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The evening times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1902, November 06, 1895, Image 3

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BELIEVE we have fitted
out nearly half the boys
in town with a new.-suit
the past two weeks. If we
haven't fitted out your boT
you are losing a big chance
to save money! Like you to
see these "all-wool" Reefer
Suits we are selling at $2.50!
315 7th St.
Perfect in detail
faultless in construction
minimum of
weight inaxi
mumof strength
no wonder
every one wants
a "UULiUM-
BIA" wheel.
The longer 'tis ridden, the
more 'tis liked.
Columbia Field Is where every rsplr
nnt to cycling honors should practice.
To learners we Issue a ti "guarantee"
District Gycie Co.,
J. Dart Brlttain,
452 Pa. Ave.
Tin- students Give itn Interesting Kx
lilliltliin ot Their Skill.
Tlie track and field sports licld by the
students of Georgetown College yester
day, though nothing or an astonishing na
ture was done, were of an exceedingly Inter
esting character.
The forecast of resultb given by The
Times yesterday proved correct In nearly
every instance. The 100-yard and 220
yard dashes were won by Fox tbe first In
0:10 3-0 and the second In 0:24 3-5.
Fleming was Eecond in the 100-yard dnsh
and WuUh was second In the 220-yard event.
Detcrcux won the 120-yard hurdle race
in 0:21, with Fleming second. The 220
yard hurdle race was won by rox; Mc
Anerny second, in 0.30 1-5.
The 440-yard dash llall captured clev
erly In 0-B9, Deiereux coming second and
:DougIas third. Holt also took the 880
ynrd race, with Devcreux again second and
Douglass third in 2.24.
Douglass took the mile run In 4 53, with
Guiller second mid Walsh third, while tho
mile walk went to Cameronin 8:32 1-2, with
Sullivan second and Fink third.
The bicycle rare fell to Taggart. The
two miles were covered in 7.10; Komadka.
was second.
Thce finished the track events. In the
sixteen pound hammer throwing event
Dojlo was first with 73 reel 10 inches;
McCrca second with C8 feet 2 Inches, and
Bhca third with G5 feet 8 inches.
The running broad Jump i cnt to Fleming,
who had nurked to his credit 1! feet
3 1-2 inches; McAnerney was second with
18 feet 3 Inches, and Walsh third with 17
feet 3 Inches. The high Jump went to
Dillon, with 5 feet 2 12 inches. Dillon
won at pole vaulting, clearing 8 feet C
inches. Fleming was second.
There were seven competitors in the con
test at putting the sixteen-jiound shot, and
it was a good one all through. Dnylo won
with 3D feet 10 inches; McLaughlin was
(court with 34 feet 10 inches, and Shea
tlnrd with 34 feet 6 inches.
An inquiry as to the hercatoutsof the
men. who went to Europe in 1874 as mem
bers of the famous old baseball combina
tions has brought out this replj: McVey is
In California; Al Spauldlng, New 1'orfc and
Chicago; Kent, Concord, N.H.; Ross Barnes,
Chicago; Harry Schafer, George Wright
and Andy Leonard, Boston; Jim O'Rourke,
Bridgeport, Conn.; Tom Beals, Nevada;
Harry Wright, Philadelphia, now dead.
Of the Athletic of Philadelphia, John Clapp
is a policeman in Ithaca, N. 1'.; Dick Mc
Bride, West Fisler, John Sesenderiffer, Mike
McGcary, are in riiildclphia; Al Gedney,
New 1'orK A . C. Ansun, Cliicago; John Sic
Mullen, dead; Joe Batten, Utica; T. U.
Slurnane, Boston.
It is probable that the Amatejr Athletic.
Union, at its meeting in New York Novem
ber 21, -will attempt to take control of the
football plajed by amateur athletic asso
ciation teams. In several of the large ath
letic clubs there Is a disposition to Ignore
the rules ot amateur sport. Football men
who have been paid either for coaching or
playing will be barred from A. A. U.
contests. They are really professionals,
but parade as amateurs. Bome Eastern
athletic teams have asked the union to
sanction all the games they play. The
question will undoubtedly be taken up at
tho November meeting, and the profes
sionals will be barred out of amateur con
tests thereafter.
Miss Annie B. Forter, of Chicago, holds
the ladies' century" record of 7 hours 18
minutes and 31 seconds.
He Was Extrnvne;niit.
ne It doesn't seem possible; dearest,
that Just one week from to-night ou willbe
my own, sweet little wife.
She (dreamily) Doesn't It? But (sweetly)
if 3 ou are always as good to me as you have
been during our engagement, Ishallliavcuo
cause to complain.
He 1 didn't know that I had been so good
to you.
She Indeed, you have. Why, Just look at
the lovely engagement ring you gave rue!
It's almost twice as large as any of tlie
other girls'
He (remembering the bill) True, my darl
ing. I wanted you to h,avc the best.
Bhe And look at all the other beautiful
things you have given me. .
He (modestly) Xou deserved them, dear.
She And think of the lovely wedding trip
we are going on.
He I'm glad that you arc pleased with
It. Hy the way, I have something else for
you. Something In diamonds for your wed
ding pn-sent.
She (clapping her hands) Oh, IJust know
it Is perfectly elegant! Can't I have a peep
nt it beforehand?
He Certainly. I want you to. It will be
ready to-morrow.
She And will you let me see It to-morrow
He I am afraid not, dearest. Toe see,
to-morrow night I have arranged to give my
ushers a litUejlinner.
She (coldly) Do you think It nccessary
to give your ushers a dinner?
ne Certainly. Why not?
She (reproachfully) Have yon consld
tred, dear, how much it will cost? Tom
Masson, In Truth.
Tlie Blllville Bnnncr.
A Georgia editor talks about "taking In
the Slid way," but every time we tackled it
the Midway always took us In.
We learn that during our absence from
This, In the event of our election, will give
us an opportunity to make $4 a day and a
We marched with the Exposition soldiers
yesterday, and it nude us think of the time
when wo saw the boys going to the war
and heard the stirring notes of "Dixie"
front under tlie rodder In the barn loft.
The head of our fnmllv will deliver her
lecture on "Woman's Hlghta" at an early
day, before the Exposition Is over. We
will not be present, as wo hare heard the
' Ircturo before. Atlanta Constitution,
S t-s1:" Srv--flS5
Members of Congress Who Will
Bs Conspicuous by Absence.
"Silver-Dollar" Bland and Tim Camp
bell Are No More Col. Breckinridge
h Pant Tsne Wilson a Cabinet Of
ficer mid "Buck" Klleoro HaM a
Judjjenhlp Jerry Simpson Also Out.
The lime for the meeting or thc.Firty
roiirtii Congress is awaited with much In
terest. The new Congress will be con
spiclous ror one thing at least the absence
or many old and ramillar races races that
have shown radiantly, in the lower house
particularly, Tor a quarter or a century, ir
not longer.
First of all, and probably the best-known
member of the house, who was left at home
is Hon. William 8. Hnhnan, ot the Fourth
Indiana district. He has been in Congress
Tor thirty jears. He was rirst elected
to the Thlny-slxth Congress, and with the
exception of the Thirty-ninth, Forty-rifth
and Furty'-slxlh Co tigresses, he has served as
a member of the lower bouse ever since.
Tor many jears he has borne the sobriquet
r "Watch Dog of the Treasury." He may
have saved u.lllions for Uncle Sam, but he
never sa ed a dollaroul or the $150,000 he
ho drawn down in salary .during his thirty
jears In Congress. Sir. Uolman is now
sienljanreeM'ariorage.anu notwithstand
ing Ids long service in Congress and the
many opportunities he must hae had to
become rich, he left thehouseapoorermati
than H hen heenleredit thirty-six jcarsagu.
Richard Parks illaud, who has repre
sented the Eighth Missouri district in Con
gress for the last twent-lvn jears, is an
other old and tamiliar race that will be
found missing in the next House. He is the
lather or the "Bland Sliver Dollar," and
has been the leader or the sliver rorces In
the House ever since the tt bile metal be
came an issue.
The trouble with Bland was that he
rode his hubby to death. Even his constitu
ents grew weary, or his silver tones, aud
last No ember declined to return hint to
Congress. Judge James E.Cnbb, or Georgia,
who became umous ror his "where am I
at" speech in the Flftj-jecond Congress,
was also lost In the shuffle last fall. He
wasn't in Congress long only eight jears
but since that memorable speech be has
been one or the best-known men In tho
Col. William C. P. Breckinridge, ot Ken
tucky, who represented the Seventh dis
trict or that State ror ten years, was de
feated ror rcuumlnatlon by a disgusted
constituency a jear ago. It was after his
famous trial Tor breach of promise, in which
Madeline Follard figured as prosecutrix.
It wa3 a desperate fight, and one that will
alwajs be remembered In Kentucky.
Col. Breckinridge was known as the "silver-tongued
orator." He is one of the
finest and most entertaining talkers who
have occupied n seat In the lower house
of Congress for jears. He was a nuniit
considerable Influence among his rellow
members until the scandal with Miss Pol
lard. Even then he retained quite a num
ber of his old friends, and had he been
re-elected to Congress he would to-uay
occupy a prominent position among tne
great statesmen of the countrj-. His po
litical race is run, however, and he may
never be heard of again In that world.
Timothv J. Campbell, or the Ninth New
York district, is a character who will not
be seen in the next House. Tim was rirst
elected to the Torty-nintli Congress to fill
the seat or Samuel S.Cox. who resigned
to accept the mission to Turkey during
President Cleveland's rirst term. He was
re-elected to the I'lrtleth, Fifty-first, Firty
second and Fifty-third Congresses, tint was
t urped down by Tammany Hall for Harry C.
Miner, the will-known actor and theatrical
manager of Gotham.
Pror. William L. Wilson, or West Vir
ginia, the author or the present tariff bill,
who has represented the Second district
or that State in the House ror the last
dozen years, is another who was caught
out In the wet last November. He is still
in publicise through the kindness of G rover
Cleveland. He is a member of the Pres
ident's orridal family, being the chief dis
penser of patronage at the post-office pie
non. William Jennings Bryan, of Lin
coln, Neb., is another statesman, who,
while only in Congress two terms, became
rather famous. Although now only 35
years of age he was one of thef inest orators
in the House.
Speaker Crisp took such a liking to the
youngster that he made him a member
or the Ways and Means Committee, and
he proved himseira very valuable assistant
to Chairman Wilson. Bryan is k rabid
rree trader, and tlie Wilson bill, as it
passed the House, did not suit him. If
lie had had his way he would have free
listed nearly everything. While a Demo
crat, he differed with the Cleveland Admin
istration in many things, and that prob
ably accounts for his not being In the next
House. He became involved in a fight for
State supremacy with Secretary of Agri
culture Morton and got the worst of the
William M. Springer, who represented
the Thirteenth Illinois district Jn the
lower House of Congress for twenty
years, was side-tracked last November.
He belonged to the small coterie of
statesman in the last House, known as
"Cleveland Cuckoos." After his defeat
for re-election tlfe President appointed
him to a life Judgeship down in Okla
homa. The nonorable Constnntine Buckley
Kilgore of Texas served eight years in
the House from tlie Third district of the
Lone Star State. He was noted for his
kicking and objecting abilities. He
was an adjutant general in the Confederate
army. His hatred for Union soldiers was
so intense that it was impossible to get
a bill through the House Tor the relief of
them when "Buck," as he was familiarly
called, was present. He was not in Con
gress long until he "became known as the
"Great Objector," taking Father Hol
ninn's place.
During tlie exciting day of the Fltty
rirflt Congress, when Speaker' Reed was
endeavoring to secure a quorum, "Buck,"
who was locked in the Chamber during
a "call of the House," kicked down a door
and walked out. Wliiledoing his kicking act,
Dlngley, of Slalne, who was on the opposite
side or the door, received a blow in the roce
when the door 'flew open. He still carries
a mark on his nasal appendage asarcminder
of that little episode. "Buck" kicked him
self out of Congress, but, like Springer,
of Illinois, he landed In an Oklahoma Judge
ship. Another noted statesman win be con
spicuous ror Iiis absence. He is Jerry
Simpson, the "Sockless Socrates, or Medi
cine Lodge, Kansas." Jerry. It will be
remembered, came to Congress on the
tidal wave or 1S90. He was elected by
the People's party ot "Bleeding Kansas,"
with the aid or the Democrats.
Mowler I see some philosopher says that
the way to cure yourself or a love affair
is to run away. Do you believe it?
Cynicus Certainly, If you run away with
the girl. Truth.
An Improvement.
Preacher Tes, my brethren, there Is
only o"ne thing more, beautiful, more Im
portant than to have l.uih In humanity,
e.rd that is
Wealthy Stock- Broker (in a whisper)
To get humanity to have faith in you.
Bis Natural State.
"What makes your husband so sober to
night?" said Mrs. KUduff, who was try
ing to make herself agreeable to Sirs.
Curnso. a
'It? hnahjinil mnrinfyi " runlliwS Vrs
j Cumso severely, "doesn't drink." Judge.
...."Wi.ii;w vzr-iSij' 'jva: -'triErtM-A .. v.v YOWPi' . f iC"H,,"v7i-i:i. t. ?.""," fa r.eryv."' v. an-si rr"v?z&rzr. Jf j-. - ., i.y-
.i.Jga.tjg.s.zfaWrtf T'jfrnaK.-TpnMtilT'T.- f frirtl.itfT-ii . ,i m -i' ill ii",i V.iuall t'S.tT iMlMliifili'f'-tJliii .v. - -
Continued from First Page.
was stationed In the gallery at the north
eastern corner of the church. Under the
direction of Waller Damroscb they filled
In the ihree-quarteraof an hour before the
arrival or the bridal party with the follow
ing selections: j
Overture, "Leonore," N. HI, Beethoven.
'JtAve Maria," Gounod.
Introduction third act, "Lohengrin,"
Prelsleld, "Die Mcisterslnger," Wagner.
At 12 o'clock the officiating clergy; attir
ed In Ihclr clerical robes, entered from
the vestry room. Bishop LlttleJohn, who
officiated, followed by Bishop Poller
and the Rev. John Wesley Brown, rector
or the church, took their stations at the
chancel, and waited the arrival or the
bride and bridegroom.
At a few minutes before 12 o'clock car
riages containing the bride, her mother
and the bridesmaids drove up to the
church. The bridal parly at once went to
the smnll room at the Icrt of the entrance,
where the last touches were put on the
BU Thomas's Chtuck,
gowns, and everything was in readiness
for the ceremony.
William K. Vnuderbilt reached the church
on the minute or 12 o'clock. He drove
down rrom the Metropolitan Club, and
escorted his daughter to the altar. When
all was ready Tor the ceremony the church
was closed, and no one was allowed to
enter whether or not they were provided
with a card.
M rs. Vnuderbilt was escorted up the center
aisle to the rront pew ou the north side,
which she occupied with her other children.
Tlie bridal procession formed in the south
ern vestibule. Mr. Warren then began the
wedding march from Lohengrin.
The Duke of Marlborough with bis lest
man, his cousin, the Hou. Ior Guest, en
tered the church from the cstry room and
took their posts at the right of the chancel
and awaited the coming of the bride. The
duke wore a frock suit or dark gray cloth,
a while Ascot tie, patent leather shoes and
white gloves.
The ushers marched up the side atelcs.
K. Vanderbllt.
and took their stations In front of aud at
cither side of the chancel. The brides
maids led the bridal procession, walking
two and two In the following order:
Miss Catharine Duerand Miss Elsie Bran
son; Sliss Laura Jay and Miss May Goclet;
Sliss Daisy Post and Sliss Slarie Wlnthrop;
Miss Edith Morton and Miss Evelyn Burden.
Then came Miss Vanderbllt on the arm of
her father, and carrying in her left hand
the bridal bouquet.
The bridesmaids took positions nt either
side or the chancel. Thebridegroom stepped
forward and took tlie right hand of Miss
Vanderbllt and led her to the chancel steps.
The marriage rite of the Episcopal Church
then followed. Bishop LlttleJohn officiat
ing. Immediately after he had given hlsdaugh-
Blenheim Castle, Ancient
ter away Mr. Vanderbllt quietly left the
When tho marriage ceremony was over
tlie Duke and his bride went to the vestry
room and signed the marriage registry.
At the same time each of the bridesmaids
took a basket of nosegaysand marched back
up the aisle, distributing them among the
guests. As tlie Duke and his bride re-entered
tlie church tlie orchestra played the
wedding march from Tannhauser.
The bridesmaids returned to the chancel
and the bridal party marched down the
aisle, the ushers leading. The bridesmaids
followed them and then came the Duke and
his bride. After them came Mrs. Vander
bllt on the arm of Sir. Guest. The party
immediately entered carriages and drove
to Mrs. Vanderbilt's house, whero the re
ception and breakfast followed.
One feature of tlie wedding which has ex
cited much comment was thefact that few
of W. K. Vanderbilt's family were Invited
either to the church or to the breakfast.
Cornelius Vanderbilt's house Is closed.
He and his f aniUy are in Newport, and will
cot return to town for a few days.
Mrs. Elliott T. Shepard, Mr. Vanderbilt's
sister, and her daughter, Miss Edith Shep
ard, sailed for Europe to-day. George
VanderbUt, F. W, Vanderbllt, and Mrs.
William H. Vanderbllt were not at the
The reason for this. absence of the Van
derbUt family Is said to havcits foundation
In the coolness between Mrs. W. K. Van
derbllt and tbe Vanderbllt family as tbe
result of her recent divorce from her hus
band. Tbe fact that Mrs. Vanderbllt did
not Invite her husband's brothers and'
' Mm. W.
Hi2 JEyt. -i?sps ts
T?Hr it'i "'LJa!!!JjwTn5!r7 jiffi
lliE'iiJininin"fiLSli Biiijniir3
iVV, j i u I i i m ifjL-TTjjffjiM Ka Ettfl EM I KPEFlgytTpryfi '" "fcU"t liirLW
sisters to the marriage, of. her daughter
caused' much talk but little surprise.
A large crowd gathered about Mrs.
Vanderbilt's bouse in the morning and
watched narrowly all the goings on there.
There was as usual a predominance of
women. A squad of police were on hand
to prevent and disorder and to protect
the family and guests from annoyance.
Tho boose was profusely decorated for the
reception to folio w t he wedding. The haUs
were filled with palms and ferns.
A Hungarian orchestra was stationed
under the staircase, screened from view
by a network, of banging vines. The bride
and bridegroom received the guests In
the main drawing room, standing beneath
a large bell of lilies of the valley. Bushes
of chrysanthemums and roses and banks
and wreaths of cut flowers were arranged
atiout the house.
The wedding breakfast was served in
the large dining-room. Eighteen covers
were laid at the table of the bridal party.
The service was of gold.
Each guest received the customary, wed
ding cake In a small box, having on Us
coer a coronet and the letters C. and M.
One hundred were present at the break
fast. They included the clergy, several rcpre-
sentatlves of the British Legation at Wash
ington, the bridal party and tbeirinimediate
families and Miss Vanderbilt's nearest
Outcast From the Profession
Eke Out ii Livelihood.
I ran across u curious character such a
one as would have delighted Dickens in.a
Pennsylvania town the other day.
He stood on an empty packing box at a
street corner early in the evening. A crowd
of 100 or more persons surrounded him,
listening eagerly. The man, who was, per
haps, riftj-, was dressed iu shabby blue
flannel clothes, nis head was bared. As
I approached I noticed that he was ges
ticulating vigorously and that his voice
was raised in Impassioned speech.
"An itinerant preacher," 1 thought. But
w hen I drew ni arer 1 round thai he was not
exhorting his liearers to embrace religion;
lie was declaiming Shakespeare, and his
audience was hanging upon his words with
breathless interest. I Joined the circle.
Presentlv the man said he would give
J tlieina bit of lloman history. In well-chosen
words, Willi great terseness, he told the
story of Caesar's lire, and then plajed the
scene from the tragedy between Casius and
Brutus, In which the lean andhungry oneln
cltes his gentler brother against the tyrant.
The delivery of the lines was superb. I
know or no living Amerlcanactor who could
peak them with more dramatic power or
poetic appreciation. The elocution was cor
rect enough to satisfy therequirements even
of AUred Ayrcs, while feelirg. Imagination
thought and word were conspicuous.
And what a voice! It seemed as ir For
rest's throat and lungs had been repro
duced by nature. Powerful, resonant, deep,
with notes whose riclmesx and vibration
resembled a cathedral organ, the voice or
that street reciter delighted aud amazed.
Beneath its spell newslxij-s sat on the curb
and listened in speechless wonder; negroes,
clerks, workiigmen, "shop girls, all stood
Other selections rrom "Tlie Merchant of
Venice," "Hamlet." and some of the mod
ern poets rollowed. Between them the
reciter entertained the crowd with extem
poraneous remark", enlivened with wit and
weighted w HIT philosophy. Then he took
up a collection, and nickels, dunes and quar
ters dropped pleasingly into his battered
When the people dispersed I called the
man aside and interviewed him lor the
Mirror, ror be was palpably an actqr. in
spite of his tatters.
"You arc an actor?"
"By the grace of God."
"What do j-ou do this for?"
"To live.."
"Have 6u tried to get an engagement?"
"Yes, in New York. You cau get Uphold
fever there anything, except an engage
ment." "Have you played recently?"
"I rollowed half a dozen repertoire conf
ponies to a disastrous finish,"
" You are used to being stranded?"
"I should say so! Tlie last time was in
Texas. 1 tramped back tcf New York,
Seat of tbe Marlborotiglis.
paying my way by these street enter
tainments." "Do they pay?"
"Generally $4 or So a day- Some people
call me the tramp actor. So I am in
appearance. In reality I am a king, a
god! I have no artistic Jealousy, for I
playallthcpartsmyscir. I need noscenery,
no printing. 1 never haves to pnj- excess
baggage. The world is my theater, a
box (which I borrow) my stage, the blue
skies my borders. I have no serious objec
tionexcept thetrolleycars. Thespisowncd
a cart; otherwise he had no advantage over
Before leaving tlie tramp actor who
disclosed his name to me in confidence
promised to inform the Mirror of interesting
incidents of his wanderings from time to
time. His route doesn't bother him. He
makes his dates from day to daj-, and
nobody objects ir he cancels then. N. Y.
Mirror .
Not Likely. '
Elsie Yes, dear, my husband Is a doe
tor and a lovely rcllowr but he is awrully
Ada Indeed!
Elsie Only fancy. During lhe luarrlage
ceremony, when he gave me the ring, he
felt" my palse aud asked me to put out my
Ada Well, he won't do the latter again.
Loudon Tid-Blts.
The Dcjjenrate Novelist.
Beneath a sheltering pseudonym
He writes those grisly tales and grim.
That sicken and depress;
A,yeI!ow aster -is to him,
And it' Is nothing less.
r IfIll wlmiili II fiiA IHuJ
$4.00 SKIRT
An extremely handsome Skirt,
velvet bound four godets lined
throughout. You seldom have
an opportunity to get such a bar
gain as this.
734-736 Seventh St. N. W.
Tim Frills
Far Dag Uiiie$
All Self-Respecting Dogs Wear
High Muffs and Bouquets
of Flowers.
It would be both partial and inaccurate
to give this autumn tbe palm or fashionable
popularity to pet dogs of any special breed
or color, because to-day that which marks
the smart dog among bis lesser fcUows is
the wherewithal he Is arrayed. Bull and
fox terriers, dandles and dachscbunds, pugs
and wire-haired Scotch terriers, among the
small canines, are equal favorites; but
after being put in possession of the dog she
wanted the feminine owner now hurries the
astonished lllUe animal oft at once to her
tailor. Faithful Fido Is there helped onto
a table and his measures taken for suit
able winter outside wraps. If Fido is a
pink-faced, blunt-nosed Boston bull ter
rier his blanket is made of dark green
silk corduroj- or heavy damson-colored
cloth, lined with satin ot the sameshadeand
bound with dark green or damson suede.
Ic circles his neck, catches below his chin,
witli three small silver buttons, fits well
down over the loins, and in furthermore held
by a suede or patent leather strap, tbatclr-
MornluR Toilets.
cles his whole body and holds on one side
with handsome silver buckles.
This coat must fit as accurately as that
of his mistress does, for 'tis usually, by
the way, made from a piece or her own
gown and it sometimes shows the initials
in sliver thread worked in one corner.
Just up" near the throat, on the left-hand
side, the tallrr Is ordered to work a
buttonhole and fix a rubber strap, for
there every morning and afternoon is fast
ened Fldo's boutonnlere of carnations. But
his dogshlp's wardrobe does not end here,
for in case or weddings he must have a
suitable garment, more particularly nice
in case It Is bis mistress' wedding. Then
tbe blanket is of pure white corduroy,
bound with satin ribbon, while a wide
ribbon tied about his body holds a nosegay
of real orange blossoms or the same sort
of flowers carried In tbe bridal bouquet.
On this occasion he wears around his neck
a thickly quilted ruche of white satin
ribbons in place ot bis collar, and along
witn the bridesmaids he comes In for a
favor of some sort from the groom.
This is apt to be a locket with canine
sentiments engraved on it and a picture
of his mistress inside, or one of those mar
Telously luxurious dog collars or white
suede, studded with silver knobs and caught
Calllnp: Com u mew.
with a patent clasp, decorated wllh a pretty
miniature. Beside his regular leather col
lars Fido has a hair dozen rasclnatlng
neck rixlngs meant ror carriage and visit
ing wear. They are made or quilted rib
bon, or even.or mlroir velvet, and a famil
iar sight on Filth avenue in New York is a
handsome, ferocious-looking brundle bull
dog, who trots at his mistress heels, wear
ing a huge rosette of green velvet on his
collar, and in the midst of the rosette is
pinned a big red rose. Sometimes his col
lar is a rolded band or velvet with two
big rosettes, one under each ear, and a
little knot or violets pirned In the center
or both. Right behind this modish beast
follows the lady's Scotch terrier, an ugly,
sandy haired little animal, whose blankets
are always the latest fashions from Pan.
They are of stoutfallle, dark brown, green,
or blue and each one displays a smart little
pocket from which peepsoutadalnty colored
handkerchief in one of the comers of which
shows bis embroidered initials.
Football Men Are Still Wrangling
Over Old Scores.
Contest Between tbe Lending Teams
Will Be Few and Far Between Cu-
JeH a Truce Is Patched Uv.
The Columbian University yesterday
sent to Mr. Robert Dick Douglas, manager
of the Held and track department of George
town CoUe'ge, two more entries for the
intercollegiate meet to take placeon Satur
day. They are Woirekuhler and Curupbell.
Both are sprinters.
woirekuhler Is said to be a very fast man.
It is not expected by the Columbians that
he will beat WeferB, but it is thought that
he win give him a race in tbe 100-yard and
220-yard dashes, and that he wUl certainly
finish no worse than second.
Campbell It also said to be a speedy man,
and with these two, and Schadc in the
bicycle event, and Green In the pole-vaulting
contest, the Columbian boys expect to
make a very creditable showing.
The action or tl.e University of Penn
sylvania men in declining to meet the Bos
ton Athletic Association team jesterday
according to agreement struck the local
football fraternity as a dtepljy of exceed
ing weakness, and brought down upon the
heretofore believed to be Invincible com
bination a good de-al of ridicule. It was
looked upon as a pure case of scare, brought
on by the experience the Fennsylvanlans
had with. the Chicago Athletic Association
The Canterburys have challenged the
Shamrocks for an early game, but the lat
ter will Jiot lake on an engagetnenuwith
them until they have arrived at some
definite understanding with the Polomacn.
The Canterburys are a much heavier team
than the Shamrocks, averaging about 155
pounds, while the Shamrocks average more
than ten pounds less.
Capt. DouglifTry, or the Shamrocks, dis
covered two or three weak spots In the
make-up or the Shamrocks In the game
with tbe Itockville boys on Monday that
be proposes to strengthen at once. One or
tbe-sc holes is to be plugged with a mute
named Kccliner, who played with the
Kechner played right end lor the visitors
on Modday. He made more trouble ror
the Shamrocks than any other man among
their opponents, and his work was the talk
or the entire crowd or spectators. He has
had offers, it Is said, to play In Balti
more and Philadelphia, but wants to come
to Washington, and the Shamrocks have
gladly acce-pted bis services.
Prof. Baldwin and his aggregation orroot
ball players appear to have been lost in the
shnrne. They were at practice regularlya
couple of weeks ago, and were said to be
programmed for a game with tbe Blakes
on the ICth of this month, but the professor
aud the ladies have not been seen or heard
or lately, and It is probable they bave gh en
tlie notion up as a bad job.
Cabura, right end ror the Columbian Col
lege eleven, is not only a tip-top rootball
player, liasebaU plajer and good athlete
generally, but he Is a fast and plucky bicy
cle rider, and will start In the two-mile
race at the Georgetown inter-collegiate
contests on Saturday. He knows his col-li-ge
chum, Schade. is looked upon by many
as a sure winner or that event, barring acci
dent, but he believes he can give the hand
some young blonde a lively chase, notwith
standing his supiiosed superiority.
It was rumored yesterday that big Mike
Mahoney, to whom Georgetown College
boys are looking for great work In the
contests on Saturday, had given it out
that be would not take part in any ot the
events on that day. If big Mike, with his
twenty years, 'six feet four, and 220
pounds, should fall to appear there will
be much disapiiointment, for he Is not
only one ot the very best athletes, but
be Is one of tbe most popular students at
the college.
The Baltimore Athletic Club which is to
play here with tbe Columbia Athletic Club
men on the 16th Is rated by Baltimore foot
baU experts to be one or tbe very strongest
club combinations to be found anywhere
in the East. They are spoken of as being
right up in rank with such teams as that of
tbe Boston Athletic Association and Chi
cago Athletic Association, and their friends
predict that the Columbia men will hardly
be able to give them healthy exercise.
The bad weather of last Saturday forced
the postponement for the second time of
the visit of the Central High School eleven
to Laurel to meet tbe team or that town,
and the game has been set ror next Sat
urday. In tbe meantime tbe Centrals are
getting In Eonie telling practice work and
they expect to give tbe Laurel lads a
good shaking up.
The University of Virginia men, so It Is
said, have assured the Columbian 'Varsity
team that they will be glad to give them a
trial on "he gridiron in the near luture.
They may send. la a date Tor the meeting
before the week is over-
Mr. McArthur, who is engineering the
Thanksgiving Day road race, Is sending
entry blanks Tor the event to many promi
nent riders in the East and South, and it
is thought will hear favorably from a
fair share of them. It was said yesterday
that Sims would certainly be among the
starters, if Mudd goes In, as it will make
him feel particularly good to beat the ster
ling man In a race of his own making.
The Gallandet boys do not mince words
in giving reasons for declining to meet the
Columbia Athletic club team. They say
they do not regard slugging as essential to
good football playing. They might have
couched their meaning in mnuer terms, uuc
they probably saidjust what llieywantedto.
This If rurther evidence that there will be
lew contests this year among the stronger
local teams, a ract that will be regretted
by every lover or the TootbaU game.
G. C. Fox, or Chicago, who was recently
transferred from Class A to Class B by the
L. A. W-, rode one-third of a mile, unpaced,
with a flying start, at the Fountain Ferry
track. Louisville, on Sa turday.l n 43 seconds.
A. F. Senn rode two miles with a flying
start,uupaced. In 4miuutes 2D seconds.
The Columbia College eleven goes to Alex
andria this afternoon to play the Episcopal
High School team of that town. The col
lege boys will be accompanied by a big
delegation of their college chums.
Mr. nenry Bradley Is getting ready to
give his friends the sport of a live bird
shoot at his farm, near this city, next week.
The third game of the Basket Ball League
series will be played by the Young Men's
Christian AssociaUon and Washington
Athletic Club teams, at the rocms of the
former this evening.
Kunsas Boy Mukva One-tlilrd of a Mile
in Forty-two Seconds.
Salina, Kans., Nov. C Frank Eberhardt
broke the world's one-third utile standing
start unpaced bicycle record here yester
djy on the track of the Salina Bicycle Club,
covering the distance In 42 seconds.
The lowest previous record was -I.T sec
onds, made by Cox, or Chicago. Eberhardt
Is but 17 years old, stands six feet high
and weighs 168 pounds.
He has lowered all of the Stale records
Land is considered a phenomenal rider.
It Wiib Time to Dlo.
The cyclone, with a howl of fiendish glee,
struck the cast-bound CaUfornla fruit train
full amidships, as It were.
In an instant millions of small, bluish,
wriLkled objects went hurling through
the circulatory atmosphere. The cyclone
took one look athiniiclf and thenr
"Great heavens!" he shrieked, "I am fuU
of prunes!"
With that he lay down and died. Cin
cinnati Enquirer.
' w
At Loeb & HlrB'a
Your Winter
Suit and
is here as you would have it
if you went to the best cus
tom tailor in town.
Overcoats in Melton,
Beaver and Kersey range
even as low as $7.50.
From that up to 540.00.
You know those fine
that are so popular? Of
course we have them beauti
fully made elegantly lined
the kind you would wear
not the other kind.
From (ror the right kind) $12.50
to 1&50.
MR. SAMUEL E.BENR1', 650 Colombia
avenue, Baltimore, bridge of nose eaten
out, roof or mouth and palate eaten off,
throat full of ulcers and holes; all liquids
would run through nose when swallow
ing; pronounced tbe worst case of catarrh
ever seen and incurable. To-day, weU.
Wilhelui street. Baltimore: One year ago
my son could not talk; palate eaten off;
roof of mouth and throat full of holes;
offensive discharges: face and neck full
of lumps: pronounced catarrh in its worst
form and incurable; cured one year ago
tn-day; no sign of any return.
mont avenue, Baltimore: One year ago my
son wjb cured after being pronounced In
curableby six or our best doctorsthe bridge
or nose eaten orf; very offensive; in fact,
no one could remain in a room with him;
bis wholesystem was poisoned with catarrh:
to-day no sign ot any return. Tbe above
used only
Dr. George W. Fisher's Catarrh Cure
For further information apply to -Alfred
B.Gawlcr, General Agent. Ola ISthst. nw.
The cheapest house In town.
641 Louisiana Ave. N. W.
Young Beckett, who is scheduled to meet
"Roaring Joe" near River View on the
1 7th, says if he wins this battle, he wUl be
wllUng to take on anotber one at once.
Beckett is a lively-looking boy. If he can
fight as well as be looks and talks, he
ought to be able to-put up a very lively
mill. Those who claim to know about his
ability believe that he is capable ot giving
any of the boxers of bis jiounds hereabouts
all tbe fight they want, and u good deal
Frank Wongo, the Indian, is iu Phila
delphia trying to make another match with
Jack Hanley. Wongo says the only thing
that kept bim from giving Hanley a drub
bing when be fought him before the Eureka
Club, ot this city, was tbe accident that
overtook him. Wongo broke a bone in one
of bis arms in that battle. The maimed
member is now well, and he wants Hanley
to give him anotber fight. Hanley has
shown no disposition to gratify the In
dian's wishes up to this time.
Jack Daly is said to be getting himself
Into good shape for his meeting on the 11th
with Ned McConnell. Daly admits that be
never in bis lire berore was as anxious to
win a right as he is to win this one. He and
McConnell are very bitter toward each
other, and the battle Is sure to be a vicious
one, Tor both men are strong, clever box
ers and game to the core. The bout Is to .
be with two-ouDce gloves, to a rinish. It
is to take place in private at or near Wil
mington. A select rew or Daly's rrlends
will go rrom this city to see it.
Again tbe report has been sent abroad
that Jack McAullffe has quit the ring. It
is said that McAuUffe was anxious to meet
Kid Lavlgne or Toung Griffo, but that,
as neither or these men has shown any dis
position to meet hitn since they fought
their recent draw. Jack has become dis
gusted and has determined to have noth
ing more to do with tbe ring as a fighter,
though he may turn out a trainer, manager
or backer. He realizes that to await the
pleasure of Lavlgne only makes bim older
and lessens his chances, and he proposes
to not give the Michigan boy or anybody
else the opportunity or making a reputation
orr of a "has been."
The cast end of Washington is turning
out boxers by tbe dozen these days. A
number of tbem are on record as standing
ready to match. On Monday night two of
these newcomers, Tom Shcnk-and Walter
Arnold, uiiddlewelguts, came together in
a barn onthe Bladensburg road, ror a rin
ish fight. Both men are new at the game,
but they are credited with putting up a
mill that for gameness and cleverness
would have been worthy of any of tho
Twenty-two rounds were fought when
Sbenk, who had been saving his strength,
landed a stinging blow on Arnold's jaw
that put the latter out. Up to the twen
tieth round matters were very even. Ar
nold is not satisfied with the result and
has asked ror another chance, but as yet
Shenk has not agreed to give it to blui
The Benefit or tho Doubt.
Matron Now, JgjhU novel a lit one tot
my daughter to read?
Bookseller H'rn. Well, candidly, madam,
T think it a book of doubtful morality.
Matron Well, I'll take it. Most or thoso
I've read lately have been of undoubted
Of Boston
Will Deliver His Free Lecture on
" Health,
and Beauty of
Tuesday Afternoon, Nov. 12,

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