Slmferor-cl before attemptirir to retake the bar
Bmall bodies of unarmed sailors, however,
were allowed to enter the clty to-day. and they
atro',!ed about without being molested. The gov
ernrrlent buiidings are guarded by troops.
The mutineers apparently are !n a state of ex
celler,' discip'inF Tbey bave constructed bar
ricades. have placed a guard at the aqueduct
whlch supplles the barrarks. and have thrown
out plckets. which take regular turns at guard
duty. Thev declared to-day that they had risen
because their commanders had withheld corices
sior.s promlsed bv the Emperor. and that thej
were ready to hold out until these were put into
The mutineers held a meeting to-day ln_fhe
barracks. at which deptjtations from the Fan
Mef on and the Otchakoff were present.
The strike of the railroad men in sympatny
wiih the mutinous saflors Is delaying tbe arrival
of troops. Fugltlves from this clty went in car
riages to SImferopol to-day. but the pan.o has
abated to some extent. -
The problem of hemming in the mutineers ana
subdulng the revolt is said by naval offlcers to
be comparatively easy. The marine barracks
He at the extremity of a narrow tongue of land
_t?lng out between the southern roadstead and
wh_4 is known as the Ships* Bay. The bar?
racks of the Blelostok Regiment are at the^ very
neck of the penlnsula nestling under the shelter
of the famous Malakoff Hlll. berrlrig the route
to th" cltv. which lies on the southern side of
the roadstead opposite the quarters of the sail?
ors The warships could enter the roadstead
and Ships' Bav. practically surround the nvu
Uneers on three sides and hatter their barracks
down The forts of Sebastopol Iie west and
south of the city and along the north shore of
Sebastopol Bay. and only the guns of Fort
Corstantine. which defend the entrance to the
roadstead. could be brought to bear on the bar
"?The wounded Admiral Pisarevski, who com
mnnded the practice squadron of the fleet. was
one o* the naval heroes of the Russo-Turkish
war He was on board the Viga with Kojeat
venskv when that vessel was terpedoed by a
CROWDS IUOTTn MOSCOW.
Domestic Servants Join Strikers?
The Police Helpless.
Mnscow. Nov. -ii. The strike here is spread
ing Crowds of strikers are plundering facto?
ries. prtvmte houses and state liquor shops. The
military is working the telephones.
The governlng committee of the Bourse met
to-dav and passed a resolution urging the gov?
ernment to take energetic measures to stop pil
____ri ii *r
Crowds of Btri?Ing workmen. many of them
a-n-er] with revolver-s. continue to pillage fac?
tories and stores and the houses of the better
Class In .several quarters of the city numbers
ot person- bav- been wounded by shots from
_,_ crowds Th.- attempts of the poli.-e, to re
etore order are ir.effective. The cabmen and
five thousand domestic servants have joined the
RELEASED WAR PRISONERS REVOLT.
Russians Kill Officers After Return to Vlad
London. Nov 26.?A dispatch to a news
agency from Vladivostok. dated November 25,
?ays |.hat a number of Russian troops who were
taken prisoners at Port Arthur and who were
:_p^ptuIv returned to Vladivostok for enrollment
ln the local garrison, revolted on Saturday. klll
ing two Of their officers and wounding five
The reasons for the revolt are not known.
BEA R A TTA CKS KEEPER.
Employc of Zoological Park Torn
by Enragcd Animal.
Thomas Mulvihill, a Zoological Park keeper.
was badly bit ten and torn by a Japanese bear
-While transferring several bears to a new cage.
The bear got away from the keerer and crawled
into a cave.
? The keeper threw iron bars at the sulky beast.
but with little success. He finally ventured into
the cave. The hole was only three feet high
and he necessarily had to crawl into it on his
har.ds and knees.
As he put his head into the cave the bear
Jumped at him. Mulvihill shouted for help. and
attracted Fred Schlosser. With much difficulty
Bcblo_ser beat the maddened animal off his prey.
^?^ "W/^- are very carc
' __>> " hil to build our
Suits and Overcoats so
?ley will create a good
* first impression; but
Wc are more care
-ul to builai ?lem so
they will create a good
6} last impression.
It s a man s tnougnt on the
day he aiscards a garment
tbat deci<_es bim wbere or
where not to buy its succes
Snbw.T Station at Pnr Ooot.
ASTOR PLACE AND F0l--.AVE.M_'
J HIGHER THAN PRICE. V
PRICE WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL
tm PURITY ****
SOLO BY GRQCERS
is now located at
Between 36th and 37th Sts.
ALARM IN CAPITAL
CABINET MEETING HELD.
Rumor of Dictatorship Revived?
Fear of Witte's Faiiure.
St. Petersburg. Nov. 20.?The successful mu?
tiny of the saJlors at Febastopol, accompanied
by the first open revolt of an entlre regiment of
troops. has created the greatest alarm ln gov?
ernment circles. and no attempt ls made to dis
guise the serioueness of this latest crisis.
The army is the last prop of the government.
Mutiny is contagious, and the epidetnio of re?
volt -which bas attacked in turn practically all
the unlts of the navy from Vladivostok to Cron?
stadt, it is now feared. ls destined similarly to
spread through the army.
Ugly rurnors have been repeatedly circulated
of sedition among the soldiers ln Manchuria,
and lt was specifically regarded a week ago
that General Linevitch had to put down a mu?
tiny with considerabie bloodshed. and that sub
sequently he executed forty-two officers. No
confirmation of this report was obtainable, but
whether it be true or not the morale of the
troops on garrison duty in Russia has certainly
everywhere been shaken by the revolutionary
propaganda, and the fldelity of individual unlts,
even of the Guard reglments. is questlond.
In the disorders following the promulgatlon
of the imperial manifesto some of the prevlncial
governors refralned from testing the loyalty
of the troops, preferring to rely on the Cossacks,
who showed no signs of wavering.
Count Witte called an extraordinary session
of the Cabinet this afternoon. and another ses?
sion was held to-night to consider the situation.
Grand Duke Nicholas Nicholaieviteh. president
of the Couneil of Xational Defence and com?
mander of the Imperial Guard, was present, and
this fact caused a revlval of the rumor that the
grand duke might immediately be appointed
dlctator. But it can be taken for granted that
this step has not been decided on, as it is plain
that a dictatorship at present would be sure to
preclpitate an armed revolution.
Nevertheless. Count Witte's government, lf it
continues its present poiicy, ln the opinion of
many students of the situation, will be unable
to enpe with the increaslng problems by which
it is constantly confronted. The revolutionary
tide subsides only to mount hlgher, and the ex
treme elements. convinced that the government
must fall. aro raising their demands.
Th<* "Slovo" to-day pointed out the Incon
sistency of the demand of the revolutionaries
for the abolition of the death penalty, saying:
They base their demand on humanitarian
grounds. yet thev closed the drug stores, which
furnish niedicines to the sick, and stopped the
railroads. which were carrying relief to mill?
lons suffering from famine.
The "Russ" hails the mutiny at Sebastopol as
the beglnnlng of the end and calls upon the
zemstvo congress to quit talking and to come
to St. Petersburg in the name of the country
and ask Count Witte what he purposes to do
to tranquillize the people. urging it, if the repiy
be unsatisfactory. to take the only step which
remains, and form a provisional government.
M. Souvorin, Editor of the "Novoe Vremya,"
likens the situation to a hydra-headed monster
which, as soon as one of its heads ls cut off.
grows two in its place, adding "unfortunately
there is no Hercules En sight."
The only immedlate measure the government
is known to have decided upon is the enactment
of a drastic law to punish persons guilty of in
citing strlkes, but this will only be likely to
inflame the Soeialists. The physical impossl
bilitv of holding elections in many provinces
owing to the prevalerce of agrariart disorders
and the generally dlsturbed conditlons will make
necpssary me postponement of the meeting of
the douma. This is sure to be mlsinterpreted.
constitutes another danger and adds weight
to the arguments of those who are urging on
Count Witte that the only chance of restoring
comparative tranquillity is "to induce the Em?
peror to pign a constitution guaranteeing the
liberlies promised in the manifesto. They declare
that the choice lies between that and a dic
The Couneil of Minister.-- has approved a pro
posal made by the Ministry of Ways and Com
munications for the grant of $7,50(1.000 to ame
liorate the condition of railroad servants.
The government to-night issued a communica
tion explaining the meanlng of the Emperor's
manifesto of November 16 concerning the peas?
ants which will be circulated extensively in the
country districts in the hope of quieting the
agrarian agitation. In it the peasants are told
how they can purchase land through the Peas?
ants' Bank, and are informed that the mani?
festo whlch remlts payments of taxes amount?
ing to $22,500,000 in 1906 and $45,000,000 an
nually thereafter Is only the flrst step in the
great scheme of reform whlch will be submitted
tp the National Assembly, in which their repre
sentatives will take part.
LYNCH NEGRO BY CHURCH.
He Confessed Assault?Body Shot
IBy TViefcraph to The Trlbun*..
New-Orleans, Nov. 20.?Within fifty miles of
New-Orleans. in Tangipahoa Parish. a mob of
infurinted citizens hung Monroe "Williams, a
negro, to a trea in front of the negro church
door, while services were going on, at 9 o'clock
to-night. The negro confessed an assault on Mrs.
Rhoda George, an aged white woman, a week
Everything possible was done to make the affair
a spectacular warning to the other negroes m
the parish. As soon as Williams was swung up
the body was literally shot to pieces. The other
negroes were afraid to leave the church. The
negro was taken away frorn a deputy sheriff,
who had captured hlm as he was hanging around
the scene of hls crime. In Williams' confession
another negro is implicated, and he will be
lynched as soon as caught.
BOY IN COMA FROM WINE.
Father Said He Gave Him Sherry?
Lad in Hospital.
vTilliam Ford. four years old, son of Michael
Ford, an elevator man, of No. 66 State-st., Brook?
lyn, started out wlth hls father to have hls picture
taken yesterday noon. Two hours later his fatber
brought him back In his arms. The boy was un
Mrs. Ford ran to the Long Island College Hos?
pital, and an ambulance surgeon went to the State
st. house. He found the boy in an alcoholic stupor
and hurried him to the hospital, where for a time
lt was feared tha lad would not recover.
The father, who had, the police thought, been
drlnklng, would not say where he had been with
the boy, but admitted tbat he had given him two
or three glasees of eherry. He said he had no
idea that the wlne was strong enough to hurt any?
body. The police could not get Ford to say where
he had got the wlne, and they decided to lock hlm
up on a charge of lntoxicatlon. He was taken to
the Amlty-st. station, and will be arralgned in the
Butler-st. court this morning.
The motber said last night that Ford was the
kindest of fathers. and she was sure he had not
the Blightest lntontlon of hurtlng the boy. The
eas? was reported to the Children s Society, which
is making an InvesUgatlon.
with rich blood
and you will have
HAKBS PED BLOOD.
'Th-re'-. a Peas-cn.'
EXBUME BRANCffS RODY.
Mcdical Board Find* "Such Evi?
dence as JFas Desired."
Annapolls. Md.. Nov. 26.?The body of Midshipman
Branch was exhumed to-day and an auotpsy was
held by a board of naval medica! offlcers. The
condltion of the body was found to be such that
those who made the autopsy will be ahle to answer
questions that have arisen in the Meriwether trial
as to the conditlon of Midshipman Branch's heart
and other organs hefore the flght.
The board performing the autopsy waa composed
of Surgeon J. C. Byines, the ranklng medlcal of?
flcer attached to the naval academy, and Passed
Assistant Surgeons W. R. Webb and R. _. Hoyt,
also of the naval academy medlcal staff.
Those taking part ln the autopsy were bound to
secrecy until their evidence Is given before the
court martial. Surgeon J. C. Byrnee, ranklng offl?
cer of the autopsy board, however, made the state?
ment that "the body was In condltion to furnish
such evidence as was desired."
The autopsy was conducted in a tent erected ln
the naval cemeterv near the grave of young
Branch, but some of tho organs were taken to the
naval hospital for more minute examination. Tne
work of the medlcal men lasted untll late this
afternoon, after whlch the body was again buried.
That the examination was not mada at the time
of Branch's death was due to the objections of his
parents. Meriwether's counsei. however, have lndl?
cated that one of their lines of d?ence will rest
upon a possible doubt as to Branch's death havlng
resulted from lnjuries received in the flght with
In the course of the trial mention has been made
of a midshipman who passed the physical examina?
tion, but two weeks after being admitted to the
naval academy died. of embolism caused by vege
tatlon formed ln the heart or the blood vessels near
lt and carried thence to the braln. It haa also
been suggested that svmptoms similar to those
exhibited ln the case of Branch might be present
ln a case of braln trouble Induced by dlseased kid
reys. To-day's autopsy was held for the purpose
of obtainlng more deflnite medlcal testimony.
FEAR AMERICAN ATTACK.
Native Citizens of lsle of Pines
Havana, Nov. 26, 12:30 a. m.?The newspaper
"Mundos" at midnight received a dispatch from
Batabano. whlch says that the Cuban gunboat
Arana has arrived there from the lsle of Pines.
Her captain reports that the native citlzens of
Neuva Gerona, lsle of Pines. are greatly alarmed
because of a fear that the Americans will attack
the town on Sunday and take forclble possession
of the government. offlces.
The Assoelated Press has been informed in the
most posltlve terms that whatever develops in
the lsle of Pines, Cuba, ln no circumstances, will
ask the United States to Intervene, even to the
extent of sending a gunboat. This statement
was made by Generai Freyre Andrade, Sec?
retary of the Interior, after a conference with
President Palma. at which General Rodriguez,
commander of the Rural Guard. was present.
Asked whether the members of the government
all adhored to this view, General Andrade re?
Absolutely. Why. we would not think of such
a thing as to ask the assistance of the Wash?
ington government. The President was very
angry because he undtrstood that Mr. Squlres
hinted that it might perhaps be wise in the
event of trouble to ask Washlngton to send a
gunboat as a warnlng to the Americans to keep
order. The Cuban government wili maintaln
order in its territory and will ask no assistance
from anybody. The Americans here are con?
sidered to be foreigners, with the same status
as that of any other foreigners. If they try to
assume official functions we will put them in
jail, and we believe that we can do lt and at the
same time uphold the honor of our sovereign
There is no news to-day from the lsle of Pines.
The mail schooner which saiis from Nueva
Gerona for Batabano early on Saturday evenings
had not been sighted when this evening's train
for Havana left Batabano. A special messenger of
the government left Batabano to-day for the
lsle of Pines in the little gunboat Arana. wlth
lnstruoiions to return and report as soon - as
All that' is known here is that a meeting of
Americans on the island was held yesterday to
confirm what had previously been done, this
meeting being considered necessary owing to in
sufflcient notice having been given of the inten
tlons of the Americans to nominate territorial
A report seems to have been spread among the
Cubans at Nueva Gerona that this meeting will
be proliflc of trouble, whlch will eulmlnate to
morrow when the Americans assume the offlces
in deflance of Cuban authority. This report,
however, lacks confirmation.
There are only twenty-flve Rural Guards and
a dozen policemen in the lsle of Pines, but Sec
retarv Freyre Andrade says that the Cubans in
the Island will give this force every assistance
in the event of trouble. The Americans on the
island have few arms.
COMMUNICATE ABOUT ISLE OF PiNES.
Havana. Nov. 26.?It is understood that the Cuban
gnvernmpnl is communicating with the United
States government as to which ls to deal with the
Americans ln the lsle of Pines if they carry out
their alleged threat to assume territorial offlces.
STORE COAL FOR STRIKE.
Anthracite Operators Prepare to Re
sist Miners' Demands.
fBy TPlegraph to Tbe Tribune]
Pittsburg, Nov. 26.?A secret meeting was
held In Philadelphia a few days ago by the an?
thracite operators. They decided to fight the
demands which will undoubtedly be made by
the United Mine Workers of America. This in?
cludes recognttion of the union, an eight hour
work day and a mlnlmum wage rate for day
labor. The coal operators decided to call ln
their sales agents untll the trouble is settled,
and no more coal ls to be offered for sale. They
also decided that if their mlnes are to be closed
down the plants of the bituminous operators
must also close at the same time. It has not
been lndlcated how this ls to be accomplished.
A Plttsburg operator's representative sald he
had never seen such a large tonnage of coal
stored at this time of the year. Every storage
bin from Sunbury east up to Wilkes-Barre and
Scranton are filled to overfiowing. One rail?
road at a great expense had erected a great
storage plant and large dealers and rallroads
have purchased. leased or rented. storage blns
outside of Philadelphia. The Pittsburg man
said that the anthracite operators will clean
up at least $20,000,000 on stored coal if the
strike is to continue for any length of time.
OBJECT TO WAGE SCALE.
Navy Yard Unions Say New Sched
ule Trcats Them Unfairly.
The delegates of unions represented in the navy
yard complained to the Central Federated Union
yesterday that the board of wages. wh'ch is now
in session. was flxlng upon wages to prevail during
the coming year which were less than the wages
paid to competent men by thf best New-York
flrms. The board of wages meets every year to
decide on the wafes to be paid. The firms in the
trades represented in the navy yard, throughout
Xew-York and vicinity. are asked for llsts of the
wages to be paid. Then a general average is
struck. and the result is the wages to bo paid
durin* the coming year.
Tho delegate of the coppersimths union said that
the board of wages had not gone to the employers
who were paving the best wages. The average
m?. paid ln New-York. he said. were higher than
the wages fixed by this board. A general discussion
followed. during whlch delegates of the other
trades made the same complaint.
A statement by one of the delegates brought out
the remark from Delegate Wilson of tho Interna?
tional Association of Machlnlsts that the Connec?
ticut whlch ls now ln process of construction at
the navy vard, will be a better warshlp ln every
way than any ever constructed by private con
4 suggestion waa made that President Roosevelt
should be appealed to, but this was not accepted.
A resolution was then carried directlng the unions
represented ln tho navy ?__[_}__**Jm c*u a ?_ __"
STEAMER SINKS; ELEVEN MiSSING.
Tokio, Nov. 26.?The steamer Ikuta, bound from
a Llao'ung port, waa ln colllslon wlth the ateanwiilp
FVkura. off Mutsure. n?ar Sh'nmisnoeekl, last even
lnj< The Ikuta was struck amtd-hips and sank
lu__3ediatety. Eleven of the crew aru misei:*,
Rondcl, Bopsmorte & Billings
Bittw*gs Court, pffHi
Ave. at Thirty-femrth St,
MOVE TO 01 ST CAMP.
Contlnnfd from flrst pnre
leges, private schoois and other institutions in the
United States Interested in athletlcs. This actlon
was taften after many meetings of the university
committee on athletlcs of the University of Penn
sylvanlc. at whlch the Preeldent's ldeas on the
subjects were dlscussed. The committee formu
lated rules which it thought would meet the situa?
tion. and decided to send them to tha authorities
of rfll educational Institutions in the country for
consideration and adoptlon lf they met wlth ap?
The letter suggests that three rules be adopted,
slmtlar to those suggested by Professor Hollls. of
Harvard. In hls opinlon the backbone of college
regulation oi athletlcs rests in three rules. These
First?A definition of professionaliem.
Second?A rule whlch should requlre all members
of athletic teams to be genulne students of the col?
lege whlch they represent. and to be satisfactory
in their studies. ,__.
Third?A rule to prevent the procurement of gooq
players from other colleges by social or money ln
The committee says of these rules:
It belleves that they will provide for all the exl
gencles whlch have hitherto arlsen. or that may
arlse. and. if interpreted and accepted in the broad
spirit whlch was appropriately described by Pres?
ident Roosevelt as a "gentlemen's agreement.
The rules proposed by the University of Pennsyl?
vania in accordance with President Roosevelt's
suggestion provide against professionallsm or the
plaving of anv except a bona fid* student, and pro?
vide for strlngent penalties. These rules are to ne
regarded as representing a required mlnimum.
The board of coaches of the University pt Fenn
sylvania in a communlcation to the committee ois
cusses the abuses to which football has been sub
jected. and ventures the opinion that the danger
o** inlurv In mass play ls more apparent than reai.
Xine-tenths of all serious lnjurles. the board says.
occur In so-called open play. The board suggests
the following changes ln the playing rules: f
For "unnecessary roughness." "piling up. tne
use of the open hand, of elbows. etc. a penalty cr
twentv-live vards be Inflicted; for the offence of
siugging with the fist. of "kneelng.- or of other
equaily nnsportsmanllke action. that the player
not only be disqua'.ified by removal fr*-rn the game.
but that for the remainder of the half ln which
the offence occurred hls team be obllged to con?
tinue the game without a substitute for him. and
that the player who shall for the; second time in
one season be penalized for brutallty, shall be ln
eligible to represent any college or university ror
the remainder of the season.
MOORE'S CONDITION GOOD.
Autopsy Shows No Organic Defect
?N. Y. U. Paper Discusses Case.
foroner O'Gorman. of The Bronx. who investi?
gated the death of H. R. Moore. the Union College
student who received fatal injuries in a football
game wlth New-York University on Saturday, said
last night that the fatallty was a direct result of
the play ln whlch he was hurt. The young man,
he said, was in remarkable physical condition.
"He was an athlete, a perfect type of young
manhood," said the coroner. "There Was not the .
slightest organic weakness of the heart or of any ,
Moore's body was removed from Fordham Hos?
pital to the undertaking establishment of Boyd
& 'Mulcahv. at WeWster-ave. and lfflth-st.. yester?
day morning, Coroner O'Gorman having issued a
permit. William G. Moore, the father of the dead
boy took the body to Ogdensburg last night.
Coroner O'Gorman announced that he would hold
an inquest next Frlday and that those who had
played in the game and some spectators would be
Dr Thomas H. Curtin. coroner's physician or
The Bronx. who performed the autopsy. said
Moore's physical con-JMon was wellnigh perfect
and that his death must be attributed entlrely to
the injuries received in the game and not to hls
weakened . physical condition. Professor William
K. Gillett, of New-Tork University. chairman of :
the faculty committee on athletlcs. at his home, in *
Pelham Manor, said:
I cannot express my regret for the tragedy in j
words. In view of the accident. my previous idea
of the game of football as a brutal one has been
strengthencd. and t shall use my endeayors to
have the game abollshed at the university unless
very material changes are made in the rules.
Frank II. ("ann. physical director of Xew-York
University, who has supervisory power over all the
athletics of the college, said yesterday:
I was at Fordham Hospital with Moore's father
till a late hour last night. and endeavored to ex?
press to him the horror and grlef felt by the
authorities of New-York Cniversity over his sons
fragic death. I will say that I think the game. as
Dlaved at present. has no place on a college fleld.
I do not believe it should be countenanced by an>
college authorities. The game ls a good manly,
rugged one. and it is most deplorable that it cannot
be played ln the good old sportsmanhke manner
when sport was loved as sport.
Dr David Wylie. whose 6on, Howard M. Wylie,
has played at end for tbe New-York eleven all the
season said that football would undoubtedly have
tn he reconstructed. as public sentiment would
overwhelmingly demand a radical change.
O?of thephvslcians who attended Moore. speak
ine of the published reports that Moore had a
wfak heart. said that if this had been the case
U would have been in his favor rather than against
I'm because the violence of the cerebral hemor
Se wou d have been mltigated by poor heart
DR. ELIOT WILL NOT ACT.
Oiher College Presidents Await His
IBy Telegraih ti The Tribune.]
Cambridge. Mass., Nov. *_6.-Charle3 W. Eliot,
president of Harvard University, stated to-nlght
that he would write to Chancellor MacCjacken of
New-York University and decline to issue a call
to the presidents of all the American unlverslties
and colleges to discuss the abolition or reformation
of football. President Eliot received a telegram
frorr Chancellor MacCracken this afternoon asking
him to take the initiative in this matter. ln view of
the fatal accident to Harold R. Moore on Ohio
Field vesterday afternoon.
"Though I received the message from Chancellor
MacCracken but this afternoon. I don't mind saying
that I shall write him and decline the invitatlon."
said President Eliot to-day. "Any Initiative that
might come from Harvard ln such a matter as this
would come from the corporation and board of
overseers of Harvard. It has been stated in the
papers that Mr. Story has said that the board of
overseers is going to take some initiative lnthls
matter of football. This is not true. Mr. Story
has denied the report to the papers. but they have
perslsted in the story."
*[By T-Me-graj*- to Tha Tribuns. J
New-Haven. Conn.. Nov. 26.?Until official invita?
tion Ib received at Yale to co-operate in such a
university presidents' conference on the evlls of
football, as was suggested to President Eliot yes?
terday by Chancellor MacCracken, because of the
death of Harold R- Moore, no statement on the
subject will be issued by President Hadley. Be?
ing asked to-night for hls vlews on the subject,
Dr. Hadley decllned to discuss the matter.
Professor T. S. Woolsey, chairman of the Yale
?w?,j. investigating committee, also decllned to
mske ?ny comxnent. as did the other Yale authorl
J?es who were asked to express an opinlon. It ls
felt at Yale tnat no Initiative can be taken here on
such a conference for reform because of Yale's pe
culiar situation ln regard to non-.aculty interfer
ence wlth undergraduate athletlcs. At few, if any,
?.??_-. imvei-sitie* ls the situation the same. At
Yale no aut-honty is vested in the ofHcers of the
college wlth regard to abuses or undergraduate
The Gorham Company
as the result of months of careful preparation. are
in a position to signalize this first season in their
new buiiding by announcing the most important
and noteworthy display of articles appropriate for
In addition to the well-known Gorham productions
in handwrought silver and gold, the present offer?
ings include an unusual number of novelties in
Mounted Crystal, Leather Goods, Silver and Copper
Smoking and Library Sets, Bronzes. Lamps, and
other attractive ohjects.
Many small articles may also be seen which. while
exceedingly inexpensive, carry with them the dis
tinction conferred by the Gorham prestiqe.
The Gorham Company
SILVERSMITHS AND GOLDSMITRS
FIFTH AVENUE AND THIRTY-SIXTH STREET
DINING ROOM FURNITURE
l| Your attention is directed to our present offering
of Dining Room Suites ready for immediate delivery.
ANTIQUE OAK SUITE
Side Table . .
Arm Chair . .
Side Chair . ,
Extension Table .... 62.00
Side Chair to match
ENGLISH OAK DINING ROOM SUITE
Sideboard, Side Table, Extension Table, and 6 Chairs Complete, $540.00
Golden Oak Sideboards from $32.00 to $300.00
lncluding different patterns of low backs, both carved and plain.
Golden Oak Cellarettes, ranging in price from $16.00 to $75.00
Golden Oak Buffets, ranging in price from $35.00 to $78.00
Mahogany Chairs, Cane Seat, Claw Feet, $6.50
Mahogany Arm Chairs to match . . . 10.00
Mahogany Chairs .. $5.00
Mahogany Arm Chairs ...... 8.75
Oak Cane Seat Chairs ...... $2.65
Oak Cane Seat Arm Chairs .... 5.50
Geo C F^int Co
WEST 2_3^ STREET
W& J. SLOANE
Broadway &- l^tb Street
WHOLE carpet, that is, a carpet woven
in one piece to fit any room or space,
is the finest type of floor covercng.
The absence of seams permits an unbroken
expanse of pattern and coloring, a feature par
ticularly essential in the floor treatment of
handsomely furnished rooms
We have a perfect equipment for executing
orders for these special carpets which are made
from the original designs of our own artists.
We carry in stock at ali times a large num?
ber of Aubusson, Savonnerie and other whole
carpets in desirable sizes and in a variety of
styles and colorings.
athletics. and the faculty members are for that
reason reticent about expresslng their opinions.
[By Tele&raph to The Tribune]
Princeton. N. J-. Nov. 26.-L_ttle can be^learned
Z___rth-"artltuae"o?"Prlnceton authoritle, regard?
ing Chancellor MacCrackens request to President
Eliot to call a conference of college presldents to
take action on the reform or abolltlon of footha
President Woodrow Wilson is out of town untll
next Frtdav. and lt ls not known whether he has
received an invitatlon to such a conference or not.
PresTdent Wilson is regarded as a footha11 en
? i,V_?t ?n<l it is belleved that he ls ln favor of
L safi=Varton- adjustmeut of football. Professor
J |f Flne Prlnceton's athietic advlser and wm.
hir of tho rules committee. decllned to say an>
^^about the situation. as he reaards lt as a mat
ler tob. left entirely wlth Presl_ent Wilson.
INJTJUED COLUIOIA BACK BETTER.
Fear of Paralysis Over?Only Danger Is In
flammation of Covering of Spinal Cord.
T)ou_las Carter. the Columbia fullback who had
hl? _Sn_- cord strained ln the game wlth Penn
football player and oarsman ?* "^ tSken to
fh^^idV^arte^.^n^Vro^rhfre to a private
^frter wal'Tnconscfous when taken off the fleld
ria/htramT-in fairly good condltion Dr. Oast
i.r Whn attended him. said that there waa no
longeT any f'S? of paralysis. and that the young
Always Remember Lhe Ftifl .N#m* *
?fcaxative Rromo Qranine A fttj/
CareftaCoWtaOneDay,Cripn2_>?yi ?? S*?&*
Table Covers and Dish Mats
PROTECTION OF DINING TABLES
FOR SAI.F BT
man should get well unless inflam????r<?jB
coverings of the splnal cord aat ? Vlast JmM
easv. vesterday and was much better ??
than he had been in the morning.
BLOW BLESSING TO*YOUNg"rOOSEVEI*-T.
IBy Telegraph tc Tba Trlbun*.] ^^^
Cambridge. _??.. Nov. ^-?edor? SjJ*J
Jr.'s. blow on th. nose. r^rvedta ?i? ^"JLg
?Vara _?.hm'an fame. was .? WsrttaJ ^ ^?5
says pr. John,^. Fartow. the sjej-iai
vara iresnman ?"??"-? ~-- -h_. at>eciall?'- T _ __
says Dr. John W. ?*->rlow*vi?e *^_,_?cothed KS_
tended to the injured ??^?&?-gt*m ?*?
for hi.n, He toldl hlm thatthe ??j*n ?! th. ??
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