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NAVY WINS FROM ARMY
WIATHRR-Fair o-a1gfc aad
I , EDITION,
PBICE ONE CENT.
ENABLE MIDDIES 10
BEAT ARMY 6 TO 0
Neither Side Scores Through Three
Hard Fought Quarters Until
Brown Makes Lucky
Army. Position. Navy.
Marrilliatt LE Ingram
Wynne LT Hall
Wetland LG Howe
Houston R G
Hobbs L. H.B
Benedict R. H.B
'.pecil to tin Fietilnf tViM.i
Franklin Field. Ph ilaidelphla. Nov. so
For the thlnl suc.'eslve time the Navy
defeated the Army here. thl. afternoon.
The final score was 6 (0 0. Itrown was
the hero of the niivy team. In tha, last
iiuarter with lea than ve minutes to
play he kicked two Acid goals. Cutting
out that last fw minutes the game
was a seesaw affair anil the team were
very evenly matched.
In the Aral quarter the army started j
i ff with a series of plunges that won I
them half of the length of the field.
After thut tin navy rallteil and pre
sented a stubborn defense to the army
attack. Hobbs, punting for the army,
was offset by that of Leonard for the
navy. The punting duel was fnlrly
even all the wav.
When the third quarter was half over
it seemed Impossible that either Hide
would score Mill tlnally the navy
worked down close enough to the army
goal to give Hrown a chance after that
lirst goal. The army fought desper-
..,!., v.. huvil.p n nit rimrhfip ram
haa been HM this season. Hut the
navy hail gained double strength with
tne first taste of victory.
Lu-k was with her when a long
ivy raOOVtrod the bjll within strik
ing distance or the army goaa. i nts
Cave her a second score. atfnl luck was .
surely pgalnst the Army wnen. arter a
perfectly executed forward pass of
thirty yards, the muddy ball slipped
through Marrllllal'fl flngera and spoiled
a very good chance to make a touch
down. RIVAL COLORf- CARRIED BY
Franklin Meld never presented a more
brilliant spectacle than this afternoon.
The enthusiasm began to break loose
when, at one o'clock, the Army mule
was led In througn the southwest gate
and staked out at the edge of the grld
ryt. The mule didn't care for gridirons
particularly. After browsing about and
falling to find any grass on the muddy
Held he turned his attention to the In
coming crowd. And surely this was
something to attract even the attention
of the army mule. I'tider the brick
archways poured a solid torrent of spec
tators. Thousands of flags fluttered In
the air; the Orange and Blue of the
Navy, the Gray and Black and Uold
of the Army. Kvery one was a parti
san every one carried a pennon, tireal
yellow chrysanthemums went past In
bunches. The stands tilled rapidly. It
was evident that the expected M.OnO
MEDAL FOR SERGT. GLAVIS.
Waalilnaloii Honors m York
Puller OBWI 'r Rflcnr.
WAUHINUTON. Nov, lie. -A silver
life-saving medial was awarded by tlm
Treasury Hepa- tnu nt to-diiv to Btrfl
lnnls J. Olivia of rhe New York
police forcr in rrciiKiiltioii of his gal
lant conduct In rescuing Mrs. Caroline
Wamsr from drowning in St.. ten Isluud
buusat Aug. 10- last.
tht. 1912. hr
Ce. itia New
spectators would be In their Beats by
Now came the navy middles m navy
blue long ranks tat marched like one
mail. The Held shook under their tread.
The blue flags fluttered. Eacli middle
can led his orange pennon. The band
played Joyously the old navy war song:
'".Sink the Army Gray."
"Stand, navy, down the fleld,
Sails to the stay;
We'll never change our course,
So, army, you steer ehy-y-y.y:
Holl up the score( navy,
Sail, navy, down the field
And sink the army.
Sink rile army gray."
Then at the order the long blue lines
swung Into columns, two abreast, anil
charged swiftly up Into the navy root
Out came the army cadets, all In
gray, headed by a khaki cloaked band.
Like statues the cadets stood waiting
wiille the middles marched from the
field. Then the army band struck up
in turn, and an the cadets marched the
packed stands hummed the army song:
"The army team's the pride and dream
Of every iieart In gray.
The army line you'll ever And
A terror In the fray.
And when this team Is fighting
I'or the black and gray and gold.
We're always near with song and cheer
And this is the thing we'rs told:
The army teum,
Kali, rah, rah (boom!)
On, brave army team,
On to the fray,
Flttht on to victory.
For that's the fearless army way."
CHEERS FOR THE NAVY GOAT
AND THE ARMY MULE.
The navy team was fret on the fleld.
followed u moment later by the army.
The navy goat, blue blanketed, paraded
the sidelines before the navy section.
On the other side marched the army
mule, caparisoned Uke a war horse.
The roar of cheers from both sides of
Hie fleld made the grand stand shake.
Both teams began to warm up.
The army won the toss and the army
chose the west goal with a slight wind
advantage. The official were: Lang
ford. Trinity, referee; Al .Sharre. umpire,
Yale; Smith, Pennsylvania, linesman.
Brown kicked off to Lie core who
brought the ball hack to the army 40
ard line. Keyes went around tho navy's
right wing for S yards, being pulled
.luwii filially hy Hodes. Benedict went
through for 10 yards more. Keyes broke
thro Ugll for a small gain. And then
Benedict was sent hammering through
the centre. On the navy 13-yard line the
ngVy made a desperate stand. The
urmy tried to push straight down to
ward the uoal post. When they were
In easy range of it Keyes dropped bank
to try for a Hell rroal. The bail slow
It floated by the right hand goal post.
Molteavy was driven Into the army
line and In two attempts made the first
down. After one try ai the line I.con-
tCoatlauod on Bum Pms-j
JM Circulation Books Open to All."
The I'm. IMibUsblos
OF ARMY AND NAVY
TEAMS ON GRIDIRON.
AT COURT JUDGE
Women After Lloyd George in
Aberdeen Keep City Astir
. With Acts of Violence.
AUERDEEN, Scotland, Nov. 30.
Militant suffragettes to-day brought
about two scenes of extreme violence
In which a woman'- shoes and a
horsewhip were used as weapons.
The first outbreak occurred when
three of the women, Joyce Locke,
Fanny Parker and Mary Pollock, who
had been caught last evening In pos
session of explosives In the music
hall where Chancellor Lloyd-George
was to speak, were brought ur before
After hearing the evidence, the magis
trate remanded them for further In
quiry. As he Inform. -.1 them of this
Joyce Looke removed her shoes and
hurled one of them at the magistrate's
head and then threw the other at the
head of the clerk of the court. She
was promptly committed for contempt
LASHED CLERGYMAN AT STA
TION OF RAILROAD.
The second outrage was committed by
one of the members of a party of suf
fragettes who were waiting at the rail
road station for tho departure of Chan
cellor Lloyd-Ueorge. The woman mis
took Rev. Forbes Jackson for the Chan
cellor of the Exchequer In disguise. She
lashed the clergyman across the face
with a heavy horsewhip and was at
In all Ave suffragettes were under
arrest In connection with the Lloyd
Ueorge meeting. They Included .tig
woman cuught In the hall wber the
speeoh was to be delivered with a
dummy bomb In her possession, her
two companions, a girl who hurled .
atone through the window of an auto
mobile In which she mistakenly
thought the Chancellor was riding and
to-day's assailant of the Hev. Forbes
The Chancellor of the Exchequer's
speech, which It had been expected
would Include an outline of his land
taxutiou policy, did nothing of tag kind.
The Chancellor did, Indeed, denounce
landlordism In the bitterest terms and
emphatically declared his Intention of
breaking It up, but he did not definitely
explain how he proposed to accomplish
It or Just what system he proposed to
establish In Its pISjOS.
REWARD OFFERED FOR ARREST
OF MAIL BOX RAIDERS.
IiNDON, Nov. MThi newspapers
to-day published long list of business
flOUSeS, under notices explaining that as
UlS AmUi have no means of knowing
a us Uisi uet- meal, gust.su ysslsrOa
ROPES OF NAVY
1 1 1 wing.,. ' '
R SHOE HURLED
YORK, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 30,
HYDE CRUSHED. BY VERDICT,
REFUSES TO SEE FRIENDS;
LAWYERS PLAN TO FREE HIM
Former City Chamberlain Won't
Discuss His Conviction by Jury in
Bribery Trial; Wife Prostrated
in .Their Home .
Charles H. Hyde, former City Chamberlain, convicted last night of
bribery in connection with the loan of $130,000 he forced Joseph G.
Kobin of the defunct Northern Bank to dnake to the crumbling Car
negie Trust Company, is on the verge of a nervous collapse to-day in
his cell in the Tombs Prison. He was tirst reported to have slept calmly
during the night, but later appeared to have bean crushed by the weight
of last night's verdict.
When a guard took to him a note from an Evening World reporter
requesting an Interview Hyde said: "Tell the newspaper men 1 haven't
anything to say."
Scores of personal friends who came early to the Tombs were de
nied admission to the prisoner.
"Tell them I cannot bear to
sent back to them.
MOB IN FAST AUTOS
WIN NIGHT RACE;
Georgians Overtake Sheriff and
Find Hidden Assailant of
Women Locked in Vault.
COrtrKLE, Oa., Nov. 31). A mob In
automobiles that had pursued a sheriff
and his negro prisoner all night took the
negro from a vault In the oourt house
at McKae early to-day and shot htm
The mob's victim was Chestley Will
iams, who shot a farmer's wife, then at
tacked her daughter near Ithlno yester
day. When the outruge was discovered
a man hunt was begun. Friends of the
negro, however, had revealed his hiding
Mace to Sheriff Wilms, who placed
Williams In an automobile and started
for M Kac.
The mob soon took up the pursuit,
but the Sheriff reached McRae shorUy
after midnight and attempted to outwit
ihe mob by hiding his prisoner In a
vauM containing records, Instead of
placing him In the county Jail.
The mob leaders, however, discovered
the ruse, dragged the nogro from his
hiding place and shot him to death.
Neither of the negro's victims Is dead,
but It Is feared one of them cannot re
cover. and the day before, was among that
which suffered from suffragette activ
ity, apologies are tendered to corres
pondents who should have but have not
heard from them and asking that they
tie notified of such cases as speedily as
The suffragettes showed cunning In
electing boxes for acid treatment In
parts of the city where many Import
ant letters, and especially those con
taining checks, drafts or money are
mailed, and between the actual de
struction of properly and the disloca
tion of business caused by the ruin of
more than 1.E00 pieces of mall, It was
feared the loss suffered will prove to
be very large.
Discovery that, despite the guarl
kept over them, add was poured into
many more boxes yesterday was re
sitonslble for the post-office depart
ment's appeal to the public to aid ths
police and Its offer of s reward to any
one, policeman or not, arresting an of
fender. Tho suffragettes received the api al
Jubilantly, Interpreting It as an admis
sion that lb police ale unable to r pr
with ths situation. In fact. It was
stated at tee geneial post-office thai
there are so many more mail boxes
than policemen as to tender it imp is-
Bible to wa; h all of them constantly.
It libber to for li. .a.
BALTIMORci, Nov. SV A sloie he-t
i is displaying rubber saoss for dugs.
THEN LYNCH NEGRO
see any one," was the message Hyde
' It Is said Mrs. Hyde Is prostrated it
her hojne jg, Rijalyn. l 1.. and that she
Is under ths cam of Miyslclana Ths
first Intimation she rs?elvs4 of her
husband's conviction came to her at
midnight In a telephone messsgs from
Hyde himself, sent from the Tombs.
Hyds win be arraigned next Wednes
day morning, Dec. 4, at 10.J0 o'clock
A. M.. for sentence by Supreme Court
Justlcs Ooff, who presided st his trial,
t'nder the section of the code under
which he was convicted, Hvde can re
ceive as much as ten years In BJn
sIiik, or be fined ss much ss 16,000. or
both. There Is ground for the belief
that Justice Ooff's sentence will not
reach the maximum that can be im
posed. HYDI PLANS FOR FIGHT TO
John B. Stanchfleld said to-day that
he could not make any' move to obtain
Hyde's release from prison until after
aentenoe Is passed by Justice Ooff on
"Then." he said. "1 will go before
Justlos McCsll In Part L, Special Term
Supreme Court, and move for a certifi
cate of reasonable doubt. The District
Attorney must be allowed at least two
days to answer to this motion, so that
It will bs Impossible tu obtain Mr.
Hyde's release on ball until next Sat
urday." Under the law Hyde automatically
loses his rltlsenihlp. His clUsenshlp
cams to him only by naturalisation
Hyde Was born In Truro. Nova Boot la.
but came to New York when a boy and
was practically brought up by Mayor
Oaynor, who put him through law
school and made him his law partner,
later appointing hint to the office of
City Chamberlain, In which he com
mitted the offense of which he was con
victed last nlgnt.
Hyde does not occupy a cetl In the
Tombs, but is more comfortably housed
In what Is known as the hospital ward
of the prison.
TOO LONG FOR COTS IN TOMBS
Keputy Commissioner of Correction
Wright explained this afternoon that
Hyde was too long to nt the usual cell
ssji Mr. Wright says Mr. Hyde Is feet
: Inches tall and that there is no cell
cot long enough to accommodate him.
Ths tall prisoner was served with
breakfast to-day from a nearby French
restaurant, and will get ail! of his meals
from that source while he remains In
the Tombe. He received a visit from
Max Ii. Hteuer, one of hie counsel, who
refused to make any statement.
There Is much conjecture as to the
future status of Joseph U. Robin,
wreoker of ths Northern Hank and the
Washington Havings Dank, on which
testimony Hyde was found guilty.
Nearly two years ago Robin pleaded
guilty before Jueti e Reabury to the
harge of grand larceny in connection
with the theft of t:i,io from the Wash
Ington Havings Hank. He has never
ROBIN'S REPORT OF TALK WITH
On the witness stand a few days ago
Robin declared that the night befo-i
he entered his ides he told JttgUos Hea
bury he did not fel himself guilty of
ths charge to which he ass pleading.
(Continued oo BsflQm t'agr.j
IMJAMA mil (HUSKS.
libit "... . . 4nu fi sM tafrisisttfis m
M.I. I.lx t . nt. uolii.li TRAVgL
" Circulation Books Open to
WHO SAILED TO-DAY.
.... ...- M.I
Rosenthal Informer's Wife
Clings to Him and Sobs Hys
terically on Ward Liner.
Barricaded In stateroom No. 04,
cringing and frightened and with his
wife clinging to him and sobbing hys
terically, "Brldgle" Webber sailed this
afternoon on the Ward liner Saratoga
for Cuba and Mexico, as his first stops
on a globe girdling Junket.
The little financial magnate of the
Roaenthal murder brokers sailed under
his own name, l.ouls Webber, but he
had taken every possible precaution to
prevent the word going abroad that he
was about to leave the country. His
presenii' on the liner was made known
during a delay or fifty minutes In the
ship's sailing. The Saratoga waa
scheduled to leave her pier at 1 o'clock,
but It was l.to o'clock when the gang
plank was hauled I
The gambler and his wife came to the
pier In a taxlcah with the blinds drawn
Mrs. Webber wns heavily veiled and
Hrldgle" had his collar turned up an I
his hat pulled down over his eyes.
BARRICADES THE DOOR OF HIS
The couple reached their stateroom
without being recognised, and once they
were Inside "Brldgle" slid a trunk In
front of the door to serve as a barri
It was not until half an hour later that
newspaper men aboard the vessel learned
of the Webbers' presence. There was a
rush to stateroom No. 01 and a demand
for an Interview.
The gambler uttered no reply at Hrst,
but piled up some more luggage In from
of the door. Insistent knocking finally
"Who is It?" he asked. In a halting
When It was explained that there werr
no gunmen present Webber opened the
door on a crack
"For Ood's sake, give a man a
chance'" he sslil.
"Yes, for Ood's sake give him a
chance," sobbed Mrs Webber, who was
clinging to her husband's arm.
"Can you tell us where you ar,
going?" asked one uf the Interviewers
GOING AS FAR AWAY AS THEY
"We sre going as far away as pos
sible," Webber replied. We will g Hist
to Cuba. thn to Mexico, then to
liuenos Ayres, then to Valparaiso ml
then to China, and If that Isn't far
enough wa will keep on going. Now,
please leave us alune and don't attract
any more attention."
Hang! went the door and ihe barri
cade was renewed. The .arrlcade was
still up when the Saratoga left her plei
The liner hud Just aipd uut Into
midstream when an open automobile
came speeding down to the pier and
seven young men piled out One of the
mvsii rushed up to the pier watchman
and asUed If Webber had sailed on tin
Saratoga The BfgtOlMSJOn told, him Its
tuought so. The seven yOUag in, o
gathered in a group and were talking
excitedly wh n two poll emeu went up
to IhSM and SdvlSad Ihsm to move on.
They obeyed swiftly snd rodo off in
I I heir 'at. Whither they were frh n 1
ni ion s of the gambler could noi bu
i ifi 1 1 atneO
I Bw Jmmm
t PBssw W.SaBBW
H SSSW. asss'
& BJ Bbw BL
IN A STATEROOM
APRIL 24 NEW DATE
FOR THE INAUGURAL
Wilson Is to Be Sworn In on March
4, but. He Will Hold Outdoor
Public Ceremonial When the
Weather Will Be Milder.
AGITATION FOR CHANGE
HAS BEEN ON FOR YEARS
President-Elect Makes Sharp Com
ment on Those Who Write
Him Letters of Advice.
HAMILTON, Bermuda, Nov. 30. 4rsldentlect Woodrow Wikoa
announced to-day that, though he would apee to being sworn ii as
President ,on March 4, the day fixed by law as the leg, beginning of s
Presidential term, all of the inaugural ceremonies would be postponed to
the last Thursday fan April, which will be the 24th of that month.
Gov. Wilson gave as his reason for this change the always existing
possibility of inclement weather on the dote usually devoted to the lis
augural certmonies and the consequent inconvenience and even daira to
tnc ncaiin m usrac wiiij wuiic aim
The I'resldent-eieot nas
oped Idea that the American people are
not giving him a chance at a vacation
before he assumes ths harneas of office.
Pointing to a mass of correspondence
which arrived by the last steamer he
"That Is the Idea the American people
have of giving me a reel vacation."
He has received more than J00 letters
of advice concerning forthcoming legis
lation since his arrival here. To-day
Mr. Wilson paid 17 excess postage on a
great bundle of newspaper clippings
speculating on the makeup of the new
Cabinet. Calling attention to this Inci
dent he said:
"If you see that Wilson has Invited
this or that man to come to Bermuda
relative to appointments you may be
sure the news came by way of Constan
tinople or the Windward Channel."
CHANGE OF DATE
OF INAUGURAL HAS
LONG BEEN URGED.
By his announcement of a postpone
ment of the Inaugural ceremonies to
April li President-elect Wilson changes
a custom which has been In eglstence
since Washington was Inaugurated a
second time. The first President was
sworn In In New York City on April 10,
171, but his second Inaugural, with the
attendant ceremonies, occurred on
March 4, as has that of every other
President down to Mr. Taft,
24TH OF APRIL HAS BEEN GOOD
Mr. Wilson's change of the date of
all the great display of pomp and cir
cumstance surrounding the Induction
into office of a new head of the nation
comes as the result of desultory agita
tion, recurring almost regularly every
four years, for the advancing of the
dale of a new President's taking office.
when President Taft waa Inaugurated
four years ago It was Just after a bits
card which had torn down telegraph
wires, blocked tralnti and filled Wash
ington with people suffering from every
form of discomfort Then the cry
aga'.nat March 4 was raised louder than
Chief Forecaster Pear of the New
York Weather BureO i told the Even
ing World to-day thaf"Mr Wilson must
have hern digging Into the record of
past performances In the weather fine,
for he has hit on an almost Ideal date
.since ivd, said Ml Scar, there has been
only one unpleasant April 24. and that
was In 1901 The Mda snd -'..ths have
been as a rule Very sloppy.
Thmiiaji Jefferson, the third President,
was the Aral to run Into liad weather
rot his unuigurui He faced enow and
c.ild. M elison ui his inaugural and
Monroe at Itia tUm hud to buck the ele
ments to tnc dlMomfort of an of v.
BLIZZARD RAGED AT GRANT'S
It was not until President Clrsnt's
second tea. it thai Nature opend up anJ
r.lr to-.l.hl .ad Saadar.
PRIOE ONE OENT.
(.Mniapaif m the event
HOW THE ELEMENTS
BEHAVED AT THE
I nil J.-flVraon
1 000 Jefferson.
1010 J. g. Adams.
I Oil Jackson
1017 Van Buren.
I HUB Cleveland.
' slow Date,
for April 10
Here Is the record
for the laal thrrty-ta
the Inaugural years:
issi Kalr. 1007 Fair
1805 - Fair. 1001 Rata.
Fair. 1000 Fair.
showed what she could do There was
a regulation bllssard on that occasion
Hayes, tlarfleld and u rover Cleveland
suffered almost as severely In na
eholos of the weather on the days they
ware sworn In aa hand of the natloa.
When Booeevelt was Inaugurated ths
pbrase "Kooeevelt weather" was coined,
so Uioioughly did his proverbial lack
stay with him even In the matter of
what the ukles could do to him. But
his successor, the present incumbent of
the office, broke sll records for being
a stormy petrol at ths outset Wash
ington waa like some wind-blown erag
In t'he Alps on March 4. low.
DIVES INTO MATRIMONY.
Swimmer Takes Plunge With Man
ager, James R. Sullivan. Uefore
Connecticut Justice of Peace.
HAVBt'liy. Conn.. Nov. St. .Ml is
Annette Kellerman, the swimmer, was
married to her manager, Jama R.
BulUvtn. by Justice or the Peace WilN
lam A. Leonard here last Tueadsy.
The l i'ldul co . i, reiiure'od UO pus
llciu lit given to Ihe msrrlagS A
mem ei ot . I : h s ll.-inaif s caasnanv
Mid Town ' i -.. M. dsVSSjbins
ow it i ' ,