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" IHWfr'W WMSi Hfimij WKHWtfyiirJlyi M"f . rwHi,ivw?''mm rt -J! sjasas. r w . : NIGH NIGHT EXTRA uenm EXTRA VOL. I NO. 60 PHILADELPHIA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1914. PRICE ONE GENT Constant, 1014. bi ins Pcttia Ltsarx Comfint. TODAY'S FOOTBALL RESULTS lit. 2d. 3d. 4th. Final" ARMY NAVY P'HB' fflH iffl .11.1 I MBWWMBWwwWHMLWilWWBfMWMWWWWWMMWW H MB NAVY'S FOOTBALL SQUAD GERMANS TAKE TRENCHES FROM FOE IN YOSGES French Artillery in Cham ' pagne Region Inflicts Severe Losses Upon Kaiser's Batteries. Invaders' Infantry Repulsed in Flanders Action Fresh Troops Reinforce Joffre's Army 'on Ypres-Dixmude Line. ' Capture of French trendies in the Voss" was "announced in"an official report issued in Berlin today. The statement declared that while the general situation in the western thea tre of war . remained unchanged French advance guards had been driven back in the Argonne district, northwest of Aprcmont. "In ' the Vosges," the report said, "the enemy lost a number of trenches notwith standing a heavy cannonade, in which they shelled our trpops." Along the Franco-Belgian lines the artillery fighting, which has been' al most incessant, still continues, but with diminishing force, according to this afternoon's official statement of tie French War Office. On the Aisne the French have brought their biggest guns into action and have in flicted heavy losses upon the German artillery. But one infantry attack of conse quence is reported from the Fland ers front. This was delivered by the Germans, and according to the French claim, it was repulsed. The massing of fresh troops by the IMlies on the line between Dixmude fcnd Ypres' has increased the pressure against the Germant front at this point to such an extent that if the Kaiser again attempts to break through there he will find the task more difficult than ever. Jn addition io heavy reinforcements of men, more than 100 guns have been sent to this part of the line, which, the Allies be lieve, has been made impregnable. Germans are still in possession of their trenches In the vicinity of 'Lodz, Petrograd admits, but these are being violently assaulted. ' ' Grand Duke Nicholas has made no confirmation of the reported crushing pn von Hin denburg's army between the Warthe and Vistula -Rivers. In southern Poland, however, complete victory is asserted. Berlin" declares that- the Russians have ljeen forced to bring every avail able man to the battle front, yet have not won ' the figlit. The' German i forces are holding their own at Lodz, 'the announcement adds. In Gallcia the Russians have passed the Raba River, the last tributary of the Vistula, east of Cracow. Bochnia Concluded qn Pace Six FAlFL f THE WEATHER For Philadelphia and vicinity- fatr tht aftsntoon and tonight; Sun tey umettltd nxd vmrmer with prab mkkt rtu Mrit mttlmU tmd U ,,-.rH7 WitaL f H,,,,iS yfp TAKES A WALK TO ESCAPE GREAT BOOM IN STEEL TRADE NEAR, SAYS REPORT Railronds Begin to Place Large Or ders for Improvements. CHICAGO. Nov. 28. Announcement that the Sun tu Fa itnllroad has placed nn order for 12,000 tons of steel rails with the United States Steel Corporation caused a leading steel manufacturer to declares today that ho would not be surprised If the orders taken by steel mills within the very nenr future will exceed their output. "The railroads are Just beginning to place orders," Bald he. "So far thoy have not been for the usual tonnages, but I look for a considerable Increase In the volume of trade. December, In my opln- Ion, will be a good month for tho steel trade." Indicating a general resumption of busi ness activity the steel manufacturer pjlnted out that the California Railroad Commission yesterday authorized the Southern Pacific to spend Jl.600,000 on new equipment. Tho Pressed Steel Car Com pany, he said, had received orderB for 100 pany, he said, had received orderB for 100 tank cars for tho Santa Fe. and 200 centre sills for the Pero Mnrquette Railroad. The Doston and Mnlno placed orders for secen locomotives yesterday nnd the Baldwin Locomotive Works received nn order for three switching engines. An order for 50 miles of now steel rails has also been placed for rebuilding of the Missouri Pacific line between Omaha and Kansas City. BAN ON CATTLE LIFTED AT WEST PHILA. YARDS Foot and MouthQuarantine Itemoved After All Fens Are Disinfected. For the first time for over two weeks shipments of cattle are, allowed to pass through the West Philadelphia stock yards, today, the foot and mouth quaran tine being lifted at midnight. The ban will be removed .from sheep, horses, hogs and calves tonight at mid night and except for a stricter Inspection, the business of the stockyards will go on as usual. The Bureau of Animal Industry at Washington has announced Its policy will be to lift quarantines as quickly as possible now, as the foot and mouth disease has apparently been checked. WILSON WRITES ON SUFFRAGE Fresident Ilepeats Els Opinion That It Is a State Issue. WASHINGTON, Nov. 28. - Reiterating his belief that woman suffrage Is a State and not a national Issue, President Wil son today sent a letter to Miss Mary M. Chillis, an employe of the forest service In this city. It reads in part: "I am deeply impressed with the move ment' for womarTsuffrage, ,and I think It could be best worked out' and most solidly and conclusively If developed from Stale to State rather' than -by any sweeping change in the fundamental law of the nation." BOY'S DETECTIVE WORK CAUSES FOUR MEN'S1 ARREST Detective's Son Gives Clue to Where ' afcouts of Stolen Autos. , A casual remark made by a 13-year old boy resulted In the arrest of four men ac cused of stealing- automobiles and the re covery of the missing- machines. The boy is Andrew Sullivan, Jr., son of a detective of the Central police sta tion squad; who was entertaining Will iam Gleason. a fellow detective at the 8ullvan noma at North wyota street last night The boy chanced to remark that ha was playing. In a stable at 40th and Spring Garden treats yesterday aft ernoon when a roan drove an automobile Into the building and ordered the boy and his companions to leave. Andrew Sullivan, Jr , Inherits detective Instlnot's. He took dqwn the number of the car and In' telling his father of the incident gave hlrq, Uie number. The de tectives recognised the, license number as that of a car reported 'stolen from, Meyer Shapiro. 14ST Cayuga street. Hurrying to the stable they hid themselves In the building. Presently a car was driven In. but (he detectives .waited. Shortl? another car came In, and then the de tectives made arrests of the four nvM who were In the cars. One automobile was driven by Arthur D. Callen. S bgb 5th street, and in the otber. said t'a,ye ben stolen from Mor ris E Hnd. US) Race street, were Isaac Leechaaefey, XU7 South 12th street; lohfT'Oonamo. 30M South UtU stret, and Lw Smith, !B lUdnu stteet. Tfcs nw ba4 a hearing hataM Mosi- mt BAntba-r tgtfajRMpd. were btfefeta ejskiy THE EXCITEMENT BEFORE THE GAME, LED BY TRAINER "SCOTTY" McMASTERS, IN GRAY CAP, AND CAPTAIN OVERESCH NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE OPENS WITH OPTIMISM Trading in Bonds Resumed After Seventeen Weeks' Suspension Early Exten sion to Shares Predicted. NEW YORK, Nov. 18. After being ' closed for 17 weeks, the New York Stock Exchange reopened today for trading In bonds. There was a fairly big crowd on tho floor of the exchange when It opened at 10 o'clock and long before that hour clearing hoiiso clerks were at their places along- the counter to register transac tions. Long wooden tables had been con- gtructcd on .,. floop .,lho -n-n ,J 4 IBSSrf,l0,flJW4 accommodate traders. Bcforo theso was a temporary rostrum to accommodate the Committee of Govornors who are to sit In judgment upon tho trades made. The opening was marked by a feeling of aptlmlsm pervading tho financial district, and predictions were made in some quar ters that trading soon would be extended to shares. During the first 15 minutes, 1115,000 worth of bonds wore traded In, the fluc tuations being narrtfw. Dealings were confined to eight Issues, chief of which were t'ulted States Steitf Corporation 5a, Distillers 5s and Hal Cons. Copper 6s. The Steel Bs opened at Wi. but quickly shaded to 93f. Distillers 5s were three and a fraction high, beginning at 56. They soon shaded. Ray Cons. Cs were also slightly higher. The Steel 5s were quoted nt 101 when the exchange closed on July CO. Secretary George Ely, of the Stock Ex change,, said he was very optimistic over the outlook. Judging from the conditions which prevailed at the opening of the market. The first sale reported was J5000 of Steel 5s. The first sclo In Distillers 5s was also $5000. Chesapeake and Ohio convei times began I 'IV ,nnB,V,r T at the Cl086 f thel market In July About 1090 bonds are listed upon the exchange with the par value of more than JI2.000.000.000. There ore only about 40 or 50 specialties, but every one of the 1100 members of the exchnnge lias nt some time or other had orders to execute In them, so the opening of the exchange for bond trading lutB a financial benefit for the country which rapidly Is apparent. The volume of business normally reaches from J3.000,000 to Ja.000,000 dally, this being equal to 3000 to EOOO bonds. Be cause of the conditions imposed by tho war, however, It Is obvious that business will be of a restricted nature. THELMA AT FALMOUTH Philadelphia's First Mercy Ship in English Channel. Tha Thelma, Philadelphia's first mercy ship sent to the relief of the starving Belgians, lias reached Falmouth, Ens land, and Is now being escorted up the English Channel by two warships to guide It off the numerous mines there. The ship sailed November 17, so that It has taken it just IS das to cross the At lantic. A pilot was taken aboard at Falmouth, who will guide the Thelma to Rotterdam. English, waters are so full of mines, It Is said, the pilot was paid $2000 for tha trip. Outside of Falmouth the 'mercy ship was met by 'French and 'English cruisers. These vessels 'will convoy the Thelma to Rotterdam, zigzagging across Its path tq destroy any mlnes.that might lay there. BETTING FAVORS ARMY Six to Five and Five to Four Odds on Cadets, With Takers Scarce, The betting on the game this afternoon favors the Array at 6 to 5 and 6 to t. Most of the wagering Is being done by outsiders rather than by those ennested directly with any branch of the service. There Is a decided feeling tha Army has the better team- As a consequence. Navy money is scare, exoept among tha gamblers and tbat elasa of people who will bat on anyttUiu at any time. Foouarly U was left twT-jhb for aacfe of the two aaademtM te maka up a large pool, but that ma ferUkUaa recantly hr oJ&lal rta 4lTw,fcU MtttoK I boinj I ii... rti n ra ana. U it AEROPLANES BRING WORD FROM BELEAGUERED CITY Przemysl Sends Message That "All Is Woll." AMSTERDAM, Nov. 28. "All is going well. Have no anxiety," Is tho messago received from tho beslogcd fortress of Przemysl, reports from Vienna state to day. A German Taube carried postcards bearing tho messago from Przemysl to the nenrest field postofflce In Gallcia, from which they were mailed. ONE MAN AND TWO WOMEN ARE HELD AS "DOPE" DISPENSERS Arraigned Three Times for lI,.: Cnnalna in Tnolr Having L-OCaine in 1 tieir - -..--,. rossession and Lximmitted for Further Hearing. One man and two women were held In J500 ball each today at the Eleventh and Winter streets station, on charges of hav ing cocaine In their possession. Three i hearings were given by Magistrate Tracy, being necessitated by arguments on tech nicalities between the Magistrate and Henry M. Stevenson, attorney for the defendants. The prisoners were discharged at their second hearing, but delayed long enough to glvo the police, time to make out war rants for their arrest. As thoy started tri umphantly out of the hearing room they were rearrested on the warrants and com mitted In default or bail for a further hearing. The prisoners are Benjamin Bernstein, of SK3 Winter street; Susan Leonard and Anna McLoughlln. Bernstein was cap tured by a trap set by the police through tho anxiety of Susan Leonard to warn him. The two women, with Anna Nor ton, Gertrude Clark and May Wilson and William O'Hara and William Tomllnson. were arrested November 21 In a raid on Snow,. to, he police as "The'Trsenar" mm . . ft s iri.t- itinrap arraare When they were locked up Susan Leon ard said she wnnted'to send a note to her hUBband. Tha police agreed to de- liver It. They got the note and opened It It ran, -they say, as follows: "We are caught with the goods and tha police nlso have information. Keep low or they'll get you." The uoto was addressed to Bernstein at tha Winter street address. Tha police found him in bed. Under his pillow they say they found 33 packs of cocaine crys tals containing about 253 grains of the drug. Bernstein and the other prisoners were held for a further hearing. This morning tha others with the exception of the two women named were discharged. Mr. Ste venson nttacked the arrest and holding of Bernstein and the two women on the ground that no warrants had been Issued. Maglstrute Tracy nt 11:30 o'clock Bald he would give a further hearing to the three at noon. At that hour the pris oners were arraigned and discharged. They had hardly taken 10 strides to free dom when they were rearrested. This time Stevenson objected on the ground that the report of City Chemist Wllllant C. Rpblnson was not evidence, and that the offlclnl should be there In persons to testify. The Magistrate then announced that ha would hold the pris oners for a further hearing next Wed nesday. The police say that it will seriously cripple the dope traffic In this city If the three prisoners are held and sent to trial. FIRE DESTROYS HEIRLOOMS ' ii i Valuable Records Burned in Fire at Wlster Mansion. Valuable records belonging to Miss Francis Wlster, prominent socially and In charitable organizations, were destroyed today by a Are in her rootn on the third floaij of the old Wlstsr mansion, Wister street and .Clarkson avenue. The origin of the blaze Is unknown. The house Is owned by Mrs. William Roach Wlster, who was away at the time of the fire. Tha building Is one of the ttdeet mansions In Philadelphia. THEATEE OWNEK. FALLS DEAD William Md&turtrle. ST years old. 6tW Woodland avenue, Lawndala, proprietor of tne Cumberland Motion Picture Thea tre, KIT Cumberland street, fell dead in the rear of bU tbsatra shortly before U o'daek last ulstt. Sergeant Stewart, at tht SStfe sd Tork. streets station, calls Dr. TCtuasajWL t0 CumfcefUad street. tht sbeb dj fr$a aeatt GRIDIRON HEROES URGED TO VICTORY BY STIRRING SONGS Spectators and Players Alike Are Stirred by Singing of Cadets and Middies Dur ing Game. enthusiasm Is nlwayR stlried to Its highest pitch by the Army ami Navy songs, which go straight to the heart of tho gridiron warriors nnd make them do their best. Whllo'the official yells stir the fighting blood, there Is a punch to the songs sung by both the forces from West Point nnd Annnpolls. They have a swinging lilt, which makes ono think of sweeping acrosa tho field overcoming nil obstacles. i i.4WheoId'TArmiBCTrHyHftYcnB"- Is .t sample. Hero It Is: Came, nil "your glasses, follows. Ami itoml up In n row. To dinging sentimentally we're going far to go: In the army there's fourlcty. Promotion1! ery Blow. So we'll ilnif our reminiscences. Of Denny Havens, Oh! Of Henny Havens, Oh! Or Henny Harene, Oh! He'll ulnit our reminiscences, Of Henny Havens, oil! MIDDIES' BATTLE CRV. "Anchors Awelgh" Is the musical battle cry of the Middles, and they sing It with a gusto which would bring fenr to tho hearts of any less confident than the Ca dets from the Hudson. This song nl waya bring with It a rhythmic stumping of the feot, and Is sure to touse the fight ing blood of tho oldest sailor ut the game. It follows: "Bland Navy donn the field. Halls set to the sky. Wa'H noier change our course. So Army, you steer shj-y-y. Roll up tho score. Navy, Anchors u-welch! all Navy down the field And sink tho Army, sink tha Army Gray " An up-to-date parody On "Tlppcrary," the now famous song being sung by the British soldiers. Is used by both. The Army's version predicts victory, of course, and pictures the Navy down nnd out with no hope. Here are the words: It's a long way to l'hlltulclphla far the Army to go We don't mind a little travel When we lay the Navy low. Good-night, dear old Navy, this Is Arm)' day. For our fight, fight, fight will win the batllo For the niack, Oold and Gray. But equal , assurance is given in the Navy's parody, which paints a gloomy return trip to West Point, where the fallen warriors will sit In gloom and talk It over in silence. Glance at the hope in tho words. It's a long way up Hudson Itlver, it a sau way tor ou; It' a long way up Hudson Itlver. Hack to old Writ I'olnt eo blue. Good-hye. Army Ka-dets, farewell West Point Oral' It's a long, sad way to Hudson Ither, Bo hike on sour na. ARMY HAS A SURPIHSE. Then, too, there is n surprise in store for tho Army followers In the shape of a brand-new 1915 song, .which will be heard for the first time today. The chorus is said to be a regular pile driver for crushing the enemy, and the Cadets say no team can sing It and lose. The chorus runs' Army, Oh, Army You're the proud defender of the ka-det gray, Ureal the Navy Una In every play. Win the game today In the Army way. With a courage that will never, never die Sweep the Navy off tho field For know you never jleld. You're the Aon that's why. The songs will be Intermingled with the rocket yell of the Army, the swelling siren of the middles and the screeching Army shoVI from the old Rebel jell of '6L sisterTheldfor "swindle Charged With Passing J3ogus Checks .in West Philadelphia. Two young women, sisters, accused of 'passing bogus checks in tha neighborhood of 40th and Market streets, were held un der 1000 ball each today by Magistrate Boyle in tho Wth street and Lancaster avenue station, for a further hearing De camber 5- Tha prisoners are May awl Myrtle Casey, 811 North 44th street It waa tes tified by Charles Sauars. proprietor of a hotel at KHti stret and Pqweitea avane. they got him to cash cheek for S3 and the paper was returned from the bank marked "No Funds." Previously tha young women liad asked htm for a room late one nlgbt. saying they had been locked out at their homes. He let them have ar ooom, he says. Magistrate Emely Indorsed Magistrate Charles A Swely. who U a candidate to succeed hltuself, waa in dorsed last nlgbt by the Uermart-Aouart-c AlaUne meaitag at Uarafeall aod Spring dardts atret. The Alliance will UUtts Hofcat ajfki .ttapt to baa hta t ijifffiraeifil bar tha KeaMiUlaajt ftitrg riTiT stan i i jse, "jv 3jS3 flfrmmyTr'mm wl w laigrsers.. ARMY SCORES FIRST EARLY IN THE GAME WITH THE MIDDIES. All Officialdom and Society Folk From Every Section of Country at Big Game of the Year. Franklin ' Field Stands Brilliant Masses of Contrasting Colors of Uniforms, Flowors and Women's Gowns. FRANKLIN FIELD, Philadelphia, Nov. 28. In nn amphitheatre that sang with color In great contrasting .masses, all ofllclnldom and society folk from every section of the country, surrounding the rectangular spaces reserved for Middles nnd West Pointers, packed north and south stands at Franklin Field when the whistle sounded for play this afternoon. From the moment of the kick-off the' Incessant din of the cheers of West Pointers nnd Middles drowned out even tho blaring bands of the rival academies. Franklin Field Is the temporary capi tal of the United States this afternoon. Here lending dignitaries of the Cabinet, Congress, Army. Navy nnd all Govern ment departments nro rubbing elbows with munlclpat and State officials, cap tains of Industry nnd social leaders. They have cast aside the austere dignity of officialdom, business life nnd drawing room and have put on glad garments of unrcstraihed Joy. Alt aro united In a single purpose. They are gathered to witness the 25th ituuunl struggle for football spuremacy of the two Government academies. West Point nnd Annapolis, nnd appear equally djvidd-ln.llilr parllspiuahlp.. riii. . In the north stand are 'assembled tho Middle adherents. Across In the south stand are congregated the Cadet cohorts. In tho west and cast stands are the neutrals. All are armed with flags of their favorites. It's n mighty multitude, a fitting fringe for the stage whereon the struggle Is being presented. SCENE A RIOT OF COLOR. As a spectacle the picture presented has never been excelled. From the seeth ing sea of faces there rises a forest of undulating color as the pennants aro gayly waved In tho breeze. The splendor of the colors of the garments of the women form a striking contrast to the gray uniforms of the Army aggregation nnd the blue of the Navy undergraduates. The emotions swaying the vast crowd. Is no less rampant than gnudtness of the color. The air Is surcharged with antici pation. A nervous tension has gripped more thnn 30,000 persons In Its tenaotous claws, and It will not let go until the referee's whistle announces the cessation of hostilities. From this throng there rises and falls the hum of constant conversation, the shuffling nnd stamping of feet, Inter spersed with the challenging cheers or the cohorts of the gridiron gladiators. The music from the rival bands leads the students of the academies In joyous songs of loyalty, faith and allegiance to their teams and expressing expectations of glorious victory. Organized yells of defiance staccato like sweep over the amphitheatre. Cheer leaders, armed with big megaphones era blaroned with their colors, urga the mid dles and cadets to greater efTorts. Each tries to drown out tho noise mnde by the others. It's a vocal battle almost as In teresting as the fight on tho turf. ALL LANES LEAD TO FIELD. In the forenoon the crowd began to wend Its way to Franklin Field. Spec tators arrived In twos and threes at first, but S4on every street leading to the grounds was engulfed In constantly mov ing streams of humanity. The sidewalks were Jammed. The streets were crowded with tailcabs and automobiles. At noon the gates were opened and the flood which did not end until after the game had started poured Into the arena. The principal attraction was the future admirals and generals, and last, but not least, the host of beautiful woman. They were everywhere. The sartorial creations wern a blaze nf harmonious colors. In their hands they carried the pennants of the team they desired to win. Arm bands also showed for whom they would root. A veritable horticultural show was to b9 seen In the number and variety of the flowers worn by the fair ones. Chrysanthemums, violets and lilies of the valleys predominated, but there waa a profusion of roses, too. WEATHER FINK FOR SPECTATORS. The weather conditions were Ideal far the spectators', the sun beamed down from a hazy sky. It made furs and heavy overcoats uncomfortable to wearers. From the northwest there was blowing a breeze almost too light to take the folds out of the American flag flying from the gymnasium flagstaff. It possessed no autumn tang. It wasn't the kind of a day to Infuse the player with superlative "pep." Their moleskin armor soon became soaked with per spiration. One of the early arrival was Captain William F. Fullam. superintendent of the Naval Academy. He waa accompanied by Mr. Kuitant. their daughter and a num ber of guests. Mrs. Fullam distributed tmadrad of golden ohrysanthestusaa to loyal AjMaftqU rosters. MIDDIBS HNTBR AND DRILL. Aja a Wants ttnw Ufaae oa the field waa made at IJH o'oioek by tfee wtdsHes They were ted bjy a Uxbc blue MrerpnUsd stt--.-. .-.j. .. tJUmi liD-fc- faB Teams of Rival Serviccil Plunge Into Fray Withl Old-time Spirit of Heroic! Striving for Victory. Followors' Cheers Incessant) Odds Slightly Favor Wes Point, Though Annapolis Mol Outweigh Opponents. By EDWABD B. BUSHNEIiIi- The Army scored 2 points In the first nerlod. FRANKLIN FIELD. Phlladelnhla. Nov? 28. The Army and Navy football teamsj met on Franklin Field this afternoon! for tho football classic of the year." The Navy team waa first on tho fll,t ......J and a first and second eleven run through'. a sharp signal drill. The Army nn peared at tho other end of the field alSj most Immediately. Captains Overesch, of tha Navy, and Prichard, of tho Army, met in the cen-' tro of the gridiron and Referee Langford tossed the coin. The Navy cantaln called the turn correctly and chose the eaat goai ana 10 receive the kick-off. Blodgett poised the ball off. Falling re- rlv..l !. .nll -..a -..-..-j ... . . i. h --.... i,,u ,, ,m rusnea ii oacK to tno 13-yard lino. In two successive plunges! Falling made A ynrds. Then Blodgett kicked out of bounds on the Army'a J0 yard line. imrr vr.Tprn .. .. . m.i. iuvivr.a V-XA.11U RUN.- v Prichard, on the first nlav. ran th4 ball Btralght through the Navy line for a w-yara, grain before. MItchelUthuNa hiiukx, orougnt mm down. Two successive plunges gained only 4 yards and then a forward tiass frnm Prichard to Merrllat made 12 yards and? a nrst down. The ball wos now ort the Navy'a VH jara line. Coffin got around end for' 4 yards. Two mora playa were pled uim for no gain, and then Prichard tried aS goal from placement on the 20-yard line. " The ball waa brought back and put ,lif I DlaV bV thO NfLVV nn fhA n.rn.t 1lni V iFalllng and Mitchell could get only 2 M VHk (n ),! nla... n DI.J..1, ,.l-i--.a '91 f.nja nuu UiuUtaClL JUCKCUijflK, to t'rltcnard on the Army'a 37-yard line. iM Prltchard kicked at once to Mltchell.aH wno ran it uack 10 yards to the S0-yard lino, .uiueneii maue o yams around end. On a split play Bates took the ball and the ofllclal measurer decided that he had Just made a first down. Falling took the uuu nvice, Dur. maae only 3 yards. PRITCIIARD MAKES FAIR CATCH Then Blodgett kicked to Prltchard. who, made a fair catclt on tho Army's 28-vardfl line. Two successive plunges gained on!ys z yards for the Army, and then PritchnrM punted to Mitchell, who was downed on tne .Navy's o-yard line. On a fake kick;! waning made z yards. Blodgett tumbled a kick and lost tJl yards before he received the bnll nn ihmVi Navy's 20-yard line. He klckted Imme-! aiaieij- to tritcnard, who fumbled, but3 recover tne uaii nt mldneld. Prltchard kicked and the ball rolled to the 6-yard line before Blodgett recovered; It Blodgett kicked from behind the goal ' line, but the kick was blocked, and, a muesli AJiwutjcii iccuvciru ilio Dan lie waSfi Score, Army, 2; Navy, 0. Navy, Armv. Orrresih left end. Meyajnl oicvpacn ..... ...leu lacuie ifutle Mills . ..left ruard.. .. MmoH Veiry .centre MeB-ran St. Jones ....runt aruard fYlTa. l)e Roode , right tackle,, Wyand -i. iiarrison. ... rign. enq ,,. sierriia wucaiu .... . .quaneroacK Tltcntf Iltodgett ... ....left halfback Kodasn Killing ..right halfback Van Flea tlt.te fttllKll -", USIIf ((lolUIIW.ft. ... ,..., V plre-Al fiharpe. of Vale. Read lltitsoliS Carl Marshall, of Harvard. Time of rr!---? iriDicrti iiiiaiu Mitiiiutu, ut jliuiiit'. UtrtlYIANb UIANU UNUUNU IN POLAND, BERLIN SAYj . ws Tremendous Xossea Inflicted on Foei At Lodz and Lowics. ' - BERLIN. tiotiMi According to news received litre tha front In Poland, the Russians .argi straining every effort to put all tayj available mtr In the conflict that hssj now entered Us tjilrd -week. Military's! pefts declare the Russian leaders tia? sent, at. least 4,000,000 men to the froi thelr'attempt to inflict a crushing d upn the German armies. " Despite the vast masses of mfi tfcatnb1 Russians have nuriea zopwarft, jt; I .) seated n iJenin tnat the Uerjgaas hv stood tneir grouna arouna isxts m) Lowlez and Inflicted tremendous loaaa upon (be attacking enemy. It is mltted, however, that the Qews gained no advantage Jr the. baU 4W can be called a complete vtetary,. , JT; GERMAN SPIES CAUGHT IN BRITISH ARMY RAJJj . OMieer and PriYftto "PH Probably Bkot- LONDQN, Nov. M. - fhMS Qcrmaa spi bav eajtoud Jh tb . army ware; oaarmd tad A mJataBeri .Hair 4 a prfvata bav i f0UA4 mw oi Mw e.a bf aaguE sub. Sw .-" J' A tb3 m? Nort io- y 3S.V m fl-Hr ViVKvw . mmmmKfmmmm HBfftfih J?"fc f -"".'T ' s: $. lSwfe Tjf, , mmlLAJi.'! S -v ,-' I