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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, December 01, 1893, Image 1

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V0L-Lill.I* 17,183.
\ .;rvi!>.
rVM,- os Tiir. local DorrtsE and closing
OF THE BOI RSKS 0fC.V.S"\ AND I ?!. >!:.'.Xi IE
. .! | . j*\n.i'i:i.s EXPECT] !)
London, N< ?'?' f? dispatch t" Hw United
Ptm. from I- " s ?*,'s ,iiat **?*? Credit llobtllei
0. that city )? en .'"'"i*"' payment Thc new*
(,f the tnaWWAti >? DBI cr. at.-il a deep Impies
siuii, .'Wing tn thi various i.ran lies the con?
cern had in "..T'lviil par's cf Italy all th.' de*
-...sitora in '..li ^i1' ?uff( r v v. i ? ly. Thr fail
ure is atiri d Bs Ibe fall in rentes. It is I.e
i... i tii.it ? ? Credit Moblller wai lately en
fMmjoA ii ilea:.- operation! <>n the bonne,
with the . (Ct ol raising its declining .relit.
Kum..r? tt$ n lng the Instability of tht* concern
;,:|V,. hOtS turn Bl "ti the hours.? for HOM time.
The vitiirawi' of deposits an.l Booountfl began
, H a I .her 1, and thc sum of |6,_S6,0M has
bcen iaii mit since then The ."tnern was
obHged ta etop In consequent.( Ihe run .>n
it. After s rn.ly dlscusslo:i smong the direc*
lori la:- night the board decided that it was
nimble nooept the conditional "flers of ai.i
Dtade l the Net lonni Bank, end i; was there?
fore di i t" suspend, it le believed thal had
ii not i for the present financial nir-is the
Qovei I Would have assist.ai thc concern
Ror ii .-. 30. Th.- suspension of lhe Credll
Mobil !?;> caused a pani In th" at . . market
here. I Impossible to predl I accu ately the
i-i1- : .ii- failure. Many other failure- will
? ilttt* follow it. Genoa suffern most. The
bourses there and In Florene*** closed al er the
annelin 'in :r of th. e.,ll:.].se. T . ? ff. of the
eras]] will be evldeni here t --morrow, whei
et al stock exchange finn.- will g Into liquida?
tion. The crediton of the Credit Moblller, In?
cluding depositors, number more than 20,010.
Depositors in the General Ela tk In Rome and
elsewhere sn drawing out their money In con?
sequence of its connection with the Credit Mo*
1. \? reported to-night thal a moratorium will
be granted to the Credit Moblller. The mana?
gers of the Institution say thal careful examina?
tion nae shown thal more than three-fourths
of Its assets are Intact. Th.- moratorium s is
n |uested merely because tbe Institution was
unable t" realise on its property rapidly enough
to meet all arith trewala
If it is as :?? t "impossible," ss said in the above
dispatch, "to predict accurately tbe result-- of the
failure" of tl. ? Credit Moblller, it may )?- said
that l's Influence ever the direction of Italy's for?
eign policy is likely to be fell ? wn. The "Pi -
Italo-Amerlcano," "t New-York, declared recently
that the sitting .'.* the Rome Chamber in which
Pitas Minister Glollttl was overthrown was ?
"Waterloo, without the heroism if the "il Quard
ant of Cambcoane, hut a vulgar and bureau?
cratic Waterloo, with the Correctional Police in
-iKht." lr war- brought aboul by the discovery ot
financial scanda In which srere Implicated some
of th- highest officials, Ministers, Senator, and
l>eputles. Now. to thos>- scandals is addi i an?
other of extensive proportions, which will Anally
open the ey.-s of those italian Chauvinists who per
.-,-?? ! ta not eelng that th'ir country was being
led to ruin hy the Austro-German Tedeschl, who
i rited that Italy should be armed to help them in
defending herself against France.
The latest financial failure in Hom<- Will serve at
least to prevnt an Lali-in financial Waterloo, by
Increasing the force of the reaction which had al?
ready bellin t? show itself against the ruinous
tendencies of th. foreign policy of King Humbert,
Three important newspapers of the Peninsua, the
"Pop.!.. Romano," the ,'I>lritto" and the "M.-ssa
K ro.'' with .'urs ot smaller inllu.nce. declarod:
The Triple Alliance is ruining us. while friendship
with France, whi.-h used to buy nearly all Italian
products, would enrich us. Let us give up the
alliance, and place ourselves by ti"- side ..f France.
. . . How often have we not repeated that the
1'relbund. on account of thc military expenses
it imposes, and the unavoidable hostility to Franc,
which lt brings, represents for Italian should, rs
a weight Which they cannot h. ar. . . " The
"Biritto" goes even further, and says that the
German allies of Italy hav net done anything to
help lier, and that ""n the contrary, they have
discredited her more than France bas evei done!"
The fact ls that only French politicians oi parti?
ng argana have foolishly nourished disunion be?
tween France and Italy, hut thal real friendship
has ever been nourished In tte hearts of the people
of both nations, lt is a promising sign that this
was admitted by s. ;.i.,r Crlspi, ex-Premier -.-.t I
probably Premier to ne, in ,t.\ authenticated Inter?
view wltb a French journalist. He ia aware, ai ..i
all his countrymen, thal the Italian financial Ui.-c
asters will tn* repair..I as so.in aa tl. former
friendly relations between Francs and Italy, politi?
cally, financially ani commercially, shall have been
OLIC'S j;i ?-I -'1 'MTG THE (l.o-iv; ol?
in.: Fi'iKi. i:.
Berlin, Nov. M.?The "Voseleche Zeltung" pub?
lishes a dispatch from Kovno, capital "f the
Government, of tha'. nani'- In Russia, slating
that the imperial authorities recently ordered
the local authorities to close ;. Catii 'li i burch
st Kroscbe, in th<* Oovernmenl of Kovn ? With
the purpose .,- preventing th-- order being car?
ried out, a large number of Catholics occupied
the church day and night. Finally, a body of
troops, headed by the Oovernor, forcibly en?
tered the church. A flghl resulted, In which
twenty persons srere killed with swords, and 100
Were wound" I. The others in the church Bed
to escape the wrath nf the C #sad_S, who |.u:
eued them. While the Catholics were attempt?
ing to ctoss a river, many of them were
drown.-d. Several hundred Catholics hav. been
arrested and will be tried by court-martlaL
THK MAN RBFonuii- I'M! Tin; ITALI \.\ RAIL
WAV KtAS-'Kfi \V\*-. o\ I.KUOKKISU Ills
::i??;' I - . I oft ki.LI Lr I 131 'LLD.
P..rn-, Nov Ml- Forty-three deaths have resulted
from th- railway collision near Milan night before
last. Tins number Includes they, arho were killed
When thc trains crash.-I together and thOSC who
hav* slur.- died from their injuries.
Th-- newspapers censure th>- Adriatic Railway
Company severely for th. accident. It han bess
learn"d that th.- station master at Limit'., whose
negligence led to the accident, had been alone on
duty for forty-eight hours. Me had telegraphed to
th" director "a little before the accident thal he
could not '.ear the responsibility longer, but no
body had been sent to relieve him.
? ?
LonJon. Nov. JO.?Schell and Floyd, the two
Americans arrested for robbing th ? Lank of Minn?
spoil-, lave waived th. privilege "f two weeks'
detention before being extradited, and they will
?ail In charge of .dh ?? : ? rrom Southam] t?n lor
New-York on Saturday.
Manchester, Nov. IO.?The {treat shin canal con?
necting this town with the sea will be opened
to trafflc .ii December "?
London, Nov. SO.?The Admiralty will Immediately
O-fln the construction at chatham of a battleship
"?m-iilar to the Magnificent
London. Nov. 30.?"The Canadian Danette** of
"etally states that Sir John S. l>. Thompson, the
Pr.mler of Canada, who was one of th<* Hritph
Bfhrlnic Sea arbitrators, has teen nominated a
m.mb-r of H-r Majesty's Privy Council. C. Robin
?on. one of the Prltlah co.insel before the Tribunal
of Arbitration, will be made a KnlKht Jlachelor.
London, Nov. .'W.?The Fife mine owners have
?treed to concede 6'4 p.r cent advance In waK***"
to their men. This concession probably will end thc
dUpute at the mines in Flfeshirc*.
Madrid. Nov. 30-The Spanish Government has
*Ppolnt-d a commission to visit the United States
"**lth a view to increasing the export of Spanish
wines to that country. The commission will en?
deavor to open markets wh.rcvr lt ls possible to
eo so. It is charged to study native American wines
rn the belief that the Spanish wines are adapted for
Mendir-r v:th California wines.
lAintion. _?ov. ?0.? John Burns. M. P., was seized
nat nlcht with vertigo while addressing his con?
stituents in a street near his house, in Battersea.
Me was carried to his home, where he had a seven
{?Mil. IU will recover, although he must koop his
**_d-for Two or thr.-e da* s. Overwork ls the cause
of his Illness.
Berlin. Nov. 30, A telegram from St. petersburg
?ay* that the military party at court have per
??aded th?. Czar to consent to lner<--se the Russian
?"?"?my lu view of the icc, nt additions to the Qor
?an Army.
London, Nov. yt.?The Ht. Pete-sh-ri* . .
Jonient cf the "Central News" says tint acute
gtyancea In the Committee of Ministers are
?Afoty to lead soon to the resiunatlotis of Privy
iclllor Manaseln. Minister of Justice, and
n Councillor Krivosheln. Minuter of Public
M. I 0_f8T W's--PRESII I'NT (' MIN" ! "s
Paris, Nov, BA.?Late this afternoon M. Sputter
informed President Carno! thal he oould not
form a Cabinet. His efforts were thwarted by
; tho persistent refusal of Burdeau to enter s
Cabinet without Constans or Cns__nlr-_"*er_er. He
retired willingly in favor .T Cssimtr-I-etier, who
; this evening consented to try '..> form a Min?
istry. An i.iii. ial note from Caslmir-Perier
stat's thus the course of the negotiations:
"Jd. Spuller, at President Carnot's demand, ac?
cepted the mission to form a Cabinet. He con?
ferred with |f. Raynal and Ai Burdeau, who
assured him >>f their support. Upon joint ex
amlnation of the situation however, the i in?
clusion was rcich.-d that ai. Spuller should dis?
continue his efforts ii" \isiied Al. Carnot, and
Informed him thal Al. Raynul, M. Burdeau
and himself concurred thal AI. Casiinir-l'erier
was the politician who, in the present situation,
was moe! capable "f forming ? Cabinet. Con?
sequently Preaident Carnot requested M. Spuller
to s.e Al. CasHnlr-Perter, explain t" him the
situation and Leg him t.? go to the Elysee. Al.
Caalmir-ferter acceded t.. this wish. President
Carnot appealed anea to his devotion and pa?
triotism, nnd eventually received bis acceptance
cf the mlasl' n "
This unexpected turn of affaire nae excited a
great stir among politicians and along the
boulevards. Bverybodj i; curious t.. know
what na-.nv the President used to pei
Caslmlr-Perler to a. :epl the mission, despite
hla oft-repeated ann apparent!) decisive re?
fusals. Oin rumor is that Al. Carno; promised
t.. withdraw from the cnt'-st for the Presidency
n.-xt yent and to exert himself to secure the
election of Caslmlr-Perler. Many ascribe Spul
ler's failure t,, \\\a "Cocarde's" ? ampalgn against
him as a friend ..? England, and, therefore, an
opponent ..f the alliance with Russia.
Probabh Al. Caslmir-Perier will have his
Ca bl ne) completed before to-morrow evening
.Meantime it is regarded aa certain lhal '?
deau trill be Minister of Kim nc-e; Raynal, Min*
Ister of the Interior, and Sputter, Minister of
Public Instruction. Thc Premier i: expected to
take for himself the portfolio <>f P. reign Affairs.
i; werai Mercier is named for Minister of War,
and Admiral Lafonl for Minister of Matine in
the new < Sabine!
There wert.nference** this morning between
President Carool and MAL David Raynal and
Auguste lim'har. Th" former, it waa
last night, had accepted the Interior portfolio
and the latter the Kinance a rc
Th.- delay In thc formation of a Cabinet, lt
la asserted, has been due to President Carnot's
ret-lstance to the proposition that Al. Constana
should resume i post in the Ministry. M. Bur?
deau, a< already -raid, refused to sccepl office
without M. Constans i"-i:.g a member "f tbe
Oovernment. M. Bpuller urged upon M. Bur?
deau that there waa absolute necessitj for M.
' Constans having a Ministerial position. Al.
1 Sputter to-day visited AI. Casiralr-Perler, Presi?
dent of the chanib.-r of Deputies, with the ob
? Joct of Inducing him to persuade Presidenl
r Carnot that Al. Constans must lc- a member "f
i tlc- Oovernment.
The Senate and Chamber "f Deputies met ti?
dily, pursuant to adjournment, and, after n
brief session devoted to routine business, again
adjourned. The chamber ratified the contested
election of Al. Cluseret.
The validation of At. CIii<-eret's election will In?
terest Americans who knew him while he was
fighting In the I'nlon ranks during the War of
the Rebellion, lt was from that (1 rtod that h>
has been usually called Oeneral Cluaeret lie had
i? r.-.:?.u>:>? been sa sflteer in tic- Fiend* Army, in
lMK-r... ;md left Prance on account of Nap.
assumption of th.- Dictatorship. M. Cluseret waa
Minister of '.Var of th. Part* Commune la 1871,
and succeeded in escaping. After having travel). 1
h. Turkey and "tier Eastern countries, arhere he
made bia livelihood .. - an artist, he returned lo
Prance when amnesty wai proclaimed for the
surviving Communists. L'p t" the time <>f th" las)
election h.- hid been iti"s?i: three times a Deput)
to ii." Chamber by the voters of the Var, ?
Southern Department near thal ??! Basses \:;
whlch I ''i'm tmen' was re a nt:. r. pi es. M' I i.v . ;? ?.
eral MacAdaraa cn Irishman, who also servi I In the
I'nlon Army. <:.!:?:.?! Cluseret i>- a Social! I R ???
lutlonlsi Independent, rea enrolled in an) group,
and he publl ned recently a tin. lettei in whl.h
he refused tn.- Invitation t" attend .. caucuj i .
Socialistic group composed ??: some Depution wi. >
wet-., preaching doctrine) too Internationalist and
? ?l M li! i S T" i l.i \i: 'Jin. KORI il
i. ?:. i-a. Kov. '?'?> .i'i.n Cumming Macdona, Con?
servative, .M. mia i. ;..[ tli- Rotherhltbe Division
".' Bouthwark, brought up again to-day
House "f Commons th.- subj, ct of derelicts in ile
Atlantic Was ll aol a fact, h.- asked, that the
I'nited States wished Oreel Britain*! help in re?
moving th. ?? derelicts? if such were the case.
would not tlc Oovernmenl facilitate tin work in
every way?
sir Edward Orey, Parliamentary Secretary of
th.- Foreign Office, answered that be had heard
nothing on the subj.ct from the United Bia tea; bu:
that sir Julian Psuneefote, British Ambaassdei In
Washington, hui been Instructed <" ask irbetl .
I. bi 'i i" < r. taki n or proposed.
a. J. Mundell:.. ;.i.sid. nt oi th. Board "f Trad-.
In answer to .peeffle question* from Mr. Macdona,
Mid that he had heart ol an iron derelict, upside
down, -?"*" tnil.-H w.*n of Kaatnet. Thia derelict had
been reported inst evening. Mr. Mundella referreal
.Mr. Macdona to Sir Edward Urey's replj i"i In?
formal I ii ...-? io H..- Oovernment'- Intentions.
Perryman Bowles, Conservative, Mein!.", for tbe
Kuli.ld Ulstricl "f Middlesex. Inquired: "Ai.- me
t<> understand that the Oovernment always wait
for America before taking steps to remove danger?
ous wrecks?"
"No. but in this case n." report bas just been
received," said Air Mund.ila "Ci-uirera cannot
alwaya be held ."adv to -'art Immediately. The
Hoi rd <>f Trade must art with tlc Admiralty in
thi. matter. The Oovernment, moreover, v.ni
gladly act in conc.it wi'h ..th.-r countries to clear
th.- North Atlantic of derelicts."
Mr. Mund'ila's statement waa received with
cries of "H. ar! Heal!"
Lisbon, Nov. Mt?-The Oovernment organ eon
alder that a dissolution of the Cabinet ls liniiii
nent. in omer that the Cat.in.-t may be recon?
structed under th.- present Prime Minister, Benhor
Rib iro.
_-. ^_ _.
London, Nov. .'". In tbs HottSS of Loni' to-day
th- Marquis of Ripon, Secretary "i st.rte for tba
Colonies, moved the s< end reading of the Em?
ployers' Liability bin. lie argued that a settle*
m.-nt v.o-.ii'i ie Impossible if workmen e re al?
lowed to contract themselves out oi the benefit.
ot compensation for Injuries Lord Stalbridge,
chairman oi th. London and North Western Rail?
way Company, sa.) that if :!,?? claus in the Em?
ployers' Liability ''in forbidding contracting oul
should be pa ss rd the lunion and North Western
would cane to contribute to the accident Insurance
fund for the benefit of its employes. u< ,;?-iued
that the company had ..cried Ita -9.000 employes
to oppose the clau.e. The bill pssaed the second
Rome, Nov. 30.?Senator Saracco to-day had a
long conference with Signor ZanardeJIl, who ia en?
deavoring to form a Ministry. Senator Saracco
agreed to enter the new Cabinet on certain
condition*:, one of which tn that he receive the
foreign portfolio. The formation of a Cuhlnet. ne*
corling l" tn. present plan. SOW depends upon a
definite Interview between /anani Iii .u?j Saracco
t.->-m.>r,-ow. The avowed Intention of members
of th>- Hight to maintain tx reserved attltud ?
causes Sara.c.. to hesitate in committing himself
to Zanardelli. Should he refuse lo enter the cjsbi*
net the settlement ot tbe crisis would be delayed.
The Rome correspond, nt Ol I Se Dalt] News"
sags: "Zanardelli probably will fail t., fora a
Cabinet. Saracco has refused decidedly the l-'inawe
portfolio. If the King be forced to form a Ministry
a general el-, (ion will bo inevitable, and then the
Radicals will mike great gains.
London. Nov. 30.?A report was circulated here
yesterday by a news agency that King Ix-bengula
ha.l been captured by the Hrltish South Africa <
Company's forces. The Colonial O/llce. which la 1
likely to know of Lobengulas capture aa soon as 1
'? la made has received no confirmation of th
? ?. ?_
AT TIIE Mw;: : OP THE s- "lil -ll
London, Nov. IO. -Tbe annual banquet of tbe Scot
tish Corporation wsa beld thia evening sa usual i
observance of Bt. Andrew's Day. Lord Roberti
formerly commander of the troops in India, pre
-ii- I. Many BV ittisb stat amen, clergymen sw
naval and .nae. officers of national reputation w.r
present. Thomas i-'. Bayard, L'nlted Btatea Ambaa
sador, made a not.bl p ch, whi. h he Introduce)
with th. word . "Mj h. arl i-r like the Duke o
Argyll'* upon meeting Jed nie Deans, it wanna t.
the tartan."
Manj had been levelled at Scotch thrift
Mr. Bayard said, hui audi cheap anecrs were bea
answered by Sir I! nry Paylor'a word- that ther
had never been a spendthrlfi who wax generous
(Cheers.! A min could nol glvi what he dbl no
pi -'?-?. M" could not have the nc an- of 1? in*
- ?" rom unka he had be n elf-denying. Mr. Bay
ard recall .1 the relation- ol Blr walter Bcotl .
ii ?? publish) r, Mr. Murra*. as illustrative rd the c.
feeling estel lng la-t wi n 8..hm. n. Although hi
had travelled much, Mr, Bayard said, be had nevei
>'-i seen .. land where on. Scotchman in need coull
noi Hnd another Scotchman ready t.. share th
in Its of his ? v a thrift, in conclusion Mr. Ba yan
thanked his hosta for the Insight they had glvei
hun Into the charm, of S. itt! h hospitality. Jf?
was cheered loudly.
A WOOD Pl LP COMPANY him rill .D r.y
THE wi UN ?X Mil..'..
Cleveland. Nov. SO (8p< lal). Charles L. Pack
whose experience In a id knowledge of the lum?
ber bualnesa are well known In Cleveland, ami
? -.' over the country, was asked yeaterday b)
a reporter for his views as io the effect ?
Wilson bill on the lumber Industry. Mr. Pack
sn id:
"The Wilson Tariff bill puta all loga and lum?
ber and their products ..a the free list, bul
places a duty ol IO per i ent ad valoi m n ..ii
wood pulp, Including cheml si w.i pulp. The
ri paten! la the most common, most
import int, most generally uaed process for the
m..nm.i. tun i ! pulp. I' ls owned by a
? my, prominent in which, If nol controlling
ire W llllam C \\ hiti ??.. Dam I
8. Lamont, i lon M. Dlckln Ml big ii J
I'. .ni \i i gai nd P Iden Clovel ind. Yeo,
' " >f Orand Rapid
? ho al ? n time was, If he is nc -tin. the chair?
man of lhe I ?em ? tic Stat.
?i Mi hu. in, When i say this, l knoa what
I am talking rib ? it and aure "f my fa
al all ? wing thal ouch waa
:h" case last year. They a-ere posltivel)
stockholders then, lo my personal knowledge,
and I have not h rd hat i have
t.-.k.-'i place sii. Ki >m the format! n of tba
Tariff Mil, l rthould assume thal the same nen
i ?
"How '-ame tho ?? ir ? n to possess that value*
bli pi!'nt'."'
"Negotiation- were had between certain Amer?
icans and Professor Mltcherllch, "f (lermany,
! toking ' . the pul pa
ended In ii pur base foi $21.10 The ato k
c..ni].any now controlling it ls organised al
tn,.'. the capltall itlon no doubt, repre?
senting th.- in*, -stoienl of capital in Improving
and operating the pati ll aa In luring lt.
Among th'.S" wh.. bought th" i'.i. ni from Pro?
fessor Mltcherllch in the Hrs! place were l>"ii
M. Dickinson and I M We l >n. The -.-J-r
prominent gentlemen were nol Men Interested
in the v.-titu ?-. bul became bo Inter, and owned
rit".k heavily.**
- *
WM.. PIES TflBEE ii LIM I.ern:.
Clarence Koden, yoonger aon ..? Thoaga Nour..
who ha* a large newspeper snd atstlonery st..r.* m
Depot Square, Ruth rford, N. t . maa accidentally
ihoi yesterday morning b) Edwsi i .1 Snyder, "f
Company L. td Regiment, snd died within three
The vonni.- nen laid sone I I ? >rly tn
the day, and aboul ll o'clock were at an old
?opp<.- min Iusi ? Kuti ford Snyder
?/alkea! uh* ld, with a Wm. '-???! ml. li :.-_?! up,
under hla arm lhe musale pointing Iowa ! N
rhe ?.? ? , ? I, snd Snyder. I
iround, wai hoi i Na*d< n c Ina on thr
.-i"u:i I, v. .ih pan ? : hi - h. ..-I bl >v n ? I
Soi. i. o i tal >n lo bl I rmi In Oi nt Way,
ahere ht died ?" Corom r fill
i i.-,\. i the '? ? I) ..ii I a III hoi i an Inipn il Knj
ilmosi fi mlle a th i i hom.. and
. temp 'ian ? il nani Bl ike
Mr. and Mr* Noden have n< ? lon- tn i children by
,ci. ni deatl , on i lin ht i bunn d In a Ure
n Brooklyn.
With four ex. ? 'il the pi op] r. u< I from
?hooner l-OUl . H. Randall, which wenta
' ? Station "ii r . lay m ii ntng, were
,1.1.. I., i.aw tic- IM :??'..'. M rday,
noi m ? r l< rrible ? ap i
i \\ mia a .-'. Rand .il aad bia pim kv
a if., Thom ha* Ural mal. and i he -? ?
man, Emil Hamm.itiHst, will remain al the hospital
Th. ? "?? completely exhaust, 'I
At (he hospital yesterday a...- tn them wu
de i Mi ll recovi ring ?lowlj The ex
? and Iii" - a !?? ii-" which
I,ravel) . n \uri I I i\e coi ipi. h< I a I,
i,,,( the have i... doiibi lhal i ireful nura.
Ins anal pom el ??? III oon r< tor. ha r.
Tics ? ill Ttl Me ho ; il .1
?tr. re <; -orge ** I corni mate, ci,. ? ,.
Mn i ; John f?tt. engli rn J. S. Ad ima
.K N' w* Voi k, rm iii ? . "i'i derick ('orl?
on Rai iv Theil, John Baalr. lund and ' I
Leggett. _ _
Itt -RS ED lo o': nil IS BBS BOOR.
Mra Josephina Murray, fifi ld, a widow
rho keepi .. beardina I * ? al Sa IM Behermei
iorn-st, Brooklyn wa** burned lo death by the ex
.1 don of a lamp at USE o'clocli last night Bbs
v.,-1 j.).,i,. in He back parlor "f Ihe inst lloor when
he . xplosion "' lui. i Her bod) wsa sltnosl
.urned lo . crisp, wh**n the boarders, aroused b>
? ? , cam ''ri'" Hie room.
PISS ts i sn. i us nw at si: t
Th- steamship Euro].f ihe National Lin.-,
viii, h arri'...i here yt terday from London, r.
oiled thal last Tuesday a iii" bi"i<- oat In hold
v.. ;, ..f tbe ship Th. Ore orlglnsted from the
ipontan.ir- combustion "f a cask containing cheml
als. The Dre araa drsl illsoover**d about 7 o'clock
it nlsht, si".mi was al one. fon -?! Into the <?
laitm. nt where the ni" atarted and in ten minutes
he liamea were out.
i:\-P"llc" Bergesnl Dsvld Crowley wsa released
rom Bini sin? Prison yesterday morning st *j
I'dock, He had aerved elghl yeara of hla aoveo*
.-.u yoara aentence for aaaaull on Maggie Morrie,
vh.-n his aentence waa commul i by Governor
Plower Before being released he received K0I2
. ,1 x pr| n-made ill. Thi monej ....- iii arno mi
,,. had < ai ned ? ? woi k iii Ih. pl: un and ' le
IO tbe State allowa i > everj r> lean*-*.I convict.
Crowley reach d New k'orh al I0:3t ... m., and
toe j. "I''I bj many policemen. He went hume
lately t" the home of hla wife, So. Bl Wlllls-ave.
?..r ile- lasl two y< ara he ha.! b ?? n wa lng 'i ' ea
ri .*-,,. h" i.n.'I kitchen, aucceedlng to the place "t
x-Alderman Jaehne
ros rsorscrios or comos non like.
Galveston, Tex., Nov. Ml?Ths Cotton Exchange
tom mit tee on Bupervtskm and in*.lion ol Cot
on on wharves reports that tin- local represents
lV( i ,,, tjttt marias uaderwritora will recomn i I
i,, addition ol '? per cern premium on all cotton
laded I" ships outside ..f KxchaiiK'' sup.-rvl.-ion. In
icw "f the i'" t ih.it the n.iiin ea ii of recent col?
in fires is the i"- dequate way In which cotton
ales sre now covered, tbe poorest and cheapest
aircln" being iised, lt auggesta the adoption of a
iw DTOVldlng that cotton I.e completely coveted
.Ith b.-k'_.ir>K weighing not less than taro pound*, to
he yard.
Philadelphia. Nov. I!" -Reports received here to
ay lead to the belief that the gehseMC Genevieve,
?bleh Balled from this port October 7 fog CbarWe*
Ot with I eargO Si eoal snd has not been head
rom since .'"iaviere.1 off ih" Prying Pan Light
0Ule i, ,1,,, ? 11,.i-1. <i achooner, th.- mainmast of
?I ich from th.- description given haa been ree
ralsad aa thal of the mtoalng vessel has been lo*
,,i, j there. A farther Investigation will be made
i IU.OXEI. ll'tor. IS TF.lll'ORAUV WUSIQS.
Roaneta Va., Woo, 3>?colonel .i. Bampton
loee was seen to-nixh' Ul it rerwrter and SSfted
, mak" a stutemsnl IS legSld to the Arney Con?ul
hii> in itter He declined to talk on the subject,
t present bul intimated that he would gtve out
imethlng for publication w"f*__. __ _________H_!*
olonel Hogs 1*. DOW St tbs home of hin brother ln
iw. and hi? physician haa ordered that hs remain
idoors for some time.
losses ON iv.tii sim's -aid to havi:
London. Nov. nu.- A dispatch from Buenos
Ayres gives this report of recent movements in
"The insurgents hnve won S victory near
Bege, In Rio Omnde do Bul. (Jeneral isidoro.
commander of the Oovernmenl forces, eras taken
prisoner. Many srere killed nnd wounded on
bOtll Sl'l.-S.
"The forts at Kio Janeiro .-..ntinii" to cannon?
ade the warships in the harbor. The transport
.Madeira recently fire.i up..n the Insurgent war
Bhlp A.|iiidalian and damag'-d lier seriously."
a dispatch from Perla sa vs that Bonnor Ouana
bara, es-memhei of the BrnstUnn Congress, has
received a dtspetch from Dr. Bnrbosa Lima,
Qo*.ernor of Pernambuco, who, writing yester?
day, reported:
All rm mts ra of Mariano's c.ju.piracy hero
hnve been arrested. The Hebnns decies nf s
atate of alege lias been suspended. Federal and
local forces are united In ? desire t" uphold the
Government. Tin- rebels lack anus, money and
popular support. Public feeling is calm. Husi
nesI ia as usual."
The Rraxlllan Legation here bss rc .-ive.1 from
iii . Janeiro s denis! of the reporl that pars
has gone over to the insurgents. The dispatch
"The rebela hase Buffered great lesses and are
matei lally weakened."
"The Times" has thia dispatch from Rio Ja?
neiro, under date "f Novembei -?'.:
"Admiral Gama aaya thal the lose "f the In*
in ni warship Javarj araa nol Important, aa
the TSmnndnre, with her Armstrong and Hoteh*
i.i-s guns, more than .ipensate the Insur?
gents for h.-r desti uctlon.
"Oeneral Baralvs, arith S.OO0 irregular cavalry,
la i ported i" be eighty miles aouth of ?*'.i"
Paul... The Oovernmenl ordered ti"* National
Un.ltd Of Sao Paulo I" tnanh southward t..
meei lhe insurgents, bul the Guard refused t..
du -?? The i lovel nmenl I hen sent out 1,200
troops from this district.
"The Aquldaban is wadtlng for the Aurora.
Ita hla ..i'd Tn.ci'in.-s When Admiral Mello
mea the offensive c.ima will tnk? - tbe com*
mand here. Mello aalia Thursday aboard the
"ih- Governm*nl is erecting sandbag de-j
fence* ,,t every polnl ot the city sh. ern?
es for machine guns snd Krupp Meld
ph .. being made ai all commanding eleva?
tions Admiral Oems atstea positively thnl he
will not bombard the city unless the hitter
cannonades the ahl|
"General Telles, commander In iii.. Grande do
Bul, has arrived here, and resigned his com* ?
Mission. On the same day his brother Joined
th.- Insurgents
"Severn! more arrests have been msde hers
b) th" Oovernment The political prisoners now
number IABB, Tart Eh*nu-Mens were arrested
aboard the Roynl Mail steamship Tamar. Pres?
ident I*. Ix..!., lias alienate,1 th,, sympathy of
all respeetnble people end stnnda al.me with
the arm.. Many persons dally Join OSIIM "ti
Ihe island of chins, whleh is strongly fortified
and garrisoned with MO sailors. The States of
Kalila .uni Para h.tv.- declared In favor of the
Insurgents "
A dispatch has been i.Fred i1: this city
from Ic<.m. stating thal a telegram has been
m..lcd there from Rio Janeiro, dated Novem
h i ZS, >a\in.,' thal tbe Insurgent .dmiral Mello,
with aet eral ol bia il Ips, i.a I li fl Rln Janeiro
Hay, The dispati ii .dds thal the insurgent
ii..n ls belle ed t" have gone South. Not
much reliance l< placed in tbe atory in London.
f... th-- reason thal it i.- nol undent.I how the
Inaurgenl Heel could run the forte at the mouth
of the bay. _
UK SWs HE BALl'TEB Till. r.I'A/.M.i w PL.IO
wu n 'T hello
Admiral Oscar F. Stanton, who was recently
relieved from command of the Bouth .Kantie
Htution and ordered home for -eluting the
Hair of th. rebel Admiral Mello, in the hay ..f
Hi.. .!.* Janeiro, wm ri passenger yesterday "ii
tic \oith German Lloyd -team r spree. The
Bpree reached her pier at Hoboken aboul 9 '??<
in the morning Admiral Btamton tooh the noon
tram for New-London, srhere he rite his Thsnks*
giving dinner with his family. To-day he will
go to Washington to explain his . itiree In
aalutlng Mi llo'a Haw.
The Admiral yesterday refused to dis. uss the
subject "i" the much-talhod-aboul aalute. He
said thnl it would be manifestly Improper for
lm io say anything shout thenffnli until after he
had made his report to th.- Navy Department
Admiral sir.ni..n saluted the "Brasilian Hag
afloat" when iv enteted the harbor of Rio de
Janeiro with bis Beet on October 20. He was
relieved from command four daya later, and
ff'tder-.-.i home, ii-- took ? steamer t" Bouthamp*
ton, wh-i-e he caught the Bpree for this port.
Th.- Admiral said yesterday:
?| i;iii say nothing more than has been
already published aboul the mattel- ..f tho
salute. I saluted the Brastltan Dag afloat, not
Mella Ills flag was the only Brazilian one
afloat hi the time. I shall state the reasons
f..r my action In my report to the Secretary.
Th-* present struggle In Brhsil is likely tn be
protracted, and will only end when both sides
are thoroughly tired "nt. Tlie gunnery on
both sides is hnd. i think the Brazilians are by
nature desirous of peace. When I was in Rio
tin?re was tiring almost every day between the
forts .-.ml the fleet. Not much damage was
"The p. "pl.i shore al Rio do not take SS
much Interest In the struggle going on in the bay
as on.- would expect The sooner the war is
over the better all "f Ihe Braslllana will be
pleased. ls t.> the new boats litt.-.i oul here
for Peixoto's navy, they must look oul for the
long range guns of the Aquldabun. still, with
dash and proper handling, tho new t><?;?rh maj
bs effective as torpedo bants snywny."
TALK OK Tilla CAPT.tlff.
The rf-amshln Sardinian Prince, which left Rio
de Janeiro on October 8, arrived here yesterday.
Captain Chambers, her commander, a.id yester?
day: "We lay ifl the harbor of Rio for fourteen
days, and most of that time the steamer was
directly in the line of fire between the land and
naval forces. The day we sailed we were In the
greatest danger. Mette had ?ent hoats to cut off
a vessel laden with dynamite, whlr-h was lying in
,i little bay under the (Ulta "f an Improvised buttery
of sand haas. The boats from Mello's ships suc
eeded in cutting ?ut the vessel with the dynamite
on it. A i.risk Hr.- was kept up between the men '*
in th<* boats and the soldiers on the shore. Tlie
Sardinian Prince was tying In a |>oslti"ii to gel
the tire of both ld' s.
?While the nring vas going ..n, Robert Hayden,
ii Mr.-man OS tli" Btenmer, was Hhot through Hie
thichs as h.- whs walking st rosa th.- deck of tbe
Sardinian i'rlnce. He araa transferred to the
British man-of-war Sirius for surgical treatment
Milli-.- Lull, ts struck the .'lilies of ui. steamer, hut
sh.- was not injured. The people of prominence In
Kio do not care to say much ah,tm th* present
state of affairs.
?I'.lxoto .arri's titians with a strom; hand. The
people of Psmambueo, I believe, are only walting
for a favorable opportunity to declar.* for M. Ho. At
Victoria 1 found nearly every one In favor of M.-llo.
They say they would declare for him at once if be
had a warshln in the harhor."
thf; police have a bust time otb
mi, v nm rs THBOVOB IB thi: stp.tf.ts-m.mokt
The pl..rles of Thanksgiving night In the
"Tenderloin" Precinct were revived with a
vengesnce yesterday. Captain O'Connor and
his police, the tradespeople who have stores
al. nj? Brosdwsy, the theatrical managers, and
the Yal" and Princeton men themselves will re
membcr the football game of ism not so mndi
l.nuse of Princeton's victory as <>f the occur?
rence:- which followed it. Acting on instruc?
tions from Superintendent Byrnes and on the
Innumerable complaints nnd warnings from all
quarters, Inspector McAvoy and Captain O'Con?
nor determine.1 to warfe ra Vigorous war against
the adolescent disturbers of the peace, and
carried into effect their determination with such
goodwill that upward Of twenty larsons were
aafeiy landed In the station before midnight.
Bo far aa can be Judged, the offences for the
nio-t part were of the usual character, yelling
al street corners and refusing to move when re?
quested forming the staple charge against the
l.oys. Sometimes the mere emission of the ell?
ie-;., yell was enough to startle the policeman
Into activity, .and before he could quite awaken
the luckless youth found himself In front of
tlie sergeant's desk giving a false name and
\ i.i vii.v timi: \t gOSTBB . iimi.'s.
Of all the managers in the theatre district
John [Coater, of Roster & nial's, of course, suf?
fered the moat In olden times the boya srere
ac ittstomed to flock Into ths old vault-like
structure in .Twenty-thlrd-et Th.* removal to
the Manhattan Opera House uptown did not de?
ter them. When half-past eight had struck the
orchestra seats in the lag house were packed
with an assemblage equally divided between
Val" and Princeton men, and from the start
ll was evident thal mischief would result
Nevi i had the spirit of "light" been so rampant;
never hnd the collegs cries carried more
sound and liiry. a party of Apaches "ti tbs
warpath would have died with .-ney only to have
heard the yell of Princeton in response f. Vale.
However, nothing s.-:i"us might have happened
except for thi party of six In Box J. next the
stage. Here were six Princeton men .lad ia
'?vening dress .md bevelled edged champagne
"Jag-." They began by forgetting the respect
due i" themselves;,then they forgo! the respect
due i" their hosts, the citlsens of New-York, and
last th.v forgot til-- respect due p. women, A
/r'" lill!- song and dance girl was on the
mage doing h.-r h.-st t.. make herself heard
I l"\e th" din, wh.-n suddenly ..ne ,,f the youths
in !: >\ .1 rose and threw a cane on io tlie stag".
Mis companions followed his example with cries
"i "pul ber "fl" put her off!" In a moment the
i.uii'iiru; rang with ;i combined roar.
ii.-ie. Uv. sullivan turned .md beckoned o,
three uniformed policemen, and, opening the door
? ?f Box .1. the four ofllcera aeised the six occu?
pants, and amid a deafening howl, lighting
every Inch "f their ground, thev dragged them
to th.- station. The names of th.- prisoners,
i-ai ..r assumed, arere Horace D. Austen, Joseph
i: Patterson, J.dm Voorhls, who raised a roar
1 latlghl i when, in answer to the .pi -stlon as to
his occupation, he replied, "Health Board":
Hon nd Pan Norden. Bdmund Wallace and
Joaeph Blackburn, Of curse, all the nddre-.se.
and all the occupations were absurdly fictitious.
UEMAlTDIira Tin; RELEASE -ii .ur. 1'hisoxkk.s
Hut the lads were not to suffer without a
struggle. The throng left behind In Koster &
Htal's rose itr, one man. ,'uil with wild yells
threatened to smash all things within reach
unless th.-ir comrades were rei.-as.-<i. and Mr.
Roster sent a 'rush" call to the Nineteenth
Precinct and in responm ii section of police,
headed hy a sergeant atarted oul si th.- double
quick for tic Opera House. Mi. Koeter*a Hage
manager here trent on the stage, and. asking
for silence, announced that if the lads would
allow the performance t" proceed, he would ???
run th" release "f the prisoners,
"H'.n! bear!" cried the crowd, and then, ac?
companied bj iw.. fate seniors. Mr. Koster hur?
ried around to the station and gav.- bail for
hf- guests Th.- audience had now settled down
to give Adi Reeve and Harriet Vernon a heap
lng, and th ? lens., was quiet
cu th-- released prisoners were not satisfied.
They were determined t" get beck, and in a
body, despite the protests of Mr. Koster, marched
to ui" Opera House, In ..ti" solid line they
?trade UP 'in- aisle, prepare.I p. force their way
through with a -tush." hut th" police w.-re
ready, and, forming an opposition line, drove
them int" the street Now th" performance
ha.l .lided, rind the crowd began t" pour out
nu,, nc- .-iie.t. No sooner .lid they eel eyes on
th.- ex-prisoners than th.-y s.-t up a yali of
i Humph.
and foi- a minute .u more stood at Broadway
iud Thirty *fourth*Ot. That minute was
enough. Detectives Lang snd Sullivan w.-re on
them, and in a Hash had four prisoners, Ki -hard
Harding Davis being among the crowd that fol?
lowed to the station. Frank Sullivan, a naval
iff]. of the C. S. S Portsmouth, was th" tirst
taken downstairs. Percy Judson described him?
self as a laborer erith no home. Tlc- others
srere Qeorge Prentiss, "stoker.'' Maryland;
Prank Miller, t: imp, of New-Jersey, and win
am H. Hewitt, barber, single, "f .v.. M-sj Oak
-i. A yell "f mirth greeted esch sally, snd with
I palting yell the prisoners W.-le led llowil
-ta ir.s
ju_i before this Incident Dr. H. Pnrtnly Brown,
i dentist, had citied at the station and vein -
nently protested against the arrest of the
legro mascot and two students for shouting in
h.- streets, hut his harangue failed to move
jergeanl sheehan. He l fl the station with a
in,at to s.e "My friend. Commissioner Mc
"lave." George Lemberl who, after long o.n
rid. talion, said he lived al No. ?> West Tlilrd-st.,
md Thomas Ki.har.ls had come into collision
vlth a colored woman at Th it tieth-st. and Sixth*
ive They srere promptly hauled in. ami the
aime fate attended Horace Smith, of Yale.
rho had engsged in a light of Hags outside
he Imp-rial Music Hall.
now nil', y.i.i. no vs WEBE WELCOMED.
Th.- I'ifth Avenue Hotel and the Murray Hill
Vere the Centres ol' th" CroWdS of college men
mmediately after the game. The quarters of
he "iale elev.-n wen- at the Fifth Avenue,
hose of the Princeton team at the Murray Hill,
rh.* Yale eleven arrived at the hotel at C:!'")
.clock. They came down Fifth-ave. in a Fifth*
.ve. stag.-. Half of the men were on top of
he vehicle, with their blankets about Ihem, the
t-St Wei. Within the . Oil. h.
About th.- entrance to the hotel were per*
aps ..ni) people walting to sc what a defeated
iiie team looked like. And they saw.
Mut they never sew a more woe .begone, used*
p, pale-faced, bruised and bloodied lot of re
pectable, healthy, san.* young men before, (inc
v one ih" players crawled down off the coach
ml passed into the hotel through the alley
uide hy the police through the crowd. TWO of
tn players had to he helped, half carried by
iihstlt utes. The men had come directly from
he Beld and were in their battle clothes. Their
i. es wei-- muddy and marked with bloody
treaks; their SWSStsrs were stained and red
ened. their heads a mass of tangled hair. In
noir dilapidated condition, marked with defeat,
hev did not look the strong, powerful, young
lat ts thai had driven away from the hotel so
ull of confidence and sure of victory earlier in
ie day.
In the lobby of the Fifth Avenue there was a
rowd of Yale sympathizers awaiting the eleven,
'he men Umped to the elevator amid a per
-et alienee. On the main stairway, leading up
, ih-- parlor, a crowd of young women had as
-uihle.l to welcome their fallen heroes. They
Mild Just get a glimpse of the men as they
tssed by Into the elevator. They waved hand
erchlefs and shook their hands enthusias
ciilly. Before the eleven disappeared they re?
lived many a cheer that was all the heartier
eciusa* of the defeat. The women on the stain*
lapped their hands, an.l one could not refrain
?om calling, "Hood boys! good boys!.'"
A different scene was the return of thc Prlnee
M eleven to the Murray Hill. They did not
nive until 7 o'clock. They had taken time to
ash away the marka of the game, and came
i dressed in their usual clothes. Af-ter . *?*?
Ictory every Princeton man had made straight
Caatfaised ea Kla-tik l's ss.
xo smi coxcornsF. at a thaxksgivixo gam*
MTTr.F. piarosF - magnificent
Public Judgment, which had made Yale ?
favorite over Princeton at odds of from 2 to B
against 1, hung iti- head in shame last night.
Princeton won the great Thanksgiving football
match; won it gloriously; won it by playing
which will ever fill a bright page in the annals
of collegs athletics. The score was 6 to 0, and
Yale was beaten for the fl rut time since 1890.
Seldom, if ever, has there been a big football
game in the metropolitan district which offered
more thrilling entertainment or more distract?
ing excitement. Xever has there been one that
was beheld by so vast ri cn-ourse as gathered
In and about Manhattan TB ld on yesterday's
line afternoon. To most of the spectators the
multitudes of human Icings, bright with flutter?
ing college colors, must lave been even more
notable than the magnlll.ent match ltaelf.
?Over .'lo.Oaji' persona pnsssd the gates of the field;
" rtalnly hair that nuir'ij i- viewed thc struggles
of the two ei-vetis from "Dend Head'' Hill and
the great new viaduct.
The whole scotts was .,nc to be long and
vividly remembered. About tin- football rect?
angle were banks of people, stretching In irreg?
ular lines whi.-h approximately Conned an oval.
Tl:.- broadest part wns toward tlc- ? ast, witera
were one covered and one open stand, and the
clubhouse. To the southward was another
great roofed-tn stand. From th" Held of play to
ths top of the uncovered stand to the west
Stretched a myriad of faces. Other thousands
tilled tlie boyes, stand and spa.-.-s lying north
of the huge gridiron, lt seemed that even on
Manhattan Field as many stood as sst, f'>r tlie
wid" stretches of ground between the stands
and the fence inclosing the space on whli h the
Kaine was played were for the most part
It ls true that from th'* viaduct and thc Muff
r.o clo.e watch could !?? kept on the play, but
gr.-at. numbers were pleased to k'"' even .uch
a distant view of the bettie. S. me persons to
tl*.-- northwest were so far from th.- geld that
the p'ayers must have seemed liliptitlana to
(hem, even if rosily distinguishable as indi?
vidual pej-j-ons. But field-glasses overcame this
lifliculty In part.
Those who paid N cents for a space on tha
hillside or hilltop on whh'h to stand were
grouped In picturesque lines and masses. A
long row marked a roadway: other patches of
human beings indi sited where the side of the
bluff lost tts precipitousness sutticlently to give
. foothold.
That great municipal work, the One-hundred
ind-flfty-fifth-st. viaduct, which has been
pened within the year, ls a boon t> that con
lldersMS part of the public which enjoys f....t
?all. but hesitates at spending hard cash for
ilmission tickets. Th" view nf Manhattan Field
'ron th" promenade ls admirable except for
he distance, but one should not expect every
hlng for nothing.
The time at which the crowds wen the most
nteresttng t > look on was just after one fide
>r the oth.-r bsd mad" a lin" play. Flags, ban
lers, 'kerchiefs and ribbons of blue or orange*'
v..uld, as if by an arranged signal, rise from
he throngs nnd wave frantically to and fro?
. BeM "f bright color. An.l the -. beering: Th?re
msn't much concerted shouting of college crie_t
mt people whooped and yelled and shrieked
inti! one was reminded of that palace described
y Milton?pandemonium.
And as for the game itself: In the first
lac- the spectators, the sorrow of Yale's
dherents being eliminated, thought lt in every
my a superb struggle. They did full honor
0 the Princeton men, who had won, and won
verwhelinlngly, when the public sentiment
bought Yale immeasurably superior. An
inwrlCBB gathering has a natural sympathy
>r tho under dog in a fight. Princeton, before
he teams lined up. was certainly considered to
ave the poorer chance of winning. After
ale's unexpected defeat of the strong Har.
ard eleven at .Spiingflelo. the knowing ones
ould see nothing but the blue In y-sterility's
latch. When the men from New-Jersey com*.
let.ly overturned these cal. illations the Amer
an heart went out in admiration for UMBI
In point of fact, the score, 6 to 0. does not
ive a fair idea of the relative strength of the
?ama. Princeton clearly outplayed her rivals
t every point. She deserved a second touchd?
own. She had the ball lu Yale's territory
early all the time. Her backs repeatedly!
?ent around Yale's ends. Her assaults on tha
?ft guard and left tackle of the enemy's line,
early always yielded good fruit.
Yale, on the other hand, could do little suo
?ssful rushing. Butterworth played a heroio
ame. and often sored gains of several yard_?
Ul the other backs were not so effective. In
efenslv. work the Xcw-H.iven athletes wera
Itonlshlngty weak. ICsCren and Murphy, left
?' centre, played a charade, "the gates ajar.**
rinceton's touchdown was trade almost en
rely by mass plays OH this part of the Vaia
ne. Nearly every time King and Ward went
gainst it they made headway. At lirst. bat
ring of Vale's right guard and tackle. Hickok
ml Heard, accomplished little, but later these
ro lost some of their solidity.
King. Morse and Ward made the startling
ins for Princeton. King's prowess has
-en shown on many fields, and ? Ward
id Morse took rank not far behind
m. Captain Trenchard played aggressively
id well, his interference and breaking through
,e line being conspicuous.
There Vere frequent times when, after a
rimmage, one man would not get up with ths
hers. Then there would rush out from the
ie lines surgeons, trainers and coaches to see
ho was hurt and to care for his Injury. All
e substitutes, a score or more of them, would
ah out with blankets, which they threw over
e shoulders of the contestants, to prevent
em catching cold. The groups of men walk*
? around with blankets gracefully draped
out them made a picturesque scene. The
ig. matted hair of some completed the re*
mblance to Indian chiefs.
\fter every such delay the Injured man
.uld get up and contlnu.? lo play. Only ons
in had to retire from the field permanently,
was Thorne. Yale, halfback, who was replaced
Hart. Hlnkey had his ear cut, but a band
e made him flt to continue. It ls really re
irkable that the twenty-two escaped so luck*

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