The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on November 14, 1892 · Page 2
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 2

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Monday, November 14, 1892
Page 2
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THE BKOOKLTK DAILY EAGLE - MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1892. TEN PAGES FOUK NEW TOUKNEYS To Begin on Local Bowling Alleys To - night. Brooklyn's Section of tho American Amateur Union Organized With Two Schedules Koos' Eastern District and Horney's Bushwick Competitions Records of the National, Inter - elab and Friendship Hall Tournaments. Highest Scores and Averages. Four new tournaments will bo started in Brooklyn to - night, tho most important, as a matter of courso, being tho two subdivisions of the American Amateur Bowline; union of tho United States. This league includes sixty of tho leading clubs within a radius of twenty miles of New York city, of which there are thirteen in this city. Theso are classed as Section O, which in turn is subdivided into two divisions, 1 and 2. Subdivision 1 was permanently organized on Saturday night at the Elephant alley, 1,411 Fulton street, with J. H. Pell pre - eiding. Tho following schedule was adopted: November 14 recouic vs. Ansonia. November 21 Ansonia va. Monroe. November 22 Echo vs. liccreation. November U4 ltecreatinn vs. Feconic. November U7 Mnnroe vs. Ansonia. December 5 Ansonia vs. Echo. December 1J Peconic vs. Monroe. December 15 Recreation vs. Ansonia. December 19 Mnnroe vs. Recreation. December 21 Echo vs. Ansonia. January ft Heereation vs. Monroe. January ! Ansonia vs. Heereation. January 0 Monroe vs. Peconic. January 17 Echo vs. Peconic. January 30 Peconic vs. Echo. February (i Ansonia vs. Peconic. February () Monroo vs. Echo. February 0 Peconic vs. Recreation. February & Heereation vs. Echo. February 14 Echo vs. Monroe. The clubs roll on tho following alloys: Po - tjonic. Kecreation and Echo, 1,411 Fulton street; Monroe, Gates and Xostrand avenues; Ansonia, Beventh avenue and Ninth street. Subdivision 2 will also open their competition this evening, the South Paw and Osceola clubs Betting the ball rolling at DeKalb ami Throop avenues. Tho complete schedule is as follows: November 14 South Paw vs. Osceola. November 15 Nameless vs. Pin Knights. November 1 s My? tic vs. Wavorly. November ti.s "Waverly vs. Nameless. November 00 Pin Knmht vs. Waverly. December 1 Osceola vs. South Paw. December 5 South Paw vs. Mystic. December Nameless vs. Waverly. December 0 Mystic vs. Osceola. December Waverly vs. South Taw. December 1 - t Pin Knight vs. South Paw. December ir Osce ia vs. Nameless. December 1 !t Waverly vs. Osceola. December 20 Nameless vs. Mystic. December ' - :! Mystic vs. South Paw. December as Pin Knight vs. Osceola. January r Oscenla vs. Waverly. January i - Mystic vs. I'm Knight. January 9 Soutli Paw vs. Waverly. January 10 Nameless vs. Osceola. January 11 Pin Knight vs. Mystic. January 1(5 Waverly vs. Mystic. January 1 !) Osceoia vs. Pin Knight. January 20 Mystic vs. Nameless. January 2:i Waverly vs. Pin Knisht. January 25 Pin Knisht vs. Nameless. January :10 South Paw vs. Pin Knight. February 2 Osceola vs. Mystic. February U South Paw vs. Nameless. The games will be played on tho following alleys : South Paw. DeKaib and Throop avenues ; Osceola, liroadway and Chauncey street ; Nameless. 572 Wytho avenue: Waverly and Mystic, 937 Broadway ; Pin Knights, 150 Broadway. Boss' Apollo hall tournament will commence to - night on the alloys 127 Meserola street, the competing teams being from tho Progress, Columbus and Williaiusburgh Independent clubs. The Bushwick section will also hear the noiso of the rolling ball anil falling pins when a tournament will be stalled at Charley Horney's alleys. 122 Hamburg avenue. This Is the schedule : November 14 Star, Suydam No. 2, Hamburg No. 1. November 2S Central Star, Hamburg No. 2, Kincs Couuty. December 5 Suydam No. 1. Star, Central - Star. December 12 Suydam No. a. Central Star, Kings County. December 10 Suydam No. 2. Hamburg No. 2, - $Kydam No. "L. - , January 9 Hamburg No. 1, Central Star, Hamburg No. 2. January 10 Star, Hamburg No. 2, Kings County. January 23 Hamburg No. 1, Kings County, Suydam No. 2. . Tho 'Wheelmen's league opens hostilities tonight in New Jersey. The battlo will be transferred to this city on Thursday, when the Brooklyn Bicycle club will have tho Manhattan cyclers as opponents. The Ansonia took tho lead in Carruther's national tournament tast week, having won the highest number of games thus fur played. They are hard pushed however, by the Echo, Climax and Fin Knight clubs, and this week's games may change the standing somewhat. The Po. - onlcs and Tiogas have still a clean record of victories. In team average and highest score the Fearless boys have a long advan - , tage. Here is the record up to date: HluhcHt Clubs. Anrionia Echo Climax Pin Knight Peconic Tiowa Brooklyn Herkimer Osceola 1'earleea Clermont Monroe Heinucko 8ara:iac So - . th Paw Columbus ABC Recreation Salamander K. U. W bans Souci uaines. won. jjtwt. score. 850 85S 71)5 814 8S1 814 ; 812 i 783 I 820 ! 858 ; 847 ' S4S 801 ?&: 707 ! 704 i 854 ! 815 I 4 4 ...4 ...4 ...4 ...4 704 737 TEAM P.ECOItD. Total Clnns. Camea. Strikes. Spares. Breaks, nins. Fearless 2 28 48 24 .1.710 Monroe 2 27 4t 27 1.000 Peconic 2 2S 44 2S i,05O Clermont 2 24 ' 30 1.033 Echo 4 51 81 05 3.231 Ansonia 0 "!' 147 04 4.02 Koinecke ....2 2il 40 34 1,571 Tio - a 2 27 34 311 1,570 Pin Knights.4 37 SO 04 3,110 Saranac 2 V.) 40 :'2 1.553 Salamander.. - ! 44 82 74 3.0X8 Ke'.r - a'.ion ..4 35 SO 70 3..1S4 South Pan.. .3 lO 41 41) 1.540 Broonlj - n ....4 30 01 73 3.070 Climax 4 52 71 77 3.075 Osceola 4 :il! ,v;i 7. - , 3.07a Colmi)ufl 4 - 32 78 SO 3.055 ABC 4 43 78 70 3.053 Herkimer 4 30 t - 2 82 2.0S1 K. C. W 3 IS 33 40 1.3SS Sans Souci.. .2 10 35 40 1,384 Arer ace. 858 833 830 818 803 704 7S0 7.85 778 771 77M 7UO 700 708 704 708 745 004 002 Several important changes occurred in the individual contest for prizes, tho most remarkable being that of Lee. the liccreation howler, who made an average of lt in his llrst games and showed up in miserable form on the second series. Ho foil from first place to sixteenth on the list. Lodge of the Monroe team leads with an average or 13. while Merit of the Fearless club has the high"St score, 213. Hitchcock, the Ansonias' Tack, has an average of 172 for six games. The following is the record to date: Total Hichest Arer - Name. Lodire 8. McElroy.. Marshall Meht Aukamo C. Smith Bannister Longman .... Hitchcock... Miles Farweil Lovell r . Van Tassel. . Ebbets Spahn Lee Brown Hafkor F.borle Cooper Hickok C. Kazleton.. "W Kaitletou. Miles Lichtenstein F rarer Club. . .Monroe . oames. pm". 305 301 3i;0 355 351 340 340 347 l.u.,2 ONO 31 3 343 077 072 071 003 332 331 001 330 330 320 320 050 055 051 score. age. 183 181 180 17S 170 175 175 171 172 172 172 172 10!) 108 108 108 100 100 100 105 105 105 105 105 104 182 101 213 183 175 108 1S2 182 105 103 175 105 18!) 102 100 182 175 171 171 171 1 SO 170 170 177 188 200 104 100 170 103 173 188 100 170 108 170 100 182 174 183 171 17!) 177 151) 175 105 172 171 101 174 105 172 10U 160 101 155 101 100 . ..Fearless .2 . . Peccrti ' 2 ...FearioHs 2 Kejtrie - v 2 ...Clermont. . . .2 ..Clermont 2 . - Monroe 2 . . Auronia 0 ...F.cho 4 ...Herkimer 2 . . .Saranac .2 . ..Osceoia ,4 . .Climax 4 . . .Salania:i'l - 'r,4 ..W' - eation...4 ...Kt'iio 4 . ..Roinecko ... .3 . . .Ueinocke ... .2 ..Onceo'.a 4 ..Peconic ,2 , . .Peconic 2 . . .Peconic 2 ..Tiuita 2 Nalaiiiander.4 104 104 i 104 ' 104 : 104 104 : 102 ! 101 j 101 I 101 101 l 101 I 101 100 100 ! 100 i 3 00 i 15' l 158 ! . Herkimer. Bogor aines Haviland... ...O..ceola . ..Fearless . . . . . . . Kchallner Tioa Jenkins Sotith Pavr . ..a Allen Brooklyn 4 Smith Anemia O Ohernior Cohniilic.4 4 Micbaelis South Paw. ..a O. McElroy Fearie3s 2 WhitteUey Monroe 2 J. Eaglefton.. Peconic 2 Rnir Osceola 4 An'lcrs'jn Pin Knijrht.4 Olnistend Pcrea:ion,4 W. Smith (Jierinont. ...2 Wells Echo 4 Sweezer Kejreation. ..4 Oatman Clermont ...a Vlireli'ie S'.Uh Paw ..a Sehaefer Sala:naiuler..4 Wilcox Pin Knight.. 4 Pell Echo 4 Greener Ansonia li Mans A li V 4 Sobers Echo 4 Welch Pin Knight. 4 Lowery Brooklyn 4 Johnson Saranac 2 Good Pin Knight. .4 laleman Reinecko 2 Kruao. ........ .Remeoke 2 liling South Paw.. .a Caldor Climax 4 Moffat Clermont 2 323 045 004 042 322 321 322 320 030 030 03S 317 032 o::o 310 315 02!) 02S 027 038 024 023 021 021 300 015 307 305 305 008 304 1..8 158 15S 157 157 157 150 150 151) 155 155 155 154 154 153 153 152 IBS 151 170 15H 100 Frankish Ajisonla. . 900 To - nifcht the Echo. Kings County wheelmen - b&" Hosa uoucl teams roll tneir scnouuie gomes and unless tho latter two show somo improved form the Echos should win both contests easily. This week, on Thursday next, tho fourth series of games in the Inter Club Bowling League's championship tourney will bo bowled, on which occasion tho Kickerbockers visit tho Lincoln club, the Midwoods go to tho Oxford, tho Aurora Grata team pay their first visit to tho Carletons, whero they will be cordially received, and tho Union Leaguers go to tho Montauk club, the Hanovcrs taking a bye. The record of the four clubs whose summaries did not appear in the report of last Friday is as follows : UNION IJIAOUE. lut 2d Name, ffame. game. Total Terrett.flKl Ki7 :14.S Miller... 171 100 H40 Wel!....l2 l.s:l :i25 Chr'tm'9l44 154 2!S Squires. .137 143 2K0 Total 1,591 OXFOHD. Int 2d Name. Ramo. name. Elliott. .170 J.VJ Morton.. 142 1(1!! Beard ...131 131 Adams.. 110 142 Roaa 182 110 Total :i23 Mil 202 2111 251 Total 1.408 KNICKERBOCKER. Int 2d Name. game. game. Total Simpson 201 Ki2 303 SVarzlrlUO ICS 32H Catlin...l4! 130 275 Mavnardl43 123 2110 Websterl20 130 2C5 nAaovEn. 1st 2d Name. icarno. same. Kr'tna'klfW 155 Yonnn..lU4 154 Evn....l! Ilia fmrad..l55 155 Baker.. ..152 150 Total 31 It 31S 311 310 302 Total 1,500 Total 1,4117 Tho record, showing the highest scores of 170 and upward made in single games on November 10, is as follows: llowlera. Cluba. Hlfthest ecoro. Simpson Knickerbocker 201 Butler Lincoln 100 Oroutt Montauk 1HG Stelnburghor Midwood 184 Wells Union League 183 Terrett Union League 181 Union League Union League Montauk Midwood Lincoln Montauk Union League. Midwood Oxford Hoit J. SI 170 170 172 171 170 170 Sullivan Fettoralf Orcntt Miller Jackeon Elliott Fifteen scores of 800 and over in single games have been made in the three series played, of which the Lincolns, Montauks and Carletons made threo each, Midwood and Union League two each and Hanover and Oxford one each. Twenty - seven scores of 700 and over were also made in the tourney thus far, of which tho Hanover Js credited with five, tho Oxford, Union League and the Knickerbocker with four each, tho Carleton, Lincoln and Montauk with threo each and the Aurora Grata with one. But threo 6cores of 600 rind over were mado in the tourney, of which tho Aurora Grata had two and tho Oxford one. The club averages to date aro os follows: Mid - wood, 818; Montauk, 802; Lincoln, 800; Union League, 791; Carleton, 777; Hanover, 775; Oxford, 75G; Knickerbocker, 750; Aurora Grata, 702. The second of tho highest team scores mado In single games by each club is as follows: Montauk. 875; Midwood, 872; Lincoln, 810; Oxford, S32; Carleton, 830; Hanover, 815; Knickerbocker, 782, and Aurora Grata, 789. Tho Friendship HaU two men tournament shows teams 1, 5 and 7 tied for first place to date, with toam 5 loading in hignest score and average. Wengenfeldt of team 6 has the best individual average, Hull of team 1 holding highest score. Here is the record: Total Highest At. erase. 347 302 332 313 343 314 280 312 278 284 343 308 Clubs. uamos. won. i.oat Pins. !f3 723 003 025 01)0 027 578 024 550 507 080 Score. Team 1.... 0 340 304 330 324 301 .132 318 323 2ill 350 Team 5 2 Toam 7 2 Team 2 2 Team I! 2 Team 8 2 Toam 10 2 Team 11 2 Team 12 2 Team 3 2 Team 4 2 Team 8.. 01a 338 Following is tho individual record: Highest acore. 108 307 180 ISO 203 187 189 170 104 104 170 170 177 170 155 103 152 Aver - ane. 107 187 184 182 170 175 175 3 GO IBS 104 150 157 155 152 150 Name. WonKenfeldt. . . . Games. Pins. 303 374 30S 303 358 310 340 337 335 104 324 318 318 314 155 303 300 tiuelle z Itutz 2 (iohrlins 2 Hull 2 Zachjco 2 Knclehardt. 2 Pirrman 2 Harrison 2 Smith 1 Van Tassel 2 Lam; 2 Finck 2 Schneider 2 Lee 1 Interxnann 2 Littiowood 2 The tournament will bo continued next Wednesday night, when the third series will be roiled. In tho American national tournament, now in progress on tho Gormania alleys, Now York, tho Monarchs aro doing tho best work of the four Brooklyn clubs, their two victories placing them third in the race. Tho Atalantas, Nonpareils and Apollos have not yet got their speed, but aro expected to make their opponents hustle before tho season is much advanced. In team work tho Fidelias of New York lead with an averago of 843, the Monarchs bolng fourth with 827 for six games. The Nonpareils are soventh with 815 for four games, the Atalantas twelfth with 803 in four, and tho Apollos thirteenth with 801 in four games. The Fidelias also load In highest score, the Monarchs ranking third. Here is the record: Highest imes. Won. Lost. Per cfr. Score. Ave. ..4 4 O 1.000 003 843 .4 4 0 1.000 333 832 ..(i 5 1 .833 800 827 .0 5 1 .833 853 813 .4 3 1 ..833 800 814 .0 4 2 .0(57 ai!3 823 .6 4 2 .007 S'Jl S37 8 3 3 .500 843 807 3 S .500 840 7! 13 .4 2 a .500 801 803 .4 2 2 .500 854 817 ..4 2 2 .500 841 815 .4 2 2 .500 S57 810 .. 2 4 .333 850 801 .. 2 4 .333 833 702 .0 2 4 .333 S41 774 .0 2 4 .333 822 774 .4 1 3 .250 821 704 . .0 1 5 .107 S37 748 .0 1 5 .107 722 720 .4 0 4 .000 811 777 Name Fidelia Rosedale... Monarch.... Americus Empire..... Golden Rod... Glondale Ootham Atalanta Fifth Ward... Nonpareil Spartan Apollo Fedora .Tolly Progress Orchard Pleasure West Shore... Yonkers The Orchard, Fifth Ward and Spartan teams play there scheduled games to - night. Sixteen games are scheduled for to - night's series In the Oxford club individual tournament as follows: Alleys 1 and 2 Elliott vs. Lowell, Taylor vs. Spencer, Beard vs. Piatt, Morton vs. Owens, Elliott vs. Owens, Taylor vs. Piatt, Beard vs. Spencer, Morton vs. Lowell. Alleys 3 and 4 Beard vs. Owens. Morton vs. Piatt. Elliott vs. Spencer, Taylor vs. Lowell, Beard vs. Lowell, Morton vs. Spencer, Elliott vs. Piatt, Taylor vs. Owens. PLAYING TOURNAMENT WHIST. Exponents of the Kuplicate Kame Continue To - night llecord to Date. To - night the fourth scries of games in the inter club whist club tournoy will be played at tho card rooms of the Carleton, Hanover, Brooklyn, Oxford and Union League clubs, tho visiting teams being respectively those of tho Hamilton. Lincoln, Excelsior, Crescent and Montauk clubs. Tho record of the postponed games of tho Oxford and Union League clubs, which wero played at the Union League card rooms on Thursday night last, resulted in the success of the visiting Oxford team by 324 points to 300. Hero is the score: Oxford team J. G. Johnson, G. H. Barnes, F. M. Bochester, B. G. Barclay; general scorer, J. C. Kelly. Union League team E. A. Doty, G. P. Davidson, C. A. Barrow, W. B. Robinson : general scorer, J. Fuller. First round. Oxford, IOC; Union League. 102: second, Oxford, 109; Union League, 99; third, Oxford. 109; Union League, 99. Totals, Oxford, 324; Union League. 300. The record of victories and defeats to date is as follows: Per cent, of victories. 1.000 .007 .007 .007 .007 .333 .3:13 .333 .333 .000 No. of point Rounds Club?. Excelsior Won. ...3 Lost. 0 1 1 1 1 :oreu. piayej. 044 l:re3co:it Hamilton HanoTer "Union League Brooklyn Carleton Lincoln Oxford Montauk ooa 038 027 1.033 037 033 1.030 030 910 3 Piayod an extra round to decide tlo. DID''T PAT ALL THE EXPENSES. To the Editor of the Brooklyn Eagle: Will you kindly permit me to correct an error which appeared in yesterday's) Eaole in z statement referring to the the cost of a parade held by the Fourth ward Democratic cimpiisn club, in which I am credited with defraying the expenses of equipping the pariuiers at a cost of $450. In this statement a grievous injustice is done tho members of the Fourth war.i Donn - eratio association who contributed so generonsly toward defraying the expenses of the campaign in the ward, and to the ?ub committee, 5Ie?srs. Powell. Quinn and Crummey. who labored so zealously to make the parade the snows? which it was. As for myself, I was not asked nor did I contribute more than any other member of the association. By giving this as conspicuous a piaco in your paper as space will permit you will confer a special favor. Jous McKeowx, Bbooklvx, November 14, 1802. SIX HUNDRED HOUSES 11UBXED. Tokio, Novomber 14 A firo occurred in this city j - esterday, destroying GOO houses. This is the first firo of any magnitude that has taken place here since the conflagration of April last, ' "en 6,000 houses were burned and 50 natives ..A their lives. The houses destroyed were the usual bamboo structures that burn like tinder i once a nre sets started. ERNST TO FIGHT AGAIN. Matched by the Bush - wick Club to Meet Mike Hughes. Peter Jackson Has Something to Sny The Colony of Pugilists at Navcsink Highlands. Preparing for the Ring at the Seaside. It doesn't take a wholo day to reach tho Highlands of Navesink from Brooklyn, but it takes little less to get there and back again when that day happens to ho Sunday. Parson Davies displayed his oustomary shrewdness when he took Choynski so far out of reach to prepare him for his fight with Godfrey. The Parson receives visitors courteously at nil times, but ho never becomes enthusiastic over their arrival and he succeeds in creating the impression that ho wouldn't be inconsolablo if they departed by tho next train. Mr. Davies is not a trainer to the extent that betakes a part in the day's performance, but he permits very little to escape him and ho is quite apt to know just about what is going on and to have something to say about it if there is anything pointed to bo said. When Choynski stepped into the ring at Coney Island he was in superb condition. It was quite evident that he liad had tho best of care. His signal victory over Godfrey gave tho Parson's cot - tago at tho Highlands a prominence it would not otherwise havo enjoyed. When, therefore, Buffalo Costello began to look about him for a training place ho naturally turned his attention to tho Highlands and finally concluded to locate there. Ho is to light Alexander Greggains at the Seaside casino on the 28th inst., and is already in fine shape for a bitterly contested battle. He is virtually unknown as a pugilist in this vicinity, having spent the greater part of his life in other countries. Ho has met and defeated some of tho best men in Australia, and his record credits him with two draws with Frank Slavin in Australia. Costello is tall, well built, and, beside being clover with his hands and very quick on his feet, ho has a long reach, which will give him an advantago over his opponent. Greg - gains comes from San Francisco,whore his reputation as an amateur gave him a high standing. He has met and defeated several first class professionals, and his battle with Costello in San Francisco fully substantiates his reputation as a good man. Ho is training at Lynn, Mass., and ho expects to win the decision in less than fifteen rounds when he meots Costello. There is no sort of doubt that this light will take high rank in the history of the Conny Island Athletic club. That the men are well matched is evidenced by tho fact that they have met in a contest which was decided a draw after nearly two hours of fighting, and .'is each man has a fair knowledge of the other's ability they will not bo as cautious as they were at their previous meeting. Both have a reputation ior gameness and the future prospects of tho men hinge on the decision of this contest. Costello is enjoying at Navesink advantages which are not at tho disposal of Greg - gains. He has for training companions, Choynski, Peter Maher and Joe MeGrath, and to Godfrey's conqueror he is already indebted for many valuable points. He damaged lus right hand by a fall some weeks ago, but tho effects of tho injury are disappearing and tho hand is now almost as reliable as ever. Maher is to fight Goddard, and McGrath will probably meet Billy Plimmer in December next. A match for ten rounds between Barney Mul - lins of tho West Side Athletic club and Jim Klngsland of tho Athletic club of the Schuylkill navy has been arranged, to be decided at tho next boxing bouts of the Quaker City organization. Parson Davies Is said to bo negotiating with the Madison Garden management for tho purpose of holding another athletio entertainment, of which Peter Jackson will be the great attraction. Albert H. Dey says ho will meet any of tho lightweight boxers who can scale the limit of weight, 135 pounds, for a limited number of rounds or to a llnish before the club offering the best purse. He prefers either Johnny Young, Billy Ernst or Jack Konan. Jack McAulifTo will appear at tho Ariel club in Philadelphia on Wednesday, Friday and Saturday nights and attempt to knock out all comers inside of four rounds. Billy Frazier of Philadelphia and Jimmy Dime of Amsterdam havo been matched to light at 130 pounds for a 1,000 stake and a purse of $1,000. The battle will tako place on tho 25th inst. Johnny Eckert, who was recently knockod out by Andy Bowen, wants another go at tho dusky Orloauian. Eckert states that he can command backing for 61,000 to $2,000 against Bowen. Billy Murphy, the Australian, who Is now living in Oakland, CaL. has issued a challenge to light Johnnie Griflln of Braintree, Mass.. for 1,000 a side and the largest purse offered, at 118 or 120 pounds. Tho challenge specifies that the contest must take place six weeks after siuging articles. Murphy will agree to light Griffin in the Crescent City, Pacific or Coney Island for the largest purse, which must exceed i?5,000. The Club Tendome of Newark has arranged an attractive llstic programme. Paddy Mc - Guiggtin, lightweight champion of New Jersey, will meet Jack Aikens of New York ten rounds at 135 pounds; Barney Fleming of Newark will try conclusions with Christy McManus, a protege of Jnck Fallon, for six rounds, and Sam Mandevillo, tho colored featherweight champion of New Jersey, will bo pitted against Paddy O'Brien of South Brooklyn. Caledonian pane hall will be tho scone of tho contests Monday, November 21. Jack Dorsey, tho colored lightweight pugilist, is anxious to get on a match with somo of tho cracks in his class. He thinks that Hugh Winters or Miko Leonard of Brooklyn would 1111 tho bill., Danny Noedham has severed his connection with tlie Palo. Alto club of California. John Ferguson and Joe Acton will conduct the club's affairs in the future. Ed Smith, the Denver heavy weight pugilist, is out with a challenge to light Joo Choynski to a finish. Smith claims he can get good backing against tho Californian. The directors of the California Athletic club have selected the 2Sth inst. as tho date of the match between Jim Barrou of Australia and fielders are compelled, in order to cover suffi - liobert Dobbs, who will battle at 138 pounds for I cicnt ground, to plav far bevond the baso lines a purse of 1,500. Tho date fixed for the mill j so for, in fact, as to mado'it, as a rule, difficult between Dawson and O'C'onnell is December 8. j to properly tako care of their territory and Manager Harrison of the Pacific Athletic club i bases at the same time. The lengthened baso of Kau Francisco announces that he has ar - lines would, however, enable them to cover ranged lor a ngnt between Joe unoynski and x t - 'i.'r .uiui' - T. a.jie uhlit is now mateneu to uo battlo with Joe Goddard before the Coney Island Athletic club next month, but will light Choyn ski win or lose. Tho Bushwick Athletic club has completed arrangements for a light which is destined to attract considerable attention. They propose to bring together Billy Ernst and Mike Hughes. Tho date of the meeting has not yet been definitely agreed upon, but tho battle is to bo fought some time between November 25 and December 1. Ernst had scarcely succeeded in knocking out Miko Leonard when he was flooded with challenges. They poured in upon him from all quarters and they invariably provoked irom that recipient tins aunoun"emeut: neut: "I pro - s and is fairly pose to take a rest. Ernst claims entitled to tho Long Lsland championship at his weight. He soou recovers from tho effects of a hard battle and he is now in a fighting mood again. He is better known than Mike Hughes, notwithstanding the fact that tho latter has ex - j changed ring courtesies with such men as Jake I Pitz, Dan Egan, Billy Vernou oi Haverstraw ! and Tom Forrest. Hughes, howover, has hitherto fought the welterweight class. For his coming affray with Ernst he will have to reduce his weiget to 135 pounds, tlio agreement being that tho men shall weigh in six nours before tho light. Hughes has an exceedingly formidable left. It goes out straight from tho shoulder and rarely mis - ics its mark. It will take him all his time, however, to dispos i oi Billy Ernst. This bout will be preceded by a six round b.tttlo belween Joe Jimbalbo of the eastern district and Eugene Garcia of South Brooklyn. If Ernst defeats Hughes ho will be justified in tlying at pretty high pugilistic game. He made his debut in a Unlit at Harlow's in ltiugewood. which ended in a draw in six rounds, his opponent being Jack Kelly, who was ba - ked by the olli elating referee. He next fought Billy Myers at Homycr's in Bidgewood, and lost on a foul in the tenth round. Artio Kallenbeek was knocked out by Ernst in four rounds, and was on the flour twelv" seconds, but Billy allowed his opponent to continue, aud felled him in the eighth round, this time to bo counted out. At the Park tour - nament he stopped Jack O Brien of tho Downtown A. C. in three rounds and Billy Woods of tho Park A. C. in one round and a half. Kallenbeek tried his chances with Ernst again, but met his Waterloo in less than "two rounds. A little later on Ernst met and defeated Lemons, a middle weight aspirant from Bidgewood sind Louis Fcger both in three rounds. Ho again fought Billy Myers, defeating him in three and one - half rounds. His next victory was over George Weiss, who stood off Austin Gibbons in a theatrical go. He conquered Weiss in ono round, knocking him out. Then ho fought Johnny Young before the Boekaway A. C. and stopped him in two rounds. Billy JTw - m9 to the front again and was beaten in three rounds. Ho next fought Miko Leonard at the Clermont avenue rink on tho occasion of tho Callan - Kammer go, and was awarded tho decision after four rounds of hard fighting. After beating Gus Portz in ono round and knocking out Mike Dompsoy of the Brooklyn A. C. In less than two rounds ho again met Mike Leonard, the Varuna cyclone, and although tho latter proved himself to bo astonishingly gamo he was greatly outclassed, tho police interfering in the tenth round and saving Mike from further slaughter. Although a light weight Ernst is credited with tho hitting powers of a middle weight, u cool head making him a .good ring general. If, as nlready stated, ho succeeds in defeating Mike Hughes ho will havo acquired a record which will entitle him to recognition from any man of his weight in the country. He is conceded to be tho hardest hitting 130 pounder on Long Island. Billy McGarry or Walter Campbell of Philadelphia will probably be his noxc opponent, and they will havo to fight to win. The Bushwick A. C. will leave nothing undono to make its first tourney a success. Jack Fallon, tho Brooklyn Strong Boy, is after Fatty Langtry's scalp. Ho says ho is positive that ho can defeat Lnngtry iu short order, and ho would like to nrrnngo a match with him for a purso and stake. Fallon and Langtry aro tho heaviest and fattest two pugs in the ring. Tho former weighs 218 pounds, while the latter tips the beam at 305 pounds. Bobby Burns, the conqueror of Cal McCarthy, has thrown up his match with Johnny Gorman. President Noel of the Crescent City Athletic club has promised Burns a good sized purse to fight tho winner of tho Smith - Yan Hcest battle. If BurnB should bo successful in a coutcBt with either of those fighter Noel will match him against Chnmpion George Dixon for a big purse. Tommy Croed has decided not to tight Frank Conley at 122 Dounds to a finish, as he would havo to go out of his class and give tho Green - point pugilist a big advantage in weight. "If Conley is really anxious to meet me," said Creed, "I will agree to fight him at 117 pounds, weigh in at tho ring side, for any amount from .?500 to S1.000." Peter Jackson is not a very inveterate talker, but he is apt to be pointed when he does. To a reporter he said yesterday: "I might take to tho stage If nothing else was left for me to do, but I doubt if there would be any money in playing Othollo. Colored actors aro not popular in America, so I will stick to my old profession. Of course it would be quite unnecessary for mo to say that I am anxious for a match with Corbott. His father is opposed to glovo fighting, and the Caiifornian would not think of opposing his parent's wishes. He will box Mitchell, though, because tho Britisher said somo harsh things to him on tho Bowery some time ago. Well, I don't blame him for resenting an insult. It is strange that the American champion has changed his mind so suddenly on one point," the black follow continued. "Before his fight with Sullivan' he declared that, win or lose, he would seek a match with me. Since tho fight ho has been saying very little which would lead any thinking man to believe that his statement was sincere. I want to box Corbott and at twenty - four hours' notice I will post a substantial forfeit to bind a wager of 10,000 on the result. Mr. Sullivan would not meet me because of my color, so he said. Cor - bett has not gone quite so far, but still ho has shown by his actions that ho does not care to light. Now. then, I am waiting patiently to soo just how long the public will stand acting champions. Pugilism will doubtless tako a rest for a time, but somo day the people will come back to it, and then we'll have somo fighting. I cannot compete with Corbett, the actor, because I am not a theatrical person, but just as soon ;is Corbett, the champion boxer, gets ready to box, I shall be glad to try him on. Pugilism cannot give way entirely to tho stage. The sport is too popular to be downed simply because somo of tho bright lights in it are seeking fame in a histrionic sense. Wo must havo boxing, and I will wait until tho shine wears off In Corbetts case. Then ha will box me even if his father does object." SUGGESTED CHANGE IN BASE BALL. Flilladol'phiaii's Idea to Increase Interest iu the Oame. The most practical suggestions In regard to amending tho playing code of rules governing . the league which the Sporting Life columns havo contained recently, are those advocated by Mr. Lester of Philadelphia, which appeared in the paper of November 12. Mr. Lester briefly says: "Place tho pitcher in the center of the diamond, abolish outs on foul balls and make tho calling of strikes and balls even four to four." He also suggests that tho base lines of tho diamond bo extendod threo feet in length, making ninety - three feet instead of ninety feet, ns now, the measurement of tho four sides of the diamond. He says that the distanco required for the flight of the hall from tho bowler's hands until it meets tho bat in front of tho "crease" is sixty feet, and ho thinks that should bo the distance of tho flight of the base ball from the pitcher's hands to tho bat. In fact, his amended rules aro intended to equalizo tho batting and pitching forces to an extent likely to greatly Improve tho game and to do away with the wretched, wearisome "pitcher's games" which are now possible under the existing code of rules. At any rate, it is to be hoped that whether the extension of the base line la approved or not, the pitcher's box should be placed in the center of tho diamond, where it properly belongs. It is an injustice to tho betting sido that tho batsman as under the existing rules should bo put out on a foul ball, thereby being punished for a hit on which he is not allowed to run bases. Mr. Lester also advocates the overtiming of all the bases, a rule which would prevent a largo percentage of injuries which now result from not overrunning the second, third, and home bases. Mr. Rechterof tho Sporting Life, in commenting on Mr. Lester's good suggestions, says: "The only change is a lengthening of tho base lines, and that lengthening is so small as to be, to the lookers on, hardly perceptible, and yet largo enough to be felt in many ways in tho practice of tho sport; as for instance, somowhat enlarging tho area for fair hits, equalizing the running with the throwing, increasing tho chances for successful base running, and im proving the Holding both iu the iclleld and out - Held. ln considering tue last named point It I must bo borne in mind that at present tho in i even more territory than now, beside guardini their bases better, while tho outfielders could play Bomewhtit deeper and therefore get over more ground than now. "As to the advisibility of putting the pitcher back even to the confer of the diamond, there can scarcely be two opinions. To put him back where he should be in tho center means tho enu oi nis oaneiui tiominnnce as tho king pin j and controlling factor in the game, tho solution I of pretty nearly all tho problems that vox the i rule makers, am! tho restoration of tho proper ! equilibrium between the. two great principles of j the game attack and defense. With the pitcher I reduced to the ranks, nine men instead of two will ! play tho game: there will bo a marked increase i , in that feature so dear to the puuular heart clean, hard batting: less pitchers intimidation oi inu oaisiuau ami lewer cnances oi injury to ; tho batter: more l iiBi running, because of the j greater number of men to reach bass; more ! brilliant fielding, because of til" increased nuni - I bor of chances for the inflold - rs and outileklcrs; ! better II ;ldlng chances and less danger for tho ! pitchers: more swing, dash and go to delight I the spectators: for whom tho magnates should legislate instead for and with the players. ! "Added to theso importr.!it benefits will bo a i reduction ot foul hitting. Tills most annovin; I and tiresome feature of the iramo is due almost altogether to the fact that tho batsaiau is at I such close range now that it is largely a matter of guesswork or hi - k lo hit tin ball fairly, and the pitcher's artv. - mta - .jo of distance and speed is such that every ball not accurately gnugod and fairiy no - t is lun.l t - go foul. It will, of course, be impossible to altogether eliminate the loul from tli: - tamo, but anything that can apprviably diminish the number of foul balls will t.ind to oxpei'it'' and shorten the gn:!'.e and preserve the continuity of piny especially, thereby sustaining the intnvst nnd"oxcit?mL - nt of the spectators and adding immeasurably to their enjoyment. This advantage alone should bo sufficient inducement to put the pitcher into his proper place in the center of tho diamond." Mr. Bichter makes a strong point when he s - iys: "Tho pitcher is such a dominant factor in tho game that he is always in demand, hence there are no longer amateur pitchers. Everywhere good professional and semi professional batteries nre in vogue. What show have young men aud boys with neither time nor inclination for rogular training against tho modern pitching? And when tho amateur player can no longer enjoy tho pleasure of hatting and is made a spectacle of by the modern pitcher, how long will he or does he continue to play ball? And this condition applies to baso running also, as amateur baso runners have as little chance to steal on tho modern "amatour" catcher as the amateur batsmun has to bat the pitching of the 'amateur" pitcher. Necessarily the inability to bat and run bases is driving thousands of young men and boys out of base ball and to milder, less exciting games." Chad wick. EIGHT TEAES' FOOT BALL. Crescents' Record - of "Viotory and Defeat Since 1885. The Home Team Has Made Over 1,000 Points to Its Opponents' 612 Of the Losses All bat 02 Points Were Scored by Tale and Princeton. What the Great Local Athletic Organization Owes to Its Eleven. Tho Crescent Athletio club closed its rogular foot hall season on Saturday with tho defeat of the New York Athletio club. The season has been a prosperous ono financially if the crowds which have followed the team are any criterion, and tho quality of the game played has been high considering the raw material that has boen at tho disposal of Harry Beecher. Eight games have been played this year with a total number of points scored of 58 to opponents 101. This is the first time in the history of tho club that tho totals havo been on the wrong side of tho lino. But everything cannot be judged from that. The record of the Crescents since tho organization of tho olub eight years ago has been a brilliant one, and to this foot ball team the present Crescent Athletic club owes its birth, growth and prosperity. It was tho foot ball toam that first gave riao to the club, advertised it, popularized it and made it one of the leading social clubs of the city beside being ono of tho leading athletic clubs of tho county. The Crescent foot ball team owes nothing to tho club; the club owes everything to tho team. Many of those who enjoy the summer comforts of the Bay Ridge grounds and the winter luxury of the house on Piorrepont street forget this fact, and perhaps imagine that tho glory of Crescent in foot ball is due to the glory of Crescent socially. VThon the newer members get this idea in their heads, however, they put the cart before tho horse, and make an assumption which the club's real origin and history reverses. In the success of tho team from year to year can be read tho growing popularity of the club, and the membership went up as tho scores and tho fame of the team increased. No bettor illustration was over given of the healthful effect of athletics in uniting men socially than that offered by the Crescent club and its foot ball successes. Here are some figures from the archives of tho team. The record of Crescent in total points won and lost for the past eight years of its history nas been: No. of games. 6 lrfat. 50 83 08 07 18 00 133 101 012 1885 188(3 1887 183S 1889 1800 1801 1802 S 8 10 8 8 Total 1,080 00 Tale's record against Crescent is as follows: In 1885, 440: in 1886, 820, and in 1887, 680, these games being the only ones lost by the home team in the first three years. In 1888 Yale made 280, and Princeton, 31 0, these being the only two games lost in tho season. In 1839 Yale made 18 0, that being Crescents single defeat for the year. In 1890 again Y'alo made 18 0 and 52 0, rrinceton, 12 0, and beside these Crescent lost tho gamo at Orange oval with the Orange A. C. In 1891 Yale defeated Crescent, 260 and 70 0. and Princeton, 280, those being Crescents only defeats of the year. During the present season Yale won from Orescent, 28 0, and Princeton, 42 0, tho only other defeat being that of the University of Pennsylvania, 23 0. The total number of points made by Yale against Crescent in these ten games in eight years is 434 0. Princeton has played Cresoent four games in the period, scoring 113 0. From the table above it will bo seen that Crescent has scored 1,087 points to opponents 612. Of theso 612 points therefore tho two big colleges have made 547 points, leaving only 62 to other teams. The principal increase in points lost has been during the present season bf 1892, when the Crescents have lost 31 points outside of those scored against them by Yale and Princeton. In 1885, exclusive of Yale, only 12 points were scored against the home team. In 18S6 and 1887 Crescent had a clean record, except for the Yale game. In 1888 8 points were scored against Crescent outside of the big colleges. In 1889 tho record was scoreless against them except for Yolo. In 1890 Orange was the only one to score beside Yale and Princeton. In 1891 the New Yorks made the only score except the big colleges, that being 6 points. So up to 1892 the record of seven years was the samo as that of the present season, 81 points. Vanutas, 12; Iomctlcs, S. The first and second elevens of the Tarunos played a game yesterday, the regulars winning by a narrow margin, the scoro being 12 to 8. The regular team was shifted around somewhat, Trotham bolng placed at oenter, where he is likely to remain, he being tho heaviest man on the team, beside knowing all the points of the game. He is quick to line up and his constant coaching gives encouragement to the other players. The Vcrunas will havo plenty of material to choose from for noxt j - ear's eleven, as in the three games they played with the Domestics, which is the second eleven of the club, the scrubs scored in every game. The teams lined up as follows for the game yesterday: VAROMAa Positions. Left end Lu:'t tackle Left Kuard Center Right puard Lett tackle DOMK9TIC8 . Lonirhlin. . . . .1'aullinor. ....Townsend. .. .Beard. ....Hoakc. . ...Kcks. .. ..IDowiinff. Geoghen. Prentiea... Board Ouill Trotham. .. Joaeuhson. Reid Biahon KlKtit end Yaliw Ouai ::iarter nack. Carlton Left half buck.. "Fl,oh ..Kiffht. h.ilf buck SolHuWn Fullback Grace. Toichdowns Qaill, 1 : Yates, 1: Prentiss, 1; Dowllnrr, 2. lime 10 minutoa. Reforee Mr. Fausa, Crescent. A. C. Umpire Air. Con - an, Varunas. CONVENTION OF LEAGUE MAGNATES. They Will RSacusn Some Important Topics at Chicago Next iveclt. This week tho magnates of the Twelve Club leaguo meet in convention at the Hotel Biche - lieu, in Chicago, at noon on Wednesday next, Novomber 16. Outsido of the financial business connected witb the establishment ot the leaguo in 1SU1, the most important business they will havo to attend to Is the revision of tho code of playing rules of the game, which revision has been sadly neglected since 1889. In tho matter of adopting an economical policy for 1893 tho leaguo will have to maKo the application of any - new rule governing tho reduction of salaries strictly binding on every club to make it of practical use, otherwise there will be the old rivalry in scrambling for players which has done such mischief in past seasons. The official averages which Mr. Young of tho league is now engaged in preparing will not bo divided up for the two divisions of the season, but will be mado up from the ilgures of the entire season, from April 12 to October 15. Twenty - live hundred dollars for tho season's play from April to October will bo a high snlary ln 1803. Star player salaries are played out. Ono of the si litest rumors out is that Ward was to bo exchanged for Pfoffer as n.nnager nnd captain of tho Brooklyn toam for 1S93. rfoffer is a good second baseman, but as a manager or captain he is not "iu it" with Ward. He has all of Ward's weak points in tho field, but none of his strong ones. Ward is his superior as a scientific batsman, as a base runner and in strategic skill in baso ball generalship in captaining a team, but both havo bad tempers, and that is their weak point. Lovett by his selfish obstinacy lost at least 83.000 last year, beside a chance to get a good pcs'.tion in 1S'.)3. He was very blind to his best interests in 18'J'. lieliable Dan Foute. with his charming wife, is taking things easy this winter. Ho will bo there in 1893 beyond a doubt. All tho tail end clubs this past season excelled in home runs. The occupants of the last ditch, the Washingtons, wero credited with 41, while tho Clevolands, which team won the second championship, hail but 13. The four tail enders had an aggregate of 145, St. Louis leading with C2. President Byrne has gono to Chicago to bo I ready for tho convention ot the 16th. All the Brooklyn players will bo paw oil this wos. Terry Is getting ready to train in tho bowling alloys at South Brooklyn this winter. Charley Ebbetts is training him. Terry says that it strikes him that Charley is giving him a spare diet, and yet he does not permit Charley to put on the breaks, see? W0U5DED WITn HIS FATHER'S PISTOL. Charles Hicks, 14 rears old, of Jericho, L. I while playine witli his father's rovolvor yei tor - day, accidentally shot himself. The bullet entered his richt thieb and Dr. Man has been unable to locate it. The boy lies in a precarious condition and blood poisoning is feared. MILAS HCLBERTS DEATH. Milan Hulbert of the fire arms firm of Hulbert Bros. fc Co. died at his home. 20 Fifth avenue, Now York, yesterday, aged 64 years. Mr. Hulbert at ono time lived in Brooklyn and was a member of tho Pilgrims Couereizational church. HERB LASHER'S RAPID PLAT. Hifi Tourney Exhibition Lively for Old Fashioned Chen Expert. There - was fun at tho Brooklyn Chess club on Saturday night, and it was onjoyod by the admirers of quick piny ot the game, and at the ex - penso of the class of chess cranks who think that no one can play chess who does not occupy at least ten minutes in making every move and hours in playing a single game. Mr. Lasker gave a first class exhibition of what the slow players In tho club sarcastically term "skittles," "railroad chess," etc.; in other words, he played chess as it should be played on all exhibition occasions, viz., rapidly and brilliantly and with n display of strategic skill characteristic of gonitis in chess combinations. In playing in simultaneous games tourneys certain rules should bo strictly observed by the opponents of tho single player, and these rules exclude all consultation with outsiders, and the moving of tho pioces on tho board, both of which rules are openly violated at simultaneous games tourneys, as thej' wero on this occasion. This time the unfair play did not trouble Mr. Lasker a bit: in fact he rather enjoyod it. He wont from board to board with scarcely a minute's hesitation, the rapidity with which ho took in the position before him and the lightning calculating method with which he formod his combinations, showing not only perfect familiarity with every known gambet, but a genius for brilliant strategy worthy of Paul Morphy. Within twenty minutes of commencing play ho captured Mr. Helm's queen and tho latter retired at once, discomfited. Then ho did a little problem on Mr.Tatun's board, marked by a brilliant sacrifice of two pieces, ending up with a declared mate in three moves. Mr. Rose thought he had caught the ohampion napping, when he caught his queen in a fix, but the latter not only got out of the difficulty, but Lasker drove a pawn to eighth square by a system of foot ball tactics and finally came in victor. Professor Baymond won the advantage of a pawn and the exchange and h9 thought ho had a good show for a win and suggested a draw, but tho champion saw a chance for a billiant play and he did np the professor handsomely. Mr. Eno made a good fight to forward a pawn to eighth squaro, but his skillful adversary blocked his little game and the club's champion had to succumb. Mr. Sabbater played his gamo very skillfully and though he had lost the exchange he had a valuable pawn near the eighth square,and rather than study out a problem the champion offered a draw which was cheerfully accepted, as also in the case of Mr. Br&ckenridgo's well E laved game, theso two players bearing off the onors. Tho exhibition by the champion was by all odds the best of the kind known in the history of the club, and it was greatly enjoyed by the members and the crowd of guests present, the rapid play of the single player being quite a treat, while it was demoralizing in the extreme to the slow players in the party. "Skittles" will be more respected in the future and railroad chess stock will take a rise in the market in consequence. Tho Brooklyn club should get up a junior chess tourney. Mr. Gilberg will willingly give the boys a prize to compete for. Encourage the young ehess players. To - night Mr. DeVisser will enter the lists on even terms against the champion, beginning at 7:45 P. M., and an interesting contest is looked for. The side show at Saturday's night entertainment was the playing off of the tio between Messrs. Blackmar and Hodges.andit turned out to be a very Interesting contest, marked by somo very bold attacks, telling defense play and good strategic combinations. A sample of some of the combinations developed is shown in tho appended diagram: WHITE. Blackmar. BLACK. Hodges. Position at the end of white's sixteenth more. At the end of the fiftieth move Mr. Blackmar held the advantageous position, the paces on tho board standing as follows: White King at K Kt5; Books at KB3 and 4; Pawns at KE5, K Kt3; and Q Kt3. Black King at K3: Hooks at Qsq and K4; Pawns at K B4 and Q B4. White having tho move. But Mr. Hodges finally drow tho gamo on the sixty - first move. The chess event of tho week will take place at tho Hamilton club to - morrow night, on the occasion of the complimentary dinner given by - Mr. S. B. Chittenden to the German chess cham pion, on which occasion after tho feast of reason at tho dining table there will be a flow of chess soul at the chequered board in tho form of a display of the champion's skill in blindfold playing against a quartet of Hamilton chess experts. The "ladies' night" at the Brooklyn ehess club next Saturday will also be a very iuterest - esting event, aud quite a gathering of the fair friends of the club is expectoa. on the occasion. as Mr. Lasker will give a special exhibition of his powers in playing cness without seeing tho men or tho boards. This is a special invitation affair. AUCTION SAff.ES. PDWABD SCHENCK, AUCTIONEER, 77 CEDAR ST, NEW YORK. Peremptory sale of magniiicont ORIENTAL RUGS. SOW ON EXHIBITION. This most SUPURB COLLECTION inclndos a number of beautiful specimens ot all QUALITIES and SIZES. Bale will commcnoe TO - MORROW (Tuesdayl, At 3 o'clock, continuing WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY and FRIDAY. The trade, private buyers and ladlos aro reauested to attend this absolute sale. TM. COLE, AUCTIONEER, LATE COLE 4 MURPHY. CITY SALESROOMS. 7 and 8 COURT SQUARE. WEDNESDAY. Novemboi 16. At 10::i0 o'clock. At Salesroom, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE. PARLOR SUIT ''8, In plush, rtiirtf, hair cioth, c, Walnnt, Oak and Cherry Chamber Suites. Oak and Walnct DfnluR Furniture. Fo'.dlnic Beds. Mirrors. Fancy Tables. Chairs, Rockors. Hair .Mattresses. Sprincs, Bedding, Stoves, ilances. IMtiinx Goods. HaU Rack. Wardrobe. Bookcases, Mouuettc, Brussels and Inffrala CARPKTS, Rues, lists, OllCloths, io. TOSEPH HEGEMAN fc CO. TUESDAY. NOVEMBER IB, AT 10:30 A. M., AT 187 ST. JOHNS PL, Between Seventh and Eighth avs. HANDSOME FURNITURE. FINE PARLOR SET IN BLUE AND GOLD. MAHOGANY AND WALNUT CHAMBER SETS. MATRESSES. CHAIRS, ROCKERS, FINE .SIDEBOARD. AXMINSTER, WILTON AND BODY BRUSSELS CARPETS. SHADES, Ac. ic. JCOLE. AUCTIONEER. 25 LARGE LOTS AND MAN8ION ATiFLATBUSH, OX FRANKLIN AV PARKWAY, CLARKSON AV AND IRVING PL. JAMES COLE'S SON will sell on WEDNESDAY, November 10, at 12 M.. at the COMMERCIAL EXCHANGE, 3SU Fulton at, opposite the City Hall, Brook - 1v 1 Uli 1SL.JSIA. A ,' MArtmuri AU V U A B U UuU lft 13, LrntHnr urtth Unm lata, frrtntln on TVanlclit, parkway about 330 feet, on Clarksou av about 300 r. and on Irririi? nl J205 f9t. The house has i !i rooms, benide bath, attie and cellar: 8 marblo mantels, ranse, furnace and all modern Improvements. Can be examined for one week before the sale from 12 until 3 o'olock P. M. every day. Maps are now ready on the premises and at the auction room. EDWARD E. FORD. AUCTIONEER, SELLS TO - MORHOW (Tuemday). NOVEMBER 15, At 10:30 o'olock at S9S FULTON STREET. A larare assortment of Houechold Fnrnttaro, embracing Bnjt and Brocatelle Parlor Sulta, poaohos and Ara - obairsMirror front and other Folding Bods, Chamber fea it a. Buffet Ex. Table. Oinlns Chairs, Rockers. Tables. Crib. Hair Mattresses, Carpets, Stores Ranges, Bedding, Springs, Kitchen Utensils, eta, etc. Sale positfre rain, or shine. Dealer , and bnjrera eamMtlr inrltod. . laf&il mwrnz MP 11 fmYfmyvWMy mm W. Wm. WM. AMUSEMENTS. 1S92 ANNUAL PAIR . 1S92 07 THE ORPHAN ASYLUM SOCIETY OF THE CITY OF BROOKLYN, AT THE ACADEMY OF MUSIC, NOVEMBER 16, 17. 18 AND 19, From 12 to 10 P. M. Hot Lunch from 12 to 3 P. M. MILITARY DRILL AND OTHER ATTRACTIONS MUSIC BY CARL TENTH'S ORCHESTRA. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, FAIR WILL OPEN AT 5 P. M. SPECIAL MUSICAL PROGRAMME AT 8, By tho POLYTECHNIC BANJO CLUB. WM. LLOYD, Tenor; ROBT. THALLON, Pianist. CARL VENTH QUARTET CLUB, Miss LYDIA K. VENTII, Pianist. SOHMER PIANO USED. HORSE SHOW, MADISON SQUARE GARDEN, NOVEMBER 14, IS, 16, 17, 18, 10. GBAJND EXHIBITION OP HORSES. 1,100 ENTRIES. TUESDAY, STOVEMBEK 15, AT 4:20 P. TANDEMS. AT 8 P. M., MOUNTED PARK. POLICE. AFTERNOON AND EVENING JUDGING TROTTERS. SADDLE AND CARHIAGE HORSES. HIGH STEPPERS AND HUNTERS. . CONCERTS BY LANDER. GRAND OPERA HOUSE. 584 RESERVED SEATS AT 50o. TO - NIGHT, MATINEES WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY. A Sensational Comedy Drama entitled THE BLACK DETECTIVE. Extra for this weok only, Brooklyn's Favorite D&noer, MARION STANLEY. Next Week CHAS. T. ELLIS in COUNT CASPER. COL. SINN'S NEW PARK EXTRA 1 THEATER, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday Afternoons. November 15, 17 and 18, at 2 o'clock, and Sunday Evenlnirs. Novomber 2f and 27, at 8 o'clock. THE WONDERFUL URANIA SPECTACLE, ' "A TRIP TO THE MOON," A series of stage settings and effects of wonderful grandeur, with an explanatory discourse by MR. GARRET P. SERVISS. Prices. 91 , 75c, 50c. and 25c. ; tickets now on ealo. col.nseinn'S PARK THEATER. .Matincea "Wednesday and Saturday. ANNIE PIXLEY, IN TWO NEW PLAYS. Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday nights and Wednesday Matinee, THE STORMY PETREL. (Entirely Now.) Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights and Saturday Matinee. First time here of MISS 3LYTHE OF DULUTH. Next Week 1'anny Davenport in "Cleopatra." OLUMBIA THEATER. EDWIN KNOWLES 4 OO Proprietors (Edwin Knowles. Daniel Frohman and Al. Hayman.) EVERY EVENING, USUAL MATINEES, MR. E. II. SOT HERN In his New Corned r, CAPTAIN LETTARBLAIR. At tho matinees only, CAPTAIN LETTARBLADS will be prereded by the one act sketch, THE DISREPUTABLE MR. R AEG AN. Next Week FRANCIS WILSON OPERA COMPANY InT HE LION TAMER. TLB ISTORICAli HALL, XI Corner CLINTON and PIEHREPONT Sta. TUESDAY and THURSDAY EVEN'GS, Nov. 15 and 17. First appearanoc in Brooklyn of MASTER CYRIL TYLER, THE WONDERFUL BOY SOPRANO. Under the direction of Mr. EDGAR STRAKOSOH. "The Lyric Wonder of the Day." Boston Herald. Assisted by Miss Marie Wicfimann, 'tralto; Mile. Van den Hende, 'cellist : Mile Anna Otero, pianist : Mr. Perry Avorill, baritone; Mr. Charles A. Pratt and Mr. Herbert Van Vleet, accompanists. Res. seats $1.50 aud $1. Admission. 75c. Sale of seats begins SATURDAY. Not. 12. at Chandler's Mnslc Store. 300 Fulton st. AMPHION THEATER. EDWIN KNOWLES Sole Ivxprietor and Miasnr THIS WEEK. ONLY MATINEE SATURDAY, FRANCIS WILSON AND COMPANY, Presenting their I - atost Comic Opera Success, THE HON TAMER. FROM THE BROADWAY THEATER, N. Y. NEXT WEEK THE SOUDAN I E3 XHIBITION OF CHRYSANTHEMUMS AT THE BEDFORD HORTICULTURAL CONSERVATORIES, 1,889 to 1,303 ATLANTIC AV, near BROOKLYN. THE PUBLIC ARE INVITED. GAYETY THEATER, BROADWAY AND THROOP AV. THIS WEEK, Matinees Monday, Thursday and Saturday, HYDE 4 BEHMAN'S BIG COMPANY. E fe BEHMAN'S THIS WEEK, MATINEE EVERY DAY, REILLY i. WOOD'S BIG SHOW, HADES AND THE 400. Box office open daily from 0 A. M. to 9 P. M. ACADEMY OF MUSIC. . NEXT WEEK. DE WOLF ,' PRESENTING I SEAT SALE OPENS THUR3 DAY AT CHANDLER'S, AMERICAN INSTITUTE. " (SECOND AND THIRD AVS, BETWEEN SIXTY - THIRD AND SIXTY - FOURTH STS, NEW YORK). THE SIXTY - FIRST GRAND NATIONAL INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION. MACHINERY IN MOTION, HOUSEHOLD GOODS. WORKS OF ART, NOVELTIES IN INVENTION. ADMISSION, 25 CENTS. OPEN FROM 10 A. M. UNTIL 10 P. M. FAXR AT THE POUCH MANSION " FOR THE BENEFIT OF ST. MARK'S P. E. CHURCH. NOVEMBER 15, 16. 17, 18 AND 10. Open from 3 P. M. till 11 P. M. HOT DINNER SERVED DAILY FROM S TO 0 P. M. . LEE AV ACADEMY. This week. Matinees Thursday and Saturday, MAVOlTRNEEN. November 21 EVANS AND HOEY IN A PARLOR MATCH. BEDFORD AV THEATER, SOUTH SIXTH St. Broadway and Bedford av. - J5c., 35c. oOc, 75o. aud Si. This week, matinees Wednesday and Saturday, SHADOWS OF A GREAT CITY. Next weeic Anuie Ward Tiffany. siee - ! - s.ife:. TTUDSON COUNTY JOCKEY CLUB XX Racine every day. Boats from Franklin, 42d. Barclay, Christopher and 14th et ferries. Special Boat from Annex. Fulton F BruoklgjUj JLEiAI. NOTICES. S - XTPREME COURT, COUNTY OFKXSGS Angelina A. Fisber against ennf T. Wallet, individual. t and as executrix of tn last will mnd, testament oi Ann L. Fisher, deceased ; Mary C. Miller, Lidie W. Miller, wife of Frank .1. Miller, and Frank. J. Miliar, Sarah A. Willet, Mary Wiilet, Kama Wlllet, Martha Wooster, Chftrloj t. Wlllet and Charlotte, hie wife; EUas S.Os - born, Charles Willet Osborn, Lemuel B. Osborn. Shirley Onborn, Edith Osborn, Annio Osborn, Ella W. Todd and Henry H. Todd, her hnsband; Grace A. tJreniieback, Exit M - Grenjjeback, James Brnce Grengbnalc, Mary, widow of James S. Willet. deceased : May Wiilet, Charles Willet and Maria C. Sarles. defendants To the abore named defendants: Yon are hereby summoned to answer tha complaint in this action, and to servo a copy of yonr answer on the plaintiff's attorney, within twenty day after tho eerrice of this snmmon, nxcluaiTe of the day of service ; and in case of your failure to appear, or answer, ho taken aRainBt yon bydef - .ult for the relief demanded in the complaint. Dated Brooklyn, Oo - tober 3, IS!. II. X. JOS. M. GREENWOOD. Plaintiff1 Attorney. Office and Post Office address, 54 Court street, Brook - To tho defendants Charles E. Willet and Charlotte WiUot, Charles Willet Osborn, Shirley Oaborn. Edith Osborn, Annie Osborn and May Willet: Tho foregoing summons is served upon you by publication pnrsnant to an order of the Hon. Calvin E. Pratt, justice of the Sn - Sreme Conrt. dated tho l.'Jth day of October, and led with the complaint in tha othco of the clerk of Kings coanty. at Brooklyn, New York. t oc'20 fiwTh JOS. Si. GREENWOOD, P'alntHTs Attorney. THE CITY COURT OF BROOKLYN Franxiska Schaal, plaintiff, against John Koebl and Louisa, his wife ; Henry Koehl and Katie Koebl. his wifa ; Macdaleaa lioos and John Boos, her hnsband; Knni - puntle Oechsler and John Oeclwlffr, her hnsband: William C. Schaal, John Fulton, Oswald Csieslik, as execator of the last will and testament of John Koehl, deceased, and Aestou Hofman. defendants 1 . the undersigned, duly appointed referee by order of this court daUta and entered herein on tho ith day of November, 1H92, hereby require each person not a party to the action who at said date of the aaid order had alien upon any undivided share or interest of any of the owners or persons interested in the property hereinafter described, to appear before mi or before the UUth day of December, 1892. at my office, No. 70 Wall's tret, in the City of New York, to prove such liens aud the true amount due or to become due thereupon by reason thereof. The said premises are described in the complaint in the above action aa follows: All that certain lot, piece or parcel of land, with the buildings ana improvements taereon erected, situate, iy - injit and beinn in the Twenty - fourth (formerly Kinth) Ward of the City of Brooklyn, bounded and described as follows, to wit : Beginning at tho corner formed by the intersection of the westerly aide of Buffalo avenue with tho northerly side of Dean street, and running thence northerly alone the westerly side of Buffalo avenue twee - tr - sBTcn feet aisht and onaonartr InoliM thence west - erly t 5V southerly parallel with BnffaJo avenue twenty - aeren feet .arauei wim xean street one nuuarea xoet tnence eight and ono - qu&rter inches to the northerly aide of Dean street, and thence easterly aton the northerly side of Dean street one hundred feet to' the point or plaoe of beginning. Dated Brooklyn, November 0, 1882. PHlLfj? L.BALZ. Ja., Referee. Howabd OH30HBADT. plaintiffs Attorney. 204 Moa - Uctio t. Brooklyn. . . aouLOewTV

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