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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 26, 1893, Image 2

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&I I mmmmam mmmn (f - l y - H i ' ';' land's trick Instead of ptnrlng straight foot . ' L balls Yale dtil. which. after alL I the gams B' p for the spectators, as It abound In open play H i which even tha verltst tyro understand. H , now ttib nm crowd oof iikbr. - B now th grest throne that gathered from . i, avery point ottluoompass reached hero should - ? ; be Instructing. Th morning broke, clssr and - cftld, JackFrosthaddurlngtlinlghtktehed ' fantastic figures on window pane and pond, :. and bound thagrarrth tlahtlnhtslrongrln. j It was a glorious morning. Xheblua waters of the Connectlout'jTtvnr spaYklqd In the s,un: $ htnei thetloaof th3!orItaMti IdokedaiW; ' ji and. sombre. nnd the srapks.j?omr3iourf)es chimneys nscemtod In n fn\8vlng cOTQnHi of ' , White. The early workman hurrying thls ,' ; y dally toll wrapped his ooat closely about nlm, threw his head hack, ami quickened his trait, , ' ft until the blood pulsated through his veins with tho speed of a race horse, liven the college I , lads, who had been celebrating tho whole V ' night long, found exhilaration In the deep draughts of ojono they took In at each breath, and tholr cheeks were ns ruddy, despite their lioursof dissipation. nsthos of the shopgirls, , who hurried through Main strpot before the ' i greater port Ion of the towti was awake. As the sun mounted higher trains began .' pouring In from Boston and olhor points to the north, and from Hartford and New Haven and points to the south, and brB o'clock Main ' atreet had quite a holldar appearance. In , I anothor hour the but rot earty t I ' rlslngoollege contloaeal forwho could think - of sleeping late on the morning of the dar that ' Yale and Harvard settled their annual grudge , at football ? were astir making thomselvn ;. felt and heard elsewhere. Tho crimson pro- - dominated In the earlr morning throng, but a the dar wore on and Yale's cohorts arrlroj the blue quite held Ita own. Up and down Main street with measured tread paood the I teadllrlnoroaslng crowd until tho sidewalks 1\ ij were swept br a startlfnj dlsplar of stalwart ' manhood and blooming beauty, for oach long-coate- d and bushy-halro- d youth had his sister or sweetheart with him. coLueaii colobs mnritmii. I Emblems of allegiance In tho shape of flags. banners, and badgos Hasted everywhere. Hsarlyall th young man woro thtr colors In the w7 of a scarf, but many carried streamers ' j \ of blue and crimson, the ends of whloh woro irulpped by ths broezo na their woarere atrodo v ' along briskly in the cold sunshine Th young j women were fullr as proud of tholr oolors as were their aorta, and bestowod approving ' touohes now and then upon obstreperoue bows r that, somehow would neatle too closelr to a ' shell-lik- e ear or a cheek, that was made nil tho more lovelr br the caressoa of tho frost king. Xverjbodr was warmlr clad, and manr men carried rugs In which to wrap tholr fair - charges when the game began. There would be no time then to keoo tho blond In circulation ' ' s hr moving about, no Umo In whloh to do anr- - ' thing but cheer the gladiators while ther Xonght In the arena at as dangerous a game , ' .' as the ancients knew or over pracdned. Occasionally a maiden Hushed rosier even i than the weathor demanded. Perhaps tho young man at her sldo who spoke so earnestly f, could tell the causo. But boys, and college f ,' boys espeotally. will make love, and what time i L oould bo more propitious than this, when the very air Is chargod with magnotlsm. It was In truth a day to bo romomberod. and the man f Who eoold stand by and drink In all the beau- - p - ties of the picture and remain unlmproised i ,( br It must Indeed be a dullard. HOW MEW T0EKKC3 MADS TTir TniT. noon approaohed and the New York and (As specials poured their thousands into f the huge sranlto depot to be emptied lntothe ; J ) streets. It became apparent that all records In j the way of attendance at Hampden Tark would X, besarpassod. Many showed their forotbought \I 4 by bringing their luncheon baskota alonci and ) the hotels and restaurants were throngod to '' I the very doors the Instant 12 o'clock arrived. , I f Sinner was served In a number of tho New : ' I ' York trains, and the Excelsior Club In Its , I corgeons palaco car, wlhlen,ry .puvalat the ' j helm.dlnedsumDtuouiilrrtillsthelrtemporary , boms was Those who were not ' : I supplied with colors found hawkers with red and blue, and chrysanthemum knots of rib- - j ' bonswlthatlny football pendant, and flags. j peddling industriously, and selling them for .1 1 prlees that Insured them a good round profit , j But a majority of tho tourists brought their '; , I 1 colors with them. '. ' I tuk coicnra wrtx iimniR BV I y The coaches of Harvard and Yale and a few j favored friends spent the morning with their ; ;' I respective 'teams, only coming down to the .\j botols at noon to see how tho betting was go I il ' In con. The men of both teams passed the \ ) ,,; xnornldg quietly. taking n brisk walk after ; U j. breakfast and then waiting with the Im- - B .If1\' patience of youth for the f my to begin. The ' t bands of the clork drarced At worse than a HB aI snail's paeo, and It seemed as tuouah.'-- S o'olock , vv would never come. The plays and tactics to I I bo pursued were all discussed over and over ? I I again, and the utmost satisfaction was ex. ( -- I ' pressed overthefaot that tlie cpmiuerors and t ; ' the conquered would have no barrier to bide I behind at the conclusion of the gamo. t . I V Whan It was learned by the Harvard players , I that their admirers had taken all the aven ' ' i doner and were giving odds en them, they l I ( smiled and were happy for a time. But they V ; t ;; knew that the gamo was not ret won. and I that the afternoon was (ull of uncertain- - -- I I ties. The vlotory would be won only after ; ' a most dotarmloed struggle, and every Har- - I $ vara man knew In his own heart that Yale. ' m \ with hsr famous sand, would die with her face ; I, ' to tha f ve, and only yield when their pluck and P , I strategy was set at naught by superior skill at Bl ' \1 th great ooliege game. l H , V AT TUB BiTTLa OKOOND. l ' Shortly before noon the tbrong.becan mov- - B . I i lngslpwlr up Main street to. the battle ground I -- ' ' Hampden Park. The gfant elms waved HB i I j, thelrgauntarmsln weloome as the nrocosston HK !'' moved along, and soon a seemmglr endless g, i : stream of people passed through the tunnel HK lil V beneath the railroad bridge, dividing into two i 'I ' streams, the followers of Yale upon tho left HB , A : i, and Harvard upon the right Thero was no A hurry or crash as tooy took their Clares HB ' 'I ' on the stands orected for their urcommoda- - HH I tlon. The arrangements were so perfect that HI ' ,' there wasn't a single hitch, each person know- - Hit lag where his or her seat was. and they pro If ) cemled there by the shortest posslbio route. A MB'- - ' j hundred of Boston's most stalwart police were MB ,' \ I i stationed about the grounds, a dozen or so '. XI Kuardlng the dull-gra- y squan of earth, frozen H a as hard as adamant upon which the game was I. 'I i to be played. J. I ,j. Rising on all sides from this arena, which ' L ft wassmootlt and level, a perfott football field, ' 'Skv I with the customary goal posts and the five. Bull yard lines marked with whitewash, were the BEI stands, rising tier above tier until the top. Ef most line of spectators was at least fifty feet B; abovs the field. L OBASD lOOKWa ASSIMDLAOK. . i Tnto the stands chattering, laughing, and thu Picture of health and happiness, trooped 1 ' as flat looking an assemblage as this country can boast of. There were .gray.luilred men, S: whp remembered with prMa the days when they could kick football with the best of them. t and there were grar-halre- d women at their el- - bows who could bear testimony to the fact V and probably saw again In their sons the father oer again. Then there wero comely ; k matrons of middle ase with nn Interesting family at their skirts, while above and beyond all these wero scores upon scores of . , young married couples, or young couples who wero willing to be married, and wero only pre- - vented from entering lntothe blessed state by the basbfulness of the man who are so slow to come to the point. Boys with ust the fslntest H suggestion of a moustache and younc mixes in their tlrt long dresses were there, too. all re- - J : splendent in color, and ail helping to make a r picture when seen never (o be forgotten. Ban. ners and flags of Vales blue and Harvard's Ir ( crimson snappedln the smartbroezathat blew from the uorihwest and soon the stands were sllea to ovurftowing. v M before the hour set for play to begin, 3 J I p sleek, not a seat but had an'ocmipant and f the stragglers were compelled ti stand or sit In the narrow enclosure between the stands BsVl t Ka that portion of the Held fenced oil for the newspapermen, While walling for the game to get under way college songs, euloulstlo of the prowsssof Ihegreat rlvU, were suug. and sheers whlelt were to put renewed hore Into ths breaKts of tli. playvr were rehearsed. The sturdy shouts ot Harvard were flung baok I, serosa the field with redoubled lgor by the Justly lunged wearvnt of the blue. TUSK OOTZKSOM WAUMLT WCUIOMKP, Ths cheering was at its height when fiover-Bo- rs Bussell of Mafsaohutts.McKlBley of Ohio, and Morris of Onuet(ut uppsared, Tbey were warmly received as they passed J down the line. J Close Ooverners' wake on the Har- - vsrd sldo marched \John. the old man who K Y- - ' sells oranges at Harvard, with a crimson cloak B throwuover his shoulders and a silk bat with J a crimson band perchd jauntily upon bis 1 bead. \J.ohn\ got an ovation from his young l frtsBds. and was kept busy bowing bis 10. knevloditouiiU wb.a (net CUpOsUig of hi y wares to the puhllov taking the money with on hand and raising his hat with ths other. THR TXAMS ON TUB riMA Two o'clock cam at last .Then every set-en- d seemed a minute and every mlnuts an Tseisi until somehodr shouted. Her thr Wat Then the Yala team and what was thought to b Harvard men were sefn simultaneously approaching from the north- west anil northeast corners of the field. A forest of flags and banners shivered In the cold sunlight and a mighty cheer rent the air as eleven stalwart forms marched upon the field to fight Yaln's battle, the sub- stitutes for the blue taking Picturesque possesion of tho tld lines. They were 'all there, with hair, .unshorn, unshaven, .nnau protected by hideous masks, nnd ear bound up with flllsts of soiled linen. 'Their bulging ralves and.rounded thighs ware rovered hy shields or pads of cotton, and ther war anything but beautiful and, graceful to look upon. Yit In the eyes of Yale's adherents ther were handsome, for were they not her own champions? What many had taken for Harvard s team were only tho substitute corps, among them being Johnson, a npgro. The substitutes retired meekly when the regular team burst into view a coupl of minutes Inter, In all the gorgeousness of brand now uniforms that had nover seen a minute's play, trousers and Jackets of oiled leather, with ran-va- s tarings and belts, and crimson stockings and sweaters. Their greeting was none the less tumultuous than that accorded to Yale. THE orrlCIAM AT THKtR POST. Before the applause had subsided, and while both loams were grinding tho bull Into the dirt And passing and kicking as only experts ran, ths ofllnlals of the game, Charles J'. Hchoffof the University of 1'ennsrlvanlA. ref- eree, and Alexander Moffattnt Princeton, um- pire, prepared to havs the battle begin. Grouped About the lines with the nowspaper men were manr members of the 1'rlncrton nnd University of Ponnsrlvanla teams, watch- ing ovorr movement critically. Capt Trench-Ar- il and Phil King wero thero In the Interests or Old .Nassau, and thn results of their trip mar be apparent after next Thursday's game at Manhattan Field Mom here of Yale's former team were on the field ready to counsel Capt Hlnkey. but the Hphlnx kept well apart and seemed to know his business. THE CONTESTANTS LINE UP. Promptly at 'JilBo'cloak the whistle of the referee summoned the contestants to the cen- ter of the field, and 30.000 pairs of oyes them. Yale had won the toss, and Capt. gave Hanard tho ball and selected the north, from whloh the wind whs ftoalHttiie half gale. Aftor n few prelimina- ries had been settled, the teams llnbdupas follows: ttlntsr (Ctpt-- Lft md. Fmraooc Murptir. Irt UctU Mansbsn. Mn rss. uritusrJ Acton. fllllmnn.... Cenlr..y I swli Itlctok ..- - KitMrnsrd Mtcll. IimM..... Rithttaekla. Nwfll. Oratnwsy Highland Stavanioa. Artaa (jnartar back. Ilaala. Tberna Latt half hack Wrlshtlndoa Armatronf Rlfht halt hack.... BT0-1- \ Botiarwortb. Fullback lire war. Rafiraa-Char- las E. SchaS, I'nlrartlty o( rinsiyV- - Uiuplra Altx Mount of rrlnceton. ItAnTARO MAKES TnE nilST OAR. nanard began with the flying wedge. Beats holding tlm ball nnd. paaslng it to Brewer ny the \human catapault\ thundorod past and dashsd ,uoon YaIo's solid ranks. lor a mo- ment Vala's lino of blue stood Immovable and then It bent and broke, and Harvard had gained 2f yards before Brewer Was thrown to earth br Murphr. and hair tho Yalo team piled upon h'm to keep him from moving. Har- vard's flags waved bravely and her cheers were deafening. Then oamo the Deland plar. Christened br a bystander the \big four,\ Newell. Brewer. Waters, and Emmons lined up fifteen yards diagonally behind lleale. the quarterback. Beforo tho ball was nut Into play, at a signal they placed tholr hand upon each others shoulders nnd started At n sprinting pneo for Yale's right tackle nnd guard. When well under way. Wrlghtlngton. who played left hair hack, shifted to the left and receiving the hall from Bealo was pushed by Mncklr behind tho flying four, now going llkn n locomntlvo on a down grado through isle's lines. This plav was successfully repeated, and seemed to dazn ato until ther became familiar with It and broko It up finally dlfllrulty. Tho play which followed was of the sharpest character, both teams bending evory enorgy to score, while their ndmlrera shoutod en- couragement and encored almost unoeaslngly. JriKncK crunACTEh or titk tut. The enduranco and pluck displayed by the oorabatnnts wore remarkable. Ther seemed to be India-rubb- er men. capable of being bent Into every conceivable shape without break- ing. Nearly nil of the plays were of that class known as \mass when great henna or msn were piled upon the hard earth, raising rlouds of dust as they ground the lucklosa holder of theballintOAseml-consclouscondltlo- Then, too. the giants of either team, who dragged their way onward wlth'half the opposing play- ers clinging to legs and waists, seemed pos- sessed or superhuman power. Occasionally some poor chap would fall to rise after a great heap had become disintegrated, and one of the many physicians In waiting would be sum- moned, and so It went all through the first half, with Harvard apparently having tb stronger team. X WILD SCENE WHEN BUTTER WO PTH SCOBKD. Then came Yale's marvellous rally, during which ther broke through the serried ranks of Har ;ard almost at will, and helped Butter-wort- h to score a touch down fatrlr between the posts. As the eel-llk- o Butterworth slipped through the hole made for blm br his comrades, and after he had eluded half a dozen of the Harvard team and crossed the line and aped for the spare between the goal posts, the scene on Yaln's side of the Hold was one nover to be forgotten. Men and women were shrioklnc and embrac- ing each other for joy. while the substitutes hugged and danced delightedly about the en- closure. Cheers followed cheers In quick suc- cession, and tho air was blue with flags and banners. When the young clant Hlckok. with one swing of bis ponderous leg, sent the ball fatrlr between tho posts the scenes wero renewed, and the followers of Yale were In the seventh hoaven of delight From that moment Harvard's fortunas. already sink, lng. fell lower and lower, and when Capfnators was Incapacitated they seemed to lose heart altogether, and their chances of scoring were gone. In a sort of dogged fssh-io- n thev opposed Vales advances. and when the shades ot evening were closing ths teams wero battling In the contra ot tho field. The sun was just going to rest when ths ended, and there was a wild stampede or tho gates and a rush forth trains. The victorious team was carried In triumph from the field, and half an hour later when they tried to pass through Main street In two cable cars the throng opposite the Massatsolt Ilousa blocked the way. and cheered the conquerors lustljr before ther would permit thorn to go to a d dinner. The Harvard team went directly to the depot and was whirling homeward la silence when Hprlngileld was turned over to Yale, and ths process ot painting the town began. THE OAME IN DETAIL. Yale won the toss, and Hlnkey decided to takeadtantaBtfof the strong breeze that was blowing from the northwest. He lined his men up defending the northern goal and Har- vard took the halL Beale stood In the centra of the Held, with the leather held two feet from theohalk line. The Harvard team formed a hor&eaho wedge ilftcen yards back of him. and Capt. Watersgare his final slgnnl. It was exactly 2:15 o clock when the crimson wedge bore down upon Beale like a runaway trolley car. It dashed by him straight on towoard Yales anxious centre, and Brewer, coming last grabbed ths ball from Beale and smashed through the pUe ot struggling nun tor a twentr-flve-yar- d gain, being finally soaked heavily to earth by ths Irrepressible Illnker. TnE NEWDELAND FLIT. The next play was one from the fertile brain of Louis F. Deland. tour Harvard men. Em- mons. Newell. Waters, and Brewer, lined up fifteen yards diagonally to the left and rear of Beale, and bofore the ball was snapped back they dashed pell mell Into the right wing ol Yale's line. Down went Beard and McCrea. and Wrlshtlngton. pushing br the glgantia Maok!o.s!ld around through the opening for Ave yards. The same trick repeated gave Brtswerthree yards, and again It fielded Newell two. With the ball on Yale's twentr-flve-yar- d line the plar was repeated, but Waters this tlraa was tackled too quickly by the mighty Hlckok and forced back a yard. An ordinary mass play pushed Waters be- tween Hlckok and Beanl for Ave yards, Adee tackling: superbly Wrlghtlngton tried the same play, but this tlm Hlckok wouldn't have it and downed the Harvard man sav- agely, Yale's centre was so fsr showing up much more effectively than Harvard sup- porters had been led to believe, btlllmanwas much quicker than usual, while both Hlckok and MoOrea wero supporting htm in tine style. Capt Waters followed Wrlghtlngton Into a neutlr made hole between Murphy and Hlnkey for four yard, but two push plays were with- out material gain, and I'alo took the ball on downs. surrxBWOBTU fukts akd wsioutinqton ruM- - ELLS. In a moment the Y'ale sldeof ths field resem- bled a forest of blue flags.whlle Harvard's sida was one big ocean ot pale, anxious faces. Adee passed the oval to Buttfrworth.wbo promptly raised It sky high with his india-rubb- to. It V as not one of his best punts, for the ball wont out of hounds at Ylo s forty-flve-ya- line. Urightlngtongot to It first but fumbled so badly that Emmons bad to fall on It. Waters plungsd Into the centre of tho Una for two yards, but H'rlirhtlngtou. receiving the ball on a poor pass from Heals. couldn't makes yard. Again Wrlghtlngton trlod to gals, but Hlnkey was upon him like a tiger, and the ball was down where it had bean snapped back. Deland' \tig four' play was reported to again. ,S swell. and Mrightington making a to-t- l, of ono yard between tbem. Yal got the ball on four down and the blue flags fluttered aloft again. Adeufumblsd the (nap back, but aulckly saved, lals by tailing on tba balL set on yard br ttumplox Jw to dark-visage- d Lewi, and Butterworth mad another through Maekie. , on runvAnt)' nvx-TAi- line.. Racing that Harvard's, defence, wa strong. Butterworth fell, back for A punt. Taking the ball from Adee on Yal's,.flftr-flva-rar- d llns.'l ale's great full back kicked It so.ntnh thatltlnokod like an egg.. The wind blew It along, while the Harvard backs ran for their lives toward tho crimson goal. lino. Down cam the leather, twisting and tnrnlng as It shot out of a rifle. Wrlghtlngton finally nailed It on Harvard's five-ya- rd line. Hlnksr falling on htm like a load of coal. Brewer thought he eould punt but the wind veered the sail out ot bounds at Harvard's thlrtr-flvo-yar- d line, where Clroenway picked It out ol the crowd. Thorne.wlth Interference br ltntterworth and Illnker, got around Stevenson's end for ten yards. Ilrewer flnallt- - stopping him. rale then formed a wedge And split a hole In tho middle of Harvard's line, but Armstrong fumbled tho ball, nnd Lewis cried \Downl'' under a dozen quivering bodies., It was Harvard 'a turn to chr and wav flags, but tlm Now Haven contingent never faltered In their outbursts or enthusiasm. Brewer Punted straightaway, and Butterworth In a fit of nervousness muffed tho leather, so that when I'.mmons fell on it on Yale's\ rorty- - line there wa nothing but Insanity on larvard's sldeof tho field. Waters and New- ell now Interfered for Brewer so that be made five yards around Hlnkor's end. Again ho snipped off two more through Beard and Hlckox. and Wrlghtlngton. in frnntot awedge. wa pushed through the centre tor thrt-o- . Brewer was doing so well that he was sent around OrecnwAy tor Another three yards gain, and Mg Waters smashed through HUH-ms- n and McCrea lor four. The Harvard captain, whose leg was begin- ning to bother him. took another try at rush- ing, and succeeded In circling ltlnkey's end five yards. Murphy collaring him from (or Mackle. who was continually playing ot the line, punched his head Into Mill-man- 's stomach and got flvo more. Beats got his signals twisted so that when he took the ball from IxjwIs there wa nobody on hand to takelL HUTTF.BW0nTTI S Tho lino up wns on Harvard's fifty-yar- d linn. Wators could not break Into tho centre. In eplto of a revolving wedge, so on the third down Brewer puntod against the wind. Thorne catching tho hall on Yale's line. This gavo llutterworth an opportunity to punt one of his famous The Imll pulled high over tho heads of tho two teams and came tumbling down directly oor Har- vard's ten-yar- d line, a gain ot fifty yards. Wrlghtlngton couldn't catoh It on tho fly. but nrter a hard chase finally embraced It as It bounded toward his goal line. Illnker was after him like a bulldog niter a cat and slung blm upon the hard ground without a pnrtlclo of merer. Acton was pushed Into the centro of Yale's wall for three rards nnd then Brewer was forced to punt. The wind was too much for him though, and Yale downed the ball on Harvard's twentr-flvo-yar- d lino, Groenway fulling on It nlcoly. WATERS AND UACEIK HATE TnCTn INJURIES rtxED ur. Tier Wnters and Mackle had to be doc- tored, the former because ot his game leg, ths lattor on account of aorlmson noseand mouth. Yalo now began to hustlo matters, The backs decided to test Harvard's contra thoroughly, nnd Butterworth bogan operations by- - buck- ing three rards through nnd over tha crouching Beale But Armstrong In the next trial Inst throe rnrds br roason of sharp work br Maoklo. Waters's leg was so bndlr wrenched at this point that he was laid out on tho turf for nine minutes, whllo tho rest of the plarers. clad In bath robos and ulsters, danced around to keep warm. Although ndvlsed to leave the Held, Harvard' pluokr captain Insisted that-h- e wa nil right so tho battle was renewed with moro tlorceness than before. Buttorworth's attempt In Manahan'a path was fruitless, and Hanard took ths oval on downs amid more cheering from the Harvard bonehes. The ball was on Harvard's twenty-yar- d line, and Wrlghtlngton began the work or driving it down toward Y'alo's territory by skirting Hlnkiy's end for six isrds. Jlrewer jumped into a breach in the centro for four, and Wnters mads three In tho same place. McCrea. whon th mountain ot men got off his prostrate form, wns found to ho badly wlndod. and a delay of three minutes gave the crowd n chance to slz things up. When McCrea could talk things went on as usual. Brewer and Acton, rushing tor a total of live yard around each end. Just as right-Ingto- n wns darting Into a hole made for him by Acton tho umpire's whltle blsw. and Yale received tho ball for off-sid- e play. Thorne quickly shovod his llon-llk- o head about two yards along the ground between Macklo'a feet and, as Newell and Htnvoneon persisted in holding Murphy and Hlnkey, Yalo received flvo yards. A push play did not let Butter- worth get a yard. DUTTEBWOnTn TRIES FOR A OOAL FBOU TTIE FIELD. The samo schemo with Armstrong as ths leader failed ngnln. and Butterworth then tried to kick a goal from the thlrty-flio-yar- d line. Tho ball went too low and fifteen rards to one side ot Harvard's posts; and the Cam- bridge delegation breathed once more. Out to the twontr-tlo-rar- d line Harvard carried the leather, nnd an old-tim- e wedge toward Capt Hlnkey pormltted Brower to gather In eight yards, but on the next pass from Beale Brewer fumbled wretchedly, and Waters hnd to fall nn the ball or lose It This was on Harvard s thirty-yar- d line. It was Harvard's second down, and thero were five yards to gain to hold tho ball. Mackle In- terfered for Brewer, but Charley was downed In his tracks by Murphy. Then it!was absolutely noiessary to kick the ball, so Brewer hoisted it for Hlnkey to catch Hon Harvard's forty-fiv- e yard line. hen Butterworth triad togaln past Kraraons he wns tackled so roughly that ho dropped the ball In his confusion, and Waters filled his followers with joy by pulling the leather out of the wriggling mass. Deland'a \ big lour play let Waters get four yards through Heard and Hiokok. The ball was fumbled before It had been put In plar br Lewis, and Hlckok seized It In his long, mus- cular arms and ran like a deor for the Harvard Boat, where he put It down between the posts, Yale giant had not heard the whistle, so that when ha was told to bring his treasure bock ho looked as If he had lost his bet friend. Deland' trick didn't work worth a cent nn two trials, but on the third Mackle hauled Waters along for six yards bofore Adee and Armstrong stopped them. Brewer bumped along between McCrs and Murphy for a couple ot yards, and Wrlghtlng- ton cleverly sailed through another opening for four. Blowlr but surely Harvard was work- ing the ball toward Yale' line, whllo the ex- citement, grew spar. With the teams on lalo's thlrty-Dvo-ya- line, Wrlghtlngton was pushed along between Ureenwar and Beard for three, and then found a hole between Mur- phr and McCrea for two more. Tho \big four\ bowled Beard And Hlckok over, and Mackle, pushed br Waters, made Ave yards. Brewer ripped open Hlckok' blocking for three yards, and then Harvard received flvo yards for Yalo's holding in trie line. ONLT NINE MINUTES MODE Or TOE TIRST HALT AND NO SCORE. Thar was nine minutes mors in which to finish tha first three-nuartor- s. and the Har- vard men wero heglnnfng to play fast, some-thin- g they hadn't done before. With the ball on Yale's twentr-flve-yar- line, Wrlghtlngton carried It live yards further by a brilliant Plunge through the centre. The \big four\ was a failure, as Hlckok nailed Waters efore he got the ball for the quarter back. Illghthere the Harvard' hopes were dashed to earth, for Walters fumbled the ball and Ore en war tumbled on It In the twinkling ot an ere. That wns the nearest Harvard came to scoring during the' entire game. Of course Butterworth punted, and the ball shot like an arrow to the centre ot the arena, whore it rolled out of boundslnto Wrlghtlngton' arms. Beard steppod unconsciously on Wrlghtlng-ton'- s head, and burly Aeton tapped Beard on the chin with his right so cleanly that tha i ale man sat down and winked his eye for fully a minute. Tha \ big four\ plar was again brought Into use.Waters. Brewer, and Wriaht. Incton gaining In all eleven yards. Harvard's offensive 'work was so stow that the Yala players bad to ran around to keep warm. Waters's men had secret eonferenco every minute and made tha crowd tired. Ac ton huoked the line, but couldn't gain, and lAla had the ball on downs. Butterworth Im- mediately runted to Harvard' twenty.flve. yard line, where Ilrewer, who caught the oval, via fiercely tackled by Illnker alter making flvo yards. Browor skinned around Hlnkey for fle more, out of spite, and Wrlghtincton queered threo out or the centre. Tlma was called horo. the ball resting on Hanard' thirty. flve-yar- d line. 1IAEVARD STILI. CONriPKNT. AND THE SLCOND WAiy SEI1INK. The teams retired to their quarters for a ten minutes' rest. During the Intermission the Harvard coarhos expressed themselves as confident that their team would win. Tha Yale advisors said nothing, but ther didn't look anxious. ..When th elevens faced each other again Yala had th boll and the southern goal to defend, while Hanard eniored tho breeze, wblch. however, was rapid- ly dying out. Armstrong broke out of the for elfht yards, being heavily thrown by Mackle. 'J home smashed Into Manahan for Ave and Armstrong struggled through the centre for one. Thorne found Manahan again for four, hut thb next time he tried It Manahan proved that ho could stop a man once In a while. Butterworth dashsd Into Lewis and Acton twlco for ten yards, and the ball wna downed on Harvard's rtftren-rur- d line. Yale's offensive play. In contrast to Harvard's, was quick and snappy. Jler play were made In rapid succession, glvlug ilar.ri llttlo time to think of what was going n. Butterworth crashed Into the centre again, but didn't gain. A aerie of push play netted Thorn and llutterworth a yard each, and then Butterworth Jammed his way through to Harvard's Una. Harvard's orlpison champions were fighting for every inch of ground, but the Yales wrre nrclng the halt along slowly but surely, while thulr friends gradually lost their senses. Armstrong emasbed Into th big Harvard-wcdg- and foil down under it with two yard gain. TU't BEUINNINU Or ThE END. It was tb beginning of th end. for th nsit instant Butterworth pushed bis way through a hoi bstwtsn LU and Aetoo, and scooted across th Cambridge line, making the first nnd only touch down ot tho gnrae. Ho got post bpth ators and Brewer and placed the hall directly between Harvard's goal posts. The Yales hugged ono another, and thn Yalo seats falrlr groaned tinder tho thousands of frnntld men ami women. Hlnknr brought tho ball out for the goal trial, and Hlckok kicked it straight over tha bar with scarcely an effort TALE.0: HARVAnD. U .This nave Yale (I points to. Harvard's r.ero. It wan Harvard's bull on the kick-of- f, and a fir- ing wodgn yielded Brewer just twenty-seve- n yards before Thorne downed him. Upland's bg four\ was tried twice, but Wrlghtlngton and Haters could only gain throe yards. ators .tried again and fallod. Yalo taking the ball on downs. Now came the most brilliant run of the day. It was by Thorno. who got around tho left end And tore down the field forty ynrds before Brower stopped him. Ho was aided by Orocnway nnd Heard, who. by superb Inter- ference, drew Lmtnous and Manahan away from their proper positions and thus Thorne hnd a clear passage. Butterworth made the yards through the centr and thpn four moro between Newell and Mackle. Armstrong cor- ralled two yarde through the mlddlo of the op-p- ng lino: so did Butterworth. Thorne dashed into Mackle and stopped with two yards to his erodlt llutterworth got n yard in two centre broaks and Harvard rocolved the leather on downs. Waters sailed straight nt droanway and got rive yards, and Acton made threo moro MrCren and Murphy. Tho play was on Harvard's 4fi.ynrd lino, and Wrlghtlngton got In a run of fifteen yards, with interference by Mackle. Newell and 8tevenson around Hlnk- ey s end. Brewer made ton yards past Green-wa- y with good Interference. Wrlghtlngton was tackled by Hlnkey with a loss, and Waters made two yards with tho \big four.\ Har- vard was helped along with five yards for off- side piny, and then Waters. 'Wrlghtlngton. and Brewer made short gains through the contro. TALE TOO MUCH FOR DELANO'ri AtABS PLATS. It was more of nn open game now en Har- vard a part Deland's mass plays apparently being left out. Thorno was hurt for a mo- ment but was up again as lively as ever. Yalo Anally socured tho hall on downs, and Thorns began bucking the centro. His first attempt resulted seriously. Thorue was thrown down harshly and a dozen men foil on him. TUOIlNC's. NOSE UROKEN. When Thorno was dug out It was discovered that he had broken his noso. He put on a rubber mask, however, and continued to play In dead gamo fashion. Armstrong, Butter- worth, and Thorne continued banging at the centre, until finally ale had to hand over ths ball on downs. Wrightlngton couldn't gain, and Waters. In jumping Into a holo be- tween McCrea nnd Murphy, wrenched hi already lamo leg so badly that he had to loovo the Held Dunlop took Waters's plnco and Newell acted n captain. From this out Harvard lost heart, and hundreds of tho crim- son adherents left their seats and fllod slowly out of the ground. Brawer.ptinted to Yale's twenty-)ar- d lino and Butterworth. catching It was pinned down by Emmons. Thorne carried the bnll back three yards, nnd finally while In tho centre of the field Butterworth boomed a punt which Steven- son caught. Harvard tried tho ancient \crlss cross.\ but could only mako four yards, and when Brewor tried to punt, Armstrong blocked it quickly and McCrea held it. Butter- worth and Thorne kept pounding away at th centro, making anywher? from two to five yards enrh time, until they carried tho ball to Harvard's twenty-yar- d line. A tew more bull-lik- e plunges br Yalo's barks landed the leather on the crimsons' flvo-yn- line, where Harvard, by a superhuman effort seoured It on downs. Brewer kicked to the centre of the field, whore Butterworth caught it but was pulled around by the leg for his trouble, and Yale got five yards as a reward. Adee fumbled a bit but still Harvard couldn't get the ball, and Armstrong, just for a change, crawled llfteon yards under ths Harvard line before be was discovered br Dunlop and pounced upon. Yalo worked tho ball slowly to II a rvard'a fifte- en-yard line, where the Cambridge men got the much-dispute- d loather article on tour downs, but It didn't do any (food. lor Yale In three minutes took It back under the same conditions. Butterworth got the ball to the ten-yar- d line, where Harvard again soeured It on downs. Ilrewer had to kick, and Hlnkey tried to rnn with It. but was quickly thrown by four Harvard men. who tried to rub blm Into ths ground. There was an exchange of punts, and then the Yala substitutes called to their friends that thoro was but fifteen seconds more of ac- tual playing time. Harvard could do nothing more but weep, and time was called with the ball In Yale's possession on Harvard's forty-flvo-ya- line. AFTER Till BATTLE. After ths battle the Harvard men wars utterly miserable. Capt Waters was broken-hearte- d nnd was surrounded by a few close friends who sympathized with him deeply. But the rank and file from Cambridge did not care how Waters felt They knew how they felt them- selves. Capt. Hlnkey of Yalo never even smiled over the history his team had won. Whon The Bun representative asked him If the gams had come up to his expectations, he merely bowed his head and walked away, ills companions wer jubilant HoqcTs Cures UnoxpootGd Bonoflt \ Qratltud for th great bsneflt Hood' has been to my wlf and myself im- pel us to add our testimony In ths hop that hr may take It and receive like benefits, i Pu0' P17 W\B some yars younger, and both havs been suffering for years with Itheuiuatlsm, lndlgestlou, Ueurt DIs- - case. W commenced taking ITood' Sarsaparllla, ana. entirely beyond our expectation, it ha ri?t.n,.fd u ' yry rspsot and w are hav- ing better appetites and sletp tistter than rears. Hood's Sarsaparllla hasdnn us morn good than sny olhsr medl-S1- \ hy TMksn.\ J. O. NIGKX11SUN wlf. Hemlock Lake. N. Y. \If the best family, cathartl. gentle and effective. Trr a box. 20 cents. F. BO OSS & BROs. taTABLICriKD ll ' FINE FURS. OOLIl SIKUaI. MIl.llKar AttAKD. IS74 CKMfc!UU 1ST. KOItTY.F!RT blCAhO-V- , WK AHE flPFKIIINO FUR GARMENTS or tiik Latest and Most Elegant Designs SEALSKIN MINK, BEAVER, RUSSIAN SABLE. PERSIAN LAMB, MARTEN, THE LOWEST PRICES. BTBKT YlKIETT or IXR TRIMglNa ALL OUH GUUIIH WAUUANTED. F. Booss & Bro., 449 Broadway, 26 Mercer St. OEAfc'DST. \L STATION. TLErilOKK. SSSSntlSO. CATALOGUES KAIIED OK ArrUCAUOK, t Football Casualties HtiTo crentod nn oxtrnordin&ry do-rnn- nd for Crutohoa, Tmsaoa, Arti- ficial Limbs, and tho liko, latoly. Collqno men fairly \rush\ to RULER'S to fret broken nosos patched up, and supply missing logs nnd arms nt a tmving of 40 ets. on ovory dollar. Chest Protoctors of folt or chnmoin, and Ohamois Jnoketa aro nocessitios of lifo nt this time of year. So nro Hot Water Bottlos. They nro rogulnr lifo preservers. Rikor's folks havo tho largost nnd best assortment of rubbor goods to bo fonnd nny whoro, including; Hot Wator Bottlos in gront vnnoty, Rubbor Cloth by tho ynrd, Rubbor Shooting, Syringos of nil kinds, Elnstio Stockings, Air Pillows, Surgical Applinncos, Ao. A lady is in attondanco, and all aro sold nt tho well-know- n Anti-Snn- p pricos, guarantooing a clean saving of 40 cts. on overy dollar at RIKER'S, 6th Av., Corner 22d at. FLINT'S FINE FURNITURE. NO MIDDLE PROFITS. DIRECT FROM WORKSHOP TO CONSUMER. Ths style are as cerrset and vrorhaaaaaktB a aooS a similar wares sol alaavrbare-ofl- aa at tbrae times price. Is th qsalntaaaa ladaairaaaa eaanlysr SaUk af or B.drogm Salts, la pries to salt soy parsa. \Vrr attractlvs la ths dlaplay wa waka la articles lor Parlor aa library furalshlass. Hulta and odd Vlacaa, unaoaaataa, altsaal. aa aot vspaaelve. Bspro4actlas(a!itbeaatta,aeitrliUitlBlnrKota rumltara, at vary raoJtrata pcleti Tor Isatanca, UIjq Back Coioalat Dlslof Chairs, In Uathar, 1175. Ac. flala dsureai ao credits aodlacoaala. Free delivery by owa truck to ears, but It. at. freight prepaid or allowed. \IITJX OF TUB at A. UK It.\ CEO.C.FLINTCO., Htorca, 104. 103, aad 108 Weal 11th at. atlsUrAOIOBr. IH. 1 WEST 19IU tX. r A man or a woman who has never taken a lesson In mn-al- a can learn to play th &OLI AN In lsts than a week. GREAT CONDUCTORS. - Those who direct large orchestra \D ar among the best Judges of \ musical Instruments. Itead what these men say of th RULIAJt L. Mancinelli, I Oooanelor Metropolitan Optra, KewTerkl I \Aflrr haHnqhfard nrut nOVnMesV U rraminfit tnt sEOLlAK. I hart bttn II conrincHtof Hi tiiraordinary artUfie 11 quaUUtu\ 'M Anton Seidl, I OoniJnatar Haw York Philharmonic Svewtyi \Itakt no hftttotlon fn iavnf Uaf f I rncrd fns JULIAN a a moil uhW and meritorious Intention,\ A. Vianesi, I Conductor Grand Optra, rami . \iltcfflts unneeniiaty locommnd fA uKOLIAN to anv oris who tinder $land good muti; that? tcho do art sure to recognizt if eofus.\ Luigi Arditi, Conductor Adcllna rat II Opera Oo. t \Irtcognltt U on of (A crmttri inctntfon ofthtprtitnt century.\ Frank Van Der Stucken, Condoetor at tae Arlon society, tCT.t \ThtpottMMn of tte JCOLTAN I ttpptor to ms ofmoif unhmUed.\ Ton srs cordially invited to eall and hoar tha AEOLIAN. 1 8 West 23d St., N.Y. nnsTojti ruiLA.t IRS Tramont strut. 1H7 CnoHant Street ' BLEMISHEsT U tbe laatltntlonlntb treatment nt tb and Blood, Moles, WarU-PIro- . Tan, Red Veins. 0FAOIAL ItaJr. Powder and 'in years praotloal InrentorotWood. V Soap tor ths f and complexion. 1 everywhere, or en J by mall. 3 cakes for tl. 00. A book oa dermatol. 15 osj snd beauty with each rata. W JOHN H. WOODBURY, Dermatologist, h Con.ultallon free. 1V13 We.t 4'td SI..N.T. SMWXTARr CALLINGS sVlfl suiuetlmo or other bring i a torpid liver. This con- - m is common to an in- - H life, then tiiera follows condition, anaemia I lark of blood; frequently B worse effect thai tat dyspejvda. These condi- - aggravate one another, bad temper is like- - V, aggravating to your fl( No need to go fur. . . M tbe rest 1 easy. If . buy a vial ot Doctor ) I Uasant Pellets you'll find them a natural V rentetiy Mild but effectual. They have a f\Ti strengthening effect upon the lining mem- - I jm brnnes of stomach and bowels, hence their fff effect is lotting. Thev cur Constipation. In- - i digestion. Jaundice, Bill\ isness and Sick or 3 Bilious Headaches, txjruumently , becaus If tbey uct naturally II Tba best medical testimony prove that WC tbeso cases aro beat trcat.-- l by mifii methods. ML On tiny sugar-coate- PilUt is a corrector, 'VLt a regulator, anil a gentle laxative. They or jl put up in gloss vials, easily carried and If y always fresh. Tbsy are guaranteed to boa. f flt erevj. ti Rgau ij rsHTBj,, j It, asxaal Thar la Jor Mt Princeton. Pbinceton. Nov. 25. The news of Yale's vie-tor- y over Harvard was recolved on tho Prince- ton campus with much hilarity. When th bulletin was posted choer after cheer re- sounded through tho old elms, and the entire college joined In the joyoua strain. There is no other college whose dofeat 1 more welcome than that ol Harvard. Tha slz of th score was also what most Princeton men hoped for. As all know that Harvard had a good team a larger score would have hardly been welooine, Princeton men are enthuslsstla and the cry \We will bent Yal\rlng over the campus at frequent Intervals. XII IC M'OAVLt, MBIEnS. Boaastbtsa: Abont th tlaaahtera atm Famnas MaiHSir TVholIave ilaat Z.ert the fltaar. A despatch from Baltimore announced a day or two ago that the Misses Angel and Winnie MeCaull. daughter of CoL John A. McCaull, havs left th Manola-Maso- n company. This seemed surprising to thoss who knw the cir- cumstances attending th ddbut ot these young ladles last summer. AHOIXA M'CAULI. They waro brought into the Manola-Mas- on company largely through the effort of it manager. Harry Askin. who had bean a pro-teg- t5 and friend of their father. That he or Marlon Manolo. whose dramatlo fortunes were founded by CoL MoCaull. should have asked the young and lnexperienoed daughters ot their benefactor to do anything Improper was not to bs thought of. Hut tho despatoh said that tho dance the Misses McCaull woro asked to do was \decidedly distasteful to thm.\ Cob McCaull began tho practice ol law In Haltlmore aoon after ths war. and married there. Sirs. McCaull has died within a year, after nursing her helploss husband with a de- votion In which thalr daughters shared. II had then been an invalid for several years, his malady dating back to an accident in Chicago in 1H88. whon he fell on a car track, broke hi ankle, and sustained a concussion of the brain whloh made Itself manifest immediately after his physical recovery seemed assured. When hi friend realized. In 1880. that he would have to give up work, his home In Klfty-fourt- h street was relinquished and CoL McCaull went back to Baltimore, LATTNIA M'CAOLL, On Feb. 11. 1802. there were perform- ance for hi benefit in a number of New York theatre, and a considerable sum of money wa realized for CoL McCauUT It did not Inst for ever, and last spring the oldor daughters resolved to go on the stage to try and make money enough to support tholr lather. Harry Askin was then arranging for this year's tour of ths Manola-Maso- n company, and with that company ths McCaull girls made their first appearance on tha stage in some small town up tha Hudson. Tbo friends of their father, who are many, have been looking for- ward to their arrival in New York with a view to showing substantial appreciation of their pluck, for It is understood that the Ufa or ths .!\ P,i Jl7ftT\ b.een distasteful to Mrs. McCaull and the children. CoL McCaull is not an old man. II was born In Scotland In lHiU. took part In the Con- federate army In the assault on Port Humter and the earlier operations of the war of the re- bellion, and fought hard all through, coming out a Captain jn '115, with ten centa in his pocket and. a determination to study law. Through John T. Ford of Baltimore, on of his clients, he met Gilbert A Hulllvan, and hi opsratlo career began at the Fifth Avenue Thatr In the winter of 1870-W- THE COMMERCIAL TREATIES. Bxonnro nnvutitaa or m dk- - ' BATSa AGAISBT CAVBIT1. Taa Oppastll Bay III roller I Kntaoaa Prof. Muam Bay JBassIa rarccaa-tts- n of tho Jew I th l)rhet lllot oa Clvlllsatlaa Ambaadr Rasy'ss'i X captloa Crowded Tbanksalvlaa; Day. PirmtH Itt. hy l tW fw Bmtnt, Not. 25. The progres of the de-ba- ts in ths llelehatag on ths commercial trestle with Austria. Italy, Bpaln. Servla, and rtoumanlahas ben marked by th growing vlrutsnca of the Opposition's language toward Chancellor von Caprlvt. Th utterances of ths Agrarian leaders. Uerr Ton Plotc Count von Lemburg. Saron von Btumm, Baron von Manteuffet. and others in ths House, pre dieting ruinous ffeoti for the Government's potior, though vehement In tons are balanoed expressions compared with th Inspired ti- rades of tha ultra Conservatives. For Instano. the Jtrrui Zfitung I assailing the Chanesllor as theenomy of the classes en whom the ex- istence of the empire rests, and a estranging thoss on whom ths Government must rely in tlm of danger. Tho external and inter- nal commercial poller of Chancellor von Caprlvl will, according to tha Kreuu Zti-tun- ;, beggar the peasants, breed Socialists by wholesale, spread disaffection and demoralize th army, tho strength of whloh lis In tho peasant element The paper ostensibly quoted the late Field Marshal Count von Moltke a foretelling thess results for tha treaties, whtreupon ths Xorili Orrman Oat tlie pointed out that Von Moltke died nine months before th first of the commercial treaties wss ne- gotiated. Alt th partle have bean displaying grsst energy In carrying on lobby negotiation. Th Agrarian have lucceeded In obtaining most of tha ts votes, but on tho other hand, tho Centre party promises to support the treaties with Itoumanla. Hervla. and Spain. With regard to the treaty with Husala. ths Cen- tre party is divided! tha Llohsrlst arouD 1 waiting to sss what ths attitudo of ths Government will bs with reference to ths recall ot the Jesuits, white tha Itlght wing I inclined to join with ths Agrarians in oppos- ing the Ilusslan treaty. The hopes of ths Gov- ernment rest upon the reference of the treat- ies to a commission, when confidential ex- planations, together with other meant, may sap the opposition. Immediately after ths tint reading of th trsatlei. Dr. Mlquel. tho Prussian Flnanc Minister, wants ths House to begin the con- sideration of tho financial bill. He ha ly asked the leader ot the great parties to assent to a postponement of ths budget de- bate until his projects have been read the first time. According to ths usage of ths House, the budget ought to havs preoedenc of all other buslnos. Tho priority accorded to th com- mercial treaties was due to tho urgency caused by ths approach of the expiration of the time ot the provisional conventions. Ths party leaders resent Dr. Mlquel's Interference with the internal arrangements of ths House, snd even the Government Deputies rogard his claim to priority for his measures as unten- able, as the application of the fiscal reforms will not occur before 1800. Consequently Dr. Mlquelmust wait He has contlded the intro- duction of his measures to Count Posadowskl, booretary of th Troasury. confining himself to giving explanations on contested points. In view of the necessity for concessions on the wine and tobacco taxes, the Government has instituted an Inquiry looking to the taxa- tion of advertisements, thus reviving a project which was considered and dropped. A letter from Prof. Thoodor Mommsen. the historian, prefaces a pamphlet, shortly to be published, on \Jewish Persecutions In ltussla.\ The author of the pamphlet is a Prof. Loo 1'rrern. of ths Brussels Un- iversity. Prof. Krrora nttrlbutcs the per- secutions of his countrymen In ltussla to the influence of M. PobltVionoszew. Chlofoftho Holy tiynod. over tho Czar, which hedoscrlbos as similar to that exerclced hy TomnsdeTorquemada. the organizer cf tho Inquisition, over Ferdinand ofrlpaln In tho fifteenth century. Ho then proceeds totraco Kuronean epidemics to tho crowding of ilus- slan Jews lntothe cltlos. Prof. Lrrera draws largely upon Dr. Kem pater's report ot cholera to the Untied States Government. Prof. Mommsen denounces the persecution of the Jews a tho darkest blot In civilization and as sure to provo suicidal to ltussla. He wonder whither ths persecution could bo by a protost from the whole civil-:e- d world. Prof, hrrera's pamphlet was offered to sev- eral Jowlsh publishers In l'arl. who replied that It was not possible for them to handle It as the feeling was so high that they might witness tho extermination ot s.OOO.UW ltusslan Jaws without daring to raise a protest. The War Department has begun operations to connect the forts round Metz with a line ot works extending to Saarburg. The Tageblatt says that the Prince ot Naples and Princess Ulzabeth ot Waldeckare to be betrothed. Mrs. Nettor. born Bloch.and Mrs. Lovlnsohn, horn Nettsr. both Americans, died In Berlin this week ot a disease contracted br eating oysters Infected with typhoid bacilli. Theoya-ter- s wero eorved In a fashlonaMe Frledrlch strasse restaurant. Two persons who dined with Mrs. Nottr and Mrs. Levlnnohn were taken ill in the restaurant after eating tha oysters, but recovered. Frelhorr Uarschall von Blebersteln. Minister of Foreign Affairs, gavo a dinner yesterday at the Foreign Utllce to Theodnro Ilunyon. United States Ambasador, Mrs. Ilunyon. Seoretarr Jaekson and Mrs. Jackson. The itunyon now receive on Monday. At each of their reception there has bean a crush. Mr. Ilunyon will preside at ths Thanksgiving dinner at the Kalserhof. All the United States Consuls In North Germany will be present as the meeting which was to be held In Leipslo on Thanksgiving Day has been postponed Indefinitely. TOVHO Ml. CAMP'S DEATH. la Ills llal to Itcarh Horn II Jumped la Front or aa Eipreea Train. An eyewitness ot the accident which cost William IL Camp his lite at the Morris Heights station on Friday night said yesterday that tho young man seemed to bo In a great hurry t6 reach home and walked Hurriedly up the station platform. The train blocked his way, and he jumped aboard again on the front platform ot the car next the locomotive. He crossed the car plat form hurriedly, as the train was likely to start at any moment and jumped down on the traok directly In front of the rapidly approaching express train. The body was removed late on Friday night from the High Bridge police station to the home of his father. Hugh N. Camp. Tho dead man was a graduate ot Berkeley Lyceum. He entered the Columbia College Law School five year ago, and remained there until 1WKL At the tlm of hi death hews employed by Morton Brother, banker at M Broadway. He rowed with th Columbia eight, and wa an snthuslastio football player up to the time ot his death. lira. Jot. E. Ilarwlad'a Fuaaral, Th funeral of Mrs, Johu . Berwlnd, whose death occurred on Wednesday, after an illness which foll'jwod the birth of an Infant eight wet!\ spv. took place yesterday afternoon from Calvary Church. Fourth avenue and Twenty-firs- t street The regular burial ser- vice of the Protestant Episcopal Church wa red by the rector, the Ilev, Dr. Henry Y. batterlee. assisted by tho Ilev. Mr. Cook and the ltev. Jowls Camoron. Tba urpllcd choir of the church sang. The committal service wa read at tha c.,,!,lE!1'.ahe Interment will follow in Pblla. delphta v sVi ,,)Iw,,nd- - w!?0,ewO7lg wa eel, CalvaryChuroh last December, was Mis Minnie Dajenport Dale, daughter of th lata John U Dale, one of the oldest members ot the Union .Club, and (or many years tb managsr In this city ot ths Inman Una of steamships. I ltcalaaatlo from Carrta Turner a TkcatrU I eal t'oaipaar, Albant. Nov 25,-Ca- rrIs Turner' comrany, which ha been playing in the \Fdgtof at the Leland here to very good bouses, has about eon to pieces, owing to quarrels among member of the ct which resulted in th resignation of Bufines Manager Harry aughn, Mias Bell Archer, the female advance agent who la said have an Interest in tho company: Miss Leach. Mr Itlcbmond. and on other member. Miss Archer declares her Intention of starring under her own iuanau'ent a oon as she csa get out Harry M. Mauer. Mis Turner' leading man, is satd to be on of ths principals in th row. Tb next schsdulsd n gsgemeat ot th cobmot is at WonssUs, ' m TUB KANSAS PACiriO CONSOLS. M Th Trnatet Wilt Iar Over th Receipt H from X,ad Hale oa th Conrt'a Or4lr. H Mr. Bussell Saae. one of the trustee ot tho V Kansas raclQo consolidated mortgage, said ij yesterday In explanation of his position In re- - U gnrdto the Interest on ths bond: \In the I first pines, the amount I am allegod to hold as I trustco, resulting from land salos. has been I greatly exaggerated. Tho sum Is only about M' $200,000. This monsy could properly be and I has heretofore been used for the retirement ot 1 the bonds. At present howevor, th property I is In the hand nf receiver, and I hav I been called upon, under the provisions ft of section 4 of the trust deed, to pay th funds in my possession to make goodadeiloltln earn- ings, practically similar In amount to be ap- plied to tho pavment of the November coupon of the bonds, I have agreod to hand over th money upon authority of tho court, and this 1 hourly expected by the receivors. Th pro- ceed of land lalcsarerleposltedtothacredltot myself and Mr. Gould as trustees, and during the past fourteen years thore have been pur- chased nearly $4.0iK).000 of bonds, reduolng the amount outstanding from Sltl.0O0.0O0 to between $12,000,000 and $11,000,000. Ther is at present a large amount of land unsold. \My claim fori 1 0.000 for services as trus- tee for fourtoen rears, at $5,000 per annum, will not be considered unreasonable by dlsln torestod people. I har held back the claim SO ns not to burden the company, of the securi- ties of which I am a considerable holder.\ TUB NKtr TOttlC AND NOHTnEItX SUIT. Decision In Favsr or th New Tork Caatral 1 An Appeal Will B Tahca. J Judge Dykman ot the Supreme Court handed I down his decision yesterday In the suit ot tha I Farmers' Loan and Trust Company agt the I New York and Korthorn Railroad Company. I This wa a suit for foreclosurs brought by tha I company as trusteo of the second mortgage at 5, the requost ur tho Now York Central and W Hudson Itlvor Ifnllroad Company, which owns a majority of the bonds Issued under that 1 mortgage. Foreclosure was resisted br some I of thominorltystockholders. but Judge Dyk- - I man has decided In favor of the plaintiff. ,J Counsel for'the minority stockholders gav H notloo of appeaL Tba Concord and Montreal T.ca Dlacne. H Concord, N. IL. Nov. 25. A dlroctor ot tha ' Concord and Montreal Railroad says that I some of the directors of the Boston and Main I and the Conoord and Montreal railroad com- - I panics met In Boston on Wednesday morning. I and that they dlsousssd some general matters. H among tbem the subject of a lease of ths Con- - m cord and Montreal br the Boston and Maine. 9 No propositions were made, he says, by eltbsr jH party. No terms were under consideration. in and no conclusions whatever were reached. II The situation with reference to tbe matter ot II leases remains precisely where It was six 11 months sgo. Thodlroetors have no power to lease a rail- - W road In New Hampshire. Formerly the dl- - H rector could lease the road, and the transae-- wm tlon only needed tbe confirmation ot tha II stockholder to become an aocompllshtd fact MM The law under which this could legally b fm done wa changed by the Legislature of 1880. IC audnowalease of one road to another must be made directly by the stockholders of tha leased road, and tor this a s vote is necessary. I. D. Barton leaves tb New Eaalaa Haas. mi Bostox. Nov. 25. General Superintendent fwP Isaao D. Barton of th New York and NewEng- - V land Railroad has resigned. Forth present I Udell will assume the reaponsU hilltles of tho position, and no one has yet been I fixed upon as the successor ot Mr. Barton. Railroad Note. General Managsr A, L. MohUr of tb Great Jt Northsrn Hallway haa resigned and will bo K succeeded hy C W. Case, now general super- - S intendent of the Eastern division. Hult for foreclosure on the Pittsburgh. fA Akron and Western lUllroad ha been biougbt bS in Akron. H A Beat Cbrlall Bufd br III lrlalpala, r H Alexander Christie of Bayonne was arretted V In this city yesterday in a civil action nn an or. ,H der signed by Judge Beach, In bupremeCourt. VB Chambers. Mr. Christie lias been for eleven Hr year agent In this country for A. Mitchell. Jr.. A Hon ot Ulssgow, manufacturers of cotton and woollen goods. The firm is suing htm for 11I.H04. which It alleges ha has collected and not paid oer. Mr. Christie Admits that he has not paid over tho money, and savs It was due toblmaseommisslons. Hegavobsll In 15.000. R im.

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