Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXI.— NO. 329.
MILLION IN PRIDE • PAIW WIL,L,IXG TO SACRIFICE MO\EY IF SHE CAX SAVE APPEARANCES PRIVATE AGREEMENT WITH UNITED STATES Will retire: in the) philip- I'lMvS I I'OX A SHOW OF ARMED FORCES NO WAR TO BE MADE ON THE SPANISH COAST At Paris the Understanding Ik That the I Itiimi ( am of America Will Be Rejected, With Assurances From Both Bides That There Will Be No Real Resumption of Hos tilities Europe Interested. PARIS, Nov. 24.— -Spain seems ready to Invest $20,000,000 in pride. It can not, of course, be foretold what action the Madrid commissioners will take next Monday, when the limit of the American ultimatum expires, but among public men the Impression Is general that the offer of the United States will be rejected. This does not mean more war. Not by any means. Spain's defiance Is to be purely spec tacular. The commissioners will part without any formal agreement, but ac oording to the programme as It Is un derstood here, Spain will agree to re tire in tho Philippines whenever the Americans appear and yield without a strutTKle, while the United States will be bound by tho private agreement not to attn<-k tli(i Spanish coast. The pride of the Spanish ministry will not per mit thorn to sign away the Philippines, and they prefer to have them taken by a show of force and lose $20,000,000 by the operation. Other articles of the private agreement will be, It is said: ' The present negotiations to be discon tinued without a resumption of hostill- i t'ubu and Purto Rico to be evac uated, according to the terms of the protoc oL This arrangement, as was pointed out !'luy, would enable Spain to set tle the debt question without foreign complications. It would deprive other I Countries, Germany, for Instance, of a diplomatic pretext for seizing the Caro lines lrt payment of the portion of the repudiated feiianish debt held abroad. Hpaln ha», of course, finally abandon ed all hope of financial relief beyond the terms specified in Monday's note. fsho has also ceased to expect any Buropaan diplomatic aid. Not only this, but sh" fears, and with good rea- Bon, that she may even be despoiled of her few remaining colonial possessions by the cold-blooded European diplom acy to which she appealed In vain during the past jrear. Semi-official correspondence Is now taking place between Senor Montero RkM and Judge Day upon certain ' points of th< American ultimatum and also upon other matters. The most Important Question asked by Montero Rios Is whether the Americans reall> meant that their ultimatum must be answered next Monday, He has been Informed that when the Americans said "Monday, Nov. 25," they meant that exact date. The Spanish answer will probably be postponed to the latest limit, Monday next, In order that this exchange of views may be completed. OPEN DOOR POLICY. European Interest In the Philippine question now centers In the question whether or not the "open-door" policy will be followed by the Americans tn the archipelago The report in tho af- Brmative has destroyed the last hope I may have had of finding help from any European power in prevent' Ing the cession of the archipelago. In some quarter* it is held that President RfcKlnley has been driven to this pol icy in order to dlsnrm European hos- TODAYS BULLETIN. Tage. I—Paris1 — Paris Peace Programme. Michigan Wins Western Championship. Steam.T on tho Keeks. Pioquart Plead? for Pity. Negro Soldiers Riotous. >— Thanksgiving Services. Dinner for Newsboys. Country Club Stioot. Mab!e Davidson Head. N«\v Y. M. C A. Quarters. B—Anglo-American8 — Anglo-American Pinner. Spaniards Leaving Plnar Province, Ma.-h'uo Agent Assaulted. 4— Editorial. Qea. Ehtran Blames Shatter, Bt Paul Social News. I — Sporting News. Illinois BeuU Minnesota. Cornell Loses to Quakers. •— Secretary Biles' Report. Iron Trade Brisk. Poker Rulne a. Ilar.k. T— Minneapolis Matters. News of the Northwest. Gold as a Standard. S—Sixth District Caucus. Mayor Klefer's Appointments. Case of Conroy. ATLANTIC L.IXERS. KBW YORK- Sailed: Alsatia, Mar«l'ie6; Oufle. Liverpool; Baxbarossa, Bremen. ST. JOHN'S, N. F.— Arrived: Coran, Glas gow. ".POOL— Sailed: Nomadic. New York. QUKKN6TOWN— SaiIed: Waesian*. Philadel phia. HAMPTON— SaiIed: Lahn. New York. QUBEN6TOWX— SaiIed: Britannic New KE\V ORLEANS— Arrived: Karlsruhe Bre men. TODAYS KVKVrs. METROPOLITAN— "Men ar.d Womn " Wood»<>rJ Stock company fc PXI GRAXP— -Cuba," t; "A Contented' Woman '• 8:15 PM« Palm Garden— Vaudfvllle, t and 7 PM. tainnient. Burr Street Ban-is; Church S P.M. Park board me«tß, city hall. 8 PM. City council meets, city hall. 4 PM. Concert, Park Congregational C arenue and Mackubln i>trs#t, S PM. 1-HE Si • PAUL GLOBE tility and avoid complications. It Is now being asked whether or not the same course will be pursued In Cuba and Porto Rico, but of that the Euro pean public has not much hope. One French Journalist remarks that the fact that so ardent a protectionist as President McKinley should accept or consider accepting free trade for the Philippines is ground for serious reflec tion on the part of France. All our colonial difficulties with England come from our trying to shut out from our colonies all the other powers by means of prohibitive tariffs. "It would be strange," he continues, "If the expansion of protectionist America should revolutionize the pol icy of the greatest colonial nation after England." Many political economists here be lieve that this may happen. The im portance of trade considerations ap peals all the more strongly to France at this moment on account of the hap py Issue of the commercial treaty with Italy. An authority on these subjects, M. Valfrey, says today: "There is a truth of the highest importance and beyond question at the present time. It is that commercial interests between | neighboring powers are preponderant in fixing their political relations. There is too great a tendency on the part of England to proclaim the superiority of the Anglo-Saxon over the 'decaying Latin races,' but a good commercial understanding between Italy and France will reduce to Its true value this haughty and sometimes unbearable as sumption." The- secretary of the Spanish oora mtsßkm, Senor Ojeda, said today that the instructions from Madrid were not sufficiently matured to enable them to appoint the next meeting. The correspondent of the Associated Profs asked Senor AJbarazzua, today, If the commissions would be able to leave Paris next week with the treaty, and he replied with a sidelong glance, as though to observe whether his ques tV>ner noted the significance of the re ply: "I suppose we shall be here for an other fortnight." WOES OF SPAIN. Specters of the l'cuce Treaty and Don Jaime. LONDON, Nov. 24.— The Madrid .cor respondent of the Dally Mall pays: "The cabinet will take a final decis ion tomorrow (Friday), but it is agTeed in principle to authorize Senor Monte ro Rios (president of the Spanish com mission) to sign a peace treaty, al though the commissioners may be in structed to Insist upon Its ratification j by the cortes. It is believed that this i decision will provoke an internal crisis. "It Is reported that the Carlists have smuggled 12,000 Mauser rifles across the frontier. "The Carlist organ announces that Don Jaime, after a conference with his father, left Venice upon a mysterious Journey, In company with a prominent Carlist leader." SPANIARDS GRUMBLE. Madrid Pretid A»«er(« Europe Is linsiii'il Afrnlnnt Spain. MADRID, Nov. 24.— The newspapers here comment bitterly upon the peace conditions of the United States and upon the landing of American xeln forcements in the Philippine islands. The Imparcial expresses the belief that "the American exactions are becoming harder and harder," and adds that there "appears to be a European plot In favor of might against right." WILL IT BE WEYLER? Waxiiliist on Rumor Says He Is to He Spain's Sew Premier. WASHINGTON. Nov. 14.— 1* 1b currently rumored now la Madrid, according to cable advices, that Ocn. Weyler will b« mad* prime minister as soon as th« peace confer ence with the American commissioners fas OOSdodad la Paris. Thie statement, of course, carries with It ttie assurance that Benor Bagasta will resign v soon ** the treaty of j>r-arv> 1b signed and that Gen. Weyler will ißUMdtetety be choson as his successor. &emor Saga=ta, it Is well known, is extreme ly anxious to be relieved of the burdens of state, aiid would l.:ivc t< ndered his resigna tion long ago ha* it not been that e\i<-h ac tion would have precipitated a cabinet crisis which might have resulted in the overthrow of the reigning dynasty. The queen regent M iv inducing him to continue at the li< a«l of Urn gruvc-rnment, although his person* •. has been constantly waulug ev»r since the outbreak of the B pani&h- American w -. Gen. Weyler wi'.l, on assuming power, select • cabinet of his own party and be given an lHUHMllWlllj tc carry into execution some of his promises and perform some of the act* which he h«e accused and condemned Saguata for rot performing. The quet>u regent believes that Weyler and his foUonwn are in the ascendancy and she will rc'.y uyon the strongest arm to preserve her ».>n as king of Spain, as she believes tt.a the ouitlnuatt >n of the present dynasty la assured against C&rllsu and all other up risings If Creu. Weyler is at the head of tli* government. There is no doubt that Gen. Weyler has a majority of the people In bis support. Not withstanding this, however, he has many bit ter enemies, who are watching his every action and endeavoring to sreure a chargw of conspiracy agatn»t him, but fear to take auy decided action, knowing such a step would be fatal at this time. It is also well known -hat Weyler and Sagasta are holding conferences nearly every day, and tho inference drawn from this circum&tanoe U that Sagasta is placing Gen. Weyler in possession of all secret in formation concerning affairs and preparing him for the acceptance of the office of prints minister. BEATEN_BY GIRLS. An A lit slicny Woman Victim of n Peculiar Assault. PITTSBURG, Pa.. Nov. 24. — Miss Nora Bitner, a highly respected vioung lady of Allegheny, was beaten so badly this afternoon by three girls (none of ■whom were over fifteen years of age) that she will probably die. Her as eallanta, Mamie Wright, Sophia Mickle and Victoria Bennett, are in Jail. The cause of the assault is rather mysteri ous. It seems that Miss Bitner, -with a young: lady companion, was walking along East Ohio street, and, In pass ing a group of young girls at play, she made some jocular remark concerning the party, whereupon one of th* youngsters grabbed her by the hair and pulled her to the ground. While prostrate, Miss Bitner was kicked on tho head and beaten into insensibility. Her companion was unable to protect her. and a rescue was only effected when xilve women came upon the scene. 1 The physicians attending Miss Bitner say h*r skull is fractured and a blood formed in the brain. Her > cry is doubtf uL FRIDAY MORNING -NOVEMBER 25. 1898. RIOTO IN AMISTO KEGRO SOLDIERS SHOOT DOWN WHITES FROM AX. BUSH REIGN OF TERROR PREVAILS Provost Guard Fired Upon by Ne- Srroea While Discharging Their Duty Armories Broken Into and Looted of Arms and Ammu nition Citizens Join In Quell ing- the Disturbance. A3STNISTON, Ala., Nov. 24.— Members of the Third AJab&ma, the negro regi ment, with murder In their Ivearte, caused the greatest excitement tonlghit that this town has ever known. Short ly after dark Private G-ildhart, of Com pany B, Second Arkansas, while return tag to camp from town, was Shot In th« head by a negtro soldier, who also stab bed him In the back. CHMhart was tak en to the regimental hospital. A little later a member of the Fourth Ken tucky was reported to have been shot on Walnut street by negro soldiers, who lay In a g-ully shooting at the white men wiho passed. Firing was heard In LJoeria, the negro quarter of the city, which is not far from Walnut Btreett, and a squad of the provost guard v/ent to lnv-esitigate. As It turn ed the corner of Fifteenth and Pine streets, a large crowd of negro soldiers, ■without •warning, opened fire upon the guard with Springflelds, the gun In use in the regiment. The guard returned the fire, butt had few oartrtdsres and soon had to retreat. When rednforce menta and ammunltiom were secured the negroes had disappeared. In the engagement Sergeant Dodson, Third Tennessee, was shot In the arm, and Private Graham, Thiird Tennessee, in the stomach. If any of the negroes were shot It Is not known, as no dead or wounded have been found- Two members of the provost guard are miss ln-g. When hews of the trouble became known white soldiers who were in the city gathered around the provoet guard headquarters and begged for guns and ammunition, but were refused. Citi zens armed themseJvee and repaired to the scene of the battle. Mayor Hight had the saloons closed. Several negro soldier*, one with a Springfield, whidh had just been fired, were arrested In various parts of the city and locked up, though it was with difficulty that the Infuriated white soldiers and citizens were prevented from wreaking sum mary vengeance upon them. ARMORIES LOOTED. Armories of the two local military companies were broken into and every gun and cartridge appropriated by un known parties. Gen. Frank, who is in command of this troops, came out and was an the streets until a late hour. Gen. Cofby, comtn-.«-.;ndlng the Second brigade, brought In two comra-nlea •a-ch of the Third Tennessee and Sec ond Arkaaiaas. They scoured the city and carried all soldiers not on duty t>ack to the camp. A meonber uf the Fourth Wisconsin is cald to hiave been shot, but the re port cannot be verified. One negro soldier, while under arrest, was ©hot in the arm by a citizen. After the engagement at Fifteenth and Pine, very few negroee, either soldiers or civilians, were to be found on the streets, but fiTlng has been heaiM at interval* in various parts of the city. A negro soldier was dangerously beaten by BOine white soldiers on Tenth street, this aftennoon, and this Incident is Hiippostd to have caused the riotous actions on the part of the negroes, who are said to have slipped out of the camp through the guard lines. One negro soldier has just been Lrouifhit tn dead and another fatally wounded. OBJECT TO NEGROES. Cubans Have Original Idea* «>f the Yankee Ethiopian. SANTIAGO. Nov. 24.— El Porvonlr prints a two-column article with refer ence to the Intention of a colored preacher of Topeka, Kan., to bring thirty families of negroes and estab lish a town In the highlands above Santiago, which shall be known as Toptka. El Porvenir demands that the people boycott the Yankee negroes, as serting that they are frequently guilty of horrible crimes, and that the Southern states, anxious to be rid of their colored population, will endeavor to send them to Cuba, It alludes to the San Luis incident, stating that all Yankee negroes are on a par, and that they will ruin the country, as they are able to live on practically nothing. The paper maintains that the Cubans have a right to regulate immigration Into the island; that they object to the negroes and that they will not have them. FIGHTING WITH PISTOLS. Sensational Occurrence Growing Out of a Horsewhipping. SEYMOUR, Ind., Nov. 24.— 0n Sun day night, Nov. 6, Joseph Baird, on of fVrpive negro in this community, was taken from Jail and horsewhipped. It was with difficulty that the mob was restrained from lynching him at the time. When Baird was released he ac cused about twenty colored men of be lng in the mob, alsi Mayor A. W. Milifc and other officials. When Mayor Mills iret Baird today he accused the latter of making these charges. Baird wag also confronted by Dr. Shields, who said Baird had repeated the charges to him. Then Baird and Mills both drew their revolvers and opened fire, keeping It up through the streets until Baird ran Into his house. Fifteen shots were fired, while a crowd was witnessing the chase, and no one was hurt. Baird was arrested and taken to Brownstown to prevent lynching. DREYFUS RESTRICTED. JTot Believed He Can Reply to His Wife's Cablegram. PARIS, Nov. 24.— M. Adamard, a brother-in-law of Dreyfus, says the family of the prisoner knows nothing of what is passing in the court of cas eaflion. It is true, however, that Drey fus has been allowed the liberty of walking about on the island. It Is not believed that be will be permitted" to reply by cable to bis wife's message^ THIS MEANS LONGER LIVES FOR US. J BEGGED FOR MERCY SENSATIONAL, SCEWB IK THE FRENCH COURT OF CASSATION COL PICQUART'S ORDEAL Pleaded With the Jodges to 91m pllfy His Examination— Conflict Between Civil nst.l Military Au thorities Thought to Be Inevita ble Gen. Zurllnden May Be Called Upon to Resign. PARIS, Nov. 24.— Despite efforts to maintain secrecy regarding the matter. It has leaked out that Col. Ploquart deposition before the oourt of cassa tion was sensational. Col. ploquart, It Is eaid, broke down and appealed to the Judges to Btmplify his terrible or deal. It Is believed that ijhQ court's de mand for secret documents will lead to a renewed conflict between the mili tary and civil authorities. It Is un derstood that iM. d« Freycinet, the minister of war, vainly appealed to Gen. Zurlinden, the military governor of Paris, to arrant CoL Plcquart pro visional liberty. Much indignation is manifested by the Dreyfusltes over the decision to try Col. Plcquart by court martial. LONDON, Nov. 28. — Tha Morning today announces that, as the outcome of the quarrel between AL de Frey cinet, the French minister of war, and Gen. Zurlinden, the military governor of Paris, arising out of the Dreyfus affair, Gen. Zurllnd&n will be called upon to resign. RARE CONCESSION. Mme. Dreyfu Permitted to Cable to Her Hnnband. PARTS, Nov. 24.— ilme. Dreyfue. the wife of th& prisoner of Devil's Island, has been authorized to cable to her hU6b£Jld. HE WAS_NOT DEAD. Remarkable Recovery of an Al leged Morphine Fiend. DECATUR, Ala., Nov. 24 — When,_the Rev. J. H. St. Lair was teLst nlght~re ported dead the coroner found the man had taken fourteen grains of morphine, and rendered a verdict of suicide. To day St. Lair came to life. He had re covered from the overdose of morphine, to which he Is reported to be addicted. HETTY KEEPING HOUSE. Richest Woman In the World Be come* Reconciled to Her Husband. NEW YORK. Nov. U.— Hetty has been reconciled to her aged husband, be cause h» was HI and lcsely and only half taken care of in the "bachelor" apartments at the Cumberland. The richest woman In the world oould not be seen when called upon at her H.>boken refuge, 1254 Bloomneld eireeL But a middle aged woman who answered the beJl admitted that Mrs. Green and Miss Sylvia Green and Charles R. Green wers all there— once more a happy little family together. Mr. Green has been sick of inflammatory rheumatism slnoe Oct. 18. It was said at the Hoboken home th»t Mr. Green, though SO years old and not very robust. Is resting well and not at all in serious danger. GREEN GOODS KING. Jim McNally Out of Joliet Prison ThankSKivluß Morning. JOLIET, 111.. Nov. 24.— "Jim" MeNally. "king of the green goods men," passed out of the Illinois state penitentiary today In time to eat his Thanksgiving dinner as a free man. He was convicted of violating the postal laws and sent down from Chicago for three years In May, 1595. McN&lly was the mos\ celebrated "green goods man" the country "Ss e\er known, and during his prosperous years in N 1 ?* York is Mid to &*v« paid the police at that city tens of thousand* of dollars for protection. Wil liam T. Stead, of London, In his book, "If Ohrtst Came to Chicago," demoted & chapter to "King McNally," and the New York po lice. Mr. Stead gives a minute account of the method In which McNally made his coups, and mildly terms them "ingenious." They were also profitable. Since McN'ally's confinement at Joliet the United States mails have been remarkably free from the green goods circulars that formerly flooded the Western state*. lien In his line la all ports of the country have been anxiously waiting and looking forward to the day when their chief should end his term at Joliet and come to them again. It Is said that a number of them were in Chicago awaiting McXally's arrival, and that they are prepared to make hid Thanksgiving one to be remembered. TO SUPPRESS^ANARCHISTS. Opening; of the European Confer ence at Rome, Italy. ftOME, Nov. 24.— The anti-anarohlst conference was opened this afternoon In the Cansinl palace by .Vice Admiral Cawevaxo, minteter of foreign affairs. All the European nations were repre sented. In an address of welcome to the delegates on bettiall of Kingr Hum bert, Admiral Canevaro Bald he recog nized the difficulties before the confer ence, but the universal recognition of the necessity for commJom action against the arvardhist presaged a happy issue. Admiral Canevaro was elected presi dent. It ts expected the conference will t>e prolonged urutil Christmas. SOCIETY NEEDS SLEEP. Philadelphia Leaders Start an Agi tation for Earlier Honrs. PHILADELPHIA, Pa.. Nov. 24.— The leaders of eoclety here have come to the conclusion that fashionable women and men need more sleep. They want the dances to begin at 9 p. m., within a reasonable time after dinner, Instead of beginning at 11 p. m., or at mid night, as now. And they declare the dances should end not later than 2 a. m. A day or two ago Mrs. John Cadwalader, Mrs. Alexander J. Cassatt, Mrs. Edward Coles, Mrs. Charles E. Dana, Mrs. George W. C. Drexel. Mrs. De Grasse Fox, Mrs. Frederick T. Maeoß. Mrs. William Platt Pepper and Mrs. Alexander Van Rensselaer me 1 : at Mrs. C. C. Harrison's house, 1613 Locust street, and talked over the possibility of ending so cial functions earlier In the morning. They all heartily approved the idea. As these women are the moet fashionable In the city, It 1s quite certain the other* will follow their lead. A meeting to this end had been already arranged for tho afternoon of Dec. 1 at the Acorn club. OPPOSED TO EXPANSION- Chariest S. Adams Fears Lnbor and Capital Interests Hay Suffer. BOSTON*, Not. 24.— At the annual meeting of the Massachusetts state board of trade President Charles Adams said: "The war being practically ended, labor and capital have a right to demand that their Interests shall not be Jeopardised or prosper lty further delayed by any doubtful terri torial expansion. "Trade will follow the flag only as we are able to meet the competition of other nations and we cannot deny them commercial rights to our colonial possession* without expecting to receive the same treatment In return. "What this country needs Is market ex pansion for our products, and the beat way to secure that result is by making known to all markets that we manufacture and can furnish the most desirable and best goods for the money that are produced in any in dustrial center." TO DANCE AT_DES MOINES. Charity Ball In Spite of the Oppo sition of the Churches. DES SIOIXBS, 10., Nov. 24.— The charity bail win be held as usual this year, the only difference being that the managers of the ball expect that they will clear more money out of it than eveT before on account of the ad vertising given it by the preachers. The council of the Associated Charities has given its final decision in favor of holding the ball. The Associated Charities was placed in a position of either surrendering to the dicta tion ot the Ministerial association or else of fering defiance to the same. They do not de sire to do either, but feel that the preachers are too hrte for their protest to be eorasid-jred. Bad for MaJ. MarchanJ. BERLIN. Nov. 24.— 1t is rej?orted here that King Mecelefc has refused MaJ. Mwcfc&ad permission to tnverm Abyssinia, PRICE TWO CENTS-) g-.y-y?;.. WMT ON THE ROCKS NARROW ESCAPE OF THE CREW OF THE STEAMER OBCBOLA VESSEL ONCE ABANDONED She Drove Ashore on Mott Island In the Gale of Tuesday— — Change of Wind Bet Her Afloat, and the Crew, Who Had Enoaped to Shore, Boarded Her Abhlu and Brought Her Into Port. DUL.UTH, Minn., Nov. 24.— (Special.) —^The Bteamer Qsceola, of the Port Hu ron, DoiHitli & Wash burn, line, arrived here tonight after an experience that steamers do not often go through. In the heavy gale of Tuesday morntatg the steamier wenit ashore on Mott Isl and, which Is near Isle Royale, In Ca nadian waters, striking at 6:30 in the mxvrnlng. When the steamer went ashore the wind was Wowing from the northwe«t, and as <the boat waa on the south side of the Island the crew began to lighter the vessel to permit her slid ing off. While at this work the wind changed and began to blow from the northeast. Tills caoißed the boat to go further on the lslaxid the more she was lightered. Then the work stopped, and so desper ate seemed the situation that the crew left the vessel and abandoned her to her fate. It took from 9:80 in the morn ing un/tll 3 in the afternoon to get the men off, so heavy was the sea. Capt. J. C. McLeod, the ship's master, kept some matches from g^ttimjf wet by putting them in a bottHe. A fire was kindled on sihore and the ctrew was saved from suffering the hardships that they would have endured had a fire been impossible. Early the next moaning 1 the wind changed again, blowing from the north west once more. This shoved the boat off the Island, and the crew, managing to reach the vessel, came into port last night, after as narrow an escape from death as has occurred on the lakes in many season*. MASCOT OF FOURTEENTH. Duluth Lad Found Wandering in Tfetv Yorlt. KE7W YORK, Nov. 24.— Charles Be rem, thirteen years of age, of Duluth, Minn., was arraigned before Magis trate Cornell in the Jefferson market police court today charged with being found wandering about the streets. Be renl said he was the mascot of th« Fourteenth Minnesota volunteers, who were mustered out at St. Paul ten days ago. He accompanied three memb-arß of it to New York, where he arrived this morning. He was told to wait at the postomce, and he thinks the men, having tired of him, deserted him. The boy tried to see Mayor Van Wyck, at the city hall, but failed, and was taken in charge by a policeman. He was committed to the Gerry so ciety. FORTUNE JTO^ CHARITY. Edward Austin Beqaeathi a Million Dollars to Benevolent Purposes. BOSTON. Mass., Nov. 34.— 8y the will of Edward Austin, who died on Wednesday laat, more than $1,000,000 Is given to charity and to educational institutions, as follows: To the New England Tru&t company, $100, --000 in trust. The income Is to be paid "to needy aged men and women who had been In better circumstances In early life, but had become in want In old age." To Harvard college, 1500,000, the Interest to be applied to "needy, meritorious students and teachers, to asist them in the pursuit of their studies." To the Massacbusetta Institute of Technology, $400,000; to Radcliffe college, $30,000; to Roan oke college, $30,000; to Tuskege* Normal and Industrial school. $30,000; to the bacteriologi cal laboratory of the Harvard medical school, MM WOK BY MICHIGAN MAIZE AND BLUE CAPTURED THfe- WESTERJT FOOTBALL CHAM PIONSHIP CHICAGO MAROONS PLAYED LIKE FIENDS A REMARKABLE REVERSAL OF FORM SHOWN BY THE MICH. IOAN PLAYERS PERFECT FOOTBALL WON THE VICTORY Play of the Michigan Ends Warn Beautiful, and Too Strong for the Chicagoans Heraohberger "Worn All Over the Field, but His Efforts Proved Unavailing , He Made All Chicago* Point*. CHICAGO, Nov. 24. — The Western football championship goes to Michi gan. On a field that was simply per fect for fast football, and before a crowd of fully 12.000, the maroon of Chicago, went down before the maize and blue, of Michigan, today, by a score of 12 to 11. Michigan's score rep resents two touchdowns, goals being; kicked in each Instance. Chicago made one touchdown, a goal and a goal from, placement. The reversal of form shown by the Michigan men sinoe they barely succeeded in defeating Northwestern was something remarka ble. The Michigan nine, In which big holes were torn by the light North western team, was simply Impregna ble today, with the exception of about . ten minutes in the second half, when the Chicago men, with defeat staring them In the face, pushed their oppo nents aside with apparent ease. Even in the punting, Michigan was not much inferior, as, although Hershberger's kicks wer« longer than Caley'e, yet the lafcter'B, as a rule, were better placed. Hersttberger was a big factor in the game. Every one of Chicago's eleven points were made by the stocky little half back. He kicked a goal from a plaoe on the forty-<five-yard line in the first half and scored the touchdown and goal during Chicago's desperate rally near the close of the second half. But his work was marred by the faot that he allowed himself to be drawn in on a macs play, which resulted in the most spectacular feature of the game, a sixty-flve-yard run for a touchdown by Widman. PLAY WAS BEAUTIFUL. The work of the Michigan ends was beautiful. They were invariably down the field quickly on punta and tackled sure and hard. Chicago's ends also did pretty work, Hamlll In particular distinguishing himself both on offen sive and defensive. His tackling show ed a great Improvement and several tlmew he prevented a return on a punt. The styles of play adopted by the two teams were altogether different. Michigan, with the exception of one or two double passes, relied almost alto gether on straight football, line buck ing and runs around the end. Chica go, on the contrary, üßed trick plays throughout. Several substantial gains were made by double passes, but In several instances the playe on account of the good work of the Michigan ends, Bennett and Snow, resulted in actual loss of ground. Team work of a high order was shown by both elevens. The linemen charged much more quickly than Is usually seen on a Western field, and mass plays found every man in step when the opposing line was struck. CHICAGO WON TOSS. Chicago won the toss and chose the scuth field, Michigan kicking off to the thirty-five-yard line. Chicago imme diately worked a double p«ass en a fake kick, Kennedy carrying the ball to Michigan's forty-flve-yard line. Hershberger kicked to the five-yard line. McLean made four yards around right end. Caley made six yards through Cavanaugh, and tried it again for four more. Plunge thiough tackles ar.d center brought the ball to Mi< hi gan's thirty-two-yard line, where Chi cago held for downs. Kennedy m;tde four yards through right guard. Hersh berger then tried a drop kick from the forty- five-yard lin<?, but missed it by a foot. The ball was brought out to Caley and kicked to the fifty-yard line. Chicago adopted line bucking tactioa and advanced the oval to the thirty yard line. Michigan was penalized ten yards for off-side playing, buit Chicago lost it immediately for holding, and Caley kicked to Chicago's forty-three yard line. A fake kick resulted in a three-yard gain. The next play re sulted more favorably, Hamill getting the ball on a long double pass and, helped by splendid interference, carry ing It to Michigan's fifteen-yard lirue. Michigan braced, and Hershbcrger tried a place kick from the twenty-four-yard line, but miissed it. The ball waa brought ouit and Caley kicked to Chi cago's fifty-yard line. Michigan got if immediately on a fumble, and Widman was sent through left tackle for seven yards. Chicago regained the pig? kin on a fumble on her forty-two-yard line, but lo&t seventeen yards on a bad pass to Hersberger for a kick. Bunette advanced the baH two yards, and it was Michigan again on a fumble on Chicago's twenty-el ght-yard line. Wid man went five yards through left tack le, Caley, four through right tackle; Steckle, eight yardis through right tackle. It looked like a touchdown, but on her five-yard line Chicago got the ball for h .ldir.g. Hershbe ger kick ed Into this grandstand. The ball waa given to Michigan on the five- yard line . for holding in the line, and on the next play Widman was shoved over the goal line, Caley kicked goal. Michigan, 6; Chicago, 0. Hershberger kicked to Michigan's five-yard line, Street returning it fif te-en yards. Chicago held well and Caley kicked to the center of the fi<-M, KerFhberger returning it four ya:dd. Continued oxi Fifth Page.