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EMPERORS OF FANDOM Baseball Magnates of the National League in Session. MO BLOODSHED THUS FAR Denial of the Report That a Combination Is Formed. Ward's Request Laid Over Von der Ahe's Claim Not Allowed Players Exchanged. Xew York, Nov. 13.
The first day's session of the magnates representing the twelve clubs comprising the National Baseball League Is over and to revolutionary moves hsve been made. For the past few days it has been rumored that when the presidents of the several clubs met ihere would be a wordy war and a good deal of wing-cllpplng. particularly between two prominent Eastern representatives. Everything so far hits passed off amicably and when The delegates adjourned this evening to meet tomorrow forenoon they all seemed to be on the best of terms with each other. Early in the day there were conflicting rumors to the formation of the "nig Four." Boston.
Philadelphia, Pittsburg, and New York were said to have combined to make things exceedingly interesting for the other eight cities represented in the National League. and their chief object was the abolition of Sunday playing. Added to this, it was said that the quartet would insist on the adoption of the double umpire system. President A. J.
Reach oft he Philadelphia club, denied most emphatically that he or any other one representing the Philadelphia club had entered into a "combine" and that the first intimation ha had of such a thing reached him through this morning's newspapers. The board of directors of the National League began business at 11 o'clock and handled a good deal of matter during their session. Ex-Captalnl John J. Ward requested them to have his name erased from the reserve list of the New York Baseball Club, claiming that under the rules a contract should have been proffered to him a the close of the season of ISM and as this was not done he asserted that this omission leased htm. Furthermore, he claimed that the keeping of his name on the list injured him in his profeion as a lawyer, as it would lead persons to suppose that he had not retired permanently frm the ball field.
Ward's protest was laid over in order that the board could tako further testimony In regard to the matter. Von tier Ahe's Claim et Allowed. Chris Yon der Ahe of St. Louis made a claim for remuneration In the well-known Pitcher Mc-Farland case, but after due deliberation the board decided that McFarland rightly belongej to Cincinnati and that the St. Louis president's c'luim should not be allowed.
The board of directors got through their business shortly after 2 o'clock and the regular meeting of the league did not convene until 4 O'clock. Among those who were in attendance were: President and -Secretary N. F. Young, President Freed man of New York, A. D.
Soden of boston. H. R. Von der Horts of Baltimore. Messrs.
Wagner of Washington. C. Byrne of Brooklvn. J. I.
Rogers of Philadelphia, W. W. Kerr of Pittsburg. F. de H.
Robinson of Cleveland. James A. Hart of Chicago. John T. Brush of Cincinnati, and Chris Von der Ahe of Louis.
These gentlemen remained In session for over two hours and adjourned until tomorrow fjrenoon. After the meeting Secretary Young said that the only business transacted was the formal awarding of the championship to Baltimore, and the reading of the treasurer's report, which was accepted. Resolutions in reference to the late chief umpire, Harry Wright, were laid over until tomorrow, and the question of the remission of fines was also laid over. Section 2. paragraph 1.
was altered so that the words in the third line, "for the future," were stricken out. luring the day there was a large attendance of National League umpires who were summoned to appear before the National League to tell what treatment they had received at the hands of the players during the past and previous seasons. This is evidently a move made by the delegates so as to enforce stricter regulations for the protection of umpires against obstructive aud abusive players. Other Leasort Represented. The Eastern League was represented very largely, and Jim Manning of Kansas City was on hand representing the Western League In order to have the Eastern and Western minor interests represented on the national board, which has the deciding of all claims and differences arising in the minor clubs.
President Powers of the Eastern League said this afternoon that the matter would be more fully considered at their meeting in December next, and their claims would be laid before the national board next year. Among thirominent managers who were looking for good exchanges and constantly talking to many of the players who were gathered together in the corridor of the hotel were Arthur lrwln, Dave Foutz, Ned Hanlon. Buck Esing. and Connie Mack. Arthur Irwin was very anxious secure Na.h from the Bostons, but President Freedman and he delayed a little too long in coming to terms, as the Philadelphia's traded Billy Hamilton, the outfielder, for Boston's third baseman.
'Hamilton will take Caithy's place in the outfield for the Bean Eaters and Nash will play third and captain the Philadelphia team. The New Yorkers made several attempt, unsuccessfully, to trade Doyle off for a good player and a consideration, among those named being Latham of Cincinnati and Cooley of St. Louis. Indoor Hnsrhall. The scatters Indoor Baseball Club have reorganized, with the following players, and would like to hear from all clubs.
Westerns preferred: M. Huraey. W. O'Brien. S.
West, D. Beckman.Joe Hurney. Sf. llarley. C.
Lyons. P. Lynch, and J. Hiirt. Address S.
Wert. No. S3 Institute place. The Kast Ends. Indoor team, will play the Morieenthau.
Kauland Co. at Klare's Hall. N'o. 1 N.irth Clark street, this evening. Came called at o'clock.
The Vtrn defeated the Otrdens Tuesday evening at Klare's Hail. Th" batteries were Mcln-nell and Morrieon of the Westerns, and Me-I-iiuchlin and Leake of the-Dgdens. The score Westerns 0 3 1 2 5 1 12 Oglens 1 0 3 0 0 0 3 2 1-10 YESTERDAY'S RACE HESILTS. Lexlaglon, First Rae Six furlons. Annie pounds Walkr.
2 to 1. won: Relict. 1HJ cR. Isom). 3 to 1.
Rcnd; Mi 75 iluiee). 10 to 1 -third. Time Bessie Misener. Olen Luck, Llistebert. C.ladvg Lee.
Fannie Hunt. Warrick. Evidence. Itu'ee. and Miss Bulwark also ran.
Second Race Seven furloncs. Clad. 112 pounds Thorie. 13 to 5, won: Slaffe. lr.i (Clayton).
3 to 1. second: Blue and Gray, 10-S (Perkinsi. to 1. tMrd. Time 1 :30..
Charley Weber. Sunburst. JHvrtelle. and Minnie d'Or also ran. Third Race Six furlonifs.
Tupto. 114 pounds (Isaac Murphy. 8 to 1. won: Major IirTpps. lo5 Th.ne.
2 to 1. second: Gateway. 122 itilaylck, to 1. third. Time Greenwich also ran.
Fourth Rare Six furlongs. Hailstone. 105 rounds (Thorpe). to 0. won: Onaretto.
75 (Camp-litll). 5) 11, second: Twinkle. 1(1 (W. Jones), to 2. third.
Time 1 lT1. Sir Vassar, I M.xire. Somersault, and Llndolette also ran. Feast left it iost. Oswego fell Just after start, breaking Jockey W.
Hicks' collar Nine. Fifth Five and a half furlongs. Cmbrella. IDT, pounds (J. Gardner).
12 to 1. won: Prince Leif. liH (Perkins). 1 to second: White Oak. U5 V.
Jones), it to 1. third. Time Amanda Hanlon artso ran. Ixlngton entries for Thursday are: First Race One mile, gtrabertha. 72 pounds; Feast.
74: James Monroe. 7s; Fannv Hunt. 2: Veil. S4: Leo Lake. loS); Major Dripps.
110; Certainty. Ill); 110. Second Raca Ftve furlongs. Lew Hopper. 87 pounds: Narda.
2: John Stewart. 12; Peepo'Day. Cutlcline. KV; Raffel Boy. Kj; Cashier, KastT Girl.
Hi: His llrother. 01: Athenian. 01 Oi Nassau. 04: McLnckett. 04: Hornet.
07. Third Race Seven furlongs. Momus. t0 pounds; Myrteue. atajor rom.
hi; tenor. uanjo. 2: Sligo. 2: Advocate. 04; Miss Lilly.
04: Fay- ute Little Walter. 07: Somersault, lot); rewcome. lui; 104; isun. 100; colleen. loo.
Fourth Race Five furlongs. If. TO pounds; Ferryman. e2; Bramble, tc; Eleanor Mc, tUS; Ann Lvle. 01; Ida Wacner, 91: Mike Kelly, 07; 1-a Wanda.
1)7; Garland Bar. Sir Vassar. 103; Fifth Race Three Davtonlal 3 pt.unds; Vigars, Pete, 101; Nellie Parker. 101; DUUUU, 111, St. Lonls, First Race One mile.
Uttle Matt. 104 pound (Ham). 2 to won: Chicot. T. Murphy).
8 to 1. secino: iaiooiina. 11. lavi, 10 1. tnira.
Tim.1 Spiritualist. Cherrystone, May Bios- aoin, outgo. 1 arrow, ana also ran. S-cond Race Five 'and one-half furlongs. Legion.
07 iKunds A. Barrett). 0 to 2. won: Ran dal. IC (Clay), 0 to 2.
second: First Deal, I11O tScherrer), 5 to 1. third. Time May Armey, i-eanuia. Anon, uinger. rritsie.
vxuii, mm ti niwji aiso ran. Third Race Seven furlongs. Beau Ideal, BS pounds (1. Murphy), 12 to n. won; Liotran, lor ii-'uiiw, 'o toiiie i.
i-t tirving) 4 10 1. third. Time Campania also ran. Fourth Race Seven furlongs. Fra Diavolo, 100 Dcund iiuiirv).
4 to 1. won: Jack Iirad h.l (A. Iwrrett). to 1. second: Flush, wo U.
Thornton). 6 to 1. third. Time Sallie WtKwIford. Som- Damtiunst.
cunaraer. and May Thorn son also ran. Fifth Race One mile. Pickerel, in pounds (De Long), 10 to 1. won: Miss Sturyls, 100 (Maroin).
a to i. secono; rtex negnt. tij iirving). to j. nira, 1 ime 1 mim x.awarus, feanr acn.
and Lu Prewitt also ran. St. Louis entries for Thursday-are: First Race Seven furlongs. Walter 04 pounds; Senator Hill. f4; Lord Chicot, fli); f.li.
W. Fooirunner. Ton Ton. 00: Rlllv Jordan, Tom Jones. 1)2; Emblem.
102: iiades-roan. K2; St. Pam-raa. liri Sevond Race Six and one-half furlongs. La Falle.
100 pounds; Fohrlquet. 100; Galleywest. 95: Kosalind B2: Kirk. W. Third R-One mile anil seventy yards.
Mi 1-Isnd. 84 pounds: Jack Itrartley. HH; Had Cap. 97; linyard. H7; Macky, PT: Arinm Johnson.
17: Cave-spring-. 08; Tom Klrairre, nrj; Treuure, t7. fourth Race Seven furlongs. Knupn. 107 pounds; Dlamon.i Dick.
1(7; Capriola, OK: Fair KolKht, Kit; Safe Home, lei; Irish Chief. Nil: Mltra. Aricm. Uttle Palmyra, IH; Martha Orlffln. 4: Bret Unite.
fo. Fifth Itaee Six Kin Michnel. 104 pounds; Klano. lot: Mercury. May Thompson.
lo; Itobert Luia. u7: Motile li7; ltrl.lget,- 14: Johnny McHule. I04; Hllernia yuecn. lOi Weaver, 107 Loudon, 107; Huoze, lOi, Kansas City. First Rare Five furlongs.
Little ilek. 110 pounds (Gorman). 2 to 1. won; 'Waverlv, Ikh (t. Liavls).
4 to 1. second: Puckadoo. Ill) (Van Camp). Time 1 Orav Kaffie. Victor Twilight.
Jerouet. lavy Crockett, Lee Stanley, Dl Dick Latfineton also ran. Second Race Four and one-half-furlongs. I-a Fiesta. 102 pounds tileboi, 5 to 1, won; May Ashhv.
I tDowelli, 3 to 1. second; Red Huck, U2 to 1. third. Time Conductor Mc-Sweeney. t'atoona.
John Boone. John Vim-f're. alentine, HeieriH. and I'rnFur also ran. i mru iiao-Mj rurlon(t.
1'ony Hob, 7 pounds ftlso ran. t-ourth Race Six furlongs. Ja Ja. 01 pounds fDorsey). to 1, won: Lottie Collins.
87 (Strode). 12 to 1. second- Artless. 01 (RhImii. 3 to 1, third.
Time 1:21 Bill Ellison, Schuylkill. Ettarre, and Timothy also ran. Kansas city entries for Thursday are: First Race Five and one-half furlongs. BUenns Ayres. 110 pounds: E.
A. Ray. 107 Little Gear. lOi; Justice. 107; Game Cock, lit); Karl.
1(7; Victor. lt7: Poll Tax. 17 Tatnai. 1(7: Wild Arab. 107: Conductor McSweeney.
107: Bertha H7: Invtrcauld. 107: Hejiria. 107: John 107; Mohican. 107: Sam Farmer. 110; Tenor.
110. Second Race Four and one-half furlongs. Effle Wilson. Iu2 iounds; Montrellow. 1()2: Fred 1i2: King craft, nrj; callle Rue.
irusby. 102: Red Buck. lo2; Erace. 112: lmlependent. 1(12: Oak-view.
102; Lee Stanley. lo2; Jerquet. 102: Victor H2: Lottie Collins. K12: Congo Dick. In.1.
Thlni Race Five furlongs. Montella. 107 pounds; Fonschway. 110; Miss Mayma. lo7: Ettarre.
107; Timothy. 107; Darwin Wedgewood. Hi); Ja Ja, 107; Furlong. 110; Artless. 107; Bill Arp, ioi.
Fourth Race Five furlongs. Mav Ashhv. 09 pounds; John Boone. Little Ell. 114: Peddler, llli; Duckadoo, 10U; Catlln.
1O0; importance. 100; Cora 114. Plmlleo. First Race One and one-sixteenth miles. Por-gett.
I'H (Johns). 1 to won: Phoebus, ml (N. Hill). 4 to 1. second: Tom Moore.
lo2 J. xionom. jo 10 1. tniro. rime Second Race Six furlongs.
hyppanv, tiS poumls (Haly) 10 to 1. won: Beau Meal. Ill 10 Lear? 2 to 1. second: Predicament, 1 10 iPenn). 7 to 1.
third. Time 1 rlOU. King T. also ran. Third Race One mile an, an eighth.
Ina. 10 pounds (Johns). 1 to H. won; Charade. 122 (llal-lard).
8 to 1. second: Lady Adams. HO iKeefei. 20 to 1. third.
Time 1 ourth Race Five furlongs. Tom Harding, loo Pounds (J. Murnhr). 12 to 1. won- Sir liLt tReilt).
2 to 1, second; Ameer. K) iSimmsl, 4 to 1. third. Time The Swain. Mabel Glenn, Golden Gate, and Etesian also ran.
Fifth Race One mile. Intermission. 112 pounds (LiuletieMi. 4 to 1. won Wlshard.
112 (Helm. 1 to second: Eclipse. loO tLendrum), 30 to 1. third. Time 1 :4.
j-imin-o entries re Thurs.lav are: First Race Five furlongs- Dr. Ashe. 08 pounds: Ha Ha. Millie KV: Beatrice II 103; Chester, lol: Fred lol Nestor, lol. Second Race One mile.
Thurston. lo7 pounds: Sunup. Ill; Maurice. 1(K: Candelabra, lisi; Sue Kittle. 04: Inglirldge.
liS; Juanita. 04; Shelly Tuttle. lo; Merrv Duke, list; McKee. 04. Third Race One mile and an eighth.
Lake shore, lift pounds; Marshall, loo; Helen Nichols, Hi); Sunup. 1(2; Maurice. Its). Fourth liace Six furlongs. Irish Reel.
110 pounds: Cu.koo. ps: Hugh Penny. 114; Pitfall. George lo2. Fifth Race One Margaret.
lo7 pounds; Fatal. lo7 Salvor. ll7. SHOI LD UI XR AVEX APOLOGIZE London Press Con lane to Roast the Egotistical Lord. London.
Nov. 13. Headed "Should Dunraven Apologize?" the St. James Gazette this afternoon publishes a leading article In which it again severely criticises his lordship. It says: Lord Dunraven arrived In New York with the preconceived idea that the Defender people were going to play this trick upon him, and.
having exiciea. 11 was going to re- none, ne tounit an easy way to himself. Lord Dunraven return to New York and assist the New York Yacht Club committee in Its investigation. If he can it. we know the Amerh-nns well enough to believe that they will acknowledge he has ben vronged.
If he does not prove it. the accuser owes Mr. Iselin and others a very handsome ajiology. Otherwise we are afraid that most peo-lle will think that temier and mortification betrayed him into behaving rather badly. The Yachtsman severely criticises Lord Pun-raven's belated charges, but points out that he has made no accusation against the New York Yacht Club, and adds: It should be observed that at least thirteen tons dead weight is require I to bring Defender down four inches, and such a weight is not easily shlpived or unshipped without notice.
Lord Dunraven. in publishing the pamphlet, not onlv acted egotistically, hut aimed a serious blow at the 4restige of British yachting. The Yachting World says that British yachtsmen "will want more than merely Idle assertions before they disbelieve Lord Dunraven," and adds: The whole story of the cup contests As one -f Jugglery upon the part of the Americans, whoiuw not the best of sportsmen. The Press Association this evening sent out the following paragraph: Ird Dunraven declines to see any press men with reference to his pamphlet, or to notice in any way the attacks provoked therebv. He absolutely adheres to all the statements contained therein.
Lord Desart writes a letter to the Times, denying thai Lord Dunraven made any accusation of cheating, so far as. the members of the Defender syndicate are concerned. Lord Desart adde that the cup committee, however, took care, when the so-called accusation was first made at the time of the races, that the question of the immersion of the Defender by stowing weights on board, should neither be proved nor disproved at the only time when it was possible to prove or disprove it. YORK LI WILL WITHDRAW. Votes to Leave Ike American Athletic lalaa Tea Much Dlssentlon.
New York. Nor. 13. Special Telegram. The governors of the New York Athletic Club decided a meeting tonight to withdraw from the Metropolitan Association of the American Athletic I'nton.
The club was the strongest in the union, and It Is possible tbat If an athletic warfare la begun the American Athletic Union will go pieces, though this Is not generally admitted by the friends of the union. Meanwhile the members of the club are very much divided as to the wisdom of the step. It seems probable now thnt the less considerate elements will control, and In that case. If they attempt to antagonize thu union, it may be crushed out of existence. The step seems to have been the result of internal dissensions in the New York Athletic Club.
PIIELOX AS A IIOXER. Xevrsitnpcr Mnn liold Enoagb to Knee Choynskl. There will Te a set-to at T. Jack's Opera- House Saturday night between Joe Choynskl, the Calirornian, and "Billy" Phelon. a local newspaper man.
The match is the outcome of some bantering talk a few days ago. A wine supper and numerous side bets are at stake on the newspaper man's ability to stay the required three rounds. Pbclon was considered a fair lightweight boxer seven or eight years ago. but has not donned a giove in many seasons. Cockney Sterling threw Jack Andrews In 9:2 at that theater last night, and Joe Choynskl and Billy SHU indulged in a friendly set-to.
Jake Levy Beats Ed Hiene. Jake Levy beat F.d Hiene In the pool tourney last night at the Tennes billard hall. The score was as follows: Levy 7. 10. 14.
3. 6. 12. 3. 0.
8. 3. 12, 4. 4. Total lO-'t.
Hiene H. 5. 1. 12. 0.
3. 12. 0, 7, 10. 3. 0, 11.
Total Scratches Ivv, 3: Hlene. S. Tonight John Wietling and Andy Skold will play. One Man-Eater ot Enonjrh. In addition to the taming of the Iowa bull-ringed stallion, which Professor lea son will attempt at Tattersall's tomorrow night, another man-eater, from Nilea.
will be brought out for subjection. The Chicago Black Hussars will give a mounted drill and exhibition in the amphitheater during the evening. A private exhibition of the Iowa horse will be given this afternoon upon his arrival from his prison. Billy Marphy, Wins on- Points. Lexington.
Nov. IS. In the opera-house here tonight Australian Billy Murphy met Jack Dougherty of Philadelphia, feather-weight. In contest for points. At the end of ten rounds Referee Ix.yle gave the decision to Murphv.
John Simcoe and Eddie Barr wrestled catch-as-catcn-can twenty minutes to a draw. Gaidaar and Harding to Row. Toronto. Nov. 13.
J. O. Gaudaur. champion sculler of America, has deposited SoOO with the Globe, in support of a challenge for 000 a side to Harding, the English champion. Gaudaur will take f.V) expenses and row in England, or will allow loo expenses It Hardin; comes to America.
Will Close on Saturday. The entries for the amateur boxing tournament to be given by the Chicago Athletic Association 6n Saturday. Nov. 23. will close on Nov.
lit. There ftre already several entries in the different classes and a goou snow is promised. Tattersall's Sale Postponed. Nov. 13.
Special Telegram. the remainder of the Tattersall's sale of thoroughbreds was postponed here tonight until December. The of P. Ja vnes of Clllcajto is the principal one not oisposcd 01. Tomnile Lannoa.
I would like to make a match with any 14.1- pound wrestler In Chicago for from $100 to I2) a side ana tne weiter-w eight cnampionsnip. Man and money ready any time. TOMMIE LANNON. Shoppers, Blackall'a coffee and rolls. 10c.
103 Mad. THE DAILY OCEAN, TIIUUSDAY SIOBNINCf, NOVEMBER 1895. WILL TEAR UP EARTH Saturday an Important Day in "Western Football. THREE GAMES SCHEDULED Chicago-Northwestern Contest the Most Important. Wisconsin Will Meet Minnesota at Minneapolis Purdue vs Michigan at Ann Arbor.
Although Saturday will be a quiet day with the Eastern football teams. It will be an important date with the Western group of colleges. It will be a clearrng-house day. and the haze which now hangs over the relative merit of the strongest teams will be cleared away or thicken Into a fog which will remain until the end of the aeason. There are three Important games scheduled Chicago vs.
Northwestern, at Evanston; Minnesota vs. Wisconsin, at Minneapolis, and Michigan vs. Purdue, at Ann Arbor. The most Important contest of the three is the game. It will decide whether the Chicago team has improved since the disastrous meeting with Northwestern early In the season.
It is a vital game for both teams. Should Northwestern lose, her claims to prominence will be entirely squelched, and the Thanksgiving Day game between Chicago and Michigan take on the Importance of a championship contest. Should Northwestern win. the odium of the defeat at the hands or Wisconsin will be removed and the Evanstonians take a place unquestionably In the front rank. The Minnesota-Wisconsin game deserves attention as the annual struggle between these two gtants of the Northwest.
In that locality it is the game of the year the contest between two colleges whose antagonism is moat bitter. For the sake of clearing up the situation It is to be hoped that Minnesota will win. This team has defeated Chicago, but has fallen before Purdue. Wisconsin has triumphed over Northwestern and has been defeated by Chicago. Considered In the light of their meetings with the University of Chicago team, the two "teams are evenly matched.
Minnesota won by a afore of 10 to while Wisconsin lost by a score of 12 to 22. The Chicago team had passed through a process of reorganization between the defeat and the victory, and 'he difference in the scores may be taken, quite truthfully, to represent the difference In the strength shown In the two games. The game with Purdue will be Michigan's first appearance with a strong Western team as a competitor. During the remainder of the season, the Ann Arbor team will have plenty of this sort of work upon its hands. Purdue on he Kith.
Minnesota on the 23d. and Chicago on the 2th are by no means an easy trio to dispose of in so -short a Indeed, tt -would be no great surprise should Chicago find a crippled and depleted team -confronting her on Thanksgiving Day. Jimmle Band, the only competent quarter back on the team, is even now at- his home In this city nursing a bad knee that threatens to retire him for- the rest of the season. Purdue Is hardly the strongest team In the West, although the defeat of Minnesota gives It a claim to the championship. Michigan's only showing has been against Harvard, but there are but few who expect else than a victory from the Ann Arbor team.
Misllsck. 2S, H. John, O. St. Paul, Nov.
1J. Special Telegram. It rained water and touchdowns at Aurora Parr, this afternoon, but the military young men from Shattuck School. Faribault, enjoyed tt. as everything came their way.
Their defeat of the Su John Military School. Delafleld. for tha honor of meeting Orchard Lake at Chicago for the military championship of the West was a crusher, the final score being 2H to 0. The fie! I wcrk of the Minnesota eleven was clever throughout, and o-cited much enthusiasm. The teams were about of equal weight and make up.
and the Impression of the spectators was that they were pretty evenly matched. This waa shown to be erroneous as soon as the play began, at Shattuck began making its Interference and low tackling felt right from the start, scoring a touchdown and goal in five minutes. It too: twelve minutes to get the next touchdown, from which no goal resulted. Nine minutes later the Shattuck men scored another touchdown, and a touchdown and goal followed eight minutes later. In the second half the St.
John men put up a stubborn contest, but the Shattuck men bad discovered a weakness a right end and made ta r-ore touchdowns by putting in their work there. The line-up: Shattuck. Positions. ftt. Johns.
1 1 1 1 1,. lurnham I.a wene oslln Campbell Wright Hickok Todd Newhall Cody Lehman R.T K.E Clapp I 'run 1 Harman Davu PRIXCETOV-YALE SCHOOL, LEADS. Defeats Harvard School In av Close Game. The game yesterday afternoon at Washington Park between the Princeton-Yale and Harvard schools was hotly contested. Toward the end of the game Princeton-Yale carried the ball from its five-yard line by continually bucking the center, until with only ten seconds to play and the ball on Harvard's twenty-five yard line, the Princeton-Vale boys worked a bluff kick.
Frear carrying the ball through Harvard's line and making a touchdown. This victory gives Princeton-Yale a clear lead the Interpreparatory League, having won every game and not yet being scored against. The line-up was as follows: Princeton-Yale. Positions. Harvard.
Hovne R.K I enshaw Morgan R. Bum ham Southard R.G Rosnbaum Shaw Harding Foleom IL.nl I.T Kirchberger Wade L.E Mandel St Q. Pal mer Gould R. H. Gilkison Foss.
Shorpe L. H. I.idlev Frear F.B Score Princeton-Yale. 4: Harvard. 0.
Touchdown Frear. Umpire Baldwin. Referee Spohn. TIGERS HANCE! ARE LESSENED. Three Players Iajnred In Yesterday's Practice Game.
Princeton, N. Nov. IX Special Telegram. The Tigers returned last night from the Delaware water gap, where they have been recuperating since the Cornell game. AH chance of overtraining was averted by the Invigorating air, and the team entered into the last week of practice this afternoon in the best of health and spirits.
Before the game was over three names were added to the hospital list, and the chances of success against Yale were materially lessened by the retirement of two of the backs. Armstrong bruised his knee. Suter wrenched his ankle, and Baird developed signs of water on the knee. The gates were closed in the second half, and 'the atteutlon of the coachers was directed to developing strategic plays and general team work. Three touchdowns were scored by Rosengarten, Ayers.
and Kelly In the thirty-five minutes of play. Captain Lea has decided to reinstate Hearn at left end. as Thompson's work In the Cornell game was very unsatisfactory. HARD WORK DEGIXS TODAY. C.
A. A. Football Team Gets Into the Harness Aaraln. The Chicago Athletic Association eleven will resume their training this evening at 5:30 o'clock and will meet every day from now until Thanksgiving day for regular work. The only game scheduled is with the Indianapolis Light Artillery team for Nov.
23. This team is one of the strongest in the West. The C. A. A.
eleven are not at all dismayed by the excellent showing the Boston team has made so far, and are confident of giving them a hard game. The change of the hour of the game to 11 o'clock in the morning la meeting with the approval of the members and from the present demand for tickets, the crowd will be the largest ever seen at a football game In this city. Stanley Morrison, the ex-Yale guard, has been agreed upon to empire the game, and this means that a clean game will be put up by both teams. TheC. A.
A. management decided to make it impossible for any complaints of rough work to be made In this and will be sure to select officials who will enforce tha rules. Brown, 2Sj Technology, O. Providence. R.
Nov. 1.1. Special Telegram. Brown defeated the Massachusetts Institute Technology eleven on Lincoln field this afternoon 23 to 0 In a very one-sided game. Casey played a brill ten game, as did Emory and Fultz.
Robinson and Hall made gains without much trouble. Tech was simply outclassed. The line-up: Brown. Positions. M.
I. T. Murphy L.E -Henry Emery, Casey i.r Springer Wheeler, Locke Worcester Coombs Manalon Smith R.G Nott T. T'lmer Dennlson R.E baron Colby Robinson Fults. Owen Taylor Hall.
Robinson Emory. Underwood Score Brown. 2: M. I. I).
Touchdowns Fults (2), Hall. Owen. Robinson. Gats from Touchdowns Kmorj. Colhy.
Umpire Mr. Mansfield. Referee E. H. Weeks.
Linesmen Wlruf and Tllllngbast. Time 20-minuie halves. Attendance, L2O0. DealsOsv, O-Ohlo Medical, O. Newark.
Nov. 13. Football at Ganvllle today: Denison University. Ohio Medical College, a BEAGLE CLVB TRIALS. One Event Finished.
While a Second Goes Over Until This Morslsg. Hempstead. L. Nov. 13.
The second day's session of the annual meet of the National Beagle Club of America on Hempstead Plains showed some good work today by the hounds. The unfinished trial of dogs and bltchea under thirteen Inches was resumed this morning. The chasers -vere Young Royal, owned by F. H. Bolton, and Lola Lee.
owned by Walter Randall. The Judges awarded the prize to Lola Lee, with Royal second. The Derby race took place this afternoon, with six entries. They were Phoebe, owned by Wal-linrttt-ld Kennels of Ipswich. Taller, ownod by D.
T. Summers of Thorndale, Plsen, owned by Stacey Doub of Frederick. Md. Jut. owned by J.
Q. Bource of Mount Vernon, N. Y. Baronet, owned by T. Shallcross of Providence.
K. and Summers' Kit, owned by D. Summers of Thorndsle, Pa. The first brace set loose we-e Phoebe and Taller, and Taller was awarded the prize. Plsen and Jute were the next pair, and Jute won.
Baronet and Summers' Kit then went off, and Baronet was declared winner. Taller and Baronet were then pitted against each other, but owing to the darkness they were ordered up and placed for another trial tomorrow morning. WILL SHOOT LIVE BIRDS. George Franklin and George Delter to Compete at George W. Franklin of Evanston and George Delter of Milwaukee will shoot a 100 live bird match for tl'a side this morning on the grounds of th Evanston Gun Club.
Delter is one of the rrack shots of Wisconsin and recently defeated Jake Smith in Milwaukee by a close score. Franklin Is a member of the Evanaton Gun Club and has won several matches. 0 GOLD CALLED FOR ABROAD. But the Demand May Be Heavy for Saturday Steamers. New York, Nov, 13.
The rumor that there were to be large shipments of gold today waa unfounded. Not an ounce of the metal left by the outgoing steamships to Europe. No order was made on the subtreasury for any gold fcr shipment, and the officials there had heard no rumor of a demand for the end of the week. Orders, however, came at the last moment, the cashier said, and there was no forecasting what might be wanted for Saturday's steamer. CHICAGO'S I A XD ID ATE fllOSKV.
Harvard's First Class-Day Honor Goes to II. E. Addison. Boston. Nor.
13. Special Telegram. II. E. Addison was tonight chosen class orator by the seniors.
Addison is a Chicago boy. and one of the most popular men in college. He holds Bowdoin prize forth original dissertation, as well as the Boilston prize for speaking. He is not a secret society man. and his election over their ticket was big surprise.
CHICAGQAXs IX GOTHAM. List oC Those' Registered at the Lead-lag Hotels. New York. Nov. 13.
Special Telegram. The following Chicagoans are registered at the New York hotels: Albert W. H. Furlong. Schumacher, C.
F. Wright. Astor A. H. Hoadley, Miss Dsle, JL.
Holden, D. Singer. Albermarle J. J. Fentress.
Brunswick J. W. Gary. C. E.
Lass. Belvedere C. Goslar. Broadway Central R. A.
Heath. J. D. Isaacs, R. Schlesinger.
L. E. Adams. Continental E. S.
Boyd. J. H. Paly. Cosmopolitan H.
W. Griswold, G. E. Hemingway. C.
E. Sirln. C. Ward. Everett W.
H. Seward. R. W. Cox.
Fifth Avenue Mrs. Jt. H. Austin. Gllsey J.
F. Lewis. Miss G. M. Lewis.
C. 'Wlckes. Grand A. H. Adams, H.
J. Turner. J. F. White.
F. W. Wlnne. Grand Union J. M.
Daly. L. H. Laley. Hoffman W.
H. Crawford. Holland G. F. Kimball.
H. J. Cobb. P. Gross.
Marlborough J. E. Bid will. E. J.
Dwyer. Lorimer. Metropole L. W. Purtls.
J5r. II. H. HalL Morton Mrs. J.
Meineke. Murray Hill H. L. Stanton. Plaza P.
E. Werner. St. Denis W. P.
Kerwln. W. S. Smyth. St.
James W. J. Hynes. E. S.
Sheridan, XT. P. Cowan. Sinclair T. McGrath.
A. Marks. Stewart F. L. Morris, I.
Rosenfleld. J. M. Thompson. Union Square M.
C. Watson. Waldorf F. Ames. F.
H. Winston. Windsor C. H. Autes, O.
Spaulding. XOW LIZZIE CAX BUY A DIKE, Fifteen Million Left to Her by Thonghtfnl Australian Uncle. Philadelphia. Nov. 13.
A remarkable romance in real lile has come to light by thesud den and unexpected Inheritance of a fortune of Ili.ooo.oOO by the 5-year-old daughter of a poor gardener, William Kelly. The legacy comes from the estate of a long-dead uncle. Peter Kelly, who amassed a vast fortune in the Australian gold fields over thirty years ago. Peter Kellj was living with his parents In Lancashire. England, when the Australian gold craze broke ou.
and he went to that land to make his fortune. Nothing was heard of him until nearly a quarter of a century ago. when Us mother received worl tbit he would soon, return home a milliouairc But he did not come, inquiry was b.gun and the son's story of his millions was verified, part of the rnone) being in Australian banks. Th family received the Interest on the fortune, which as valued at Some time ago William Kelly learned of the existence of a will in which all the estate' was bequeathed to his eldest child. Elizabeth.
At first he made no effort to secure it. Two years ago, however, he engageJ an attorney, and. It is declared, the enormous legacy will be placed at the disposal of the gir! this week. QUA'NTITY OF LEAD RECOVERED. i Snppoaed to Have Been Stolen from John M.
Smyth's Plsmhlsg Shop. One thousand pounds of sheet lead has been recovered by officers of the Desplaines street police station In West Side pawn shops. It Is said the property was stolen several nights ag by burglars from the plumbing shop of John M. Smyth. No.
West Van Buren street. Charles O'Donnell. George Mason, and William Brown were arrested and locked up at the Desplaines street station charged with the burglary. It is said they forced open the rear door of the plumbing shop, and carried away the sheet lead on an express wagon. Rev.
Gerrlt Snyder at Macon. Decatur. 111.. Nov. 13.
Special Telegram. This evening Gerrit Snyder, laite of Chicago, was formally installed as pastor of the Presbyterian Church at Macon, twelve miles south of Decatur. Dr. Pehallegon of the Decatur Church delivered the sermon and propounded the constitutional questions. Rev.
Mr. Moore of Mattoon gave the charge to the pastor, and Rev. E. W. Clark gave the charge to the people.
Foreign Insurance In Pern. Lima. Nov. 13. The Senate is now discussing the project of allowing the establishment of foreign insurance agencies, and It is probable tbat the laws relative to this subject will be modified.
An Octogenarian Killed by the Cars. Ottumwa. Iowa. Nov. 13.
Special Telegram. Mrs. Phoebe Smith, a widow 81 years old. was killed by a Rock Island passenger train here today. Small Failure at Greenaborg.
Greensburg, Nov. 13. Special Telegram. O. F.
Dillier. contractor and builder, assigned today. Liabilities and assets about $9,000. CHANGE OF TIME To Omaha, Sioux City, Denver, and California. Cnder new time schedule of the Chicago, Milwaukee and St.
Paul Railway, in effect Nov 17 trains, will run as follows, vis. Electric-lighted Limited for Sioux City and Omaha will leave Chicago at 6 p. arriving Omaha at 8:05 a. Sioux City 9:20 a. with immediate connection at Omaha for California, reaching San Francisco third day from Chicago at 8:45 p.
m. Pacific express will leave Chicago at 10:23 p. arriving at Omaha at 8:25 p. with immediate connection for Denver. Portland, and California.
This route is the shortest and best from Chicago to Omaha, Denver, and San Francisco, For ratea. tickets, sleeping-car berths, and further information api-ly at ticket office. No. S6 Adams street, AROU.XD AXD ABOUT' EVAXSTOS. Government "Spotters" Report Favor ably, of the Postofltee.
Postmaster D. P. O'Leary of Evanaton received a report yesterday from First Assistant Postmaster Jones announcing the fact tbat Bvs secret agents bad been In Evanston from Sept. 21 to Sept. 2S, and that they had made a thorough examination of the work done by the department in that city.
The report stated that the personnel of the office was excellent, and also that the agents found that the carriers' routes were very large. The report further states that on account of the rapid growth of the city more carriers would be added to the force within a short time. Tbe philanthropic department of the Woman's Club met yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Henry Wade Rogers read a paper on "Life in a Tenement." Mrs.
Rogers had been devoting much time during the last two years to study along the line of her paper, and w-ill write a series of papers on the subject. The Society of Associated Charities: held an all-day sewing meeting yesterday at the First Congregational Church. The new officers of tha organization are: President. Mrs. F.
M. Brewer; vice president, Mrs. H. L. Bolt wood; secrelary, Mrs.
Edward Craggie: treasurer. Mrs. J. C. Whitely; chairman visiting committee, Mrs.
A. D. Sanders. Miss Mary.F. Record of No.
1531 Asbury avenue will entertain the November meeting of the Young Ladles' Missionary Aid Society this afternoon. An address on mission work in Italy will be given by Miss Townsend. The silver reception at the home of Mrs. H. R.
Wilson from 1 to o'clock yesterday afternoon was largely attended. A musical programme was rendered by Mrs. Louis K. Brown. Miss Elizabeth Raymond, and William A.
Richards. The seniors in the school of oratory gave their last recital for the term at Swift Hall yesterday afternoon. Tbe Jnulors wll have a recital tomorrow afternoon. That will be the final exercise of the school until Jan. 1.
During tbe vacation Professor K. L. Cumnock and osme of the other teachers will give readings through the South rfnd West, DOUBLE MURDERER Tl RXS SUICIDE. Man Kills Ills Supposed Wife and Daughter, Then Himself. Laredo.
Texas. Nov. IS. A murder was unearthed early this morning. The murderer has been found dead, he having coramltteed suicide at an early hour this morning.
He bad registered Monday with a middle-aged woman and an 8-year-old airi aa C. Shuler and family of San Antonio. The woman had stated that she and her husband were from St. Louis snd more recently from Fort Worth, where her son kept a hotel. Her husband had a position In view, she said, with a railway company In Monterey, and they were to leave for that city Tuesday afternoon.
About 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon the man procured a horse and buggy, ostensibly to drive his wife and child to the depot. About 4 o'clock he returned the buggy and proceeded to the hotel, ate super, and retired to his room. Karly this morning a Mexican shepherd dUeov-eied two bodies lying In some brush about three miles northeast of the city. He immediately notified tbe city officials, who brought the remains to the morgue. They were Identified as having been seen ith the so-called Shuler.
The chief of police Immediately called at Hotel Hamilton, where he had registered. The proprietor. Mr. Christen, called to him over the transom and immediately received a response. He was asked where bis wife and child wers and that Mr.
Christen desired to see him. He replied that be would come to the door very shortly, but after some delay a pistol shot was heard. It waa some time before the police could enter tbe room. The man was found lying dead upon the bed with a bullet in hla heart. Under his pillow was found an Insurance policy for In his own favor and a deed of trust executed for property In Eas- St.
Louis. Several letters were found in trunks from various persons, some addressed to William Kuntx. St. lxuls. and Fort Worth, and others to Mrs.
Caroline Mann. East St. Louis, and Dallas. Grover and the Orisocracr. Who is mslnly responsible for this political cataclysm? Who? Aa Nathan said unto I'avid.
so the State Register says unto Mr. Cleveland: Thou Art the Man! Why does the State Register blame Mr. Cleveland? Because he Is obstinate and perverse. Because he has trampled upon the platform of the party, and set himself up as a personal ruler. Because he insulted and corrupted the Democratic majority In the late Congress.
Because he has ostracised self-respecting and true Democrats, and used his vstt patronage to build up a party of genderless mugwumps, chirping cuckoos, and cringing courtiers. Because he did not carry out the pledge of tha party to rightly enforce the laws agalnat trusts. Because he disregarded the let sons of experience in reference to money aa a medium of exchange: refused to hold to the use of gold and silver as the standard money of the country, and to treat both silver and gold coin with the same consideration. Because he favored the anti-Democratic John Sherman policy of a single gold standard, with bank bills based on bonds for currency a pol'cv which tends to create and foster a moneyed aristocracy. What muft be done to restore party vigor, and to rescue the party from the pit into which it has been cast? The barnacles must be scraped off.
The crowd of fossilised mugwumps who have assumed control of the party must retired. The traitors who hsve sold out the party to trusts and plutocrats must be thrust out. Springfield (111.) Register (Dem.l. Atlanta and Chicago. It is indeed a great and a beautiful show.
When 'I declare that it brings to both mind and sight a ueiigntiui reminiscence of Chicago I am speaking within bounds of the most literal description. As no city In the world except Chicago could have produced the World's Fair, so no city in the South except Atlanta could have brought fcrth this exhibit of the productivity and the energy and the genius of the Southern States. Not the least exhilarating circumstance thus far developed Is the kinship which has sprung up between these two noble American cities each having had a new birth baptized by fire each typifying a new Americanism each crowned mistress of the Inland oceans of America and each seated upon her throne, bidding defiance alike -to Atlantic and Pacific seas, to Europe to Asia and to Africa, proud of her native queen-ship and sure of her American sovereignty. Forgive me: This Is not an obituary notice nor a dedicatory address. But New York and ean 1 ranclsco ill have to get a hump on themselves if they expect to keep up with these thoroughbreds (he coming yesrs.
And Philadelphia, too. bless her dear, old steadv-goins respectaolHty; for the Centennial, recalled to life, would not be a tallow candle to tbe side of Henry Wattcrson In Louisville Courler-JournaL Xot Jupiter. No. 27 Pine Street. Chicago.
Nov. 13, 1893 To the Editor. I see on psge 7. fifth column, near the bottom. The Inter Ocean of the 13th (today), it is reported from Mason City the people saw Jupiter in the daytime In neer proximity to the sum The facts are that the sun that day was In exact conjunction with Uranus in 20 degrees 17 minutes of Scorpio.
Saturn wss 11 degrees 18 minutes Scoiplo. or about 9 degrees west of the sun. Mars was about 1 degree'west of Saturn, and will be In conjunction with Saturn on the 15th. Venus was In Libra 5 degrees or 45 degrees west of the sun. and Jupiter was in Leo 8 degrees, or 102 degrees west of the sun.
It was very likely Saturn or Mars that was visible to the people of Mason City and elsewhere. It is the planetary combinations in Scorpio from September to January that are said to be stirring up the political world. p. c. Recovery of Stolen Money.
-One night, not long ago, as a Donau steamer fiom to Odessa neared a small village In Bulgaria, a young man approached tbe rap-tain and requested to be put ashore. He landed. Half aa hour later another passenger rushed up to the commander at despairingly complained tbat his satchel, containing 10.000 francs, had mysteriously disappeared. The captain said nothing, but quietly reversed the ship's course: then he covered the golden letters of Its name with sail cloth and made some other changes so tbat from a distance the vessel presented an altogether different appearance. On returning near the spot where the first passenger had landed the steamboat was hailed, and It promptly arrested Its speed.
A skiff approached and a few minutes later the second passenger had his 10.000 francs back and the captain had a man in irons. Not the Matioual Flosrer. Chicago. Nov. 12.
To tbe Editor. Reply, lng to reader A Cork. S. as to the national flower, you tell him the golden rod Is the national flower Of the United States, and that it was adopted by the American Horticultural Society at a meeting held in New York about seven years ago. Now, all of this reply Is untrue.
The golden rod is not the national flower of the United States, nor was it ever adopted by the American Horticultural Society at a meeting held in New-York or elsewhere, nor is there any such "society." and even if there were it never bad or could have, authority to adopt any flower. JAMES EGAN. Will Be Held for Murder. Monmouth, Nov. 13.
Special Telegram. Shilo Mclntyre. a man SO years of age, is In jail here for committing a brutal outrage on Luella Merrltt, a 11-ycar-old girl who was staying at his home. The girl died last night from the effects of Mclntyre's crime, and he will now be held for CP JU5T SEE VV WHAT A Vrf PIECES of rvc7 I 'XII 1 U(SS LARGEST PIECE OF GOOD TOBACCO EVER SOLD FOR THE MONEY Atlas -incNipCtvi- "hew ft t-di General Atlas "en- TTH a I King Mi 1 III The dimensions of each pase are 12x1 4 Vi inches. The maps delineate I mM with Incomparable accuracy the physical conformation of every State If'Ll'J and Territory In lbs United Stales, the Dominion of Canada, and of I I I I every country in every hemisphere, whether of imperial Importance Or JL Tar V- the smallest republic is Christendom.
Too maps themselves reproduce witn rare uacuty of aetail inc leaiuresoi every oaouaoicaau uuianao-itcd tract known to the explorer. They also show the areas and population of every Important in each State and Territory of the United Stales, and the political subdivisions of the continents of bota hemispheres: everv place of prominence being indicated by a Ready Refer This Fine Print ence Index, sought may be located It will interest You. less font of type, and stands out clear cut as a cameo. Hence it ts typorraphlcailv perfect so unequaled as a vehicle for Imparling universal knowledge. Its colored paces with the erlspcst geo graphical facts rendered necessary bv the ceaseless chan-s in the geographical lines of nations, consequent upon the constant upsetting; of tbe world's landmarks by war, exploitation, and arbitrament.
BEAR IN MIND: First The Atlas contains maps of all tbe countries in tne world. Second Tbe Atlas comprises 157 pages of solid maps, witb no superfluous reading matter. Third Tbe size of tbe map pages is inches. Fourth The Marginal Index around tbe border of every map gives all necessary facts without turning a. page.
Fifth Inspection of Sections 1. 2, and 3 shows general style of work. Otber sections containing, for in-stance. England, Italy. Japan are equally fine.
You will thus gain an adequate idea of the plan and scope ot theAUas. IT IS FIT FOR A KINO. Controlled txtlusirelj, by THE INTER OCEAN and offered at abaut one-third the publishers' price. TO CITY READERS Parts 1.7 and V. (and subsequent parts when ready) delivered at 'Room 214 The Inter Ocean Bulldiog on payment of 10 cents each.
SPECIAL, NOTICE Those desiring to save correspondence and postage can remit $1 now. their order will be recorded and tbe several, sections of the Atlas will be sent as issued weekly. If you zv ant your sections Chicago send an murder. The sheriff has taken precaution to place several armed deputies about the jail to prevent lynching. Vlllasres Destroyed by the Ken.
One hundred and forty-four towns end villages on the banks of the Baltic Sea have been destroyed by spring tides or covered In with ssnd in the last S00 years. Two fishing villages In a similar plight have just been abandoned by their Inhabitants by order of the government. Everything bad been done with piles and dikes to slay the destruction. Another Comet Strikes the Earth. Greenup, Nor.
13. Special Telegram. The Montrose Comet suspended publication today. Editor J. E.
Johnson retiring from tbe newspaper business. The subscription lists and the business were sssigned to Greenup Presi, edited and published by John and V. II. Cunning-bam in this city. New Rector for Trinity Church.
Lexington. Nov. 13. Rev. John Sword of EL -John's Episcopal Church.
Lexington, has accepted a call to Trinity Church, in Chicago. Dr. Sword is one of the leading divines of the church. I '-(' Ynii CAN GET F0i KITS for a COST THREE YEARS' TIME AND $50,000 TO PRODUCE. lfk SIXTEEN 1U PAGE SECTIONS.
1U 157 PAGES OF SOLID MAPS. 157 9STR0NG POINTS flBOUTIHEftTlni I. It is Attractive. 2. It Is Accurate.
3. It is Authentic, 4. It is Complete. 5. It is Exhaustive.
6, It is Clear. 7. It is "Up to Date." 8. It is Highly Educational. 9.
It is Cheap. so systematized and classified that the place instantly. Erary name li orimed Ironi a fault TO OUT-OF-TOWN REAPERS Parts I. to V. (and subsequent parts when ready) sent postpaid on receipt of 10 cents each.
Address Atlas Room 214 The Inter Ocean Building. Chicago. delivered by letter carrier in extra 2 -cent stamp. nn iui BICYCLES, The World's Favorite. 2S0 Wabash avenue.
RAMBLER 1 00 BICYCLES 1 00 fiORKULLY JEFFERY HfC UcaUaa si MARCH.
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