Newspaper Page Text
l ass rr-.ey
's?-- -r $ 2
. -- , Mf
-"-. . .-. v;- "
1'arkor, Bridznt & Co,
Clothiers, 315 7lh st.
cut the price
on six lots of
if "' f
single-breasted Sack Suits
new this season.
Men's Storm Ulsters at
$10, which are worth $12.50.
Cost you $12.50 elsewhere.
Do you play football? We
have reduced the Rugby No.
5 Football to $2.75.
Parker. Bridget & Co.,
Clothiers. 315 7th St.
POOR MAKE KNOWN NEEDS
Several Women With Large Fami
lies Were Aided by the Police.
Pathetic Coses Dally Drought to tlie
Attention of Ciller Clerk Sjl-
.eMcr Work Is Wanted.
When the cold nave struck the city a
Tew diys ago, the applications for aid
Increased perceptibly, arid continued for a
day or so. hut 111(11 theadvciit otitic warm
days the appeals have fallen off, but there
ire still some destitute people in the city
whom the cold nights cause intense uf
rcring. Chief Clerk Sylvester, or the Tollcc De
partment, this morning had about twelve
applications for aid. '
One of tb cases was that of a woman
and her tivo children, who had come to
Washington seeking employment and had
been unable to find It. She works around
it what she can fiic and sends the chil
dren to school. This nioruhig she made
ipplicatiou to the police for a pair of shoes
lor her boy, in order that ho lan attend
school. The woman is of a very pood
ramiivana is vcrj earnest. in ncr endeavors
to gt work.
The Home for FrleiidlessGlrls, a Meridian
II 111 institution, was another applicant for
help. They wanted fuel. .This place Is for
homeless ami friendless colored girls and
they arc taught a trade or home Kind.
The vv lfe of an ex-policeman was another
applicant for help Hir husband is sick
and unable to work, and hc had nothing
to cat and her eight ihlldren were suffer
lng Hie pangs of hunger. Mr. Sylvester
gladly aided the Woman.
A woman of genteelappea ranee, and who
had foniu rly becyi an employe of the gov
ernment, was compelled to ask assistance,
she n unable to rind employment, and
was stufering for the necessities of life,
feho was given the desired aid".
A case of an importer was investigated
by Mr. Sylvester the other night. The wo
man had written to him stating that the was
n need and that the had nothing to eat or
burn In the house.
During the course of tLe investigation it
developed that on the night the policeman
was sent down by Mr. Sjlvcster to see the
woman, the woman had gonctothetheater.
The children were all well clothed and the
house was wanu. The husband of the
woman Is a partner in a store and supiiorts
his family in fine stjle. Mr. Sylvester is
unable to account for the call for assist
ance from the woman, unlets It was forged
by a maliciously inclined iierson.
Killed by n Dnlky Horso.
Shelbyvllle, Ind , Nov. 23. George W.
Xcwhouse and w lfe, of Itusli County, met
wllh a fatal accident last night. While
driving home from this city their horse
backed off a high embankment. Thebuggy
and its occupants tell on the rocks below.
Xcwhouse anl Ins wife were instantly
killed and their bodies terribly mangled.
Importation of Farm Pupils.
Loudon, Nov. 2 J The British steam
ship companies have decided to withdraw
their licenses from persons nnd societies
engaged in the business of sending farming
pupils abroad, thereby preventing such
persons nnd societies from acting as book
Sanity to lie Determined.
Petitions ror writs or Inquisition wire
filed in the equity court today against res
idents of the district. as follows: Thomas
1'crklns, Susannah llarr and Catharine A.
Great expectations are
to d i s a ppoint
ment. Not as re
They meet to the
full the most ex
Oolumbla'FIold Is as popular as ever
amoiic learners. Instructors aud track
too best In tbo District. Guarsntse"
1. Hart Brlttaln,
452 Pa. Ave.
do Vovi ykvfc
If so, sign this coupon and send it to
THE TIMES, where it will be added to a
monster petition to be presented to Congress.
You are paying twice
Mr. Bimey Glibly Explains the
Ups ana Downs of the Ticker.
BOGUS METHODS EXPOSED
Trim of tht Test Case Brought by Mu
tual Agreement I let wood tho Dis
trict Attorney und tho Hodgcti Coin
iwny Strong Array of Legal Talent.
Interest In tho l'roeocdhig.
Daniel H. Ferry, one Of the two agents of
the Hodgen Commission Company, In
dicted for keeping a so-called bucket shop,
at No. 005 Seventh street, in this city, wifs
put on trial before a Jury today in criminal
court. No. 2, Justice Cox presiding.
It Is the first prosecution attempted for
such an offense under the law passed by
Cougrcss twelve jcars ago, and the suit
was brought by muluual consent, as a means
of teotiugwhctheroriiotthebuelii ess carried
on Is legitimate.
The United States was represented by
District Attornc) A. A. iriicy,aiid the
defendant by Messrs. II. E. Davis dnd Clias.
Mr. Blrney opened for the Govtrnnunt
in a brief address presenting the case, and
was followed by Mr. Tucker for the de
fense. Mr. Biruey explained the oiic-ratlons of
legitimate dealers and c-ontrasted the busi
ness with that or the butkel shops. The
latter, he said, is in all respects up to
a certain point the sinie tort of a dealer
as the other, but he does not propose to
bay and sell. The broker deals on margin
only, or at least to tho extent of 98 per
cent of tue bjsiness transacted, and does
not propose to bay or xll stotk'or grain
or provisions. In Ibis respect he differs
rrom the legitimate dealer. lie will bay
stock if desired, but it isn't his business
to do so. His business is to bet or wager
money on Mock tram-actions In New York
WORK OF THC T1CKKK.
Ills office is provided with two tele
graph Instruments one a rapid transmlttir
and the other a prinllug machine known
a "ticker," that prints the sties nnd the
prices paid on exchange. The fast wire
gives advanco information of probable
transactions; the ticker" tiotcs the actual
A man may deposit $10 on what Is
known as a one-point margin, but the firm
does not telegraph the order for the stoei
or other, purchase, the business being
done absolutely In the office here.
"If stock goes below a certain point,"
said Mr. nirney In liis n marks, "the broker
gets my $10, if I am a customer. If
the quotations rise I win; If they"fall I lose
"It Is simply a bet lie deals on com
mission, lint he is not my agent in the
sense that the term is used on tho stock
exchange. It may be manipulated in my
ravor, in which case lam the winner, other
wise I am uot."
Mr. Tucker, ror the defendant, said the
trial of thcissuu had been sought as a means
of determining for the defense as w ell as
the government whether or not tiie broke-rage
was legitimate. Ho denied, and said
it would lie proved, that tho transactions
of the firm were in any respect different
from those in the slock exchanges every
where. The term "bucket-shop," he said, wa
derived from a remark onco made by a
Chicago dealer, that the business ofa local
dealer, that the business of such concerns
was but a drop In the bucket to what was
done on the regular exchange; but it had
liecome an epithet in tho mouths of rivals
and other objectors.
John B. McKecver, an employe in Ferry's
establishment, the man who receives the
New York and other quotations over tlio
Morse instrument, was put upon the stand.
lie went into a minute description or the
business of tho place, claiming that tho
firm pursued the same course as other es
tablishments in the regular exchanges. A
man deals on margins, and the firm did
not forward the order except when re
quested to do so. Thecustomer did not orien
demand it probably one per cent of the
BETTING NOT ALLOWED.
There is no known instance, he said,
where the firm had declined to order the
stocks when requested to do so, nnd he
denied tint betting was allowed in the
room. Witness had lec n employed in of
fices in New York, Philadelphia and else
where. It was stated, also, that the company
has a paid-up capital of S.15,000 and cash
assets of $150,000, anil is, therefore,
amply able to meet the purchases.
The witness was examined nnd cross-examined,
and was occasionally interro
gated by the court upon the various points
involved in the method of conducting mar
gains, and it was shown that the cus
tomer has the right -within three days to
demand the delivery of vv hate ver may have
The Jury was excused until Monday, and
the points of law involve-d were argued
by counsel, Mr. Tucker oiiening, Mr. Davis
follow lug and Mr. Birncy making the clos
The decision in this case will determine
the isue under both Indictments, the co
defendant being Samuel C. Henld. The
Hodgen Commission Company, with prin
cipal office in Philadelphia, lias two branch
offices In Washington, the other, under Mr.
Henld's management, being located in the
The court will charge the Jury on Monday
upon the law points, and the Jury will find
according to the Instructions upon the evi
dence and concessions adduced.
There was a large array of authorities
from which counsel quoted, the defense
having eighteen law books before them and
the district attorney facing an equal num
ber. WILL FLOCK ALOXE.
Garment Worker ot Baltimore Will
Join TTnlted Garment Worker.
Baltimore, Nov. 23. Arter deciding by
a unanimous vote to withdraw from tho
Knights of Labor, Local AssemblyNo. 1112
held a Joint meeting last night with local
Union No. 39, United Garment Workers.
1 1 w as then decided to form an amalgama
tion and to Join the United Garment Work
ers of America.
Tills Involves nearly all the clothing cut
ters of lUItimorc, about 700 In number.
Wants to Support nr Son.
Kate A. Flagg today filed a petition In
equity asking leave to sell the estate of her
on and ward, Arthur I. Flagg, and apply
the proceeds to his. maintenance and edu
cation. The property is situated at No.
1410 Bacon street northwest.
what you should.
TEE , EVENING
OR. SUM'S DISCOVERT
PERMMEm CORES EFFECTED
More Thai a Score o! Persons In'er
Tiewed Wiio Were Cured By tbs
Guloridiim Treatment for
It will be remembered that The Times
undertook the responsible and laborious
task of Interviewing person said to have
been cured of consumption b Dr. Shade,
1232 Fourteenth street, or this city, last
fall, with no thought or bringing to light
so great n discovery and blessing to 111!-.
inanity as it has turned out to be. It will
also lie remembered that we -were re
quested to undertake this philanthropic
worK uy citizens of ihe District. We said
in our first report Inst fall tint if Dr.
Shade was deceiving the people and was
a quaek. It should be known by the pub
lic; nnd, on the other hand, if Dr. Shade
was curing the dread disease, consump
tion. The Times would be glad to publish
the news in Its columns.
We have, up to the present, interviewed
twentj-eiglit persons. ph)sielniis. Congress
men, merehunts and other citizens of
Washington city, who ileclaro that Dr.
Shade cund tUem of consumption after
being given up by their r.itnll) lihjsklans
ami specialists or the District. We are at
liberty to give the names anil adrcsses of
a few orthecurcil: Dr. McKltn's daughter,
25 nrth st. m.; Dr. J. C. McConnell. hoy
Third st. iiw., microscoplst ami patholo
gist ror fifteen yearsat the Armv -Medical
.Museum; M ijorllruiiinioi d'sda lighter. Mrs.
Holland, ,U1 Ninth st. fit.-., whose father,
brother and sister died of consumption.
Write to Mrs. Holland, Dr. McConnell or
to all addresses given; also to W. Sanford
Brown. 1301) H st. iiw.. whose father,
mother and sisters died of consumption.
Mr. Drown was reduced to nlncty-fivo
pounds In weight, swollen hands and
feet; cured three years ago and Is still
in good hinlth. He had lieen sick three
yiars; weight now. H5 pounds; Hon. Mor
gan It. Wise, or l'cnnsjlvnnla: Mrs. Ben
dir. 1232 sixth st. nw.. was treatid and
f;lven up ! seven Washington phjslclaus;
ir. l'nttersou, 52 B st. lie.; Mrs. Wel
iKirne, 330b Sherman ave.; George N.
Wells, Lnnham, Md ; Mrs. George Koons,
Hngerstow n. Mil.; juichor Leldy.Ccarfoss,
Md.; II. C. Carhaugh, Black's Gap, Pa.;
Dr. G. It. Phillips. Inte phvslclan to lhlle
vue Hospital. M'W York, was associated
with Drs. Loomls und Jane way. He had
also been inspector of all hospitals in the
city nnd county of New York fur six jcars.
Dr. Phillips was cured by Dr. Shade's
Dr. . Brett Morgan, who fills the chair
of physical diagnosis and lung diseases
in the Hospital College In San Francisco,
Cai.. says: "Dr. Shade's chloridum treat
ment for consumption is the greatest dis
covery of the cecturj."
Man citizens of Washington are sound
ing the praises or The Washington Times
for the grand work accomplished, and now
that It lias been established bevond doubt
that so great a percentage of cures of
consumption has never been reported in
tills or any other country, quite a number
of physicians of Washington nnd mi mliers
of their families have plated themselves
under Dr. bhnde's, chloridum treatment
forconsuiuptlon. J. W. B.
MUHDEHEI) AX OLD WOMAN.
Burglarx Choke Her to Dentil, Though.
Slio Wax Scv euty -four.
Fottsville, Pa., Nov. 22. A brutal mur
der w as perpetrated at Mill Creek, a hamlet
about two miles from Fottsville, early
yesterday morning, the victim being Mrs.
Catharine Gorman, aged seventy-four. She
was strangled to death by burglars, whoes
caped after committing the crime, leaving
no tlewiiclilnd them.
The murder was not discovered until
about ! o'clock yestenlay, when neighbors,
finding the window of the back kPchin
open, made an Investigation. They round
Mrs. Gorman's bedroom In a very disor
dered condition, showing that she had made
a despc rate right for her life.
Her body was found lying across the bed,
wllh her feet Just touching the floor. Both
sides of the neck were badly discolored,
showing that she b,ad beenchoked to death.
The wrists were also discolored and tho
veins congested. Indicating (hat one or the
murderers held her arms while another
one choked her. The clothing and her race
and silvery hair were covered with blood,
which flowed from a wound Inflicted on
her head. A cloth hatl been held over the
murdered woman's mouth to prevent her
making an outcry.
SINXAll FAMILY'S FATE.
Quarrel Load to Suicide ot Ilotli I lim
bo lid and Wife.
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 23 Thursday
was a tragic day for flic family of August
In the morning Slnnar nnd his wife quar
reled, and shortly before noon the woman
took a dose of parls green. An hour later
she was dead.
Binnnr took the matter stoically, and
paid no attention to the tears and wall lags
of Ins nine children, who clung to thebodj
of their dead mother.
Wht n the coroner asked wherche wanted
the body burled, he said. "That won't make
any illfrercnce; I will bo buried with her."
At 1 o'clock yesterday morning he arose,
washed his face and tombed his hair, and
then took down his shot gun.
Stepping Into the yard lie placed the
muzzle to his head and pulled the trigger.
He must have wavered a trifle, and the
heavy charge tore off half his face, instead
of blowing his brains out, as he intended.
Hospital attendants says that there is
very slight hope of bis recovery.
DALY'S LKADEll DEAD
An Old Oreliewtra Chief Dies In a Cab
in New York.
New York, Nov. 23.-Ifcnry Widnier,
leader of the orchestra-at Daly's Theater,
died of heart failure in a cab at the door
of his residence at 1 o'clock this morning.
Mr. Widmer had been conductitg as
usual at the MontaukTheater, in Brooklyn,
where the Daly Company wag playing last
Mr. Widmer was fifty years old, and had
been In the profession since he was six
teen years old. "
He was for years director of the orches
tra at Baldwin's Theater, Ban Francisco,
and was one of the most popular musicians
on the Paciflo coast.
For tlio last twelve years, however, he
has been with Augustln Daly In New
Deputy Collector nt Levve, Del., Act
ing ns a Spanish Agent.
Lewes, DcL, Nov. 23. Deputy Collector
of thcPort Sharp carl thlsmonung boarded
the schooner Joseph W. Foster, which is
anchored near Mammoth Buoy, in the Del
aware Bay, eighteen miles from Delaware
breakwater, aud placed two government
agents In charge of the vessel.
The Toster. which left Philadelphia on
Tuesday for Tampa, Fla., with a cargo of
coal, is suspected of having a party of
Cuban filibusters and a quantity or arms
Deputy Sharp returned to Lewes after
formally detaining the vessel, nnd later
he again went to the schooner for the pur
pose of making a th orougb search. The re
sult of the latter mission has not yet been
Goodwin of A. II. TJ. In Custody.
Kallspcll, Mont., Nov. 23. Boy Goodwin,
director of the A. R. U., who ordered tbe
Great NSrtliern No-vcmber 3, and who was
bound over to tho district court charged
with destroying Great Northern propertj,
was delivered Into custody ot Sheriff Bald
win by his bondsmen, who withdrew from
bis bail bond.
Delw Eulogized at Lynn.
Lynn, Mass, Nov. 23 A largely at
tended meeting of labor organizations was
held here last uif,ht. Speeches eulogistic
of Eugene V. Debs were made, and the meet
ing unanimously adopted resolutions con
gratulating lifcbs and his 'co-workers' on
his 'liberation and d- -tmr tiicir Imprisonment.
TIMES,rAT.lIElTi.S.OYEMlJER 23, .1895.
Contlnnetl front FlFitBo!" "
M ' ' I i i i
and worth golugtnlles to see. May'the'rxst
Football enthusiasts figure thai on the
showiug (undo Yale has mucJiabc better of.
it. The following Is a e-ornp'cte record of
games placed thisyctr by Yale und Prince
ton: Yale has played 14raiues, in which
bcr total score has been 298 and tier oppo
nents 28. Princeton has played ttjrce.,
gniiiw less, having 'plajed 11, making a
total score of 204 to her oppoucnts'8.The
scores of each game are as follows:
September 28. .Yale 8, Trinity 0; Oclolicr
2. Yale . Brown 0: October B. Yale 2(i.
UnlonO; Octobers. YnlcSS.AmhcrstO; Oc
tober 12. Yale 8, Crescent A. C. 2; October
16, Yale 26, Dartmouth 0; October 10, Yale
24.0range'A. C. 12; October 23. Yale 51,
Williams 0; October 20. Yale 0, Boston A.
C. q; October 30, Ynle 32, Dartmouth 0;No
vember 2. Yale 28, West Point 8; Novem
berC, Yale 10, Carlisle 0;Novembcf 0, Yale
6, Brown 6; November 10, Yale 26, Orange
October 2. Princeton 38. Elizabeth A. C.
0; October 8, Princeton 22. Iiutgcrs 0; Oc
tober 9, Princeton 30, University of Vir
ginia 0; October 12; Princeton 14, Lafny
cttdO; October 15.Prlncclon38, Lawrciicc
VllleO; October 16. Princeton lu.-Prlncgton
Seminary 4r-Oeiobcr,iy. Princeton 10, Le
high 0; October 23. Princeton 22, Union 0;
October 26. Princeton 0; Orange A. C. 0;
Novpmber 2- Princeton 12, Harvardf4; No
vember 9, Princeton 6, Cornell 0.
OFFICIALS ARE SATISFACTORY.
There is a feeling of satisfaction ex
pressed by Uiefol'owcrs of Ynlo and Prince-
luutovc-r me two jiupormut oiiieiais se
lected for the game ou Saturday. They are ,
Paul DashleL who lia's beeu chosen umpire, '
and ex-Capt- McClung.
The personnel of the opposing teams is
shown as follows: -
W. illearm, left end 21
W. W. Church, left tackle 20
D. Rlggs, left guard ?.... 20
it. W. Galley, center 25
J. M- Rhodes, Jr., right goird.... 19
L. Lea (captain), right tackle.... 21
O. Cochran, right end..... 19
11. M. Suter, quarter back 2.)
A.H.Rose'ngnrtcn, left halfback.. 20
II. C. Armstrong, right hair back.. 19
J. Baird, full hick 18
Total weight of team, 1,942 pounds; av
W. II. Bannard, substitute 20
N.Poe, substitute 19
O. Johnston, substitute 21
J.I'Hynson, substitute 25
W. II. Hunt, substitute 26
II. C. Brokaw, substitute ,.... 20
J. Wentz, substitute 19
Name. Age. "H't,
Bass, left end 19
J. O.RevIgcrs, left tackle 20
lit P. Cross, ceuler 22
W. R.Cross, right guard ..V.
F. T. Murphy, right tacLleJ
L. Illnkcy, right end
C. M. FincLe, quarter liaok1.....
S. B.Tborne(capt.), left half batk
C. Do Witt, right half back'...'..
A.U.Jcrrcms, full hack. ..;..'...
Total w eight of team, 1,83b pounds; aver
R. Sheldon, substitute .''.'... 17 103
A. Brown, substitute I..C.. 22 195
U. W.Lelton, ubtl)uVe ... 20 158
Yale cotillon)' a fnvorlte'in'the-liettingi
wagers being made at oddscf 100 to 70.
IMs not quite so dlfficulftoanalyzclhC
comparative strength of the Pennsylvania
and Harvard teams. To begin 'with, every
body will agree that Pennsylvania's sys
tem is unexcelled, and that Harvard's Is
the poorest of any of the yjK1 Five." In
that respect, therefore, Fenrriiftvacla has
the best of It wllh Harvard. The Woodruff
systtm in vogue at Pcnulvahla caused
almost a revolution In football last year,
aud we arc promised 'some more startling
revelations t strategy at, Boston today.
The beauty of Wixxlrufra system is that,
when his mind evolves. something new,
he drills his team thoroughly (o execute,
the play perfectly before riinulug chances
of trying it ln,a big game.
CRIMSON MAY EXPERIMENT. .
Harvard is groat on experimenting, and
usually springs numerous new nnd novel
ideas every year, but Mldorusucceeds In put
ting onetnto pertcct execution. Itlshecause
of tills 'experimenting. Instead of playing
straight football, that Harvard has not sue-ceeile-d
better in the past. They are likely
to try some new ideas today and make
enough blunders for Pcnnslvania to score
more than one fiuky touchdown on them. It
Is, therefore, easy to discern that, ir all de
pends on the syste-m today, Pcmisylv anla
will win by a decisive score.
The follow lng table giv Co the weights and
ages of the two teams:
. 150 21
. 190 25
. 195 22
Williams, quirtcrback ....
Woodruff, left guard .... .-..
Wharton, rirjlit guard
Wagenhur't, left tackle.... ,
Farrar, right tackle , .
OK, sub, tackle
Staunard, sub. guard
Dickson, right end ,
Roy le, left end
lllalr, suli. quarter and hair .
Orliison, sub. end and half..,
Worth, sub. halfback
.. .. 154
Gelbert, lclt half back
Minds, right half back
Average weight, 173 1-2;
.. .. 175 22
.. .. 180 20
Donald, right tackle 174 18
Jalfra, substitute guard 201 18
P. Shaw, center 210 20
Holt, left guard 196 21
Cabot, left end 162 20
C. Brewer, half lek 119 22
Gonterman, half back 154 23
"Wrlghtlnglon, hah back 161 20
Faircbild. roll lack 150 21
Duulop, full back 162 22
Doucettc, substitute center .212 24
NewcU, right end 130 20
Bcale, quarter back 160 21
J.Bhaw, right guard 195 19
Hayes, half back .". 161 21
Rice, left tackle 185 22
Acrage weight, 174;averageagc,20 3-4.
Inland Entries for .Monday.
First race Four-year-olds arid up; sell
ing; four and a hair furlongs. Tolosa, Top
Gallant, Silver Queen, Pope, Philadelphia,
Red Cross. Nemo, Bcckton, Lucille, Trixey
Gardner. Gorella, and Courtncyl 105 each.
Second race Three-year-olds and up;
selling; six nnd a quarter furlongs. Lum
berman, 112; Bald Hornet -nnd Harry M.,
109 each; Solitaire and Dart, 107 each;
Balmoral and Doctor Johnson-104 each;
Slvn, 99; Jarley, 97, nnd Bob Miller, Dor
cas L., and Humming Bird, 94 each.
Third race Two-year-olds, selling, fivo
furlongs. Hallle Gay,M03; 8t. Lawrence II,
102; Boisterous, 99; Grassmcre, Fern
brook, Sir William, 98 each; Lady Watson,
Svcngali, Arabella, Cadiz, 95 each.
Fourth race-yThree-yoar-oldsa.nd upward,
selling, one nMle. Tribuk, 109; Gallatin,
106r Clovis, 104; Gloriana, Equity, 101
each: Johnny Weber, Wcstover, 95 each.
Fifth race AH ages; selling; half mile.
Barry Warren, H9r Artillery, Masher,-112
each; Sextus, Frank D., Glengara, Martel,
lOOeacb; Joe Mack, 107; Annie T., Waynay
sada, 104 each; Treaona, 96.
Sixth race 1-ycar-nlds and up; selling;
seven furlongs. Eddie M., rrince Kla
matb, 108 each; Ponce de Leon, 103; Tox
glove. Fidget, Chief Justice, 108 each;
Remorse, Irish Pat, Warlike, Mote, Geo.
Bakes, 105 each.
Old Hay Stnto Gets Gold Medal' for"
Boston, Nov. 23. Tiie governor has re
ceived the fdUWlng telegram from At
lanta, clatca.ycsterday: N, , t
To Governor Frcderio T. Grecnhalge,
BostonMass.:c -. ;-.
Massachusetts has been awarded the
gold medal for the best cxhiblr.-
H. F. BROWN.
r In Charge of Exhibit". -
TV. G. Douglass. Hie few Yjirk Athletic
Club cycler, has becu shift'eUTronl class X
to class B.
We Are Rushing
It's getting into win
ternow and prices are in
accordance. We'll sell you
anjTJlster with broad col
larand fashionable length
for$12.50, and if you, don't
think it will last you three
winters, you are mistaken.
i me Overcoats bejrin
at $10, and we wish every
$20vTop Coat made by the
custom people were half as
good for YOUR sake.
Bet's SUIT you, too, at $10.
Derbys worth $3 at $2.50.
Gome and see about it.
"The Wnrre BciLDisa"
DEBS' GREAT RECEPTION
Brought From Woodstock to Chi
cago Amid Intense Enthusiasm.
Ho Ha mi Affecting Meeting With
Gov. Walt)' and Trcmendou Mrm
Meeting In a llljr Hall.
Chicago, Nov. 23. Eugene V. Debs, for
fivetninutesnestenlaj afternoon, waslltcr
ally "in the bands of his friends." It was
Just after the arrival or the train load or
enthusiastic admirers or this great strike
leader at the littlu town of Woodstock,
where ho again breathed the air ot rrce
vdom for thefirst time in half a year. They
had marched rrom the railroad depot to
tho Jail, and Debs stood upon the steps
There wasprcliminary thunder ot hurrahs
and then the storm or bottled-up admiration
broke and there was a scene which has
hardly ever been duplicated In the annals
or labor affaire. "Without giving him
a chance to speak, the crowd rushed upon
their hero, dragged him rrom the steps
and In a few moments had him high In
Among those who went to Woodstock
was Gov. Waite, of Colorado. He came
all the way from Denver to be present.
There was a notable scene when he and
Debs met. Debs threw his arms around
the aged executive's neck and said In a
tremulous voice: "God bless you. my
boy." The gov crnor seemed equally over
come. Jle made some, commonplace, re
mark about being glad to see htm again,
and then the, two men fell to chatting of
the subject nearest the hearts of both.
Tho march to the train was like the
triumphal entry of a ruler, fortunate in
war, rather than tiie wek-ome to a man
round guilty In the eyes or the law The
music was the Marsi liaise, aud the streets
were black and white with hundreds or
citizens of Mcllenry county, standing ankle
deep in the snow to catch a glimpse of
the central fig-ire or the day.
aii immense assembly was present In the
nrqioxy of Battery D last night at the recep
tion given in honor of Debs. The A. R. U.
leader's appearance was the signal for a
storm of applaTise which lasted several
minutes Debs siioke for hair an hour, the
principal points in his speech being as
The title or Mr. Debs' speech was "Lib
erty." Afti r termlrg .the imprisonment
ot himself and colleagues a "flagrant
violation of the Constitution and the total
abrogation of law and the usurpation or
Judicial and despotic power," the speaker
had this to say or trial by Jury ror con
spiracy: "At the instigation ot railroad corpora
tions, I vv.is indicted for conspiracy.
That trial terminated abruptly on ac
count of a sick Juror, and It was currently
reported, that the incident was merely a
pretext to abandon the trial. Whether true
or nor. I do know that I have been de-i
nled a tnal. nnd here aud now I demand
a hearing of my case.
"ir the counsel ror the government, alias
the railroads, have been correctly quoted,
the case against me and my colleagues is
"not to be pressed.' as they 'do not wish
to appear in the light or persecuting the
defendants.' I repel with scorn their
professed mercy. I have bad time ror
meditation, and I have no hesitancy in
declaring that under the same circum
stances I would pursue precisely the same
policy. I have neither apology nor re
grets." SPOUTS IX GENERAL.
Jacob Schaefer says he would be perrectly
willing to play Slosson under the condi
tions named by the latter, with unimpor
"Mvould want," said Schaefer, "to tos
for the choice of tables one toss to settle
thechoice or tables ror both matches. Then
I think we should play 500 points cushion
carroms, insead of 400, as suggested by
Slosson. In other particulars I agree to
what he proposes. Let one game be 800
points balk line and one be palied In Chi
cago nnd the other in New York. Each
game Is to be for $500 a side."
Schacrer said that disarm seemed to be re
covering rapidly rrom Its fracture, and that
he would, he thought, bo able to do himself
Justice if a match was arranged. That the
"Wizard" Isin pretty good form is Indicated
by his play. Iuoueganie be averaged better
than fourteen at cushion carroms. and a
little later ran 300 points at balk line in
Eega rdinghis answer to 8IosSon.Scbaefcr
further said: "All that I have said to-Slos-
son will apply to Ives also. I will Include
him in the challenge under the same condi
tions If he cares to come in. But I do not
think Ives wants to play. 81osson's crit
icism ot him Is ".cry Just. Ives does tho
billiard business great harm."
Ma) be the turf roliowers are not becom
ing "sour" on "Sour" Perkins. Every day
he is beaten on the best horse, sajs the Cin
cinnati Times-Star. He seems to have lost
about riding. He has been back rrom the
East three weeksnow and had fully forty
mounts and In nearly every case a horse
that had a good chance yet day after day
he lias been beaten out because of his slov
enly riding, and be lias ridden Just two
winners. For a time some of bis admirers,
thought that it was prejudice that caused
comment on Perkins' loss or form, but
now they are realizing that tho. criticism
was correct. It looks very much as if Per
kins had seen his best days and was rapidly
drifting into the Stoval stakes.
In a personal letter to a friend in this
city Champion Bald writes from Los An
geles. Cal.: "I am about sick of training
-nnd keeping in condition, and the circuit
cnasers nave more man uau ineir nil mis
season. But there is only a coupiffof weeks
more, nnd then we will be through. Am
undecided what I'll do next year, should I
remain an amateur; would not go to Eu
Topc until fall, of course. It will mean pro
fessionalism ir.1 cross the water, and It
may mean tlKftit I slay on this side."
Cincinnati lies traded Latham, Parrolt.
Morgan Murphy and McFarland for P.eitz
andEhret. Cincinnati wanted a good back
stop ana sot hlrj.
HIS MOMO FLED?
It Is Reported That He Is on the
Way to Australia.
LIBERT! BETTEE THAN JAIL
Principal Witness Against Illtii lias
Deen IlrotiRlit Back From 'Canada.
Ill Hacker, Dondntiicn und Cred
itor Left in tho Lureb Indications
Point to tho Truth of the Story.
The story going the rounds that" Young"
Gnfro, the sensational featherweight pugi
list of Australia, lias Jumped Ills ball and Is
now cu Ids way to the Pacific coast, has
raised quite a little excitement among fol
lowers of tho "squared circle."
The story that comes from New York
is as folliws:
Grlffo left the city ostensibly to go to
Philadelphia and Baltimore, to participate
In boxing exhibitions, but yeste rday" was
heard from iii Chicago,, and It is thought
that he Is making his way toward tho Pa
cific coast and out of the country.
The cause of Griffo's sudden Jour;iey
toward the point whence Australian steam
ers sail is aid to be a tip sent to him while
in Baltimore that the boj Patterson whom
he- assaulted had been brought back to
Brooklyn from Canada by ids Jatber for
the purpose of testifying against Grifro
w hen the case Is called.
This i.ews came like a thunderbolt to the
pugilist anil his manager, as young Patter
son had been sent to Canada some lime ago
so as not to be reached by the' authorities
when the ease should come up for trial. His
return had been ke-pt very quiet, but some
friend or the pugilist succeeded in gaining
the information and warning him.
GAVE "PHONY" BOND.
The crime with which Grlffo Is charged
Is still fresh in the minds of (he public.
After It was committed theAustrallan-was
placed In Jail, and uiattcrclookcd exceeding
ly gloomy for him. Hugh Behan, bis mana
ger, succeeded In effecting his release on
ball, but the surety was soon discovered to
be a "straw bond," and tho pugilist was
While he was in Jail for Ihe second lime.
Behan, assisted by several well-known
local sporting men. Induced a prominent
ex-Senator nt llrookljn to Interest himself
in the case. They succeeded, and Liquor
Dealer Curley was persuaded to sign a
$3,000 bond rr ihe fighter. It was agree!
when Curley fnrnishcil the bond .that he
was to be paid $7C0 by Behan and Grifro
out ot the receipts from the first fight to
Tills battle was the ten-round bout be
fore the New Manhattan Athletic Club
with George Dixon. Just prior to the
fight, however, Bebnn aDd Grlffo confi-sscd
Judgment in favor or Martin Dowling ror
Behan maeleancrrorttolnduceDowling to
swear that the amount wasduc him, but the
latter rerused. as his claim against Grifro
aud his manager was only $2,500. It was
rinally agreed that the Grirro end or the
purse should lie divided between Curley.
Dowllug and the parties who had secured
the rirst release. Curley took $500 or the
amount received, and Behau the remainder,
tin latter at once Jeavlng witn Grifro for
Philadelphia, promising to remit to debtors
in this city the receipts at both tbeQuaker
City and Baltimore bouts.
This ISchan failed to do. but left for the
West, with Grifro and what money he re
ceived at the two cities. The impression
is that neither Behan nor Grlffo will re
turn East. f
THE STORT LOOKS TO BE TRUE.
There Is every probability that this 6tnry
is true. While Grlffo was In Baltimore
Jim" Conry was looking after his inter
ests, and from there he came to this city
to arrange for a sparring exhibition with
some local Ilght-w eight.
The most likely person In dght was
"Jack" Daly of Wilmington and Conry
inimetllitely entered into an arrvngc
nient with him to box ten rounds with the
Australian. On Thursday afternoon Conry
called at The Times office and requested
that a notice be Inserted in the morning
papr stating that Griffo and Daly would
positively meet in this city some lime
during Thanksgiving week.
In fact, the matter had reached a point
where Daly had gone after his backers to
post a forfeit for the bout. Tlit night
Conry left for Baltimore and about 1
o'clock the same nighf sect a telegram
to The Times asking tint the notice of
tiie bout be kept out of the morningi).iier.
Since then nothing has been heard from
The New Manhattan Athletic Club of
New Tork has been prolific of attractive
boxing entertainments, but the treat pre
pared for Thursday, December C, promises
to eclipse all previous records. Manager
Geuslinger Is not sparing of expense when
it conies to a matter ot providing a first
class entertainment for the members of
tiie dub, aud Matchmaker Newman deals
only with the stars of the arena. Carrj ing
out that lino of policy Newman has signed
George Dixon, champion reather-wclght
or the wlrld, to meet Frank Erne, the hard
hitting game little man rrom Burr.ilo. The
bout will be ten rounds in duration, and
with fast, bard fighters like Dixon aud
Erne should bo sufficient to reach a decisive
Tom O'Rourke. for some reason best
known to himself, has withdrawn his
opposition to Charles Sagcl as referee ror
tiie Dixon-Erne match, and will allow
Dixon to go on, but says that It is under
protest. Sagcl is the" official referee of
the New Manhattan Athletic Club, and is
known to be thoroughly honest and capable.
The club managers will have great confi
dence in ids ability and will allow no one
to assume his place.
A special from Houston, Tex., states that
Martin Julian, Robert Fitzslnimorrs and
party are In that city. In an interview
Julian says that Cotbett must either crawl
or accept Stuatt's proposition. Fitzsim
nions lias signed the articles hi blank and
concedes to Corbett the privilege of dic
tating every detail, only reserving the de
mand that the fight be to.a finish with small
gloves. He will also agree that Corbett
and Brady shall select the referee.
The first boxing exhibition of the sen
son will take place tonight at the arena of
the New York Athletic Club. An especially
fine card has been arranged by Matchmaker
Benny Williams, and some rattling good
bouts should result.
ZIMMEKMAN LOST IILS GRIT.
Intense Hent In Australia Weakened
Uim SoTlmtl'ursonsi Defeated Him.
San Francisco, Nov. 23. From Austra
lian papers per steamer Nonowal, It Is
learned that Zimmerman, the champion, cy
clist, participated In the carnival at Ade
laide on October 15.
In the half mile scratch Zimmerman won
by a couple of wheels from Parsons, the
Australian champion, in 1:06 1-5, which is
the Australian record. In the five-mile
scratch. Parsons won, with Zimmerman
second. The crowd was so excited that it
rushed on the ground and carried Parsons
off In triumph. Zimmerman is suffering
from theintense heat, aud complains otgreat
weakness. He would not have taken part
in the races, but did not wish to disappoint
the public. He is confident of defeating
Parsons when be regains form..
WILL WRESTLE FOH A PURSE.
Roobcr nnd Roman to Try a Grncco
Galveston. Tex., Nov. 23. Martin Julian
arrived In Galveston last night, to complete
arrangements and sign articles ror a
wrestling match between Emest Roeber,
Ihe champion if the world, and Fnr.
Herman Hernau, the well-known Galveston
Tbey arc to wrestle Graceo-Koman style,
best three in five falls, and are to welph
175 pounds on the day the contest Is to
take place. Tbc date wiUJbc decided upon,
today. Bc-roan. is to put up' $350
against Rocbcr's'SaOO. The articles were
signed last night.
Hertz's Modern Misnnsey,- -
tor. :ithant Fata,
Cod Liver Oil,
Pint Bottle, 5Qc,
Every druggist sells cod liver
oil, but few sell good oil. Ii
you need cod liver oil you
want the best. "Vc buy it
in original tanks direct from
the fisheries, and it is abso
lutely pure. "We sella bot
tle every half hour 111 the
day; that is why.it is fresh.
The average druggist buys
a gallon of uncertain qtialitv
from the wholesale druggist
and it lasts him a month.
There's a lesson in this.
We sell all kinds of drugs,
piobably more than any 20
drug stores in Washington.
Get a priced catalogue and
3"ou will know where to buy
your drugs in the future.
1 1TH AND FSTS.
and more a year can be
made by any energetic boy
without interfering with
school studies. The Times'
circulation department is
ready to furnish particulars
"how to do it," an- week
day between 5 and 6 p. m.
LOCAL srOHTlXG GOS"Il
The sale of tickets for the game at Na
tional Park this afternoon U-twien t lie
teams of tho Eastern and Central High
Schools has b"cii very large. The scholars
of the two sections have been hard at work
disposing of them and the largi-sr crowd
of thcycar is expected to be on hand.
Tho Central School has published a list
of its yells aud Tor the past week Cen
tral's roliowers have split the air with
Kelley of Uie Eastern team is suffering
from a laqitr shoulder and will lie uuablo
to pl-iy. R. Mauplu will probably he put
in ills place. Tipton, the right taelle of
the Central, Is also disabled, and Capt.
Albert has not yet decided who he will
play in his place. The line up Is o
Maxwell I.e. Williams 1. e.
Shuster l.t. Brewer k ..1 I
Klramell l.g. McKenzle l.g.
Paschal c- Meigs ,.c
Smith r.e. S. Maupln r.e
r.t. Cbappel r. t.
Dumars r.g. Sneil.. r-g.
Jolly q.b. R. Maupln.. .. ..q.h
Tindall r. h.b. Hearst r-h.b.
Albert l.b.b. Parsons 1. h.b.
Oyster f.b. J.Maupln f.b.
Umpire Pror. Joyce. Rc-reree Mr A.
P. Schcll. Time or game 30-minuta
Jim Janey Is out with a dialling? lo
Billy Nally. Thecoolrcd boy has not beti
doing much work of late in the fight in;
line, but reports hlmseir to be in hrst-clast
condition. He can get backing up to $500
against the ex-champion or the District
and will no doubt get a match on at once.
If they ever come together Janey won't
do a thing to the gentleman who made such
a mark of Tat O'Connor a rcw ulghti
Howard Wilson, the clevir I.cal light
weight, is to have a. benelit at the old Grand
Army Hall, SIth and C streets, ou Wed
nesday, November 27. There will be somt
bair a dozen limited mond bouts betweeu
pugilistic lights or this city and a bag
Fred Srhade ot Herndon, Va., will rei
rcsent the Columbian University in the
large cycle tonrnnment held under the
auspices of the Portsmouth Cycle Club at
Portsmouth, Va., on Thanfcsglviug Day.
Be has entered the following events:
One mile. League American Whetlnieii.
'95, Virginia State championslnp; one-half
mile, open; two-mile lap race; one-mile
Landicap and one-mile, open.
If tlie weather is favorable and the track
in good condition Schade will attempt to
beat the Southern record for one mile.
This record Is 2 minutes 10 see-onds, held
by R.V.Coiinerat of Savannah, Ga. Schaiitt
will be paced by two tardems.
The Morgan . Wright Tire Company of
Chicago, 111., have donated a handsome
trophy to the one who succeeds in lower
lng tins record.
The teams of the C. A. C. and the Colum
bian University hav e at last corne to an
understanding, and lovers of the game of
foothall will have a chanco to see them
play on Thanksgiving Day. Tbcorriclals
or the two teamsmtt last night to make
arrangements for tlie contest, and decided
to hold it at Capitol Park.
The Columbia Athletic Club's football
eleven left for Norfolk, Va., last night.
In charge or Capt. Wells. They play the
Hampton Athletic Club's eleven at Ports
Llttell's Living Ago for 1890.
The announcement of a reduction In the.
price of this famous eclectic rrom 58 to $0
a year will prove of more than usual Interest
to lovers of tholce literature. Founded in
1844, it will soon enter Us fifty-third
year of a continuous and successful career
This staudard weekly Is the oldest, as it
is the best, coucentratiot of choice periodical
literature printed In this country. Those
who desire a thorough compendium of all
that is admirable and noteworthy in the
literary world, wi'l be spared the trouble
or waning through the sea or reviews and
magazines published abroad; for they will
find the essence of all compacted aud con
centrated here. It brings together between
its own covers tne cnoicesi current prouue
tlons or the most brilliant writers, the best
scholars, the most protouud thinkers or the
To those whose means arellmtted itmust
meet with especial favor, tor it orrcrstheni
what could not otherwise be obtained ex
cept by a large outlay. Intelligent readers
who want to save time and money will rind
it Invaluable, tor It rurnlshes the greatest
amount of the best reading ror the least
money that one can any where find.
For the amount and quality ot the read
ing furnished, the new price makes the
Liv ing Age the cheapest, as well as the best
llterarv weekly iu existence. Reduced
c tubbing rates with other periodicals orrer
still greater Inducements, and to now sub
scribers rcmilttug now Tor the year lBttb,
Uio'intervenlne numbers or 1895 will be
sen; gratis. Llttell St Co., Boston, arc th
DO YOU THINK THAT TAX-PAY-EHS
SHOULD GO 1XTO I1EBTFOK
A XEW SYSTEM OK SEWERAGE
AMI FOR STREET K.VTEXSIOX
AND IMPHOVKMEXTS INSIDE
THIS CITY PROPER?.
"DO YOU THINK THAT TAX-VAY-
ERS SHOULD GO INTO DEHTFOlt
STREET EXTENSION "AND IM
PHOVKMEXTS OUTSIDE THE