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IB THE SUN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1864. fi "
I (JIHDONS IS AX EASY MARK. W yj. nOl.lOTT KAOtiV.t 11 1. U OM H ,v t.' rornrn ihivh, ,fl Tkf i.Hlnl Mont r tfc Atlantic Alkletle ( uk at Inur lalaaJ Are Itald I'nrier T t),r saservleloa of Itrooklya folic TIm M Haipar Uel the JletUloa Over Jerr- ll hSl?aa-JlnHolni Ha Eaougk mil , H float with Hilly F.rmtlallie Firth Ronail. jJB ii, Atlantic Athlello Club gave Its flrt lx- 1 I Ing tourney nt Couey Island last night. Tiio f I arena Is located I" "" S" Ileaeti l'alni'r, rnl Is 1 I a model of completeness, There nre seals for B B,7IH persons, nnd well-arranged boxes acrom- I inndtln,t :M0 more. The ring Is tonstructcd I according to (lis latest fashion. The post! are I heavily padded anil covered with red pliuli. I The floor Is covered with felt, over which Is ft I later of toft rubber. The whole building If I brilliantly llli'.mlnateil by electric light. six of I them hanging directly over the ring. Twnbal- tiles on the north and south side of the fight- I jng ground provldo an excellent view of the pro- i I cecdlngs. , I The fact that the club had been officially not!- A I fll by the police that no brutality In the f . ahspe of knockout would be allowed, had the Li L effect of reducing the attendance. A popular fr " feature of the thovv wns a concert by McC'inn's I Inns band, which was atatloncd near the main I ntranie. The canl provided three bouts, the I I ' principal one llng a ten-round affair between I i .Austin Gibbons of I'aterson and Joe Wolcott. the colored cyclone from Iloaton. They were latcd to fight nt 1 40 pounds, and both welghid j In all right at 3 o'clock. TIru Murphy and Jerry j Hulllvan were down to box eight rounds at lift pound, and they tipped the acalei without trouble at M o'clock, too. Jim llolmes and Hilly I Ernst neighed In at 1 .'1.1 pounds for their eight I round lout nt U o'clock. 1 I ho first battle was between Sullivan and M'li-pli). Sullivan's seconds were Paddy Smith, Ccm Dugan, Harney Mullens, and Kugene Gar cia. Danny Hulllvan was timer. Murphy was 1 handled by I,. Gotdle, Jack Kenny, Dolly Ly- I on, ami Hilly Vernon. John 1'. Dunn was the ) j master of ceremonies, and John Kelly the club's L timer. When Hulllvan and Murphy entered the I ring there wcro about 3,000 persons present, a with more coming In every minute. While the I fighters -at In their corners Police Inspector I aMcKrlvey brought a small pair of scales to the I ringside and weighed the gloves. They were " U found to be all right, and then It was announced jl tlmt Johnny Kckhardt would be the referee. m U lie lads "hook hands at 0 o'clock. 9 t'liMT ltut'kn.-Botli lauded straight lefts on the neck 9 and thenrllnrhcd. Sullivan tried for tbe wind, but mt snls.ed. Hurr.hr swung for the Jaw. but Hulllvan 1' ftmked cleverly into a clinch, Murphy tried a str sight M left, but 5iilllrn wasn't thr. Then Murphy swung 51 left and right lightly on tbe neck, and was punched in II ttievtlnd rorhlspslns. There was nut enough vicious. H net to suit the crowd, and the boya didn't receive ll t ninth applause when the bell rang. (I Mu-ovi, rtnesn. Murphy put a straight left on the 9 neck ami drew blood from an old wound. ftolllvan fl t unchedTluiontheJaw and In the wind. Murphy fl. kept lid left working straight for the faee and throat. MBsW and son had Jerry on the drfrnslre. Tim landed a f heavy left ou the ildu, hut missed a rlghPhand awing I for Ire jaw He rarno to close quarters and punched i iilllan nercely on the mouth, drawing inure blood, l I THilsua Murphy's round. . rinan ISocm-Sulllvan tried his left, but It fell short Then he rushed, Murphy failed to land a hsrrt rfarhf fortlie Jaw.and tn a mix-up botli men ex , han-ed hot blows on the head and body, aturphy I men put his left sharplr on the wind and Jerry grunted audible. n,th men rushed Into a clinch, and rn the breakaway hulllvan got home agreatupper- j cut on Tint's thin and crossed lilm vu the Jaw In the , most com hieing- manner. , tniaTH Koi'sd. Sullivan rushed, but Tim ducke.1 1 ilrverlr. They sparred a inoroant. and then Jerry i i aoungnls rlxlit on the breast. Xulltrau missed two ljirdswtnxsfortheneik. and then a sharp exchange ' strsUht Jabs followed. I.t'lu aiarrlng was fol- l.m e-l hy glte and lake Dalitf ng. Murphy soon landed a tremendous rlsht that tause,! Jerry a nose to bleed In totr-nts. Tim tngel the lineal organ again. aud as tha blond was Rowing copiously and hulllvan i was reetlog the referee stopped further fighting, just e,ln-e"tor MrKcler raised his band, iliirpby was rcvlslined the winner. II ho next "go" was between lnst and i Holmes. The seconds for Krnt were Ilan (lal- ligher. Frank Patterson, and Jack Grove, licit 1 eadeaw was timer. Holmes was In charge of 1'ete Dunn and Hilly Holmes. John Kelly held the watch for him. Kckhardt was also the jeferee of this affair. Hiwt Rorxn llolmea put his right on the wind, and rntnuK'klysa ung his right on the Jaw. Theybotu rtiihed aoi swung wildly, neither landing a damaging i MfiWi Krostbsnxed tbe short xlbbs or iilsoppoueul , ! Willi his right, and then Ilulraes rushed Mm to the I ntrtie. where b- hammered hlmou the face with both I lisnils. They cllurbed near Lrnst a comer. and were I In that fiuslllon when tba bell raag. llonvrs were I even. ' suomi ItoixD -Holmes started right In on the Ina. but Krnst got awa c loverly. Holmes rushed so fiercely that Inut tripled and fell. Uolmes resorted to heavy swings, but most of them were wild and did ki harm. Ernst bsmmrrs-l the Jaw ami wind heavily, Mi'lgmriomehUdradl) rUlit ontlie neck. Heforred llolmes to tin ropes and was slugging him right tierrllywbeu time was up. mis was clearly Ernst's roitud. Ti'irtn ItocsD. krnst put on a fierce look, but at he Jllrd In land his right ho slipped down, lie was up J" aavund. Mrt Uithnien went siuggiug esi-h other JlkbMu.kuitlhs. WLen Ibev U-ialim tired of this trier sparred lightly until the goug was ubout in '"g.whau Holmes landed a heavy right on the Jaw aii'J JlUI iiasgtri-'l to tba ropes. iw arunui..u.-iiieyeii:uaugeduraey rights on the reek, and l.rusl sliiHsred his tuau n lib a hard swing xlushonuiJlaw. llulnis j tried to sw lug his right, but In ;alo. and was viciously punched In the tumtli Wnr I is irouWe. They were walking around Ike rlug when the round came to a close. nna Uorru.-Uoliors tried bis left and fell short. J"."t rushed tn foran upper rut. but It didn't laud. '"! rarred lightly f..r a momout. and then b.. in II "?."!!.. "'J n.,0L Wns. Ern.t nnally got In his t.tbt Ilka a tladgt hammer on tbu rhln. and Uolmes tried nulls on account of sn Injury to his arm. Irrii.t l" wasthawlnatr. Time of the round, 'J minutes and Hi I uCOOlj. s y?"r cam tbo argument between (illihons and wolcott. .The tiettlnii was print ipally at even J tnoney. Glbbona'shanaiera wiro Jim anil Hlch- I arrlOlbbons. Johnny Klrwln. Charley Norton. I and Con Itlordan. The eecnnOa for V.'nloott ere f Tom O'Rottrke and Jack Kogarty. Mike Iliad. k ley was timer. Kckhardt was referee. After tl eflreKJuncegloveshadbeencarefullywelglieU, I I Bera was a long discussion between O'ltourka I and Jim Gibbons. O'Rourke wanted a decision I in be rendered in case of police interference, I while Gibbons wanted a draw under the earns I slrcumstances. It was Anally agreed that If the lout was stopped It would be declared a draw unless, one man had a great deal the worst of It. Uhe men shook hands nt 10:::S o'clock. Hefore the men began operations Voting OrlfTo unied Into the ring and shouted t "I am 'ere In tight any man In America under 133 pounds, and ma money Is 'ere, too." Tout O'Rourke ati!. "I'll cover that money," and put his hand In his pocket, but the police chased a riff o off the fetage. lliur Rnrso.-Wolcott ted wltb hit left andOlbbont Sunchrd him en the breast. Wolrott rushed like a einon. but Austin clinched. Wnlrott then swung bis riant on lha neek and got a heavy left on the wind, bibljona tried to gtt away, but tba colored man smashed him heavily on the throat. Austin then nmre bis urt Into tbe ribs and upper cut Wolcott fiercely on the Jaw. MroibHovau. -Gibbons was fully six Inches taller thjn the Bostou boy and bad the longer reach. tVol t oil. hnwesrr. was a fiend In tba way of slugging and ru.hlng Olbbons used straight lefts effectively both pn the face and body, wtuleVVolcott awung his right for the jaw. nnally aendlng Olbbons to hit knees In fisw.mer. Olbbons then rushed and nearly knocked mouth Ulroun ,n toP "Hf an upper cut ou the . J"1U Hojn.-Olbbons led and landed blalsftnn the ribs. 1 bey clinched. Wolcott put hit left on the 'east and right on neck, only to b upper cut ou the ehln In ruturu. Olbbons got In a left on lha ear, and as punched twice In the faeawltb a straight left. I.IUjons then slugged Wolcott on tbe Jaw with hU left, and while getting aw ay ha received a tremendous i right under the ear that laid blui flat upon bis back, tdhboas was i uot hurt, bowaver, and Jumped to hi. Iretjkstas the boll rang, rjoiatu Konti.-Wiilcott rushed fiercely, and they tMrfhsluged right and left. Wolcott lifted Olbbons off bis fret wfthalsft In the wind, Than Ulbbona fought back manfully, but ba was Ilka clay before the ryeloue of blow a that Wolcott rained y-u lilm Wnlrott flually swung a terrlOo 'fHl H1' caught Gibbons squsrely on lha polut .. 'Jajaw. It was a fearful punch, ami knockeit s'l lha right out of Hateraon'a pride. II fell flat upon the floor and rolled over. As he staggered to bis feat M was apparent that auotbsr puncli would have put 'initnaleeoforgoot Hut the police Interfered. an1 Ike referee gave lha fight to Woln.dt. lllbuons.wbeu i'errgslne,tbla hormal aelf, tiuule the usaal protest, I mi he hadu't a le. to stand un. He was btatsu fairly, t'l'iarciy.andrasll). HUT riauTixa i.y iihooklyx. Uuay relloateated Otava Bonis at the W, A, A, Von racy. a The plentltude of gvod boxing at the trial Louts of the Willlamsbargh Athletic Associa tion on rUturday night attiactcsl a crowd of sporting enthusiasts lliat ctuublctely filled the Palace Ilink in Grand street, near Wj the ave. tue, llrooklyi, last night. A uad uf xilice inetj front the Klftlt precinct prrterted order ilurliigilia evening. The buuU were well cou nted with this result: U'CfOLMI class. irt Pout- t. theeosn. young Uea'a Association, Wun from J. Connor. Uruuklyn A. C. bj,oudUi,ut-y Smith. jlslroMA.C. Urat Jack Mc Isdrev. Atou A f. rhlrdUout-JaiutsMcGowa'i,Wllllamsburb A. C. wn . Currau, rankllu A. C fuuriu Hout-Tom Lons. Ufsctte A C, was de freiH by J. Clare, Bay (lew A I'. .1 MO-rncMi ci.t. ' lf!,,t ,.1"u, " Matthews. Clinton A V. vs Tom i JVilton. Hay Mew A I" Tbe Judge dlssgrred and I toe ' rtferraalluwed knAh men to cimpatc la the Baals. I as be wasuuablelornskeaderU.ou ' l"0-l-OL.NU CLAS4. CllieV a"?-'" T "' tl",U0 A" ' ' E"- sJTV.I Koul 'S11 t uaaiartsm, btsadard A. C beat J C Jltrsu UruoaluA C r, .heap tan rers'Jt, -srpels and furniture at Csjrtaa:is. 104 W,i lttaal-dv. "u, " a ci.ust: niters ron I'ltlSOETOy The L'alveralty efj Vlrstlalw Hoya diva the Tiger at Hard Fight. I Htl.Tuionr, Oct. 14. The Princeton team en !nrd a football game nnd surprise party com bined to-day when they crossed leathers with the t'nlterslty of Virginia eleven. For tuuwec'kS Johnny Doe, the Virginians' coach, has been Aery 111, teat In. the team to struggle along as best th-y could. Taking; this fact and the general belief that Princeton would snow the Virginia boys under by a score calculated to reai h any where from thirty to alxty to nothing, Imagine the surprise when, after forty minutes of the most desperate struggling, the Tigers hail failed to roll up n, larger score than twelve points. The Kama was plated on the beautiful grounds in front of the Catonsvllle Country Club house. The attendance exceeded expectations, some 3,000 persons being present. The steps anil bat cony of the eld colonial club house w ere packed, a were the lines of seats, erected on the west of the grounds, and many crowded the ropes un all sides. tl was Intended to try each of the seven Virginia substitute, thus keeping fresh ma terial to harass the Princeton plajers. The team that lined up at first, hones er, played such an unexpectedly brilliant game that It was thought belt to make no ihanges. In the nverage wulght Princeton had lx pounds per man thohestof It, and this weight told greatly on all centre anil tna8ilas, Time nnd ngaln the Princeton halves would dash through openings In the lino mhilo hy their Klant tackles and guards, while on the other and the Princeton llnewns almost Invulner able to the orange and blue. Princeton's largo r:alns and brilliant runs were made around their eft end. Mudd ptaed a magnificent game on their right, making Mime beautiful tackles. Popo puuttnc wuh first class. Thorn was more than the usual amount of slugging Indulged In bv both eldee. TTcnohard won the toss. He selected tho north goal with the sun In hi eve, hut the strung breere was In his favor. Mudd sent the ball spinning down the field aud Uruwn caught It on tho twenty-yard line, where Pope downed him by a beautiful tackle. Morse made a star run around the right end for thirty-live arda, and the Tigers were allowed five yards for on", side plav. Pope added another lite tarda. Hurt fumbled the bill, but dropped on It. Themlghty Wheelerdashed through the right tackle fur live yards. Morse made another grand stand run, adding another thirty yards, aided hy bountiful Interference. Hurt bucked the centre twice training four yards. Wheeler ngaln went through tho centre for fire )ards and Morse made a dash for a touch down; but In tho scrimmage Princeton lost the ball and tho referco allowed Virginia a touch hack. In the kick from the twenty-flve-yard line Hrnwn caught the ball, but lost It again. Mct'ormlck made six yards, but lu turn lost It to Virginia. Jonea wns downed behind the line. Pope bucked the centre without gain. He then dropped hack and made a twenty-yard punt, the ball rolling under tho side ropes, where Princeton dropped on it. Morse. Wheeler. nnd Mi Cormlck advanced the leather eight yards by successive rushes, poe made a bad fumble, but regained the hall, get ting ten )anls forolT-oide playing. McCormlck matte a star run for thlrty-ftvo yards. Hurt buckrd the centre for Ave yards. Virginia thou fot the ball on a foul. Price lost four yards, ope'a kick was blocked and caught hy l.eu on the tlf teen-yard line, who carried it over the goal line. Trenchard kicked an easy goal. The touch back was made after five minutes' play, and the touch down at the end of eleven minute. I,ea caught Mudd'a kick off, and wns beauti fully tackled at Princeton's twenty-five yard line by Itamsburg. McCormlck and Morse tried one end and then tho other without gaining. Hurt went through tho centre for six arils, nnd McCormlck made another run for twenty yards. Moreendded another twenty yards, being tar ried over the side line. The hall was then on Virginia', teu-jard line. Morse, Wheeler. and McCormlck again ndvanced the pigskin eight yards, and Morso dashed through tackle, cover ing the remaining two j ard. making the second and last touch down at the end of seventeen minutes. Princeton tried di'sperntely to In crease her score In the remaining three min utes of the first half, hut failed. When time was called the ball was at Princeton's twenty five yard line. All during the second half Princeton worked first ouu back and then the other, and although some beautiful run and brilliant tackles were made she was unable to acre. Time and again Trenchard called on the Tigers to exert them selves and added some beautiful tackling, hut all to no purpose. It waa give aud take all through the half, and when time was called Princeton had only a few yards the best or the r round. During this half Morse hurt his right eg and Harnett was called In. The latter's first effort was a dismal failure, but at nearly every succeeding trial he made good gains. The Princeton players were at a lo. to ac. count for the amall score. When Phil King waa asked tn what he attributed this surprise ho re sponded: "Miserable playing." tho trains lined up as follows: Frituitan. Jt,s,'uns. t". i t",l. Brown. IWI end )!udl Holly. . .l-eft tackle . Itaiiisliurg Whoeltr Leftguard . burllmtainv Itlggs .. Centre Coekrell laylor ... . Illghtcuant I'enton l.ea . .Hlght tackle llleks Trenchard lllght end . ... . Price Poe .Viuurtrrback Taylor Harnett! lft halfback .Jones llcCuruikk Might halt baik . Johnson i Burt rutlbsLk Pope Touch Downs t.es. JJorse. floats from Touch Duwus Trenchard CJ. Umpire Jesso Itlggs. Itef. eree llowdin, t'nlverstty of Mrgtula. Linesman V. I. Hodge. Profesaleaal Football at the Jolo UreusJs, The opening game of the professional football league, between the New York and llrooklyn learns, took placeyeslerday afternoouat tbe Polo grounds before about three hundred spectaturs. ainoug whom were quite a few young ladles. The New Yorks won the toss and took the goat with the uu at Ihelr backa. After some ouUk plajlng the ball travelled toward New York's goal, but by bard work McKay, Hynu, Trainer, and Coupar brought It In Brooklyn's ground. Shea's qukk work for llrooklyn, however, and a good kick by Wmberlon sent tbe ball near New York's goat. Glrln attempted to kkk a goal for New York, latt missed bv a few Inches. Th ball went rapidly back to tba New York's grouuds. anil by eieelleut E laying Harrington scored for Urouklyn, After the Ick.off tho bait went tipand down the field, and the end of tba first lis If found I be hall uearNaw York's goal again, benrr Hro.dtl.tn. I: ew urk. 0. In tno second half tbe ball was kept dangerously near the New York goal, and both sbles tried hard to score, but failed. lynn. the New York's heavy full baik. made some excellent plays, while Pickup's drive of the ball for twenty yards aud Winter's flfis jsrd kick brought forth applause. Neither side succeeded lu scoring wbsu lima wassailed. Ibeltneup; .Vrie Vorls. JWtftm. Brvcklun, McKay . .Coal Shea (captain) lynn f vnit harks 1 . lagan Oarsla. J u backs .j. .Colllgan Winter. J t .tJi Cross fstubbs .. . Half backs . ' ..Kortlu Jones . . ) f Pickup Connelly ( ih.m i,. ) .Uaunlster Coupar. , .( 'UXbl wings j .Karrsll Trainer (captain) Centre I'emberlon Qlvln t t-fiwlnsi t- . JJarrlngtoii Lupton .Mftwingt ...j iiordou Referee a. Oallaway, Unesniin New York, 11 lg gins; llrooklyn, Cuilo. as Easy Victory Tor the tgnakera. ruiLApgiriiit, Oct. 13. Cut for Dat It's bull of the ball Into Philadelphia's goal Instead of bulling It away at he Intended, Washington woald have beeu abut out In to-day'a game with Philadelphia, and as It was the Senators ware beaten by four goals to one. The locale were too atrong for tbe Washing tons and won easily. Tbe line up. n'nsAfngroH, JUtffrmi. WtltaJelphla. Lynd Ooal Deardon Ileelln full bark .Lea Tiffany . Fullliaek lurner Uallagher Half back. , Darts Uclxvltt, . . Halfback Montgomery Koblnsoo Halfback Itellly leana Centra l.ougbran Wesson. I.eri wing Welgbtman tihanabau Left wing J. Cochran Oraham. High! wing Thornton Harvey Klghtwlug . W. Cochran tVore-l'blladelphla. 4; Washington. I. Ooals-J. Cochran i?). w, Cocbran. welgbtman. Deaue (through llavls's wroug bull. Substitutes Wilton for Lee; Ixe for Montgomery: Wilson for Peardoni hrenuanfor Rellly: Laoefur Wilson; Hock for Deaae; Parr for Hoek. Keferee-O. tk'bocb. Time -Two forty fit cnilnuts halves. BsrssrS Has as Walkover with the Has, suore At (', Yesterday afternoon tbe lUrnartf School and tbe Bagamora A. t played a game of football at Mount Morris Park, wblib resulted la favor of tbe former team by the large score of 4v to 0. Tbe teams birnnnf. AeHfon. Sagatnor A, V Wtlklns .Iftend. Tbomuson Halley lft tackle Fit, a bteeis Left guard Magnolia farsous Cenlre H. Hall r. b.l'obb Klght guard A, Mrt'ny Waabburue Itlgbt taikle. W. McCoy ttalii Ktgblend Manhafl Syuelcaplalu Qusrterbaik M.Hall Drown l-eft half bark A. Hltcble touitlaur Right bait Isct V Itllchl Y. W. Cobb. Full lack Martin Touch downs Brown,,: Vom Uaur and r'red Cobb. I.oals front touch downt-f. V Cobb. ?. Keferre Umlniuious. Volunteer A. C. Umplre-Lyon, tlarnard. Uutsman Caldwell. Harnard. Marvard's Lose la Aaavera 3ala. i Aseovajt, Oct, lS.-Tba Andover eleven feat Uea I greatly strengthened sad the Harvard "itrtlty team torrespoudlngly weakened by the Baal decision ef E (l. Holt to corns back here for another year's study Mace tba first communications published la Tux hex from Cambridge, great preasurv baa been brought to bear on licit by tba Harvard captain to return, but, having many roadltions.be preferred to eater college Best year Instead, Holt U sir feat three Inches tall and weight 03 pounds. He will play right guard mi the Andoeer team. and bu decision It balled with great satisfaction here. He waa regarded as a sure candidate for guard at Cambridge, and bis loss leaxt a btf hole la the crimson team. AasaelalUa leelaall, raster sarl.fSiS tavday, Brooklyn vs. PblUdclpala. Adm., i tud Suu- , Xit. J fe- - f -f '"if ,T,"'" - e t I ir A a i.r. rAvon TitASKHatrisa nxv. roolball Mea Think (hat Tala'a Stan la Vareaaeaabte. 'there Is bo change In the college football muddle as yet. Yale Is still holding out for playing the game with Princeton on Dec. 5 at Ksttern Park, and Princeton still adheres to the old custom of playing on Thanksgiving Day at Manhattan Field. It Is the almost unanimous opinion of those Interested In football matters that the great game between the Tigers and the I lines should be played In New York cltr on Thanksgiving Day. Yale's stand In holding out for another date and place Is tonsldered most unsportsmanlike, and Is calculated to lose lilnkey's team many friends. The Idea of Yale dictating to the Pilnreton champions seems to be a most unusual thing In football, and If Capt. Trenchard'a men give In they will surprise thousands of followers In this city nnd alt over the country. Princeton men are a'w ays fair and square In their dealings with other colleges, but they seem to be afraid of Yale In this latest conlro versj. They say they are wllllnc to meet Yale halfway In tho matter nt arranging the big game, but the rank nnd file of football cranks believe that Princeton should Inako no conces sions at all, Yale has no arguments In her favor that can convince the public that It Is ad visable to do away with the Thanksgiving Day game. In fact, the excuses offered by Hlnkey, backed by Walter Camp and other advisers, areao flimsy, that It Is the general Impression that the Yale men are trying tn avoid another tlefeatat the hands of Prlurrtnii. It certainly doesn't look reasonable for Y'nle In file objec tions to the shortness of the time between tbe fames with Harvard and Princeton, when It ias been the custom to play these games live days apart for a number of year back, and It creates the Impression that Yalo'a defeat latt iarat Manhattan Field Is the direct cause uf the trouble. Hart anl plays a hard game with Pennsylvania ouThatikegltlng Day In Philadelphia, and yet no one has heard a complaint from the Crimson. Princeton would be willing, tinder the present clrrumstancrr, to plar Harvard a week before meeting Yale, and nut file any protests. The argument nlTrrcd by Yale that the publh' and big receipts cut no llguie at New Unveil seems based iikiii poor Judgment, for If tlio big games I wcro placd for a couple uf tears on college I grounds, the rival ttams could not ery well I travel around the country In private cars to ' natch une another's play. It would lx rather hard scratching for Print etiin'a eleven logo In a body to Springfield to see Yale play Harvard, and forllarvaid to nunc tn New iirlt. as she did last vear, to see Vole meet Pennsylvania, It would also be a bit difficult to provide sumptuous training tables and comfortable quarters for the kickers. Years ago. when the games were ex clusively played on college grouuds, the football associations were oftentimes In debt, but since the teams have engaged In combat In big cities, where thousands of people have paid exorbi tant prlrra to see them, the various college, foot ball asoclations havu not only had enough money to support themselves, but have contribu ted toward defraying tho expeuses of the t-tews and track athletic teams. Consequently It ran lie readily seen that the Ims of big receipts for football games woultl nut help matters very much. Hy a misunderstanding It waa published re cently that Het elver Kreedman had offered to rent Manhattan Field to Yalu and Princeton for $'.',000 and 10 tier cent, of tho gross receipts. Yesterday Mr. Kreedman said that he had of fered to let the field for J'.'.OUO or 10 per tent, of tho gross, which Is h iiiiioIi more renonnh!n proposition, irthn college men refuse such an offer as this then it will prntp that there are personal reasons for Manager Cable's objections to the held. Princeton plays her first game of the season In this city next Saturday at Manhattan Field, when she will put her champions ngalnst the strong elereu of Cornell I'nltertlty. Cornell has been carefully coaihrtl bv Marshall Newell, the ex-Harvard lnyr. and has n cracking Kbd team. Beard Will Play football Xm More. PoL'angcr.Pblc Oct. lft. Ansou Heard or the Yale football eleten is spending a few days nl his home In this city. Hesaja that he will not play again this year, as this Is his last ) ear at college and he cannot spare the time from his studies for athletics. In regard to his belnc kicked by Capt. Hlnkey In the recent game with Williams. Heard said: "I have nothing whatover to say about It. It was simply one of those Incidents of football playing which are often exaggerated when they really do not amount to much. My father ob jects to my playing football anymore, and I will not play again. That Is all there Is to the story." That Frlncatoa-Peaaajrlvaala Game. 1 llAl.TlMonE, Oct. IS. Manager Delabarre of the I'nhcrslty of Pennsylvania football tram sient all day here in conference with Manager Muuuof the Princeton football team contern- lug the location of the Princeton-Unit eraity of i Peiinayhania game. No definite i niii'luslmi was reached. Munn holding "ul fur Trenton, while Delnbarrr. with equal firmness, held out for Philadelphia. Mr. Munn said that the Princeton manage ment atill favored Prlncctou If adequate accom modations can be made, aud Treutou next, but were decidedly against holding the came In Philadelphia, while New York was out or tho ?uettlon on account of tho objections of the rlnceton faculty. Kleharslsaa of Harvard Breaks Ilia Cellar Boa. C'AUBitlDUE, Oct. IS. The Harvard 'varsity prat tice this afternoon was the liveliest, and lu some respects, the most encouraging that has jet taken place. The lint eleven tiled an en tirely now system of interference, aud, barring a few hitches natural to a first trial, it went off better than anything that has been tried ou Soldiers' Field this year. Hert Waters came out for u little light pi act It r. and will train regularly from now on. Kdg.tr Wiightlugtun also played torthe llisl tlmesinte he in rlted the injury to hlakneetnn weika ago. The work resulted lu the customary disabling of a valuable man. Millard son, who has been pla)ing at left end siniel'Jmmons was hurl, broke his collarbone and will bo unable to play again this )ear. Harvard and Yale Have Agreed to rMay on .Nov. til. Hi-Hltorir.l.n, Mass., Oct. 13. Manager Moore ot tho Harvard Football Association was In this city to-day, and engaged Hampden Park for the football game with Yale on Saturday, Nov, -N. A New Captala for tba Wealeyaa Tea as. lUsrroKD, Oct. 16. At a meeting at Mlddlelownof lbs Wrsleyan football eleren today, A. C. Pomeroy resigned Iheraptalney, and A, II. !-co. IIS, of Phlladel phla waaelecte.1 In his place, Memliers of the tram nave claimed that tbe loss of thrtm out of four games played was due lo bad generalship. Ta-day'e roolball Event. New York vs. Poston. at the Polo grounds. Urnokljn is. Philadelphia, at Kastern Park. Washington vs. Baltimore, at Washington. Wcsleyan Unlrartlty vs. Dartmouth College, at MM dletowu.conu. Football Notee. The second trams of Barnard and Berkeley Schools will chase the pigskin this af ternoou at Berkeley Oral. Tbe game of football between the Btsvens Grammar Reboot of Iloboken and tba Barnard fkhool of this cliy, scheduled for Ibis aftcrnoou, bat been declared off, Tba Crescents or Harlem nave organized Ihelr team, Tbey would be pleased to play with any team wlib an average w eight of 13H pounds, Saturdays or holidays. Address Samuel K. Tnuiuai, 131 West Tweulj flnl tirtet. Tbe At! or roolball Team of Harlem will play tba second eleteu of Cutler's School at Mount Morris Park this afternoon. Tbe Aslors hop to redeem lb laurels tbey temporarily lost last week lu the gams with Trinity, by defeating tbe Culler boys. The Kaval Reserves bave organised a football legm aud hate arranged tn practise on tbe New Jersey Ath, Utlc lluli oral at Bergen Point tbrto timet a week. Tbey will practise against Iba N. J. A. V. eleven, 'tbe .Saval Heserves have a very alrong team, and will Play the Reteath Kegluieut, lb Brooklyu Navy Yard team, and others. Tba MAilUon Football Club of Harlem hare begun Eracllr under tb dlrecllou of Heluatberof tbe Vol. uteers of Harlem. The following piaers bare been iboaeni Far. ventre; Lambert. HI, key, and Hone, guards, Pbtfllfs. Doyle, Wallace. and Nolan, tackles; I MeKe. quarter back! aangcraud Brady, half backs: I Vanse. full bark lb Madlsous would like to hear from teams wbnsaaierag wrUfht la ISupouud. Ad dress II. J. Treacy.becrstsrj.lJoEa.t Idolb slrcet. Th Centrevllla A.C of Bayonue bate elevtrd tba I following officers' President, James Douuellv; Vice, i Presldrul. James Hpavrn: Kesordlngbeerelary. trsj. I erlok Oliver: Curves ponding &rrlarr, twcrgckpaieu, Unsocial herniary, Hugh Boyd: Treasurer, James ' t'ltipatrkk; Sergeant at-Arms. Hans Jaevusun, cap l lain of Brrl football eleieu. Oeorgvbpateu. vk-eap lain. Mk-bael Byrnes: rsptaln of seeoud football eleten. J ernes Rogers: vU-e-cepuln. Pa hie! Talbot: Trustees, Charles Buell. Charles Bauer. Usorg Detuet. ru-k, Robert tier. John Clark, and Mlrbael Byrnes. I Within a fortnight lb club wlU bare their new I grounds at the corner of Avenue A and West Twenty. i second street, Bayunne, ready for use Considerable lulerutt Is manifested by colleglant and football enthusiasts as lo lb settlement of tbe dale of the 1'rlncetoii tale gam Ibis fall, and sloe Indications point lo lb selection of Dec. t for lb con test msur of tbe local teams are arranging games for Thanksgiving Day. In order to. In a measure, nil up the gap that tbe uaitponemcnt or tbe annual Prince ton Y ale game will cause, lb managers of th Orange and free, rut atnletk. ci Jbs sre contemplating holding their annual games on that day It seems pretty weft decided ibtl lher will not b a Princeton Vale gam u Thanksgiving Day, and at both the Crescent and oiaug athletic clubs ar ronteded to b th atrongeat football teams oulsld tbecnllege. Ibelr annaal roa lest f jr toe amattus union cbamptonsklp would I. a bigesent, This gsme Is now scheduled lo laka plae atoraugeou Nov, If, but It co V J rtadlly be played la Uiiiv.iy. Blankets & Comforters. iSo pairs, full size, White Wool Blankets, $2-75- 5oo Sateen Covered Down Comforters, (full size), $4-75-Lord& Taylor, Broadway & 20th St. Mr.TItOVOI.lTAX I)tSTttICT JirilDKII. AlhlelleM agnaUa Mah Inspertaat Changes at the Ananatl Median;. There was a big muster of athletic legislators at the annual meeting of tho A. A. t. Metro politan Association last night. The delegates convened at the Astnr IIout and the roll call showed the following to he In attendante: Cathedral A.C., ,1 .1 Carroll. K. Hooting, and K. Hlllv: Clipper A. t . A. W. Ill.ler: Clinton t. C. Samuel A .Nelton ami T. llyaai New York A.C, fUr town. Weeks: Sew York Turn Vereln, John Stell and C. Rchmldt; New Jersey A. c., James K. Sulllran: Na, tlonal A.C, It, K. Powers, A, Clans, and Joliu Dixon: Nulloual Turn Vereln of Nen York, J. Prey: Pastime A.C. A J.Jlurberg. II. E. Frlbmtrg, and .1. P. Iloyle: Itlrerslde A, (' W. ,?. I.lnehan; South Orange Kleld Club, K. Van Tambm bl Syracuse A. I, C. M. Welch, Mar A.C, J. K.Mr Knight i Svlra A.C. II C Adams: HI. Oeorge's A. C. V W. Rllblen : St. Stephen's A.A., U. Meliinery,J. J, Moooev. and t J. Ilariey. Twenty, second Itciilmcnt A A.. K. W. Iljertbcri t'nlou A. l, it. W Wood: Williamsburg A A., P. J. liarnes: .Xavler A. A .1. I'. IhNiiituti Y. .M. r, A, of Newark, tv. 1. Snilin .1. It. MrKrei Tathollc t'ulon of Albeny. II. J. McKeon, I' A Casey. After the minutes of the last annual Hireling had been rend and approved, tlio Trea'Urer re ported that the receipts nt the season had In ct eased last year's balance tr SOON to 1, 0011.14. Thu cxpeodlture for the enr nmntintcsl to flitll.'JO, nnd outstanding liabilities were approximated nt U'J'.'M. With every thing clear the association fniex the new campaign with a bulaneu of S.I7M.1M toltscrcdit. The financial report wns uniinlinotisly nLCeptcti and a hearty vote of thanks passed to Treas urer John Metl. K. W. HJcrtberg than raked tip his old motion concerning the lethal of lmltit competitions for banners. 'I he question w. is referred to the A. A.C. Hoard. Hnuielholy lobbtlng marked the election of delegates tn tho A. A. t . Seven men were nominated for tho four vat ancles, two or whom were from the New York A, C. The successful quartet were .luiucn H, Sullivan. 'J'2 totes nut ot h. possible -.'; William II. Curllt, IN: licorgu W. Wood. Ill: John Mt II. If. W..I I.lnehan wasjustshut out. Ills supixirtors ntim lierlng 11, while Hie President ot the Nuw York A. C, who wa understood to be rtinnlngagalnst W. B. Curlls.only got sU. The alternttes elected ere W. .1. I.lueluui. K. Van Tamlucht, 1'. W, Itulilen, nnd Iluriy Dlnise. A PnatlmsA. C. delegate nude an eloquent klckngaitist the shelving ot some amendment to the boxing rules presenttd by his club last season. The matter was referred to the next meeting of the A. A. C. Aftera lltely illseusaliiiion tho boxing situa tion the Hoard decided. Tlist the Settctarv 1 Instructed tn write tothe WUIIaiTodMltgtt A. A. and rKurr a list of all the boxers who vielghed lu lor th-lr tournament and Mbo did not comett. Tin object of the niotloii Is In pretent fakirs from beating t lie box tilllee by Mi-sfng themselt e and attrndHiits through us deadheads and then refusing tn box: afterward. On motion or President Weeks, New York A, C. It was resolved : That the Board I requested to prepare a set of officiate lu serie as referee, timers. Judges, aud weighers at amateur Ixialng tournaments, and that tliolloaid r-fionunelid these udlclals lu tbe clubs lie longing to the nssot latlon. Mr. eeks wnxeil elorjucnt on t lie necessity of a ihsr scrutiny of amateur athletes and box ers. and Treasurer Slcil ixiluted nut that the Hon id had passed stringent tesolutioiisuppljInK tu the lioxlug question ecveral months ago, wl I'll have net er since been enforced. The appointment, of tho new it, will or Man agers Inspired some wire pulling, but the old tlinedcaN were t otisplcuoiis by their aloenic, and the irgislatnrs elected aro regarded as the t holiest lot which hasjet been vulrustid with t he management of metropolitan atlilctli a. The new managers are: .I.J. Carroll. Cathedral A. C C P. Moore, Clipper A. I,. C. White, Clinton A. t.. I . II. Welch .Siriu Ui A C Hat low n. Weeks. New York A. C . Y W. HJcrt bersr, I Ment) second Iteglment A. A John Men, .N.V.T.t Jaitii'st. Hulllvan, NewJersty A. i ., 1 . A. I t sfei.i atholti tinlonof Alhan fl. W, WiMSd. I'nlon I A. I., It. tt. Pimers, Natloual A.C: U. U. hburds, . N. T . or NewnrL: J. P. Il,,)lr, I'a.llinc A. t:.; . .1 Lenrhap, Itlrerslde A. c.i K Van lumbal ht, ' Mouth uisngvileUI Club: J McKnlght, eitar A I .: W. I Milliard. Mil a A. t ,1.1 llsrnrs. Wllllarmlmrgh t I t , C J. Ilariei, bl Mepheu'e A t.'. . Y. W. Itulilen, I M. Ururitre A. C.I J.J Pooling, Xailer A, A.: I.. W. 1 Miillli, V M c A.. .Newark, r. ll Hweetiei, Brooklyn A. C : J. P. Paulding, While Plains A. C, rieieral delegates khked tip a rumpus about the muneruus tratestles on amateur boxing whli h are being spiling on thu niolropollun public, and It was resulted tlmt the Ptrsldctit appoint a committee pi wail on the police au thorities of Urooklti, Now York, ami Jersey City uud explain that all show a not duly regis tered or approted cannot have a genuine ama Uuron t heir ard. The new Hoard did not need a very lengthy session to selett oftltrrs for the year. James K. Sullivan was tinanlmuusly reelected President h niclamation. M. A. Cuming, former Vice President, was not represented, and W. J. Line, han. Itltvrsldr A. (',. Newark, wns circled to UieoflHe. Treasurer stell and Srcretary Wood were chosen toauccrvd thetnsehea. Delegates from the northern part of the State represented that thu district was becoming un wieldy uud that something should ho done toward cateting for the clubs which are furthest from the official centre. The proposal was heartily received, and us a result or the debate C. M. Walsh, Syracuse A. A., was appointed official handlcapperfnrthe northern srrtlon of thu district. Presldrnt Sullivan then chipped In and thought It would be also advis able to gito the proposed sub-district a local registration nnd schedule committer. He accordingly appointed F A, Caaey. C, M. Welch, and II. II. l.oie to engineer the sport in their vicinity without waiting for a consulta tion with headquarters except In special cases. -i futrir yon itAnrAitn's crnr. K. C. Walaoa t lists Ckargs T the Uis ler tha West Threa Year a. Cambkidiie. Oct. IS. -For thanextthree year Ilarvard' boating destinies are to rest In the hands of Robert Clifford Watson, who was graduated at the college In 18(10, and from that timo has been periodically connected with the Cnivereltycrew. He began his duties as coach yesterday afternoon, when ha had an eight on the river, which received Its first lesson In the Watson school of rowing. This evening the Atbletlo Committee will hold a meeting, at which the selection or Mr. Watson by ('apt. Fenjessy will be ratified, Hy this action Hart ard' boating policy, for three years at least, will not be changed, unless within that time Mr. Watson should not meet with success, ami of his own free will should withdraw from the po,t Ion. The appointment of Mr. Watson Is the cul miuatlouof a whole summer of hard work by Capt. Fennessy, He lias devoted almost every day since ho was elected on July 1 in an en deavor to get Harvard ou Its boating feet again. Capt. Fennessy' first choice for coach of his crew waa Col, W A, Hancrnft. and until very recently he expected that the present Mayor of Cambildgo would I'O his, hlsf adviser, Finding, huuetrr, thai this could not be, he turned to .Mr. Watson, and his name will go before thu Athletic Cummlttiu tu-blghl. arver Defeat a Buad by 3 Blrda to kg, !). Mutate, la , Ocl IV Th first of lb series or natihce belatcu W P Carter and C. W. Build was shot off folaj The purse wst Itoo. The day was windy aud libe birds tery olid, making tba second lrrel useful lo bub men Carver won easily, gelling ui blrda out uf Ina 100. Arty on with lb first barrel. Badd killed e birds, thlrly-elght wlib the first barrel. 7 STORES TQGETHER. COWPERTHWAIT'S, Park How anil Chatham Stiuarc. FURNITURE, 0 ARPETS, &c CASH OR LONG CREDIT. fralfc. . , -r - rJ -. - z 5? .Ci 1& mh Milis AarnArisia;aa, "Km f - isv.w iWy TaiutuiTtftStto.rr, wxtuct. ijr rf,"f"'itf V ABSOLUTELY PUKE. The Old Reliable SWEET CAPORAL CIGARETTE Has STthiu The Tit Ok Time. i More Sold Than All Othei Brands Combined. HAtit jo rvni: tnvtiTiiKitiA, Many Favorable Report Regarding the sets Aatltoalne 1'realmeal Dr. A. Catuubcll White. ph)tlelan in tharge of the Willard l'nrlcr Hospital, the city asjluiu for persons afTllelcd with contagious diseases, who has been experimenting with the new antl toxlnn method for the treatment of diphtheria, has not et made an nfllelnl report of the results tu the Hoaril of Health, It was learned yester day that the use of antiloxine there wns ac companied with favorable tr-siilt. and It Is said that the treatment was. eten found to be more effective here than lu niiy of the other cities where It has been tried. In .Inly the Hcrlln authorities sent a six-ounce phial of the antitoxins srrum tu l'arls, London, Constantinople, St. Petersburg, and New Vork ruth. It wan to be u-cd in the public hospitals and the rrault reported. It Issald that In twenty rases where II was applied In thd Willard Pari n Hospital, It prislui cd the most beneficial results. Tlio exuet mortality hns not been made public, hut It Is understood that the death rale has been lowered from nnavcrnge between -10 and ,"i.i per tent, tn less than 14 percent. The supply of serum has been exhausted, nnd the health authorities are waiting for Dr. White's report before taking measures to secure more. Dr. Oeorge F. Shrady. tonsultlng physician to Willard I'arker Hospital, has cabled ror some or the serum and expects it dally. He said: "The experiments made with the antiloxine treat, ment at tho Willard Parker Hospital were productive or surprisingly pond results, and the outlook is pmmMiig. While I cannot give ou any figures at pi eicnt, I will sa that the trtatiurtit was tlTectlto ill tuant cases, and much Utter reatiltHobtnlncd by this treatment than by any other heretofore known. Of course tt would nut lv well In rity at lids stage that the antltolne treatment will revolutionize tho various method of treatment now In use, but it Is safe to say that the results obtained uro far more uratlfvlng than by any of the meth ods kiiiinii up tn tho time of Its discover). The satisfactory tcports that coma fiom abroad tetlalnly Indicate thai It Is one of the most rrinarknhle means of checking the most irrrihlu disease known to modern science, but until we can glte definite results It U beet not to arouse the Idrn that It Is an infallible cure. Dr. Louis Fischer. Instructor In diseases of children at the New York Post (iraduate Medi cal Shool and Hospital, spent last summer in Hcrlln studying the new form of treatment, nnd when he returned brought oinuof the ant! toxin serum with him. He read a paper before the New Vork Post flradiiateCllnlrnl Society on Saturday evening on "Tho Antltoxlno Treatment or Diphtheria, with HciHirt ot Case." It wnsdleuussed after ward hy Professor Porter and Cliapln, and Dm. Coley. Flsk, Carter, Cole, Von tlrimm, and fit. John Itnosn. In this paper Dr. Flnher ssya: "During the summer ot 1HIH. while studying bacteriology tinder Prof. Hehrlng.oiieof the tenures glvruun diphtheria contained the somen bat startllngan nouncrincnt that ho had aucceeiled ill giving animal Immunity from diphtheria. Hlood taken from such animals, or preferably the serum or Ihelr blood, when Injected Into other animals, gate these a III- Immunity. This was six months alter Koch's hniph trials, nnd llehr Ing being an assistant to Prof. Koch, not muth weight wasgUen In hlmlisioter) " Dr. Flcher clied the rtist esse In private practice where theauiitoxlu treatment wns used b) hlmwith efficacious results. Itwas thai of an eleven.) ear-nltl girl. Mm wns 111 ono day when he was tailed In. Ho found that It was a rnr ot true iiipumeriu uy loaning acuitureot tbe tllsettse germ. He gave two injections of fit e centigrammes f a' li. mid in twenl.foiir hours the putliut shotted signs of Improvement. On the third tiny there was no traieul membranes, but the throat was still Inflamed. The following day the girl was up and around, and on the sixth tiny the tvuaupparcntly lu perfect health. Owing tn their experience with the Koch ltmph. tho physicians of this city nre wary nbnut liecomlnu; too enthuslnsilcovrr untltnx Ine. but tliej rrgnnllt as a disc over.v ofatnileh higher grade nnd founded upon sounder prlncl pl"i than (he Iv'im h lymph. J Jr. Vlrcboiv Us tbe .New Diphtheria Cure. Uriil.ix, Oct, l.i.-Pror. Vlrchnw has expressed lib) opinion that the blood serum discovered by Dr. Hehrlng has the effect to protect the person taking It from diphtheria for weeks and oas. bly fur months, but sayalt leiimlnsto be demon Miatcd whether the vffcit is permanent or really curative. kki.i.y axo j'i.i.uiii:n MArvur.n. The Bsalsui Klgjaed Alllele to Decide lis t'bampjloaahlp at 114 Peaads, After conalderablo talk Hilly Plliumer of Kugland and Charley Kelly of this city were matched yesterday at the Police Gttztttt office. The lad are to fight In seven weeks' time at 114 pounds, welch In at the ringside. Articles to this effect have been drawn up and signed by the boxers. The match Is a very Important one, as the winner tv ill becrowned bantam champion of the world. Kelly wa present vvitli his lacker, Paddy Hulllvan, and Peter llullcr. his trainer Pllm mer was itciompnnled hy his old friend Teddy Wilson, and Henny .Murphy, Heprcsentatlve of the Atlantio and Heasldn Athletic clubs of Conev Island were on hand to secure the con test It possible. Pllmmerluld out all along for 114 pounds. Kelly who ran fight strong and at curate nt 110 fiound wanted this weight to be tho limit, hut u fear of having tn go without making the match he compromised by agreeing to step into the ring at 1 1 i pounds. The only thing necessary now lomaken meet Ing a certainty l the final selection or a club. Plltnroer is strongly in rat or or hating the mill decided In the North. For reasons best known to himself h has taken a dlsllko to New Orleans, and will not lie Indured to contest down Mouth until he Is compelled lo. When the lys first broached the question of coming together it was suggested tu snuggle for a tl.tlOOstak. This Idea lias been done away with, however. owingtothefact that the North ern clubs have lit the past shown a decided antipathy against pulling off mills when a stake hinges ou the result, rdioutd the lads eventually concede to display Ihelr forms down South they will no doubt fight for the outside money, as the fistic Institutions at New Orleans hare no ater. sion to stakes. Allegheny A.A.Oel th A, A, V, Boslag aad Wrastllaa fkataplaaablaa. nmsraoH.tVt. 1B.-Cbslrmn Haley of the athletic coin ml lira of Ik Allegheuy Athletic association re turned to day from a trip In New Vork vv bile Ihrrs he bail a conference with th officials of tb Amateur Aibteik Union of Amerlca.looklng to bis aasucleilou brluglug tbe iioxluf aud wrestling i bam uluushlps of lha uufuii off at Pittsburgh. The oftli lals tooseuted lo Ibe three A's dolug ai lbe-eibaiiploublpM villi bcioutested for In Kebru ary IKW.an I the Alfechery A A will aluuie t-l lo work tocuuduit Ihemlu first-class stle. Aaesg th Cricketer. bt,iri !.obiuann, brother lo Hie famous Surrey professional. Is at present In Vew York There Is a seeaicy la ibetltaten Island f t and It Is understood irat cither l-obmanu or llall uf Philadelphia will get lb position. Tb Cricketer Club Intend basing a busy lima dur ing lb oCt season, lb first tsaturdar lu November marking tbe opening of ihelr second year During lb winter tbe knights ot tbe willow will engage la chess, wbltt. crlbbege. and other tournaments, and aterlraof smoklug com crisis being p'anned. The bowling average of the Metropolitan Iagu rthlsvar higher thanver before la tbe history of theurgaulrattuu. lulbOo, when M L Cobb won lb prise. ke look T wkrkels for sua runs, while the following year be got u nickels for &0 runs: C. H. tills won the prla In IhBi wlib ti wbkels for 5.1U runs. M H. Cobb again cam lo tb front la Ibva with HO srk-kels ror 4 wl euus. J West a 31 wU'kela for S01 ru.oslhrsyearlsa prfvruani.e good snougb Wrauk Willi alt Iktwiksra. , REPUDIATES HIS MOTHER. yFTKKX. TI'.A R'OT.ti JOltX JtKXll. lit IT A XTS A OUAtWlAX. H Thlk III nretker rarket- Veesl One, Alao-Taiker. Jolia Nay, Caa't Kead Mor Write, rJmokra Claaretle. and rtaya "liana" aad Other Tklsgi-Mr, Talaser lleelarea that lie Dlda't lluaMr. Itenlley Chancellor Me'llll heanl testimony In Chan cery ( hambere, Jersey City, jestenlny, In the suit for the removal of Mrs. Emma Hentley as the guardian of her jnunger children. Sirs. Henlley Is the widow of Peter Hentley, who was a wealthy lawyer. His will made her the sole legatee and sole executrix of the estate. Mrs. Hentley Is handsome, well preserve,!, dresses In I he height of fashion, and doe, not object to get ting such pleasure out of life as 1 consistent with her position In society. Kverylhlng went along smoothly for it lung time after the death of her husband. There wns no fault found with her management of the cstnto until she began to receive special nltmllon from Oeorge P. Wheedoti, a good-looking young club man. Mis. Itentlcy'a children gut tho Imprcsilnn about a jeer ngo that she and Wheedoti con templated inarilagc. The widow herself said Jokingly one night that she might marry Whetdon. I'nder tho will she had absolute rontiol of the estate while she remained a widow. Tho elder children fenred that she might rnnvcttt lie real estate Into cash and then lnairy Wheedou. To guard against this, l.awjer Warren Dixon, lier son-in-law. Instituted proceeding In chan cery to appoint a receiver lor the estate and a guardian for the )ounger children. Lawyer William A. I.ewls waa appointed receiver. Mrs. Hentley appeared lu Chancery Chambers yes terday, dressed in a handsome black suit, and wore a veil. Wlieedon occupied a teat In the rear or l he room, and he and the widow rirourntly exchanged glances. Sirs Hrntley'n fifteen-year-old son, John, was railed. He said that he would likfto have Dr. Hector appointed his guardian. Dr. Hector Is engaged to be married to Mrs. Hentley's daugh ter. Kintna. John testified that his mother had neglei led htm. When ho wns laid up with tvphold fever she gate him no attention. Ills Itriitiilmnther, Mrs. Hentley, took rare of him then, and has looked iut for lilm since. John also testified that Ida brother Parker, who Is nlnn years old, never Lad been sent to school, and could neither read nor write. Ho smoked ilgarrttes nnd Indulged in "small profanity." r,What do yon mean by small profanity!" asked Chancellor MoOill. "Well, ho nays, 'devil, aud 'hell,' and 'damn.'" The boy said that Parker w as being cared for by his grandmother, and that he, Ktully, Peter, and Kugenle were boarding at Warren Dixon's house. On cross-examination the boy said that It wns because or Wlieedon that ho took sides azalnst his mother. At a previous hearing, Ktully Hentley, who Is 30 ears old. testified that her mother, while at Helmar, two summers ago, sat on a hotel stoop and drank whiskey with Frank Olazo or New ark, who Is a bookkeeper In tho National Park Hank of this city. Ktully also testified that her mother went out driving with John Palmer, a theatrical man, whom she met at Hay shore. Ktully said she wanted to alt on the back scat with Palmer, but her mother insisted ou taking that seat herself, nnd Kmtly had to content herself with a front seat bv the aide of her brother, Peter, who wag driving. Kmma said that during thu drlvo Palmrr had his arm around her mother's waist and was hugging her. Mr. Wane denied yesterda) that he drank whisht y with Mrs. Hentley. They drank some beer, but he was very sure they never drank any whiskey. Mr. Palmer testified that lie met Mrs. Hentley while lie wan with a company giving a perform ance at Hnyshore. Mrs. Hentley invited him to tnke a drive, and he accepted the invitation. He was willing to sit In the front, but, at Mrs. Hentley's Invitation, he sat bceldu her In the back. " Did you nut your arm around Mrs. Hent ley V" asked Lawyer McOee. '(ircul fcott. no, sir!" exclaimed the witness, and everybody In the loom laughed. Mr. Palmrr said that ho met Km!!)' that night and that she was very cold toward him. He asked her why she was so cold, aud she said: "Von know why." They met the next morning by appointment and had a short walk. He asked her if her coolness was duo to his sitting wllh her mother during the drive, and she (aid "No," la. A. Hryant.ulawyerofthlsclty testified that ho was at Mrs, HentlvyV house on New V ear's eve, and there whs nobody drunk. The only beverage nsrd waa tlaret. Maggie Collins, a waitress, testified that she thought Mrs. Hent ley was a very nice woman. Shu was employed In the house on the New Year's ete referred to, and nothing was drunk except claret. Mrs. Hentley, who is living in this city, said she was foited to leave home because nf the in sults heaped upon her by her children. She WHsalwain willing lo provide her children with money and take raro of them, but they pre ferred lo he cared for hy their grandmother. '1 here was never any dleoord In the family until Warren Dixon married Klranor. "I cannot understand." she said, "why Mr. Wheednn's name should lie brought iuto tho rase nt all. When .lohti was sick 1 left home by theadrlcu uf Dr. Forman, who mild the two lounger children ought to be taken away All the trouble w e are hnvlng begun about money." " Did Mr. Dixon ever ask ) ou for any mune) " asked Lawyer Collins. "Xa lr ' "Did he ever borrow any money from jou?" " No. sir." "Did oit evir borrow any from him" "Yes, sir; when 1 wan at Helmar I borrowed $10 ror uisclf, SSfor lttrhard.and S.I lor Par ker." Chancellor Mi 0 III decided to adjourn the hearing at this jiolnt He said that as the case might drag along ror some time, he would refer It to a master to take thu rest of the testimony. THE AOVJA Tf.l.V UOHllKKY. Additional ttraaaa Tor MuapertlaB Coavlet Carter of CoBiiillclly la It. WAiiiiM.rci.v. Oct. 15. The theory that the escaped Slug tilug convict, litoi go Carter, was the leader of the gang that erpetruted the Aqiila Creek train robbery is strengthened by the latest ditcloptnint. It U ascertained that Carter was u Alexandria. Va., Just across the Potomuc from Washington, last week. He U well known there. Carter wns sreu In a hardware store looking at tome revolvers. The man who saw liluidld nottemaln to see whether Carter made a pur ihase.andtho proprietor did not know their customer. Carter's movement aflur he left thu store have not l eeti trucod. The Alexandria police think that they have another clue to the robbers. When the 10. 10 Hlchmoud train reached there ou Saturday night three shabbily dressed men tarrying bun dles alighted, uud, going Into an outbuilding, made an entire change of clothlug. leaving be. hind them th suits they had taken oir. Tills suspicious orcurreiico was reported at Police Headquarters at about midnight, but the polite were tillable to trace the three men beyond where they were last keen by tbe station employee-. At the office of President Weir of the Adams Kxprrss Company yesterday Hecrctary F. T. dates said that the company had learned of lid new tines during the day to the Auula robbers. He added that tho rompan was sure the amount or the booty was not more than $u'l,0no, and that part ot that was bunk paper which could bu duplicated. At thoPinkertoii agency Itwas said that the only Information which would lie received nt the office here would be the rapture of the robbers, as all report would be made to the Philadelphia office. In v.'ho-e Jurisdiction the robbery occurred. Ml Celeste Hiaufer to Marry Mr. Kast wlek. As Slles Celesle Btauffer of New Orleans was about to sail for Kurope last Haturday she an. nounred her engagement to a Mr. Fastwlck also of New Orleans, Miss htaurTtr has a host of acquaintance In this city, where she spends several weeks each tear, .-he received a large legary under the will or Samuel J. Tildeu. M btautier is atnusinnf Walter tiermalue llnbln. eon, who recently married Mrs. Kdith M.cud Davlre. Mr, Rastvt ick was formerly a teaidnit of llrooklyn, where he waetouucrttsd with the llatemeyer sugar refineries. He Is still run. netted In business with Theodore A. Havruiever, and Is repined to be a man ot large means. The weddiug will lak place at New Orleaus this witittr. I tTbrellag .Nule. ! At u meeting ot the Plica I yeiiug t luu last week the Potter "good ruada" tbkel fur New lork Mjt division olllcers v,as endors,-,! bv uaanlmous vol of tb club. Similar arllou lias been taken hy tbe Hauiblcrs' fsrllog flub. Press Club or IWITal,,. Hie Albauy Couutr ttneelmru. and other cycling organl saltunt lu the lntrnur counties. IT MAKES MEN. After you bave gone the rounds of self cures and marrellous remedy buinbugs, write for my scientific) trcallM.thowlug why medicine bat failed, and point ing out th Iru rueaut of restoration to "PERFECT MANHOOD" by my sitletn of local absorption, without stomach drugging. Consultation frtc, umce hours, 10-IV, gS. Sundays, II I Wednesday and SaturJs) timings, DR. H. TRE8KOW, i I ell VhiMim Al, CUK. r.'lll af., Ntvy V0Kt. J A NOBLEMAN IN FACT AND NAME. tleriti.int's (treat tlaron and tils Weader fill Discovery, Wear tery apt lo rorget the significant of the word "nobleman," although n moment' , consideration brings It clearly before) our mind. If evrraman lived who was justified In bstr , Ing the title Itwas Damn Justus von LleM. The entire life of this good and brilliant man was devoted to thoughtful study toward th 1 amelioration of suffering and the advancement j of scletue. ! ( Like most men of genius, he rode a hobby, and J ; this hobby was the great queitton of food an4 j ' digestion, M Not the least among his Inventions wm a proe- j I ess by which starchy foods may lie artificially i Vi digested outside of the body, and energy thara , U spared for expenditure In other directions. ; fl This may not Interest the men and women ssf robust digestion, who go from an elaborate dla- ' , 1 ner free from distress or even consciousness that ) V their stomachs nre dolnif a great work, It will, however, strongly apneat to the rail- i erable, pale, thin clispeptic. who look upon eat- . Ing as a disagreeable necessity, and realize that ' ever mouth rul of food Is lo contribute one mora ' twhe or pain to their aufferlngs. They will : Iccognlxo that by theuseof surli an arUflolallr digested food their tired stomachs can be reel! , and recuperated. Like many other advances In sclonce. Hares I.teblg's Invention has never licen practically applied until recently. Now, however. In Pag- f kola, tho new medicinal food, wn have the era- ') bodlment of his Idea. No wonder, then, that I this product has been so successful tn the treat- 'i It ment of lndlgea'ion, and attracted such wide- I B spread attention. 1 K! Paskola is simply an artificially digested food, K combined with organic principles, which aid th f digestion of other foods in the stomach, K, it Is palatable: It needs no preparation beyond ", K a simple dlluslon In water, but It affords almost v l immediate relief. 1 ft! What It does Is best told by those who art ,1 IP using It. Wo quote from a few of the letter J jfe which have reached us recently. Fasll Mr. John Fleck of Wllinoro, Pa., states a c follows, under date of Sept. 11: "For five or six years 1 have been troubled with Indigee- ?J tlon. which culminated about six weeks ago. $) when I broke down completely. Having noticed III jour advertisements, I resolved tu give Paskola. H a trinl, and accordingly bought a small-sized ;( bottle. I felt a decided Improvement from tha Uv. very day I began to use It, and can now eat ; almost nnythlng without pain or distress, and firmly Ixdleve that had tt not been for Paskola I ''. would bo numliered with the great majority 1 that rest beneath the sod. I unhesitatingly reo- Wf:' ommend it to all who are troubled with lnalgcs- akVJl tlon or dyspepsia." a S Mrs. Arthur M. McClure of Hutland. Vt., lift' wrote under dato of July !M. In part as follows: Jj "For eight months I had lieen a complete In- 'j&ful' valid. My physician said Itwas as bad a case of "flrt nervous exhaustion as he had ever seen. I SJS f, gained very little under a course of tonics and V it:j rest. I had no appetite; digestion badly im- nl' ,1 paired; could get very little sleep without tb il 'v., aid of narcotics; my heart palpitated tosuffo- J Jw cation upon the slightest exertion or excite- A 'un ment. aud my nervous condition was something tiKaaf frightful. 1 was unable to do anything. I bava , CiT-'' taken four bottles ot Paskola and am pleased jltst to say that my appetlto and strength increased jertMJ from th very first week of Its use. The ex- Waba treme nervousness gradually grew leu. In fact. Kl Cs I feel better in every way, and have gained flesh Ut m until my weight Is now normal." IwBr In conclusion we might say that the flesh pro- v$Zi tluclng qualities of Paskola are not surprising, 4'Kai! when we consider tliat starch is nature's mure 'SMl of fat, and the base of our preparation, as pre- H'JL viously stated. Is artificially digested starch. A Vct- tlrcd stomal h, like a tired back, needs rent. I TV' I'ankolu will rest your stomach. If you will 3 V,i send your name lo the Pre-Dlgested Food Com- ' i pany or No. :io Heaile Street. New York, they will be glad lo send you an Interesting nam- ' Jihiet ou this nil-important subject ot toocl and i!J llgestion. -tilr. fjB ' the Jtt:r. jd:. nir.sox's citAnar.s. I lie Hay rolleesaea Ar rorred te Clvs f' Mosey to 1'rleals and Misters. lili At a meeting of the Congregational Church g I'nlou at the Hlble House yesterday, the Her. W !' Dr. John A. II. Wilson of the Went Kighteenth ('!', Slieet Methodist Cliurch rasde an address upon ;' "The Civic Duty of the Amirltau Pulpit," lu N', which he said: 9,g "lhate bcn credibly Informed that police- JjSI men, and even the firemen, ai e victims of black- jjfjj mail. On every pay day these men. I am bold, ' MB are compelled to turn over a certain portion of 911 their salaries either tn a priest or a bister, who SI tails to take up collections. Whether these ' men aret'atholiis or not Idonot know, roms W ot them say that theso aru merely voluntary K coulribntlous; but I havu proofs in my poa- AU aeslou that If they aru refused uiipleisaiitcon- 11 sciiuem cs fullnn ." U When asked later what were the proofs in hts wfl IHMsesslou the Doctor replied that he bad mad Jjff tho statement upon Information he had received ' RM from a third iwrsun. t 7t " Do you objec t to giving the name of the per- ilia sonK' he was asked. ttvfl "1 do object until I see the gentleman first." ' AMI he answered. "I will ray this much, that he Is MM u minister." Sf Finally Dr. Wilson named the Iter. Clark SS Wright, pastor of the lied ford Street Methodist Mm Episcopal Church, an his authority. K If 'lhcflev. Mi. Wright said lust rvenlngat his 'CI reaidenee, -I'l Mortem street, that he know X'nW nothing about Dr. Wilson's charge. If he had IF H any statement to make. Iin said ho would have S ,!' j made it from his ovvu pulpit. ' ji j, ' ODITUAHV. IJ fe if Tho Hon. H. L. Ilowers died at Newport of ly, Hrlght'a disease on Sunday night, after an Illness if ( of several weeks. He was born In Actworth m I Dec, in, in'J7, educated at Thetford Academy. I 1 Vermont, studied law with Judge Fowler of 1 I Com ord, and was admitted to the bar in ItiSfl. I 'i He liegait ptaetlio nt NewjMjrt the same year. yk and has continued there ever eince. He was JB appointed Heglsterof Probate in 1KH1, and held 9 that office until 1871. He was a delegate to the ;9w Ileptbllcan National Contention in J8tla. He 'w ' was reappointxl Heglstrr in 187U, and held the aT oft) ce until Ihb. He was county solicitor from !t 1HN7 te 1801. and state Senator In W'JJ. Ha ( I leaves two eons and a daughter. , f' id The Itev. Charles Woodhouse, M. D..dlrd at (,. 9 Ilutland, Vt.. yesterda). He was lrn In Weill- ,' f rrsrleld, Conn., on Nov. II, 1HI'.', He entered tha F, : I'nlversallst 1'nlverslty In 1H.H. and hud occu. tiS-tt pud pulpitis In New York, Vermont. New llunni- iff Mi shire, Massac husetta, Kentucky. Iowa, and 11(1- lfvf nois. In lbilAhe was gradunted from the llahn. tri nemann Medical Cnllrge in Cliicago, and was lu V later pnifessor "f medical Jurlspriulence and In. 4c L sanity In that instlltition, lie then removed to ilfl.f Htitleml. He leaves a widow and three sons, f Jk . one of whom. Uuciiioli.. lives In New York. 'Ill i W C. Wvnnss, dcrfrkeeieror the StarThea- 'IA tre. tiled Uit night at lite New York Hospital, Ifr HS aged ft ears. Ilo had been ill for some time ,J .jl with H rig ill's disease and drops). Hewaadnnr. 1 ; 1; keriier at the Fifth Avenue Theatre under -l-I? Augutlin Dulv's maiiutment. and afterward at M't I the Casino. J, dm Wtiiiss,u brothcr.il door. if n ktrjier at 1'aliuer'a Theatre. J Major Owiu ll. Downev, aged HO years, is dead I K.JJ I ai the home id hisrtin. t id Du,v'ie.iii luiramie. I mm W. Major Duvvni-y iwisnnu of the pioueem of M 15! Wr-,1 Iriula. uud held mail) ptoinluent plates 'a lit I of tiust in thai Mate. He bad b-ill a resident If lrl of Vomlng fur ilchtun )iirs. " Jt I J. II. Hung, a dry gmsls merchant of Newait j J ror more Ihuu tweiitv )cars, dlid at his home at .4 ll ri'.'S Wurren stivit 1111 SuraUy nlglit Hew 1 1 Hi at tit e In local pollllinl affairs, andu member 1 1 F '. ft several liubvund ttsriiiun xH'ietit's, l 11 Mr. Duryea.the mothir of the dancer. Amel a f m (ilover I.Mrs. John Itutsell', and of Julia lilovrr, t he dl voiced wife of llelll) K l)iic).dltd )fs- W terda in Harlem of heart failure. ' Sir Alfred Stephen, formerh Chiof Lis tie -f . l New South Wales, is dead, aged Hi yratf. f f i Max Klein, the violinist, is drad In tart). 1 41 Ksypt. r I - ! IfA gsja. wtioitHi Kt's rtnti. Mi.tr BI fF'jmloriu-iaiu. raic and ui,l--auin iberrsult ffm BGsalof 0 sear. eapvr,tuce ireaiin the xlu A , Bjf lw lMMkondennalibr ith every ,-aki 1'rug, FLWI '' I's's sell 11 ,tHS H Wi I'.it lit lierma 1 . JBS Kdogl.l IJI Wet t.M,, VwVwld'l Hat fill 1 tea veulalvr sample aowp and 16 J pigs uvea. "I W&