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YALE AND THE TIGERS
The Colors of the Latter Are Again Trailing
in the Dust of Bitter .Defeat,
THE SCORE WAS TWENTY POINTS TOTEN
One of ll>o ?reutest Matches Ever
iMuyed iiotuocii tlio nival*,
and Until (lie Hull lla<l Been in
IMnj- for Rome Time 1? Xi'UB l"ncer
tnlu Whieb Would Win. .
New York. Nov. 23.?Vale defeated
Princeton tp-day.fdr the fifteenth time
during the two decades <>f football his?
tory between the two universities. When
time was called at the end of two thlrty
llvo minutes halves tin- big score board
on the ninth side ol" Mai) hat tan Fleh!
Indicated that Yale had won by 20
points to her opponents 10.
It was one of the greatest matches
ever played between the two rivals, and
until the ball had been In play for seine
time It was a question of great uncer?
tainty which team would coine off vic?
torious, lint It soon became evident
that Princeton much vaunted defense
was hot standing the battering the Vale
backs wire giving It. On the other
hand her backs proved somewhat hot?
ter than had been expected, especially
In the matter of kicking, when neither
Phi.uld be said to have much the mi
At 2 o'clock there was scarcely a seat
on the ground which was not occupied,
while a surging mass of some 8,000 s uds
surrounded thq gridiron on both sides.
At this time the viaduct had been
crowded to its fullest capacity for some
time. The place known as Dead Head
Hill, to the east of the Held, was at a
premium to-day. admiltancc tu this
quarter being valm d at fifty cents nor
head and llnie were at least 2;000 or
more who availed themselves of its
privileges. Altogether fully 28.000 Ol
1)0,000 people witnessed tie- struggle.
The conduct of the players was. on the
whole, of a most gentlemanly character
and worthy of the stand that the two
colleges tnke in behalf of pure athletics.
What slugging there was or whatever
Injury any player received was due to
accident rather than to Intention. Tin
fact that no players on either side were
seriously Injured shows that no un?
necessary roughnesH was Indulged in
Tlini was called with the ball in Prin?
ceton's possession at the centre of the
fl< Id. Finul score: Yale. 20; Princeton.
The line up was as follows:
Yale. Positions. Princeton.
Has? .left end. Thompson
R6g< rs .left tackle. Church
Chadwick?left guard..Riggs. Wenta
II. Cross .centre. Gaily
w. Cross.right guard. Rhodes
Murphy.right tackle. Tyler
llliikcy .right end. Cochran
Flucke .quarter-back. Sitter
Thorne (Capl).left half-back.. Haitnard
Dewltt ....right half-back. Kelly
J er rents .full bad;. Italrd
Touchdowns?Thorne. 2: Bass, 1;
J or rents, 1; Thompson, 1; Italrd. 1.
Goals from touchdowns?Thorne, 2;
Time?Two 35-minute halves.
Umpire?Paul Dnshlcll, of Lchlgh.
Referee?TUcClu ng, of Vale.
Linesmen?Coyne, of Amtierst, and
Garfield, of Williams.
Tili: t AltMVAI. OF TRADE.
The Programme of [entertainments
for the Third Week.
The second week of the Carnival of
Trade closed hist night with a large
crowd present. Messrs. John C. .lames
and Abe Moses were the In tuna kits,
and kept everyone in a roar of laughter.
The programme for the coining week
will be as follows:
Monday.?The Persian Guards, twen?
ty-three men handsomely decorated and
costumed, presumably as the Persl .n
soldier of ".min years ago. Court march?
ing, charging, sham-battles and other
Tuesday.?Young Ladies- Plag Drill,
twenty-four pretty young ladles dress?
ed in beautiful costumes of red. while
and blue, carrying our na.tional flag; al?
ready the greatest drawing card of the
Mr. \v. p. Crowell's sweet baritone
voice will be an Interesting feature of
the evening, and this, together with the
presence of tin- x. L. A. Blues, will
prove a great evening.
Wednesday.?The Senior Gymnasium
Class will ?Ivo n grand performance:
marching, drilling. Jumping, etc. Fancy
bicycle tiding; nearly forty partici?
Thursday.?A brilliant wedding will
take place, the largest number of parti?
cipants, the prettiest march, the finest
floral display ami the most exquisite
arch and altar, which have been seen
In Norfolk; sixteen ushers besides door?
Friday.?Oreat Competitive Drill, be?
tween the Jackson Light Infantry, Cap?
tain Mullens, and the Young Ladies,
who have already captivated every?
body. The latter have only been drilled
about twelve times, but Iheim com?
mander. Capl. A Dusch, Is thoroughly
satisfied that he will more than please
everybody who witnesses thee ontcst.
Another Hotly found.
The body of Andrew fllbbs. the col?
ored cook on the lug Katie, who was
drowned when that vessel was sunk
two weeks ago, was found at Hush
lilnff yesterday and brought to this
city. Dr. Charters will hold an inquest
as soon ns ho can got the witnesses,
Deputy Constable Manning summoned
a jury of Inquest yesterday, which wns
rejected by the Coroner because some
of the members were on the Jury In
the case of Bernard Randall; the fire?
man of the Ill-fated vessel. Another
Jury was secured.
THE BWMOIS <J.\INi:S CASE
Finally Ended In tlic Supreme Court
of the ITultcd Hinten.
Washlntgon, D. C. Nov. 23.?The fa?
mous Myiu Clark Gatnes ease. It Is be?
lieved, was finally ended In the Supreme
Court or the United State.-, yesterday,
when Chief Juntlce Fuller announced
tlmt the appeal of the city <if Now Or-'
. leans Crom tlic judgment of the Circuit
Court for the Eastern district of Louis?
iana In favor of the United States, ex
nil, W. W. Whitney, had been dismissed
for failure to print thu record. .Myra
Clark Gallics, then Mrs. \V. W. Whitney
(hot the W. W. Whitney JtiBt named), in?
stituted the flint suit for the recovery of;
the property bequeathed her by the will
of her father. Daniel Clark; iti the Cir?
cuit Court of the United States for the
District or Louisiana In ami live
years later, it had reached the Supreme
Court of the United Stales. Prom that
date? 1S41? until yesterday. In one form
or another, the controversy has had. a
, place nn tin- calendar of the court. In
I860 tli<> plaintiff, then a widow, having
survived both Mr. Whitney and General
Caines. whom she subsequently mar?
ried, liled an original hill In the Su?
preme Court against the city of New
Orb uns to recover properly held by It.
ami a decision in her favor was render?
ed at the December term. ISC". The
value of the property claimed was esti?
mated in 1801 to he thirty-five millions
of dollars. Suits subsequently prose?
cuted were filed for the purpose of ;;<:t
linjr possession of. the properly included
under the Supreme Court judgment of
1S07. It was estimated that she recov?
ered six or seven million dollars worth
In all. but she derived little personal
hchefll there from, as it was largely
eaten up by the expense of maintaining
the litigation. She died July '.?. lS?O.
Itoys" <;<!vpel Army Meeting.
This afternoon at ^:20 o'clock a regular
meeting of the Gospel Army will be
held in the hall of the Young Men's
Christian Association, at which every
member of the Army Is expected in be
pres.'in <>n time.
Hoys who aii' not members and who
wish to join should present their appli?
cations before 2:15 o'clock, In order i!::,t
their names may be acted upon at this
meeting. The membership now num?
bers three hundred ami nineteen, leavr
Ina room for only eighty-one more
Mr. C. U. Poster, who has :?>:> ably as?
sisted Assistant Secretary Pnge in the
organisation and management of the
Army, will deliver an address of a few
minutes to the boys.
At the A o'clock public meeting a cho?
rus of thirty boys will render a spe?
cial hymn composed by a member of
SfCU Tire Alarm HoVOS.
Chief liyan, of the Fire Department,
has received three new tire alarm
boxes, numbered respectively 14,
and The llr.- l two w ill lie .pla.1 on
the Merchants' and Miners' Transpor?
tation Company's wharf, while No. :t7
will be placid at St. Vincent's Hos?
pital. The latter box Is a glfi to the
Hospital through Chief Ryan, from the
Gamowell Fire Alarm Company, while
the former wore bought by the Mer?
chants' and Miners' Company. Chief
Ryan fears that if three boxes arc
placed on tie- prescht circuit the bat?
tery will be to., weak to operate suc?
cessfully. An effort will be made to
enlarge the battery now in use and
If possible to rebuild the alarm systi in,
which i>- now in a deplorable condition
anil said to be. totally unreliable.
At S p. in. on the ^Tth inst. at MontO
flore Hall, ihe admirers or in>-..-i. iil an I
elocutionary art are promised a rare
treat. An entertainment, tor Ihe bene?
fit of He- school and asylum will be
given by the pupils attending St. Mary's
Female Academy. The fort Moni ?
Post Hand will supply the Instrumental
mush- and several ladies and gi ntlemi n.
posrosscd of remarkable and well-culti?
vated voices have generously voluii
leered their services for tie- ocensi in.
Admission. 50 cents. Tickets may he
procured at the Asylum. Ill Chapel
Here Is n cranrt opportunity for the
people ?i Norfolk to prove iliejr com?
passionate charity for God's little oi s,
tie- orphans, for the proceeds of ibis, ,1, -
ilghtful entertainment will go to build
for them a suitable habitation.
Variiert in Baltimore,
The many friends of the contracting!
parties will be surprised this morning
to learn of the marriage in Baltimore
yesterday morning of Mr. Allan 'Prow?
er and Miss ICssle Adams, both of this
city. It is said that the marriage wos
opposeil by the young ladies' parents
and for this reason the young couple
took the Hay Line steamer Friday
night, arriving In Baltimore yesterday
morning, where they were married soon
after, notwithstanding the fact that
the Baltimore authorities had bfecn
telegraphed to prevent it. Under the
Maryland laws, however, both parties
were of ace. and nothing o.uld be
done. They are expected to return this
morning. The bride is a pretty and
popular young lady, and resides at
Walke nnd Mariner streets.
To Hold a itcccptlou.
A charming receptoin will be held at
Plckett-Buchanan Camp Hall, Main
street, the first week In December, by
the Daughters of the Confederacy of
Picket t-Buehana n Capm Chapters. All
wives, daughters and sisters of Con
it derate veterans can join. A large
number of le w members means a per?
petuation of the good work begun by
the Ladles' Memorial Association.
Watch for date of reception.
For ihe Football CJniuc
The Norfolk and Western will run a
solid vestibule train to accommodate
the >rreal crowd that will attend from
Norfolk. No stops will be made. This
excursion will leave Norfolk at 0 a. in.
and returning will leave Richmond at
7:30. Two coaches have been reserved
for the ladles. *
LOOMS OF THE SOUTH
Mr. DaBerard, or New York, Talk Entertain?
ingly of the South"s Cotton Industry,
IN AN INTERVIEW WITH THE CHRONICLE.
The Luit?; Accepted Dictum ttutt Cut
ton (iuiHl.s Cannot lie .'lade In the
South Proven to be Ciitruc?With
Startling llnpldlty Iii? South lias
Vccume Xo? England*? Competitor
Augusta, Ga., Nov. 83,?The Chronicle
to-morrow will publish the following In?
teresting Interview with Mr. P. U. I>c
Berard, of the New York Dry Goods
"If nil the cotton products of Amer?
ica.'' said Mr. DeBerard, "reached the
consumer by the most, direct routes,
the average cost of transportation would
in'ab.mi '/*. cent a pound.' The consumer
now pays about IVi cents a pound for the
charges on every pound of cotton goods
he uses. Three-tlfths of the total cost
of transportation Is abnormal because
it Is paid for moving the raw- material
away from the centres of consumption
Instead of towards them.
"The New England Stales produces
lielthci.tton nor fuel. They transport
their cotton 2,000 miles and their fuel
BOO miles; and they transport both away
from their final destination Instead of
towards il. And the consumer pays the
freight, lb' pays for carrying the raw
material ami the fuel far away; and
he pays fur bringing li back.
"Nevertheless, this abnormal trans?
portation tax may not be an economic
waste. There are many elements of cost
in manufactured products and some of
them may lie so low as to compensate
for those that are excessive.
"New England pays dear for Its raw
material ate! fuel. To compensate for
exccmlve cost of 'these factories. It
must have some exceptional advantages.
If it pays more for its transportation It
may pay more for labor, may be supe?
rior in skill, in management, in equip?
ment, in methods. If it pays more
than ib" Smith for some things it may
pay, loss than tin - South for other things.
Machine for'machine, it may turn out
mure product than the South, opera?
tive for operative, it may produce more
than '.hi- South. Yard for yard and
pound fur pound, New England's eot
nri goo mns cost less than the South's
if it continues to maintain its ground.
"If New England cm ton goods c ost
less than Southern cotton goods it must
be because New England gels more
out of its machinery and working peo?
ple than tie' Smith.
"What ar.- the facts?"
''They an- stated impartially in the
'Looms of the South,' upon which I am
now engaged and every reader can
weigh them for himself. Tin- present
conditions of cotton manufacturing in
tie- South will be fully and honestly
eel forth. None of the data given are
ai second hate). They are the results
of careful and. prolonged personal In?
vestigation and Inspection. For this
purpose, nearly every Lading cotton
mill in the South and a largo number of
the miner mills have been visited. The
data secured an absolutely reliable.
In nearly every instance they were ob?
tained from the account books of the
mills visited and all figures relating to
output and cost carefully verified from
"In 'The Looms of the South' is of?
fered a true picture of the beginnings
of thai prosperity.
"A few years ago New England had
no rival in the manufacture of cotton
goods. Practically the whole American
industry was hers. With startling
rnnldltv th ? South has developed Into
a formidable competitor.
"The long accepted dictum "cutton
goods cannot be made in the South' has
been proved untrue. Cotton goods are
made in the South, and for the lirst
time New F.ngland finds In full opera?
tion a era I list her economic laws that
have hitherto been latent.
"With im competitors. New Enatfl.nd
was under no disadvantages, with the
Smith as a competitor the natural disad?
vantages cunt against 1 i? ? t- with full
force. The natural advantages otp
with the S .nth. most of Hi., artificial ad?
vantages are with New England. Which
sei of forces are the most powerful?
"It Is an economic truism that na?
tural advantages diminish and finally
disappear, The South produces cotton,
coal, timber, iron and It Is close to
the consumer. New England produces
neither, this advantage of the Smith,
which can never he lessened, will exert
continually Increasing force. Cheap
raw material, cheap labor and nearb>
markets ar.- economic magnets far mere
powerful than any opposing forces, and
they are certain sooner or later to at?
tract to their support the forces ar?
rayed against them nt the outset."
A Fireman Injured.
A few minutes before " o'clock this
morning Mr, George L. Grant, one of
the oldest drivers in the Fire Depart?
ment, met with an accident which may
result fatally. Mr. Grant's bed Is be?
side one of the sliding polen at the
down town engine house. About the
time mentioned ho arose from his bed
to get a drink of water, and in passing
the pole fell through the hole to the
brick floor below, a distjuv nf LT.
feet. He was picked up unconscious,
and had not regained consciousness up
to a late hour. He Is supposed to he
Religious Mnsv Meeting.
The colored Young Men's Christian
Association will hold a mass meeting
at St. John's A. M. E. church this after?
noon at r, o'clock. Kev. M. II. Wharton.
D. D., pastor of the Freemason-Street
Baptist Church; will deliver an address.
The pastors and congregations of the
various churches In the city have been
Invited and are expected to tnke"part.
Music will be rendered, by St. John's
Sunday School choir.
nll.ltl>s VAN iMHtn: I)
Of Nearly All of Clothing ami oilier
Valuable* X??r Stitiuin,
Suffolk, Vtt., Nov. 23.?(Special.)?
Henry Wilklns, who lives mi tlic farm
of John Hdrrell, about a mile from
the corporate limits of Suffolk, was
robbed between the hours of ;! ami .*>
o'clock this afternoon of nearly all bis
Clothing ami other valuables. WllklllH
lives alone In the house, some distance
from that ocupled by I bin ell's family,
and this afternoon he closed itiu doors
and came to Suffolk. On returning he
soon learned that the house had been
ransacked, valuables being missing, lie
suspected two parties ol the crime and
Immediately engaged Constable
Branch's services. The latter seemed
warrants to-night and expects to ling
his game before sunrise Sunday,
PRESBYTERIAN GUILD it LOR,
CANT/1'.U. - The Presbyterian Guild
had a largely attended meeting last
nfght with Mrs. .lohn n. Hin a er. for the
purpose of reorganization. After the
accomplishment of the meeting's object
the assembly resolved iiself into a so?
cial company, and engaged in a Harlan
Penny I'arty. Miss Jennie II. Briggs
for solving the largest number of ques?
tions whose answers were suggested
on a one cent piece, was awarded an
CONVlCp'K HKI.lVKKi'.n. -Captain
Robert K. Norlleet. deputy sheriff, has
returned from Richmond where he de?
livered to the penitentiary authorities
the following prisoners, who were con?
victed at the last term of County
Court: John White. Iiouscbrenklng, four
years; William Jones, craad larceny,
three years: George Rnwlos, Imuse
breaking, two years; Hnphronia Walker,
houecbreaklug, lour years. This be?
ing thi- bitter's s-eond term she will
pet five years extra.
lt. D. Pierce, of North Carolina, was
to-day lined $5.10 in Mayor's Court for
being drunk and disorderly. Pierce is
Hie man who abused and threaten! ?
to beat a Suffolk lawyer Friday after?
Mrs. W. 1''. Denton, who had been with
her sister. Mrs. I.e.. Rrltt, durltiK her Ill?
ness, left this morning for her home in
Iti >a noke.
L>r. W. \V. Statey, who has passed sev?
eral months In a foreign tour, started
homeward this week, and is exi.led
In arrive about the first week in Decem?
Withers' Division No. 7. V. It., IC. Of
1'., expect to visit Portsmouth next
week and attend the bazaar of Atlantic
1 ilvlstoti No. 1.
There wen- to-dtiy two Mormon mis?
sionaries' canvassing around Suffolk
und scattering tracts descriptive *>t
Some I,ate Brevities.
The fust meeting of the Shakespeare
club comes off tills week.
The bouse or will Hninwhrev?. ??'?!r
??d. at No. IS Fenehurch street, was en?
tered ami robbed last night.
Mrs. W. T. Tlllar has returned froth
an extended visit to the great Southern
Exposition, and to her parental home at
Mr. Willie Haldwin and bride are
spending their honeymoon at the Vir?
ginia Reach, and eX|.t later on to
take an extensive Northern tour.
In He- window of Goldninu & llof
liclmcr's. gents' furnishers, on Main
Street, is a portrait of .las. Cochrnn, Esq.,
the millionaire coal King, of Pittshurg,
painted by c. s. ICIlpatrick, the artist.
The Rev. Isuac Taylor, of British
Methodism, will give a lecture at the
friends' Church Monday night at 7:15
< 'clock, on bis life, "From childhood t..
the Ministry." It will be Instructive to
the old a nil y. ung.
Who I.osl a Itli veto?
Special Officer Jnmes Dunn, of the
Norfolk and Western railroad has in
his possession a ladies' bicycle which
In all probability was stolen yester?
day. The officers also had the sup?
posed thief for a few minutes last
night, but all that is left of him i = a
brown hat and half of the front of a
black vest. Last night a negro offered
to sell the ofllcer the wheel and was
taken into custody. While waiting for
the patrol wagon the negro broke away
and ran. leaving part of his vest ami
hat in the officer's ha nils. The bicy?
cle was also seized, and awaits an own?
er at the Norfolk ami Western depot.
Heult! ?I ii Christinil l.uily
The Virginian regrets to announce the
death of Mrs. Martha Powell, rellcl of
the late Mr. Mnthow Powell, which sad
event took place at the residence of her
son-in-law. Mr. .T. B. Fcrratt, Jr.. In
Norfolk county. Friday morning at s
o'clock. Mrs. Powell leaves four sons
and one daughter, and was a consistent
member of Denby's Church for forty
years. Her funeral will take place from
Denby's church Sunday at in a. m.
Interment in Klmwood Cemetery.
Dr. A. Coke Smith hi tlte V. SI. ?'. A.
The address at tin- regular meeting
of the Young Men's Christian Associa?
tion this afternoon will lie delivered by
Rev, Dr. Smith, tin: retiring pastor of
Granhy-Strcet Church. Music win be
furnished, by the orchestra and Hoy's
Next Sunday Rev. W. J. Young, the
pastor elect of the Grnnby-Ktreet
Church, will address the Association.
A Prospective Prix? fight.
It Is currently reported that a number
of sporting men have made arrange?
ments for a prize tight near Ocean
View at an early day between Charles
Johnson, the well-known welter-weight,
and-Wnlcott, champion of jibe
navy. The affair has been kept very
quiet, but it is said that articles have
already been signed and that vory few
people will be present.
"The Charge nl OetlyNhurg."
On Tuesday night at the hall of I'tok
Ctt-Buchanan ('amp, in the Academy ot
Music building, MaJ. .lames P. Crocker,
of Portsmouth, will deliver his famous
lecture, "The Charge at C.ettsyburg,"
to which no admission fee will be charg?
ed. All members of the camp and their
friends are Invited to hear this gre/U
GOSSIP OF POLITICS
The Board of Commissioners of Halifax
fo Make Returns of News Ferry.
THE CHESTERFIELD SENATORIAL CONTEST
Sir. lienrgc %V. Melius' I'niidldiic.r tor
Superintendent or the rcnitcn
iiai > riilct llouiuil and lite Soii
tln>' 1.1??V and Hit. Hold news of (he
Saloon lo'l'lU'l'S VOlnUICUtcil I [iiiii
Richmond, Vn., Nov. 23.?(Special)?
The Stute Canvassing Board will meet
nt Hie Capital Monday. Some Interest
Inn contests will conic up, among them
that Keesoo (Hop.) vs. Hudson (Dem.),
of Halifax. Thursday llu> Court <>f Ap?
peals grunted a peremptory mandamus
10 compel the Hoard of Election Com?
missioners of Halifax to return to the
Stair itoard the vote of New's Perry
precinct .A copy id" the order luis been
served on all the commissioners, but
11 Is not likely thai they can act In
line- lo send corrected returns by Mon?
day. In such an even' Mr. Edgar Al?
len will a?l< the S'nie Canvassers to
pass by Halifax. By throwing out New's
Perry preelnel Kei *ee was d< rented. At?
torney-! ieneral Scott, who did hot intend
lo I,., present at the meeting of the
board, has be, n telegraphed to come.
Mr. Wllluim M. Flanagan, the Sena?
tor-elect In the Chesterfield district, is
here, lb- slates that Mr. I'nrrlsll, who
is contesting Ills election, has just com?
pleted the taking of depositions, and oc
.dim; to the way in which Mr. Flan?
agan looks at the matter the contest
tins fallen very Hal. The Sennloy-elcct
says the great light is as lo the Third
Ward In Manchester, which Mr. Par
rich wanted thrown out, and thai the
contestant failed utterly lo show any
cause why this should be done. It Is
generally believed here that Mr. Par
j'ish has a weak case. With all the elec?
tion machinery in the hands of the
Democrats there was no opportunity
afforded for cheating by the Rcpub
Mr. fieorge M. Mulms, of Rocky
Mount, w!io Is opposing Maj. H. W.
Lynn for Hie oflice of Superintendent
of the Penitentiary. Is hero to-day. He
has gone Into (he light very much in
earnest, in Delegate Saundefs, of his
county, and Senators Withers and Tred
way. of Pltlsylvanla, he has able cham?
pions. Mr. Holm? wan a. collector of In?
ternal Revenue under Mr. Cleveland's
tlrst n'dminlstration and Is said to be n
Very popular man In Iiis section of the
State. ||e is trying to defeat a. man
who is a bard one lo heat.
Judge W. II. Mann has gone out of
town and consequently could not be
seen to-day for any thing that be might
have to say in reference to Ho- Inter?
view of lb,' Governor's as to the L?nen
burg prisoners, published to-day. The
Governor claims that Judge Mann sug?
gested the course he pursued in this
matter, and thai he would not have or?
dered the prisoners held here if .lud^e
Mann had not said he thought this
way the best thing to do. Nothing has
been heard al this writing from City
Sergeant Eppes, who is at Lunenhurg
Courthouse to answer for contempt.
chief of iPollce Howard has been
given to understand by the Police Board
that his powers with reference In clos?
ing saloons ,m Sunday are much larger
than If thought they were and to-day
the chief bad a conference with his
captains. He probably gave them or?
ders for execution to-morrow. Since
Maj. Howard became Chhf be lias re?
ported pi barkeepers. Many of those
who kept their places dosed while he
was making the campaign hot are be?
coming bolder and are selling on Sun
lllell III e il I I
November itSlh, I*'.?'>.
The Norfolk and Western railroad will
run a special train from Norfolk to
Richmond for this occasion, and will
charge only $1.50 for the round trip.
The train will leave Norfolk at \< :'M a. in.,
and returning will leave Richmond at
7:: :< i |>. ni. No change of cars. For
full information apply to C. II. Rogley.
City Ticket Agent, and at Norfolk and
R. W. COURTNEY.
no24-su,tue IX 1'. A*.
Spec in! Attraction* l? Richmond and
Kef urn vln Cheapen!.e iiiidolilu
Itnllwa.v. Tluir?.dii.v. .Vnvom
lir-r '.is. 1'nre tor lliv
ItOltllll l rip fill.
Tic-Chesapeake and Ohio railroad will
run a fast special train from Norfolk
und Portsmouth to Richmond and re?
turn Thursday, November 2Sth, leav?
ing Portsmouth. !' a. m.; Norfolk. !>:if.,
arriving Richmond promptly at IL'.
Returning will leave Richmond N p. ni..
arriving Norfolk 10:45, Portsmouth 11
This will enable all who desire to do
so to witness the championship foot?
ball game in t ween Virginia and Caro?
lina. For further information apply to
R. T. BROOKE,
I1021-3t Passenger Agent.
(?'rnnil Holiday Rook Sale.
We invite yon and your friends to in?
spect a most select and complete assort?
ment of books for all ages. Bibles, pray?
er and hymnals, games and books for
children. Our art department is dis?
playing a most complete line of pic?
tures, that will mal?- those barren
places on your walls replete with life
and beauty. Special sales each day dur?
ing our grand holiday sale.
NUSBAUM'S, 128 Main St.
KtyllNli Ciipcm and Jackets.
WRIGHT'S, 195 Main street.
Till-. Tt KUH ASiy AllMKXIA.VS
Are Nt 111 Killing ami Wbumilug Ikicn
Oilier in itiots mill Disorders.
Washington. Nov. 23.?The Turkish
legation in iitfh city received from the
Sublime Boric tlic following cablegram
under lo>day'a date:
Constantinople, Nov. 23.
At tlie request of it he Armenian
Church of Niksar (Slvas) the authori?
ties arrested six ten suspicious Arme?
Thanks to tin- means taken by the
authorities or Malik the \marauders
about that town were arrested and
the citizens reopened their shops.
The inquest conccrnlg the disorders
at Allltal proved that the disorders
there took plat;e |n consequence of the
murder of three Mussulmans by Arme?
nian rioters. Perfect tranqulllty exits
now at Alntal,
During tin- aft ray at the villages of
Kouruullklhla and Koypotinar (Slvas)
two .Mussulmans and one Armenian
were killed and three Mussulmans and
one Armenian wounded.
Under Ihe advice given by the au?
thorities, the Armenians who were as?
semble,I at Tchoiikinerxcm, returned
to their villages and order was restor?
In the Armenian Church or Kaia
hissar?Charkl. thlrly-nlno revolution?
ary pauuihlets were found.
Till'. TOHN ADO.?Lincoln J. Car?
ter's melodrama, entitled "The Torna?
do." with all Its b plead Id scenic, effect,
will be presented at the Academy of
Music to-morrow evening, and If It gets
what It deserves It will be greeted with
11 full house. Mr. Carter Is ihe author
or "The Fast Mall." hut In "The Tor?
nado" he has given the public a far
belter production. The- presenting cbm
pany Is said to be 11 strong one, and
II all we hear of the people and piny
he true the patrons of the Academy
have In store a great pleasure lo-nior
Levy Uro*, special Male for Ina Coin?
Talking In whispers to thrifty buyers
will not win the trade; nor loud tones
convince them. Truthful statements In
plain words, always carries the day.
DRESS GOODS.?Of course prices
seem sensational, hut you will wonder
when you see the goods.
Beautiful plaids at 10c. a yard, the
Al 19c. the 25c kind; at 25c. the 35c.
All-wool serge, 25e. a yard; all-wool
Wool mix serge, all colors, l'J'.ic. a
At 50c the yard, storm serge, cheviots
and bOUCle dress stutfs; over 20 styles.
Moreen for skirts ut 19c. and :'.ric. a y'd.
CA HKS.?Silk plush, wide sweep, silk
Hie d, at $U.50.
French Coney fur capes, :tu Inches
long, 120 sweep, at $12.
Clulh. cheviot and boucle capes, $2.60
JACKETS of beaver, cheviot and bou?
cle. latest style, Sa.HO to $10.
Misses and children's Jackets, X2 to $5.
UMBRELLAS; SPECIAL 79c. EACH.
'.'On English gloria umbrellas, size 26,
olive and Congo-wood handles, para?
gon frame, warranted fast black and
waterproof, sells for $1.2", and $1.50: will
be placed on sale Monday for 7!)c. each.
SPECIAL. SALE OF HOSIERY.
l'..7r,i> pairs ladles', men's, children's
hose, bought at a very low price foi
Cash. We are crowded for room, ami
have decided to close out the Int at
iJ'rc a pair; any pair worth 25?;
100 dozen men's senmless wool socks,
Ladies' all-wool cashmere hose 25c.,
the 3714c. kind
HANDKERCHIEFS?Have been nr
eiimulntlng in our house for the ?ast
three months. We have the largest
stock In the city, bought at rock bottom
prices, to be sold now at a trifle above
Ladies' white and colored border
hcmstleh, :i<\, 5c, each.
Ladles' white liemstlcli. all pure linen,
10c. 12??.., 15c, 20c, 25c. each.
Beautifully embroidered handker?
chiefs al 10c. ami I2',4C.
Our 25c. embroider. .! handkerchiefs
are the finest goods ever offered In
this city at the price.
Men's colored bordered, hemstlch
handkerchiefs, 5c. each.
Men's all-llnen liemstlch, at l2J,ic
Men's handsome Initial handkerchii's
at I2V4C. each.
If yon buy your holiday handkerchiefs
now you save both money and trouble.
At; 10c. each. tine, white, all-silk,
At 25c. each, white, ull-silk, large
At 25c. each, line hand-embroidered
Initial handkerchiefs, pure silk.
At 60c. each, heavy silk, large, hand
em broidered, initial handkerchiefs?a
SPECIAL COOD VALUES.
Feather collarettes, 25c. each.
Pure silk plaid checks. Widsor Tits,
hemstitch ends, He. each. Hoys' all-silk
Windsor Ties. 9c. each.
Rallies' wool skirts, full size. 50c each.
Ladies' w inter weight skirts, 19c. each.
Children's Tam O'Shanter caps. 25c.
Children's knitted, Roman-stripe,
Large India muslin nurses' aprons,
Beautiful pictures, gold and white
frames, 25c? 60c., 75c. each?Rig values.
.Stuffed satin pin cushions, 25c. vand
Ladles' combination purse and card
cases. 19c, 25c, 60c? 75c. and $1.
Rest gingham checks. 5c a yard.
Modern Bargain Store,
174 Main street.
Chrysanthemums, All Nhacles.
Bridal bouquets, funeral designs,
plants for decorating.
MRS. BIDGOOD, 39 Granby Btreet.
"Newest Discovery"?Ext. teeth; no
pain, N. Y. D. Ro u. , ?nnes. 162 Main
The Police Swoop Down on Two Ai.
Gambling Houses and Make a Haul.u
GAMBLING PARAPHERNALIA TAKtrfyJ
ISuhIicIn or 4'liip*, itoioiiK or I'.ictt-j olj
ClIFtlN, I 'aides and tllC Whole Oht$
lit Captured? I'lvo Snorting MiM^
Arrciitcil on Wnrrunts-Crowds 1 al?
lowed (lie 1'riNOiiorn to Hie Ntatiou.
Consternation was spread among tlve ~
sporting men in Norfolk lust night bjr^
the police . Two alleged gambling?
houses, lo use a slang expression, were'...
'?pulled." As a result, there la now itS
police headquarters enough gambling0;
paraphernalia to equip a modern Monte^.
Curio. The booty secured by the poIi?eV
includes curds, dice, a hazard table, .
bushels of "chips," a hazard cloth, Jugs,"
markers, and several faro layouts, the "
whole valued at several hundred dol- '
lurs. it was the most successful raid
made In Norfolk for yuara. Five pri-.
soncrs, In all, were taken.
It was just 8:10 o'clock last night,
when Chief King marshalled his forces;;';,
at the station house. Not more than
two of the olllccrs knew where they -,
were going. Chief King marched out;
with Captain Ladd, Sergeants Robin--'.:
son and Kirchniier, Detective Richard-;'
son, and Officers C. W. Woodhous*;"v
Woodard, Fentroiis. Burnham, and
Stunner. In the other party were Cap- ,
tain Cuthrlell, Sergeant Taylor, DeteCr.f,
lives Williams and Curtis, and Officers3
Holluday, Ludy, L. O. Moore, and;.;
They marched down to Main street s
and here they separated. Chief King.;
and his crowd going towards Bansa*
street, while Captain Cuthrlell and hl3.>
parly strolled off towards Church. :
Ohler King carried his men totho.
house No. 7<-j Hank street, and here, they
entered. Captain Cuthrlell and his fol?
lowers went lo No. 207 Main street, theVn
rooms of the Ariel Club, and entered/A
In the former place only one man :j!
I was found?Tobe Mapp?who warn charg?
ed In the warrant with being the pro- i
prletor. A full faro layout was seized^"
ami Mapp was arrested and taken to.
In the hitter place the officers hcttf
better luck, capturing five men?Hugl:
Morrow, and John Lewis. Everythlr
necessary for conducting faro and
zar<l was found and the parties .arreti
ed on warrants.
When the parties were telecast*
station they were balled . in phj?i
of S100 each, Thomas Lowory becomlhi
'fin- warrants upon which the places';,
weie raided were sworn out by 'Detect-';
live Williams on Friday. Those for;.thas
house No. V'i Hank street were ..issued1-;
by Justice Gregory,.while those for the
oilier place were sworn out before Jus- ?
Morrow, who was arrested at No. 207 '.
Main street, was charged'with being ';
one of the proprietors of the rooms at:
No. !>/? Hank street. o
NI'l.ClAI. THIS WEEK.
V, i-l n Hi's, lllll Main fit net
Sc. HaJf wool cashmers, worth 12V4c:
lue. Half wool fancies, worth lCc. ;
12Vic. Half wool fancy serges, worth 20c>!?
1'Jc. All wool and half wool dress gobd3$
worth 2f?c. ?
25c. All wool dress goods, worth S9ci
49c 51-Inch all wool serge, navy and;'-!
black, worth 75o.
49c. :i8-ineh rich all wood plaids, worth.'-:-.
60c. ami 75c. ' t3BbM
4!?c. .'IS-inch black Henrietta silk, flniBlii':;
1.?0? dozen fancy dress buttons, larn*i-';
and small, sizes. Be, 10c, 16c, 25*?
50c dozen, worth double.
500 gent's shirts and drawers, at KScV^
each, worth 38c. and 50c. . %
9Sc. 20-Inch silk gloria unbrellas, worth -
$1.50 and $2.50.
$1.9S. I iea.se white marseilles ' qullta,'
worth $3. ^
Ladies' fine embroIderied: ha
kerchiefs, worth 25c.
26c. Ladles" fine embroiderled j hi
kerchiefs, worth 38c. and 50e.
Big Bargains in Lace CustoJ'hs.yCr.
nllle Portieres, Ladles' Jacketa'/s"
Capps. Call and see them.
WRIGHT'S, lSG.Main street
HEAD Til IN,
And lie on Hand und Save Jlonos'
lM'css Ooodi and Cnnos.
Mention u rew of the many ba^S^^
this week: Silk and wool dress goojio/;j
worth $1.50, now 76c; wool arid/'E
mixed dress goods, worth $1.25;^
75c; all wool, worth $1,- now BOc'v
wool goods, worth 75c, now 37%c.:
other dress goods at half price.. Cap?
In all grades. Silk velours, worth $i'
now $8; plush capes, worth $15,'vn'
510; silk plush and velours embrold
ed. with jet and nicely lined, - -
$25. now $15; chinchilla. ca<pea tr
to $12; cloth capes In all grades. Nc
coats just opened. Call and save siue
H. A. SAtTND?J
Be In time for your holiday pi,
graphs and portraits. Now Is the't
to call at J. II. Faber's, corner Cipi.
and Main mtreets. All pnotogra?
work finished In the latest ortt
style. Old pictures copied. Pr
moderate. Fine assortment of fra
just received. Call and examine tl
no 24-su,5t y$$gT
If you want to buy somft.nlce^'yo
horses at your own prices ? don't
the McCleary-McClellan .V Live ' f
Company's, auction n^Kt Tua
They will have over 200 head bf-'j
young, smooth horses. " Tako llttfr.
through It is the beat lot they hoy:
this season. -. . , '?'??J&6&4.
Oyster Sandwiches aft Mart, 8