Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 10, 1876, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 10, 1876 Page 4
Text content (automatically generated)

THE STRIKERS' PLOT. The Five Commissioners Determined to Probe the Case. SUMMING UP THE LOSSES, Huty Departure of Suspected Men from Jersey City. INTERVIEW WITH A STRIKER. Special police officers wore employed yesterday In appraising the damage dune lo property by the late ex plosion in Jersey Cuy ?lid Hobokeu. Though their I abort! have not' been more than half completed they buva already looted up an aggregate of $50,000. The claims range from $3 iu the lower section of the city to |t>,000 on the Heights. TIIK UAXAUK. The following items taken Irom Officer Thompson's notebook will itivo uu idea of the claims ol residents In Hie vicinity ol tlio explosion, embracing Palisado avenue, ProSj'Uct street, Waverley iireet, Reservoir and Oakland avenues:?Ma jor Harris, $5,0JO-, Colonel \V K. Rogers, IJ 000; Mr. C. F. Staples, Ji, loo (a low figure); Mr. Ueppenhelmer, $'.',000; Mr. William TuUsslg, $0,000; Mr. Hamlm, $360; Mr. Abraham Co I lord, f.'.OO; Mr. Charles J. Koe. $o,ikio; Mr. P. T. Cuiuherson, t l,ti.'jO; Mr. liaker, $1,360; Mr. Pettigrow, $1,600, Mr. Mortimer, $3,000; Mr. Honors, $200: Mr. Hunt morale r, $1,500; Mr. Maguiro, $500; Mr. J. B. McOeorge, $fiS0; Mr. Swan, $200; Captain Robinson, $100; Mr. J. Wright, $100; Mr. Benson, $300; Mr. Bookstaver, $3,900; Methodist church, near Ravine road, $2,000; Mr. Bcnce, $:U0; Mr. Hall, $100; Mr. Wolt, $115; Mr. Jotin Keller, $100. Iu the lower section of the city, especially drove and Erie streets, the labor <u appraisement Is more tedious ind the damage comparatively light. The total amount n tho Second precinct will be about $3 500. Many frivolous claims are presented, and charge.- tiro made lor all Ruris of glassware, from a kerosene lamp up to a nrge square of plutu glass. O'Sullivun's building, at .he comer of Twelfth and Grovo streets, wna damaged to the extent of $.'*>0; Mr. John Brady's build ing, $75; Carr's drUii store, $50; l'srk House, $100; ex-Freeholder O'Grady's store, $300; Mr. Jacob Warner's saloon, $300; Mr. Patrick Cro. niu's store, JlO'j; Freeholder Mcl'hillips' store. $100; public school, $50; umbrella factory. $200; Sheriff Lavorty's house, $300; St. Nicholas church, $300; Mr. Robert O'Ueime, $100; Mr. T, J. McDonald, $Sjo, Krio Railway paint shop, $300; Mr. Casey, $200, und many others. These buildings are situated a long distance Irom the scene of the explosion. The minor eases aro too numerous for publication. K very house an thu block irom Fourteenth to Fifteenth street, on the east side of Grove street, was more or less shut tered. TIIK LI(18TB KXTIXOUISllKD. Mr. Carr was standing iu his drug store, at the corner of Kikhth street, when the shock came. Tho lights were extinguished, and thu large plate glass In thu windows shattered. Half a dozen drug bottles tumbled Irom the shelves, one of them striking lutu above tlio inkle. In his consternation he cried out, "My God, I'm shot!" Tho injury inflicted wus very trivial, how ?ver. People were so stupeiied, even at tins long ills tauce, that they could not comprehend the nature of Ihc disaster lor a loug time. A woman ascending tho ?lairs In a tenement house was momentarily para ^ zed, and Imamucd that the Ico box had tumbled from the upper hallway. How the liouso of Mr. Abraham Collerd. w hich stands on the slope of the hill In an almost direct liue with and contiguous to tho magasiuti, escaped complete demolition is ono of tho Inexplicable Ickturcs of tho catastrophe. The marblo mantels are torn Irom the wails, but the Iramowork of the building, which Is of recent construction, rlung together tiruilv. the house ol Mr. Michael Maguirc, at the corner of'l'alisadv avenue and Prospect street, is literally disjointed. Ihu sides of the peaked root have parted company, and the sunlight beauis in on the upper lloor through a chink Irom one lo two Inches in width. Tlio staircase was torn away Irom tho wall to the width of two inches, makiug it perilous to ascend. The iramo work ol the building wus lifted Irom ihc bclck louuda tion and settled down again two luetics out of place. The bed In which Mr. Mugulre wits lyIns was plrfcrd close to the window, wlicu a storiu ol' bricks, dust and glass swept across It. Mrs. Mugulre received a sevi re cut on the top of tho head. Many other houses have yielded Irom the perpendicular. ACTION OK TMK AUTIIOKITIKX. Meanwhile the c.ty authorities are moving with com mendable promptness Mayor Sle-ller is in frequent consultation with Chief of Police Cliampney. The au thorities are puzzled as to the question ol liability lor the damage. Lawyers differ on the question whether the injured property owners cau recover damages from the city or Irom ttie contractor. Mr. McAndrew. Tho Fire Com in 1-lone ts held a meeting yesterday morning and disbursed the subject at great length. It was urged that if the contractor, after receiving permission irum the Fire Commissioners to store the explosive compound, violated any oi tlic conditions under which such |>crmlsslou wus granted, he is wlioliy liable lor any damage thai infill result Irom an explosion, llie grueral ruling of the Supreme Court of tlio Stato has been thai where statutory oflloet* aci within the scope ol the power delegated to thctn by the Legislature llie city cniiuot lie bel>l responsible in a cine like tho | present. Power* delegated by statute cannot be used to imperil the lives and pro|ierty ol the public. If the city be not responsible, then the question arises, IS r. IXTKAITOK M'AVDBKW HKSPO'tSini.K* It nut ho cannot Iki made liable Hu had a permit from the uitv to erect the magazine, and the <|unuiity of powder to be stored In it was limited by the Fire hnurd to twenty quarter cask* of twenty-live pounds each at oue time. Tho conditions were tulUlled as lar as thu coustructiou ol thu magazine was coueeruod, bu; the qu< suon remaining lor the Firo Commission ers to determine is whether the contractor com plied Willi the condition ill rcmrd lo the >|uaulity in storage. Some ol tho commissioners bold that thu contraetor is liable, lor in the case ol Vaughun vs. Ju looe, t'hiel Justice Tindall gave it as his opinion that '?u Soever introduced powder or explosive materials In a buiIdiiiis responsible lor llio damages occasioned by the introduction ot such dangerous substance*. II a per?on mixes thing* together winch alone are per fectly innocent, but which are liable lo cxpiode uu com ng int" toutact, lid is rcs|>on>-iblo lor tlie consu queuces, audit an explosion ousuishe must make good tlio damage. *' Alter careiully viewing the subject aud examining tho statute.-* beariug ou the case, the toilowiug reso lution was uuuniitiousiy adopted;? Resolved, That till- board inert r> a remm ttoe <>t tlio whole ou Wednesday evening, May in, at elg il e clock, lur tiir purpose <>f Invesiiiratlng ?? to tne cbum ami eircuai. .lame conn.', te<t with III* e*ol?si.Mi which incurred on baturdav eteiiiitg. Muy il, li*i.i, ea?t ol t*allsade a%eaue, rear Itavluc reatl . aid that In compliance with the city cbnilrr the l ily t lerk eo and be l? hereby iMur.ini to l? ?ue ll.a ? ubp<vuae? to such persons as It wa* be i.cewed ad vlsahlv to fcaee present al salil InTritijutlen : and tti it ail P?r?ot>? i.avlug say know ledge whatever ?t ihe occurrence or cllcemalaiif. ? couuected tbsrewitb be re<|iic?led lots pre<?M aad uwl jr. Tins course i?. after aM, Ihe most practical If not the ouiy solution oribe uilliculty. Not only will ihc ques tion ol re-i-ouk.bilily b.' thoroughly silled, but some clew may be obtained lo the perpetrator of Ihe Oendisn outrage. Ana just at this point it is proper lo recur to the ef Ion. being made by the Chief of Police, who asserts with contidehcc that lie is 0>< TIIK TRACK oe TUB mRrKTRATOKS. lie says thai Mc.tnlrew mid bim that ho had directed Mr. (lukley lo reniove the throe k<*(:* of glycerine in the ihovazmr, uml that he neglected to do it "If my order had been obeyed," saul Mr. McAn drew, "there would baNe been no trouble at all." Ouu ol the etnploves ol the company staled that he and his family had noticed a man wliu sat at one corner of the ponder bouse lor five or six hours on Saturday last, the day on which tho disaster took biace. lie tie ?cribed the man as ot average si/. , li^lil complexion and smooth lace, which bore marks ot smallpox. Me was dressed iu ? brown ?uu. He is now mlrsiug. hut il ls staled b\ the police that he, with several others, have leu tor italiimore. Ttie keeper of the magazine, George Byrnes, who was re|>orted mining, was seen on Mouuay, und lie di<l nol .oul. at all w* lie had b?-?-u injuied by the explosion. The story i>>ncerii'ug hi* death wsi a Action. When askod concerning the powder which was in the storehouse at the time of the rxpiosiou he said that there wi re tour kinds m il to Ins khowl< 0|io. t hese wire rcudroik. the vukau |m>w tier, and several keg? ot ordinary black powder, and a quantity ol powder the nature aud n:mc ot which was to tnin unknown, sll slowed away in boxes. Mr. McAndrew, in an?wer to the question whether he had received auy information which would aid the polic* in iheir st-aiuh, replied, "I nave just learned shortly alter ten o'clock ou Saturday night the watrliruan Who was on duty at tne magazine went into the tunnel about l.?'0 leet on an errand, and 1 mu of op.uion that during h<s ab sence the conspirators did their work." He r?iterated his belief that the explosion ?ai the work ol the strikers. He sanl. In answer to a ques tion put by Chief Charo;>ney'-There wore six keg* of black powder aud inree boxes ol rendroek powder in tbe magazine. This would amount lo about ^jprniniis in all Hue case of the rend rock powder would make uoarly the same detonation and concuss on as was made by the whole. Mv belief is thai the black powder was bred, and its explooion exploded the rend fock. 1 feared treicliery, and tad told Mr. Oakley n> take Ihe powder secretly out of tne masar ne and store It la it* various tool houses, but he lorgot to do so. > Ou other occasions, when strikes * ere on, I have pur sued this plan, .iiul nave also ?iorud lb* powder ou the river in j boat." A Rl-MAKKAULK FACT. i 'no very remarkable i-? t in connection with tbo ex plosion c iu.ii to light vcsterUy. It is averted posi tively tbal the men within tho tunnel on Saturday uiglii did uot bear ihe explosion. a sratsau's tukoev. A lluuut reporter, in bis meaudcrings on Jersey City Heights yesterday, encountered one o< tho strikers, wlio thus poured out hi* wrath:?"I'M s?eu you l>eioru round here, youug fallow. You write for the Herald, 1 believe." "Occa sionally," waa tbo reply; "but might 1 ask if you are particularly interested in my occupation t" The h How, bracing hitnself up, blustered out"H <.11, no oflbnce. fr end, tbat'i neither hero nor there, but I want to tell you mat the Ui.KAi.n is wrong when it ?ay? that auy man ever blew up tlut place; now, fir, It's a damned lie; it couldn't he done. U'a not sa" Seeing Hat tho man's ludignattou wu reaching the boiling point tho reporter mildly interpolated:?'*1 should hope ^o most heartily, but I should i>e glad to hear yonr view oi tho ai: air." Tho mau then launched out tuto a dissertation on tbe properties ol every conceivable explosive compound, seemed to grow taller a* hi* vaulty was occasionally ttckled withcompliments. 'Spuntaunuscnmbttdcbuh. ?all he, bringing li s tint with a terriltc thud against a telegraph pole, "1 tell yon, mr, waf thecauseol tho whole of it; but it sarves ould Mack right, he's too nunc to poor men. " I he reporter suggested that perhaps Mime canning, mischievous rat unght have bored* hi- way underground Into the malaxate, nibbled oif the cud of a cartridge, inserted the cap and (use and "Oh. how Id on now, my friend ; don't take mo for a fool; that'* too ililn.'1 interrupted tbo striker, with a know tig wink. ? Hul," said the reporter, m conclusion. "should tho police lay bands ou that rat (vinphalicaUy) it will never bore auolher hole. What do you say*" At this |K)int I'nnr other sinker', who liail oomo up and manifested deep interest hi ihe dialogue, moved un easily, ami betrayed such an expression that the writer was not particularly inclined to await an answer to bis last interrogatory, and he withdrew. THE ELEVATOH ACCIDENT. A large number of people visitod the scene of tbo elevator catastrophe at the loot ol Ferry strcot, Hobo ken, yesterday, but all signs of the accident had dis appeared and the cars w ere running as usual As to the cause df the accident thero is a <|UtsUon of veracity beivveon William Sponcc, the "truckman" at the root of the elevator, who denies that he gave the signal lo start tho car up tho elevator, and John Do Uovoise, tho engineer at tho top of tlio elevator, who maintains that the electric bell rang in his olhco lor bun to start it. S|ieiicc says that tho Jarring of the car ruunlng on the wooden platform may have started tbe electric bat tery aud given the signal to start. Tbo matter is being Investigated by Mr. .1 jhu H. Uoun, President ol tbo Hudson County ltailroad. a number ol pontile aro airaid to iravel on tho railroad. Mr. llonn stalest how ever, lliat measures have been taken to prevent a repe tition ol the accident. Hopes areentertained that Mm 'l'homas Mickea.-, may recover, but bur condition is still very critical. i'iie deluiis given tn yesterday's Hknald of tho cataslr. phu leave but little additional to be said on the subject. Reports were circulated daring yesterday that some of the victims had died from their Injuries, "but they proved on investigation to be incorrect. Dr. Stout, County Physician oi Hudson county paid sev eral visits to tho Charity Hospital at Jersey City to attend Mr. Julius Helta, ol No. Uri Washington street, who remains iu a very critical condition. The major ity ol tho victims are improving. "Mrs. Catharine Hastings, ol No. 5W l'allsade avenue, 1 Jersey City, Ib iu a slightly unproved coudltton, but at Mines alio is dolirious. She wo* thrown out of tho middle ol tho car, throueh the rear door, against the dashboard. Frank (iehring, of No. 1<>B New York ave nue, who hud several ribs broken, was slightly easier yesterday, and it Is hoped may recover. Mrs. Dunn, ot l'alisauo avenue, not previously reported, is slightly injured WHAT TUB SUPBItnrrKtt&BKT 8AV8. i A Hkhalu reporter called on Mr. Ooeijt, the superln 1 tended ot ihe Norm Hudson Railroad Company, yes | icrday, to inquire about the elevator disaster of tlio previous evening. Mr. (loetz said he bad looked into (lie uccident, and did not think It had been caused by uny one desirous of "gelling square" with the com pony for injuries real or imaginary. Before the cur was fairly on tbe truck the engineer heard a signal and started the olevalor. Immediately the car com menced to slide backwards, and tlio horses, looting tho , strain, pulled against it, but without avail. The car tell into the pit, pulling tho horses with It. It Is not known how ihe signal was given to start the elevator, 1 ami the truckman In charge denies that ho struck the belt. If it wore not 'or ilie strain tho horses put upon i the traces when they lelt the car descending the acci dent would doubtless havu proved much more dis astrous. A singular circumstance in connection wltb the lull of tho car into the pit. which Is about sixteen feet deep, wns that not n single pano of glass in any of the windows was broken. Tho roar platlorm ouly was smashed and tho bonnet overhead, covering tbo driver. None of tho injured passengers had died up to tbo time the writer talked with Mr. Uootz. THE 4'MIKADO'S EMPIRE." HISTOBY OF JAPAN BY AN AMERICAN?THE CL'BXOMH, BKLIUION8, L1TKBAXUJU AND GAMES OP THE PEOPLE. Tbo Messrs. Harper Urotliors bare In press a work ou Japan, entitled the "Mikado's Empire," and from tbe perusal ol' a low advance shoots it will, no doubt, provo an Instructive history oi tbe people of this inter esting Asiatic nation. Tbo author, Mr. <M". E Qriflls, now of New York, bad an abuudant opportunity of ! windy iuif llie Japanese, their manners, customs and re ligions, as also of visiting famous places but seldom 1 reached by foreigners. He was enabled to do this be eause of his position as teacher In tbe Government ? College of Kukui,* n city in the province of Echizcti, | and also thai of professor In tbe Imperial College of I Tokia Mr. liriffls arrived in the Land of the Rising Sun ! In December, 1S70, when he at once proceeded to ; Fukni, and there remained until September, 1871. At 1 that time tbo feudal system was abolished and ; tbo governmoDt centralized at Tokio, in the ' person ol tbe Mikadn. Tho 1'rioco ot Kchixen was coinpoiled to resign his pojvor, and retire to private life, when ihu auliior, upon the invltu . Hon ol the Japaneso Mimtter ol 1'ubllc Distraction, ac cepted the professorship in the Imperial College. In January, lS7:i, be set out iroui Pukui on tbo journey to Tokio, and in tins trip traversed nine provinces, lie lived in the Japanese capital lor two years ami a halt, . w itnessing in daily detail the wouderiul changes thai are makiug Japan a new uauon. Al every opportunity during tins lime ho visited adjacent province* to studv the people, and inspected famous shrines, temple*, bai lletioids, oastles, anil tbe tnauy classic spots made tnein orable by Japanese history, the story ol which trips are , ; told in an exceedingly pleasant manner. While Mr. tirtllis gave particular attention to everything that be I thought would interest an American regarding the ! mind, temper and uaturu of ihu Japanese, .t seems ' that lie did not overlook the sports and amuscroc-niH ot i tbo |>eoplo. He rotors bo.ti to the indoor ami outdoor games ou repeatedly saw played, ot iho latter beiug polo, railed "dak u'' in Japanese, wnich is very ancient in that land and extremely popular. He <U scrtbo* a game in l'tikut al which he was present, and as Ins de scription inay not bo uninteresting u is given, us under: ? "Among tho games played in public is 'dakiu' (polo), which is very ancient in Japan. Alt immense crowd of spectators, l'rinco, Princess, lords and ladies, gentle men, people, priests and students, gathered inside tbo riding course to see the gamo of 'dakiu' played. I had one of the best seals given me in the pavilion occupied by the daitnlo and tils gentlemen in waning. Everybody w?. dressed handsomely, the weather per iod, the so ue animating. Judges and scorers were in ceremonial dross. At the signal, given by a tap of u bell, twelve players mounted. Al the nexi they rode into the lists, salutod the 1'rlnce and Judgos, and pro ceeded to tbo end ol tho course, rauging themselves in ludt.ui tile, wnh tbeir horses' heads to Iho wickets, winch were two bamboo polos with a cord across them, about tot. ieel Irom the ground. "The rival parties, six players In cach called them ?elves the Uonjl and ilie lleikA. The Uetyi wore unite, tnu lleiko red hata, according to the colors of the undent Hairs. Kacb player bad a long bamboo j slick (Spoon) like a shepherd's crook, with network ol cord. tin tbo ground, in two rows at the side, aud extending in front ol the r.ders, wore scveniy-two red and while balls. The whites were to throw the red balls over and through the wicket, tbe reds lo throw tbe whiles. Halls over Iho lists outside the wickets were tossed back again, Each party was to ? oppose tbe other. Tho red (lag waved on tne right ! wicket pole, the ?hn? ou tho lull. "At tbo signal, given by a wave of the Judge's Ian, bolb parties rode nimbly up the lists, picking up ihu tails mid tlmgiug them over the wickets, if they could. The leaders having reached Iho wickets, and a number of balls having been throw n over, and others I scattered over the Held, turned back '.o opposo each other, and then the game grew intensely exciting. It was shinny on horseback. Skilful handling ot tho horse, a* well as ol the crook, waa noicssary. Tbreo riders were dismounted. Occasionally a man was hurt, flic collision ot excited aulmals against each other was ;r. <|u>nt I lie balls llcw backward and forward, up and do.?n. Einilly, there was hut one ball toll. Twelve men and horses contested lor it. Tbe Hcik<* won the nrst ?-?ame. having thrown all tbe thirty-six white nails over their wiekst, while the Uenji had three red balls lell on Iho ground. Tbreo games were played, the i.etiji winning two. Tho prises, awarded by tho l'rince, were a roll of silk, a heltnel, a porcelain \a*e and autograph scrolls. ESSEX COUNTY (N. J.) OFFICIALS. The republicsn majority of the Essex County (X. J.) Court ol Chosen freeholders have decided In caucus to reduce some of the official salaries. They have also sgreed upon tho following odlccrs.-?Director, Elias 0. Doretims, East Orange; Collector, l'hllnnder S. Pier sou, Caldwell; t'lerk of the Ho .rd, Oba Woodruff, New ark ; Auditor, Jabes 1L Ha/ard, West Orsugc; Counsel o; tbe Hoard, Jubn W. Taj lor. Newark; Couuty Physi cian. Dr. Leslie D Ward, Newark; Jail Physician.'Dr. Henrf A. Kornrmsnn. Newark; Pnysk-ieit of County Insauo Asylum, Dr. J. A l roes, Newark; Superintend ent of tounty Insane Asyiuiu, Major John Leonard, Newark. Member ot Road Hoard. James Peck. Ksit Orange; Engineer of the Hoard, James Owen, Newark. Ihu mam contest was over County Physician, the old officer l<oini throw n overboard. Uu salary is reduced irom $1,100 to 11.20a LEXINGTON RACES. SECOND DAY OF TUB HFUIKO MEETING OF THE KENTUCKY AMOCUTIOS ?BIU< BBCCI AKD i BOB WOOIXKY THE WINKKK8. Lkxinuton, Kjr., May 9, lb"d The track wan In flrat rate condition for racing thin aflrrnoon, uud fast Mine wwi anticipated. The weather vu not pleasant, however, tlio sky being overcast, while a cold wind swept through the standi, chilling ? the spectators, who waro there In great number*, and, , notwithstanding the drawback, enjoying the racing ^ gr?*Uy. KKXTCCKV'a ?ACISO iu*to*y. This it the fiftieth spruit meeting of Hie Kenti cky Association, but uono ol the original members ol the organisation wero on the ground to day, only one, it ui wtld, being now allvo. The hiatory of racing at tbia placo. the home and hoadquartera ol the greater number of the fastest and best horses ever produced tu America^ ilnto* back to the time when l.cxiiigton contained but "00 inhabitant*, or, in tnc year 17*7, ubout Ave vcars before was admitted as a Siaie into the 1 Union Itacing wan kopt up nearly every year from I that time until 1N12. the commencement of the war, I whon the Lexington Jockey Club wan organized and held regular meetings until lx2tf. Then the present association was formed, with William Pruchard, President, and John Wirt, Secretary. Krom i i that lltuo until now, with the exception j ol the spring of 1HB3, there have been two meetings a year. The track, stands ( snd surroundings cannot bo much surpassed on any race course in America, and as for enthusiasm while the horses are contending nothing llko the shouting is ever heard anywhere else. TO WAY'S KTEST8. Two contests were nil that came off to day, yet they ! were enough to saiisly the crowd, as they were closely eontested irom beginning to end, tho best horses win ning In cacii race, although not the favorites MILK UKATH. Tho Urst raco on tho card was for a purse of $UiO, niile heals, tho starters being II. J*. Met;ruth's bay ! liorso Aarou l'enniugtou, S. J. Salyor's Drown coll Bill I llruce, by Knquircr, dam Aurora llaby, 4 years old; A. Keene Klchards' chestnut Ally Sallio Garduer; J. j I Murphy's bay gelding Wur Jig, and T. J. Megihbcua ' bay lilly Novelty, by Leamington, dan; Notice. Aarou I 1'eniilngton atid Sallio Garduer sold lor even money at ] I tue start the others bringing but nominal rates. first Wear.?Sallio Gardner got away with the lead. War Jig second, Knl Bruce tmrd, Novelty lounb, I'cu- | nine'on fifth. Going around tho upper turn Novelty \ ran to ilie Ironi und showed the way to the qnarier , pole War Jig second, ilio others being parallel sumo ; distance away. The horses ran in this manner down tho backstretcb and past the hall rntlo polo. Thev were very close together i around Ihu lower turn, Novelty show iug the way by a j len''ih. f'omiug into the homustretch BUI Bruce cbal lenged Novelty lor the load, and alter a very lino | struggle Bill Bruce wou tho Ueut t>y a longih. Novelty aecoud, lour lengths iu Irout ol Sallio Gardner, who was lour lengtus in advance ol War Jig, and Aaron Pennington lifth. Time, Srcond that. ?l'entiington and Bill Bruoc alternated in tho bolting as iavontes. Hill Bruce was Oral swa>, War Jig second, Sallio Gardner third, Novelty lourth, Asron l'entiington filth. At tho quarter poie Aaron l'enniugtou showed in Iront t>y a hosd, Bill Bruco second. Sallio Gardner third, War Jig lourib, Novelty I 1 tilth. Aaron Penuington and Bill Hruco raced head I ' and head to the half mile l*>le, but climbing the hill j : Bill drow away, and at the three quarter polo wae a , length iu trout or Pennington. An exciting atrugglo j ! up the home stretch and Bill Bruce won the race by a 1 I length and a hall in 1:44. 1'enntBglon was tbree ' lengths ahead ol War Jig, Novelty lourth, Sallio Gard I ncr til tit. OSK MII.K AMD A HALF. i The second race was n handicap sweepstakes, for all : ages, ono mile and a bull. Six came to the post. These j ! were H. 1*. McGraili's bay coll Cbosuponke, with 10s up- J A Griusteau's cbestuut horae Monmouth, ; llil ?>?.'; Kwalt k Swiney's chestnut tlliy Ktnnia Cobb, I 107 lbs. ; A. Hull'ord'sbav golding KutleldfW7 IbK ; liobin- j ' sou, Morgan & Co. ? browh tilly Gyptis, 104 IbF.. and i J C Murphy's brown colt Bob Woolley, 110 lbs. Ches apeake had the call slightly in tho betting, Monmouth I uccood choice, Kmma Cobb third in tavor, tho oiuws I selling well up at equal llguros. I ho horses ' had a capital start aud ran up the h.ll j from tho hall mllo polo, lapped on each other, Enfield showing in frout, Cbo?a|?cake second, Bob Wooley third, Luima Cobb lourth, Monmouth tilih, , I Gyplls sixth. By ilie nine they re?clie4 the three quar ter polo and lurned into tho quarter stretch sotne changes had taken place which wero ol no particular moment, as tliero was hardly daylight betweeu auy ol them. A merry run brought EnUold, Chesn I peiiko and Monmouth to the score in the order i given, with a short head separating them, Hob Woolloy lourth, close up, Gyptis Uflli, Luuna Cobb ! sixth. There was but little change around the turn. ! and when tho horses passed the quarter pole Kniield still had the best of it, Chesapeake second. Bob Woolloy ! thud. Gyptis lourth, Monmouth lifth and Kinnia Cobb : last Tho positions were not altered frdrn this point to ! the half-miiu polo, but when tho horses be i gan to climb the hill the leader, Kniield, j iiuioklv shot his bolt and retired to the 1 rear, 'Boh Woolley going qnlcklv up and taking , the lead, followed by Cnesapeake, Gyptis third, faiiitna ; Cobb fouith, Moumouth iitlh. Kntteld sixth. Tne* i camo into the homestretch in the order given, and 1 raced homo In that way, the contest lying solely bc ' tween I'hosapoakc ami Hob Woolley, and they hail a i very excitiug struggle ail the way to the wire. Bob i Woollev winuiug the race by two lengths, Chesapeake ! second, two lengths iu Troni ofGyptls, who was a length in advance ol Kmma Cobb, Monmouth fifth, Kntield I sixth. The time ol the tulle and a hall was 2:39?. ; SUMMARY, LikISOTon, Kv., Mav u, 187G?Sasik Day or m ! Fl'KIXl .MKKTI*U OK TIIK KKNTfCKY ASSOPI ATIO.t? * IKST j Hack.?Purse ol Hk<t?, for all ages; *UIK> lo tl.e hint horse and $50 to tho second; mile heats. G. J. Salyer's br. e. Hill Bruce. 4 years, by hu ginoer, dam Aurora Raby, 1(?4 lbs 1 1 H. f. Mctiratli'sb. h. Aaron 1'enniHgtDo, a yeara, bv Tipj>erary, dam I.ucy Fowler, 110 lbs 6 - J. N'lurphy's b. g. War Jig, aged, by War Dance, dam l>ixie. 111 Iba * * T. J. Megibbcn s b. f. Novelty, 4 years, Ity I.earn iugtoti, darn Novicc, 101 lbs % ? A. Keen* Richards' cli. I. Sallic Gardner. 4 yearn, by Vandal, darn Cbarloite Tbomp^on, 101 8 5 Tumi, 1 ;4il \ ?1:44. Sa*k Day?Skoond Rack.?Handicap sweepstake*, for all ages; $100 entrance half lorieit; $'J0 ii de elared; weight# annouueed Fcbruarv 1 und declaration* made March 1; $400 added by association; socoud horse to save his slake; one mile and a hall. James C. Murphy's hr c. Bob Woolley. 4 years, by imported Leamington, dam Item, by Lexington, llo lbs X H. V. McGraih'sb. r. Chesapeake, 4 years, by I-c\ melon, dam Hoxano, by Imported Chesterfield, 108 * Robinson, Morgan ?t Ca'i hr. f. Gyptis, 4 years, l>y imp. Australian, d?m Mazurka, by Lexington, 104 lbs a Kwalt A; Swiuey s ch. I. Kmma Cobb. 4 yeara, by Planet, dam Cordelia, by Lexiugtou, lot lbs 4 James A. Grinstcad's ch. h. Monmouth, years, by War Dan e, dam Saratoga, by imp. Kulgnt or St. George; lis ? A. Huiord'a b. s,. Kntield, 4 years, by Knquircr, dam tho dam of Cropland; 07 lbs 0 Tune, 2:110^4. TO-1IA* 8 RACKH. The usual frequenters of tbc pool rooms were present last night with their racing guides In hand picking out tho winnora. The ds?h of two nnd one-eighth tnllea between Ten Broeck and An slide* oreaiod quit* good betting, tho toriucr having a slight call The colt race was also pretty liberally patronized, as nouo of the youngsters was made a strong lavorile. Tbc following pools were sold :? DASH TWO AND OSKItAI.V MILK."?FOfit YBAKfl. Kelly'I. JukutoHt. Tkomat'. Ten Broeck ju eu jo so 2o Arislides. 4."> 50 40 4j 20 Ull.l nK vTS? TURKS YKAKS. PallR.i*ian -?'> 40 40 40 2ft Tillv IJrent JO ;?1 ltt 20 20 llullion 14 24 10 17 20 Ksglet 12 18 13 18 1ft l.srgimrau 8 12 la 12 15 Sal} ua, b. 1. 0 10 13 12 10 BELMONT PAKE. CLusrNO or pushes for thk inaugural TROTTING M KITING. rniLAnKLHUIA, Pa., May 0, 1670. Tbc pursca (or tbo inaugural trotting meeting at Ilel tnoul Park, near this city, which commence* on lb* 30 tb Inst, and continue* eight days, close to-morrow with tbo secretary, George I*. KMr d,e, at tbo l.a l'lerro House. Mxtcen purses aro on tb? program me, of a claas to auit all trotters. on lb* llrs( day the a|K?rt bo Riua wltb a purse ot $3.0u0, for the 2:22 rltw, divided Into three parts, giving $1,MJ0 to the first, $;kk) to lb* second and $UW to the third. The secoBil event will be among tbc '1:9V horses, for a purse of $2,000, of which amount $1,2*>U will go to tho nrsi horse, #?no in the second and lo tho third. for the second day, May 31, there is a parse of $2,000, tor the 2:2ti dyers, nnd a purse or $, for greea horee*. which will givo the clipper* m embryo a chance to make themselves known; |t>oO goes to Ilia titst hone, $3>m? to tbe second nnd ft00 to the ibird. On the third day, June 1. the 2:20 class will meet and take the measure of each other lor a $?00 purse, end then ike 2 horses w ill have a purse ot $t.OOO t? trot lor. on the lourth day, June 4, there la a purs* 01 $1,000 lor 240 horses, sn<t one ot $3,000 Ireo lor all There will then be a rest ol three days, and on June 0 business will I* resumed with a $3,000 purse lor tbe 2 22 class and a fl.wo purse lor tbc 2 32 burses. On ibr sl*th day. June T, there is a parse of 12,000 for tbe 2:24 horse* and $1,000 lor double team*. On tbo seventh day, June 8, there is a |>ur*e ef f2.0<)0 lor ih* 2 "J* horses and $l,uOo lor 2:30 under the saddle. Tbe meeting will conclude on June u, when a pane of $1,000 is offered for the 2:40 class, and a grand parse of $4.0t*> lor tree for all, wbicn will give $2,400 to lb* ?rat hone $1,200 to tbe sotoud and $400 to Um thirl JOCKEY CLUB BETTING BOOKSL The latest odds ollercd and taken at the American Jockey Club rooms on thu principal events to be ran during the spring meeting at Jerome Park are a* fol lows: - WITIIKKa STAKKH?OXB MILK? Rf* JVJCB 3. Hrotherto Uaseett. 2 to 1 l.illie Belle 18 to 1 freebooter 3 to 1 Suiuna. ? to 1 R.iruuet 6 to I liuilnaslau 0 to 1 fiddlestick A to 1 Aigeriuu 10 to 1 Ql??< 10 to 1 Maidstone colt.... 10 to 1 lismbino 10 to I Eleanor colt 10 to 1 Suuburst 0 to 1 Jouipber 10 to I Viceroy 7 to 1 Panic colt 10 to 1 I'aitor 7 to 1 Revolver coll...... IStol Sister to Miluer... 8 to 1 Cornucopia *.'0 to 1 j Cuamadc Ully 0 to 1 Duudreury ttiiol , UKLMOXT STAKlCS?UKX MII.K AM) A HALF ? MS JINK 10. ! Brother to Bassett. 4 to 1 f redenrktown 10 to 1 Sult ina tt to 1 Waco 10 to 1 1 liarouct 0 to 1 .tlfcruic 10 to 1 j J>ail::asian " to 1 Verona Ally 10 to 1 | fiddlestick 7 to 1 Crab Orchard l'i to 1 , Ambush 7 to 1 Ked Coat 14 to 1 Doi.ougli S to 1 1'asior V to 1 Sister to Miliar.... 9 to I Killarney 0 to 1 WfcSTCHKSTBR CIH?TWO Mll.fcS AMI) Jl'XK H. Victory <*>lt 15 to 1 Hay flower coll.... 15 to 1 hanTiUo IS to 1 WahaWah JO to 1 Vt'AHTKK? KC* Kildare 8 to 1 James A 8 to 1|w 8 to 1 Jcmpbvr 10 tu 1 Retriever. 12 to 1 Viator 4 to 1 St. Martin. 6 lo 1 Big >auily 0 to 1 Griustcau ; to 1 Mntlle A 0 lo 1 KlngBoti 6 te 1 tnrtnuii htakks??tjto ictts* axi> tiirxb-cicartkrs RC'X JUNK 17. Olitipit, 4 years. ll.'J lbs 3 to Antilles. 4 yert s. 11N llis o to Miimpene. 5 your-, 124 tt#n 5 to Viator, 4 years, 118 lb* 6 to Tom Ochiltree, 4 years, lis lba..... U to I)'Artagnail, 4 years. US lbs 6 to Madge, ft year*! lll? lbs 8 lo Atrou I'vtiuiugiou, 6 yean, 124 Iba. K to tiriustead, d years, 124 Him 8 to Nettie Norton, o years, 110 lbs 10 to Atlllu, ft years, W4 lbs. 10 to THE DAILY COACH. N'kvt York, May 7. 1870. To tub Kuitok or tiik Hkrai.d;? 1 like tbo idea of the Oelancey Kane coach. It la llboral, enlightened and original Ho gtvea every ote J tbe pleasure of coaching, and the hundreds tbal wit* ! ness the depurturo every morning enjoy the tbmg in i |deu Just us much, perhaps, as they who are uiouutcd i ou top lor tho rids. Did you never loci sot Did you j never nee a pleasant party go oir while you stood look- | ing ou .uid admiring and onjoying tbeir going oil, just an much as il you were there auioug them r Ccruuuly you did, because you have been ana cuu go again I be Ideu ol the Kune coach was well conceived and put in practice. It has not u Hellish mgrudWnt In il, and that's thu beauty ol it. Nuthmg could t?o more whole soulod or serial?au Institution in itself, a boon to the people. The participant* luel independent, as ail pay their way and are under no obligations. This is uu Kuglish idea and a good oue. J. H. COACHING IN ENGLAND. , ? BWIVDIO AM OLD BOUTE^-MB. CABLTON VIO lOB UMXH'S KNTKBPB18B. To THV EltlTOR or TUB IxiSUOlfc.Sl'ORTBVAM:? The unusual success that lost year attended the Reading and Windsor coach has inducod oue of the most spirited members of the Koad Club to make a venture tbls season that ia lar beyond all such speculations; buti am induced to believe It must turn up trumps from having watched the careful training of six of the linest teams of burses, in e\|iectati6n ol tho 1st of May. Ou that day Mr. Carlton Victor 111ytli intends start ing from Harebell's White Hcrso Cellar lor Oxford, taking by the way Maidenhead, Windsor, Keadieg, and so by I'angbourno to oxford, a journey that since the old coaching days has become unkuow u. When I remind your renders that on the concluding day ol the Heading and Windsor coach Mr. Blyth was greeted throughout the last mile of his Journey by a cheering mob estimated at 20.000 people, it will bo seen that the Heading folks look forward with no small de gree ol anxiety to this veuturo, mid kuowiug, as 1 do. tliut the coaclunau ranks among tbe lirst crack wlitps i ot the day, and always carries out the motto, ??I'ubll- I rum boiuira private eat prmi'rrendum," to the letter, ! there c.iu bo small doubt ol his achieving the highest i eucccss. 1, at any rate, am but loo willing, liom au ! ajrrerahle recollection of many happy hours spent in | Iiih society on the box. to wish him all the success and support be so rightly duservaa. H. 8. M. Ukadixu, Anril 21. NEW YACHTS. John Driscoll, of Greenpoiut, will od Saturday next launch a new sloop bo lias boon building (or Messrs. Baker aud others, of the Williamsburg Yacbt Club. Sho Is, It Is tbougbt, likely to provo a flyer, and will causo such boats an the Maude, Sawyer and others to look to thoir laurels In tbe coming Centennial Regatta. Her dimension* are:?Length, 27 feet 10 inches; beam, 11 feet 10 inches; depth a loet 2 inches; centre board, lOfoeL She will carry jib and ma>nsail. Her mast will be 41 leel; boom, 40 feet, and nad, 2) reel; Jib. 28 left loot. Her mils aro making lor her by John Sawyer, who will bend thorn next week. * illiam Korce. of Keyport. L. I., yesterday launched the sloop he has lieeu building lor Mr. Stewart, or tbe New York Yacbt Club. Her spars and rigging are ail set up. and lier sails will be bent to morrow. She goes into (u>mtiilssiou on Saturday. Her dimensions have already been given in tbo H skald. YACHTING NOTE. The Taclit Meteor is now anchored off the club house at Staplcton. The earner yacht Mohawk still lies at tho Coast Wrecking Company's wharf, with her sails bent, and considerably beautified throughout, nearly ready to go into commission. MERCANTILE LIBRARY ASSOCIATION. The annual meeting of the Mercantile Library Asso ciation was hold last evealng at Clinton Hall. In the absence of the President tbe chair was occupicd by the Vice President, Mr. William H. Gulon, Jr. Tbe report showed thai tho receipts for the year nmoiin ed to ftft4,007 02, and tfie expenditures lor the satue period wero $34.1*03 ?t2. The amount expendod lor books was $il,32t> 44. Tho number of active and subscribing members now on the roll is 8.360. Tbe total number nl persons entitled to tbe use or the library, including editors and Clinton Hall stuck holders, is 10,277. Tbu uumber of books circu lated during the year was 1?X>, VJu. Tbo total numlier of volumes at wescnl tn the library is 183,450. The report showed the association to be in a must flourishing and satisfactory condition. It alno con tained the information that the Clinton Hall Association had' added S.30A volumes to tbe library uurimt tho past year, lite amount or contingent land on hand toward a new building is $37,108 07. The report was adopted after some discussion, during which some members sought to arraign the directors lor giving Hie use ol the library far one month last yeaf to the Messcrs. Leavitt to hold a book sale. It was explained that tho room was giveu at tho request Of the Clinton Hall Association, to whom the library is inuuii indebted. An election tor oAccrs will be ncld uckt week. A STARVING COMMUNICANT. New York, May 9 18TflL To th? Kditor or thk Hkkald:? 1 wish to lay before yo-ir readers the case of an educa ted lady, a native of England and ? communicant of the Kpltcopal Church, whoso misfortune* appeal for a public hearing. This lady has been at work In this city for tbe past eight years, and during that time has been a regu lar commnieant ol Trinity church, never missing a ser vice except in ca.<c ol sickness. In the early part of the winter her work gave oat and sbo was reduced to tbo point of starvation. In bcr extremity she went to tho Rev. Dr. Dlx, rector of Trinity church and stated her eaao. Kor six weeks nothing but dry bread bad passed her Hps, except when Invited to a friend's labia Pi. Dlx heard bor story and asked for her references, and told her to return, she gave as references some merchants in high stand ing uown town. A week or two afterward the lady culled agaiu on the rector, and he said "he really had not had time to investnjaio her case, he bad boeii so busy.'' The lady had relied on his help and was thus loll in a worse condit.011 lhau be ore. I)r. U:x said, moreover, that he did 1101 see how he could help her; j be could do nothing personally. He was then asked It he could not send Iter to some ladies of tbu church who would glv* her help. "Oh, no," be replied, "I oabtioi do that sort of thing." And so the comtnuui < ant of eight years' standing waa refused all help and even sympathy. By means 01 other friends snd help tbo lady strug- ' gled through the winter, someday* haviog a craat, at other times baying nothing. About two weeks ago she determined to givo public readiugs (having done this successfully betore), and wont to l>r. Dix again to secure his aid. Uo then mid he ceald not engage In tnat sort of work and reterrcd her to one ol his ' curates,'' Mr. Hitcbiuga, ol trinity church. Tho latter gentle man did nothing. l>r. Dix took two tickots, so did one ol his vestry men. Thie seemed to be all that tho parish could do. further assistance was absolutely re 1 used. Now, Mr. Kditor, why is it tbat Trinity cburcb, Willi ita immense wealth, Is unable or unwilling to as sist 11a suffering communicants * It aaem* simply out rageous that a 1 hurch lo which large bequest* were lelt in order to enable it to take care of its poor should ab solutely refnse help to the bilpleaa. Though it due* refuse It cannot ho ibatour |>eople of wealth will per mit this lauy to longer need bread. Who will supply her with temporary aid aad work lor the future? Tbe c rcumsisuees of the caaa are lully known 10 C. D. Keilotg, No. 104 Broadwaj, to whom any contribationa may be sent, or to Uij Hiati.p office. KTIhCOPAUAX. POLITICAL NOTES. The Covington Star says the race for the Senate la Georgia will be between Norwood anil HUL The Griffin iVnci addi the name of Governor Snub lo the Iwi. Tho Washington correspoadfut of the Button Herald says of Judge Durli aa a democratic candidate for Pre*idem"He is a bare possibility, as Mr. Adams is on the republican side, hardly more." The Charleston (S. C.) Xewt ami Cemrier says that the white cttiseus of death Carolina, with very tew exceptions, are anli-redieafe. They are not deaiocrata, as men are democrat* In the North and West, where the Slate governments are to hoanst hauls, and politi cal principles alone are Involved lo an electoral can vass. The priinary ohjoct of party organization Is the well being, security and prosperity of tha people. Thst Is what tbo white ctttsons of South Carolina seek when they enroll themselves ss democrats. To tbst they steadily look, upou that their eyes are lixed, and they will not consent to have their Interests Jeopar dized for the gratification of any set of extremists or doctrinaires. St. 1'aul Ortpatch:?Ho who supports Blaine votce t? continue (irant, to perpetuate the Grant system, the rotten olvil service and corruption of the paat , eight years. Blaine means the third term of official fraud. Who Is Jim Blaine? Personally ho la Jim Bltine. Tho Piedmont (Va.) Virginia* says:?To Bayard there Is the ehjecttou that he was heartily in sympathy with [ us daring the war. This Is fatal to him no far as the Xortnern support Is concerned. He is not available. We give our vote cheerfully tad unreservedly for Han* cook. Piease count it. Omaha /If raid:?Vho vote of New York la the National Convention will not be cast for Uovernor Seymour. Tlio only grouud lor fesr is that other States, repeating the factious Ohio and Pendleton tactics of 1868 against Indiana aud Hendricks, will try and tempt New York to yield its support to the man who Is known to be first in the hoarts ol his democratic countrymen. But this game has been tried once too often to be tried again, and if Uovernor Seymour should be nominated at St. Uuls, in any real or flutcled exigency, he will promptly and sternly refuse to accept the nomination. Mobile (Ala.) Register:?Sam Tllden is the repre sentative ol Wail street. He has not now, and never had, sympathy with the masses. Indisuapolts (Ind.) Stntinri:?If Bristow and Conk ling cannot show bettor evidences of adhering to the psrty custom of plundering the government they will stand no show at Cinclnuati. To nominate an honest man would demoralize the whole civil service. The Chicago Tributu says that Governor Hayes, while certain, perhaps, of Ohio and a fair chance in Indiana, with the moral advantage of taking both Stales at the October election, would have no strength but the straight party vote in all the rest of the Union, ho would be comparatively a stranger in New York, New Jerxey, New Bngiand and on tho Pacific coast. Mr. Conicling has no strength in the Slate of Now York, outside of the party, as against Tiiden, but elsewhere be would betray a positive weakness. Mr. Blaine would command the average parly streugth in all the States of the Union and In soma perhaps a little mora Tne St. Louis Kepubtican says that the emphailo progress tbo Bristow movemeut is making In the ranks ot tho Northern republicans is a subject of no little Interest to the republican leadors. This Increasing popularity of the Secretary of the Treasury is in strik ing contrast with the decline of Mr. Blulne's strength, the demonstrated weakness of Senator Coukllng and the stationary attitude of Senator Morton. The Sec retary la the only republican candidate who gathers power, and be has gathered so much In the laat month as to alarm his antagonists Ansciivssnd intelligent republican in South Caro lina writes a private letter lo a friend In Columbus, Uhio, that the delegation to Cincinnati from that State will bo for Hayes on tho secoud ballot. Medina (Ohio) county (taxctte:?The sole result of tho Congressional investigation, thus lar, has been to reveal ju t how baseless aro the charges of corruption prema tarelv alleged against the President, and bow utterly baso wore the tricks and frauds resorted to by tho democratic managers to carry tho eleclioua Pittsburg DripateA:?Bristow has beon bombarded with mud for months, but every attack has shown him to bo a man free from guilt and reproach. He stands out before the American people to-day evea brighter and purer. Baltimore Awterican:?-If the domocrata do not wish the history of tho session to be made a powerful weapon against them, It is time they should drop fool ishneis and tske lo earnest aad sensible work. We do not think there is Intoiligouoe enough In the majority to mako this radical revolution, but this friendly ad vice will do no harm, particularly as It undoubtedly represents the opinion o( the well-balanoed minds of the party. A SHAMEFUL OUTRAGE. [From the Buffalo Exprcsa, May 8.] Oiio of the most shameful outrages recorded in the city of Buffalo for some time, came to the attontton of the |>olico last evening. The detail* of the crlrao are briefly tbe*o:?Yesterday ono Jackson arrived in this city Irotn Detroit with his wife and one cnild. The 1 family took rooms at tne Lake Superior Hohse, on Es- i cliango street During the afternoon the husband, ' who had a very lame foot, told bis wife that as he ! would not lie able to walk out to get the tlckcts for j Hot ton she baa better go out and try and tind the depot ' and inquire the time the train went out and the tare. j Being an enure strauger, at her husband 'a suggestion, she spoke to the urst we 11 dressed man that suo mot. In the hallway adjoining No. 2D8 Main street there ; i stood a young man, T. W. t'nllins, who. soring thnt the i ? woman appeared to be a stranger and u little lrigbt- ! cued, spoke to bcr. lu response to the woman's in- ] qiitry whether ho could direct her to the depot where a ticket tor Hoetou might bo procured, be said that he : was a ticket agent and could sell her one as cheap as any person. Ho led h-r upstairs to his room, No. i, on'the third floor above, nnd lit the gas. Seeing no desk in llio room she grew alarmed nnd attempted to . leave, but lie loclod the door and prevented her. She ' then oomprebeudoJ Ins design and SCRKAMKD LorilLY FOR HKI.P. A friend of Collins iMiued ltohert t'aruiel Immediately euiered the room, but, lusti-ud of helping the womau, prot ceded to assist Collins tu executing his uesign. After accomplishing their purpose Mrs. Jackson was ! allowed to depart She then went directly to the hotel , I and informed tier husband ol the outrage which bad been perpetrated upon her. M r. Jackson inude com plaint at the police station without delay, and his story , was subsequently corroborated by bis wile, who wecp tngly related the details. WORK1XU CP THK CASK. The case was put in the hand* ol Specials Wiley and Hums, wno siorilv alterwards arrested Collin's on ! Main street, In Iront ol the Atlantic and 1'acltic Tele graph ollice. Subsequently Carniei was taken into ' custody. On searching the room where the crime waa committed they lound one ol the lady's earrings on the lloor and the other on the bed. A valuable ring i which she wore on her 1'orelinger waa also broken in the struggle. thk orraxoMMi. j On being questioned at the police station Collins did not deny the main facia as above staled, hut declared that Mrs. Jackson had williugly consented The victim is a toung woman only twenty-two years old. Innocent, and quito prepossessing in appearance. She waa de tained as a witness at the police station last night. She has three children, and her parents, who are very | respectahlo, live at I'ort l.ampton, Canada. Her hus band ta a fancy rign painter, and waa on his way to Boston in pursuit ol work. A WORK OF CHARITY. To Tm Editor op tiik Hkiialo:? 1 see by the paper* thnt a well known Philadelphia character, poor Peter Abel, t* dead An amiabio and houost man, he enned bis gentle lilo by an inexplicable suicide, leaving a widow in destitute circumstances, lu her behalf please permit me to appeal to the journalis tic and dramatic profession*. Peter Abel was a general favorite among the news paper men. aud, as janitor, tickct taker and advertising agent he was acquainted with most of the popular actor* and actresses of his day. 1 am snro that they will bo glad to le rn, through the Hkralo. bow they may send their contributions to his widow. He wu a poor Triplet In real Hie, but ho died liefore a Peg Wothngton could coma to hi* assistance. The general public may bo interested In a little anec dote characteristic of Abel. Two yonug girls iu the ballot at a Piitladelphlu theatre were badly burned by catching tire at the footlights. They wero without luud* or Iricuda, but Abel took theni to hia humble home, procured ihein a physician, liought them mod icinos and cordials, and, with Kjs good wile's assistance, nursed and supported them until they were entirely well. Will not tbu public reward such benerolenoo by | equal generosity ? If I may lie permitted to make a suggestion It I* that 1 a notlee he posted in ove?y greenroom Inciting profes sionals to contribute and that tbo money be torwarded to the editor of the Hbkald, lor I do noi know Mrs. Abel's address. Mr. I)?iy has already adopted thi* sug gestion at the Pilih Avenue Theatre. A* a commcncmcnl of the unprofessional subscrip tion 1 beg to inclose yon $20, just received Irons a gen tleman at the Orand Central Hotel, who request* thai hi* name may not ue published. Yours very slurtrely. FANNY DAVENPORT. ; | Funs Atkkc* Iiuraa, Mat 1 I His Lecture to the Locomotive En* gineers at xJort Jervia. education axd religion. Sensible Words to Workingmen About Trades Unions. Pokt Jnnvis, N. y., ]ur 9 ma. Rcr. Uoury Ward Bwcher lecture in the blurest church edifice Id tbi* town lam night to a large audience of the best people of the pl.ce, under"** auspice* of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers. Mr. Bee. her baa always expresaed a great .ff,cuon fof this class and has frequently in bis travel, ridden upon the engine in preference to sitting in a palaee car. U? to feoi under obligations to ihem for the fact that In Jorty years of travelling in every direction ha hns not received a scratch nor even been prcentat dis aster. U was for that reason ha consented to deliver a free lecture lor tbotr benefit, and this town was selected as the scene of it* delivery on aocouut of it. central la cation. The brotherhood Is probably the most power lul and Important trade association Id the Uulte< States. It comprises about 14,000 men* bers and Includes seven-eighths of the on. tiro cralt In this country and Canada. Iti executive power i. centred in a board of trustee, and In three salaried olllcers who are located at Cleveland, which will continue to be tho seat of government til) IMC. The purpoae of the organization is "to combine the Interests of locomotive engineers, to elevate thelf standing as such and their character as men. " No per. son Is admitted to membership unless he is a wbut man, twenty one years old, of good moral character, and has b?op at least a year uu engineer of good stand ing. To he accepted a candidate must be proposed by three engineers of the division he wishes to Join, and tliejr must certify to bis character. 1'tae constitution ol tho Brotherhood explicitly for bids its influence or sympathy being used in tavor of any i>olitical or religious organization whatever, and no political or religious discussion is permitted at any meeting. A member renders himself Ilablo to expul sion by getting intoxicated, or by engaging in the traffla of intoxicating liquors* The organization 1. a secroi one, with a ritual, and It supports a monthly Journal, in which suspensions and expulsions of members, with other matters or interest to the craft, arc noted. Connected with the organization la a co-operative mutual life insurance association, which makes a col lection upon the deatn of any member, and paya hi* family or heirs tho sum of $3,000. This feature has been In operation eight or nine years, and has during that time collected and dishursod about $1,000,000, Delegations of the Brotherhood were present at the Iccturo last night from Philadelphia, New York, Jersey City and other places equally distant. Tho subject of Mr. Beocher's lecture was education and religion. It ia, ho said, a mistake ta suppose because so much 1. said and so much more ia lelt la our day about education that it is a modem Invention. Siuce tho drst days of civilization education bad pre vailed. Education was the urt of giving a man wholly to himself: It had always beon deemed desirable bus In olden limes it was a prerogative accorded ouly to the favored classes. The education of the common peoplo wua condemned and even stigmatized as a crime. As civilization extended, however, educa "?" 8r?w With it, but still the thought ol edu cating the whole people was modem. After Napoleon ) ,0fi' ground the lilo out of Oeruiany Stein nf statesmen felt that it was necessary to' build ginning ?l the very foundation, by ?fllightening tho masse*; and the education of th? whole people in u practical form dated from thai period. 1 he dynasties (hut lormerly opposed the tdu catlun or the common people now are anxious to pro mote it, because they nee that educated subjects are oasior to manage, make better producers In tho indus trial arts and bettor soldiers for their armies than ignorant ones. Strange to say, now for the Urst urn* in the history of the world the men who most nwj education arc tho most anxious lor It, because ihey see alter ccntuncs of vain insurrection*, that brain and uoi muscle must rule by an Immutable Divine law It wo* the common schools of Germany that overclm'e Prance . . war* in our own oifil war the JhiJi? Kc'crk* from New York stood mdYo hard ships and boro up more bravely under disease r k- tb*n th* brawny hot uneducated lumbermen from Maine. Twenty-five years ami Mr Ti8UU1, ho I?*/1 ProPfie8ied that war umoug Chris tian nations would be seen no more. Since that time the flvo greatest and bloodiest wars in the history ol the human tanilly bad occurred. Me spoke of tha Immense standing armies waiting now iike liners ready to spring upon each other, and dwelt upon the onormous lo-s occasloued by their withdrawal from industry, .. well aa tho terrible burden their aupporl entails upon the productive class. One-lourtn ol rl? sal(1 ??nied Just enough to subsist upon.^a.n!! '1rne<1 n,,lh,B8. ?><? ??>? remaining one! half supported thamaelves and the second class and bad a surplusage. Tho speaker reiorred to the in. duatrloiis character of the people among whom his boy hood was passed, where even the child or six waa obliged to perform some labor, and while he would not . ! spinning wheel or abolish the reUned employment* of our inoilcrn belles he would have them also learr something useful, and so would plact r!y *,^',T0 wanl b>" "? own productive in dustrj. The fallacy thai the price of an article de. pends upon tho cost of its production was touched upon, aud it was clearly shown that the price of a thin* depends upon the quantity and quality ol brain tturt i1"10 Mr Beecher said tbnt being a laborer himself, and having come of a laboring family, he wanted to seo working men elevated; but it was a mistake for them to sup. pose that they could better their conditiou by artificial combinations. The law of God was that when a man was morally and intelloctually develop no power could keep him down. It a mau was not developed lie could not rise, aud a mousey at the top ofa troe was Just as much a monkey as one at tbo root. Tho highest rea-on of all why tho meauest should Ve educated Is because he is a child of tiod and his value is to be me tsured bv what ho is through Christ. Speaking of tho ballot, the lecturer mild that New York Is as It were, the delta of Europe All tho drtntus ol tha liVi 1.w,,ue? *erOM and 1H deposited on our shores. But, although it i. sometimes malarious at Orst it anerwar.i mike, tho best soil in the country. He would have suffrage universal because the ballot U an educator, and it Is saler to permit its abuse lor a short have a'larL*h?i. p?rllou of lhe community than to nave a large body ol ignorant and Irresponsible men nour midrt. The speaker made a strong argnmem in iavor of woman suflrage, and protibesied that n would soon bo an eatabllXd fact^eakmg of !h? iti k 1 'C-'iools, ho slid he was not opposed to its being read whero there waa no ouuosition although he thought It was not lilted for aud wa? aM beVe'ad ?nf!?ih r,'aa,n? book- It would not , tPact",r mu" make selections, which were not always most Judicious. It would be thi^iiwn^v0 * book of se ections male from irLd in ./ ",""C Wl* w *uU K'>od mi?i- Mr. Beecher i?.r^r-i . .w*,on' V c,eTu"on In public esteem of (be *alltog of the teacher. Tho latter should make the Muethn? "lc,worK; ?nd uol a mere makesbrt till 5 turned up. The teacher should be a livlrig embodiment of the teachings of Scripture, for godliness in a man exerts a far more powerful influ ence tliau godliness in a book. All the ministers ot the nlace were In attendance and warmly congratulated Mr. Beecher at the cloae ot his remarks. THE BO WEN INVESTIGATING COM MITTEE. The final meeting or the special commute? appointed by Ply mouth church to try Henry C. Bo wen on tb? charges mode ofumt him by the Excntlre Committee ol the churcb wm bald last night, at the rcaldence of H L. I'ratt, at the corner of Oranae and iiieka street*, lirookiyn. The committee flntshed their report, and il Ik to be read and acted upon tins even, lug at an adjourned a poem l busloesa moot* lug of tbe cburcn. All the member? of tlie committee were present, bit neither Mr. Bowon nor bia none attended. The contents of the report tb# inumbers of tbe committee could not be periuadod to divulge, bat It waa Intimated that the report w*a a briftTone. The general opinion prevail* that tbe re. pot t reenmmeode tbe expnlalon of Mir. Bo wen from l'l> mouth church. SUPPOSED SUICIDE. Last erasing the body of Mm Elisabeth Golae, whi has been mlislng from her residence, No. 440 TWelftt atreet, Brooklyn, aince April 17, waa found la thl Gowana* Canal, in the vicinity of Third avenue and Fourth street. Mr*. Uulce la supposed to hare ooa> mlttod auielde while laboring under temporary aberra* tion 01 mind, superinduced by rellgluua excitement. ?he bad be.m very inncb mwrestud in the Mobdr and Daokey revival. Tbe boay waa taken in charge by hot huaband an<l the Coroner waa noli tied. LEAPING TO DESTRUCTION. At fifteen minutea to three o'clock yesterday afler. noon, whea a train waa passing the Erie ftreet croaelug of the Erie Railway in Jersey City, n yonng awn, named ttoorte Schenck, a reside nt of Paaaalc. Jurnp. d irutu the pliitiorm or one of the ear* and waa whirled under the wbeela One lag waa mangled, and be waa Injured internally. He waa removed to St. Francis' Hospital, wb?re the leg waa amputated Ha la la a COAfftlUOIa

Other pages from this issue: