies. vS3
found lying near the door leading out ot ) 'BH
the chapel, wcro removed and were recoe- ' ' H
nized as Mrs. Margaret Pitts, of Medina $,!
County; Miss Jennie IV. Hall and Miss Evelyn I ' :jH
Scribner, of Ashtabula County. Two other' i
were not recognized. i
Tho injured are Miss Mary Ogle, of jLoJj 'ii
raine County; Miss Jono Black, of Btox-f '-La-County;
Mrs. Caroline Knowlton. of Aah-j fM
tabula County. Tho threo injured women) xHH
wero placed on cot beds in tho woman's JsH
ward Their faces woro blackened by Bmoke, B
nnd their flesh was raw and bleeding. Tho, 31
two least injured writhed and groaned in on , 3H
agony of suffering. , H
Miss Knowlton, who was burned on the)' '-H
faoo and hands, was a sight terrible to contcm- TtH
plate. Her face lookod like rnwjxiunded meat. "mM
Hor eyes were burned out. and her eyebrows JwM
burrned off. Her gray hair was dishevelled, fl
and at intervals sho emitted piercing shrieka' r:aH
which fairly rent the hearts of the little) AH
group of bystanders. Soothing emollients "I'H
wore applied and artificial respiration was aSiH
kept up, but the poor.creaturo's burns are so' t&l
sevoro that it is feared she cannot live. r'KW
Just a few feet beyond, whero women yet, ' vJH
nlivo lay tossing in pain, were four cotsri VjB
ranged ono after the other. Every one con-i' Jjl
tained a dead body hid from view by sheets. ' nl
In an outer room woro two other chirred H
bodies, quito unrecognizable. They wen - ilM
those of two women who, blinded by smoke ' -!H
had failed to escape tho fated chapel,and. H
wero devoured by tho flames. ' V,H
The firo was first Been in the drying room1 jfl
connected with the laundry, but the entire ''.H
building seemed ablaze before an alarm wJM
could bo given. The city firo department' iiiH
was at once summoned. ;) LH
Tho rear part of the building was oocupiedL! ' vH
by servants, who all lost nearly all their per-V H
sonal effects, inoluding some money. "A.; 'H
large nnmber of women patients escaped to.) jrH
tho surrounding country and city, and; "" vfaH
Bovoral were found wandering on EM
tho Btreots, and were placed under good. ififll
care. Patients confined in the violent wards ILH
were much disturbed and beat against their" 'sjH
iron bars. Thoy did not comprehend whaV B
was the trouble, but they knew there wast -isiaH
something wrong. A malo patient from, HH
Portage County, named Dyson, jumped tromJ cH
a third-story window and escaped with only' I " 3H
a sprained ankle. .. .
All of the pationts fatally burnod, as welly- '?w(iH
as thoso yet alive, are ohronio cases. J'Lfl
A search party early this morning found 'HH
tho body of a woman near the shed in tha;
rear of amusement hall. Her face was badly alH
blackened, evidently having died from suffo-j MM
cation. The body was recognized as that off HH
Miss Mary lUce, a seamstress employed in' H
tho asylum. Among the dead is also Miss .JSH
Charlotte Knowlton. -B
All night long the demented wanderers' JftH
wero searched for. Many were found in tha JriH
streets of Newburg and in the country ad-j v!H
joining. Some wero driven by cold to apply nsfl
for admission to houses, whore they were aM )it
tained and cared for until they could be rew ;
turned to the asylum. tsB
During tho progress of the fire some InJ "AM
mates laughed, others prayed and many! IsH
sang. One aged woman with a severe burn, PH
on her face indifferently sat and rocked back? sH
and forth as if nothing was wrong.- ilH
Thero are now throo inmates missing. '7LH
They are Mrs. Kimerly and Miss Drinker. 'iwM
hoff , supposed to be bodies so badly burned " iiM
as to bo unrecognizacle, and Miss Thompson juiH
who is known to bo alive, but cannot be) l
found. The cause of tho fire is as yet a mysV ' ,?aH
tMy- '. ''
Prob. Predict fair Weather. tafl
For Eastern -Vtu YarKft ViHj
and CVmnacffcul.' Warmer" , $11
fair iceailurt light to &
Srtth touthwesterlnl il
icinii, Drill; on coast. -saB
) fbr Xattern renrutti' '' jHi
vania, Xrtn Jertev anttj 'fBI
Defaxcani ITarmtr, jatf flH
matter; Ah to MW H
SouUtatittrlV winds, becoming uetterty,, l '" 1B

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