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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, December 13, 1888, Image 6

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I f 6 THE SUN, THUKSDAY. DECEMBER 13, 1888. ' ; - ,
Dxbreb new ionic platers hold.
, ,. 1AO OFF fUlt UOtlK SAI.ART.
1 ! JKIhr Tlernaa and Tut Murphy Hoto Oooe
! 1 l. Monte Wlthonl HlgalneContraete-AKii.
mored Comhlnntlsa (o Fare Halarlee Vp.
I Mike Tlornan, the great Now York riant
Adder, came to this city from his borne at
li Trenton on Monday for the rmrpote of
! signing contract for next season. Hike
I i went homo yesterdar without putting his
I i name to the contract. The reason wan that ho
I; And President Day could not acre upon
1'Jf terms. When Mike stoned his contract forlast
J season he demanded an increased salary, and
got It without much trouble.
This season Mike mado another demand for
an Increase, but he asked for so much that Mr.
Day absolutely refused to listen to falm. Mr.
Ifl Say U not the man to beat about the bush, so
f be told Tlernan that ho was paying him, ho be-
Iliered, as high if not a higher salary than nay
regular outfielder rcolvod, and that he could
not think of paying the Increase demanded.
The exact figure InTlernan's case Is not
I known. He received about 12,500 for his work
last season, and tho Increase Is supposod to be
500, or $3,000 for his work next season. Mr.
Day would say but little about the trouble, but
be acknowlodgod that th foregoing acoount
was right. He thought, however, that Tlernnn
M would slcn alter ho had considered the matter.
9 Mike, he ncknowledsed.was n good ball player,
but hs thought that he was a little too sovoro
9 In his domnnd.
" I am sorry to hoar of this," remarked a
i M well-known playor, " but it will coma out all
1 fl right. Mike will play with the team next sea-
M I son just tho same."
I j pat Murphy, the Now York catcher, has also
c; ffl gone home without signing a contract. Mr.
II I Day said that there was no troublo at all in
: m J this onw, and that ho thought Pat would slcn
f ui Time."
I "Does Murphy want an increase, too!"
I, M i asked a reporter. ,. ...
II K "I don't Ttiiow," sold Mr. Day. He did not
" ml ji say so."
"t " Well, did ho say anything to lead you to be
lli 8 Ueve that he did f'f , ,. , ......
' Yos, I havo not tho slightest doubt that ho
would like to liavo his salary Increased; nt
least, that Is what I should judge from bis
talk: but he will sign Inter on, and I don't
think tliare will beany trouble about it"
Lato yesterday there was a report that a com
bination had been formed among some of tho
Mew York players to demnnd increased sola-
rle. As tbo men wore nil out of town, it could
not bo learned whethor there was any truth In
the story or not. President Day whs again
sought, and when tho rumor was made known
fix ft . he smiled and said:
"I don't know nnything about It. I don't
. ... , think, however, that tho inon would make any
, ( j such a move. The demands will no doubt be
. eonilned to four of llo players. Nearly all of
! the mon, I bnvo no doubt, will be sotUlled with
What they now get."
" t It was the general opinion about town that
m the team, not being satisfied with the title
J "champions," also wanted the championship
: salaries. No one dented that they wero entitled
i to all the roonoy they could get, but it was
j agreed that they should use judgment in tholr
fj V. demands. Many think tbnt they should be
III ; content for at least one year more with their
' 3' present salaries: but than they aro the meu
III , who mako the game, and they should hure all
111 that they are worth.
IS i Four of the New York players have signed for
! I next season. They nre Gore. Titcomb, Hat-
) 1 field, and Wolcb. O'ltourke is as good as
! feigned, for be has given bis word to do so.
M I Tim Keefe made n demand for $5,000 last
, season, but signed for something like $3,500.
: ' It is understood that he has rouewod his de
m . mand for $3,000 this soasom. Tim is contldont
a 9 that he and Mr. Day will be able to settle th
5 mutter without any trouble.
m One thing that does not seem very plain Is
';. how the hew York players are to get the
i desired Increase after Dec 15. ThonewLengue
i ' rules provide that tho President of each club.
shall send to the President of the league a
IB j sworn statement ns to the amount of salaries
paid to onch playor who has sicned or Is under
reservation to hi club. If a playor has not yet
H signed, tbon tho salary that he received forlast
i season will bo Inserted 10 tho statement. Alter
j ' ' this statoment has been received by the League
I I ' President no increase can be made In the play-
( , era salary. At the tlmo the playor signs with
JJ bis club he must also make a sworn statement
1 ffi I i as to the amount of money that he receives.
HI Where, then, will the player's Increase come in
y 11 ho does not sign by Saturday?
I k Dostoh. Dec 12. Al Reach, who Is now in
ji; this city, says that tho Philadelphia Club is
it now well provided with ulutors and will not
jl look much furthor. It is possiblo, he thought,
j thatanexehangoorso might bo made, for ths
j club would like to secure a player like Nash or
1 Denny, a thing that docs not seem ut all prob
I able. Mr. Beach laughed when he said that ho
J saw it stated In a paper that the Indianapolis
Club would exchange Denny for Wood. Fo
ur garty. and Mulvey. " Why uldn't they usk for
i the whole club, and he done w ith It V said he.
' " As for Nash. Philadelphia would dearly liko
i-l to obtain him. but tbo people there are little
8, aware how strong a hold this brilliant young
jr player has upon the nfToctions of both tbo pub
li: Ha und tho Boston management, Philadelphia
i ' can't sccaro him at any price."
j Pnn,PEi.pniA,Dec 12. TrensurerWhltaker
II, ' and Manager tiharslc ot theAthletIc01nbbae
li returned (mm the Bt. Louis meeting. When it
lit was learned bore that tho Athletic Club was
It left olt tho Sahodulo Committee, local baseball
Ji people were disappointed: but Treasurer
II Whitaker says ho Is well satisfied with the
I outcome of the meeting, and that he could
n, ' ' have had a plnco on the Kchedula Committeo
, had he wanted it. He gave way to Baltimore.
v. l. because ho thought It os for the Athlctlo
t 1 . Club's Intorcst to do so. IManoger Hbarslg
S ,' says be baa not signed Gleason. but he has ac-
' t repted bis terms. Ho hud an interview with
ji eyhlng ami Lyons, and tbey will sign in a
V short time. He has tho promise of one of the
If' Associations bout pitchers, and expects to
J'' k secure hlra Inn few days.
f- , r The Athletlo Club bus secured entire control
J: '. of the Oloucestor (N.J.) grounds and will play
V ? ', their Bnnday cumos there. They open the
f 1 season Hero. against YaleonMnrch SO; Jersey
si ' City plays tbem at Gloucester on MarcbSl.
h '; Jersey City will also meet them in this city on
1 April 1, Amherst on April 2. University of Penn-
if ' sylvaniaon April y. und Princeton on April 4.
f " The Athletics play at Jersey City on April fi,
IV. and will meet tho Nowarks nt uloucester on
Ju .. April 7. and the Bcrantons at th Bamo place on
I i -,t r' April 10,
I t f lif UtL VOTXS.
V Larry Coreonn i UDdlBE br In Xawark.
,', t ColUm, th old New Vork cmtcner, would ilk to loin
" thoBoehtmrorloloJoclub.
; It looks mthoajth the New Vork Club would bar
t soma trouble berora tba eauaa opened.
k .'ffy00!0- kaold Cbteeiopltcber, baa abrothir
f i n Brooklyn who premUes to be a line ball player.
,' IL Kelt who lait uaioa ucrfullr manated the
;, - Alert, tone, and Stock line Ball Uloba, wUI next teaaoa
H s, aianajetkelenaaad Waverley Cluba,
! : fi , WiTiintLK. Me , Dec. IZ-A Block company la to bo
, . . formed here tor tbepitrpoie nt laylm out and fenclnf a
bi " W , bsaabal (round. It Ui thought that aLeagne will tx
t ,' i;.', rormed In Maine next eeaeon.
(t;. j'' There la much uneatlueM amonar many or the local
I, ., nail pU era alined with the Httebura-h Club. Many of
I I ( ,' , them are convinced that their terflcta will net be
" Ss'- iieeded next eeaeon. but thit they will b. kept here tin-
,h ji i" aprll or Mur and aiven their roleaio when tUere are
.t tewchaoceetoilfnelaewhere.
,,':.'" . It said that Pal Uallagner, who blared wltheer.
f , ' iliS W. l "" 50,',""- Jim 11 art telle a Boad
,g -t atory aboot OalUther. A blx yarty wae In BpaldWa
It, ' -t M" 'a OMearolaet winter, and Uallasber. after k??p-
- !K."'noro,??kc",,n,lM1 ,or Um- alerted out the
' it, i door. One o the clerka waa ahowlng a rtfle and br ao-
(S ' '. cldentltwaa dUehariad. The ball whliied Slei'uSJ
!iS: ,', !h'a ear and became Imbedded In th wall. Not th
f ,', r- leaatfriaTlitenad. rtisrned around with the remarks
., "Ooabead. boya; lie all rlthti I weold Jutaaeoa
t - , fac a aotn ot tb pltcoera they har up here."
it. ' S . rtlcher Ed Seward, th athletla twirler, U now at Ma
l ' bora In Cleveland practblnf daby for the romlnr eea.
S l 5; sna. lie nae) la no vjoleat !. bit nee a pair
8i 1 " llrtidumo belle, coins throutb th Hlchlo rantiine,
l!f ff andrnnnlua-. llehaanotelraed ret. but he li dally ?.
til' ' ' Rf?KR ?.1'5"f. 'ronWlavoa1iar hharllv. Seward Ihlaka
,! 1 ,; Ihal IheAthletice will have a rattlloy good team next
. ?' eeaaon, and Iberali but little reaaon to deubt that they
Ji ,; fUl. bares however, thoiar twirler would not object In
(fe 1 f- leaattoronlnttbeLeaa-oe It euch a thlniw.ro
1?1 T ','i poajlble. Ucierelend or eur other Luecltr wero to
M ' J leak terms with the .Ath.elle ror bB releaae about
'! 3 rn atucUUoa cloba would object
If. V Bowll-B.
,t ' t The Jersey City and Elizabeth Athletlo
JJ v Clubs bowling teams rolled a league gams at
'B - - the club house of the Jersey City Club lost
I' ,. , nlgbt The Elizabeth team were short three
ji '' ' of their regular men. ami as a consequence
i' i they did very ioor work. Downos did the best
J' work for the visitors and Davis for the home
a , f team. Theeoore:
! ' - jaaaar cur. ituimi
I' ..... AAA 5core & S. B. Score.
p,l' ', MoUUaa s a no Trie O 5 i is
t - . Ourraa.... 4 I s lee HeUner- s ti ui
J ;, , y"!" J 4 S las Warner -.3 It IK
t '- Mt -J J a TSDwne 0 1 las
-?; , 6TlrS-M iao Kuae s n m
'5 1 EW I i S J" P"it a
IS Bcholia 2 i lastaideri.. o a T iao
I1"" '! Dlmock........t s o 130
1 Krown S 4 8 lis ueUuxor. ...! I a lis
ij,. Cavalll 1H Turabuli.'...::.l ) IM
I- Total ZJUeT 1.6l total i7i4St,iC
7 ' i- Cllr..,l3 265 T 633 7S S7S LlzS LSM l.iOe LS1
J lliaib,.t4o 2S1 7 sis ej sol tw i.'foS i.Joj i.ll
I ' HiO, Kimble ofB28t. John's place. Brooklyn.
tj mad; aromarkuble score at bnnllng at Prank's
it nlloya, W8 1'itlton Htreet. Urooklya. on Tuosiiiiy
II - night, when he ran tip 'J99 out of a possible sou,
.iff 1I mado twelve strikes, nine with last ball.
'ilf.j The Wheelman's.Uowling League was or
trlSi nnlxed through the efforts of the New York
mp Bowling Club, and the first meeting was held
fill at tnslrclub house on Deo. 4. The meeting at
3 &'..?"' WM BMUna of the Bohedule
k Ctemmlttaa.
I W Bntamiaatr totunameat at OatraUtan's
i .
3 aVad at
will end on Dec 31. Entries, for the regular
tournament nre now open to clubs, same rnles
and regulations governing. ..Communications
should be addressed to A. w. Caswell. Secre
tary. 1,411 Fulton street, llrooklyn. as early a
possible, as tho games will commence about
Jan. 7.
At Casey's court In IJrooUyn yesterday,
James Dunn played a single-handed matohof
handball against John Cogglns, best three out
ot five games, twenty-one aces to tho game.
The play was more than usually fine, and the
match was not deotded until the last came bad
been played. The scores:
Dunne - 1 IB St IS l-eo
Cogr'ni . ... l 21 " 31 !
To-day at Casey's court n match will bq
played between John. Lawlor, champion of
Ireland, nnd llernard McUundo of Now York,
against William Walsh anilPhlllp Casey. Thoy
will play tho best of seven games, beginning at
1:80 o'cloot. , . .t, , .,vi
Courtney has heard nothing from his chal
lenge to Lawler as vet, and ears that he Is only
too anxious to meet tho Irish champion.
Tho Brooklyn Handball Club now has r mem
bership of nearly fiOO.
r.Air ton voo catchers.
The Hen Who Took Mlaa Urooks'a noil
Terrier from Her Arma Found Guilty.
Patrick McCarthy nnd John Lynch, as
sistant dog catchors, who were put on trial on
Tuesday for robbery in the first ilcgreo In hav
ing taken Miss Maria Brooks's pet bull terrier
from her arms while she was walking on Sixty
fifth street, noar Fourth avenue, wore found
guilty yosterday of assault in tho third degree.
Aftor the addresses to tho jury.Judgo Cowing
expounded some law nbout dogs which will In
torest dog catchers and owners of doss alike.
He said:
"Tbo law only allows tho capttiro of dog
running nt largo in the streots of tho city. Dog
catohers havo no right toeutornhouso to re
cover a dog. or to tnko It fromnprhnto yard,
or, ns I read tho law. and as 1 ehargo the jury
oh a matter of law, to tako n dog from the arms
of its owner, or of any other person who has
chnrgo of It. If tboo persons used more forco
thnn was noressary to tako tho dog thoy nro
guilty of assault. If thoy took tho dog from
lior arms then thoy nxcoodod their ofllclnl duty.
The fact that they wore dog oatchors did not
and does not oxcubo tlinm if they Intended to
steal the dog. If you bollovo that the prisoners
Intondod to Btoal the dog thoy aro guilty of
The prlsonors were remanded until Friday
for sontonce. Tboy may bo sentoncml to tho
penitentiary for a year and lined $100, at tho
discretion of the Judge.
Tom ITurrtcatt Dead.
New Have, Doc. 12 Tom Hnrrlgnn, tho
trainer of tho Fire Department horses In this
city for many ears, died in Atlanta about a
week ago. Years ago Tom loft how Haven
and spent sovernl yours in Brazil. Koturntng
to this city ten years ago. ho learned that tbo
wlfo ho left behind him had married William
Lee. Taking n philosophical view or the caso.
he again went away, lly tho death of his
parents Tom hecamo the possessor of somo
lUO.OIK). His wboreuboutswers discovered two
days before his doath, which occurred at a hos
pital in Atlanta. Tom, honovor. had a will
drawn leaving his proiiorty to the children of
his wife.
Itlc Hnlo of ThorouKhhred.
Lexinciton, Ky Dec. 12. William Boston's
combination eale of Ihoroutfhcrede took rtaco hero to
day. The crawd wa lanre, and the blddln; spirited on
foodetock. Imported horeea cold cheap. Tho eum of
$31,110 was reallred for even:y-slx head, an arer&ffo
of $400. Those selling for S.VX) andorerwere:
Bay fitly, 2 eara old. by ftoko of Magenta, dam Kaa
kaeia. by Saxon. O. J. Lou?, LoulsWUe, to75: Bncyrue,
b. c, rearltnf. by llyder AU. dam .Mary Itowett, by
Uncle Vic. D. O'Brien. Lexington. SoSO; Outlook, ch. c,
yearling, by Onondaga, dam Hucllelit. dam of tiunllsht,
.V. Yojue. $1,1)73; Tho tsberlCE. b. c-, yearling, by Klnif
Ban. dam Themis, by Austtr.ltz, O O'Brien, (rao;
1'atrlcla. b. , 2 years old, by Ten Broeck. dam La Platte,
by Planet, J. Kenny. ScO; I.Ida llalnes (dam ot John
Heury. Roy a Cluke, Burr o.a, BeltioM., Adella, and
Clay Stockton), b, m, lrt j ears old, by War Dance, dam
(josslp, by LUhtninjr. L. and (. Straus, L-lnrton, $MJO;
Mattie Stone, b. f., yearllnjr, by LotifeUow, dam Lida
Mines, bv War Dance, J. Murphy. Lexington, 5JO;
Tenant, h, a, yearlimr. by Ten Broeck, dam Llda Uainea,
. II. Simmons, ,Neft Vork city. Sl.suj
Landlady, b. f three year-old by Lnnrfetiow. dam
BrtKlantlno, . R. Letcher, Klcbinond. Ky sl.K.i.
Brilllantlne, b. m-. 13 years old, by ar Ifance, dam
Mlse ..rey. O, J. Lontr. Vflit; Tuinmie Bow.lnir. ch. in,
Uiears old.byTom rlowlln. daut iatlna. by AUbtra
llan, .. J. Long. a: Terra, mo. br. in . a yeara old. by
MrirlMdam Tarantella, by Auslrallmi J. Nugget. .Natchez.
Niss. f.vx: .Meaner, ch. x., w j ours old by iileiielg. dam
flour, by Klne lear. J. z. Cushlitir, Minnearila tlnn
S7.i; Brideilcrit. b cM a years old. by iiriLadier. dam
Koinpinx olrl by Jack Maloue, W, u. Palmer, n
VII . Tenn., Sl.Uiu.
liliewild. cb. f , 2 years old. by Iroquois, dam Bergenia,
J. B. Maloue. faoO; endomo (lull sister to Jkladstoue).
br. f.. yearling, by Vanderoilt dam Mna lurner. K.
lleariuir, Lniou City. Teua. cV,2.i liultiver. ch. c. year
ling, by tilengarry, dam Emma, by Lmiulrer, lle.l
Tlmbeilake, Liberty. Mo.. tr&); taxiny ilmp.) b m 0
rears old. by sir Uerya dam Oujx, by Onnrd.J. C.
hmlih. Toronto. .'m: The Kale (imp.) h .. 21 i ears Id,
by Wl'd Dayrell dam Knglsud'a Beauty, by Irilh Bird
catcher. Tyree Bate, (latlailn, Tenu SuVi.
Theo (Imp.) br. n. eleven years old. by Bronmlelaw.
damlldwlre, by Mild Dayrell. V. Benson. 8bii. luua,
iiu: Ulmlnadmp.). b. m, eight yeara old. by old Cala
ber, dsm Dynamite, by Lord Lyon. m. Conner, New
York cltr. 5H7',, Lady Palmer (Imp.). K m.. fo'irteeu
rears old. by The Karl or Tho 1'nlmcr. dam OoaponaK,
by Droirheda, J. T. Wholes. ashllle. Tenn..&iO); Idy
Auckland (Imp.), h. m.. eleren ears M. by Caudmsor
PairanlnL dam Ethel, by KthelberL same, eVm; ( air
May Omp-X ch. f4 tour yeurs'dd. by Jan,ie Croru dam
Fair Trado, by Salrator. F. Bensi,u. KjCK; Lsher (Imp.)
br. a. Are years old. br Ciarement. dam t'na. by LUmg
ton or Dusk. A. 1'arC London, Lngland, S1.20U,
Another tfockey Club.
Several Independent momters of tho National
Jockey Club, who think they cau secure bettersport by
breaklne away from the parent club, says the Baltimore
Sun, " Bar for same time pas; considered the project
of e.tabllshinc a track at Highlands. Those interested met
In the tearoom at tWllard'a last night, and spent aomo
time in th discussion of the various aspects of the case.
A number of athletlo clubs are interested in the project,
and the new club, If formed, will be known as the High
land County Club, and will promote tho Interests ot all
athletlo sports, such aa tennis, bicyclluc Ac. It will b
the union ot tbo rarlous athletic clubs making tho
Highland County Club their common meet lug ground.
A surveyor hsa surreyed the trark, and It au agree
ment la reached the new club wui sooa be actively at
Knocked Out In Elcht Hound.
Baltimore, Dec. 12. Six sport-loving mom
bera ot the Maryland Club early yettorday morning
gathered about an Improvised 12 foot ring pitched on
the door of a barn at New Freedom. Pa, and watched
Jack Ponohu of Philadelphia, welgtit Ml pounds, and
a Baltimore brewery man named Bchotuid. weight 1 Ju,
ngage In a pugilistic combat with four ounce gloves ror
a purse ot $123. Donohue knocked out bchodeld In the
eighth round.
Hale era Trotting rJtnlllon.
Btont Ford. N. Y., Doc. 12.-H. H. Hale, pro
prietor of the Island Block Farm al Bradford. Mass.,
yesterday purchased of Charles Backman the trotting
stallion llndson Bay. The stallion Is H) hands high, and
waa got by Kentucky 1'rlnce, first dam Queen ot May by
Itsak's llambletonian. second dam Lody Otertonby
Mount Holly, son of imp. Ursieuger lie it to be a stable
companion of Warder, a brother of VlMug, with a record
of 2iAM.
Tortured Forty Horses,
Tatlorsville. 111.. Doc. 11. Charles W.
Henderson, a veterinary surguon, was sentenced to
day to twenty-olght years In lb penitentiary tor tor
turing forty horses with sulphuric acid and crotonolt
durinir th progress of apolitical meeting held liereton
Mr. a, IJeaderaou made a confession In court
rJportlnp; Notra.
A gnme of continuous pool was played last
evening at Albert M. Frey's billiard rooms be
tweon Mr. A. Truitt and Mr. ii Dnrley, who
represent two athletic olubt In this city, Tho
match was for a purso of $100. Mr. Truitt won
the match by a ecoru ot 100 to ill.
Harry Dethune oa the Warpath.
iron lAe Chtcato Tribune.
Harry Bethune. the champion sprinter of
the world, arrived In Chicago yesterday, and
Is staving at the Lelund liotel fie has just re
ceived a cablegram from Joo Thompson, the
well-known Australian bookmaker, better
known there as " The Leviathun." who Informs
him that Ed Bklnner, who won the quarter of a
mile hero in Unaldlng's sports. In 1880, has
just astonished tbo Australians by winning tho
Blr Jos. Uankss auarter-of-o-mlle handicap,
atfiyduoy. N. U, In 47 secouds, with ton
yards off the scratch, winning thoreby a prize
of nearly $3,000. Dethuno nya thut hoarlng
thattbereisatunnerin England who wlshos
tochallcngobimfor the championship of tho
world, hols auxloua to run him 75. 100, or VM
yards for any sum In reabon.
lie Throw (ha Tombstaao Terror.
mm IU niUttlfhla Timet.
A stalwart man. with shoulders as broad as
SMf"? H4 detemuaed looking fae. rnamsntd
with a black mustache, cau into th Itaus omo last
Wk V Mi" 6 V luDM ,taa a wreetl.r frora
California. He hsa been wreslUng all through th West,
and has com Bast to wrestle any man living In catch,
aaeaieb-caa or Oraeo-Boman slyla U his posted a
forfeit, and la most auxiatu to meet Jo Acton, llnacan
Ilota. Tom Cannon, or WiUlam Huldoon. Morgan,
stripped. wlgh 2i pound, and U o feet II Inchis
high. Ills neck measure IS tnchee. hu clieit ii
Inches, his muscle IT lachei. his forearm U
!t""l J the wrists Inches, lie la 17!, lucles around
thralerin( his lega Ho Is we,lkniu t of th
Korkirs. lie threw Peter khoeluaker, the TnmUton
Terror, and has defeated Duncau B.ita Audr I'hrlitol,
Jimmy taolkner. and many other good wrestler II
say th California Athletlo AsaocUUou offered Acton
a klg purse for the uttl Demon to nut kin. but thai
Acton rsftusd to wresU him. Morgan has Jmt cam
from firansTWa. whers h put Merrlne Tnompaoa ea
alakaoktwtctoa fewmomsDlaandh I nowundar
aUrttaWoVT U '""aaaoXsadirstUui
The rna of Benatar Hearat Talak that
he O as the Faaaona AalnaL
Wasuihoton, Doc, 12. Friends of Senator
ITearst In this city say thoy believe he Is the
purchaser ot the famous Derby winner, Or
monde, whose sale for $86,000 waa reported a
few days ago, Henator Blackburn, who Is from
the Dlue Oraas country, and therefore takes a
deep Interest In such transactions, said that
Senator Hearst had done a wise thing In mak
ing the purchase of Ormonde if he were Bound,
and that was to be presumed, ot courso, or the
representative of the Bonator would not have
bought him. Tho horso Is 7 years old. and
will be ot great service In Improving the
racing stook ot the country. Senator Blackburn
Senator Btockbrldge, also an enthusiast, In
these matters, says Ormonde Is a noblo animal,
a bay, nnd of tho family that has produced all
the Derby winners of late years, lie saw his
running last year, and was captlvatod by his
A. I.lTly Debate at the Meettnc of Trotting
Horse Ureedera.
Eighteen solid men, who appeared to pos
sess more than tho nverago share ot horse
sense, facod President II. V. T. Mall and Sec
retary L. D. Packor nt the annual mooting of
the National Association of Trotting Horse
lireedors in the Filth Avonuo Hotol yesterday.
The member from Kalamazoo, Mr. A. S.
Drown, enllvoned the proceedings by offering
a resolution to the effoct that hereaftor no
horso should be entitled to a record for regis
tration unless ho had won at least ono heat in
a regularly contostod race.
This was a direct attack on what several
membors called tin-cup records made by
singlo-handod performois In trials Instead of
In the discussion which followed four only
out of tho eighteen delegates favored the rac
ing tost. Mr. W. H. Wilson of Kentuoky was
tho most outspoken memborin fnvorof award
ing records only to those who had earned
them in an actual contest with other norses,
except whore horses trotted ngulnst champion
rocordB, such us Maud ti.'a 2:08.', Maxey
Cobb's stallion record of 2:13X, Sunol's two-yoar-old
porlormance in 2:1a. and other colt
Mr. Drown said that tho fast single trials
wore of but little account when it came to a
bard race In company. Ho had a stallion that
could trot alone or with a running horse In
2:15, but when It came to a real race the horse
lost bis head and could not coma within five
seconds of his trial mark. Horsomen nil over
tho country now understood this matter thor
oughly, and private trials wore ot little acoount
to thotn.
After two hours' debate, when it appeared
likely that Mr. Wilson's motion in favor ot
awarding records only to those who had earned
them in regular races stood a chance of being
adoptod, silver-haired Brother Wallace sprang
to his foot, saying:
" This would knock the whole thing into pi
In a moment,"
Thereupon Second Vice-President Baker
moved that tho wbolo subject be referred to
tho Kxecutivo Committee. Tho motion was
carried. This means that tin-cup records will
bo in order lor another yenr.
A communication was received from tho Now
lork State Breeders' Association asking for
the cooperation ot the National Association in
frocuring a driveway for trottors in Central
ark. President Mali did not approve ol tho
Park project. Tbo matter bod been all gone
over heretofore, and was believed to have beon
droppod hero. The communication was re
ferred to the Executive Committee with the
request that the committee draw up a petition
to he presented to the Board ot Publlo Parks
requesting that a driveway for trotters be con
structed in some one of the city's parks.
Tholho membors of theExecutHe Commit
teo whoso term of ollice expired yesterday aro
Charles Backman, Loland Stanford, I). F.
Trncy. L. D. Packer, nnd J. W. Gray. They
wero unanimously reelected to sons until the
soeond Monday in Decombar, 1891.
A I.lat of Those Who Won Over Sft.OOO
Apiece In All Their Itucea.
Lexington, Ky.. Dec. 12. A tablo giving
the winners of $5,000 and upward on the Amer
ican turf this season has just been completed
hero by a well-known turf authority. It shows
that no less than ninety-seven horses earned
this distinction. They won. combined, a total
of 613 races, worth $1,102,580.50. Last season
tho horsos that earned a like honor numbered
i-ovonty-two, and they won 518 races, worth
S8D2.231.50. Tho largest winners last year
were: Emperor of Norfolk, $37.00: Hanover,
f 83.827.50: Eurus. $18,933: Volante. $20,137;
Choctaw, $0.19:1. and Barnum. $10,275. thoy re
spectively beading the list of two, three, four,
llvo. and six-year-olds and oged horsos.
Tho tablo of tho big winners this season
A'unorrc Amount
Ave. Xame. llacee Won. Won.
J Proctor Knott 6 $69,7ho
S hlr Dixon U 37.H2U
u hmperor of Norfolk a 36,710
4 Hren) IS 31,81
3 1'r.iue Koyal 10 34,415
3 LosAngelea. 12 33.1,03
5 Taragou u B2,74ij
3 Uellall 0 23.-.OI
2 Karerdale colt 5 2l45
4 The Hard. 7 S0.44U
U Kaccland T 20.385
3 lladge IS SU.3I7
3 Hiablo 0 1U.7-JO
r Lurus. o lsoio
2 balvator , 4 IH.ooo
4 Klurston 10 17.1U.1
2 rrrlno 3 1K.S70
4 kelttilere e l'.,3I5
5 I.Uicnnt- u 13,284
4 Terra Cotta u 15.13U
e Favor........ lo i5.ir:
'J trench Park ., 7 14,720
2 TheLlonesa o 4.tfU5
a Little Mlnch 11 14.0US
6 Kxile 10 13,91.2
J titpiy Queen a liUtis
J Champagne Charley 11 12,.10
3 Macbeth 2d 7 11,070
3 Huntreaa p ll,7.v
3 I,rinla Hello 7 11 tuo
3 Yum Yum is li, aa
3 Keporter. 11,350
4 Aurelta 4 ll.'.SO
5 H.lkwood 3 1UH10
4 llntanate 12 10,405
3 Liberty 3 I0,3W
3 Ca'ifet 4 10,272
8 MniMrab 12 lu,25
3 Hypocrite 11 H1235
2 Oregon 10.2IU
2 r-orrcuto 3 1.020
3 Detenco 2 U7f
2 Aurlcoma 2 1.5CO
a ham Harper, Jr 15 .3io
2 Princess Howling 7 u 17-,
4 BessteJun a hH30
2 heoorlto 2 asoO
ti Le Logos s H,Kyi
3 bantaleno e a.uii
3 Falcon. ,. 2 B.440
4 ktcnirosa 0 s.17.1
0 Uanuer Hearer 4 H h.ii.vi
o Telle Poo e H.oio
a judgMurray a 7,735
5 Climax 4 7.092
2 Caleuto 2 7t35
2 Holiday 3 7,uif)
,4 (irlseite 7 7,365
2 Tlpjlatl. 1 7-vo
4 Bradford u 7.33d
a Jim McUowan 7 7.2SO
2 Minion........ , , 2 7240
3 lielfcuiter ,,, 4 7205
2 Auraula,, , ,., 2 7,1H5
4 PunLoyn..,,,. 3 7nsj
2 Uuddblst .,,, 3 7JO70
6 Frank Ward u 70UJ
3 Specialty a u,ai
a swift 7 U.U3U
Roreit, 7 11,005
3 Lady Marxsret 2 u&35
3 rerslmmens ih u.432
2 Uadston , 5 0.4U5
a felaalay 14 H373
3 Julia L 3 fl.'j)
4 Conuemara 3 atus
2 Itadlant 3 ,',.tu
a buriuaui... 3 AtSHi
i l"fr "L " w73
5 liieUourbon a a,s45
4 Mitara u o.kjii
3 1'ed Ween A7im
:i litrerwlck 3 fi,07o
3 1'ejr Wudlnittoa 4 5,U3i
Had 4 .ll)
a Itretla ,,,,. a a,uo
4 Poteen a 0,530.
4 l'aranon 5 n,3U
2 Uan , 4 0.335
A allmltllly ""............. I a.340
4 LottleWall ,,,, 15 5,275
8 Ulcnball 14 0.220
e Klcbinond a a.220
a YounfUuk 7 5,130
2 Crolonecolt 1 aovs
a oorva.... a 6.US3
3 Oeors OytUr 1 0,010
Meeting orTrottlag florae , Ureedera,
TltENTON, Deo. 12.-Tlie Now Jersey' Asso
ciation ot Trotting lloreo Breeders held their
annual meeting here to-day, and elected the
following ntilcere: President, A. De Cordova,
Haritan: Vice-Presidents, J. W. Ballentlne.
Bomerville, and.Georgo Wild. New Egypt;
Treasurer. Charles Doss nl. Newark Beore
tary, CoL E. B. Edwards. Newark.
Waclag at Cllftaa.
Notvylthstandlntr the wintry bUat, there
ware no sttfts in the five races at Clifton yester
day, tbo favorites winning as a rule. The re
sults follow:
First Race Purs (330, for baln hore: on mil.
Lafltt won, Brynwood scnd, and Briiht Byes third.
Time. I Ai Mutual paid 120. t2.75. andti.71.
Becond Race Purs $250; ercn forlonrs. i.'amerie
won. Coortler second. ud Bishop third. Time, l;.U!i
ilH'i P111 $2 t S3 S5. and SU.7&
Third lUcarunc. S25us sarin x allowances; mile and
d.i$hJun- B-llood won. pexasus second, asd KUlu
third. Tme,3 0u. MutusJj paid U20.f 4.10. ana ta.55.
Fourth te Mkhart Handicap, pun aaoo: ara
fjK'onra. rrodlial won. Lancaalsr seoaud. ui Mary
1 JtniifaM. Uutaala caU J4.10.es, and 7.d
Sftftli Baea-furH sU0atxraM nfaalJ tarleaia
iorywoa. Waaaawoao.aad8irrUtkIra, tlaa. taaV
iaalaU,aa.eo,aa,7. "-
Snlllvan'a Repreaeaiatlve Saya that Their
Depoatt Ueans Daslaeaa, nasi fae Thlaha
that Mr. Fox haa Becorao Coaoelentlon.
A. D. Lumloy, editor of the JWiMfraittJ"
Xetni, who Is John L. Bulllvan's renrssenUtlve,
read Tng Bun yesterdny morning, and waa
ready to Aro hot shot at Mitchell and Richard
K. Fox In the evening, when a reporter callod
upon him. lie said:
"I don't soe how Mitchell can characterize
our posting $5,000 to make a match as a bluff,
aad as to Mr. Fox leaving himself amenable to
the law and liable to arrest tho moment ho at
tempts to cover our deposit, that is nonsense.
According to that, Mr. Fox breaks the Inw
right along In posting and covering bets.
Take, for Instance Mike Cushlng'a case. That
fighter has $200 on denoslt In Fox's oDlco now.
to moot Walsh of Pittsburgh, Fox roasted Sul
livan when John was sick and unable to de
fend hlmsolf, saying what he wouldn't do for
Kllratn In tho way ot backing, and how qutokly
Jake would best Sully. When wo placod $5,000
In the hands ot the AWo York HeraWt Paris
representative covering his monoy lorn fight.
Fox demandod that the stakes bo raised to
$10,009. A champion must fight for $1,000 It
necessary, and it did not suit our purpose at
that tlmo to make the match for more than
$5,000. Fox then instructed his representative
In New York to put up $2,500 with the Clipper,
and at once wont from Paris to London and
posted nn additional $2,500 with Atkinson of
the Svortino Life, making $10,000 in all. Is that
not bluHlng V .
" At that time wo woro not prepared to nnnio
our mnn, ns wo did not know whethor Bulllvan
would ever recover from bis lllnotB. Voti'ox
and his party tried the biggest blutllng game
on record, nnd he nnd Mitchell cry bin IT now,
when we want to make a square luatcli for
$111,000, and deposit $5,000 to show that wo aro
" It is amusing," continued Mr. Lnmloy. " to
henr Mitchell say that ho can't undorstnnd
why the newspapers ura down on him. Ho can
thank his own domlncorlng disposition for I ho
ronsting ho receives on all sides. He owes his
reputation to America, and he ought to be
more guarded lu his treatment of Americans.
It was in this country, too, that ho mado alt
hlsmonoy. It Is In very poor taste on Mitch
ell's part te crltloibo Jack Dompsoy's record,
and ask what class the men tho Nonpareil do
tented tratelled in. If Jack Demoioy's record
Isn't away above Mitchell's then I'm sadly mis
taken. What did the Druramagenchnpoverdo
that he should talk in this high und mighty
fashion ? lly tho crentost ot good luck ho made
a draw with John Ji at Chantllly. when the
champion bad ns good as broken his arm in
the fourth round. Mltcholl is very anxious to
meet Dompsoy In a ten-round glove contest.
I seo that ho will nover do as Dempsey wunta
htm to do on tbo turf nnd to a finish."
Mitchell and Kllniln will moot at tho Bruns
wick to-morrow morning and hold a consulta
tion as to what courso thoy will pursue in
rolerenco to Sullivan's challenge. Should they
decide to cover the deposit, which Is highly
Improbable, Sullivan will come on Irom Boston
and make Mb own match.
Jack Domnsoy. who is sparring with Donny
Costigan. at Hyde & Bohmun's. Brooklyn, saya
that he will pay no attention to any proposal to
spar Mitchell for ten rounds. His desire is to
get Chnrllo into tho twenty-four-foot ring, Lon
don priro ring rules, to a QnlBh.
Jim Glynn of Willlnmaburgb nnd Joe Lnnnon
of Boston, havo signed articles for n ten-round
glove contest at Palace ltlnk. Willlami'burgh,
during the early part of January. Ulynn wilt
go into ncth 0 training at once.
The news that Tommy Warren had skipped
from California just as Spider Weir and his
backers wero nbout to leave Boston to meet the
cagey Thomas, under the auspices ot the Cali
fornia Athletic Club, for a large purso and an '
oul-ide bet of $1,500. caused the knowing ones
horo to -thnke their lu-nds nnd mutter. "Itolil
yon so." Warren i .ifrald of Wolr, and took to
the woods when he found that his bluff about
an outsldo but of $l,50i) would not go down.
Dominick McCaffrey says that ho beBted Fal
lon once nnd can do it again. Fallon prefers a
light to a finish, either London or Quoensberry
rules, to sparring a llnitod number ot rounds.
The Beirant Spider Nw Want to Tackle
Frank Murphy.
Boston, Dec. 12. This morning Capt.
Cooke of tho Police Nrtes received the follow
ing telegram, which startod no end of gossip
among sporting mon:
Sav Fnicnco, Pec. 12. Warren' backer has backed
out of tho Jl.soo bet. Warren haa left town without
eel:s mo at all in regard to It L. K. FcLni.
President California Athletic Club.
That meant that Tommy Wrirren didn't
want any part of Spidor Weir in spito of his
statements to the contrary. This upsots all of
Weir's calculations. His backers had alrcudy
purchased tickets for San Francisco. Edwurd
F. MoAvoy and Dan Murphy hnd planned to
accompany Weir to tho Pacltlc coast. Mc
Avoy Is tbo proprietor of tho Miller Houto. and
he had made arrnngoments to leao his hotel
buhlnosB for two months.
'J he Spidor says It Is just as he expected, nnd
added: 'Several days ago I told my backer
that 1 did not think Warren would step Into a
ring with me. and I advised him to make ar
rangements for Frnnk Murphy to tako bis
place in caso be did back out. Now, as lie has
done so, let them get Murphy and I'll fight him
for the sume puree, and be can weigh 119 and
I will stick to lib pounds."
A New Track la New Haven.
New Havejj, Dec. 12. Tho Hublnger
Brothers, owners of tho trotting horso Elastio
Starch, have purchased Hamilton Park, and
nre prepartng to make a half-mile track. A
trotting mooting will bo held direotly niter tho
Charter Onk races in Juno. Arrangements are
being mado to havo tbo best of the horses en
tered there brought to this city.
A Clercyman'a Wlfci A 1 ducts Oae of Her
BuTXEit, Pa Dec. 12. At about 9 o'clock
Inst night two closely veiled hulios left the cars
nt Kansas City, three milos from Fulrvlew,
tbls county. A carrlago nnd constablo woro In
waiting. On reaching Fairviewthe constable
and ladies entorcd the houso of Armstrong
Wilson, a membor ot the Itev. Mr. MoFnrland's
congregation, where tho ministor had lolt his
two children during his nbsonce conducting
church services In unothor town. Not until tho
younger of tho two mysterious visitors had
seized Marguerite, iho joungest of the two
children, did the Wilson household realize that
Mrs. Mclarland was about tosplrit away her
children. Amid the confusion Mrs. Mc
iurlana secured Margiiorlte. and the doors
being lockod, oho raised tho window, thrust
the cblld into tho arma of hor mother, and then
leaned out. Mr. Wilxun hurried tho other little
gill up stairs und lockou her in a loom.
.Mrs. Mclarland left her husband sevornl
months ago, and has sinro lived with her
mother. Mrs. Berry. InlAllordieiiy. Mr. Mcl'ur
lsnd retained both tho children. Bomouteks
acq his euse came before a committeo of the
Unltod Presbyterian Church and ho was found
not guilty. The case will now probably reach
the courts.
Why Caaadis la Larger In Winter,
ipru the 4It'any Jcurtial
" If you fellers want to annex Canada,"
said a fur-clad traveller from Manitoba to an
Interested crowd lu one of tho depots to-day,
you wanter accomplish tbo augmentation in
tho winter. Tho haul would bo bigger."
lion asked to explalutho eccentric: gentle
man said that tho uvorngo depth of snow in
Caiiadu was about 15 feet in the winter. That
had tho saine.ofrect in increasing the area of
the country us if the diameter of the earth wore
increased by thirty (cot. Canada is nbout U.lRX)
miles In length from east to west. The 15 feet
of snow, us a simple calculation shows, in
creased the width by about 12 feet The dis
tance from the northern to the southern
boundary of the Dominion is about 1,500 nillo.
Makinc the samo calculation as before, it Is
found that the snow Increases that distance by
six feet By an eusy calculation it appears thut
theeo Increases augment tbo total area of the
country by somothlng over six square tulles.
The mathematicians who llrroned to the
stranger's discourse nro still pondering over
the stranger's figure. Ills hasto prevented
thom from being aulto oxa.'t but they have tho
effect ot making one think.
Nina Van Zanelt at aa Anarchist Gathering.
rrtm fas Ckkagt rVlfcuni
At Grief's Hall a largo crowd of Anarchists
or those having anarchlstlo sympathies gath
ered In the .beer halL There were wild-oyed
and leng-nalred men who stood about talking
excitedly In foreign languages. 'and several
groups of women, sat at the tables in the rear
of the hall and discussed the attitude of the
police. Among tho crowd were Nina Van
Zandt and a number of other womon who wore
loud In their denunciations ot police interference.
Maybe an Almonsl.eyeil I'realilml,
tlvm Hie ritltidettltta Timet.
...A Chinese baby boy was born on South
Ninth Street on Moaday night. B. B. Chew. In
terpreter for the ChtneM-Aiaerroan Union, la
the happy father. . Mrs. Chew, the mother, is a?
daughter ot th ute Oonanl'a interpreter at
Trinidad, where she was bora, Botil the
ptronu are OlirijUaa workers, l"" "VM ""
l ... I ! '
The Mental Deraaaremen$ra Farmer Ele
trlelaa or the Belt CODSpaay.
Bnuousn, Dee. 12 Benjamin Thompson,
who waa for years an electrician In New Vork
for the Bell Overland Telephone Company, by
ovorstudy became Insane on tbe subjoct ot
electricity. On all other subjects he Is said to
be rational. Some threo years ago he resigned
from the Bell Company to pursue his investi
gations on hli own account II o has patented
sovernl electrical Inventions, one ol them
being a cendcnBor. Ho beenme crazed, and
has been an inmate in the Stnto asylum at Buf
falo and also In tho Sisters' Insano Asylum, in
the same city. Mr. Thompson Imagines,
among other things, that his patents are being
intrlngod upon. Tho Hon. David V. Day. n
lawyer of Buffalo, Is Mr. Thompson's fathor-lu-law.
and has charge ot his business affaire
und inventions. On account ot the eonditlon
ot tbe electrician's mind. Mr. Day cannot de
termine how much ot his statements can be
rollod unon in relation to Infringement ot pat
ents. ADouiayenrago tno Tuompsons catno
to Syracuse. Mr. Thompson has not Im
proved while in this city, nnd has becomo
known in the nowspnper offices by communica
tions and peculiar statements in regard to tho
telegraph and electrlo light wires. Ho callod
at the ofllco ot Justloe Oberlunder nnd de
mnndod nn Injunction against tho electric
liirhts. Ho said that tho air was so charged
ytltholoctriclty thnt people are dying by hun
dreds, and ho threatened to shoot somo ono If
th evil wns not stopped. He was referred to
Polico Justice Mulholland. whoro ho noxt
turned up. He was soarohed by a policeman,
and postal cards woro found directed to his
brother-in-law, the Hon. David V. Day of Buf
falo, to the Mayor of Buffalo, and to Gov. Hill.
The postal cards read:
Cot. Pae4 n. nut, Albany. -V. I".
Pt sib! Von or Cleveland most nop thei slsetrlo
Prhts or I wilt endevror to hare you hot when It Is set
tled, flop them this week. Bis J, Taoartoit.
To Ittm. Parte P. ixi, Bufnln. tf. 1".
Dkir Si: mop this electric trouble or me or yea will
be made to suiter alter It Is sett ed. Ansa er.
DK.f Tnoursoic.
7 TTIttlji Heeler. Jtovor Of City if PuffhlA
IIksr m! How would you like tohareadoa of man
hood right in the leetu and Into Jail with a mock trial t
ours, Bkij. Tnoaos.
Mrs. Thompson, who promptly appeared,
tod tho story ot hor husband's mentnl down
fall. The Hon. David F. Day, her father, is
wealthy, and has boen furnishing tho Thomp
sons with tho monoy thoy havo needed,
Thompson hns ret--ontly threatened to shoot
Mayor Kirk and John C. Kecffo, Secretary of
the Liectrio Lignt Company.
Provision or the Bill the Board or Trade
und Trunxportutlon Will Advocate.
Mr. Aaron Vanderbllt at tho monthly
mooting of tho Board ot Trade and Transpor
tation yestorday submitted the draft ot a bill
providing for a nnval militia for Now York
State. Mr. Vandorbilt explained that tho bill
had beon drawn under the supervision of Sec
retary Whitney, and was in full sympathy with
tho alms of the Nnvy Dopnrtmont It providos
that an enrollment of persons subjoct to mili
tary duty shall bo mado. and that thore shall
bo separately enrolled, and designated as tho
Naal Militia in ucb districts as the Commander-in-Chief
may designate, all seafaring
mon of whatever calling or occupation, nnd all
men engaged In the navigation of tbo rivers,
lakes, and other waters, nil persons ongaged in
the construction and management of ships
and crafts, tocother with shipowners and tholr
employoes. yacht owners, membors of yacht
Chios, and all other associations for aauatlo
pursuits, ami all ox-ofilcers and formor enlist
ed mon of tbe navy.
Tho uct provides nlso for tho organization by
voluntary enlistment of three battalions of
nnval resorve artillery, each to consist of four
batteries, and a torpedo corps, to consist of
four companies, the companies to be BUbdl
vldnd Into lour crews each. Two men with a
practical knowlodge of electricity and two with
a knowledge of tho management of stoam ma
chinery nre to be attached to each torpedo
crow. It is proposed thst tho organization of
tne navnl militia shall conform generally to the
provisions of the laws of tho United Statos.and
thnt tho system ot dlsclpllno and exercise shall
conform to that of tho Unltod States Nnvy.
nen not otherwise provided for tho govern
ment of the naval militia Is to be controlled by
tho provisions of tho Mllitnry Code as now ap
plied to the National Guard. When tbe na
tional Uovernmont is ready to supply the ma
terial and opportunities for naval instructions
and drill, the Governor Is authorized to mako
tho necessary arrangements for carrying the
programme into effect. Tno Governor is also
authorized to apply to tho President for the de
tail of commissioned and potty ofllcers of the
navy to act as inspectors and instructors in the
art of naval warfare.
Mr. Vnndrbllt nnd a committee from the
Board will try to get tho bill through at the
noxt session of tbo Legislature.
Hewing Olrla' Wanes Too Low for Even
Charitable Inatltutlons,
SnucnsE, Doc. 12. In respect of tho meet
ing held by the Working Women's Society of
sowing machine operators in Now Vork it 1b
learned that the New Vork firm referred to sent
an agent to this city to learn if work was
wantod at the charitable institutions for
women. He was sont to the Bureau of Labor
and Charities, where he was referred to Miss
Huntington, who Is lnterostod in getting suita
ble work for the cirls at tbo Sheltor. Tho agent
was askod to send samples of the work to be
done, and whon thoy arrived Miss Huntington
saw that no one oould afford to work for the
compensation offered. Hbo said it would bo no
work of charity to give such cheap employment
Miss Huntington told The Sun correspondent
to-day that sho would prefer not to
ditulge , tho namo of tho Arm who
had applied to her to distribute their
work in Syracuse. She feared the move
ment which her Investigation hnd provoked
might bo injured if tho name of tho Qrin were
just now made known. Miss Huntington says
she has ascertained that at the wages paid in
New Vork n girl would not be able to earn over
45 cents a day by steam macbino or 25 cents by
foot machine. Miss Huntington brought tho
subject before the Ladies' Employment Society
in this city last week, and by a committee of
that organization the nttentlon of the leading
dry goods morchants has been callod to the
slavery imposed by manufacturers. The mer
chants bavo invitod tho ladles to lay tho results
of their innulrios boforo them, and promise, if
what is stilted is shown to bo true, to throw out
goods furnished by Arms which underpay help.
Cnrlone Attraction Offered by the Toadies
or the First Presbyterian Church.
Soraethlnrr unlquo and unusual in the way
ot fairs is new being held by tbe ladies of tho"
First Presbyterian Ohuroh. Eleventh street
and Fifth avenue, whore curios from Mexico,
Assyria, Japan, and llussio. togother with
choice and carefully selected etchings nnd en
gravings nro sold In lieu of perfumed fancy
work tiod mi with ribbon bows. Among the
most expensive nnd interesting articles aro
candlesticks ot malachite nnd solid Itusslan
gold, ornaments of Itusslan bisque, lacquer
woik. and engraved silver and Siberian
m.I.cun,nsoft ,fi11L' tcnrfB ud table cloths
with flno silken fringes, from Assyria; jars,
vasos. nuil liowls of Mexican pottery, and trnya
nnd dishes of born, with Hutsumn and Kioto
bric-a-brac from Japan. Luncheon is served
on little tables abont the room by lace-capped
led es, whose unfamiliar service Is rendered
with most gracious courtosy. Tills is the thlr
tlptli fair given br tho society of Earnest
Workers." ot which Mrs. H. Tuber was for so
many yeurs PreMfient. Altnrlier recent death
Mrs. Algornr.it Sullivan tweutno President, and,
together with Miss Tabor. Mrs. Ilelknup, Mrs
tilwnrd Livormore. Mrs. Tbouiuu Sat
tertbwnlto, Mrs. William Pnxton, Mrs. Phil
lips. Mrs. William Moir. Mrs. Dotmold and her
daughters, the Countess d'Ascot of the
trench Legation, and other ladies equally well
known in Now York, she is superintending the
arrangements of the fair, which closes this
evening at 10 o'clock.
Hlnccate und hla Bloody Ilataaner.
Giovanni A, Siscente, tho murderer of the
Hebrew i.eddler, Jiowlk, was arraigned la the Vorkvllle
Court isterday. Cecilia Plsalro, the IL'j.ar-old
dauitbler ot Mirente'e employer, related tb story ot
th iddlr's visit to Iter father' shop at 2X1 East For
ty sixth street ou Holiday ereainir. II had offered
some towels for sale, and eh had declined to buy,
Kowlk remained taikloi. and at last touohed her chin.
EJ,cJn,V,,r.VLr01,i "' SBh and hit th peddler on
the bead Willi hi shoemaker's hammer. The peddler
fled to the walk, with th prisoner la close pursuit. TbU
Other wltnesaea bad tettUsd aa to th dsalh f Nowik
and the arrest of dlscnt. Jtuuc Whit h.ld th prls
ner without ball to await tb actlan of lb Grand Jurr
Th hammer wim which SUc.ute first ttack.dNowiV
waa shown In court. There were blood stain and a fw
nlr unn it.
Cecilia Uisalro and Slscent wer taken to the Worm
yesterday mornlnx. wher tbe former identified Jiuwlk
a th man whom bliceme had attacked.
To Kpcuil Their Tnnemooa la llurope,
J, Bruce Ismay anil his bride, iV Miss
J!ehlttlla, sailed lor Liverpool yttterday on lb Wall
liter steamship Adriatic Ther will spend it sir honey.
raa.0tjaia.Bcia ,teis mkk$
She JLoitBoth her Tonng Hnsbaad and the
a.H she Save for Xllas.
David Mondozo, tho younjr barber who
married Annie Jacobs, a wealthy widow. In
Brooklyn, after she had paid him tl.000 for
doing so, and doserted her in a tew weeks, was
tried yosterday bofore Justice Walsh In the
Adams Street Polico Court for abandonment.
Five months ago Mrs. Jacobs told a friend aha
wanted another husband and would pay hand
somely for a satisfactory one. The friend In
troduced Mendoza, who met with Immodlate
favor in the widow's oyos, Mrs. Jacobs drew
tl.000 from tho bank, giwo It to Mendoza, and
the next day the niarrlago took placo. Boon
after the honoymoon was ovor Mendoza took
his olderly bride to Boston and opened n cigar
store. In a few weeks they returned to Brook
lyn, and ono morning Mendoza asked bis wife
to accompany him to this city. On reaohing
tho ferryboat Mendoza escaped from her, nnd
he was not neon again by his wife until be was
arrested two weeks ago for abandonment.
lira. Mendoza told tbo story ot her courtship
and marriage. Sho could not eho said, pro
duce tbe marriage certlllcato, as it had been
taken away from hor by her husband. It was
on a holidny thnt the marrlago took plnco, at
tho house of Mandoza's father, Tho witness
frowned indignantly when lawyer Wornberg
politoly Inquired as to her ngc. You have no
btislnoss," she said, "to ask me such n ques
tion. I don't see the point Whothorl am 100
or 105 yoars. 1 nm his legal wife."
When she wne pressed for an nnswor Mrs.
Mondoza said she was not yet Gi yoars of age.
Who was equally reticent In tho mattorof hor
bnnk nrcount.
"I hao a Httlo money." she snld, "but I
won't toll you where It Is. That Is my business
my secret." She admitted, however, that sho
had more than S2.000 to hor credit in tho bnnk.
Justioe Walsh thon told hor that she wns not
likely to becomo a chnrgo upon tho county, and
dismissed the complaint Mrs. Mondoza says
sho will got even with her husband br suing
for divorce ns well ns lor tho S1.000. which, sho
says, ho obtained by false pretences.
She Saya ho hns Wrlttea to her Every Bay
for Two Years Past.
Miss Minna Irvlnrr camo down to Com
missioner John A. Bhiolds's ofllco vastorday
with hor mother. Mrs. Mary Odoll, and was the
first wltnoss called in the caso of tho United
States against Palmer B. Wells, whom she
chargos with sending Indecent lottors through
the malls. Palmer B. Wolls, who is a very
young man, sat bostdo his lawyer, John B,
Perry, and took shorthand notes.
Miss Irving said that sho received a lottor on
Doc C, the day of tbe beginning of her suit for
$50,000 damages against Wells. It wns takon
to her houso in Tnrrytown by a clerk In the
Post Office. From tbo direction she salri that
it was from Wells. It contained two lndocent
pictures drawn with a rod ixsncll. She said
thnt the handwriting vias not Wells's usual
" You are familiar with defendant's hand
writing?" Commissioner bhields asked.
"I think 1 ought to bo," waa tbo reply: "I
havo received letters from him every day for
two years."
Lawyer John B. Terry undertook to show
that tho handwriting ou the envelope was Miss
Mrs. Odell testified that she had recolved six
or seven letters from Wells, several of which
were lndocent Sho had turned thorn ovor to
Mr. Gaylor of tho Post Office Department.
Lawyer Porry eaid that thoy were not ready
then to go on. and Doc. 20 was Bot down for tho
further hearing.
Tho Commission tor the Revision or the
Excise Laws Adopts a Scale.
Thero wns some pretenco of agreement at
the meeting ot the Commission for tho Revision
of tho Excise Laws yosterday. Tho differ
ences of opinion wore trifling, excoptlng that
Mr. Kruso disapproved of the wholo proceed
ing, but did not say much until it was all over,
because bo saw the majority was against him.
Commissioner O'Brion's schedule wus taken
up and the following fees for licenses adopted:
I. General license in cities, S300 maximum. (300 mini
mum; town, fjtu maximum, 1100 minimum.
II. Ale, beer, and wines, to be drunk on premise or
carried away Cities. Sl.'tf; towns. C-IOO-JSO.
HI. Store licensed toseilstronffandspirltuousliquors,
ale, beer, and wines In broken packages of teaa than nva
gallons Cities, SJ50 474; towns, (1SO-C40.
IV. Kestaurant license to sell splrituou liquor, ale.
wine, and beer with meals, to bo drunk on premises
only Cities. tWSO-;ioO; towns. 10O-0. Mo bar al
lowed. V. Drop stores, not allowed to sail except on prescrip
tion of physician and not to be drunk on premises, 20
for both clue and towns.
Prohibitionist Erase tried to spring a local
option clause into the bill, but Editor Thoman,
who Is laying low for just such things, objocted,
and said that local option moant prohibition,
and ho didn't think that it was the business of
the Commlssiyn to discuss this branch of tho
They Complain that the Hen Retained on
the Work are UnOt.
The Aqueduct Commissioners yesterday
suspended thirteen more inspectors ot ma
sonry, there being no more work for them. E.
E. Crosby was appointed special tunnel in
spector at a salary of $150 a month. A resolu
tion was adoptod asking tho Stato Board of
Health for an opinion as to tho relativo whole
somoness of water Impounded by such a big
dam as thnt of the Quaker Bridge project and
that collected by tho system of smaller dams.
The pay of the expert masons appointed to
examine Into the condition of tbe aqueduct was
fixed at $150 a month.
The opening of tbo bids for constructing
dams 1 and 2 and the complotion of section 17
was sot down lor Friday nt 3 P. M.
A communication from tho previously dis
charged batch of inspectors was recoited. pro
testing against the character of tho solootiuns
made and tho men retained on tho work. A
list of the supervising onglneors was enclosed,
with the assertion that it was under thom that
the defective work was done. Of thom it is
added that four havo no trade, two are not
citizens, nnd ono is nn ox-employee of Brown.
Howard Ai Co. Of the Inspectors nineteen woro
said to be without trades, six not cltizons, nnd
of six who wore with Brown. Howard ,t Co. one
Is a contractor's brother and ono u former
coachmun of Engineer Craven.
Bid Jockey Stone Murder Sillier I
James (Stone, the negro jockey, who has
been on trial for three days In tho Court ot
Sessions, Brooklyn, for the murder of Bar
tender Henry Miller, on Coney Island, will
probably know bis fato to-day. The last ot the
testimony was submitted yesterday, and the
lawyors summed up. Judge Mooro will charge
tho jury this morning. No murder case haa
ever been tried In Brooklyn In which no much
contradictory testimony was prc-eutod. The
prosecution presonted tho testimony of half a
dozen witnesses that Htonelbought n revolver,
went to tho saloon in an angry mood, nnd shot
Miller, while even more witnesses testified with
much pos Itlvcness that Stone was three miles
away at tbe tlmo of the shooting.
luaiea MtCreery Ji 'o.
The Christmas stock In James McCreery A
Co.'s bin store at Broadway anl Eleventh street I
marked by lis usual beauty, noisily, and reliability,
Tho special importation of sill In whlto and black,
combine! with allrer and gold and bruratrlle effect,
are pushed Just a much as though no Christmas stock
flooded the store. In the India shawl department, lioll
day noreltlrs are portieres, pillow cushions, tea roseys.
anUmaoassars,and other yenulne IndlaejoodK. Theltuual
Cbrllmaa supply of dress lengths 1 displayed and U
mcetlnt- with faror. Mohair twills, cashmer serge a
wool corkscrew, fancy charlon French loulea and
many ther popular aultlnn are offered at from CI to
Si,SUadresa length. Combination dresses ar offered
at frorn 7.M to 17.SU, A ipeclaity this rear li men's
furnishing. Imported collara ar now th thins, and
pror Mrriceablo aa well a fashionable. Ther ar
bargains lit runnel ulght rebel, pajamaa, and Kugllm
merino underwear.
County Clerk Flack. Protests.
County Clerk Flncl: and his deputy, Thomas
r. (Jllroy, havo sent to the becretary of fctat a vlgoroua
protest against the scion nf the Stale Board of Can
rawer lu throwing out this city sote on th constitu
tional amendment, on the ground that Ita return was
defectii Mr. (,'llroy sar tbt th fitat Board should
hare sent the return back lor correction on th dUcor.
ry of the alleged Informality. Th .rror waa of no
consequence, and the vol on coustituiional amend,
meats baa ibeen returned in the same form sine lina.
th most Important and dangerous fe.tur. ol the cue.
hr. (Jllroy fast!. I in lb formation of a prM.d.nt
that may cans trouble soma dy. For lhmtUoarl
to throw out a rturn without glrtog an onportiniJSeJ,?
l correction, might reult In dlsfrinchUlrig tb Tatar
rulTto0ihJ'o..!.'a'CaM",',r " """b oaaaJo'thl
Policeman Cohen Exonerated.
Coronor Lavy held an Inquest yesterday In
the rate of John r arley. to ears old, a young touch of
Ninety mt street and first uvcuue, ho was killed by
Policeman Morris Cohen of tho Klgbty-elghth treet
KUc whlla parley waa trying ta etcap after ha had
in arrested on OoL 21. KarUy wsa oniTi? .,...?
MMsMaaaaaaalaaaamaaasa.--Ja- ' . ' i aAjtf
She Unit JBseento a Release of her Inters,
In the Agreement or the Htewart Itelra
In Order to Tell what Mrs. Htevrart Bala,
It Is by no means certain that the pro
ponents In Miss Bosallo Butler's contest ot tb
will ot Mrs. Cornelia M. Btewart will hold tea
advantage that they gained at Tuosday's hear
ing In the Surrogate's Court when ther pitm4
that Mrs. Cornelia 8. Butlor. a witness for ttv
contestants, wns Interested in the breaking ot
the will and therefore Incompetent to tostlty la '
regard to communications alleged to hav
been recolvod from tho decodent. Mr. Choato,
senior counsel for Miss Bosalle Butlor, brougnt
new arguments to bear on the admissibility ot
the witness's testimony yesterday, and out
lined n plan whoroby the objections to her
evidence may be overcome. It Is thorofore still
possiblo that the nubile may learn what It wu
that Mrs. Stewart told Mrs. Butler ot th
statomontA nllegod to haro boon mad by
Judge Hilton to Mrs. Stewart on th day tf
Mr. A. T. Stewart's doath.
Tho witness chair remained vacant raster
day, while tho counsel woro engaged in artro- 6
ment. Mr. Choato did most ot tho talking 1ft "
his usual calm and dollberate manner. Mb
Choatn contendod that tho Surrogate had net
jurisdiction in regard to boqucsts of real es
tate. Ho had not the powor to rovoko the pro
bate ot a will In regard to boriuosu ot real etr '
tato. His power was confined to boquests cC
personal property.
Lawyers ltussoll and Rollins opposed Mr,
Choate's argument brlofly, nnd asserted that
the Uurrogate did havo powor to revoke ths
probato of a will In Its ontlrety whon boauesta
of real and porsonal property wore mixed up.
Mr. Choato, resuming, arguod thnt it tbo Bar
rognto did not bnvo jurisdiction in tho present
case over tho real estate bequqste. Mrs. Butler
would loso considerable by tho revocation of
tho will, and could not, thorofore. bo held to b
an interested witness. If the will woro to bo
revoked In regard to tbo porsonal property "
only, Mrs. Butlor. who held one ot tho largest
of tho porsonal bequests under tho will, t'iOO.
000, would lose this nnd gain instead only her .
right of ono-third ot tho property which her j
husband. Mr. Frcscott Hnlo Butler, would re- 5
celvo as a next ot kiu. This would amount to
nbout $78,000. ,'
Surrogate Hansom said that he had nover .:
before hoard tbn point as to bin jurisdiction In
the hoquosts ot real ostate raised, nnd sup
posed It was brought out by tho exigencioflot i
the caso. No doubt oxlstod in his mind that '
tho Court did havo jurisdiction under section
2.491 ot tho Codo. subdivision n, which gave the ?
Surrorznto tho right to set aside tho probate of
any will against which fraud was alleged, ana H
on this ground he wonld be compelled to up-
hold his former ruling that Mrs. Butlor waa aa 1
interested wltnoss, and her testimony in regard M '
to declarations of the docedont Inadmissible. H
The petitioner (Miss Rosnllo Butler), tho Sur- i
rogate added, herself assumed that tho Court 1
had jurisdiction. Of course that did not pre- B
Tent the counsol from questioning his jurlsdlo- I
(Inn nt tin ttmn II
Mr. Ohoato repliod that the section qnoted br
the Surrogate reforrod only to cases where
fraud bod been prnctlsod on the Court and not
In tho execution of tbe will itself. Tho Hnrro.
gato reluscd to modify his ruling, nndfl Mr.
hoato thon asked that Mrs. Bntlors examina
tion might be ndjournod until he could exam
ine the statutes further. Surrogate Ransom
said thnt If ho found ho hnd been mistaken in ;
his ruling later ho would chango itand Mr.
Choate could then, if he desired, examine Mrs. .
Butlor further. Mr. Choato wanted to take up
tho examination of other wltnessos, but conn- ,
eel for Judge Hilton objected to this until Mrs, f)
Butler should be disposed of, Mr. Choate said
fio would advise Mrs. Butler to execute a re
ease of hor share In tho agreement In order
to qualify as a witness under the Surrogate's
ruling. Surrogate Ransom said that there
could benoobjoctlon to hor testifying In that:
event, and counsel for Judge Hilton admitted
this to be bo. The hearing will bo continued!
on Monday.
The Old German Club Wakes Tfa to Totx
tho March or Improvement.
Tho Gorman Club Is the latest birr social
organization ta be quickened br the march of
Improvement In club life in the metropolis.
The club was founded in 1841, and Its member
ship Includes a great number ot the best
known bankors rnd merchants who come ot
good old German stock. For rears It has occn- i
pled a club houso by connecting the three old
fashioned houses at 13.15, and 17 WestTwenty
fourth street, overlooking the Madison Bquaro ,-'
Tho apartments, though oosy and home
like, have long since ceased, to be adequate to
the needs of the wealthy club members, and
arrangements hare now been made to secure a,
site i for a new building, either by purchase ot
land outright, or on a long lease, and build s '
substantial club house. It will be located
somewhere botween Twenty-third and Fifty
ninth streets and Lexington and Sixth ave
nues. Clubman William Btelnwar is active In '
tho work of securing the new site. President '
Mots ot the club is in favor of the new moTefj
A Forcer and Foci tire.
Saratoga, Dec. 12. Otis B. Thorn, son of
Stophon Thorn, on old and rich fanner
living near Orangervllle, a few mllea
from Saratoga, left his home last Satnr f
day, and it is to-day learned that he has fled to I
Canada, taking with him a largo sum of money, I
tbe proceeds of notes which ho has recently
bad discounted by tho banks In Schuylerville.
Saratoga, and Oroonvdch. His father's namo
on notes for $1,100, D. IL Deyo's on a note for
$1,000, and several others for various amounto
are declared to be forgeries. There are many
other notes bearing the namos of genuine en
dorsers. Noarly every man in the neighbor
hood and not a few In Greenwich and Saratoga
hold Otis Thorn's promises to par for various
amounts. The fugitive Is about 35 rears old.
He forsakes his wile and child, and forfeits his
share of his aged father's estate.
Policemen who Drink or hakveSaXaaty Tem
pers. Policeman Wolngardtnerot the West 126fJa
street station charged Policeman Dancredl ot lb EaeJ
SUty-terantti ttreet nation, before Commissioner atv
Clar yesterday, with calling him names. Dancredl .
aid be was In tho station home at the time of th J
lgd occurrence. Commissioner llcClar sent te ta
station nous for tbo record.
Capt. CUnchy ot th East Twenty-second trt sta
tion charged Policeman Richard Clarksaa with laarlag
the station houio while on rsserre duty. U said ha
had caught Clarkaon climbing orer the back (ones.
There havo been nine complaints against Clarkson.
8ergeant Linden of the East sixty lerenth stroet sta
tion accused Policeman McUnro of InUixloatlon. Uo- .
Enroe said that he had been handling th body of a tu
clde, and It bad giren him colli and mad him !
rousi so he took a drink of whiskey to brae up, aua
the liquor went to hi hsad. .
Policeman McUowan or ths Mulberry street station '
was tried for insubordlnstlon. Ho apologized to Cora
mlssioner atcclar, saylug that ha had a very nasty
Policeman Patrick Harrington of the Prine street
station waa arraigned on four complaints. Sergeant
Croea first charged blm with being oa poat at aa Hail
Houston street on Mnr.lU Tho neit day. at I0:tS a.
at., the Sergeant said, he came upon Harrington drunk
at ftroadwayand broom street. Croes took turn :ta
th station house, but hergeant Weston turned him out i
on poet again. Three hours later Croes found him. soil
nnar thelnttuencenf ilqoor. lu tbo saloon at eTasao
dougal street. Ih last oharg agalnat Harrington was
for falling to report at rolle 11 adquartrs for trial n
Hor. ai Harrington said that nta wile was sick, aaa. a
thatli drank to keep up hla apirits.
Fair In Aid or Working- Olrla.
A fair in aid ot the Working Girls Vacation
Society will b held in the assembly rooms of ths Metro
politan Opera House to-day, rrlday, and Saturday, from
2 until 10 P.M. Tho fair will offer many attractive
novelties for the holiday, aa wall aa a great variety of
nseful article, all of whlou will beaoloat rtasonabl
i.J,1'i;';IrJ'u.,,n clur charity that during ths
last summtr waath meana of giving a racatlon of two
weeks in the country to 410 girl, who were Mot to
boarding boo provided by Iho society. Thirty-two
,U vlsltfd reutlre nd had their railroad expenses
paid, and to others who wero unabl to lear th cltr .
Ih oclety gar I.T28 ticket to ulen Island, an septal
UnudswifridaforblpdurtafOuafalr. F ,
To Prove Jose Sevtlla's Will.
Coudert Brothers have commenced an action
in th bupreme Court to pror th right of Kraeitln
Barrenechta d rastor, under the will of her node, th
late Jose HTllla, to bis 1st residence, lea Wet Twenty
Mcond ttreet. Barilla', will it In Urn. Para. There are
forty-scran heir and sixty siren defendant to tljl. ac
tion, rasldtng In different parts of the world. Tb law re- i
quires usually that In such cases each person Interested
than be personally served with nolle of suit, Rurro
gats Kansom. a motion f Coudert Brother allowed
the service of nolle In this case by publication, and
copies of the nolle wer sent to lb defendant by mall.
The postage averaged nf ty fir cant on ach nolle. It
if "t "PcUd that thsro will b any oblecUea to the
Tbe Old Oooaycar IIomeeaa Horsed. 1
Tho old Ooodyear homestead, fronting on the
baylnNw Utiecht, waa destroyed by Are on Tuesday 1
morning. It waa owned by Mrs. Jlddl aerklnsof Nr 1
Vork. and had been occupied by her as a summer reel. 1
i.JfMu..A?.!14.iw,,e,!mfu ? '" only person loth I
"''ding at th time ot the Pre. Th dmc amounts
toB10,WM H
The CoininUsloneis Vludltate Mr. Costlgun. JV
The report ot the Commissioners of Ac- Ai
connu on th charges against Supervisor ef th cvy
fIfom.K OettUaa was rclvd by Haver Jlewlll
fi5$K?, I.r?r'ort M 1 vmoleatloa of tbaadmlauv
vuytody tiut lot latusal tat aartUM a) ii
. Id

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