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jf T-jJfl1 t Kan Historical Soe!tf VOL. XX. NO. 1 3. WICHITA. KANSAS. FRIDAY MORNING. DECEMBER 1, 18a WHOLE NO. 254 3. llfftf -2 T S 91 If To-Day the statue of Mary Washington, the Mother of the Father of his Country is to be unveiled at Lynchburg, Va. Mrs. Stevenson, wife of the Vice-President and President of the Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution, pre sides at the ceremonies which will be of an unusually impres sive character. Special trains convey Washington members of the Order to Lynchburg. With most men one of the events of each season is to have a new suit made to order. Before buying come and see us, Ave will give you some new ideas about style and the proper fit of a gar ment even if you do not purchase from us. See our great 79 cent furnishing goods sale; stuff in the south window. T.B.GLOSSER, Tailor and Furnisher, 14.) Kortli Main St GET EEADYI! To yon Imow thai rip-lit now we .iro ready lor "buaiiieds with a grand as sortment ol't'liristinafc Gii'ta. "W al way.i lead inlMipms liicli means new Holiday Goo la nttne very low est poMhible price. alw ays lead in onrelIbrlbtopler.se and gra ifv our customers and il vigor, veiaeiy and values are not vain things to triibt in -we shall greatly i cre.iao otir load. Our stock ollVrs a gi eat variety ol de sirable v -.-ui lor L.idies, Genile jiieii and Children, and is .1 po.mlar Htoc-lc in everv rc&pecl. tVo wi'l be glut I to u; conic you; pleas d to .show our goods and ready to ui.ike close prices to all buyers at Ross' Great Furniture and Carpet Emporium. ' 20-1- DOUGLAS AVIS. Alo exclusive lines of UNDERWEAR and HOSIERY. gpHSilk Hats ironed, blocked and cleaned. Unsurpassed for Ele gantly limse'l cases, richness and solidity of tone. Barnes &NewoomD 407 E. DOl'GLAS. A a a r ML,L.O Is the name and location of our town. Tliis is the exact spot where Dave Payne and others made several attempts to start a manufacturing city long before the strip was opened. The Chi kaskia Valley and the great nat ural wutea falls, affording such a fine power, are all too well known to need further description at this time. The location is just o miles due south of Hunnewell. Kausus, and on the proposed ex tension of the A. T. it S. F. B. B. from that point. The drawing for lots will occur on Dec 1, 1803, at 2 o'clock p. J rn., at the company's office, and will be in accordance with every promise made in the prospectus. Homesteader's Townsite and Improvement Co. Place of Busiue-s No. 110 North .Mam st. jciui.i, K'ii-Hs. PL l-l-l ' -"'."ua-IIIXJiillMI .' I B'iJTilU.nm II WE i ( OYS'IT.n-! YOU . OUR CLAM:? 'K1ED ) CKABa? 'lhe Manhattan Csf and Restaurant. If Hill, il.m't tail to do so. ' Trr nnr I5a ltic Mf n s I) nier, :0c. oci:er otit jmb'ic w,Hbv mjhhi Dsy and ulsht Intss toukejiim swu'Jlimn, vrKe.inolli er. or slater., iter Uictcr. r.C. ilAXCOGItr, !'roi. i The - Heimtag Piano. IGEAND BISPLAT Daily unpacking huge cases of Christmas Goods, being displayed through out the many departments of our house. Dont fail to see them. Largest and most varied line in the state. EXTBEMELY ices Double fold plaids, stripes and checks, At 17c a Yard. Half wool double fold cashmere, all colors, At 12c a Yard. 36 in English Cashmere, all shades, At 17c a Yard. 44 inch English Bedford f cords requires only 5 yards to a dress, . At 39c a Yard. Eancy Suitings, new and stylish effects, changeables, 36 inches wide, At 22c a Yard- 38 inch all wool flannel, regular values 50c, Only39caYard. 38 inch all wool hop Back ings, new colorings, Only 39c a Yard. 38 inch Plaids, good value at 50 cents, Only 39c a Yard. Imported hop sackings, special value, worth 1.00, Only 50c a Yard. Imported whipcords, beau tiful colorings, cheap at 1.00 Now 71 Cents. Bingalines, all colors, sea son's price 1.00, Now Cut to 71c 46 inch Serge, colors and black 72 cents. Don't Forget the SILYEBWAEE. "We are still giving awiy with every 1.00 purchase you get a 10c coupon when you re ceive 10 coupons, we give you a handsome piece of silverware gratis. K..T.-Bstis 3 irgrsr.r.Mr.-tfv.f "-" ' i ' BURIAL OF MRS. SCHRODER. Kiowa. K-tu., Nov. 30 Special. Thr remains of .Mr.. Cbirle Sclirotier, wife of llie deputy sher IT of county M, 0'l-iUoina, weie hr Jtitiht up Irom their claim ne.ir W.iynoka on rhisafternoon's S ml i Fe pn-sfjiyt-r train and interred in Rireivieir cinutery. The ileceaeil w.i-33 year-olL Her (ItMtli was aiust-d hv burns received while fiuhtini; n prarie fire la-D weelc. The lire caught tlie imck tm 1 of iier skirts and burned the lower limbt and back in a horrible manner. The best of cue and at entiou v:ioi veil hrr, Imr, in spite of all, sbo passed away, suileiiujj uutold aouy. BROKEN RAILS. New London", UK, Nov. 30. An eat- ouad p'-eu;er tram on the Indiana and I'linois Southern left the- track near here 1 bis niorutuc:, and ro.l-d down a -.mall e:ib.ttiknietiU Five j'erons were injureil. ihnimh none fatally The accident was caused by bid rads, tbeconditio'i of which wi- called to the attention of the railroad oflicirtl- some time -ince. Swal). The Tailor 1ms re moved to 13SX .Main Street, ew Pall Goods are in and you are invited to call and Inspect tliem. Electrioity Free! "U e -w ill semi our UKETlIRAL Vr T.ALtZKlllieo. lor week- trial, lojtiiy oue.ifl'ei-iitr from C1IUOX1C MIX UAL DlMLViiE. sealed botdc t'.ee. teiul lor particular.- to Boyd's E frcncal iiedio Vnaiizar Cx, Lock Uox o27. A ii-hita, Kansas. tNS'otcra Office) Or call en Dr. 11, V. iiojti 155 N.Mala u I OF Holiday Goods Low Pi y in i Dress Goods lfc&!garv3S!&&mMWi TO TAX CORPORATIONS INCOME TAXATION TO BE LIMITED TO THEIR EARNINGS. The Wilson Committee Finally Re solves to Report a Compromise Measure to tlie House. An Increase of the Pres9ntRates on Whieky and T bacco Hot Likely Patent Med icines to Receive Attention. Mint Director Preston Make3 His Annnal Report to the Secreary of the Treas urySenator McPherson of New Jersey to Champion the Free Trade Bill in the Senate. The Sugar Growers to Tight the Bounty Provision of the New Law. Washington, Nov. SO. It is not likely now that the Democratic members of the wajs and means committee will report a bill looking to a heavy increase of the taxes on whisky and tobacco, as supported. .Many members of the committee have changed their views lately on the subject. Should there be any iucrease it will be grudgingly given, and only because thp leduction of duties propoied by the tariff bill will render cece&ary increased col lections from internal revenue sources. It is mote tb.iu likely that the income tax proposition will not bb extended much be yond the imposition of a lax upon the net earnings of corporations and upon be quests. A stiff lax will be levied upon proprietary medicines. The internal rev enue bill w ill probably be ready to be made public ity Friday or Saturday. The Democratic members of the ways and me. ins committee have now reached a definite conclusion on the income tax queiion, aud it cm be announced that the system will be nun owed down to spe cific limits, unless the recommendations of the committee are upset iii the house, aud a general plan for a graduated tux on all incomes, private as well as corporative, be adopted. Tlie coinmittea will adopt a unique arrangement for restricting the system to corporations, instead of apply ing il to all individuals. The report states that the greatest money earning powers of the country are corpomtions, while the risk to iudividutls stockholders is less thau the risk in any piivate business. The tx on corporations is not to be a graduated one, but will apply to all net earnings of whatever aggregate. This is an essential depaiture irom the time honored theory of an income tax. MINT STATISTICS. WASHINGTON, Nov. 3D. The director of the mint has submitted to the secretary of the treasury his report or the operations of the mint aud assay office for the fiscal ypar ending June 30, lfc9J: The value of the coinage executed at the mints during the fiscal year was as follows: Goid, $30,038140; silver dollars, $5,343,715; subsidiary silver coins, $7.217,2J1; minor coins, $1,()SG 120; tottd, 43 G&l 178 The imports of gold were fcJJ Ob9,3S0. Of this 6,074,b99 were in United Stales gold coin. The exports of gold, domestic coin and bullion, were $102,337 517: of foreign i coins and bullion, JU62l5,i9S; total, S10S.- I 9i'.(i G'jo. The imports of silver were $34,- 29i,990. T e exports of domestic silver unre $24,625 409; of foreign silver, $17,3JJ, 403; total. S4I.U47.812. The amount ot silver bullion offered for sale to the government during the year aggregated S,4t57.8y0 fine ounces. The amount pmcii.ised was 54.003,102 line ouucej, costing $15 531,374. Tne average price paid per fine ounce whs SO 813. The amount o silwr off -r d ftom July 1 to Nov. 1, 1893, whs 19,957,000 line onnc-s, and the amount pnrcii.tsed .s 11,91S,053 flue ounces, costing tS,715,5l. Tne totil amount of -iher bullion purchased under the in- of July 14, 1S90. to Nor. 1. 1S93 was 19S.G74 63-' line ounce-, costing $155,931 002. i i.e average price per line ounce was $0 924. Tne carnage value of the total nmniinr purchased (in silver dollars) was S21S04S431. The total number of silver iiollai- coined under the act of July 14, 1S9J. f lom Aug. 1G, 1S9D, to Njv. 1. lg'JJ. was. 36,lS7.2S5. Tne -eiguioiae coinaae ou the s niie was G.l77,0t'S Tne b dance of silver bullion on "mmd on Nov. 15, 1S03, pui chased under the act of July 14, li9U, w s 140,491,S- due ounces, costing $120, 75S.26J. The stock ofl metallic money in the United Srates on July I, 1&9.J. is e-tim ted to Ifive been: Gold. $597,i 97.0S5; silv-r, $G15.SG1,4S4: total, $1,213.559, 165 The amount ot money in ac.ive circulation, exclusive of the amount held bv the tieas ury. is estimated at ,596 701,245 The report contains a table exhibiting the approximate stock of gold, silver and uncoveied piper money in the principal countries of the wo Id. aggregating as follow-: Gold, $3,901,900,000; silver. $3 931,100. 000: uncov red paner money. $2 7OJO00OOO. The amount of gold aud silver used in the United States in the industrial ins duriug the c.tleud r year 1S92 is estimated to have beeu: Gold, $10,720,40$; silver. S9, 10G.510. The coinacre of the world for the calen dar ve r 1832 is stated to h-iv- been: Gold, $107,917,337; silver. $14".C9o,239. 'Ihe production of the precious metals of the woi Id during the calendar year is es timated 'o have been: Gold. S13S,SG1,000: siher, S'9G,45S.SJ0. The ilirector reviews the coarse of silver since 1S4S. The causes of depn-ciatiou, he suys, wore the demonetiz ition of silver by Germany and tho Scandinavian suites, the stispeusiou of its coinage by the Litin union, the,Netherlauds, Atistrin-Hnn.ary and itui't, and thciucrea-ed product ion of the metal, this last being the most patent. . TARIFF BILL GOSSIP. WASHINGTON, Nov. 33 It ba hen gen erally supposed that Senator Voorhees, being chturmau of the senate committee on finance, would have charge of the tar.fi bill in the senate, bat such will probably not o? the case. It has been arranged that Senator McPherson, who is the second member of the committee, shall take the lead in the senate when the tariff bill reaches that body, and thi agreement will probably be adhered to if Mr. MiPhersou's condition permits. During the extra ses sion he whs annojed tiy an affection of the thro:, at.d if the trouble should again a-seft it-elf he. miiihtacain be incapaci tated for the arduous work that will de volve upon the leader of the imjinty in such a contest i.s this will be. His triend-, however, iusis that he will be in proper condition and he will cot surrender the position, which is one of hign Loner as well as otn; of great responsibility. It had leen supposed I hat the D.-mocrats would desire as their especial champion in this work a man from u different Kctiou of the -h fcgy st eg& countrv and one who is mora pronounce I in his views upon the tariff than Mr, Mc Pherson, who, coming as he does from a manufacturing state, is 'snpposed to be somewhat influenced by his surroundings. While not an advocate of high protection, it is asserted that he will not favor any sweeping chauges which might 'disorgau izs the business interest or tn aerially af fect labor in the manufacturing center-'. It may, therefore, be expected tnat he will not represent the more radical reformers of the nariy. The fnct is recalled that when the Mc Kiuley bill was before tha senate Mr. Mc Pherson was the Democratic chairman of the sub-committes which had the tariff under consideration, aud he has naturally given more attention to the subject than have other Democratic members of the finance committee. The fct is also re C tiled that the senate, notwitnsUinding it was of the same political couiplexiou as the house wheu the McKinlev b.ll was be fore congress, made many, radical changes in the bill as it passed the house. Tne fact is considered justification for the opinion that even if the Wilson bill, as it is reported, should piss the house, , the chances for radical changes in the senate are numerous and good. The sugar raisers of the country that in, very many of them are not satisfied with the proposition to gradually abolish the sugar bounty, as intended iu the Wil son bill. They will continue the contest in the senate aud tho house, with the hope of securing a modification of the clause, if i hey can not get it stricken out entirely. They are asserting that under the promise of the continuation of the bounty granted by tho McKiuley law, which they construe as a time coutract, they had every reason to suppose that the 2 cent a pound bounty would be continued for fifteeu years irom the time the bounty was provided, and say they will push their light to the utmost limit, with the hope of secur ing Ue:ter terms than tho Wilson bill gives. They assert that they have made large outlays ou the strength of this promised Oounty and have also made con tracts for many years ahead, which were controlled by tne same comdderatiou. Tuey also assert that iu granting this bounty the goverumeut of the United States fol lowed au fXtnipIe set- by fevenll .Europeau nations They say that with the business once well started the United States can produce all the sugar the people of this couutry will consume, aud thus kep at home the money, amouutiug to over $100, 000,000 anuually.iiow sent abroad for sugar. They will show that while tne people of the United S ates consume about one third of the world's sugar product, they now pro duce, even under tne iucrease ctused by the stimulus of the McKiuley bounty.ouly about ouc-teutb of tne amount cousuuied iu the United States. Under the operations of the preeent law the treasury has paid out S20.000.000 as bounty. Of this amount $17.0O0,U00 was awarded for the yeais 1892 and la9J. and of this sum almost $1G,(H)0,000 was paid on cane suuar, the cane growers being iu bet ter condition thau the producers of sorghum, maple and beet sugar, to take advautage of the government gratuity. There was au appreciable increase iu all kinds of sugar produced in the United States in 18J3 over,. 1S92, ex cept the sorghum variety, the cane sugar product increasing from 3G4,S00,00J to 450,600,000 pounds, i he beet sugar from 13,0U0,000 to 27,000.1)03 pounds, and the ma ple sugar from 140.000 to 3,634,000 pounds, and it Is a mistake to suppose Hint Louis iana would be the only state benefited by the retention of the duty on cane sugar. That slate pro luces the bulk of the cane sugar, but Texas, Florida aud Missippi eHch has some interest iu tho bounty. While beet sugar .is not so important a product at present as cat-e sugar, those in terested in that industry are making just a eitruest effort as the cane-sugar men, because they look to the time when it will rank with, or even outstrip, the cue arti cle under encouraging conditions, aud they point to the fact that begiuuiug with 1S90, when the product wns only 2.800 pounds, the quantity has more tuau ! doubled every year since. On the basis of the bounty paymints of ! the present year, the proposed reduction of the bounty by oue-elglith of the total, or cent per pound eaco jear would affect Louisiana to the exteut of ovor S1.00J.000 the first year, and gradually briu tne amount pid down to nothing. Manchester, Nov. 3J. i'ne Manchester GtiKidi.iu minks that the Wilson tariff bill is a surprise to both parties, saving: "Mr. Cleveland has preferred to chal lenge thn protectionists boldly to adoptlug a vacillating policy or a compromise measure; he thinks it wi.l prove a more effective guarantee of the favorable bal ance of timle and the gold reserve than the former policv." But i he Gutrdian thinks thnt there are many reasons to make the success of the bill dubious, adding that it is au attempt to reconcile producers to low prices and wage-workeis to low wages. Nor is it clear, according to the Guardian, how the government is going to equalize the budget. Tue Manchester Courier says that the Wilson tariff bill is a much more thoiough measure of fiscal retorm than the most sanguine people ou tui side ventured to anticipate, adding: " 'Iu for a penny, iu for a pound.' seems to be the motto ot Mr. Cleveland and the other frumers of the oill. They seem em boldened by the recent election reverses, ami felt the necessity of a policy which would impress aud make popu.ar its in auguration, both by it-s magnitude and its aud "3tty, and of which even its failure would r. fleet greater credit upon its authors thau could be ohlaiued from the success of a small scheme." PATERNALISTIC Washington, Nov. 30. Letters received and inquiry among senators aud members of the house indicate that there are many people throughout the country asking themselves whether congress csu be counted upon during the approaching ses sion to do anything iu the interest of the communities which have suffered unusual hardships because ot disasters or dull units. The reports ure generally to the effiCt that a hard wiuler is to be expected in various sections and that actuti suffer ing will be exper.enced iu ninuy places. City aud cjuutry alike report unusual numbers, out of employment. Many peo ple siem to thiuk that at such a time cou grcs oucht to furnish as-istacce in some way. either by gratuitous distribution in special cises or by means of public works. Cong esstneu when requested 10 express r.helr viF-as nf tlio DnililuIllV of Mlr-li ;i. sistance being given srty that this is uot a J paternal government and thnt each com- ' mil uty will have to depeud upon us own I resources. Wiih lefcreuce to the question of increasing tlie ouilsy npni public . works the faut is poiutcd out that if this plan should be at'einp ed it would h tve to be undertaken noon o large a scal to 1 furnish real relief that the ireisury would not be able to meet the exira demnud npou i:, aud it is known that toe United ifv.ies treasury, like many individual-, la ia hard straits at the present tune. ADMIRAL STANTON. New York, Nov. 20 Admiral Stanton. who was relieved ot bis command ot the. South American -quadron for.Iutiug ihe insurgent rdmira!. Mello, iu Kio h?i3r. arrivetl here totlay on theateani-nioSp.-et-. , He hud nothing to say iu regard u ih n- j cideut of his b:ing released, nor ot the J present C'Miflici in Br tz.i Washington. Sr. 30. Action In the j case of Ad nn pi I Stanton has b-:eu dtferrssl i by the department until his arnvl it j Washington, m compiituca wsh tn ; orders issued when he was detucbcU to j proceed hotn;. j A FATAL EXPLOSION. ! Rochestei:, N Y . Ncv. 31 A Lhfgh I VrtlltV e!l-,L. explode! a'. anettoii hl afteruoon Two men (MBit? unknown) were blown to oiecus. Twsotbc weJe seriously injured. j jt-rs '-ixZH-sgki-'' 'ftt )M 1111 .1' THE TALE FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS W0BSTED BI THE TIGERS. The New Haven Blues Outclassed aud Outplayed by the kleven in Orange aud Black. The Kansas State Uuiversity Taam Easily Defeated by the Hissourians by a Scare of Twelve to Four. Harvard Crushes the Pride of the Pennsyl vanians Nebraska Wins a Victory Over the Hiwkeyes Baldwia Takes Another Scalp at Den ver The Chicago Athlet ics Beat Boston in a Blinding Snow Storm. New York, Nov. 30. The football game at Manhattan field today between Prince ton and Yale was as phenomenal iu the iutensityand brilliance of the struggle as it was surprising iu its result. Yale was defeated by a score of G to 0. Many moons will shed their luster before Yale will re cover from the stupefyiug shock. From the very start it was palpable that Yale was clearly outclassed, and she was cer tainly outplayed. The Princetons were modest, never uttering idle boasts, while the Yale men looked the superb cock suieuess that they felt. They felt that triumph was theirs under any aud all circumstances. This was the chief point of difference between the teams when the game was called. Every man who wore the color of Princeton had a dogged look iu his countenance that was a source of general mystification until their favorites litied up to play. The Yale and Prince ton colors were pretty evenly matched among the spectators. When the players fiisked out in the field shortly after 2 o'clock the preliminary cheering seemed like the tinkling of a little cascade coin ared with the booming of Niagara. The day opened btlmy, but as uncertain as ou April day. Despite these unpromis ing indications, it-looked as though the weather 'prouliet's indications ot rain would be unfulfilled, aud this was what gladdened the hearts of the 40,000 people wno h.id assembled at the gridiiou to wit ness a battle between tho Yale and Prince ton elevens that will long be memorable in college sporting auuals. Tickets for the game sol i atau enoiuious premium. Iu some instances they brought to the pock els of the sellers as much as $39. The betting was decidedly iu Yale's favor. Bets of $1,001) to $000 ou Yale weie numer ous, and small beta were usually $23 to $15 in favor of the blue. It was remarked by me u who knew whereof they spoka that these od.is were altogetuer out of propor tion to the merits of the two teams, which were, they said, evenly matched. There was considerable mystery and speculation over a few clever tricks which the Prince tan boys bad been assiduously studying iu late practice, aud it was barely possible, said unpariisan experts, that tuere was a coiossal surprse in store for the blue. When play was called the sun had come out clear, bright aud beautiful, aud the sky had cleared of foreboding clouds. It had turned out au ideal day. Both teams appeared promptly ou the filed at the appointed hour. The plaers took positions as follows: YaLE POSITIONS PRINCETON. Hiukiey Left end Brown Murphy Lilt tawkle. Holly McCrea Left guard W heeler St ill man Center. Btlliet Hickock Right guanl Tajlor B Hid Kight tackle. Lea Greeu waj Right end l'rcuchard Adee Q uarter-back K'hg Tnon-e R.gut-h t If-bacK. V aid Armstrong. . . Lstt-half-bjck Morse Butt em ortn Full-back Blake Umpire Dschiel. Reteiee liruok. Princeton won the toss and took the ball. She opened play with a flyiug wedge, and gained twenty yards. Yde got the ball ou a fumnle and Butterworth of Yale punted tuiny yrd. Princeton then captured I lie ball, but gained only five yards in ihree attempts to advance. Yale gniuud leu yards .mil the ball was on Yale's 15-yard line. Butterworth puuted thirty yards. Hinkley of Yale was hurt aud left the field. Princeton gained thirty five yards, Blake puuted thirty yaid. Butterworth of Yale kicked thirty yards aud the ball was ou Princeton's i!0 yard line. Pnncetou gained fifteen yards, aud continued to matte small gains until 3 o'clock, wheu the bill was ou Yale's 0-yard Hue. She gained ten yards more, and was playing an excellent game. Priucetun gained five yards ou a flying wed,e, anil the excitement was intense. She rurhe I the ball to Yale's 3 yard line, theii makes a touchdown and kicked a goal. Yal made short gams. Tnorne and Eitou (both of Y tie) wtre hurt aud left, the field. King of Princeton was next injured. The playing was stubborn. Neither side made much gain, butneveral more players werj lujured. Neither .-Me acoreU duriug the remainder ot the Ami half, time bring called at ;j.35 o'clock p. iii. Score: PriucetJn. G; Yule, 0. In the s-coud half Yale started to buck the center, but was practically unsuccess ful. Then Princeton iried it, Htid Yale re sisted the attack. Balllet broke through Yale's left and toos the ball out of Butter worth's nauds. Priucelon gradotlly forced her way through ten yard, ten more, five more, and theu two and three. Three times Yale unsuccessfully tried Piincetou's center, and Butterworth w.s forced to punt. King caught i, and tried to bnu' it b tck but lost. Blake puuted twrmy-iiva yards and Bntterwortn re turned the pnut. It was sPnucton's ball tb-n Biake punted. Butirrworih caught it, bnt was downed by Brown. Butter wurth punted twenty-five y ird nn i funi b.ed. Here King mnde nn exceedingly clever maneuver. B.lliet had out the bill iu play n f w -eouds before the half-btck was ready. King, taking he b til, found uob Jy to receiv- it. and, hnggiug it. stacleil nronud Yale'rt lelt end. Hr Suc ceeded in mtktng twenty fiveyHrds.e-c.ip-mgthe ncLlrs until he reacued Butter- worm, who downed him. W'nb flfiiut i terfrence Pnncston airriei the bill up to Yale'- 5-yard hn. S'ie lost it to le, aid BaUerwortb punted fony j&rU's King psaed th- ball Ward, who crts cros.ssd t to Morse. Yils &t-rtrd for the r. :. Morse was coming li. a eye one. ajd, wita the a:d of King interferences, iiesiiccreded iu mailing ininy-five vards. Yale "as thoroughly surprised At the psiy of Rer opponents aud w-a.eued couiider blj. Four or five umt Princeioa bscVed the crtT,sn I witn thr- ucc-ssive play earns: the btll up :o Yale's 5 yard fine. V bet time was called the Im!i was on Yiie's LVjard ha. Sscorcn Princeton,?; Y-le 0. touchdowns Ward, fcr I'rinertoa. Gois King, for Prmc-ion. M!Oti:r. 12; XA33AS, 4. KANSAS Cm", Nor. S3 The Jaffa.-'. er arrived here tali mjniluf with flio & cyVi'fe, yjaeg , . is,. colors, but the expectation Is that they will return to their native heath with thr same trailiug in the dust. Thousiuds of p-ople attended the miercollrgiat- foot bill game between Missouri and Kails is universities at Exposition park this af ternron. The team lin-d up as follow-: Miss.oirni positions kansas Gib-on Hi. ht end ..Sae,.Ktrd P.inby Right tack.e Matteson I W. Tiiompsou. Right guard ..H:i:uili U. L hompsou . . ..center ui-man Rubinson Lieft guard Griffiths Lsttiuier Left tackle Piatt Gaine-i Left end R ihrck Kirkliill Q.iartcr-tmck. W. Mc.Murray Anderson.. Rignt half-btck. Shelleubarg-r Hrrisou L-ft hslf-back Cuamplaiu Youhg, Full-hack Joimsou Missouri won the toss and gve ICn.isas I Ik? hill mtin a l-ou! with the Wind in j their f ivor. Kaus-ts started tha btll with a flying wedge and gtined seven yards. Two minutes after the gsaia -started Bull Thomuaou picked up the bsll uear the Kansas Hue and started ou a run for the goal. After making a touchdown Thomp son lost the ball, but. Anderson kicked a goal, making the sjore o to 0 iu favor ol Missouri. Kausas then put up stiff play, and after a long anil hard fiht forced the bull over the Missouri line (or a tuiicbdowu. She failed to kick ti Lroal. however, anil scored only four, leaving the figures at the end of the brst halt 6 to 4, iu favor of Missouri. Iu the second half Missouri played a more lively game, and kepr. the ball iu Kansas' territory most of the time. After a hard struggle, loug contiuued, the Mis sonnans forced the ball over aud got another touchdown, also kicking auather goal, bringing the .score up to 11 to 4. The feature of the piny was the position assum d by the Missourtaus' wedge, they playiug a diagonal wedgs from the c-utcr to the Kans.is line towards the left; tueuce diagonally to the ceuter towards the right, aud backwards to the goal. These tactics were taught them by Tom Masteu, form erly of Harvard, but who has been ot late couching the Missouri boys into eastern tactics, which gave them a great advan tage over the Jayhawkers. Only oue seri ous accident occurred during the game, Coleman of Kansas h tving his nose broken and his lace badly disfigured. HARVARD, 2l3; rESNSTLVANIA. 4. CAMliRlDGE, Mass., Nov. 30. Crimson is the papular color iu this city tonight. Hurvnid brawn triumphed todaj; dragged down from its loftv pedestal the pride ot Pennsylvania; mopped it about in Cam bridge clay, anil tuen sat upon it. The hero of the day is Charlie Brewer, the crimson full-back. His playing was phe nomenal, and ranks with the few whohoid first places. Tim after time he would catch one of Biooks' long uuuts, dash by the Quaker ends, who rusued down ready to gubble him iu their arms, aud then dash ahead, aidnl by prompt interference, and again ou his own nerve, pluckaud brilliant playing. For Pennsylvania, Kuipe tow ered, head aud shoulders above the otheis. His ruuuiug aud tackling were superb, aud he made the lmest runs arouud the ends. The game was made up entirely ot kicks aud good straight plays. Harvard only tried ouce the fancy side wedge, which she sent bucking agaiust Yale so ofi.eu. D ictors were iu frequent demand. First Emmons was da Zed and Brewer's brother Arthur took his place. Theu Reese was hurt, aud Wlmrlou was put iu. Bruwer himself now fell out of the lists, and Gray was put iu, only to give way to Buuter mau. None of tne men were hurt seriously, however. Tue eyes of football men were gladdened this morning by seeing the rays of bright, warm sunlight. Tue weather was simply perfect aud the red aud the blue disported themselves ou Jams field thu afternoon for the delight of a crowd of at least 25.000 people. Tue grme began at 2.13 o'clock. Penn sylvania had the ball aid gained teu ynrds by running through Harvard's line. At Harvard's 25-yard line, she got the ball and gained three yards by rush play. Brewer of Harvard kicked aud Pennsyl vania got possession of the ball in the middle of the field. Brooks kicked and gntued filteeu yards. B ewer made a fine play thiough Pennsylvania's center and right guard. Harvard gradmlly pushed Pennsylvania doan the field. Sae mas?ed her men ud forced Pennsylvania down to herS-yaid liu?, aud then gtiued tlvu yards more. Pennsylvania exerted her utmost strength to ci.eck Harvard, but xhe gradually .shoevd her way yard by yard aud gained a down. Brewer of Harvard went over the Hue for a touchdown and kicked a goal. Score: Harvard, C; Penn sylvania, 0. E.nuious of Harvard goes off the field and Arthur Brewer takes his p.ttce. Alter the Usual lulermi.ssion pi ty was resinned. Pennsylvania played with something akin to despair. She quickly forced the ball to Harvard's 5 yaid line. Harvard stops her next play, but the aucceediug vfforL of Peunylvania is successful, anil she makes a toucbdou. Brooke of Pennsylvania misses the goal, and the score stands: Harvard, 0; Pennsylvania, 4. Harvaid started with a running V and giti tied teu yards. Brewer took the b til, made a splendid run. and scoied a touch down. Harvard kicKs a got!, and the score stands: Harvard, 12; Peuusyl vauta, 4 Haivard forced the play and in nineteen minutes had scored two uuciflortu but did not kick a goal from either of them. Tue first half ended jn a tackle on Harvard's 10-yard Hue. Score: Harvard, 0; Pennsylvania, 4. iu ibeeecuMd naif a flying wedge carried the ball filteeu yards, when Brewer made a uice cut, aud by snort rushes the btll was carried into Pennsylvania's 5-yard line. Then Wrightitigton took it. and wheu he was downed it Wasbrhind Penn sylvania's line. Time was called at 4.45 o'clock, the ball bem in H trvard's poi essiuu at P-urisyiVtuia's 2.ard Hue, Score: Harvard, 21; Pennsy vjtuio, 4. baku:, 3-i; dksvzk. o. DENVER, N v. 30. From the advnnc! sale ot seats it was safe to estimate that 5,0ft) people wituessed the football contest ibis afternoon between the Denver team and me eleven from Biker university of Baldwin, Kan. Neither team had bren defeated in a regular gsius this i-c-aio:j, and upon todays contest depends the championship of the state? west of the Mississippi river. Thegame wa. called at A ieiic ptrk at 3 o'clock. Iha teams jlueJ up s follow: BAKER ro-IT10N3 DENTKR Taylor Lll euU Ems Farrar... L ft tackle Aura Thorn is... Lrlt guard Bmckburn Pendleton Ceuter KngiUti A'herton Right guard Tiease fVgle Right tackle Filttnoie Gain Right end Miie Allen y,iarier-bct. 3ml h Porter Llt-bnlf haclc.......P.ou t Hellr Rtgbl-nalf-back Er.esi Tourney Fult-L.vck...... Field B iter presented au excellent fiame and Denver wa not Iu It at any st;'. Wfcen the KaiiSaus t the etid Of the gams ruilrd up a cure of SI iothrir opponents' 0 the visitors wer- cuTred to the echo. NEBSIASKA, 20; iotva. 1 OMAHA, Nov CO After a tough tole. In Wi.ica bloudv uO-es were far iuore ua- I meruas ibu touchdown, the Nebraska university sieven won frHfl toe LuJ versity of Iowa today by or of 2W to IS. Nebraska i Usrougb itoprior apnnticg. Iw dpiotinl o aa or.. fiud ner-sanll Were nirrnj ucorfu. Nebra-ka b-iag Very weak, on tbs de fensive. Thr tester opu work, however. wa splendid. A. E. Yal run tf tr-euty-Ilve yrd JucbdWB .itc feature ot ibe gnr. Yug nid- to UKiC4.donns acu Fiippitg , Ncbrsi. to- XSS AKBOJtrSS: CHICAGO, 10 CHICAGO. Nv 33 lodiy frtin game t.wir ifee tjL-uircr.rty of Ong aud tise Uuirriiy alt jtftcujgau m pSaywl in iUuding uoW iUrm. Soori! fier lae r aaue!, Vll cirii a UMieudutvu lor MJc-J-o atnl IGnllia it.lck.rd a bcaaiUttl jjoaL Wlltiiu -i "VV'p-v-Jt r2t. -,;yif V VXy-i . twenty minutes the sum men rcpested tha op-ration, and ju-t before time was called, Holdster c-trried the b.ill btck f the Chi cago goal, aud with a.w 11 kickeil to il tin first half ended IS to 0. aud the Michtgar Uoys howled witn glee. Michigtu opened the last hslf with a touctulowu and goal, aud followed with a touchdiwn minus a goal. Then Nal scvired two touchditwiis for Citictiro, ono ot which Sykes kicked safely, but rai sl ihe other. When time was called Cmcago had the ball within teu yards of Michi gan's gosl, leaving the si:re for the last half a tie. and living Michlau the gama by a score of -'S lo 10. OTHER GAMES. CniCAGO. Nov. 30. l'lie gsme between the Cnica.o Aihl-lic ns-ociaiiou team aud that of Boston waa wju by the former, tho score, being S to 4. The field was covered with suow. a driving strni beiug lu pro gress. Iu the first half Boston w.is ou the . aggresive aud played u strong gtuie. cuulluiug her efforts to runs around the end. Anthony scored a touchdown, but Harris failed on the goal, fccorc: Boston, 4; Chicago. 0. Iu the secoud bnlf Chicago put up a much stronger game, though Bo?iou got the ball ou Chicago'; 15 y trd Hue. Suck uey aud Smith, of Cuicago each scored a touchdown, but wre unable to kick a gotl ou either. Score: Chicago, $; iia lou, 4 SAX FRANCISCO, Nov. SO Stanford, fi; University ot o ilitornia, U. was tho scuru of a desperately fought football game this afteruoou. California :corcd six in lh first half aud Stanford six in the secoud half. Wheu the game was called at tha cud the ball whs left in the ceuter. South Bend, Ind., N-v. 3 1. Notre Dame uuivcrsttyelcveu,22;lli Wd iIj College (Michigan), 10. The gamo was uurd lought and wm played lu u blinding suow siorm. Indianapolis, Nov. SO. Purdue once motecarrieti utf the chauipiouship of tue Iudiuba lutercolleglate Football associa tion iu a game witn Depauw. Tha soora was 42 to IS. The gttue abounded in bril liant runs. The kicking of Fulkcrsou uud Whitctimb was remarkable. NASUVILLK. Tcun., Soy. 80. Vanderbilt colleg . 10; sewauee. 0. PITTSBURG. Pa.. Nov SO. Pennsvlvania State culicge, 12; Pittsburg Athletic club, a ASIMNGTON, Pa., Nov. SO Washing, ton-J. if-Tsuu college team, 5tJ; West Vir ginia Slate university, 0. ST. LOUIS, Nov. 3d. Football: Pastimes, 10; L italics, 0. Curiiiu Biotuera' col lege, 12; tit. Louis university, 12. THE ITALIAN BANK TROUBLES. ROME, Nov. SO. Tho Credito Mxbiliaro has as lied fur a moratorium. Its capitol is OU.OOO.OOJ lire. It is s a ed that, allowing for ait losses, the bank has a bUrplus of SO,000,OjU lire untouched. The Credito Moouiare has branches iu many parts of Italy, and yesterday entered into negotia tions look. tig to aiualgaiuutiou with the Btnk of Italy aud guaranteed the cullec lion of HX) lire ou tlie. bank's h ires. Tuo latter yesterday dropped to &, and the shares of ihe B uca Nazlntialu dropped in sympathy to IhJ'J. i'iier- w nlo a nharp d ctitie in th snares of li Biaitof Italy on ueavy selii ,g by r t r.-ue.2 broker. The general position is critical. It Is regarded as certain that the Credito Moblllare will abtaiu the moratorium, owing to the withdrawal of oJ.OOO.OO J or GO.UOO.OUU lire Irom the end ol eptctnber to yesterday. The bulk ot this was with- " drawu during the last few weeks. Toe balance sluel is expected lo sho, evcu if liquidation is made without delay, that the nepositora Mil be paid in full with in terest. Il the batik Is compelled lo reitllzs on its capital infested In Uud, at the ire out prl'.'e, -the hnrt-hotder will recijo ixO'thirds ot their money. In couneiiu-tico ol the trouble the ciiamb-r of cat.iiiirrou ha given iweuty-four hours neUy iu tho Hquiilaliun of bour-e t r iiisactlutis. .Nfctt" Yoric, Nov SO Felice Toccal, editor ot L' Keo d'llalti, when informtd th tt the Credito Mobiliare had asked for a moratoiiiiiu, i-aid: 'That Is ono of tho Sirougent btnks in Laty. It has beau cniabushed for a long time, and I nave no diitlbt. that everything i- nil right with it. Tile moratorium uinuis simply a request lor an extension of time lo mveilude. mauds, wnicu I uui pusitive It can and will do." A NEW USE FOR PEFFER WASHINGTON. Nov. Sj 1'nose gracele youngsters, the seiutto pages, who study the big signal norvice weather maps iu tho marble room every morning, claim lo have discuveted a barometer lu isenaior P fTr' whiskers. They ny that when the day is b tuny and springlike, and the aaucy tar rows fill th e.ives of tli- capltol with a merry din, Senator IMIcr's beard hangs down to his waistband In alt I in btrnuie glory, waving in rhymthlc cadence ieah motion. Wneii the wind ets lu the nuith easl and the air gets cold aud damp, pres aging u coming iiorthetftfer, lia take a reef in his beard i kind of lusUiug ll snug below and btttening ilown tha hatches for ugly weather If the we-iUtT grows thicker and the wind comas lu fitful ,quil, wl.h a heavy sea runutiitf. a we b.y lu the uuvy, he double reefs It aud tucks the end Inside hit coat, safe Irani toy lug winds. If fii wind incraes anil veers to the northwest, lu conies another retf, and ibis time he tucks It insula bl vest. But wheu the b'tysrea htm coma in to the bulldiug with ai: the JxMrd Inshle. aud his coat buttoned up lightly over it, scudding utidrr bare poles. io u spak, then tliey now it is indeed biuwiu gnat guns outside, and that all mall craft tdiuuld seek fe harbor. SNOW. CEDAR ItAIIDS, la., Nov. 80. A tnnsr storm tins beeu raging lnce uiurnlog. The snow in now five inches deep, with no itid cation nf a let up. IJKS Moines, la.. Nov 33 The firt no of the on fell til morning. At noon it was nearly a loot deep. AUSTRIA AND THE VATICAN. ROME. Nov. SO. There 1 hlgti tendon in the relation between AtmtrU nod th Vatiotu, owing. It Is nllcrd, lo the too erge:ic rtprewntJiilons mode by Aus tri.s in ftvor of rapproacfaement ltwceu the I lii govj-rt.iweot awl the papj Fond Mothers do not alvays realir that. what their chifclrea ntsd Jff fat food somcthlg t bn&? up the lisaies. SILVER CHURN 8UTTER1NE Being a pure, sweat kt, & out butyric acid, is tim rrkwi acceptable health food eb tainsMe. The Silver Cbers on e&ch wrapper is oer gear antec of eaxeOence. ARMOUR PACKING CO Kansas City, U. 5. A.