Newspaper Page Text
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PRICE ONE CENT. NEW YORK, WrcOMSDAY, NONEMHER l, 1839. PRICE ONE CENT.
Took the Orange Handicap
by Four Lengths at
BESSIE K. GOT THE PLAGE.
A Well-Known Horseman Tells How
Young Duke Is TrainedCow
She, Can't Toll. Groomsman and
Little Barofoot Also winners.
rirreiAt to the zvxrrrria wom.d.1
Clifton Race Tback, Nor. 13. Young Duke a
easy victory in the hoat race yesterday wan fully
discussed at the track to-day. Anions one
group thus discussing the affair was a well
known horseman who B&ld: "Why talk about
IDuko'd easy victory; you ought to see the way he
is trained at times."
Of course the crowd wanted to know how.
"Well," said the horseman, "he is trained
cowboy fanhion. Instead of being galloped and
worked on the track one of the stable boys
mounts a mustang, and, leading Young Duke
by the halter rope, they gallop a mile or so over
the bills, and, returning to the stable, the Dnke
is put through (he usual treatment. "
Just before a race, however, he ii cantered
on the hack like the other horses.
The crowd thought ho w telling them a
ghost story, but he assured them that it was the
The programme, with the exoeption of the
flrst race, was good, bnt the rain and heavy
track caused many soratohes, which reduced
the fields so as to spoil what would have been
Mr. Oeorge Engeman says that nothing defi
nite has been done in regard to the clashing of
dates next week between Elizabeth, Qnttenburg
and Clifton, but it is probable that they will
race here every day during the Winter.
For three-year-olds; mile and a sixteenth.
Ktarfrra. Whta. Joehtvi, Straight Ptacg.
1 Bh..., 114 .. BinDOtt.. .. ltoO
Si Wild Gberrj 104 .Sim Jtol
5 Solon 05 ...Barton. ...16lo 1
The Race. She made all the running and won
handily by a length. Wild Cherry was second
and Holona third, beatou off. Time l.Sfitf.
Mutuels paid: Btraight, JS.30; for a place,
$2, IB. Wild Cherry paid S. 15.
for all ages; one mile.
. tttttny i
SiarUrt. H"M. Joek&Vf. Straight. Mar.
1 Oan'tTeli 10ft....Clarton. .. UtoU 7toG
Ji Carried Wfi. ..Thompson. Itlol Si to 1
3 llo-raon 1)11. ...June lfitol Gtol
Q Euf.De lirodiB.... 11.1. ..Barton. . .1.1 lo 1 Utul
0 Be Tick Mil. ...Pecker t!0lo 1 Hlol
O JeoniMoFiUndlOt ...Mm 7to2 lltofi
6 Oon. Oordoo 10!I....Oaslr IK lo 1 4 to 1
0 Roier IHI....i:hfter....:.'5 tul 10 to
Q Meade l().")....'V.Rfin.. atol 4to6
0 Pogun U7....J. Tritw..lAto I 4 to 1
Theltace. Meado was the first to show to a
good start, but was outrun by Can't Tell before
going a furlong. Tho latter wan novcr after
wards headed and won by a length from Carno
O. who boat llowersou ihreo lengths. Time
Mutuels paid: Straight. $11.7.1; for a place,
$0.00. Carrie O. paid $7.40.
For non-winners in lHHtJj mile and a furlong.
H . Iletlina. .
Startgr. VTht. Jnclryi, Straight, Viae
M 1 Oroomam&n 10:1... .Barton.... Tito 1 IMol
2 Kiev 117.. ..Slim ., .."Ho 1 Si to 1
il I.lotulil las ...Harrison.. 0 to tlto.'i
Q Qsrhieima .. .....1 IV ... Palmer. ...1 1 to A evm
Q I it Arnold. ....lC"i ..l:n. .. 7 to 1 Cloy
O Broailhead !... Baker.. ..50 to 1 lfitol
O Victru 111). rtaompion 7 to 1 SJtol
H The Race. Groomsman mado the running for
a furlong whan Carrissimn got to the front ami
lod to the stand. Groomsman again took the.
leadaud wasuever artcrward headed, winniiic
by two lengths from Elove. who wan four lengths
in frout of Linguist. Time S. osjj.
Mutuels paid: Straight. i:t.45; for a place.
The Orange Handicap; cvcn and a half fur
longs. ftttutng .
Blarttrt. Whli, Jotlttyt. straight. Plarr.
IKumb 101) ..Hun Utofi out
SJBcuIeK (17. .Klrnn 4 to 1 4toA
3 Iceber- 101) .Jones. .. . 4tol ltoU
The Race. Ressie K. and Iceberg ran together
to the stone wall, when Kasson took tho lead
and finally won by four lengths. Resale K. wan
second, two lengths before Iceberg. Tituc 1. 40.
Mutuels paid: Straight. :t.:iO; for a place.
.'.40. Resale K. paid ',tl.-i.
Selling allowances: six and a halt furlougu.
. . . . . Il'lllng s
Stmrltrt. Whit, Jorhni. Straight, liar:
1 Utile Barefoot. . 01 Vlrnu.... 7 to 10 1 to A
SP 117. Church... j to ttolli
J rJunablne 104. French . .15 to 1 4 to 1
Tom Kcarns and That! Rowe also ran.
1 he Race-Little Rarcfoot led fioni start to
finish, and won handily by thrio length,
ineora was second, fivo lengths U-foro Hnu
shine. Time l.v7.
,.Mn''Pid: (Straight. 3.10; for a place,
Blxth lUce Tliroe-auarters of a nillo Capn.
St w n7 D.f c!f f r?A" Mary T. . v ho wan a neck
before Drumstick. Time 1, 17.
Tim French Wrrsttrr tSnve It Up.
tBT CABLR TO THE mil MCWS ABSnCIATIOV.l
Vauis, Nov. in, The last of the sorleti of
wrestling matches between Tom Cannon and
Felix Bernard took place last night. The
iVinlV?k? ?V"D !n, .cnnse'inenee of the
LnVl f?iih,i ?b,on'd.er yllio1' oecnrred Kattiiday,
anu from which he had not entirely recovered.
N py fr HlrU t'mtnma' In.prrtor.
Collector Erhardt was to-day uotilled of a new
Treasury decision that aftor Dec. 1 customs'
SSaSI! "b.?lLreclv'! 1 "y "lien '""
2S5S.1 t. Hitherto their pay has not been
aockact when sick or away on leave.
0A "C Jfcj- -WVjiaWtAgiaVS, ' ' " 'A'iftf flsfllllAll llWiatll'l'l fc-J'-rH.Ma
Col Bob's Eldest Daughter Wedded to
Banker Walston H. Brown.
Judgo Barrott, of tho Supromo
Court, Tied tho Knot.
Happy Kvent at the I tigers oil Home on
Fifth Avenao Tblt SIornloK.
Col. Robert O. Ingorsoll's eldest daughter,
Eva. was quietly married to-day to Walston Hill
Rrunn, of the well-known banking ilrm of W.
H. Rrowu 4 Brothers,
The ceremony was performed at the residence
of the bride's 'parents, 400 Fifth avenue, at 0
o'clock this morning, and on account of tun
death of tho brldogroom's mother recontly was
very quiet, only the members of the immediate
CoL and Mrs. Ingersoll were present at the
Judge George C. Barrett, of the Supremo
Court, tied the knot which united tho happy
young couple in wedlock.
Tho Judge is a lifelong friend of both Col. In-
Sertoli and the bridegroom's family, and on
lis account was asked to perform the service.
There were manv costly and elegant woddlug
The bride wore a travelling costume of pearl
gray Hllk. with diamonds.
After the ceremony a wedding breakfast was
served, after which the happy couple left for
California in a private car on the New lork Cen
They will be gone several weeks, and on their
return will reside at the Ingersoll home.
Miss Ingersoll, though but slightly over
twenty-nve years of age, is the eldest daughter
of Col. Ingersoll.
The bridegroom is somewhat older, and is at
the head of the well-known bauking ilrm which
bears hit name and in which his two younger
brothers are also interested. Tho office is at -'0
WILL FIGHT ON ANY TERMS.
Dominlck McCaffrey Snya He's Eager
for u Mutch with John L.
Dominick McCaffrey was very angry this
morning. He savs John L. Sullivan'.! announce
ments, published in thif morning's papers, are
only bluffs to escape a. match.
" Bullivun wants tho winner to take all of tho
f 10. 000 purse which the California Athletio
Club may put up.
"Now, in caso I should be the loser, how
would I be benefited?" queried he to an Even
ino Would reporter.
"Why. he offers to give Jem Smith, Frank
Slavin, or any of tho foreign fighters l!,C00
with which to reach this country, and f 1,000
more aftor they arrive to pay caro-fare to Cali
fornia. ' Why should he discriminate this way in
favor of the foreigner J
"I am very anxious to. call down this big
bluffer, and will meet him if I can potsibly get
him to enter the ring, which I doubt.
"Therefore, i will agree to his terms, with
this nrovtso that he will allow me a reasonable
amount for tialning expenses incase I am de
feated. Then he can take all the rest of the
" I am the only man he has ever entered the
ring with whom he has not bested. I am so
anxious to meet him that I will do to on any
terms ho may name, if possible."
CHARLIE MITCHELL GOT HAD.
He Loosened a HooUinaher' Teeth and
U a Fined SO.
IBT CAM. TO THS PRESS SKWS ASSOCIATION.
London, Nov. 13. The fall of Mr. Jem Smith,
late distinguished pugilist, at the hands of the
colored Australian fighter, Peter Jackson, has
occasioned many a healed discussion among
sporting men of all classes here.
Charlio Mitchell got into one of these im
pi omptu debates and came out of it m the hands
of the police.
Ho hit Bookmaker Henry Hart a tooth-loosening
blow in the mouth, and it cost him a Que of
Meanwhile JnckKon and Hmith have been en
gagod to spar at the Wextmioster Aquarium,
and oio expectod to draw big crowds.
Smith has heeu called all manner of names
slnco tits defeat, andoen among the hangcrit
on of the tap-rooms none is too low to add an
invective rgalnst the fallen fighter.
FIGJITEKS IN 'FBISCO.
The Dempaey-KIItcbcll .Medina- Joe Mo
A despatch from San Francisco says the
California Athletic Club last night olterod a
imri-o of $3,01)0 for Dumpey and Young Mit
chell and gavo the men until Monday to decide
when thoy will fight.
The Club Htiggottod tho date of March SO,
but Dcmpsuy would lilto to liac it eailier.
Tho men aro old lrlends indeed, Mitchell was
a pupil of Duinpser. and both declare that they
hare no feeling, hut hae bteu forced to make a
The Occidental Club is expected to offer a
pumu to-night for u light between Joe McAuliflo
and Kilrain or Joo Lnunnn.
McAulitlo has already issued a challenge pro
idiug for h f'J, 5U0 purse and from $1,000 to
$10,000 a side.
ICEMAN TURNER'S BOOM.
Clulm that Ho Is IMected to the 8n
nto Chiinces for Congress.
The Bsllnnt fight against desperate odds made
by Charles II. Turner in his contest with
Millionaire Lispeuatd Stowart to represent the
Eighth District in the State Senate has raised
up a myriad of admirers of the young iceman
collegian, who havo oanded themselves together
to see to it that ho rhall not long continue a
driver of an icc agon.
Turner, thersay, is deserving of recognition
by Tammany Hall, and his candidacy for Con
gioj to succeed ltegister-tlect I'itzgerahl in the
Sixth District I being urged upon the leaders.
Tim Eveninu Woni.n flrst recorded the move
ment towards Turner's nomination in an inter
iew with the iceman-collegian tho day after
The ca'udldaovof young Turner is not without
opposition, for theio are numerous other can
dlilates. all nf whoo claims upon the party are
beim; pu-hod. Among these are Judge Ollder
sleeve, who was thn only defeated candidate on
the Tammany Hall ticket. Watihopollynn. of
the Filth Ascoinbly District, and Judge l'otor
Mitchell's first lieutenant, is also out for the
Humiliation, a-" is Homer P. Reach, a llfe-long
Fifth District Tammtnyitc.
(lov. Hill has issued a proclamation fixing
Saturday, Nov. :i0, for the special election in
Aldoinian Walker claims that the official can
sa at present iu progreas will prove that
Turner has defeated KtCTi art.
His statement is liaed ou the returns from
thp Fourth Kleotion District of the Seventh
Assembly District, where lha volofor the Demo
cratlc State ticket i returned at loo. while
Turner is crodiled with but eighteen votes, and
this in a district where nearly all the voters aio
Should 'iumer have received votes approx
imating the,nnmber returned as cast for the
Democratic BUte ticket ho is undoubtedly
rim"'" )l1lWtitt lilii(Vilar atvMaJilJ'mliXHJaa
WHICH IS THE BETTER?
NOW FOR ARRESTS.
Warrants Said to Be Issued in tbe Dock
The Investigation of the affairs of the City
Dock Department by Commissioners of Ac
counts Rarkor and Holahan. aisisted by the Cor
poration Counsel, is bringing nut all sorts of
Btorics. some of them very shady, but all indi
cating in a gcnoial wav the direction of tho
wind; and the wind is not ftclghted with the
odor of Jockey Club either. '
The Commissioners complain that notwith
standing the exnresned willingness of tho Dock
Roard to furnish them with all the aid they can
the books of the Department are not forth
coming, and employees of. tho Department am
in dense ignorance regarding the ways and
methods of the Department.
The examination of witnesses was continued
to-day before tho Commissioners in the Stewart
The revelations are queer, and there is talk of
arresting parties. Inspector Rvnies Is said to
hold warrant tor certain persons whoso names
are not given.
David W. Rogart. dockniaster of Distiict No. I
S. North River, was the first witness.
Corporation Counsel Clark claims that Rogart
collected $1,300 in dock fees last year which ho
did not account for to the Department.
Mr. Rogart testified that his salaiy was $1,800
a year and that he managed to savn about $:I00
a year, which ho dcponU in the First National
Rank of Port Jorvls, but he would not twetr
that ho had not deposited mote than that
amount in the past year.
Tho bank account is In the Joint name of Mr.
and Mrs. Rogart, bnt Mrs. Rogart is not in
any business. His last deposit was a check
from Capt. Dewey, concrete contractor,
of Rockland Lake. It wasfor$147.."i0, but Mr.
Rogatt said it was a private matter and he
would prefer not to state its nature. It had no
connection with the Dock Department.
Mr. Clark asked numerous questions as to
how much the witness had collected from each
of soveral docks and piers, bnt Rogart would
not answer without referonco to his books.
After much fishing Mr. Clark hooked into tho
fact that the Rogarts had an account at tho
National Rank of Port Jcrvis, also, but when
tho Hushed and mnch-provoked counsel quo,
tioned Rogart about that account, the Dock
master was reluctant and said he didn't think it
was any of his business.
Mr. Clark informed the recalcitrant that ho
muso answer questions, and then Mr. Rogart
took refuge in the "I don't know "reply.
Mr Rogart had a littlo memorandum hook
which Mr. Clark desired to see. but Mr. Rogait
rofused to surrender it.
Mr. Rogart's leather bound Dockmaster's
book was introduced, and Commissioner Hola
han remarked that though its entries puipotted
to have been mado at various times for a year,
thny all lookc.l as fresh as if mado yesterday.
Rogart was oxcused until to-mori ow. hen ho
wasdlrictcd to appear with all lis books and
SIR BACHE STOPS SUIT.
Tho $8,000,000 Ciinard-Frnnchlyn
Citso Settled Out of Court.
The suit of Sir Radio Cunard against Charles
Q. Francklyn for :). 000. 000 has been settled.
It was called before Judge Ingrahnni in Part
IV. of the Supremo Cniut this morning and ad
journed until to-morrow.
An Eaenixo Wimi.n rcpoitor who called at
the office of Whitlock ,r. Kimoiidi., 4li Wall
sticet, lawyers for Sii Rache, mastoid that the
caso was settled. Further than that, Mr. Si
monds said the firm had nothing to say, as the
attorneys for both sides hail agreed to give out
nothing for publication.
Rutler, Stlllruan A Hubbard. Mr. Frarck
lyn's attorneys, were equally reticent.
Sir Rache, who is a cousin of Mr. rraueklyn.
caused the latter's an en on tho charge of
swindling him out of :i. tioo. ooo.
The ciul suit was the outcome of Sir Radio's
demand ior an accounting and a settlement,
whloli Mr. Francklyn was unable to meet.
He had organized the Francklyn I.andan ICa'
tleCompan withacapital stock or Cl.ooo.onn.
After purchasing iio.iinoo head of cattle for
not over $l,'i()0,000 Franoklyn went over to
England and placed $1,!00,000 or bonds nu'
the entlro property.
Thn scheme was a failure, and ill 1NH0 the
bondholders began foreclosure proceedings and
a "round up" was made. The tallies called for
40,000 cattle, but onlytl.000 could be tnitnd,
and no one could account for the big difference.
TWO FIREMEN INJURED.
Fin men John (lardiior. of Engine Company
'JO, and Hamnel l.vuch, of Hook and Ladder
No. 10, are confined in Chaining Street Hoi.,
pital suffering from injuries leeched at a fire at
aii4 Washington street last night. ,
The ladder on which Gardner was climbing to
the second tloor fell, injuring him severely about
tho back. The falling ladder crushed I.yncli's
Iiiqua t en llir Murdered Jnp.
Schebock Juglglo, the Japanese who killed
his fellow-countryman, Conil Cotitaui. at Ha
James street last Sunday, was before Coroner
Schultz to-dav. AJnryfoiindhimgulltyof tho
murder and he was taken back to tho lombs.
New Health Hoard .Innltnr.
George F. Crook, a Tammany Hall man, was
to-day appointed janitor of the Health Hoard.
In plaoe of Joseph P. Harris, who died a few
XtttnjCftiaiJliy tkflFiWrteifffcliM,ltefimi ft1tfByt
CURB MUSIC AGAIN.
Aldermen Ma; Hear the People's Cry for
tbe Return of tbe Musicians.
Conditions Proposed Under Which
Thoy May Resume Playing.
Four City Pnttipm Willing; to Vote to
Kopeiil tho Ordinance.
"Tho voice of the people Is the voice of Clod."
runs tho old motto, and it seems pmbablo that
tho children who hae been mourning tho lost
of their favorite street musicians ned mourn
but littlo longer, for many of the Aldermen,
whose ears havo been listening to the voice of
the people, ate now anxious to undo the work
of last month, excluding thefe poor players
ft om the city.
Alderman Morris has submitted an amend
ment lo tho ordinance, and it is now In the
hands of the Law Committee, composed of
himself and Aldermen Fititaiiuons, Storms,
Noonan and Wulker. It will be reported on
and probably passed at next Tuesday's meet iug
of the Roard.
The amendment permits organ-grinders and
theliko toplavon the streets between III, u,
and 8 o'clock v. m. on anv week day; but pro
hibits thorn from playing within noo feet or any
housoot worship or nubile school-houio during
the hours of worship or school sessions, and
provides that the plaver must move 250 feet
awaylfrom any dwelling-house when the occu
pant requests him to do so.
There is great rejoicing in Crosby, Elizabeth,
Mott and Sullivan street, whore the greater
part of tho organ-grinders of the city have their
humble homes, and they aro profuse in their
gratitude to the Evfnino Would for the stand
it has taken in the matter.
"ihu tact is." said an Alderman who was
actually ashauiod that he wax uflecteil. and did
not wisti to bo quoted on that account, "I
oted for the resolution shutting oil street
music without having heard both sides of the
question. ... , . .
"I've been prowling in the sections of tho
citv whcie tho organ-grinders live, and I am
axliamed of myselt. I never was distmbedby
the playing, but other pooplo said thov were.
"1 never considered that most of the musi
cians were cripple, blind or etherwlee disabled,
and that ne weu taking the bread Ironi their
mouths and making actual paupers or them.
Rut 1 found such a state of eutleriiiif and misery
among them that I wj actnslly touched. I am
anxious to miliar myself on the record. '
'1 ho irgnu-:criuilcrs maku from HO cents to 41
adav, and pay from H to 10 a month lent.
They have iaih six or eight months to feed.
Imagine th" consternation that spread among
them when the City FatheiR took away their oc
cupations! Ahleruinii Morris t.avs: Iain hero to servo
tho people. J thought it ss the p ople who de
mumlcd the suppression of thchaiul-nrgauist,
hut npirareutlv it wns bnt the few who spoke,
and the people, especially the poor people, who
cuniiot mlord pianos or brass bauds, like this
mui.icai.dwai t It back. .....
"I urn going to do my best for the pansago nf
the ameiiilinoiit. I'iic hoiiri stipulate cl, from II
to H o'clock, won't keep auvbody awalii" nlgliM
nor awiikvu anybody but very lazv fo.ks In tho
nion lug, wlnlo it will permit ."i.OUO nrtnoio
cripples, blind and old people to earn a liveli
hood and Keuii tin ill out of the almshouse. '
Aldurmuii i'itsimoiis said: "u had heard
only one side of tho case when we missed the
ordinance banishing strut music, for the other
side put in no answer. I am inclined to regret
thai we acted so hastily, ror public sentiment
seems tobc in favor of tho lesuniptiotiof street
Alderman Strain say: "If there is a public
demand for the music, 1 think it ought to be
Hie oidiiiance takes horn many men, hits,
band- and latheis. their only resource and
makes panpeis of thrill. It disunites Isuillles.
scattering the children among HOclott chnilties,
and despoiling the humble hoinri of thousands.
A revulsion of feeling seems to have taken
ploeo in the lion I'd ot Aldermen on tho subject.
Hire am thn opinion of some of tho Alder
men obtained this morning; . ....
Alderman llrogory I am In favor of Alderman
Morris's resolution. Tho street musician
should be allowed to plsv under proper restric
tions. 1 havehsdnny iimnbcrof peupleappial
tome In their behalf.
Aldeimau (loet. it an outrage to banish
tlic-o poor people. The opposition promised
they wouldn't act on the nrdinsliee before elec
tion, in I'd have been on hand when it was
spuing to i.pno.e it.
Alderman fljiin- J he oidinauee ought to bo
repealed, 'there is robodv in my district who
doesn't want the music. . , ,
Alderman David Harry Die poor people In
my district want the music. I have been iu
favor of the bands all along and absented my
self to avoid voting on the ordinance when it
THE CAIlliK AITI.ICAIION AT ALBANY.
A llmrlnar far llir llrondwray Company
Plxril Inr l rtnrrtiy.
(arret! loinr r.vawvo wohmi.)
Albany, Nov. 1.1. An application was re
ceived by the liailroad Commission this morn
ing from the Rroadway (New York) Railroad
Company for the privilege of changing Its
motive power from horae to cable.
The Hoard will give a hearing on the applica
tion next Wednesday at 10 a. ii
GUNS IN THE RING.
Pistols Drawn on Referee Steve Brodie at
a Hldnlgbt Prize-Plgbt.
In a loft connected with an east-side resort
known as "The Hook," at an early hour this
morning, was fought a lively mill of eleven
rounds, with skin-tight gloves, between Charlie
Judgo of this city, and Joe Fowlor, the well
known ex-feather-weight champion of Kuglaud.
Judgo is twenty-font years old. stands 5 feet
n incite.) in ids stockings and weighs l'.'O
pounds. His seconds were Charlie Can oil and
Fowler also tipped tho beam at l'-'O pounds
and stood ft feet :i inches high. Ho is about
tlility years old, and his interests were, looked
a'tcr by .lolin Mulvthlll.
Steve Uroilie. the rcferrr. called time at 1 1.M0
r. M., and announced that the fight was for a
About sixty "sports" were present when tho
pugilists stepped Into tho little riglit-foot ring
and shook hands.
Judge surprised everybody, oven his friends,
in the fit st five rounds, by the ease with which
he hit hlsoppouent. lie punched hiui all-over
the ring and knocked htm down fully a half,
dozen times. '
Judge's friends were largely in tho majority,
and whenever they could do so unobserved they
would give Fowler a quiet dig in the ribs as he
fell over against them.
In the sixth round the Englishman's blood
began to get heated. Ho gained strength
rapidly, and tho six-ctators saw that the fight
was not over bvatiy niesus.
In the seventh round Fowler kept up his good
beginning and got in soment his best work.
Finally he succeeded in landing a terrific under
cut on Judge, who at once claimed that his Jaw
bad been broken.
His friends triod to keep him going by yelling
and tho din became so tremendous that the
referee and otheis becamo alarmed lest the
police should break in.
The fight had then lasted forty-five minutes,
and lirodie decidod it a diaw to avoid a probable
Tills decision was received with howls of rage
on the pnrt of Judge's friends, two of whom at
oncu leaped into the ring with drawn revolvers,
and questioned the decision of tho referee.
They were collared bv Steve's lieutenants, who
took away their weapons and prevented blood
shed. Judge was badlv punished and his face was
severely pounded. In the opinion of many it
was lucky for him that tho fight was called a
MRS. HUNT'S TRUNK.
The Thieves Arrrated nnrt Much Vnlu
uhle Property Itecoverrd.
David O'Connor, his wife Delia and John
McOrath. alias Wilson, wero arrested at '-'- Col
lege place at 1 o'clock this morning on the
charge of stealing a trunk belonging to Mrs.
Richard M. Hunt, of ',' North Washington
square, from an express wagon whilo passing
through South Fifth avenue ou its way to the
Mrs. Hunt was one nf the guests at the ball at
Tuxedo l'arlt. on which occasion Mrs. Henry
I'arrish. Jr.. lost a vsluabte diamond star, for
the return or which Mr. I'arrish offered t."00
.Mis. Hunt returned fiom Tuxedo the evening
after the ball, and g.ive her trunk cheek to tho
ilrivorof one oi Kldridges express wagons.
Vhile driving ihiough South Fifth avenue tho
trunk was stolen from tho wagon.
It contained an expensive India Chuddah
shawl, a number of silk and hall dieses from
Worth, a diamond lace-plu containing nine
large stones and other property valued at
Inspector Ryrnes detailed lletectlvc Fink and
Mct'oako) on the ca-e, and after winking nu it
three days located the thieves at '.'" College
The detectives found tho door locked and
broke it iu, hist as O'Connor was about to throw
the diamond pin out of the window.
A struggle ensued and the pin was recaptured
and a search of the loom revcaltd most of tho
The prisoners were taken to tbe Iniiibs and
reinatiduj lor trial.
ITALY TALKS IJUS1XEPS TO THE MOORS.
1'aius. Nov. 1 tl. A special despatch from
Rome to the Fiyiirii announces that an Italian
cruiser, with two tnipedo boats, has been des.
patched to Tanghus witli sti ultimatum to the
Moniish aiitliDiltiu demanding satisfaction for
thi' insult oneind to thn MatqnisdiCauihioggin.
If this is not accoided within fortv-eight
hours tho town will lie bouiluide.l.
Itrnlb In t'npl. Itrlllv's Miiinil.
I'atro'uian Augustus M. DoNyse. of the Vet
Thirtieth street station, died last night at hi
hotna. 7IIH Greenwich street. lie had been
thirteen yrais on the force.
Mes.rs. Frank C. Ilollins A Co. have wiltten
the following letter to their friends! "Oir
counsel has been Instructed to take action
against 'ho proprintois of the m newspaper and
others for the msllcioiuaudfaUe statements they
have circulate I about Ibis Ilrm. VWillo bellow
ing the courts to hetlie proper place tovlndiiate
ourselves, to prevent immediate intsapprcheu.
sum. in order that II msv not bo thought that
we admit any foundation for the .s;i state
mmts or thst it is our Intention to let them pass
unnoticed, we issue this brief circular, that our
friends may know our position during the reriod
which mint inevitably be consumed in tne prep
1 arations tor action in the court. " '
!.. i -
Representatives of Four
Clubs Leave the As
1 TIE VOTE- FOR PRESIDENT.
Zacti Phelps and Kraulhoff Getting
Four Votes Each.
Tho Giants Formally Declared
Champions or tho League.
The annual meetings of the National Leagne
and American Association are iu progress at the
Fifth Avenue. Hotel to-day.
These are the most important baieball meet
ings of the week.
The Association began balloting for a new
'resident, after hearing the report of its half of
the Joint Hulos Committee, this morning, and
adjourned after thire-uuartora of an hour, with
out having mado a choice.
ach l'nelps, of Louisville, received four
votes, and a like number wont to Mr. Krauthoff.
Tho delegate after an hour's recess returned
to their assembly room at two o'clock, and the
.Mr. l'helps was supported by the delegates
from the Athletic, Louisville, Columbus and HI.
Mr. Kratitboft was backed by Ilrooklyn. Balti
more, Cincinnati and Kansas City.
The three clubs which side with Ht. T.nnlaare
tho same which voted against Rinoklyn In her
protested game with Ht. Louis this year, and
the bad blood there engendered is made worse
by tho rumored desertion of the Association
br Ilrooklyn and Cincinnati. N
The threats or the other Association dttba to
combine with the llrotherlioocl in esse the two
clubs ahuvo referred to do Join the League
ranks ranted many a smile to cross the fares of
tlui Leairue magnates during the day, for if
those nubs should break the National agreemout
their players would bu thrown upon the market,
and Instead nf picking up young though expert
iila) er In the West the League rouid put Its
hand into the urab-bag which the American
Association would thus open.
1'residetit Ryme, of Brooklyn, waa in conver
sation with the ilinerent League magnates dur
ing the day, but no one in authority would
speak concerning the probable chances of
At u. :I0 o'clock a funny thinghappened.
The supporter nf' Krauthoff for President
mov od for an adjournment, , ,
Hixtrru balloti had already .been ttktn, but
tin- other side would not agree fn a re;rss.
Thru tho Kranthnlf faction, headed br I'resi
dentHvrnr. left the room, ami the meeting was
thus left without a quorum.
Von dor Ahe's wrath ran be better Imagined
When tho delegates will return to the meeting
Is a matter which only they know, and they
At :i o'clock or a little after the League people
took a recess.
1'residrnt lottng said that nothing had been
done except to consider a few minor points in
the League constitution. ...
Rut though there was no formal business or
importanco transacted by the League, thnre was
much Informal lobbying done betwr'u the mag
nates. It I undciatood that thore is a strong senti
ment prevalent among these magnatos to extriul
invitation! to Ilrooklyn and Cincinnati to enter
within the League, ami that the only orpnii
lion to such an invitation comes from Pluladel-
Al'llcach, tho grand mngnl of the Quaker
Club, manufactures the Association ball, and
he fears if these two well-playing elm a Join tbo
League tho death-knell of the Association will
John Ward wandered into the hotel this aftor
noon and hoaid Anson tell thu story of how
even prominent Rrotherhood men had already
desertrd their fellovrs and are ready to sign
Ward asked who the men were, but Auson re
plied that until the general break-up of the
strikers occurred no names would bo given.
Then Ward told his story, which is to the
effect that splendidly situated grounds In the
city of Brooklyn have been bought outright hv
the backers of the Rrotherhood for thu goodly
sum of 1 00.000.
Ward did not say where tho grounds are
situated. .,,,.,. , . ...
At tl.ao o clock both League and Association
delegates were still out of cerslon, aud n crowd
of ."() people Interested in baseball, blocked
tlio corridors of tlm hotel.
The L aguo people say they will have twenty
RiothethiMid men signed before nWut.
Prior to the meeting of the League the Board
of Directors of that organization held a meet
ini' in Parlor T. , ,.
The members of the Hoard are; N. I., lottng.
Chairman; Messrs. Nimirk. Day, Biiisli and
After'an hour's session, the meeting adjoutrel
and Mr. young reported the work doneasfol-
It was resolved that as the New York Baseball
Club had. at the cloo of the soason of lHMIi,
the lai Best jcrcentage of games won. to that
(lull should tho championship for 1HP0 be
warde I. ,
The report of Treasurer oung was then read
and accepted and Mr. Young was re-elected
Secretary and Treasurer for the eusuing year.
THE NEW UNIVERSITY.
farrriAi to hie rvriao woai.u.)
Wahiiiniitov, Nov. lib-Dark clouds aud a
pouring I am wrap the city 'ti wetuesa and gloom
on this day, and tho elaborate plans for the
dedication df the new Catholic University had
to bo altered, In so far as they Included outdoor
flie oponing ceremonies, instead of taking
place at the west trout of the building, wrre
'1 hey began with an address bs Cardinal Oib.
bons soon after the amval of the delegates froui
Other ceremonies of tho forenoon include 1
thecelobiatlon of the pontifical high mass iu
the chapel of the University, which was pre
sided over by Jlur. Hatoili. the Popes special
representative ror the 'occasion.
Tiie sermon was by Bishop llilinour. oi tleve.
land, and dialt earnestly with the purposes of
the newly founded institution, t-ahlthespeaker:
" 1 et g ueiosity mark the spirit of this house
of learning. Let it hall lw tilled with the best
or our joiilh, and lot every ellort bo made to
place this t iiiverstty in the front ranks of mod
ern institutions of learning.
"Rill atiove all, let no narrowness seek to
make this the only Caihoho Untvcislty or this
country. Wo have luoad lands .aud eauer
hurts cite" hire, who iu time will need new
reutre. Let the great ambition of this tnl
veisity be to lead in all that tends to elevate
our race, bonerlt our fellow.cltuens and bless
our country." , .,
Musia for tho dedication ceremonies waa fur
nished by '.'A0 students from bt. Mary a rjemln
ary aud at. Charles College.
Were the Main Features 1
at the Elizabeth
CIVIL SERVICE WON AT 12 T0 1. i
Starter Caldwell Fined Four Jockeys J9
for Delaying the Third Race. " "Ul
Theod08lu3 Fell, Throwing Bergen aO
Unilor tho Ralls in the Fourth. .
lancuL to trie xviiiiao wonx.D.1 S
Elizabitii Rack Tiia.ce, N. J. . Not. 18. r-fl
A heavy sea fog hangs ovor this place to-day iffiS
making it impossible to see across tho track. In WU
fact, the riders' colors can hardly bodlstln- -H
gulshod until the last 100 yards, and then thoy aV
are so bedaubed with mud and rain it la difficult i3nfl
to separate them. 9fl
Ai waa to be expected, the attendance Is very Hfl
light, still among them aromany of tho plunger jfljl
who keep the booklet fairly busy. '199
8npt. Rruih keeps on getting ready for the MM
Winter campaign. Tho inclosing of the betting
ring has been completed, and a number of com ,!
fortable-looklng stoves are ready for tbe first Jfttfl
Tfcday'what was most needed wis a "project- (H
lot shed (p front of the grand stand, for the $9
rain blew direct into the stand, making a seat &9
tnereanvthlug bnt comfortable. SSH
Rarbce. Rergeu. Allen. Hcaman and Covins- -mB
ton were fined $'-' 5 each for delaying the start La 11H
the third race. 49
rinrir hack. wM
Sweepstakes; six furlongs. Hfl
, B.if , 'aaVI
Warl.rf TV, Jotlry: 'straight, ft 4. 1ISM
I Civil Hrrlc till. ...Umblnj 1'tol 4 Vol MM
: Orxuo.... 107 llerisn .... 4 tad titon ijBu
II WhMlsrT 104 .. OoTi't'n tltol OtoA 2SB
O Martin ItnaHll .. PH.. Rllsr !tol lit; 31
0 Uoldklraaiu 1(14 .Koilen. . ., U.i to 1 Stel WM
The Rare. They broke with Civil tiorvioe in nl
front, and in a furlong he was showing the way, j)
two lengths before Oregon, who was a neck in mm
front of Coldstream. 1 he leader held his own 49
and. drawing otit in the last hundred yards, won V.OTI
In-a length and a half. Oregon was second, a JUM
length before WlieclerT. Tlme-l.-'SM. WM
SECOND RACK. 49
Handicap sweepstakea for three-year-olds and &9
upward; mile and three-sixteenths. 991
-flmwf. , &H
Starttr: Whti. Joekyt. Straight. & laH
1 lUrrlatar 10H ...Sodrn.. .... 8taS lto2 91
UJosLo. l04....O.C0Ti'rfnllto.. JtoV "9J
II Aawbnrir llf i,..FiUilm'ontlO to t :! to J ,
1) J, J, u'll 107. .Berlin. .. .1(1 to 1 Uto.'i 9l
The Race. Thev were off at the fiist aaking ;&9l
with Rarrister in front, but ai thoy came to the H9
aland J. J. O'R. waa showing the way. They Mi
ran this way until enteriug the backstreteh. ..9I
where Rarrister again took up the,, running. 'WMm
Kverybody was looking to see him sulk, but he &9l
did not. and coming on won by a dozen lengths '9I
before Joe Lee. who was three lengths in front; ?9I
ofNewburg. Timo-'J. 1 8!j. JiH
ilium niCE. 1r9l
Hweepstakes for maiden twc-year.olds: six SmW
furlong. . , 91
.tiarlttt. Witt. Jorleyi, Straight ". ZSmM
1 ll.n.llt 11H Borg'n ... Illoll) oaj 491
J Tacitus UK., braruail... II to 1 Rto 4; t!UM
Sllrn . ......US. .Allen.. Jlto 1 7tol0 ,K9J
Ol'ridoot 111. Vll- , .. , . , rHLl
laze oolt. . 1IH Rarlee....tOto 1 Ato 1 lUM
0 Spaniard 118 .Cofl'ct'a.lU to I fits 'J J9J
IheRace Tliero was a long delay, followed ?9J
bv a good "tart, but at the fur ong pole they 3W
w'ei o badly strung out. witli 'i atitus six length H
in front. For a long tiuio it looked as if he 91
never wiuihl be caught, but at the betting ring dt91
lVeiieflt caught him and drawing out won by a 9al
feiigth aud a half. Tacitus was second, a length i9
before Uregaua. Time 1.-7. 91
rouBTii met. 'Ill
(vwcepstakea for horseH that have run aud not ISH
won since UcU 1 r ; mile and a sixteenth. 3Ul
isrri- . Isl
Starlm. H"" JorkiHi. Straight. Itatt. ' jiH
1 M,, IPS All.u 4lol Tn WMm
JH.IIiaui I'8 ItllW... jjjol J6 11
M iliorr " . .t.unbl;. . 7tol 8toa H
OTheodo.lu. 107 ...Boron. -ttoS out 99
The Race. Thendoslus. (ilory. Lonely ana 99
Pelhsni was the Older at the stsrt and 'Ihcodo- H9
situ held hia lead to the, middle of the back JMmt
stretch, where lm stumbled and fell, throwing Mmm
ISrigen under the lails.ri'his left Lonely trdfront 99
and ho stayed thereto the end winning by ten .99
lengths in front or I'elham vv-lth Olory beaten MMt
arnrlong. The latter finished with her raddle
on hor neck, it having alippod. lime 2.00U. Wmfl
n nu n.vcr. Vl
Hweepstakes for tlitee.year-oldsamlupard; -99
six fttrfongs. o., , !
.Vrlr. Whit. Jnrliyi. Straight. Flat. WMm
lUoldeoKMl. MS Tal . . 1 to 1 oot W
" Knedoui 110. .Moier Slol Ztali ;M9
The other starters wore 1'cpaitee, lottery and ufl
'Uiellace.-1'recdom and Ooldeu Roel were 'MU
the only ones m it, (lolden Reel winning by two Xfl
lengths. I'leedom was second, ten length in !
trout otYarder. Tiino-I.'.'r. MMt
Sixth Uaro-Milo and a sixteenth. St. Nick (s9
won bv four lengths. Oleipuomid second, same &9
distance in front of Royal tlartrr. lime 9
"There vv ill be no racing here to-morrow. Jtl
I'llflon Rnirlrs for To.Slorrow. II
IsrariAi. to tbk rvr.xisa woslp. jX19
Ci.iitos IUir Thack, Nov. in. Here are the fffl
entiles for Clifton races Thursday, Nov. 14 : ($9
First IUo-MII anil alltentb . .1II.-Chn7. W
lllltioanod. Van. ICInk. Uley. lioniil H., MaaBaj- M
t.n. Kaaierliok, lloh.tay, A'ai Aroher, Vlailant,
Klaaatord. 107 IU .. . .. . . , MM
r)oond lt-en aiidanchilf fur jiom: sailing. - J'afl
Klrerlj. HOi Unratter, lt3i Jhjora. UlJ,"1"' HMm
atone, lit)) Lorrls, lOOl Jennhr.Mcl-sr sd, 1UIIN H
Third Uace-llauill iii. one mil .8 . Jo."."!.""-'
Speedwell. 118ilnnboin, IMjKaaaoa, UMm ,SM
D., 10Pilruer, lODi VHid. t0.i lb. , 99
loiirtu nc-Mlini i tlireo-qa.rtf r of a mlU.- HB
Ow.ndo d.n.jladallnecoll. 108 euhlBuiU tdOJI ial9
Oarrt.n 10-iMl.chlf. rollrAaatTim.. iWlb.weh. ffBJ
tilth tlo-MII hu.-yonn Dnke, 117i Waa. U9
j bernt, llii Vifld, 00 lanni U.. Ocean, IK. lb. each, TSmm