Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on December 25, 1902 · Page 9
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 9

Detroit, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 25, 1902
Page 9
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KrwKP5 , ' THE DETROIT JPKEJS JPKJttWS: - qjafcUtpAX,- iMKjam.asuB, - "y. K r-. t-g CBTINCr FACTS POT x7GE S .rZACKSQIL At no time during the discussion of ilio Fittsburg-Detroit matter has this jiaper been cruel enough to suggest that the hustling Mr. 'Pedder was interested In American League baseball only because of the money, that he might make in the deal that w6uld throw on the hands of the Pittsburg i-romoters the Clark estate, the 'proposed home of, the as yet non-existent ciub. It remained for one of Mr. i oddcr's friends to do this. Will Locke, , :' the Pittsburg Press, speaking of the j ittsburg delegation at the American Li-ague meeting says: -the application of the Pittsburg .rnmoters is represented by a real ; vtato agent who Is naturally ;and ,i .-.u-rly looking for his commission ;!. ! by a man (Eagle) whose name does i appear in the Pittsburg' directory, -.'his delegation does not look quite . : :.iugh to serve as the representatives i-:' the millionaires who are supposed . be behind the movement." It is a very odd thing that boxers v.iil work for almost nothing in Phil-;i klphia and in some other eastern liiit-s, will box for very small purses in I'hicago. and will, in the face of facts, ask enormous and out-n.seous prices to appear before audiences in cities that hold shows less ir-queatly than do the places named. ; illicit is one of the hard luck towns in mind. Last year Joe Gans was anx-i to appear m this city, and the Usui. -s iliat he named were only less da- -.. ssing to the Twentieth Century club than those quoted by Frank Erne. La3t w.ilc Uans boxed with Howard Wilson !.. ten- the Scituate A. C, whose arena ; i. ear Providence. The purse agreed , n was JSOO, of itself an exceedingly i: 14 in bid for a champion. There was $15 in the house, according to authentic Providence advices;" and the v-ii had posted no forfeit of any kind. Uaus, who would doubtless refuse to 1 filler less than $2,000 td come here, v.eiit in and whaled Mr. Wilson just a suon as the hat had gone round and iae amount in sight had thus been m,-cr-ased to $200. On New War's Day ho wi:l light CJus Gardner at New Britain. After that he will probably go abroad ::. the hope of winning soineJeal moc-tj by his ring performances. f The later the day, the more signlfl-aat becomes Hanlon'sc remark that .liiimore may be in fast company xt season. Whether he' figures it in ,.. a possible Brooklyn transfer, or on m impossible twelve-club league, has . a yet been learned. In Baltimore a hi days ago there was a meeting of stockholders' of the Baltimore ;.iieball and Exhibition Company, i.iih controlled the old American .v.iiiue club, and Mr. Hanlon was. the conspicuous figure of the gather-:.g. though in no way interested, ttn-i -daily, in the company.- Thei confer-: e was secre't. and lasted several ars. Those who participated refused 0 .-ay what was done, or how Hanlon. Igared in. The one thing that was ann-d was. t$at the sale of the Balti. : baseball property has again been stponed, this time to a date some in - after the Cincinnati peace cou- i This is evidence that Hanlon, .ko most other baseball students, be- - s tl'.at this meeting will be of more, .nance, as fur as settlement of : .lUts-jis, concerned than any other . -ebaatinrjetiiig of the winter. The saddest thing that has been said . : - ut Frank Erne is that he has re- ::.s:dered his determination to quit ,i e ring, and that he is figuring on a bent with Matty Matthews. When ia ne lost to Gans he was discouraged, and when Britt also beat him he began realize that his day was done. That m. 'st of the fighters who have retired ;.:tve later reconsidered their determination surprised no one; but it was g -net-ally believed that Erne, who has ii.eie intelligence 4han most of the ; :gs, would heed his lesson and retire without further set-backs.. It is said, I. .wever, that Erne was one of the half hundred pugilists who challenged iae winner of the Ferns-Matthews go at Pittsburg, and it is also said that Manager Herman, of the Fort Erie e :11b, is willing to stage the mill as a i"' bruary attraction. It is to be hoped tnat this information, which comes Cmm a usually reliable source, is tn-e ri eot. Erne made a good record, but -. procession is by him. He can still Mai a lot of lightweights, and some mon that are heavier than the boys of that di'ision. But the championship is not for him again. Sent Free to Men A Host Remarkable Remedy That CuJckly Restores 'Lost Vigor to Men. -'- Free Trial Package Sent by Mail to All Who Write. Free trial packages of a most remarkable nn.ejy are being mailed to all who will w:ia ilia State Medical Institute. Tey luivd so many men who had battled for years against the mental and physical suf-t of lost manhood that the institute Lit decided to distribute free trial packages ah who write. It Is a home treatment; ii all men who suffer with any form ot xiail weakness, resulting from youtbful t- by, premature loss of strength and mem-e;y, wink back, varicocele or emaciation parts cun now cure themselves at home.. T:.t remedy has a peculiarly grateful ef-a ef warmth and seems to act direct to . 1 deotred location, giving strength and e-. v.-'C-iimeut Just where It Is needed. It i-:-o all the ills and troubles that come yoars oj misuse of the natural func-1 : and has been an absolute success in A request to tne sstate Medical 1: 313 Elektron building. Ft. Wayne. . Mating that you desire one of their e trial packages, will be complied with aiitiy. The Institute is desirous of 1 -liar that great class of men who are ai ie to leave home to be treated, and -the -- .-ample will enable heni to see how y it is to be cured ot sexual weakness a the proper remedies are employed. Institute makes no restrictions. Any :i who writes will be sent a free sample, '..i-y staled in a plain package, so that la-iipient need have no fear of enibar- aicin or publicity. Readers are requested Mile without delay. 'Save tin-Horse" Spavin Cure. Trade Mark.) ' iiiivoly and permanently cures Bone and spavin. Elngbonc (except Low Rlng- Curb. Thoroughpin. Splint, Capped -k. Shoe Boll, Weak and Sprained Ten-; a? an, I all Lameness. Detroit city trade - ' -I'd i,y Michigan Drug Co., Farrand, itasn & Clark, and Troy Chemical Co.. r x. y. Also manufacturers of Vetcr-r-arv i'ixjne Have you itoro throat, nimnlefl eonamr Ml. spj-.s, ache, old sores, ulcers In the 'a. -in. imr tailing? Writ for proof ot - - ,e si.'iclt the moat obstinate caiea : r.av.; cured the worst cases In U to St s,-'?Ptyi C00-OM'' -WO-Hage book freV N uiancli office S.K . COOK REMEDY CO.. . luonIP Temple. Chlcaro. IIL 3 A DBPC DR. LaFRANCO'8 AUita COMPOUND give. I ' w ! OB V noaltlve relief. Powerful muiatton. Used by 200,000 women. Prior B . c!ll' Druggists or mill. Addreasv Iiuel Cou PhilsdclAkU, l5- NEWPORT JOB WAS STOPPED OUTLAW TRACK JUDGES GET THE FIRST TRY AT SHOO-IN. REDFERN RIDES IN NEW COLORS AT NEW ORLEANS TRACK. CHRISTMAS DAT CARDS AT BOTH OP ' THE RUNNING COURSES. The Newport race meeting that is expected, by its promoters, to be the entering wedge in the work of separating the .Western Jockey elub from the public support has thus far failed to prove mucH of a success. If is claimed that many of the horses nearly all,' in fact, that have a chance are owned by the controlling interest at the track, though raced under the names of various persons. The support Is gather meager, a $10 bet being a -plunge. Little interest has been taken in the meeting, outside ot Cincinnati, and very few of the newspapers are printing either re? stilts or entries. On Tuesday, the third-day of the meeting, the bad work that has been feared was begun, but was nipped more promptly. It should be stated in credit to the truck, than are some of ""the Jobs at the regular courses. Tom Cromwell, describing the attempted Jobbery, says: Solver, the 2-yoar-old son of Hindoo, which Sidney Bender had around Chicago the past sununer, was entered in the third race as the property of "Buck" McCann, who, until recently, was Mosd Goldblatt's jockey. "Buck" was booked to ride Solver, and on form he looked to be a cinch. The books installed him the choice at 3 to 5. as against Mabel Hurst, the only one ot the contenders who figured to have a chance, they laid 3 to 1. The bookmakers expected that there would be a rush for the Solver money at any kind of price, but the rush didn't materialize, and after some Ave minutes of waiting and shouting "Come on. boys," the price went to 4 to 5 and still there was nothing doing on Solver. Just at post time, however, a couple of dozen of the wisest of the attendants hurried into the betting ring from the paddock and started a plunge on Mabel Hurst. Somebody reported the condition of affairs to the Judges Just as the horses were coming out for the parade to the post. When the horses were passing the stand Judge Creveling called McCann out of the parade and sent him back to the paddock with instructions to get out of his colors In a Jllty and resign the mount to Jockey Mountain. McCann obeyed without protect. Those of the wire brigade who had anything left rustled into the betting ring for a hedge by playing Solver. This colt went to the post at 7 to 10, and Mountain brought him home on the bit a length and a half in front of Mabel Hurst" Saa Sam Wou All tbe Way.' San Francisco, December 24. The handicap at six furlongs was the feature at lngleslde to-day. A field c-f four went to the post, with Kenilworth favorite at 3. to 2. Sad Sam took the lead and held it until the end, winning against a lierce drive from Huachuca. Results: First race. 7 furlones Montana Peeress. 102 (Reed), 20 to 1. won; Matin Bell, .1x8 i,,a,u,v, -73 iv x. ai-cuim, iuappie,. jva iwaieruury). ou to 1. turd: time 1:30. Ravinoak. St. Rica. Claudator. Rev Dare, Nonie, Brissac. Dr. Get-nays' and Bonnie iLassaa also ran. becond race, mile sritte. 70 tConnell), 4 to 1, won; Dotterell. 84 tL. A. Jackson), $ to 1, second; l&nacio, 107 .l.MInder), 7 to 1, third;, time, l:43. Dora Weir. Almaric, Kickumbob. John Ftn-nerty. Gillie, Kscarlola and Quatro also ran. Third race, 7 furlongs Ned Dennis, 111 (Uirkenrtith). 6 to 1. won: Jim Gore II.. 211 iRansch), 4 to 1. second; Mocorito. 1C7 (.Minder), 6 to 1, third; time. ! :294. Mission, Sugden, Homage, Sea Lion, Assessment and Louwelza also ran. Fourth race, 6 furlongs Sad Sam, 112 (Burns). 4 to 1, won; Huachuca. 10S (liirkenruth), 3 to 1, second; Kenilworth, 131 (Ranseh), 2 to 1, third; time, l:149i. The Fretter also ran. Fifth race. Futurity course Sylvia Talbot, 107 (Ransch), even, won; Stllicho, 108 (Burns). 15 to 1. second; The Owl, J04 (Minder), 5 to 1, third; time. 1:13. Iris, St. Winifred, Blue- Miracle and Hudson also Tun. "'Sixth -race,' mile-Stuyve. 102 (Donnelly), 5 to li won; Milas, 9S (Connell), 4 to L. second 1, Harlan.-112 IBullman). 8 to 5, third;, luna. J.J.43, Frank Wood. Sleeping Chtld; veima uiaric also ran. Entries: First race, 7 furlongs Gr'eyf eld, Hand Press, 10S; Maggie Felix, 103; Galau-thus, 104; Sti Rdcai 'Haralamb, : 105; De-claimer, Platonlus, 100; Oso. 105. Second race. .-JS-, furlongs Louwelza. Dora I., Jim Hale, Roltaire, Jarietlerre d'Or, Tower of Candles, 103; Bucolic. Eshcrin. S2; Stunts, 90; Matt Hogan. 100: imp. Mildred Schtiltz, 107; Gladys Bell. 87. Third race. Futurity course, selling Edna Rose, 100r Ante (formerly Auntie). 100; Gus Lanka, 103; Iris. 100; Orfeo. 109: Fort Wayne.' 109; Onyx II., 100; Little Margaret. 103: Dora Weir, 100. Fourth race Christmas handicap, H4 miles Water Cure, 102; Bessie McCarthy. 108; Marque, .99: Articulate. 125; Rio Shannon, 102; Corrlgan. 119: Siddons. 109:'Nones, 117; Vesuvlan, 118. Fifth race. 7 furlongs Gavonla. 103: Polonius. 108; Aredo, 110; James F.,- lOOr Durazzo. 115. Sixth race, mile Bill Massle. 100; Illowaho. 107; Ada N., 106; Vlrgie rt'Or, 100; Sweet Tooth, 103; Antolee, 105; Resin. 102; Golden Light. 109. New Orleans Results. New Orleans, December 24. Weather was clear and track fast. Summaries: First race. 7 furlongs Hiram Johnson, 109 (Hoar), 7 to 1, won: Major Tenny, 10S (Gannon), even, second; Leruoyne, 102 (Red-fern) 10 to 1, third; time, 1:28 3-5. John Potter, Thane, Lawrence M., Whangdoodle, 5 furlongs Athelene, 10O (Rice), 10 to 1, woii; Agnes Mack, 99 (Fuller). 25 to 1, sec ond; Harry, liw (neigesom. -u 10 o, iniru; line, luia. x-iaiiiv i-iwivi, uuiiik, nier Jim, Latuka, Ring Dove, Hindi and Daauy isenaer aiso itiii. ahuv. taic, ocu-ing 6V2 furlongs Boundlee, 103 (Donegan), 20 to 1. won; Sister Kate II.; 103 (Hall), 60 to 1, second; The Bronze Demon, 100 (Scully), 8 to 1, third; time, i:zi 1-0. Mon-tanic, Zack Ford. Limelight. Ben Frost, t?,.o. rjif Kiss Quick Boomerack. Iris and Sue Johnson also ran. Fourth race, mile- Elsie L., 102 (Heigesonj, i to a, won; jiiuo Scout, 105 (Buchanan). 0 to 2, second; Ar-tena 107 (J. Winkfleld), 15 to 1, third; time. 1:41 2-5. Nitrate, Rough Kider ana Antonio also ran. jvnogram aim xu- ivwc left at the post. Fifth race, 11-16 miles crin 105 (Munroe). even, won; Mosketo, 102 (Pollock), 1 to 2, second; Marcos, 99 (Scuny), k x. vim u, "" Lauretta Satin Coat. Peter Duryea and li o I Vi tmna RtL fllrlnr crc Bummer. 105 (Fuller), 3 to 1. won; Ed !., 105 luouegaiij, iw w . n-ui ..,.. , w (D Gllmore). 20 to 1, third; time. 1:214-5. . , '. j r MnVnnl r'ritn.'Iriii nnliiftfvv. Frank Kenny. Sir Vere de Vefe'and Prince of Melrose also ran. Entries: First race, 6 furlongs Fair Enidomic. 92; Latuka, 97; Marie Bell. White -1 , .Art.' .i.,in iiw. CI fth Iff.' Tan. UWt, Wl uieiiiicmv, v, w. ..... .v.., Holly 107: Wealth, 110. Second race, seil- lng. II111C OMUfe .u.... - - Paul Creyton. O'Hagon. 100; Bounteous, 101' BCOVCU rittiU. IWJl iUMlt, ..v, uw Dougherty. Chopin, Blue Blaze, 104: Ecome. 105- Potofite. 107. Third race, handicap, i furlongs Antonlus. 98: Tom Kingsley. Bard of Avon, 100; De Ileszke, 102; W. J. Peboe, 115- Farmer Jim, 90; John Peters, 120. Fourth race, Christmas handicap, $1,000 added mile Brief. 98; Ben Chance, Whisky King. 100: Emshee. 108; Harry New, Moor, iiv: viiw vw' i - iUOUl, l, . 0namylt.lan iie. Federal. 116;' McChesney. 128. M. II. Tich-enor & Co.'s entry. Fifth race, 6 furlongs ef.."'r'- T-Tiinrv MeianTel'. 87 I lllUfJll i- IVlll-l V V, VWl - T ' Okla. Ben Mora. 103; Capt. Gaston, .Imp. IEtlenne, ivi: jonn y.u Rule 123. Sixth race, selling. 114 miles- nattle i.avis, o&; -.-.v., m- spray, Cogswell. 103; Adelante. Rastus. 104; Lady unoristei , iwi. w The O'Leary Track Deal. -ni.amH.r 94. Thft removal by Probate Court of Mrs. Agnes B. Barney as administratrix of the estate of her late of hor son. Hugh C. Barney, of ElkharJt, a an unexpected and unexplained sensation. Meivtn U. Demnrest. of Elkhart, was named as aaminisira wr. ; u v." vr trois namvi . , . l - ii.. 1. nt rhltAtt fmnrtincr men. bl by Jm O'Lry iji trying to pur- rhane naTins mimcy ,ww. xtkinir '-5W. No admission Is made that di.. ,if administrators and sale have any connection. Chambers Well Kno-wn Here. m . In vnan-finrtnrT In triA Hot Springs dlepatch printed on another nacc ob navinjs twin broken In an explosion at tye place named, is well kno:wn here. He is the ;sentorvpart- ner in tne nnn mv no ... sor running meeting during tho. east few years. There . are sevcioi iflwviip. wr Dloykd In poolrooms at .the; springs,. bnt bone is mention. a antonr-the Injured; NEWS i FOOTBALL GAME A TIE. COLLEGE GOT SUCH HONORS AS THERE WERE TO IT. Detroit college and the Seldens played a tie game ot Indoor football last night at the Detroit horse exchange before a crowd of about 200 rooters. The halves were fifteen minutes each. .The game. took place on an abbrcviatedi gridiron, which meas ured only thirty-five yards. In view of this fact the officials' agreed that a touchdown would not be counted until one team bad crossed the 35-yard line three times. The college boys turned the trick, twice and the Seldena once, there being no score. The game was for blood, and frequently mass plays collided with the side of the building, threatening life and limb. There Tfas only one mishap, C. Symington, of the Seldens. having his shoulder partially dislocated in a scrimmage. Comrades pulled it back again and he took part in a couple of scrimmages afterwards, but later withdrew. Walker being substituted jit the cen-ten position. Before the game the college boys were inclined to concede defeat, claiming they were shy half a dozen players who went home for the holidays. The college team was lighter than its opponents, who braced UP in the last half of the game. The officials were P. Carey and Ned Warner. Previous to tbe game the Deltas and Spartans played two 15-minute halves, resulting in a score of 6 to 2 in favor of the latter. This Is the first time the Deltas have been defeated in two years. The officials were J: Carey and R. S. Smiley. Lineup ot the College-Seldens game: Seldens. ' Position. College. A. Mac Diarmid.. Left end La Ferte P. Mac Diarmid. Left tackle Savage Stuart Left guard Northmore Walker, Symington Center Lee Smith Right guard Dillon Slessinger Eight tackle O'Keefe Heaton Right end Langlols Dickinson Quarterback ." Kelly Vaughn Left half Linskey Anderron, Butcher Right halt Doyle Backus. Fullback Carey Kansas Alter "Boss" Weeks. Ann Arbor, Mich., December 24. The University of Kansas lias made an offer to "Boss" Weeks for Ills coaching services for next fall. In the opinion of Tost, Weeks has the ability and the energy to make one of the best football coaches in the country, and if he goes to Kansas he will have good material with which to work up a team. Weeks has not yet decided, upon his plans for next year. IMcGugln to Assist Bnlrd. Dan McGugin, the U. of M. guard, has. according to a Chicago paper, been made an assistant to Charles Baird. director of athletica at the university. McGugin passed through Chicago on. bis way west on Tuesday.. He said he had been appointed assistant manager of the athletic teams of Michigan, and was on hlfi way west on business. McGugin has played his four years In football, but will continue in athletics by assisting Manager Baird with the athletic teams. BIGGEST ICEBOAT YET. OLIX WILL HAVE IT FOR GULL LAKE REGATTA. Toledo. December 24. The Hepburn Boat & Oar Co.. of this city, has commenced the construction of what will be the largest Icoyacht in the world. It is1 building for D. C, Olln, of Kalamazoo. Mich., who will enter It for the world's championship record In the regatta to be held at Gull Lake, Mich., from January -20 to 25, inclusive. The .dimensions are 2C feet . track of runners: backbone,' 54 feet; mast. 30 feet; canvas. 800 square, feet; total weight, one ton. Tne principal competitor at tbe Gull Lake regatta will be the Jack Frost, of the Hudson Bay fleet, now champion of the world. . . . Activity t Grosse Pointe. Matt Kramer announced- last night that activity In ' Ice yachting at Grosse Polnto will begin on Sunday?; the cold rain of yesterday having put rue1 lee In good shape for the sport. ' On the 'day named tho Grosse Pointe Ice Yach'tirtg club will have a meeting for the "ptfrpoSe of reorganization for the winter. SMALL TALK OP THE TURF. . Jockey Redfcrn's engagement by Durnell & Herz at New Orleans, is at H.OOO per month. David Gideon intends to spend a few weeks at the New Orleans meeting. He is due there after tbe holidays. Rock Sand Is favorite for the English derby, at 4 to 1. Danny Maher rode the coit to frequent victories last season. Walter Jennings, owner of Krishna, has won about $16,000 at lngleslde, this Including his share of the California Futurity... John E. Madden has lust sold twenty brood mares to Thomas Hitchcock. The lot will bo shipped from Lexington to' Aiken In a few days. St. Cuthbert is rounding to and will again be a New Orleans contender in a couple of weeks. The horse was severely Injured a few days ago. The sheet and ticket writers In the half-dollar book are said to be the only persons at Newport who are in danger of getting writers' cramp. Gil Robinson, the veteran showman, purchased several thoroughbreds while in England and will, it is aald. set up a racing stable of his own next summer. Of the first 147 races at lngleslde 69 favorites won, and 39 second choices got the money won. About 40 per cent of winning favorites isn't so bad for the bettors. THE AUTO. Changes in the International Rales. New York! December 24. Secretary Butler, of the Automobile Club of America, has been advised that the rules governing the International automobile cup races, drawn up by the Automobile Club of France, have Tieen revised. Two changes of importance have been made. One stipulates that Instead of the car being required to weigh not less than 400 kilogrammes, the rule will now make it Incumbent upon the contestants to enter cars weighing not less than 400 kilogrammes and not more than 1,000 kilogrammes. The other requires the automobiles to be started at Intervals of two minutes instead of at the same time. Instead of the phrase, "tbe first car to finish will be adjudged the winner," the rules will contain the stipulation "the car making the best time shall win." . BOWLING. An All-American Defeat. Boone, la... December 24. Tbe contest between the AU-Amerlcan bowlers and tbe Boono team resulted in a victory for the All-Amerlcans, Five games were, played, in which Boone's total score was 2,679 and the All-Americans' 2,843. A two-men contest of three games between Peterson and Vooriiies, of the AU-American team, and Crowley and Schaunwober. of Boone, resulted in a score of 1,077 for Boone to 923 for the AU-Amcricans. Gorsline'a Issue Challenge. Carson City, Mich., December 24. (Special.) Last evening the bowling team of Sumner met the Gorsline - team, of thlB city. Gorsline won out by a close margin. Score for Carson City, 664, 627 and 661. Score for Sumner, 603, 658 and 654. Teams In central Michigan wishing games address Lewis S. Gorsline. Carson City. Mich, HOCKEY." Princeton Team on Tonr. JPrlnceton. N. J., December 24. The university hockey team left here to-night, for New York, where it will practice In preparation for Its Christmas trip to Pittsburg, where games will be played with the Pittsburg Athletic Club, team:- the Pltt3burg Ihterscbolastio League teams, and the Victoria Hockfey Club team. The following players, will take the .trip:- L. B. Purnell. S- Motive and A. Spear, J. Rulon, Miller, Ieake and Lloyd, Lamed, Patton, O'Brien and Rattorty. - OF SPORTING WOKLO SI EVER DEAL OFF ZOR GOOD PITCHER REFUSED TO SIGN FOR THE SALARY OFFERED. WILL PROBABLY CLOSE WITH THE OFFER MADE BY HcGRAW. BEN SHORE DENIES THE STORIES OF PITTSBURG LEANINGS. Ed' Sievcr and the Detroit baseball cltib, which have been doing a little flirting for several weeks, yesterday bade each other good-bye forever.. It was all over a little raohey matter. The club tendered Siever a contract,but A IJ emit r;:fe;: his chances with the National or with a minor league club. He will close lri a few days, either with the New York National team or with Louisville, of tho American association, from each of which he has a good offer. Siever has been waiting for a local offer ever since the close of the season. Boston National wanted him last fall, but he was advised to pass up the offer, and did so, the Boston team securing Comteitey's left-hander, Piatt, in Siever's stead. Late in the season, Siever injured his arm, in a thirteen inning contest with Waddell, and he was laid off for the balance of the year, though carried on. the pay-roll. He was not signed when the season ended. It was generally supposed that the club was afraid of the Injured arm, though the pitcher claims that it is now as well as ever. Just prior to the American League meeting Mr. Angus saw Siever, and asked him to call on him this week. The call was made yesterday. Siever claims that his Boston offer was. S3,-500, and asked a little less than ithat sum. It is understood that Mr. Angus was unwilling to offer any increase on the pitcher's 1902 stipend, which was $2,40Q. Siever suggested that they split the difference, but the suggestion was not adopted. Why the Club Balked. The club's contention was that Siever, because of the injury to his arm and because of his treatment by the club at the close of the season, with the added 'fact that peace and lopped salaries threaten, should be willing to come back at the money that was being paid when he was Injured. Siever held to the contention that he was worth nothing at all or much more thun he got last year. So the deal was called off. The pitcher Is now In communication with McGraw, who Is at Hot Springs, and who has written him, offering him a berth several times. The fact that Mr. Angus is still dickering for players is an encouraging sign of his intention to have a ball club here in 1903. At the league meeting he spent more time In discussing the prospective strength of his team than in talking about the Pittsburg angle. The Pedder syndicate is still hopeful of getting a franchise, and is handing out assurances, to Plttsburgers that it will be In a position to furnish ' the American brand next season. As a matter of fact, Mr. Pedder Is very much ' up in the air, and does riot know just what to do. When Mr. Angus essayed-to call tho Pittsburg bluff by stating that ho might consider an offer of $100,000 he was exceedingly successful. ."The. amount 'that the Pedder syndicate had prepared to offer was something between. $35,000 and $40,000. The Detroit valuation still has them guessing. Shibe Spoils a Story. Some of the press agents of the Pittsburg syndicate are sending out stories - of. Ben Shibe's visit to the . Smoky City, .'on hla way home from Chicago,' making it appear that the Philadelphia magnate stopped off to investigate the Pittsburg situation, and that from what he saw he was impressed with the idea that Pittsburg should at once succeed Detroit. The true story ot Mr. Shibe's visit Is thus told in one of the Pittsburg papers. 'The honesty of Ben Shibe, president of the Philadelphia Athletics, spoiled what the small colony of American League' sympathizers had framed up for a real American League sensation. Shibe, with Connie Mack and Frank Hough, left the train at Pitta-burg this (Tuesday) morning to get something to eat. Mrs. Hough, who accompanied her husband, proposed a trolley ride around Pittsburg after breakfast, and some local real estate men, who have parks to sell, conceived the idea of making capital out of the- visit of the American League people. Word was conveyed to every newspaper office by messenger that the proposed American League park was to be officially inspected by one authorized by Ban Johnson to pass on Pittsburg's claim. At the request of some local people, Mr. Shibe looked over the Clarke plot, but later was quite angry when told that he had been represented as the agent of Ban Johnson in the matter. 'We are in Pittsburg by accident, not by design,' said President Shibe. 'We stopped off to cat and will take the next train out. I know nothing about what Is wanted In Pittsburg, though several peoplo who are said to be interested In an American League club here were introduced to me. I am not bothering about Pittsburg or any other city.' " BILL CLARKE BOOMED TO SUCCEED L0FTUS Washington, D. C, December 24. The stories ot possible transfer of Tom" Loftus to New York have not affected the local fan body as seriously as they are said to have affected President Postal. The Star Is already lomlng Bill Clarke as Loftus' successor, and soys: "It the report that Loftus is going to New York Is true, and there Is hardly any room for doubt, President Postal will have to look around for a new manager to run tho Washington team next year. There 1$ not a better man in sight than William J. Clarke, ,the popular catcher of last year's team. Clarke did more toward winning games last year than any one member- of the team, and through his energetic and clever playing made a host of friends. "He has the good will and respect of the players, and they will listen to his advice. As" to lila ability to run the team there Is no question at issue. He served under Ned Hanlon long endugh to know all that great nitnagef's methods and winning tactics, end he has 'frequently shown that he Has all the capabilities of a. leader. "Clarke nas' inaicau -ai unierent . limes that he would like to manage the Washing ton club, and mthe'bope that , just such a situation .as tne present; wouia vurn up ne mFnaori an offer' from Philadelphia for S4.M0. made by Manager Hhetzllne. AS CiarKe will receive.: omy auuuv ?d,iw from' President Postal for next year's work as a player, it can .readily be, seen that he Is particularly anxious .to play in Washington. The local stockholders are all favorable to Clarke, but President' Postal holds nhtrnl1lni; interest in the club and all depends tipon'hlm astd who shall be the manned .iA.-.avww,.. . , . . . NATIONAL ColHlTTEE WjLLiAVfFULP0WER Cleveland, December 24.--At '..the American League meeting at Chicago It was.; stated" that the. American. league iWOtild: refuse to enter the eace conference with the 'National Leaguers imKes the latter committee was given full ;. power ,tb Bct.s Frank De Hass Robison,. the president of the ; St. Louis National 'Leagues ohuV and one . of i-hf. wntinnal's neaco representatives, was seen on : this :.matter yesterday. Mr. Ron.-: son- r loath to discussany. phase of base-, ball at first, saying tHat he-.dld not- wish o avn anv utterance of tits quoted against Tiim when ,the two leagues got together in conference 8t .Cincinnati, ""But seeing thjit iifii HiiftMtfiBi .iwimA '.nn'.f'.r.hA :nftAnA;: will say tlbls tlie .Natiopal League appblnt;, ed Its committee. on guua vuvo. wua xuu SSiM power to act. Otherwise I would' not have become one of its members." - .. --. Chicago, December 24. President Johnson stated ycsterday that be had been In communication witb "Garryir Herrmann, the chairman of the National League peace committee, and that In. all probability before', the time of meeting Herrmann's committee will have full power to act for the old league, although It has not this. authority at present. Herrmann Is now the Teal leader of the National League, and as he is in favor of mectlng.the American League representatives on an equal footing, he will probably be able to bring to his committee the authority demanded of it by Johnson. . , Phillies Determined to Make Fight for Delehanty. ' Philadelphia, December, 24. The Philadelphia National League club 13 determined to havei Champion Batsman Delehanty If no piaysi in the National League. That, is, they either want him or some other, player who Is his equal in playing qualities. Col. John I. Rogers, treasurer of the Philadelphia club, has sent an appeal to the board of directors of tile National League to prevent him from playing with the New York club, which club he has already signed a nnnlTttnl tvUS Thin Anneal BCemS tO bO aimed at President Brush, of the New York club, as he said only a few days ago that neace nlans with the remains to be seen who has the most power in the National League. . Rogers .or Brush. Both seem determined to have the. great batsman, and a hot fight for his services Is promised. SPORTS OF ALL SORTS. Tom Jenkins will wrestle Tom McLeod at Woroester this afternoon. Fordham has cut Georgetown and Cornell off Its 1803 baseball schedule. McGraw Is at Hot Springs, . getting In shape. He Is predicting a one-two-three finish for his Giant?. Yale's football men will not elect a 1903 captain until the return of Hogan, who Is now in Cuba with Mike Murphy. Improvements to be made at the Philadelphia American park include tne construction of a double-decked grandstand. John Burns the second baseman whom coast authorities were touting for Detroit, has signed to play with San Francisco again next Beason. Bill Donovan, of the Detroit 1903 pitching forces, holds the California strike-out record for this season. He fanned eleven members of the Oakland team last week. There Is talk of a six-day Cycle race in Chicago. George Leander, winner of the New York event, lives 1n the Windy City, and his victory has started a boom for the event. The Ontario Hockey association has notified Its clubs that any organization playing a game In Pituburg will be expelled. The Canadians are sore over the theft of their players by the American teams. It Is said that the Madison Square gridiron for Indoor football will be only about 70 yards long. The best that athletic promoters have ever been able to do In the garden Is a 60-yard straightaway course; MICHIGAN, GOLF LINKS. FORTY ACRES OF LAND TO GIVEN UNIVERSITY. BE Ann Arbor, Mich., December 24. There Is now a plan on foot to make it possible to give to the University ot Michigan forty acres more of playground just south . of Ferry field. The Ann Arbor Golf Club, consisting of 300 members, has been leasing the forty acres for golf links. The proposition now is to buy this land, upon which a price of $4,000 has been set by the owner, Edward Roberts. It is also desired to erect a Jl.OOO clubhouse on the land. Already forty members have signified a willingness to put up 1100 each, and the, remaining ten will probably be secured next week. The plan is to buy the property and then add-on an additional fee to the regular Initiation fee In order to create a fund to care for the Interest on the $5,000 and to take up part of the principal eaeuyJafJ When the entire $6,M0 is taken avft"flr-:l9 proposed to turn the forty acres oyei-rfo the regents of the university for- perhraneat; golf links as 'an addition to Ferry fle,id, It is estimated that: this can bjdone in twelve or fifteen years. Profs. Wteblbid and Patterson are engineering the plan,.,,, : Ann Arbor is the first in the -country tq take up with the idea, of furnishlng.pefma-; neht golf links for a , university . Athletics. Record Made With a UfM-weight. ' New York, December 24. James E. "SuMr U. record van hn rman oi tne a. .a. ..mLiiid. tnifev announced that .56- pound weight which has been used at. many athletic contests and with which three, records, including one world's record, sere supposed to have been broken, ; had . been weighed and measured by him to-dayand found under weight and under size. Using this weight, John Flanagan, Richard . J. Sheridan and James S. Mitchell made.-rec, ords. An investigation will be made of all other weight-throwing records made with this weight. The test showed that the weight was 1 ounces light and the triangular handle measured from to 2 Inches too much. ' - Ski Contest at Ishpemingr. Ishpemlng, Mich., December 24.-(Special.) The first ski contest of the season takes place here to-morrow afternoon, when skiers will travel twelve miles over rough country, taking in several large hills. Last year th" distance over the same course was covT ered in 1 hour 19 minutes. Rivalry between Scandinavian and Finnish riders is intense, and a lively contest Is expected. BILLIARDS. Sweeney in Match Series. John Sweeney, the local billiard expert, is negotiating with a Toledo cue artist who claims the championship of his town for an intercity series, the first match to be played in Toledo, the second in Detrblt, and a third, if necessary, at some place 13 be decided later. The match is practically cinched, but Its details are hot yet arranged. - , CURLING. Christmas Sport at Detroit Curl- '' ins Club RinUs. Detroit Curling club enthusiasts have been called together for Christmas sport at 9:30 a. m. to-day, ice having formed, at the club rinks, Forest avenue. The forenoon will be devoted to curling, all of the club devotees of the sport., with their friends, having been invited to participate. In the afternoon at 2 o'clock and in the evening at 7:30 the skaters will take possession of the surface. . . '- GOSSIP OF, THE BOXERS. Tim Callahan has l match with posted a forfeit bind uenny Yanger. tKe. bovs meet tne aate win os aoouv January 6. pie Olson, who boxed McCielland'at Jackson a" short time ago, is going to the.; coast to meet Rufe Turner. The bout Is down for January 5 at Seattle, . , , ; Jack Bennett Is back In the . ring, blngi matched against - a - ooxer . Known . an v.uu White, before a Philadelphia; cltlb. The men meet this evening. ..... , ' Efforts art being made ' to match Martin TtnfTv with mnns. tne coiorea iaa wuu imiia im nrnvBlKiin - but who has been boxing in California most of the' time ot late, ::Morrls :Rauch; who met Cherry here.;lasf montn,' is in rsosvoii. m ww : "ra-"- three boys ' there before, rcturnlnt to Chi-. cago. .-'.-. :' ' Joe Walcott has been getting In ..shape at Hot Springs. ; He handled Tommy: Qil-iv t.' M. Muient hoUt .'.at the -ifiminRfe.; and his . coaching . practically won the got for his man. , - . TU'r TO-aat TT.n. Plllfe nf Rt TjOHIA: : iUtS' decided on McPadden and Tommy SulltTah.. for its- -Mew lear s doui. iumm-. vvw well known here, will box lo. one .of the preliminaries - 1 ,! Gebrge-Byers . was snbstltntaditor - Jeffords, i-.vUIVta- . .ehnllnm in L .'.TnAltriav-'-GVfih- lnK'8 bbnt at Boston:-. It is announcevl that Jeffords and Steye ty Donnell will meat In CANADA ONLY , HOPE FOB BOUT ' - i METROPOLITAN CLUB HAS FINALLY; GIVEN UP DETROIT HOPE. WILL NOW WORK FOR- SANCTION. " FOR A WINDSOR SHOW. "" TERRY FIGURES IN SEMI-WBEKLTf . ESCAPE FROM DEATH. As far as Michigan Is concerned the McGovern-Gorbett boxing bout- Is 'now asdead officially, as it was In reality when Gov. Bliss and Sheriff Dickson, issued the orders that Borrowed the local promoters. The Metropolitan A. C. has not given up all hope of con ducting the bout, but is now banking entirely on the Windsor project. It is believed by the club that assurance, will .be . secured in. a short time that will' warrant it in announcing'ttna transfer of the match to Canadian soil. Manager Considine had a conference last evening with Joe Humphreys, rep resenting Sam Harris, and at its con clusion admitted that a Michigan bout would be ho longer considered. This is the result partially Of the notice that Karris sent out the night previous, that he regarded It as out of the Question tft further consider Detroit, and partially of the fact that Gov. Bliss, whom It had been hoped might be induced to change his mind, has left-the state, making a oeiay tnai woura iuw any chance to get the boys Into the ring at the time soheduleifl, even should the governor; on his return, relent. Louisville cannot handle the bout, even If It gets it, for some time. Despite what has been printed,' the legal proceedings in Kentucky are not yet concluded and will not be for several weeks. This gives the local club an advantage on time, and it believes that thai boxers will consent to meev uhuuv i management if the vyindsor project can be made to look gooa insiae oi iiyr The proper authorities are being Inter viewed. The club will point out tnat ion Erie, similarly located, conducts cmuupiuu-shlp bouts, and will ask permission to do "the same thing. ,i Should .It he round teasioie to noiu uic contest on the other side of the river. It would be necessary to construct an arena of some sort, possibly a frame building that might be used for other bouts of importance. The Armory people will not allow the use of their hall for a big event of this, kind. Construction would add materially to the expense, but the club, having gone thus far would be willing to incur expenses that would hold it to an even break on results for tbe satisfaction of finally presenting to its patronage a bout that had been promised. Neither Corbett nor McQovern IS doing any work, but both boys will remain at their quarters' for a time, probably until they hear from the club on expense money. Not a dollar of the forfeit mOney was posted by the local club, and the boys will depend on the good faith of the club for reimbursement for expenses. This Is likely to figure up to something like si,uw Be fore the boys get througn. Terry had his semi-weekV escape, from death yesterday, running into another break In the. Ice while doing some surface, skimming with .Tommy Brameli. According to the most authentic reports, the boys got waist deep In water, and Brameli suffered a pair of badly barked legs. They went to the Bateman.hut, near Where, the accident occurred, for help, were furnished dry clothing, and returned to, camp belated, but with another good story.. Brameir Is reported to be confined to his bed. This eveningv the fortner champion will come tntn town and will be a guest at the beilrlstmas. dinner "tendered to the "King ot Detectives" company at tne nusseu xiouse. by the show management. This is one of the Sam Harris enterprises. On FfcLflay evening. Terry will again visit town to referee the Metropolitan A. C. bouts. -' iilg-ht Guard Show Flans. 'Arrangements have been completed for toe boxing show of the Metropolitan A. C. a Light Guard armory on Friday evening. The seating arrangements for the occasion will be the same, as for the last show,, the plan for a rkfg in the center of .the hail, which had been made In anticipation 'kt i ,hi' Wo. Hmit hivvlnir heen nassed nD for the present show"at least. : McCune and Brnsso. who meet In the main event,. have their forfeits posted and have quit all but light work, both being In good shape. Tbe seml-windup, between Zoltowski and Whit-taker, is exciting almost as much . Interest as the principal number. Ferguson, the Buffalo lad 'who will box Beaubien, will .probably not arrive In the city until Friday morning. Tokell to Meet Forbes. 'New York. December 24. Tbe Yosemite Club, of San Francisco, has made an. offer for Andy Tokell, the English bantamweight champion, to box Harry Forbes, the Amerir can champion, during the month of Febru- Tl T.-..I1 .. -1.A mnanamtaf AT T..l.n11 ury, tiiiiuujr xviij, w. M,ft w& .."i wired that he would accept the club's offer providing It would rurmsn mm xmn transportation both ways for himaelfeand Tokell. Kelly will post a forfeit of J600vand request that the club do the same as soon aa possible. When this Is done Kelly and Tokell will at once leave for the boast to prepare- for tbe battle. INDOOR BASEBALL. Stars Lost to Company A. fTomnanv A of tha Lisht Guards defeated the .Stars at indoor baseball by the score of 22 to 11. summary; Innings..... 1 2 3 4 5 6. 7 8 9 K H Cnmnanv A.8 1 5 2 1 6 2 2 22 31 Stars ...1 0 3 12 111 1-11 8 6 Batteries Smith and-Benton; Armltage and Moore. . CHARGED WITH USING MAILS FOR SWINDLING Chicago, December 24.-William Baer Ewlng, secretary of a concern known as the Standard Oil Promotion: & Investment Co., has been arrested here by postofflce inspectors under an indictment recently returned against him in San Francisco. He is charged with ha vine- used the mails for DUrnoses of fraud. Many persons in various parts of Califoruia are said to have invested money in the shares of the on concern under representations that the com- U A . i.V.c.l,aA 'lo'nttal t9. KM ' VlCVlljr UCVU Oi suu9.llww wniiim.ui v I vv-, - 000;' that it had .much money on deposit in Ban Francisco bangs ana tnat men of larce maans had united in the ven ture to nromote the oil Industry ot the Pacific, coast Residents of Sacramento 'and Broderlck, Cal., are mentioned xln the Indictment- as haying lost, money through representations maae in cir culars alleged, to have been sent through the' mails by Ewing; ;' ' -, . Ewlng was taken before;. United States Commissioner Buell to-day and the hearing ot his case was continued until Jmaay, . . , . -. . ..,:-; ' ; : : -- ' ' r- -.i- Cnpt. Alex. Hansen Dead. Chicago, December 24.-3apt. Alexander Hansen, during the Spanish-American war commander ot the . trahs-nfirt . Seenanca. v runninsr between Tampa and Santiago, is dead here of ttrigm s disease, vauu xvauoea - wmho to Chicago from- his home in Mor rtstown, N. J., three months ago, and was a guest of his brother. He was B7 ; y6ars old; The ..rejmains wlll " be taken to ; Morristown, for interment lTnneral ot Dr. .p.'. B. Hall. Ithaca Hlch.i December 24.-Spef Mai.! Dr. D 35: Hall, one of the -first graduates Of tthe medical department at -Jtne' -tversity .. ot? Jnicnigan, was buried here to-day, aged 35 -years, , He, was one of the pioneers of ffratiot in bis profession. T0NSILINE a oerfect family remedy for throat innlm ffrtrft Throat, fioro Month and 6niniy aul( yield to Its Tlxtne. Ktt Bbt flaw and tedious lnlta CURES ems aiVBK almost Instant relief. Totulllne ,ruSiu hnniiM. it. flfjindfl aioneai a remarkahle ana moaern core iui- H OUVU HIJ . SORE THROAT and all similar troubles. 28 AND aoe AT ALL DHUaaiSTS. fMTOOTiinraoo. oaoto. RBHBIIlBji!9IHiE!SlfsHi9flBflS ARE YOU A THOUSANDS as securely as ' vm fm h,c. . . .itw -.-hi MtmnM ta OOCtUCiOlSl . A- Our NEW METHOD TKBATSHMtT f- V. ?Lr. vn a. 25 vtm In Detroit jam -t1-r. -c.., DRS. KENNEDY AfKERCAN aa siuwai rwhi I m. to t tk k A BAY OF RAILROAD WRECKS Continued From Page One. mile, hef ore it could he stopped. Many were injured, some ot them -probably fatally The injured: Chas. Hopkins, of Leetstfale, left arm mangiea ana cui off, left leg eroken ana leiv, no goughed out, badly brulsea ail oyer, will uie; j no. u. uiunvu, yi ncniji nose broken, badly out and bruised all over serious; Jno. Strltzeyer, of Newcastle, both legs fractured and tho right leg broken; H. T. Potter, residence unknown, bruised and cut about the head and body; M. J. Joyce, of Leetsdale, right leg broken and badly bruised . and cut by the flying- glass. Many others passengers were cut and bruised, but' none was seriously injured. . The limited was found to be uninjured except the front 'of the engine which "was disabled. TROLLEY CAR AND TRAIN COLLIDED ON TRESTLE T.miiniiln Twember 24. Six Tjersons were injured, several of them seriously, in a .collision between an electric car and a Big Four freight train on a trestle here to-day. . The electric car was thrown from the trestle to the ground, a distance of 18 feet. The injured: James Williams, New" Albany; August E. Ruttei New Albany; W. T. Adams, chief of police, New Albany; Frank Trunk, New Albany: Walter Deer, New Albany; Brack Splcer, Big..Fnr switchman. me coiusiuzi,. yx-ao -HP.W. derstandlng of signals;, . , ,- THERE IS GREAT MISERY ATANpiilAN St Petersburg, December 24. While full details of the .recent earthquake disaster at Andijan, Russian Central Asia, are not obtainable owing to lack of communication, the brief dispatches received here describe the., situation as -.horrible. The temperature has fallen to the freezing point, and thousands of persons are homeless. One section of the city has been completely- destroyed; only one cotton- gin and one church aro .standing. The first shock drove the Inhabitants generally indoors, otherwise the loss of life would have been much greater. Notwithstanding the offers of free transportation they are remaining in the vicinity of the clty, which will be rebuilt A substantial start has been made in the collection of a. relief fund. - Andijan is a cotton center, and exports 40,000,000 pounds of cotton annually. The population, numbering 66,000 souls, was growing rapidly. ALASKAN INDIANS WERE MASSACRED Victoria, B. C December 24. Tho steamer Amur, wihich arrived from Skagway to-day, brought, news of the massacre of Salmon Indians and the murder of a storekeeper whose store was looted and burned by Pelly River Indians. Dispatches from Dawson state that the Uttle Salmon Indians were on their way out to sell furs when attacked by the Pelly Indians. A number of the Uttle Salmons were slaughtered on the spot Others were followed and killed while they were fleeing for safety. A small number of Hie party escaped. Little definite news was received regarding an attack on the store which occurred on December 1 and vague re-, ports received by the police state that the storekeeper was shot and killed and his assistant who was wounded fled to the woeds, but being unprepared for the cold, probably died. Tbe store was looted and burned. ANOTHER SHORTAGE.' ONE OF. f800 D1SCOVKBKU AGAINST w66WOTH.i Mason, Mich. December 24. (Spe-cial.V-Another. shortage in the accounts of ex-CbUntSr Clerk F.'D. Wood-worth, who was relieved from office on . account of ' gross negligonce, has been brought to light by Deputy Clerk Allen. Several months ago a sum of about $800, the amount litigation in tha Harris case in tne circuit CourW was deposited' with' Wood worth, the register of the court. -There Is no record of the. money ever having been -deposited with the county treasurer. ' Circuit-Judge. Wiest was notified,- and he . immediately Issued an nnlsr to Countv Clert Jewfitt to de mand the money Jewett did so and Woodworth stated, that .he would go to Lansing and make good, but has failed to do so. This additional short age will make in all about $1,900 that Woodworth sttll .owes -;the county. 'Lansing, Mich.'.."; December 24. (Special.) The committee appointed by the board of supervisors to settle with. ex-County Clerk Woodworth has been unable Jto get satisfaction, and a suit against jnte ibfedWieii'may be com-mencl"' Woottworth claims that a portion' of the. money drawn by him from the county treasury was expend-' edvin tilringllaborfor the county and that bis shortage) Is not as great as claimed . r - ..vv '. 5 HAND SAP OL I O Is especially valuable, during the summer season, when outdoor ooso ipations and sports are most in order. GRASS STAINS, MUD 8TAW8 and CALLOUS SPOTS yield "to it, and it is particalarly agreeable when used in the bath after violent exercise. ALL GROCERS AND DRUGGISTS of ma are srtsoners though ther were famd tslat7 UWR excs 'of manhood. Thr ftel th.y M; g they ought to J. or v u nervSu. 3 vitality of manhood are IsAiog. Are yu JlrTiJSI tasnaWf tid in the "n.l'"' iw yw outwit through tb day's 'JP-JL JKt .KH! ySSE foMP r.Twe4So have Nervous Debility and Seminal Weakness! it auacxs-Oonsult old eW ."f '.Villi iTiij s Sunfe: 14 ta II ta. ana 3 TWO ILLINOIS BOYS FROZEN TO DEATH Woodstock, 111., December 2. H1W-ing Holm and Frank Smith, aged 8 and 10 years respectively, were found frozen to death in a cornfield near here to-day and their companion, Arthur -;' Carlson, aged 10, was found badly" frozen but alive. The boys ran away from the Chicago Industrial Home here on -Monday, having told their companions that they were going to spend Christmas at their former noma in Rockford'. Five Drunfcs Given Their Unerty. Capt. Culver played Santa Claus: early this morning and as a result of his fine impersonation of the jolly old saint five men detained at the Wood- - , bridge street station because they had . absorbed more intoxicants than. they -could navigate with were given their . liberty. None of the quintet expected "; such leniency and. the captain ana. other officials were proiuseiy luawwu by the happy men. ii i -ill"!-- MADE IS . OLD KENTUCKY In the good old fashioned way. Not Aged Artificially. Not Colored Artificially. Absolutely Pura, ft (Breat Stimuluf. A PERFECT WHISKEY Tourist Gar Excursions TO THE Pacific Coast Daily and personally conducted excursions; choice of routes; low rates; diversified scenery; only $6 for double berth; - all meals, in dining cars; special attention to family parties. pie of Everything. . Information from any ticket agent ' or address the Company at 1? Campus 'MsrtluSv Detroit. ,k.xh&-, . . '.'A

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