Newspaper Page Text
.r f r
.-"ita. EVENING , TIMESr4J?PKSD:AX-KaYEMBEB 37 1895.
Vest regardless of price, and shall offer them' todav at
S7.S0. No need to dwell upon the merits of this offering.
The plain statement is sufficient. We have all sizes in
the lot, but have not all sizes in any one particular lot
Below we give the stock, and you can judge for yourself
the necessity of hurrying. In them are included "regu
lar" sizes, "long and slims" and "shorts and'stouts."
Lot 9,8"i3,sIze3GonIy; werc$2G,
Lot 0,023, sizes 3G, 37 and 38;
wen- 5'-0, now $7.5(h
Lot 9,952, sizes 3G, 40 and 46;
ere $2(1, now 57. B0.
Lot 3,236, sizes 34, 37 and 40;
were $10, now $7.50.
Lot 3,629, Rtzes 34, 37 nnd 40;
were $15, now $7.50.
Lot 5,212, sizes 34, 3G and 40;
were $20, now $7.50.
Lot 4,318, sizes 35 and 3G; were
$20, now $7.50.
Lot 9,954, sizes 36, 37, 38, 39
and 40; were $15, now $7.50.
PARKER, BRIDGET & CO.,
Clothiers, 315 7th St..
Sell out everything at cost If you can get
It, below if you must only sell at oncel"
Those are our orders, and we are obey
ing them to the letter. We have marked
LOOK TO YOUR WARDROBE, and see
what you want, and don't forget we have
an enormous lot of Boys' and Children's
Clothing, too. "
803 Market Space,
LEWIS B. MOORE. Mgr.
HEED DECLINED THE DONOR.
Was Announced to Speak at a Decep
tion Given by Colored ilon.
Oneorthehonorstbat awaited Mr. Thomas
Brackctt Kced upon his arrival In Washing
ton was an Invitation to be the principal
rnest at a reception and supper given by
tome of ttie leading colored men In this
Elaborate programmes were distributed
among the colored population oMhls city,
announcing that ex-Speaker T. B. Reed
would be present at the reception, and he
was assigned to speak on the subject. "Has
the comraandcr-ln-cblcf of the army and
navy the right to protect an American cltl
ten. at home and abroad, with the array and
avy of the United States"
The pastors of several of the colored
churches were announced as the committee
f arrangements, and the preparations
Went merrily forward. The chairman or
thelocal committee, after some correspond-
tnee with Mr. Kced. was obliged to report
bat the distinguished man from Maine de
fined the honor, on the ground that It
Would be embarrassing to him In his pres
ent position to address himself to the sub
ject selected for him.
The declination of Mr. Heed occasioned a
bang In the programme, and Bepresenta
ttra Benton UolUlUn of Tvnnsuea la said
"A Love of a
FARKKR. BRIDGET A CO.. B
Clotburs, sis Tin 8-num 2
$12, $15, $18, $20, $25
Cutaway Coats and Vests
Here is an catering- never equaled since
we've been in business. "We have run
through the stock and culled out every
"broken" lot of Men's Fine Black Eng
lish Clay Diagonal Cutawav Coat and
Lot 9,921, sizes 38 and 39; were
$15, now $7.50.
Lot 3,434, sizes 38 and 40; were
$16, now $7.50,
Lot 3,058, sizes 37, 38 and 40;
were $15, now $7.00.
Lot 2,260, sizes 37 and 40; were
$12, now $7.G0
Lot 3,634, sizes 38 and 40; were
$12. now $7.50.
Lot 3,628, sizes 34, 36, 37, 38;
40 and 44; were $12, now $7.50.
One suit each lot 2,860, size 42;
lot 2,124, size 42; lot 2,322, size 35;
lot 2,486, size 37; lot 3,635, size 40;
lot 662, size 34; lot 9,801, size 40;
lot 3,344, size 40, and all were $10
to have been substituted. Thissudden Jump
from Maine to Tennessee Is not fully ex
plained by the promoters of the entertain
ment, who insist that it is thoroughly non
partisan In Its character. Mr. McMIUin Is
announced to address himself to tbesubject,
"Lynih law nnd its remedy." Several other
and the Marine Bind has been engaged
to supply the music. The entertainment Is
to take place next Monday at ShilohChurch,
thai supper will be served In the
basement of the church.
FAMOUS DORSE CniPPLED.
Winner of Brooklyn Handicap of 1804
Unable to Stand Up.
Bt. Paul Minn., Nov. 27. The famous
race horse Dr. Bice, winner of the Brook
lyn Handicap of 1894 will probably never
It was found Monday that lie bad a bad
leg which must be flredv When the vet
erinary surgeon went to work at him the
Lalllon struggled against being thrown
and in some way. wrenched his back and
After the firing bad been accomplished
the horse caught cold. He Is enable to rise
to his feet and now be la strung tap la a
Hat at tata stabl as Dayton avenue.
Expect to Have a Fighting Chance
with the Quakers.
LAST BIG GAME THIS YEAR
Pennsylvania Eleven TV 111 Do IJirht
Practice This Afternoon WUartou
and Bnll Will Pluy Dexiilte Their
Injuries Sale, of Seats Has Been
When the game tomorrow afternoon be
tween Pennsylvania and Cornell has been
played and won. the last of the bljpcol
lege football games of the season will
This contest will be held on Franklin
Field, in Philadelphia, and the sale of scats
for the game has ben very large. But
one umpire will bo used. Both teams sug
gested a number of names for the second
official, but an agreement could not be
reached upon anyone. At Cornell's sug
gestion It was agreed that Dasbiell should
officiate alone. Bliss will referee, as
Practice was held by tho Quakers on
'Varsity field for over an hour yesterday.
'The rain made effective play impossible.
and the men did poor work. Wharton
and Bull were both in good shape, in spito
of their injuries, and It is believed the en
tire team will play football tomorrow.
Contrary to expectation, the team will
Odds are being freely placed on Pennsyl
vania. Cornellians. ho ever, aro expected
to back their team heavily to scoro.
CORNELL'S BIG PAUTT.
Coach Newell has been witli the Cornell
team since Saturday and wears a satisfied
smile tonight. Cornellians are confident of
victory, nnd will leave tonight for Phila
delphia, 500 strong, to attend the gams.
The te.ini left at lU:ir Iatt night Ia the
Lehigh Valley in special cars. The party
consisted of twenty-right plajers, Co.icu
Newell, Dr. Hitchcock, Managers White and
Thompson and the rubbers. Upon arriv
ing at the Reading station the party was
driven direct to the Colonnade Hotel. A
great demonstration was made at the de
pot tvhen the team departed, fully 1,000
students aiding in the din and cheering: A
number of songs to popular airs have been
especially composed for the occasion, and
the Cornell contingent" expect to Keep
Franklin Field resounding throughout the
game. Copies of the Cornell Sun, contain
ing the Bongs, will be distributed to Cornell
men at the Colonnade.
LARGE SALE OF BEATS.
Seven thousand scats have been sold, and
It Is believed that the remaining 5,000 will
be sold today. Arrangements have been
made to accommodate 10,000 admissions
on an inclined standing pUne at either end
of the field.
The line-up will be as follows:
Fcnna. Poe. Cornell. Pos.
Boyle 1. e. Lyle 1. c.
Wagonhurst .... 1. 1. Fitch ,. 1. 1.
Woodruff 1. g. Freeborn Lg.
Bull c. Suocti c.
Wharton r. g. Rogers r. g.
Farrar r. t. Bwcetlnud r. t.
Dickson r. c. Taussig r. e.
Williams q.b. Wyckoff q. 1.
Gelbert 1. b. b. llcacbain I. h. Ii.
Minds r. b. b. Sau&y: r. h. b.
Brooke f. b. Ritchie f. b.
At Manhattan fitld tomorrow, the much-talked-of
Indian football team will make
its metropolitan debut. Its opponents will
be the crack Y. M. C. A. team. Until this
year the Indians, although since 1&00 they
have plajed the game, have never figured
prominently In tho football world. With
the advantage of the valujble services
of ex-Capt. Vance McCormack, of lale,
however, they have become masters of
the game, and their work throughout the
season has attracted attention.
The r. M. C. A. team tully realize that
they will have their hands full when they
tackle the red men, and Manager Wadh.nn
has strengthened his eleven greatly. Four
of the crack men of this year's Crescent A.
O. team will play with the Y. M. C. A.
They are Mei.dc, end rush; Hughes nnd
Love, tackles, and Schafer, guard. These
men will add materially to the strength
of the local team.
The Hartford Courant says: "The man
agers of the great college football games
owe It to the public to select some other
place than New York for their contests
It Isn't fair to people to toll them into Mich
discomfort and abuse as seem to be inev
itable for those w ho go to the Manhattan
Field. The contrast in this matter between
Springfield and New York is the whole les
son in how to do It." Had Springfield
treated the public as New York does, it
would hae been summarily dropped, and
would have acquired a name all over thu
country for Incompetency and Ignorance.
to say nothing worse. Just imagine how it
would have been at Springfield if prac
tically all the people hail been forced to
climb into the depot by going up two flights
of stairs, and the stairway toward which
ail paths converged admitted only three per
sons abreast, and finally at the platform
only one short train at a time could be
reached. No more New York games, should
be the cry. soloud and soearnestas toreach
the managers. The primary reason is in the
great danger nnd the Immeasurable dis
comfort. Incidentally there are a good
many other reasons."
The nluranl and students of Haverford
College celebrated the Swnrthmore vic
tory last Saturday evening with great fer
vor. A mass-meeting was held shortly after
dinner in Barclay Hall, at which the mem
bers of the team were each called upon for
a short speech, as well as many of the fac
ulty and alumni. A huge bonfire on the
college campus was started at the bottom
of a mound of barrels, and rising to the
top, enveloped an effigy of "Doc" Shell,
of Ewarthmore, while the students yelled
themselves hoarse as his body fell bit by
bit into the flames. Not that Haverford
did not expect victory, but it was greatly
feared that Swarthmore would score, nnd
the result of the game was on this account
The Baltimore City College football
team will leave for Hampton, Va., on its
annual Southern trip this evening via Bay
line steamer. Tomorrow the'boys will line
up against the Hampton Athletic Club as
Balto. City College. nampton.
Winslow 1. e. Sinclair 1. t.
Lewis I. t. Bniall 1. 1.
Alexander l.g. Jones 1. g.
Zoller c. Whiting c.
Horner r.g. Mnssio r.g.
Moran r.t. Fulton r. t.
Armstrong r.e. Hartzclaw .. ..r. c.
Clunet q.b. Holt q.b.
Constable.. ..r.h.b. A'msfg.c ..r.h.b.
Seltzer l.b.b. Dougherty.. 1. h. b.
Luthardt f.b. Blckford f.b.
The substitutes will be Requardt, Rich
ardson, Robertson and CordelL
The freshmen football team of Princeton
will line up against the Yale freshmen on
Yale field, New Haven, today. The men
bavo been in training for some time, and
a good game Is expected. Several var6ity
men will fill positions on the Princeton
eleven. The teams will be as follows:
Yale. Pos.Priuocton. Pos.
Grceuway , l.cllcllman I.e.
Beck LtGeer It.
Sheldon Lg.Wcntz l.g.
Harvey cCrowdls c
Drummond r.g.Nlecly r.g.
Griswold r.t-Dietrlch r.t.
Connor r.e.Rogers :...r.e.
De Halles q.b.Sutcr q.b.
Benjamin, Beard.. h.b.Ayrcs, Cobb h.b.
Hine .. f.b.Balrd f.b.
The following big college games are
scheduled for tomorrow:
Nebraska University vs. Iowa Univer
sity, as Omaha, Neb.
University of Michigan vs. University of
Chicago, at Chicago, HI.
Polytechnic Institute vs. Brooklyn High
School, at Eastern Park.
Missouri University vs. Kansas Univer
sity, at Kansas City, Mo.
Franklin and Marshall College vs.
Swarthmore College, at Lancaster, Fa,
I haye diny 4
Thus spoke the Epicurean.
He must have dined well.
A good dinner does- make
one" feel better disposed
towards the world in gen
eral. Let us supply your
laDie ior nanKagivmjj. c
keep open fill 2 o'clock
All fine birds, aUowest
20-lb.bucketmincemeat ..JR- .OO
30-lb. bucket JHly BOC.
5 lbs. Pruucs arte.
Lb. Dates t. ..KC.
4 IbA. Muscatel KaMus.. ..2AC
Lb. Table Raisins 1 Oc
4 lbs. Cleaned Currants 2fc.
Lb. Imported Princess Paper
Shell Almonds 22c.
Lb. New Leghorn Citron.. ..lf
New crop New Orleans
Molasses just received.
0 lbs. Codfish 2KC.
4qts.New Beans 2KC.
10 His. Rolled Oats 2fc.
3 iikgs. belf-ralslog Iluckwhea tafia
4 lbs. Lard 2fic.
Lb. Best Buttericc Sc.
New Split Peas.
Wines and Liquors.
Fine Sherry Wine.. .
Fine Blackberry W.
Fine Port Wine.. ,
.Oat. .S3 .OO
.Gal.. si .00
3 year-old Whisky tit.. 00c.
--ycar-oiu ivuishy ut..roc.
THESEPRICES FOR THIS WEEK.
U U lCICTCD
u 111 111 iLiygi.iij v
4 9th and La. 'Aye. 4
4 opposite Center Market A
I ' ! I
Chicago Athlctlo Association vs. Bos
ton Athletic Association, at Chicago, 111.
New Jersey Athletic Club v. Penning
ton Seminary, at Bergen 1'oxntiiN. J.
University of I'ennajlvaula (Vs. Cornell
University, at Franklin Rield. Philadel
phia, Penn. a i)
Carlisle Indian School vs. New York City
Young Men's Christian Association, at
Manhattan Field. New Yorkcity.
LOCAL THAXKSGIVING GAMES.
There will be four good games on the
gridiron In this city tomorrow, not to
mention the many struggles which will
take place on back lots between "scrub
teams" of youngsters.
The principal game will be that between
the Columbia Athletic Clnb and the Colum
bian University, which will be played at
Capitol Park, North Capitol and G streets.
. The line-up or the Columbias will be
the same as It was when they met the
Hampton Athletic Club on Saturday last.
The substitution of "Cotton" Clarke as
captain, in the place of Stewart Johnson,
was a good move on thepart of thetnanage
ment of the team. Clarke Is not only a
much better player than Johnson, but he
has a belter head, and can manage the men
to more advantage.
The line-up has not yet been definitely
decided, but from present Indications will
be about as follows:
C. A. C. Pos. Columbians Pos.
Underwood c. Johnson c.
D.McComille.. ..r. g. Hicks T.g.
Busey l.g. Taylor l.g.
R.McConville.. ..r. t. Glavls r. t,
llexcox l. t-D. Fugitt 1. 1.
Walsh I.e. Baker I.e.
WIsuer r. e. Brawner r. e.
Maupin.. .. r. b. b. CockriUlcapt.) r.h.b.
Hooker l.b.b. Beard l.b. b.
Clarke(capt.) .. ..f. b. Weaver f. b.
Selgler q.b. Mills q.b.
In case of any clianges the following men
will be substituted: Harlan in the place or
Johnson. Harris at right end, Donllttlc at
left tackle. Gambrlll at right guard, Shuster
at left tackle, Cabrera at left end,, and Mc
Donald at quarter back.
The next game In Importance will be the
struggle at National Park between the Po
tomacs and Orients.
The Orients have this season played the
Potomacs and Gallaudeta to a standstill,
but were defeated in Baltimore by the Balti
more Athletic Club last Saturday by a score
16 to 0.
The Orients will line-up against tho To
tomacs tomorrow as follows:
Buckingham, r. e.; Brown, r. t.; Wood,
r. g.; Kimmcl or Richmond, c; Campbell,
1. g.; Saunders or OerUy. I. t.; Bright or
Compton, I. c.; Alton, (Capt.) q. b.; Avis,
r. h. b.; Tindall, L h. b.: Qeogbegan, or
Gooding, I. b.
The Potomacs have played several hard
games this season, suffering only one de
feat, at the bands of the Gallaudets, by the
score of 6-0. They line np as follows:
Burns, I. c.; Moore, l.-Jt.;;McCrca, I. g.;
Kline, c; Davis, r. c; Desscy, r. t.; Miller,
r. e.; Saers, q. b.; Wynne, r. b. b.; Durfy,
. h. b.; Lyman, f. b. 'Game called at 12
Despite the Tact thaf they had decided
to disband, the Gallaudets 'will take on a
holiday game and will have another try at
the strong team of the Canterbury Ath
lctlo Club. The team' hail a first-class
University of Virginia'' nod the Cantcr
burys, but owing to the tact 'that they have
had several days' rest and tills game being
played under the Yale and Princeton rules,
they have great hopes df success. The line
up follows: I y
Cantcrburys. Pos- Galliudets. Pos.
Bopper I.e. -W ormstof f. ...... I. e-
Mackey l.t. 3roekhagen l.t.
Langley 1. g. (Bodges l.g.
Costinett c. iBaumgardner c.
Downey r. g. Brooks r.g.
Williams r. e.
Watson (Capt.h.q. b.
Peterson r. b. b.
Aman 1. h;b
Dudley r. t.
Roth r. e.
Grimm r. b. b.
Price or Erd....f. b.
Eosson 1. b. b.
The Colored High School will meet the
"Reserves' of the Howard University on
the college campus. The Howardites pin
their faith to the "Reserves," but the
eleven from the High School has been pat
ting cp such a good game that the contest
Btiould be a most close and exciting one.
Bleachers" Stand Bnrned.
Reading Pa. Nov. 27. The grand stand
and "bleacher" seats of Wltman's Ban
Park where the Reading State League clnb
played last season was burned early this
morning. Loss-$S,000,partlylnsured. They
will be rebuilt. Ths firs was Um work of
Tennllle's Great Clothing Sale is today!
and.the remark makes you
think, of those ULSTERS
we have told you of so often
made deep in the collar
for ear protection and long,
very long in the skirt
down to your heels.
Help yourself at S12.C0 or SIS:
We'll make your body warm and
clad no matter bow cold the
A new SUIT for Thanks
giving is certainly the proper
Be well dressed at $10 a bet
ter suit at $12.60 or $16 all
of them pcrfecUy tailored.
A SCARP in correct fash
ion for 'Thanksgiving, too.
BO cents will scarf you, or you
can nav un to $2.50. or even
higher. Whatever the price the
Ue wlU be right.
Cold weather Underwear
right in price perfect in
quality and warm as a toast.
"The White Bnuiis.a."
GOOD GAME AT BALTIMORE
Lehigh University to Meet the Bal
timore Athletic Olub Tomorrow.
Final Struggle for the College Teum.
Trio of WashluKtou Klukera TYho
Will Bo lu tho Game.
The prospects for a very fine exhibition
of football In Baltimore on Thanksgiving
Day, between tho strong teams represent
ing Lehigh University and the Baltimore
Athletic Club, appear now to be especially
brilliant, and rain or ohinc, the Union Farfc
grounds will very probably be Uie scene of
a battle royal on the gridiron.
Late uews from Bethlehem says that the
Lehigh boys are in splendid shape for the
straggle, and in all probability will play
the best game their record will show tor
the season. Under the -cry efficient
coaching of Lauricc Bliss, Yale's fa
mous hnir-baek, and Matthew McClung,
who later tbiB season took charge of the
Annapolis team, Lehigh has developed a
cry scientific game of football; one of a
tricky nature, which pleases tho spectators,
nnd keeps the opponents wondering "what
On the Lehigh team are three men from
Washington, Gass, Barnard and Senior.
Oass plays a rattling good end rush and
Is also the substitute quarter back, which
latter position he held on the team last
.year but relinquished this season because
"of the necessity for a strong end tackier.
Barnard bas done excellent work thus
far this season as left bait back. Be runs
low and bard and follows the interference
well, besides tackling bard in the de
The third Washington man is Senior,
who plays tackle next to Capt. Tratton
and thus helps to make a Aery strong left
side of the line. Senior is a heavy man,
strong and quick with fast running powers
and great line-breaking ability.
Of the other men of the team, Keys, tbo
center, has found no trouble In handling the
Princeton and University of Pennsjlvanla
center men. He is a icry spry man for the
position and seems to be one of the team
who gets into every play. Baldwin ot
guard is heavy and strong, and with Capt.
Tratton on the other side and Keys In the
middle, forms the connecting link of a cen
ter trio, which few of Lehigh's opponents
this year bavo found at all weak. These
three center men play their last game with
the Lehigh team on Thanksgiving Day, for
they are all seniors in the college.
Next to Baldwin Is Gunsolus at rigbt
taekle. He is very strong, gets In every
play, and tackles bard. Okeson protects
lef tend, and few are the interferences which
he cannot handle. This is bis last game,
after two years on the team. The quarter
back is Holdcruess, whose sure passes and
steady work makes him a reliable man.
He acts in the capacity or signal captain,
and to him Is due a large share of the
games won by clever tricks, of which
the team has an abundance.
Van Dayne, the right halt back. Is the
man whose great run of seventy yards
gave Leblgb a touchdown In the Lafayette
game last Saturday. Fitzgerald, at full
back. Is a punter and drop-klcker of no
mean ability, and be has held his own
against all the big kickers or the year ex
cept Brooke of Pennsylvania. Fitzger
ald also bucks the line with great force.
All of tbe men are In prime condition
and are eager for a bard final game.
MAX GO TO ENGLAND.
McCuf forty Mny Conclude to Tuko n
String Over the Ocean.
St, Louis, Nov. 27. John McCafferty, the
Jockey and horse owner, will remain in
St. Louis several days, the guest of Fred
McCafferty recently purchased twenty
two-year-olds, and Is confident of winning
some of the big purses next year. Foster
and -McCafferty will leave St- Louis about
December 12 and go to England to look
over tberaclng situation, and they may con
clude to take a string of horses over there
Foster stated that he would close down
tbe Sportsman's Park meeting November
30, but It Is thought that a winter meet
ing will be run by other parties who expect
to lease the grounds.
Ann Arbor and Chicago University.
Ann Arbor, Mich., Nov. 27. Tbe Michi
gan eleven bad its last practice for the sea
son yesterday, going through sharp signal
practice In tbe snow, but not lining up
against the scrubs. Twenty-six players
will leave for Chicago today for tomorrow's
game with the University of Chicago, in
cluding both 'varsity and scrub. Two hun
dred students will go on a special train being
run over tbe Wabash road.
KILLED CATHERINE GING.
Harry Hoy ward at Last ConfoRkes
His Murder ot the Girl.
Minneapolis, Nov. 27. Harry Hayward,
who is to be banged next month for the
murder of Catherine Ging, and who has
protested that he was innocent, confessed
his guilt last night.
At the time of bis trial Harry endeavored
to show that It was his brother, Adry, who
murdered the dressmaker.
Miss Glng, who bad money and other
transactions with Harry, and been very in
tlmale wltb him, went driving with him
early last December, and a few boors later
Tier body was found by the roadside-
Harry Hayward, who had been rerueed
a new trial, made several attempts to
Track Walker Killed.
Easton, Pa., Nov. 27. Bartholomew Hol
leran, a track walker for the Leblgb. Val
ley Railroad for tbe past twenty-one yean,
stepped out of the way of one train di
rectly la front ot another in "Black Dan's
Cut," near Phfllipsburg, N. J., at 6 o'clock
this morning and wo kiUedV-
CRACKS MAY BE RULED OFF
Cabanne, Titua, and Murphy May
Get Life Sentences.
They Aro Charged With. Fixing; Bocen
at St. Louis Morpliy Gave tbo
Others the Doable Crown.
It is expected tbat the current issue of
tbe weekly bulletin emanating from Chair
man Gideon of tbe L. A. W. racing board
will contain the disposition of the much
discussed Cabanne-Tilus-Murphy Case.
There was a well-defined rumor afloat last
evening that tbe trio had been suspended
for lire from all L. A. W. tracks and the
appearance of tbe bulletin on Friday will
in all likelihood prove the truth "of the
It will be remembered that these men
were charged with having "fixed" several
races at St. Louis on August 21. It is al
leged tliat Murphy gave the other two the
;double iross." There were three Class B
races on tbat day a one-mile handicap,
two-mile handicap and one-mile scratch.
Theprogramme said to have beenarranged
was tnat Murphy was to take thefint race,
Titus the second and Cabanne the mile open.
Murphy won the mile handicap, and both
Titus and Cabanne slajcd out of it. Titus
was unable to win the two-mile event, as
be failed to overcome the long leads given
tbe limit men. Then came the mile open,
and Titus set the pace for the greater part
of the distance. When hcpuliedut to let
Cabanne pass Murphy ran in and won the
A heated argument between the three
was said to ha e been overheard by per&ons
who gave information to H. W. Robert, the
St. Louis memlH'r ot the raclng'board, who
Immediately set an investigation in motion.
The men were suspended at Kauus'City,
Mo.. Jun before starting in the events held
there September 2. Pending investi
gation the men were reinstated and allowed
to compete at meets, although their prizes
n ere withheld.
As New York had this year's assembly
and Asbury Park the L. A. W. meet. It is
th ought by,t he mogulsof the league that the
West should have a chance, and next Feb
ruary's assembly will probably be held in
that region. Instead of Baltimore, as orig
George Banker has arrived home frm Eu
roe. While on the other side he competed
in eighty races and won slxty-ouc prizes.
He-considers Jacquelln the best of the French
C. M. Murphy Is arranging for a milctrial
against time over a straightaway course,
paced by a locomotive. The trial -nil!
take place In California. Murphy is a
member of the Kings County Wheelmen, of
Howard E. Raymond, formerly chairman
of tlic racing board of the L. A. W.. will
sail for Europe Saturday. A large dele
gation from the Brooklyn Bicycle Club
tv ill see him oft.
Chief Consul Potter, of the New York
State illusion, says that It will coat tbe
division $1,600 to send Its representatives
to St. Louis, should the National Assembly
be held them.
COMING TO THE THEATERS.
Manager Allen's announcement that the
distinguished emotional actress, Clara
Morris, will begin a week's engagement at
the Grand Opera House on Monday next,
will be hailed with delight by all lot era of
the legitimate drama.
It is nearly four years since this celebrated
woman was last .seen In Washington, which
will make her return doubly welcome. She
will appear In a repertoire of her rornier
great successes and one new play, "Ray
monde," which Is an adaptation ot Dumas'
"Monsieur Alnhonse." In which she is said
to have scored the most emphatic hit of
her brilliant career during her present
The arrangement of the repertoire will be
announced later, and the sale of seats will
onen at tbe box office on Trjursd.ir morn
"Princess Bonnie," Wlllard Spenser's
charming opera which enjoys the distinc
tion of having already played through two
successful seasons, will lie the attraction
at the Lafayette Opera House next Mon
Its exceedingly brilliant record Includes
a run of 200 nights in Philadelphia, and
a recent long and brilliant engagement at
the Broadway Theater, New York. This
may be (airly accepted as un evidence of
its genuine merit. The music Is exceed
ingly tuneful, sprightly and catcby.
u lie story is imercstingaudor a romantic
character, and its humor Is frholetomeand
clean without any of the obtrusive liorne-
Jilay quality. The opera will be presented
lere wltb the cntlreNew York cast, which
includes Miss Hilda Clark, as "Princess
Bonnie," a very pretty joung woman of
charming personality, who possesses a
rich, clear, soprano voice.
Sprightly Jennie Goldthwaite, plays
the part of "Kilty Clmer," the summer
girl, a role which she created in the origi
nal production. Fred Lennox, who was also
In the original cast, plays the part of
"Shrimps." The production is a beau
tiful one, with picturesque stage set
tings, ricii costumes and other complete
The chorus numbers over fifty voice.
It was trained under the personal direc
tion of the composer, and Las been highly
praised for its general excellence. Sale
of seats opens Thursday morning.
Tho coming of America's foremost come
dian, Mr. Nat C. Goodwin, next week to
the National Theater, when he will be seen
in Henry Guy Carleton's new play, "Am
bition," has awakened no little interest.
Tbe sale of seats began this morning, and
tbe rush was not alone confined to this
city, but there were numerous applica
tions for choice sittings from many sur
"Ambition," in which Mr. Goodwin will
be seen here. Is from the pen of Henry Guy
Carlcton, and is credited with being one of
tbe uio&t brilliant additions to stage liter
ature seen in many years. It made a de
cided impression in New York, where it was
praised by both press and public. That It
will attract even greater attention In Wash
ington is more than assured, especially
since the scenes and Incidents, likewise tbe
characters, are purely local.
In the character ot Senator Obadiab Beck,
Mr. Goodwin bas undoubtedly made the
most brilliant success of his career, calling
into full play bis finest dramatic quali
ties, lu some remarkable climax, of pathos
and force, while bis dry and simultaneous
humor bas never been used with more
A brief review of the plot shows that
Scutaor Beck is a determined advocate
of the Cuban revolutionists by tbe United
States, and among tbe mca who areopposed
to this are two of bis oldest friends, who
conspire to change his views by becoming
Secretary of State and conforming his
opinion to that ot the President.
When be refuses they try to gain con
trol of the national convention and offer
blm tho Presidency on condition that be
abaudon the policy which means ruin to
them. In the end, however, tbe Senator
gains control ot tbe convention and suc
ceeds lu naming tbe fortunate nominee.
Aunie Russell plays tbe part ot Ruth
Maxwell. Tbe other Important charac
ters are portrayed by George Fawcett,
Henry Bergman, Clara Jean Walters, Arthur
Hoopes, and others of equal renown. The
stago settings are described as being mag
nificent la the extreme.
Mile. Susanna Scbaffer. the greatest
member ot the world-famous Scbaffer
family, direct from tho principal theaters
of Europe, heads what is undoubtedly the
strongest vaudeville attraction in America,
at Kernan's Lyceum, commencing Monday
The organization Is Rellly and Woods'
great company. Mile. Susanna Rchnffer
is the most celebrated woman In all Eu
rope. She will do feats or equilibrium and
Juggling which will undoubtedly create a
A beautiful woman is Mile. Schaffcr.and
her style is decidedly unique, appearing In
tights, she proceeds to toss chairs, lighted
lamps, tables, sofas, etc.. In the air, catch
ing them on the point of a slippered root,
and toying with them like a veritable Her
cules. It Is not alone the strength displayed and
the marvelous dexterity with wbicb she
handles the peculiar objects to wbicb at
tention is directed, but also the grace, ease
and artistic finish wltb which she per
forms every little detail. Mile. Schaffcr
has been specially added as an extra at
traction for this engagement,
Tbe reproduction of the wonderfully
successful big naval drama, "The White
Squadron," will be tbe attraction at the
Academy next week. Tberc is a clever
plot to this play in which tbe usual in
consistencies of a drama of Us character
are carefully avoided.
All the situations work op to a pleas-
erlss Modern Fbarmacr,
cot nth siut rm
Cod Liver Oil,
Pint Bottle, 50c.
Every druggist sells cod liver
oil, but few sell good oil. If
you need cod liver oil you
want the best We buy it
in original tanks direct from
tbe fisheries, and it is abso
lutely pure. We sell a bot
tle every half hour in the
day; that is why it is fresh.
The average druggist buys
a gallon of uncertain quality
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
drugstores in Washington.
Get a priced catalogue and
you will know where to buy
your drugs in the future.
1 1TH AND F STS.
to be b
"810" Seventh Street
JOHN S. CIS5EL,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
STAPLE AND FANCTOIJOCEKIEj',
TEAS. WISES, UQVOUS. die
MORE CUTS ON GKUCIIKIES!
The very best for tho lowest pricee-
Jlnson's Lar SHos Blading, 3c per
3lcoa's Ladies Shoo Tolisb, 5c per
hiring Beans Chrires) 7c per can.
Salmon (Hal), 20c per can, 81.10 per
bnlmoa Stoak, 19c per can, S2.I3 per
Bee Soap, 3Lc per cake.
Catawba ti ine (bottle), 750.
fiockwood Chocolate, ZZc per poucd.
I01IN S. CISSKI..
1014 Seventh St. X.
tbe standard of
JT- hirvrlps Tf" it's n
1 '- Jf ,,,-,,..
-t. gooa as a oiuin
. ' bia" it's all Tight.
a'l "Rut there are few
all right wheels on the mar
ket except Columbias.
Ourinduor Hiding Academy is the
large, and beat oquipped cycle accool
,Drnarirer:lln 452 Pa. Ave.
F. H. DAVIDSON,
507 W. Franklin St..
one of tbe largest
hardware dealers in
Baltimore: Have bad
eataxrb for 25 years;
deaf tor 14 years. To
day my hearing ispcr-
nEIilEK, CCfl ancI57 1
N. finvsi. Onrdftlm
largest furniture rtcalers In Baltimore: I
have been dear for 30 years. I could scarcely
attend toruy business. Today my bearlngls
FRANKLIN HALL. lSlGBankstr I was
so deaf I could not bear a telephone ring.
I bad offensive discharges from ears. To
day my hearing la restored and bealtb tbe
Tbe above used only
Dr. Geo. M. Fisher's Catarrh Cure
The only prenaraUon on cartb tbat will cars
catarrh in all Its forms.
For further Information and testimonials
apply to Alfred B. Gatvler, general agent,
013 ICtli st. w.
Price 50 cts. by all Druggists
For further Information apply to Alfred
It OmrW. Oeneral Agent. G13 l.Mli t.nir.
ins climax. In the conpresa of navies,
where the Brazilian officers try to Ignora
the United States representatives, and
the Jack tars finally appear nniler ths
stars and stripes before the Brazilian au
thority the bouse fairly goes wild. Dur
ing the third act there are over eighty
people on the stage,
r"T.UJSEED OIL. HAIIOXS.
Meeting Held Wlilcb "Wu Supposed.
to Consider Tnmt Schemes.
Toledo Ohio, Nor. 27. A secret confer
ence of Unseed oil manufacturers In vari
ous parts of tbe country was held here yes
terday for tbe purpose it n as said, of .ou
sidertns a proposition to advance prices.
It is denied however, tliat such a sub
ject was considered.
There was nothing done at the meeting,
one or the participants said, in which tht
public was interested.
Cincinnati and Marietta Footlxill
Cincinnati. Ohio, Nov. 27. Tbe football
game Thanksgiving Day between Cincinnati
University and Marietta Collego will b
played to a finish by electric light if it
becomes dark lforo the" full tblrty-mlnut
halves Lave been completed.
. - -
".'-MSi.-. t. '