Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 28, 1876, Page 7

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 28, 1876 Page 7
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CINCINNATI RACES. Last Day of the Inaugural Meeting at Chester Park. Bob Woalley, War Jig and Larry Hart the Winner*. Cjacixxati, Ohio, May 37,187& The fwrth sad oloaiag day of the Cincinnati raoes brought oai tbe largest crowd of lb* ?Nk. Tbe track waa id excellent condition and tbe racing ot the Aral order. Tbe assoolatloa waa quite fortunate la aecnrlng Major Brace, of Lexington, Ky., aa aaataUnt secre tery. In faet, bo waa tbe oocrotarjr, Mr. Hant turning over all the buatneaa to htm. MILK HEATS?THtU U Hf*. Tne drat race waa for a parse of $400, mile heats, three In fire, and bad tbrco starter*. Tneae were Bob Woolley, Brakesman and tbe bar Oily Phi Ilia, by Imp. Phaeton, dam Laaa of Sidney. Bob ha4 the call la the pool* at tbe odda or4 to L Pint Heal ?Phyllis drew tba track, Brakeaman aeoond place and tbe farorite on tbe ontalde. At tba ?rat attempt tbey got away, with Brakeaman In tbo lead, Phyllis doae ap and Bob trailing. Tba drat half mile waa ran with no change in position. Entering the backstretch Woolley got a little nearer tbe leudcr, and at tbe three-qaarier pole tbey were rnnnlng nt>?k and nock. When lalrly in tbe homestretch Woolley waa let oat and won the beat, Brakesman second, tbe mare barely saving her distance. The mile waa run la 1:47. Second Beat.?Woolley waa left out In the ponla after the first beat, an t the betting waa even up between Brakesman and Phyllis^ This heat waa ran in about the same way aa tbo Drst. excepting that Phyllia beat Brakeaman for aecond place. Woolley won aa ho pleased. Time, 1:47Ji Third Meat.?One talae start and away they went, Woolley in tbe lead, Phyllia and Brakeaman dead locked. Around tbe turn and down the strctch tbey ran very fast, Woolley three lengiba in front. After running three-quarters of a mile Brakeaman left Phillis, but could not catch Woolley. He won handily, Brakesman second, 1'hyllia third. Tbe heat was run 'In 1:48'?. THE CINCINNATI CUP. The aecond race was for tbe Cincinnati Cap, dash of two and a half miles, for all ages. Tbe stake baa eleven subscribers, but only six were ready for battle. The starters were Carrie Anderson, Emma Cobb, Novity, Captain Hutchinson, Wcatherby and War Jig. The bet ing showed Novity the favorite, with Carrie a good uond, Emma Cobb third and tlio bal ce in tbe Held. This being the last % every better was looking tor a point, 'the result will show a very severe ono, aa the win * War Jig, waa sold for $1 in a $700 pool Tbey * all sent away evenly at the first attempt. After *~rst turn waa reached Swim sent Hutchinson to the , 11 Novity second, Carrie Anderson third. Wetnerby rou, Emma .Cobb fllth, War Jig four lengths behind ''J^ning under a bard pnlL Tbe drat mile waa lin i8b(\u the same manner. At tbe mile and * 1uJr. Novity went to the front, Carrie laying closo in Cobb third with War Jig still behind. Before the ttgijgg were flnlsbed Wetberby bad the lead by >wo 'Hha and Novity'a saddle had slipped ao far upon V withers that tbo jockey could not manage Ber> I here she dropped back to lourtb place, entering tba back stretch for the Jt, War Jig moved np, and at the finish ()d( two miles and a quarter bad (he lead and waa nei aaer headed. It waa a terrible fall to tbo knowinwjea, R8 j,0 Was not thought to be In tho race. N?vlty ij * pood aecond and Carrie Anderson third. The racfe8 ron tn 4:37>?. CONSOLATION PCML The Cojiation Purse for beaten horses bad five llartcrs-.giot, Goldmine, Minnie T. Morgan, Cruisan and Larrurt Crulaan, Goldmine and L>arry sold about evcji tbe pools. F,r*t If. ?Tho beat was one of little excltment Eaglet antloidmine went from the atring together. Hart tbirdCUiaiin fourth. At the first turn Minnie Morgan staled and threw her rider, leaving only k lpUn'>for tho heat. Tao first half mile waa run with Eagl^Q the load, Cruisan second, Goldmine third and liy brlnelng up the rear. Aflp passing the quarteruie, which waa tbe ron tc^Bie three quarters, L*- went to the front handily Bra won the heat, with Vdniine second, Eaglet tbird, Cruisan fourth and ttbrown mare distanced. Time, 1:47J^. Second Aeo-Tbls terminated in favor of Goldmine, who went ofT<tb the lead, closely followed by Eaglet, Cruisan runty third and Larry running about two lengths bebint The first half mile waa flnlsbed with Eaglet in IronCrultan aecond, Goldmine tbird and Larry still ln'?o same position. Around tho turn Goldmine weno tbe front, closely poshed by Eaglot, but ahe never aia get nearer than two lengths. Gold mine winning t, beat, Eaglet second, Hart third and Crulaan fourjh. rime, 1:49K. Goldmine winning tbe heat put every toy to thinking. The Judges held that ]<arry did not trtiardto win the heat and they ohanged riders. Third Heat?lb Swim, waa pat on Larry Hart for this heat and hiseckers felt contldent that Bob would win 11 be couii At the send-olT Goldmine outran Larry to the St turn, when Bob let the spars fly pretty freely on [art, and betore tbe halt mile was run he was In thtlead by two lengths, and won as he pleased. The luteal waa won in 1:40^. The Judges were some time I giving their decision, but finally tbey announced tb beat untf race was given to Larry Hart, but tbey rui* bis owner and the rider, Hallerty, off tbe track. A fkad was clalmod and proved, yet aa Larry won with tb^tdges' rider up, tho race was given him. ?uMjIAsT. Ciscimxati, Ohio, )ur 27.? La?t Dat or m Ikaoo PR a i Mjcxtixo at Chistkb Park?Kibst Rack.? Purse (40C, lor all agei; aconu bona to haro $60; mile beats, three in are. t, t. Murphy's b. c. Job Woolley, 4 year*, by ueamlngton, Qnm lem, 104 lbs 1 1 1 R M. Anderson'ach. b. Brakesman, ft years, bv Vandal. dsmLita I'avip, 110 lbi 3 8 3 /times A. GrinsietU'g b. ? Phyllis, 4 years, by imp. Phaeton, daVi Lass of Sidney, lol 11*.. 3 2 8 Time, \ ;47?1:47 >4?1M*. Sajik Dat?Sroo.idRack.-TheCincinnati Cop, lor all ngos, $30 entrance, v. p.; Association to add $500; closed with 11 nominations. Two miles and a hair. James C. Murphy's b. g. War Jig, ued, by War Dance, dam Dixie, by toverelgn, 111 Iba 1 T. J. McGibboo's br. f. Ntvity, 4 years, by Learning ingtcu, dam Notice, 101 lbs 2 Samuel J. .-salyer'sb. f. Cairle Anderson, 4 years, by 1'huctoo, dam Sulllo Anderson, 101 lbs. 3 Ewalt k swinnay's cb. f. Knna Cobb. 4 years, by. I'lauet, dam Cordelia, 101 lis 0 r. Lloyd's b. g. Captain . Httcblnson, aged, by Voucher, dam Alice, by Zero, ill lbs 0 Dennis McCartr's cb. g. Weafberby, 4 years, by Planet, dam Wealberwltcb, 101 iba. 0 Time, 4:37,1*. 8akb Day?Third Race. ?Conization Parse, $200, for beaten horses, with allowances-, second burse to tare $50. Mile heats. Ira Platuer's b. h. Larry Hark $ yean, by Planet, dam Nora (HalTerty and Swim) 1 8 1 lames A. Grinsuod's cb. f. Goldmine, 4 years, br Australian, dam Income 2 12 f. J. McGibben's cb. L Eaglet, K years, by Planet, dam Kagleaa 8 2 r.o Walter A. Denis' b. m. Crusian. 4 years, by John C. Breckinridge, dam Molly Stark 4 4 r.o Bamuel J. Salyer's br. r. Minnie T. Morgan, by Enquire*, dam Aurora Raby *dia Time, 1:47X?1:49*?1:4#*. ?Stumbled sad threw rider. JOCKEY CLUB BETTING BOOKS. There were several material changes made by the bookmaker at the Jockey Club rooms yesterday on tbe principal erenls to be run at Jerome Park tbe coming mooting These, It will be noticed, la many Instances, are of. a liberal character, tlte offered odds being raised ? point or two. withers stasis?oxs mile?in* sras 3 Boltana b to 1 Crnb Orchard 20 to 1 freebooter 6 to 1 Bryen 20 to l Baronet ?S to I Danville 'JO lo 1 Fiddlestick. 6 to 1 Cornucopia. 20 to 1 Buaborst. 7 to 1 vfneo 20 to l Viceroy 8 to I Dundreary 26 to 1 Bus Washington colt 9 to 1 Os?eo 25 to 1 ! Chamado Oily 10 to 1 Johnny B 30 to 1 Garth 20 to 1 Mi.MO.xt STACKS? OXX Ml LB AXO A BALI?B Cl? JCXE 10. j Brother to Bassett. 6 to 1 Garth 16 to 1 j Red Goat ft to 1 . Nina Douglas 20 to 1 Bultsna 6 to 1 Bank Stock 20 10 1 1 Baronet 6 to 1 Danville 20 to 1 Fiddlestick H to 1 Crab Orchard 20 to 1 Ambush 7 to 1 Osseo 20 to 1 Bister to Mllaer... 8 to 1 Victory colt 20 to 1 Algerine 9 to 1 Bryen 26 to 1 Dailgaaiau 10 to 1 Dundreary 25 to 1 ; Dotiough 10 to 1 Wab-ta-wab 26 to 1 WBBTCHBITBB CVP?TWO UlUtS AH? A QCAKTER ? KC.X JIM & Viator 4 to 1 Letups 7 to I Bt. Martin 4 io 1 Damon 8 to 1 Jo. Corn*.. 6to 1 Jeuipher lOtol Ktldare T to 1 Betrterer 16 to 1 CSKTEXXIAL MTAKBI?TWO mill ABB THEIK-QCARTERS? j Bl*X JUXB 17. Tom Ochiltree, 4 years, 118 lbs 2 to 1 Olltlpe, 4 years, 113 lb*. 2 to 1 j Aristides, 4 years, 118 lbs 2 to 1 Viator, 4 years, 118 lbs 5 to 1 Klliiare, 4 years, 118 lbs 7 to 1 Jo. Corn*. 4 years, 118 lbs. S to 1 D'Ariagnan, 4 years, 118 iba. 10 t? 1 Grtniuud, A years, 124 lbs 10 to I Durango, ? years, ?4 lbs. 10 io 1 Lord Zetland, 4 rears, 116 lbs 2u to 1 A tills, 6 years, 124 lbs 20 io 1 Bhylock, s^ed, 128 Iba. 20 to 1 BENEFIT TO PETER MANEE. The brother tor tees ol Peter Manee, sympathising with blm oa tbe loes or his rsiuaMe trotting horse larry Irving by Are oa the 20th tost., hare tendered him a benefit. This wilt be in the shape of two trot ting contests, which will take plaoo M-morrow alter ts?s at West Bide Park. Kacfa will bo mile heats, boat three ta Arc ta kancM THE ENGLISH DERBY. usw ma ixumm run ntrm nr vom mm, Ob WtONMl next, SIX im, the Derby will be mi at Epson. The litest advices by Bail give the tallow ing as the ruling quotations in London:? ? to 4 agst Lord DuppUi'i Petrarch?offered and taken. 6 to 1 lit Mr. A. Baltassi's Buccanoer-Mmeral eolt?oUcred; taken 100 to 16 to win ?1,000. 9 to 1 agst Lord Kosebery's All Beart?offered and taken. 10 to 1 ngat Lord Falmouth's Skylark?taken and wanted. 90 to 1 agst Mr. H. Peck's Forerunner?offered. 20 to 1 a gat Mr. R. Peck's Julius Caesar?offered; taken fci lo L 13 to 1 agst Lord Kosebery's Bay Wyndham? offered and taken. 40 to 1 agst Coast Lagrange's Braconnler?of lered. 40 to 1 agst Lord Falmouth a Great Tom?of fer ud. 40 to 1 agst Duke ol Hamilton's Wild Tommy. 1,000 to 10 agst Count Lagrange's M. ds Fliguy? offered. 1,000 to 10 agst Mr. Houldawortb's Coltaess?of iered; taken 1,000 to 6. 1,000 to 1% agst Mr. Orummond's Blanulord?taken. 1,000 to 4 ?k?t Lord Falmouth's Fetterlock?ef lered. 1,000 to 14 agst Coluieas and Fetterlock coupled? taken. 1,000 to 00 agst Julius Cwsar aad Forerunner coupled?taken. j Speculating upon the event "Augur," the shrewd I turf writer of the Sporting Lift, 10th Inst., says:? The great question now is whether there Is any horse j likely to beat Petrarch for the Derby. After an ex hibition of form which cannot be characterised aa other than the most brilliant, It woold be idle indeed not to say that lew horses appear to have had better . chances of adding the Epsom laurels to their New market wreath*. Cai-t in a mould winch for syoarne I try aud muscular development alone stamps him aa a I perfect race horse, th? invaluable record of his Two . Thousand Guineas victory stands out aa an incompara ble additiou to his other merits. At the same time i' Petrarch will meet Iroah and auportor opponents in the Derby to thoae bo vanquished over the Itowley Mile, notable among them bolng the Mineral colt, All ; Heart, Forerunner aad Skylark. So impressed, how I ever, are both layers and backers with the abilities of !< Petrarch and bis prospeots of winning the Derby, that wheroas the loriuer body are shy of laying moro than 6 to 4. the latter are content to take any extension of odds behind that old established holder's war ory. : There must be a lot of covering money in the market lor Petrarch in addition to that which his admirers i will put on "at any price," so that unless something i uul'oroseen happens 1 question if ever his market ! status will be doproclated up to the fall of the flag. At j the same time, as "sowoihtng unforeseen" befell him prior to the Two Thousand, so there may yet be , i troubled waters in his course bolore he will sail into I ? the peacetul stream allotted to all Derby winners. In the lace of Petrarch the Miueral colt is backed i I with an amount of Ireedom which plainly nvldonces \ I that confluence in the unnamed one's abilities to de 1 feat the great '-crack" Is by no means abatod; lor, not ! withstanding the tremendous rush of Petrarch to 7 to I 4, no correspondingly retrogressive movement Is ! associated wuh the Mineral colt. Both to-day ; and yestordnjt 100 to 16 was readily tskeu : about the son of Buccaneer, and at Tatters all's , on Monday so great was the furore in his favor ! that just before iho close of business he was bjtcked to ; , win some thousands ol pounds at the odds I have men- ' tioiied. Lost year the Mineral colt and Petrarch were the j j two-year-o4d heroes of tue back-end, and although the ? I Mineral coll Unlsbod behind the Two Thousand Guineas 1 hero in the Middle Park Plate, 1 believe he lost so j ; much start that his deieat was quite excusable. Iu j i the Dewbum Plate, however, he quite atoned for his ; i Middle Park dereat, and beat a good Held over seven ; furlongs, which stamped him as a ruco horse and a stayer. Many of the best judges are still us fond or tkei Mineral oolt as ever, and there will bo no lack of "tal ent" behind the Hungarian ready to vow by his prowess over the Epsom rnllo and a halt That Petrarch will j have something far moro difficult to beat in tho Mln- i eral colt than he had in the Two Thousand is certain, ! j and to All Heart 1 may apply the same qualification, j All Heart may, of course, upset all calculations I i on the argument which has throughout induced ! : mo to regard him as likely to make a high | class three-year-old. Tho running of Father I Claret in tbo Two Thousand Guinoas may not be of i much moment, as the colt was not greatly lancied, ! odds of 20 to 1 being laid against hint at the start. ' With this exception, Lord Kosebery's stable hss shown , great form this season, and thore is an abundanco of i trying tackle at llsloy to gauge the Derby chance of the ! hall brother of Doncaster. The match between Con troversy and Kaleidoscope will be decided next week, and if the old horse can polish off the young one Lord Kosebery would have ait additional guide to judge of the Derby prospects of his much-improved chestnut oolt. Meanwhile, submitting humbly, as evory one ex cept the tuost prejudiced must, to the immensity of the claims or Petrarch, 1 yet do not feol inclined to desert my long-selected, and I hope trusty champion, All Heart With such recent precedents. Indeed, as George Frederick and Doncaster before one, It would be hasty to change from au old love to a now without amplo and lncont*atible roason. Again, on the 13th, the same writer thus briefly ro fen to the race and some of the candidates:? The furore in favor or Petrarcn for the Derby shows bo abatement. The contrary, indeed, seems to be the case, the short odds of i to 4 being taken in hun dreds yesterday, and there seems every probability that John Dawson will train and John Morris rale the winner of the blue ribbon of the tori for two succes sive years. I should be inclined, however, to wait ? little longer bo lore talcing such short odds against fresh tackle. Meanwhile, the Mineral colt is firm at 6 to 1, and the very iorward advance mode by l'o trarch ban not detrimentally affected the position of the unnamed son of liuccsneer, oi whom, as i have before stated, many ol the best Jadgea at Newmarket aio es pecially torn! With Julius Cwsar und Forerunner Rob ert feck is bound to be dangsrous, for probably Julius (Jtesar may be better on the Derby Day, while, if Fore runner is the superior of the pair, there may be a chance of lowering the colors of Petrarch. At the same time, there is no getting away from the lact that Petrarch was certainly as back ward In condition as anything in the Two Tnousand Uuiueis, and y<X defeated Julius Cwst r in a canter. There is a rumor afloat to the eflcct tbat Petrarch may again change hands before the Derby; bat under any circuiiibUincea 1 question if he would leave the Warren House stable^ Forerunner Is the betier favorite of the Ilusbley pair, no more thau 1,0W) toflo being procurable, while .'0 to 1 ttnds takers aboui Julius Ctesar All lioart remains lairly firm at 0 to 1, aud it may be that when seen ou tlie day ho will oven improvo on this qnotat'on, unless anything happens to impair his chance in the meantime. The French horse, Brecon nier, bn? como Into notice at 40 to 1; but, as it wai currently siaiod that he wsa inferior to M. de Fligny bet 're tbe Two Thousand, something raoro satisfactory must be ascertained ol his abilities be lore be can bo ?aid to have formidable Derby proeperis. POLO. THB BJC8T OAMES OF TBI SIABOX? LOBD M1M DEVILLK'b SID* THE WXHXXB. The polo players bad a delightful day yesterday, aad quite a large crowd of visitors ware present daring tbe games. Colonel Jay and Mr. W. P. Dong las both drove their coaCbos out, each carrying a large party of ladios and gentlemen. A slightly different arrangement had been made in tbe disposal of tbe ponies. Yesterday they were grouped behind the marquee at the northern end of the grouud, which was used as a dressing tent for the players. Tbe coaches were drswn up under the shade or the trees at tbe southern end of the grounds, and several other carriages, containing friends of the players, were also inside the grounds, occupylou a like position. The snn was very hot, but there was a gentle brecso, sofflc.ent to cool the air so th.it tbe woatber was tolerably pleas ant. A number of now ponies, French Canadians, were groaped in among tbe Mexicans. Tbese had been sent by Lord Jlandovllle to try, but tbey appeared a trifle too big for the work. While waiting for the ar rival of tbe rest of the players tha following gentle men played a couple ol games:? Mr. W. Oray. Mr. Bennett, Mr. C. Frsncklyn, Mr. J. Mott, Mr. A. Jay, Mr. 8. 8. Rowland, Mr. J Kane. Mr. F. Qriawoid. riKST wans. There wero now quite a number of spectators on the grounds, including a s roug gstheiing of tbe boys, comlortabiy located on the walls and fences surround ing th.e Pitrk. A* soon us the players got to work the spectators evinced a very derided interest In tbe game, and tbo mflereot manoeuvres of tbe player* received their shore or applause, four on a siue makes a very proity game, as there are not to msur jams wbers ponies and men all get crowded up together, and it is nearly impossible to move a inailet, let siono hit a ball. Alter ?oms rather pretty play, in which Mr. Uowland and Mr. Urixwold exhibited a marked im provement in their *tyie of play, Ibe ball was carried over to Mr. Thome* goal, and ine flrst gams scored lor Mr. Honnctt's side. smo.io oaux The players as usual obangtd ko?Is at the ooncinslon of the first game and w?rd Mandsville, who had arrived during the play, took tbo position <>i umpire, aud toss ing tbe ball in the air gave iliem the word ?'go. '1 The ponies were all iresB and both aides charged at a rat tling gslt, but the players tailing to strike wbile on the dead run tiiere was a general rush atound the ball and for hall a minute a scene ol wild contusion ensued tbat was Unaily ended bjr a clever hit driving tbe ball in the direction ol Mr. Kraiieklyo'H goal. Home lively piny em<pe<i In Iront or the goal and then the reds, Mr. Kr.uickiyn's side, made u brilliant rush and carried tbe lutU to the other end of I he grounds lieblud the goal, hut not between tbe poets, so it had to be hit out and the light resumed. Alter some good play on both sides I he ball was again earned hack by the bines to within a tow teet ol their opponents' goal, but the rods were stubborn aud by close play saved tbe victory, and. flu?!ied on the lids of success, made a charge, carrying the bsll along with them, and by a lucky hit that m?de the hull < urrom of! ona the goal poms and then imiss between, won tho game sBd ten the store one and one. third asm. A rest of a few minutes here took plaos pending a change of odas, and after some discussion It ?u de elded U> pick sidea, aa the players Id red shirts were de cidedly strouger than tboaa in blue. A number or the ladies bad got down from the coachea and were bow seated on campstoels In front of the marqaee at lha ?outhern end ol tbo grounds. where (be* enjoyed ? pleasant shade and ? good tmw. The following reda were selected:? Mr. Howland Robbina, Lord Mandeville, Mr. Purdy, Mr. V. Grin wold, Mr. J. Kane, Colonel Joy. Mr. W Thorn*, Mr. J. Mott, Mr. A. Jay. Mr. A. d Howland. Wbon the player* were ranged In front of thalr goal* the umpire, Mr. Bennett, gave the word and tbey started for the ball. There ware now Ave player* on each aide and every one took an active part in the game. Mr. Howland Knbbina bad hard work to nold bia ground against the aide led by Lord Maodeville and Colonel Jay, but be bad an able aaeistant m Mr. John Kane wbo la improving vory rapidly and becoming quite an expert at the game. There ta considerable uifferenoe in the play now to what It waa when the Aral practice gamea were oomtneuced, aa there la more rldiog and hitting and not so many scramble#, In which pony lega and malleu get mixed up la lodeacribabie j confusion. Lord Mandovllle'a side had the beat of the j game throughout, altb jogh Mr. Purdy at one time got . a lair start and in three strlkea carried the bail pretty 1 close to Lord Manduville't goal. Alter about fifteen mmutoa' play the light centred la front of Mr. Rot*- j bias'goal, and a clever bit by Mr. Howland finished 1 the game and scored the first victory for Lord Manda vtilo's aide. FOfTHTH QAX*. The aame aide* played tb* next game, with the ex ception of one change, Mr. Douglas taking Mr. (iris wold'* place. On the charge thiee players missed, and then Colonel Jay auooeeded in starling the ball and the play lairly commenced. The game waa very snort, for after a sharp contest In the centre of the field the Mnu deville party carried the ball up to Mr. Bobbin*' goal and t>y a clover hit decided tbo game, making the soore stand 3 for Lord Mandevtlle. Some twenty or thirty carriages had arrived during the play, and were driving np and down tho road ouiaide the ground*. rtrrn oaks. Mr. Grtawold officiated as*umpire and Mr. Bennett took hla place on l-ord Mandovllle'a side, wblle Mr. Frsuicklyn Hilud the vacancy made by Mr. Thome re tiring from Mr. Robblus' party. Aa soon aa they were given the word "go," there waa a general ruah for the ball and a hot fight ensued, but tho Mandeville party were decidedly too strong, aa notwithstanding acme very brilliant play on tue part of Mr. Rabbins the Mandeville aide scored a third goal. Tho umpire waa called upon to decide rather a eloee point In reference to thia game, as the ball was hit be tween the goala and striking Mr. Francklyn's pony bounded back outside. Mr. Uriswold, however, very properly decided It a game, u the boll had passed be tween the goals. BIXTH (USE Tho same aide* took part in thla game, and a great deal better contest ensued, as Mr. Bobbins' side made a very determined reaistance. Mr. ifriswold, the um pire, came to graaa twice, and on the last occasion hla mount, an Iron gray pony, took a little canter around the fiold. much to the deligbt ol the gullery that lined the walla around the grounds. After sonn gooa play on the part of both sided, Mr. Purdy made another suc cessful rush and brought the ball near Lord Mande ville'a fcoal, but was ridden out and the battle carried back to tbo other end of tho grounds. Mr. Itobbina then worked lijce a Trojan and put off the evil moment, but the opposition were too strong and the Mandeville sldo scored a fourth victory, making the total score 4 to 'A BSVKNTH GAME An Interval now eusuod, during which time a meet ing of the member* waa held and Mr. Kobbina and Mr. Bennett were elected captains to chooso sides lor the match to be played next Thursday, on ths occasion of the opening oi tho new grounds. The afternoon's play concluded with a scratch game between the reds and bluea. Mr. A. Jay, playing with tho reds, made a splendid hit for the opening shot, driving the ball behind the goals of the blues, bat unfortunately the direction was not true, and It (ailed to paaa between the goals nnd had to lie hit out again. After a minute or two moro play Mr. Roobms, the captain Tif the reda, succeeded in hitting the ball through the blaoa' goal, and scored a game for the reds. e CIOHTH OAMK. Thoy changed sldos quickly, and were soon engaged In another contrat. It was very pleasant now, as the ?on had just gone down over the trees to the west ward, and the evening was cool and balmy. After practising for about ten miuutea longer the players gave op, and, changing their costumes, took tnsir seats In the coaches and were loon whirling along home aa fast aa lour horaea and a akiliul whip could take them. THE PELHAM COACH. Fifth avenue and Twonty-seventh street ia crowded ?very alternoon at half-past five, so much so that the casual atranger passing by stops to find out what la tba matter. The reason la that the Pelbatn coach arrivea at that hour. It is a mixed assemblage that gather to gether to soe tho coach come In?some club men,* some very horaey looking men and some,of the habitual loungers. Yostorday alternoon Colonel Kane came ! down the avenue at a rattling gait and pulled up In > front of the Brunawick, lust one minute behind time. The coach was packed, having Mr. E. A. Buck and fhmlly, Mr. Henry Thompson aod family and Mr. Bchooley and family on board. The horse* are getting In primo working condition and reflect credit upon the head groom. NEW YORK ROWING ASSOCIATION. This promising club hold It* aprlnr regatta on the Harlem River yesterday afternoon in presence of a large and deligbtod assemblage. The steamer Fletcher, trltlch was secured for the occasion, was crowded witu ladies, who marked tbelr approval by wfcnng their deltcale cambric?. The competitors palled with a will I Iron beginning to end. The river was literally packed ' with rowing craft of every kind, from the tiny shell to ' the stately barge, and the secne was altogether both 1 animated and picturesque. The first event was a mile race for four-oared shells, the contestant* being Messrs. i Peters (bow), J. P. Kingsford, K. Kelly and E. C. Cruger (stroke), colors blue; and Messrs. C. 0. Inger I soil (bow), P. do Klorex, C. H. Leland and G. L. Head ing (stroke), colors whito. Mr. T. B. Baldwin officiated ? as referee. The coarse was from Morris Dock to what is known sa the powder schooner. It was a well con- : tested race, Mr. Heading's crew wlanlng by \ about two lengths and tho time being 7m. fla The | next eveuflprsK a slx-oared gig race over the samo 1 I course, the competitors being Messrs. W. H. Stewart > ; (bow)T G. Sherman, T. K. Green, R. B. Hartsborne, J. ! { A. McKIm, J. P. Kingsford (stroke), C. Frothingham ' (coxswain), colors red; Messra G. Vail, J. C. Ogdeu, ' Jr., H. Oelrichs, J. T. Bensuuler, C. M. Ocl j rlchs, K. G. Cruger (stroke). A. Belmont I 1 (coxswain), colors while; Messrs. C. 0. Ingersoll (bow), { : P. do Flore*, C. O. Peters, K. Kelly, 0. II. Leland, G. ; L. Roves (stroke), F. U I.eland (ooxswnin), colors blue. j j This contest created a great deal of excitcment, and, I . after a splendid struggle, the reds won by two lengths, I the time being Gm. 26a, the bines coming la a good j second. Other Interesting events followed, amonc ' them a handicap scull race, and the occasion afforded j general satisfaction and enjoymont. THS ATAJ<ANTA BOAT CLUB. This sterling rowing association, whose charming quarters occupy a prominent position among kindred clubs on the Harlem River, threw opnn Ita hospitable ? doors yesterday afternoon to a large throng of friends and admirers, the evont being recognised as the open : Ing day of the season. Laden with aquatic honors, so to speak, this representative organisation may well feet proud of Its career. The Atalantas did wonders nearly thirty years sgo, and from all appearances their ago seems to wear well. At all events tho )oyou* and har monious gathering at the club house yesterday gave substantial evidence of Its widespread popularity. Old oarsmen and young oarsmen were on hand. There 1 were thoso thoro whom fatty degeneration had maue i available lor ballast only, and thero were present i ' hcores of bright young fellows of the best possible physique. The two otemenu compared notes, and the prospects of the club were apokea of In the most hope- j < till terms. But perliapa the most prominent leaturo ? oi the occasion was the appe.irannc, in a four-oared gi*. ? or the Atalantas' representative crew, whoso extol- I lent form and atyle elicited general admira- | lion. Thoso gentlemen wero Messrs. Walter ; H. Downs (bow), Henry W. Rodger (V), i Charles A. I.yon (8), and John K. Kuslis, who is both captain and Stroke. Much is cxpoctcd from ihis crew, and their porlormaaces during the Centennial matches ui Philadelphia will doubtless add to the well-won lanreli ol the club, which, by 'the way, has recently joined the Harlem Regatta Association. In the forth- ' coming regatta under tho auspices of that very thriv- . intt organization several momber* of tho Atalnnta 1 C ub intend to participate, especially In the single j scull races, including such great oarsmen as Messrs. K. Losae, Scan Ion and Ackermau. i'heir season opened yesterday under the most genial aospicea. The welfare and prosperity ol the club seemed to bo the all pervadlng idoa Tbe Reception Committee, consisting oi Messrs George Roahr, K. C. Ripley snd Charles ? Devoo, left notning undone to render tho surroundings exceedingly agreeable. President G. W. Deans, Vice President Clark and others contributed largely to ihe 1 enjoyment of their guests, and when the veteran au thority on aquatic matters, Mr. Charles Peverolly, recalled some of the time-honored reminiscences of the association In hie pleasant way, tbe handsome wooden building rang with cheers. The occasion was altogether sociable in tbe extreme, the festivities lasting until an advanoed hour. YACHTING NOTES. The following yachts passed Whlieslone yesterday;? . The yacht Emeline (no club), Mr. Allen and a party of eadets belonging to tbe schoolable ft Marya, from New York far Glen Cora Tbe yacht Josephine, N.Y.Y.C., Mr. Lloyd Phonalx, from Now York for Newport. The yacht Active, X.Y.Y.C., Mr. F. W. J. Hurst, I from New York for Mamaronecx. The yaoht Petrel, N. Y. Y. C., Mr. J. 8. Beecher. from a cruise through the ttoand, let go her anchor off Ihe HaaaLB telegraph station yesterday alteraoon and will remain sntil Mongay, when she will proceed lor New York. Tbe sloop yacht Lueltla, of the Columbia Yacht Club, j ox-Com mod ore Nobles, alter being thoroughly over- ' hauled at Key port, is new at her anchorage tot* of j Fourth itroet, Hvbokea. EXTRAORDINARY SHOOTING. COXCLC8IOK OV THE 8PBUTO MEETINO AT CBXKDMOOB?JUDGE GILDEBBLEEVB TBI VIO TOB IN BOTH MATCHES?BBMABXABLY HIQH AVEBAOBB. Tbe lut day of the spring meeting At CrMdmoor ni noticeable for some extraordinary (bootlog. The com petition for the Leech Cup brought all of the ablest marksmen to the firing point Tbe eight highest scores averaged a fraction over 104 at the three ranges?#00, BOO and 1,000 yards?and this, too, la a match In which every one #was for himself, with (ho wind very variable and no sighting shot*. There were forty-three entries and only aix retired without completing their score. Judge Gildersleeve woo the cup by a total of 204 point# out of a possible 226, making thirty bull's-eyes out of forty-five shots, his lowest shot being m ?'outer" at the 1,000 yards range Tbe conditions of tbe match were that It should be open to all natives of the Dnited States and all resi dent members of the Amateur Bifle Club Distance, ?00, 000 and 1,000 yards; position, any without arti ficial rest; weapon, any within tbe rales; prize, tbe Leech Cup, to be held by the winner during tbe yesr, ana tbo championship gold badge, worth $5tt Bolow are a lew of the highest scores:? UMCOH CUP. Tanil. u. A. GUdrrtUrvt. Total* 800. S 6463346646636 8?08 900. 36654466636664 6?71 1,000. 4 2665466443646 6?06?304 K II. Stiitford. 800. 4 66^4655666666 4?72 000. 3 6 4 6 3 3 6 6 6 4 5 4 6 4 6?f,6 1,000. 6 3 4 4 6 4 6 6 4 6 4 626 4?04?301 11 airy fhtUon, 800. 6 6 5 5 5 5 5 3 5 5 6 6 0 4 6?74 900. 2335 :> 625465623 4?68 1,000. 3 4356435446636 4?02?194 W H. FarsctlL 800. 4 5 435544353664 2?05 BOA 4 553356444464S 5?07 1,000. 3 0534664656346 6?01?1W Ventral T. 8. Vakin. 800 8 6664535655666 6?70 900 3 4546665346646 2?04 1,000 2 0 4 3 4 5 5 6 4 6 4 4 6 6 4?59?193 C. OverbaugL 800 3 6 6 6 6 3 3 6 4 6 4 4 6 6 2?03 900 2 5 6 2 6 6 3 3 6 5 4 6 3 4 6?01 1,000 3 6366535 5 64656 4?07?191 R. C. Coleman. 800 4 4 6 4 6 6 4 3 6 6 6 4 4 6 4?00 900 35644666846366 6?60 1,000 3 6 4 4 3 6 6 2 3 2 6 5 3 6 4?68?190 O. W. rale. 800 6 5 4 6 6 4 6 5 6 6 6 6 5 6 4?72 900 3 4 5 3 4 5 2 6 3 3 3 6 4 5 6?69 1,000 4 4 6 8 4 0 4 4 4 5 4 4 6 3 6?58?189 K. II. Raymond. 800 4 4 3 6 4 6 5 3 6 4 6 4 4 4 5?<4 900. 6 4 3 4 6 3 6 4 4 6 3 6 6 4 4?03 1,000. 3 6366433660666 6?01?188 M. Wathburne. 800 6 6343666662426 6?08 900 6 3 4 5 4 8 6 3 4 3 6 6 6 3 6?02 1,000 3 2666466433865 4?01?18? A. Anderson. 800. 3 6336453566340 6?58 900. 4 4446554666336 6?00 1,090. 3 5 3 6 4 4 5 3 3 6 2 4 4 4 4?58?183 R. Ralhbone. 800. 2 6 4 6 2 4 6 6 4 6 4 4 3 4 6?01 900. 6 6 4 6 4 3 4 3 3 4 5 4 4 4 0?57 1,000. 5 6 6 3 5 4 6 4 4 6 6 4 3 3 3?03?181 A O. ferry. 800 33463656653666 3?04 900 3 3 4 4 6 4 4 8 5 4 6 2 6 6 3?69 1,000 35 5 553336244 It 6 4-50?179 Colonel John Bodine. 800 65654546356644 2?00 900 665534336 2 3366 2?68 1,000 6 0 3 2 5 3 4 5 4 5 3 3 4 3 4?53-1TT L. M. Ballard. 800 6 3 5 5 5 6 3 4 6 5 6 6 6 6 6?70 900 6 6353426454344 5?01 1,000 5 3 3 0 6 0 0 6 3 0 6 4 6 3 4-46?170 C. A. Hodgman. 800 6 5 4 6 5 6 3 3 4 4 5 6 6 6 4?07 900 2366566464 2 655 6?05 1.000 3 200 2 505346444 s?44?170 A. I). Hodgman. 800 4 6 3 6 6 5 5 6 5 6 4 3 6 5 6?09 900 35363244064266 5?55 1,000 4 3 3 6 5 0 4 4 3 0 6 3 4 3 6 - 61?176 Tbo second and concluding match of this meot was the Patilck Henry Kifle match, at 1,000 yards, open ouly to members of lbs American Team ana Reserve ot 1876; no sighting snots. Colonol Bodine did not com pete in this match, in conccqueuoe of an ihJury received a few days ago. Judge Uildersleeve was again the vto tor. Below is the score:? PATRICK lICSItT RIFLK MATCH. 1,000 Tardt Aamet. Rang*. Total H. A. Uildersleeve 664435566 6?40 Uenoral T. S. Daaln 466545546 3?46 Henry Fulton 466434666 3?48 O. W. Yale 350533554 5?38 A. V. Canlleld. Jr 664344034 6?37 1* M. Ballard 404403664 6?34 L. C. Bruco 604403364 0?28 At tho conclusion of the shooting Colonel Mltebell, In a brief speech, presented tbe badge and ride to tbe Judge, who responded fittingly. Tbo Patrick Henry riflo beoomes unqualifiedly tbe property of the winner. PIGEON SHOOTING. JUL HOWABD S. JAFFBAT, 0? KIW TOME, Wins ANOTHER SWEEPSTAKES IX ENGLAND. The grounds of the Hurlingbam Club, London, were well attended on Monday, 16th Inst, and the weather waa more favorable for shooting than on Sat urday, 13th Inst. The chief event waa an Optional $10 or $26 Sweepstakes, at nine birda each; three at 26 yard*, three at 27 yard*, and three at 20 yards. Thirty-two members entered, and after some good shooting a tie was declared la favor of Mr. Thomas Lant and Mr. Howard 8. J a (lray, two popular membors of Hurlingham and other clubs, each having killed eight out of nine within bouuda. In shooting off Mr. Jaffray won the cup and $616 at the third bird, having stopped ten out of twelve In good style with a Purdoy central Ore. 26 Yd*. 27 Yd*. 20 I'd*. Mr. Howard 8. Jaffray Ill 101 111 Mr. Thomas Lant Ill 111 110 Captaiu T. Leigh ton Ill I 1 1 110 Mr. C. Parker Ill 101 10 Mr. H. Woguclta Ill 111 ? 0 Mr. Dudley Ward Ill 110 ? Lord Parker Ill 011 0 Mr. K Heron Maxwell Ill 010 Mr. J. Waddiogham, Jr. 110 110 Mr. K. Norrta 0 11 110 Mr. Hailord 110 110 Captain Hartwell 10 1 10 Mr. Stafford 110 10 Mr. Douglass 110 10 Mr. T. W. Lane 0 11 10 Lord 8k Leonards.', 110 10 Mr K. a Cunlille 10 1 10 Mr. Harrington Oil ? Captain Hethuue Patton 110 0 Mr. DariNU 10 1 0 Mr. Booth Oil ? Co into de lialve. 1 1 0 Captaiu Kowlev Conway 10 1 0 Mr. K. B. Darvail 110 0 Mr. T. G. Simjxoa..... 10 0 Mr. W. 8. Salting 0 10 f Captain T. (iist 10 0 Mr. Brathwaito Wilaon 10 0 Captain Needham 10 0 Mr. J. Jee, V. C., U. B 10 0 Captain Shelley 0 0 Mr. Moreton Pre wen 0 0 Tina?TWKSTV SSVKS YAltD8. Mr. Howard 8. Jaffray (cup and $616) 10 1 Mr. T. Lant 10 0 THE NATIONAL GAME. The Mutual and St. Loots clubs plajred the third game I of the series yesterday, at the Union Grounds. The adding by the Muluals wss of the highest order. At the bat, too, they d d well, although they falod to earn any runs. Considerable unfavorable comment waa made on McGeary's second base play on tfie side of i Hie St Louis Club, several parties openly sccusing him of purposely losing the match. IKXIMOS. Club. in -id id UA ilk m 7IX *th 9tK Si. Louis. 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0?2 MulusL S3000000 0?? ' Ituns earned?None. K i rat base by errors of opponents?St. Louis, 4; Ma- , tnal, 6 Time of gnme?One hour and forty minutes. Umpire?Mr. Daniels, of Hartford. ? BASK BALL MOTS. A match played yesterday at Prlneeton, N. J., be tween the Resolute and Princeton College clnbs, re sulted la a victory lor the former, by a score of 11 t9d. THE LABORERS' HIRE At a meeting of the Commissioners yesterday Mayer i Wickbaw Mated that the city laborers were dally aa- I noying him with appeals lor aid in securing their pay. ! They told him that at the Comptroller's Offloe they had been told the delay was raused by the failure ol the ! CliairniHU of the Sinking Kuad ComiAssion to approve i the requisition* lor the Dock Department labjrer*. 1 While it ws? not a matter ol which the Board had con trol, he, so lung as the present rule prevails, was la ! lavor ol holding regular meetings at two o clock P. ' M. every Wednesday and Saturday. Comptroller Greea ?iihI the quevtion of the necessity of the requisitions being approved by tlio Bo>rd belore payment has besa ! relerreu to the Cor|*? ration Couuael ami will probably be decided within a lew davs. and he was, therefore, op|K>a?d to making aoy changes in the time of the i meetings pending the opinion. He believed the labor ers were pail with sufficient promptness. A motion of the Mayor to flx regular meeting days was lost. The Comptroller's rcqulKiiion* to psy laborers were HnammnuNly adopted, lie waa authorised to esscute the tease ot the .-H>tfn Island ferry and tbo Eighteenth Ward Market. DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE. sixra day's session or the conobebbiomal OOMMITTKS OF INVESTIGATION?JOHN L davempobt'b B STOUT?All EXTBAOBDINABY SEJZUBB OF NATAL TELEOBAPHIO MATTEB. The Sab-CommitU* of ths Congressional Committee of Investigation on tba Department of Justice yoster da; beld It*sixth day'* session, all the member* oi lb* committee being present. Marshsl Plske waa recalled and testified that ha haa Barer employed more than 2,500 deputy marshals. and aa to the coat of badges, ho had tbo improssion that they coat each about twenty-flve cents; though be bad got that impression ha did not know; he always found in the office quite a sufficient number of badges; In Marshal 8harpe's bill to the government those badges were charged lor at tba rate of 91 each. Luke Gednny, au employd la the Post Office and a Supervisor of Election In the Fourteenth Assembly district, was examined as to the oarriage bills for the election of 1872. He testified that bis bill of $33 waa a "constructiA" one. John J. O'Brien, who waa a weigher la tba Custom House In 1872 at a salary of 12,300 a yoar, also a Deputy Marshal and a member of the Republican Cen tral Committee, tostillcd that he belonged to the Eighth Assembly district, whero it was necessary to watch the polls and preparatory arrangements, but he paid all hla carnage bills bimaelf; he did not believe that the late Police Commiaslouor Smith waa a republican at all; be never held a sinecuro andor the city government; the voucher In JSbarpe's bill for $58 be pronounced correct. This witness wna ssked quite a number of questions aa to the falrni'M of tba elections, which waro of a general character and of no public intorcst in tho Information supplied. Joseph 1L Cboate, tho lawyer, who was Chairman of the Committee of Seventy's 8ub-Coinmittee on Elec tions, testified that Davenport had charge dur(ng the election of all details aa to putting the ticket In the flold and establishing tne general order of the work; from October till after eleotlon Davenport made returns to the sub-committee at different times* bin bills were approved by Em lie Sauer, who gave the check to wit" ness, who Indorsed it to Davenport; after elections a settlement was effected upon tho presentation of vouch' era; In 1872 Davenport was employed to detect the frauds In tho election of William M. Tweed to tho Senate; this work was very extensive and Davenport was paid reasonably (or It; the Committee on Fraudu lent Elections audited these bills; Davenport's pay lor j the first Job was $25,000; at that time witness did not know thai ho was drawing money from the se cret service judiciary lund, but supposed that he had aoma pay from the Slate Republican committee; atlor investigation Davenport was exonerated Iroin having j had anything to do with the suppression of the State ' democratic ticket; the Union I^enguo Club employed Davenport, but not as extensively as tho Committee of Seventy. Witness saw Davenport once at hia house, wbon he waa shown some of tbo campaign books, and then gave him $260 as a subscription toward the pub lication of these, believing that smaller subscriptions had beon given, but did not know then that he was re ceiving supplies from the Judiciary fund. ?Micbaoi Cregan testifiea that ho was a clerk in the Sixth District Court, and in 1872 had been United States gauger, Chief Doputy Marshal and also rnn as republican candidate fcr Alderman; ten aays before election he resigned as Deputy Marshal, but was de feated for Alderman by tho Commltteo of Seventy's candidate. The testimony ot this witness, beyond his holding these offices, was unimportant. Richard Edgwortb. messenger in tbo Custom House, and ib 1872 a Supervisor of Election In tho Tenth dis trict, testified that bo did not get any pay tor his work as supervisor aa he was drawing a salary from tho Cu?om House. It was oxpocted that John L Darcnpftrt would be ex amined yesterday afternoon, and that gentleman pre sented himself belore the oommittee in the very pink of smile and as quiet and collected as it four Congress men bad not beon investigating all bis doings u an electioneering agent for the past week. THRKW A HOMBSHKLL IMTO TIIS COMMITTKB before be left, snd showed a manliest feeling of Inde pendence aa to tbo committee's efforts to expose suy errors on hla part. He had been alroady sworn and was briotly oxemined at hla own request In regard to ene point only. This was concerning the bills lor oar rlago hire, about which so much testimony had been given tho day previous It waa sworn by ths book* Keeper or the New York Transfer Company that the bill made out for carriages at election time In 1872 was seventeen hundred aud some odd dollars, whllo the bill presented to tba govornmenv in Marshal Sharpo's name whs for $1,91U 5a Davenport called yes terdnv it the ofilces of the cmpuny and i overhauled the bookkeeper's accounts, when , It appeared that there was another bill I for over $300, and paid evon on the same day as tho I $1,700 btll waa paid, which brought the total 'amount up to moro than waa presented to the government, the difference being exactly the amount allowed off tho total bill by the company. Mr. Davenport ooinplalned that he did not get a chance yesterday to sot this mat ter right before it appeared in the newspapers, and presented a letter, signed by ths bookkeeper, Mr. ublpman, who hsd given the testimony on tbo pre vious day, acknowledging tne error and offering to come before tbe committee to make aucb acknowledg ment under oath. Mr. Cochrane Informed Mr. Daven port that, while the committee oould not tako official cogn.zance of the letter, still they would lie glad to af ford Mr. Chlpman, tho bookkeeper, an opportunity to correct his testimouy. Mr. Davenport then retired, promising to send Chlpman. John A. Shells, chief clerk in Davenport's office wss next examined, he testified to tbe chsrges In tbo office for searching and to the oontlnnatlon of the old rates, notwithstanding a recent law of Congress; the fees for searching were bsnded over to tbe clerk; was United States Commissioner since I860, the fees for which be himself retained; did not retain any fees for searching: the fees, in hisjadgment, smounted yearly to something between $5,000 snd $7,000; wss psld $2,126 a year salary, which came from the receipts of 1 the office; In Mr. White's time In the office a few heavy cases csme in, one of which, the Northern Pacific Rail road case, was worth about $20,000; another, the Erie { case, about $10,000. Tbe greater part of thia witness' , testimony was in regard to the number of aeputy 1 marshals sworn in by him in 1872. Tbe point j was tbat in the bill sent la Davenport | charged for the admission of over 3,000 deputy mar shals, snd It wss doslred to discover how many of these had made oath before tbe witness; in a mar- 1 glaai note to tbe bill was tne ststument tbat over 700 j bad been sworn la by witness snd tbo rest by Daven i port himself; the witnoss could not remember how ; msny men he hsd sworn, but bad not put In a bill or j received any compensation for bis servlees; he had ' been aaked by Mr. Davenport to assist bim, as he was | very busy, and he did so; be would not, bowevor, say i tbat the number given by Davenport waa not correct, ' and be remembered having at the time guessed at the j number when Davenport asked him to make a return. The next testimony taken was tbat ot Walter A. | Gibson, editor of tbe Harlem Local, newspaper, who ' some lew years sgo lost one of bis eyes and had bis ? face otherwise disfigured by an assault made upon bin. In yesterdsy's Hskald was given tbo testl- i mony of Mr. Haws, one ol the Orand Jury before whom 1 Mr. Oibeon appeared to complain tbat in siatlon I. ? Post OITlce 130 copies ot Ills paper were destroyed. Tbe facta in the case have been repeatedly published. Mr. Gibson has presented bis case to all the principal officials up to the President, but still baa got no re. dresa. He was trested kindly yesterday by Mr. Cauld well, tbe member ol the committee who examined him, and be told bis story from the beginning to tbo end. He left tbe committee room to sauimon one of tlie Grand Jurora before whom bis esse oamo, snd did not return. This ease will b? somcwhst fur ther investigated, aud Mr. Cauld well promised Gibson that it should reccive the attention of tbe committee. The eommtttee adjourned to meet to-morrow morn log at ton o'clock. HK1XCRS or saCKRTART ROHBSOif'S PRSPATtUKS. Tbo members of the sub-commiuoe aaceriained through their secrot agents yesterday that a vary largo ! quantity ol telegraphic matter which bad paancd be tween 8ecreiary Kobeeon and some wall known men tnicrosted In nsval matters waa about to be destroyed In this city. The committee's ngonts watched the telegraph olfloe pretty closely, and wore rewarded by (hiding the enormous bulk of 1,400 pound* weight ol deapatcbca being taken to a certain p iper mill to be ground out of eight and Into a now form and shape Tbe officers reiced the despatches nod cooveyed them to apl ioe of aafe keeping, where tbey will remain until Mr. Meade and his associates hare an opportunity of thoroughly examining them. At present tbe committee are unable to say whether , these despatches contain any treasonable correspon dence or will tbrow light upon questions that aro at present dark and doubtful. The removal of tins tele graphic matter, while tbe oomwittee is in session here, and in sueb a secret wsy, waa, at lean, a little anspi ciou*. Among those with whom rterretarr Rol>e>.on waa in communication In theea telegramaaro Mr. Craw lord and Mr. Cattail, name* well known In the naval and governmental circle* LATEST CUBAN EXPEDITION. The Cuban newspaper La Indtptndrncia, of thin city, In i? laat ms, eays, ander It* Havana cor re ?pondence:? New* lias been reeeived In Havana from Puerto Prin cipe, under date of tbe 14th of Mny, tbat tbe ex-Vloe President of the Republic oi Cuba, Vraneleeo Vicente Agullera, has landed with an expedition in Uamaguey. IRISH KATE'S CHIME. Kate Job neon, better known as ''Irish Kate," srtd Margaret Nieklemaa resided in tbe tame bon*e on J tf feraon street, Hoboken, H. ?!., and an aid lend has long existed between then. Yesterday from word* they flame to blown, Kate, It appears, after a* angry dm. cussion. seised a club and threatened '-to smash the brains out" of Margaret, who, to avoid such a contin gency, took her little child and fled to her rooms. Kate, uttering a warwboop worthy of a Comanche In dian, pursued her, l>nt Margaret managed to shut her self In. Tbe unterrifled Kate, however, beret open tbe door, wUieh inllleted with Its edge a probably latal wound on the head of the child, which tbe mother held in her arms. Tbe ahlld was tendered eeconeeious, and a physician summoned. A warrant ban been issned by [ Justice Strung for th? arrest *1 KaMt LE The Latest News from Cen tral AMca. COLONEL GORDON'S REPORT. Almost a Trace of the American, Explorer. Loaoov, Mar 1?. 1874. The following letter from Mr. Mward Maraton, of tha wall known lira of Sampson Low, Marston k Co., ex plains Itaalf:? To th? ICiiitob or mi 0KBAI.U:?? Id tha anxiety which ta (all on account of the long continued silence of Mr. Henry M. Stauley perhaps the following aerap of .information may bo of public inter est. 1 bare received a letter from Colonel Gordon, dated Labortf, March 9, which iocloaea an open envel ope bearing th:a inscription:? From Uganda. J > Central Africa. i 5 HENRY M. STANLEY, Esq. % | Caro ol E. Maraton, Esq., % { 188 Floet Hreet, * 5 England. London. > IX HTANLCT'S HAMDWaiTIMi. The whole of the above addreaa upon tha back of tha envelope la, I am qalte certain, in Stanley's own hand writing. In the upper right-band corner, written ia penoil?evldontly by some one unacquainted with th( English language? are tbe worda:?"To Sir Cunall G.,M probably meaning Colonel Gordon. WilAT GOKlXia BATS. The Colonel, In hla letter to me, aaya:?" Yesterday the post cams in from my most southern elation, Mrooli. Tbls station la live da; a from Mteaa. Among tho letters waa this envelope, opened, and on tbe en velope was a pencil scrawl In English, purporting to b? from Mteaa to me, tbe substance of which, ill-written and ill-expressed, waa a proposal to tight Kaba Ktga, of Ungoro, and a wish to go to Bombay. Ita date was February 8, 1870. At that dato I waa alone to Mrooli, but could bear nothing of Stanley or hia party. How ever, 1 suppose either Stanley or noma of bis party ara at Mtesa'a, lor otherwise who could bare written (not tbat It could have ever been written by Stanley) ? I bavo sent up to Mteia the Daily telegraph, aont to nj care, and u lot of otber papers. Bat I have hoard nothing ofStanley since Llnant (Bellefond) came down. In August laaL The lettera I aent home, and wnlolr were torwurdod by me to a Mr. Moon, never fell inU tho jungle sa described. I.inant arrived aalely, and waa with me threo days before hia death. I cannot understand why Stanley does not write to m& not 15 ma WAT. "It Is too late now, but otherwise it woald be as well to tell him that so far from atandtng In his way la exploration, I would gladly holp him. Aa it is I have been obliged to aend a somewhat inexperlenoed man in cbargo of two lifeboats to explore Lake Albert. Tha steamer, thirty-eight tona, is nearly oompletod, bat it can carry only two daya' fuel (wood). Yoa will see I Bay it 'Is too late now to write to Stanley.' I hope to get away from thia country soon. Stanley will run great rtaka in tbe vlolnity of tho Egyptian Posts, fog the natives have not a nice discrimination." A waif. Aa a mere waif from Central Africa I Inclose thia brief informal letter to you, onlr regretting that It doea not contain something positively reaaaaring In relerenco to yoar bold explorer. I am, sir, youra very obediently, EDWARD MARS TON, No. 188 Flbbt Smarr, Loroox, May 18, 1878. THE NEW EDITOR OF THE "WOULD." Gettysburg (Pa.) Compiler:?"The Now York World hae changed hand*, Hr. Manton Marble re tiring and Mr. William Henry Hurlbert aasunu Ing control The tranaler waa effected a montti ago, alnco which the paper ha* been broader la its views and moro acceptable to democrats generally. Though Iriendly to the nomination ol Governor Tilde* at St. Louis, the possibilities of other candidates ar< more favorably considered." Cecil (Md.) Democrat:?"Tbe New York World. ?Thtf very able Journal has undergone a change ot manage* nu-nt. Mr. Manton Marble, (er manr yeara sole pro. prietor, haa sold hla stock to Mr. William Henr^j Hurb bert, who has been an editorial wrlteaon the paper tot many yonrs, and whose splendid acquirements abuar dantiy lustily the Timet' glowing tribute. We congrab ulate tbc democratic party on tbta acooeaioa to IU rank* and bail tbe H'orld as a co worker whoee counsel* ij will be agreeable to adopt and whoae example It will be sale to emulate. Mauch Cbunck (Pa.) GattU:?"The New York World haa tx-en sold to Mr. Hurlbert, a well known Journalist. It will not advocate Mr. Tllden'a nomination aa atrongiy hereafter as a home organ ought. The now editor lavors Mr. Bayard, of Delaware." Chicago 7Vifcy??.-?"The new editor of tbe World, Mr. William Henry Hurlbat (a brother, we believe, of the Illinois Congreasman, Stephen A. Hurlbert), naa been connected with tbo World for a number of yeara as one of ita chief editorial writors. He is a gentleman of large experience and varied aeooaapliabmenla, amj also a writer or uuoominou brilliancy. He haa muoh of the learning and something of the dllettaatelam that have alwayx distinguished tbe World editors?Marble, Croly, Hurlbert, Chamberlln?and bo will bo entirely competent to maintain tbe cnrloua and happy mlxturt of erudition and worldlineas which baa alwaya bee* characteristic of tbe World1* fourth {wge. Tho papal writ bo a* much aa ever an authority In biology, her* aldry, gastronomy and all thoae element* of philoeopb? and tceihoilcs which Qgnre ao largely In poll to metro, politaniitn. 01 Mr. Hurlbert'* ability, culture and brilliancy there I* uo Uipbt, bat It may well be quea< tloned whether he haa tbc adhe*ivene*s and fldelity to work required ol tne responsible editor ol a largo metropolitan dally. Ho is a man of elegant las lea ami luxurioui habits, and he la used to indulge them will* Bat generosity. He formerly had tho reputation of a oivatU (It may e recalled that he waa the author ol tbe r.imoua -klbowa ol tba Mlncio' article la tba New Vork JVmM)." > A GYMNAST'S FALL. MIX*. LERATJX PBECIPITATTO IHTO THX BIHd rnoM a bkioht or fobtc ran. Another of those terrible accidents which could eaai^ be avoided If a little extra precaution were taken, oa> eurred yeatcrday at the aiternoon performance given by Bowes k Cuahlng's circus company. It took piece during what is known in gymoastio parlaaeo aa a "single tntpcie act," by Mils. Leraux, wh? goea through many wonderful aad daring leal# on tbe trapexe. At the matlnde yeater* day ibo performer mentioned bad almoet terminated ber act, when the aooldaat referred to oo> cured. The last (eat which a be perform* before ro? tirlog la a most bazardoua one. The trapeae la iwunf by mean* of a rope until Mile. Leraux, aa aha alia ot the bar, touchea the tent at one atdo with bar head. At thla moment abe tbrowa beraoif backward, with a ?light *cream, and at tba time lima the beaa drummef tbamp* hla Inatrumtnt wltb all hi* might, to anhaaoa tbe exeitcmeat, while tbe performer eatehes bar bet in tbe rope* by which tba trapeze bar is saspeaded and awing* to and fro, bead downward. Yeatcrday, however, ilia acream and thampa on tbo drum Deemed ou y signal* of a painful oataetrophe, far aa Mile. Leraux threw herielf backward oaa of the ropea waa hoard to give, and before tbo trapeze reached ibt perpendicular tbe rope parted aad tbe perflanasr was acnt flying through the air to tbe ground Tbe law preacribee that at all such exhibitions s netting aball be spread beneath tbe performer and tba circaa p-ople. la thia eaao, have beea in tbo habit of having a netting. In size about twelve (eel by lour, held hy four men. under tbe middle of the awing of tbe traposa. When Mile. Leraux toll she atraak the netting, but tbe moo wbo were holding II foiled to bold It wltb the frmoeee requires, and it wai torn out of their baada ay tba failtag lady, wbo strues tho ground with aa almoat aabroken (all of about forty feat. Great excitement waa maaHeetsd by tb* audlenoo, but the band continued tbo uneven tenor oi iu way, and Mile. Leraux waa earned from tbe rlag. | Upon examination a doctor ascertained that ne j bone* were broken, but that the trapestit bad *u* ] tamed infernal inturie* which will prevent ber from ?gain performing tor at least aix month*, aad wbicb ; may prccluda bar Irom aver agala appearing la tba j ring. BOOKS RECEIVED. 1 "The Pall of the Staarta." By Rev. B. Bale. Bew Torti , Bcrttioer, ArraMr?n* A ?'o. -The Land of lue akjr. ?? By ChrUtlaa Bead Bew Twfci D. A?pl?tOII a Co. ... . . ? m -LeSea* fr?m Natare a* Maattorted la Mtadead Matter." By St. iliorit Mevart New xarfc: P-. Applet** 'T*? Wart are ef Helen**." By Andrew WeSsea Whtia. Ntw York: D. AppUioo A Co. .. > . - . t ?"The forteae* of Ml* fellea." By Bra Geedata IWeai Bew Vork: 1> Applet on k Ca. - ? _ _ _ ? ' Half-Raised; or. Kwrni the Deptb*." By w?a a. D. a. !*.

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