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The morning times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, November 24, 1895, Image 6

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THE 3tORNITG TIMKS, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1895.
G
j0.- fr " l -W
Fall
In Carpets.
Thlsweoklffl Carpet. We liaietoo
inanynnU wnngoinc totblnou stock
out Wocnu't liolplf ie do oso money
on tfcom uow patterns Veep romlnc
out, nnd wo want to keep pneo TltU tuo
world. We u out hao old poods in our
to:k n down go the pil 3 ou all
(rtiiPCT! awaivvay down thteeek.
every kind
Moquettes, Axminsters, Tap
estry Brussels, Ingrain,
Tapestry Moqueltes,
Etc.
JUlUmKLGSand AKT SQUAKCa are
riinrkelIoirn. too, fur this wee.
oT;l Just queto you out price but
ltinttou4iUbitibbuwtbHt wo mean bus
in OtS
Excellent patterns in Tapestry
Brussels, good quality, for
45c. per yard.
Kiftinln' your Carpets and
wli'-ther you dt.iU want any you
ear money by buying this woek
eee
will
I. Williams,
7lh and D Sis. N, W.
FINANCIAL.
ILSBY & GO.
!
(Incorporated)
Commission Stock Brokers
correspondents J. R. WILLARD & CO.
FRANK WILSON BROWN,
BROKER,
1335 F Street Northwest.
Stocks, Bonds, Grain, Provisions
and Cotton.
Direct rrlrate Wires I Long Distance
to I Telephone,
rrlnclpal Cltln. I 1 41 4.
Correspondents of
MESSRS. THEO.W. MYERS & CO..
No. 47 New St., Now York.
Members of tho Now York Stock Eichanpe.
BEWARE OF BURGLARS
The presence of the two race traces
draw a great many thieves to
this city Bo wary Kent a Safe
Deposit llox of this company.
wherein to Btore yonr valuable
papers. Jewelry, Ac 15 and up,
according to eizo and location.
American Security and Trust
Co., 1405 G St.
d J. BELL. President.
Workingmen
ml otters irto'e occupations prevent
thorn from making deposit daring
tegular ban kin;; hours will find it cos
lenient to visit the
Union Savings Bank. 1222 FSt.N.W.
which lo open LVUltl sAluhbAl
NIGHT between the houieof C al.UB.
, (Four per cent, interest oa savings
.- account. I
THE
HODGEN COMMISSION CO.,
Brokers and Dealers
in
Stocks, Cotton, Grain, Provisions.
Local Offices ltooms 10. 11. 12 Corcoran Uulld
ig 605 7th L, opposite Patent Office.
Offices Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington.
bucket miop case test.
Judge Cox til Dcllicr Ills ClutrKr ti
t the Jury Tomorrow.
Ttie backet shop eases, two of tlicm
practically merged In one, were tried
jeBterday before Justice Cox and a Jury
In Criminal Court. No. 2, ujion the pre
sentment against Daniel II. Terrs-, one or
the two managers of the business in Wash
ington. The evidence of but one witness. John
B. McKeever, was taken. The witness Is
In the employ of the llodgen Commission
Company, the principal in both cases, his
duties being to receive the New York and
oUier Block quotations by aid of the .Morse
instrument In the office at No. G05 Sev
enth street. MrKeevcr testified In rela
tion to the roiillne operations of the office,
and denied Uui bet tins or other forms of
ambling were permitted in the esl.il-lsbmcnl-
lie said the business was trans
acted exactly as other stock brokers" off ice
In the exchanges of New York and else
where, lie admitted that the firm rarely
forwards the orders received, but claimed
that the purchases were always ready to
be delivernl upon demand, orders being
tent only when speiinl directions were
received.
The Jury was respited until Monday,
and the law points were th.cn argued by
connsel, the government being represented
by District Attorney Illrnoy and .Mr. Las
key, and the defer.dant by Messrs. II. E.
Davis and Charles C. Tucker.
The case will be resumed tomorrow,
When Judge Cox will charge the Jury as
to the law. and upon his instructions hnd
Uic evidence adduced the verdict will be
rendered.
As heretofore stated in The Times, the
suit was brought by mutual consent to test
tho legitimacy of the business.
ALEXAXDKIA HAITENIXGS.
The residents of Fayette street, who arc
strenuously fighting the efforts of the
Pennsylvania Railroad to get possession
of that street, are now nnxlmsly awaiting
the action of the board or aldermen on tho
measure, which was loaded down with
amendments m the 4-ouimon council. It Is
feared that the aldermen, in order to gel
the street paved and graded, will feel
Inclined to nl'ow the railway company to
nave it on Its own terms, as it Is now
known that tho conditions imposed by
the common council are not acceptable to
the railway company. The matter prom
ises to lead to a hot fight, not only in
council, but in local elections in the
futuro.
Tho Rev. Bcrrymau Greene, the new
pastor of the old Christ Church, in this
city, will preach his first sermon on De
cember S.
The Hev. George L. Hunt. D. D., of New
York, will conduit the services in the llap
tlstChunll, and the Rev. Dr. David Wilson
of Washington, In the Methodist Protestant
Church today.
The three councils of the Junior Order of
United American Mechanics, will Ihlsmnrn
lng march In a body to 'the little Methodist
chapel In Del Kay, to hear a sermon on the
worliot the Junior Order by the Rev. D.H.
Kern. psM": at Del Hay, and of the Gibbon
treetcbdn.il. ,.
William Madell.1. a colored thief, was
locked up in the police station on a charge
of having stolen a bottle of rum nnd a
bottle of whisky from the store of Mr.
Thomas Dowucy, on Cameron street.
.
Special Tourw to Atlanta via, Seaboard
Air Line-.
The Washington and Norfolk Slc.iir.boat
Company, In connection wltn the Henboard
Air Line, are arranging for a series of holi
day tourt to Atlanta and return at rate of
$17.50, Including transportation In both di
rections, stateroom on iron steamer New
port News, board at Hygela Hotel, sleep
ing accommodations Tor the night between
Portsmouth and Atlanta going and return
ing end meal en route In both directions
)ver the Seaboard Air Line. Reservations
can saw be made by applying at office of
the Norfolk and Washington Btcamhoat
Company or to Robert A. Parke, general
sent, Southeastern district, Seaboard Air
Line. For information regarding these low
Fate tours apply to the offices referred to.
TIGERS YIELBJO OLD ELI
Boys -in. Blue. Prove Too Strong
for the Princetons.
BIG BATTLE NOBLY FOUGHT
Old Nni-Min IlMiHlntH Tier Frlendst.
Capt. Tliornt? Hurt Smprnl Tlincx,
Hut itt-izi.i rxu-il I il tlie (fume Itocti
Karlon lhuiKlir-d forSluiriiliur ThlM
Con.trllmttM.to I'rliK'ctouV Dcfiiit.
New York, Nov. 2.1. Ynledefeated Prince
ton today Tortiic ttltiiiilli time during the
two decades of footli.Ul history lielween tho
tvy.o universities. .
When time was called aj the end of two
35-iiiliiuiMiulYparlbebig score board on the
north side of Manhattan field Indicated that
Cupt. Thome of Yale
Yale had won by twenty points to her op
iwnent's ten.
"It was one of the greatest matches ccr
playiM between the two rivals and until the
ball had been In play for some time it was
a'qucstionof grcal uncertainty which team
would come off victorious. Hut it soon
became evident that Princeton's much
vuunted defence urn-, not sluuding the bat
tering the Yale backs were giving It.
" On the oilier hand her backs pnmM some
what letter than had been exivctcil, cs
lieclally in the mailer of Miking when
neither side could Ik- said to have much
the advantage. The game, however, can
not be, ctmndircd a. kicking game in com
parison with previous games of the year,
limiting being c. fcfly resurtiM to when the
ball was in danger of being lost on downs.
THIRTY THOUSAND SPECTATOR.
At 2 o'-clwk tlMre was scarcely a tint
on the ground which was not occupied while
a-surglng ruav of some six thousand souls
surrounded the gridiron on both sides. At
tliis time the viaduct had been crowded to
its fullest capacity for sonic time.
The place known as Deadhead 11111, to
tlie east of the field, was at a premium to
day, .admittance to thlB quarter being
valued'at CO cents -per head, and there
wero at least two thousand or more who
availed themselves- of Its privileges. Al
together fully 2f,000 iir 30,000 people
witnessed the sirngglc.
The conduct of the players was on tho
whole of a most gentlemanly character and
worthy of the Hand that two colleges
lake ill behairofpureothletics. What slug
ging there was or whatever Injury any play
er received was due to accident rather
Uian intention. Thc,.fait that no pin) era
on either bide were seriously injured shows
Oipt. Leu of Princeton,
that no unnecessary roughness was Indulged
in.
The game from slart to finish was one
of Intense Interest for neither jdde showed
sufficient superiority at first to make
its victory a icrtainty. Many of the pre
dictions as to the comparative strength of
the teams were proved to be faulty. Yale's
line, Instead of bcirg outplayed by Prince
ton at every point, was quite the equal
of her rival In most positions.
CAPT. LEA CK1PPLED.
It was evident before the play had pro
gressed very far that It was a great
mistake for Capt. Lea of Princeton to be
In .the, game at nil, as he was constanUy
compelled to laMirhls lame shoulder so as
to make good T11aIng an Impossibility.
He was unable to do anything In tackling
or running, and almost his only work was
lo directing the work of the team and in
blocking off bis opponents in apgreiwive
play- In the other positions in the line
there was not so much difference, although
each team seemed to do its best work
In offensive play.
Uehlnd the line things were considerably
different. In the. first place Euter did cot
prove himself thestar thatmany had thought
him arter seeing his work against Harvard.
His passing of the ball to the fullback was
lamentably slow compared to that of
Fincke, ami It was on account of this
9lownfss that several of llalrd's punts were
blocked.
With Princeton's heavy line she was
able only once to break through and pre
vent Jerrcms from kicking, but this time
resulted In a touchdown for the Orange
and Ulack. Iloth quarters played a steady
game, there being scarcely a fumble on
the part or cither 10 them.
- "YALLVB iJREAT nALFBACKS.
Whcro Yale's greatest strength lay was
in the excellent work of her halfbacks,
especially Thorne. He seemed to realize
to the full that this would be his last
chance to work for Old Kit an the gridiron,
and the vlui and dash which be put into
every move was something seldom seen In
football. It Is not exaggerating to say
that he put up the best Individual game
at halfback that had ever been seen on
Manhattan Field. He made two out of
the' four touthdowns made by Yale, nnd
one uf these by his own efforts, unaided
by any interference.
The liall had been passed to' him for a
punt, but on looking up he saw a Princeton
man making straight toward him. Quick
as a' flash Thome had caught the ball and
dodged safety past bis opponent. The field
I r
fillrt ll' I nR nil
was comparatively oiien before him. and
so he kept on dodging right and left every
man who enmo near him, until he.had nt
last" placed the ball safely down behind
tho goal-line, after a run of forty yards,
tlius makliic Yale's fourth and last score.
It was certainly a marvelous perform-"
ance, ror I'rinceton's backs nan rnuen
back to receive his punt, and It they had
liecu'pla)ers of Hie first order they would
never have allowed Thorne to get past thein
In the manner he did; so It was really Yale's
superior work lichiud the line whlih brought
vlitory oui-e luoreo the blue.
11AKS STAR FLAY.
Almo-t on it par with this performance
was the run of Ilass In the first half. Tho
'circumstance of his run wero almost
Identical with those which characterized
that of Suter in the Princeton-Harvard
game, excepting lli.it llass secured .1 touch
down, while Suler fulled of his. The I sill
was in Prlrcc ton's possession on her -15-Sanl
line. It was passed lo Roseiigurteu,
but he fumbled It and the ball rolled out to
the right of the srimiu.igc. llusssawit,
and gathering the oval in his arms was off
toward Frlm-elon's goal like a flash. Coch
ran ruw u. too, aul went tearing after
llass, but Murphy was interfering for the
latter, ami Cochran, a llhoiigh a good run
ner, was unalild to get wllhln tinkling
distance or llass .-mil die latter scored the
first touchdown Tor Yale, bringing joy
to thehenrt or many a man and in.iidin.HM
a host of blue riags studded the great
human mass. Othcrtnui hdowns were won
by straight, hard footlull, by which the
I'rlncclon line was rushed boik Inch by
inch, hotly contesting cery bit of the
ground.
IN- Till: SECOND HALF.
Princeton braced up In the second half
and iint up a game at least no per ceiit.
better than her uieuing exhibition. Oneof
her touchdowns was also well earned by
hard play, but the other was characterized
by more or less of the'eleinent ,of chance.
The ball was in Yale's possession on her
forty-jard line. Jerri-m tried to bunt, but
"Jiniinle" Rhodes broke through nnd
blocked tlicb.Ul.lilttlnsltwltli a resounding
thud. The oval rolled b.iikhclilnd tho last
Yale man, but Tjler wasaffer it with all
his might and main.
He was about lo pick the lull up when he
necidently gave It a kick, sending it clear
over the goal line. Iloth teams were then
chasing the pigskin, and when th" mass of
blue and orange and black wpi seen In a
heap directly behind Yale's tal, no one
could tell who had thcball. Hutafler those
on top had gotlon outof the mass Thonijison
and Church were found nt lire bottom, both
tightly gripping the ball.
LINE UP AND SCORE.
The line up was its follows.
Yale. Princeton.
Bass 1. e. Lea (capt.), and
Thomson I.e.
Rodgers I.t. Cliurth 1. 1.
Chadwkk..-.. ..1. g. Riggs, Weutz, 1. g.
H. Cross e. Galley c.
W.Cross r. g. Rhodes r. g.
Murphy r. t. Tyler r. t.
Hlnsey r. c. Cohran r. c.
Flucke q. b. Kuter q. b.
Thornelcapt..), l.h.b. Roseiigartcn nnd
Dunnard.. ..1. h. b,
Dewltt r. Il- Ii. Armstrong and
Kelly r. Ii. b.
Jerrems f. I- Ralnl f. b.
Score, Yale, 2(1; Princeton, 10.
Touchdowns, Thorne, 2; Dabs, 1; Jerrems,
C'upt. William-, of VnlMTNlty of I'eim
sylMinlu. 1; Thompson, 1; Italrd, 1. Goals from
touchdowns, Thorne, 2, Suter, 1. Time.
Ltwo .'to-minute halves. Umpire, Paul
Dnshlell, or Lehigh. Kereree, McUluug,
of Yale. Linesmen, Coyne, or Amherst,
and Garfield, of Williams.
11AHVAHD UUMHLr.D JiY I'ENNSY.
Her Fiillure to Kick Two fjonl-. Cost
the Gninc.
Boston, Nov. 23. The University of
Pennsylvania defeated Harvard in their
annual game today on Soldiers Field,
Cambridge, bya score of 17 to 1-1. Fully
12.000 people saw the game, which was
intensely exciting from start to finish.
The field .was sortiind muddy, and in the
second half a strnrg wind camo up, which
swept down the field and gave Fcnnsyl-
vnnlfi n tilt- nilrnnlniti.
Harvard's defeat can bcexplalned in one 'I
sentence he failure to kick two goals
which would have won her the game.
In spile of her defeat Harvard clearly out
played her opponents, and in the second
half had the Pennsylvania team on the
run. It was merely a question of a few
minutes before she would have scored
again.
It was a singular fnct that nil of the
scoring done by IkiIIi sides was due to
blocked punts. Pennsylvania's first score
was a goal fr6ni the infield made after a
blocked punt, nnd Oilliert's run of forty
yards, the longest of the game, was made
Capt. llrener of llnrvnrd.
from another blocked punt.. Tin five yards
necessary to put the ball over the line was
an easy thing after that.
The" game was remarkably free from
unnecessary roughness and slugging, and
the officials were so effective and watch
ful that off side playing and holding procd
too C06tly to be IndulgeiHn by either side.
Harvard made a plucky ami desperate up
hill fight in the second halt with, the score
17 to 8 against them, and a strong
wind blowing down the field, by which
Brooke wnB enabled lo punt sixty or seventy
yards, while the best Brewer could do was
thirty.
Before the came even money was offered
by Pennsylvania men that Harvard would
not score, nRlior.gh the ixfils On the final
score went down pen epllhly.
The follow lug table gives the weights and
ages of the two tcanisr
.PENNSYLVANIA.
, W'tAge
W'llliams, quarter back3....- 130 21
Hull, center 170 il
Woodrulf, left guard l'JO 25
Wharton, rlghtguard.... .,..,,... Ilir. 22
WneenhiiMt, left tackle., 175 2.1
Parrar, righttackle 170 22
Off.sub, tackle :T. l'JO 10
HtnuiMnl.suti. guanl ...v..-. 200 S3
Dlifcson.rlghtcud: -. lrw 10
Hoyle.lcltcinl . 158 1!)
Ilrooke, fullback 174 20
lllalr. sub. quarter and half 154 20
Orbison, sub. eudaiitl half 18 23
Worth, sub. halfback ..;' 170 23
Gelbert, lift halt baik 175 22
Mlmls, rlghthairbaikl..."1 180 20
Average weight, 1,3 'lt2; aer.igc age,
21 1-2. .,,
HARVA'KP.
' : ',, Wo't Age
Donald, right tackle.. ...ji 174 18
Jaffray, wibstitutu guard 204 18
T. Hhaw, center "....".' 210 20
Holt, left guard lf' 21
Cjlwt, left end .' 102 20
('.Brewer, half back...r.v.P 1 10 22
(ioiiteniiaii, half li.uk,.,.;. 154 23
WrlKhtlngton, half lt k 101 20
1'alrchlld. full tiaik 150 21
Dtinlop, mil liack..... 102 22
Doucette, substitute center 212 21
Newell, right end 150 20
ltealc, quarter baik...., 100 21
J. Shaw.riglitguurd. ..,,... Ilir. 19
Ha) cs. halt hack 101 21
Rice", left talkie ; 185 22
Average weight, 174;veragcagc,20 3-4.
COLTTMHIA WAS I)i:i"KATKI).
Hampton Line Wiih Too lliiny for
the WasliliigionlniiH.
(Ppeclal to The Times.)
Fort Monroe, Vn., Nov. 23. Columbia
Athli tic Club wn6 defeated by the nampton
Athletic Club this evening b) a score of 18
to 8. The Columbia boyB put up a stilt
game but the Hampton's superior weight
was loo much for them.
Their average weight probably exceeded
Columbia by thirty pounds per man. Hamp
ton's star pla)er was Armstrong, formerly
of Yale, he making until of the gains for
Hampton. Maujiln and Clarke nude the
longest gains for Columbia.
'I he entire team tackled well and the In
terference was good but the Hampton
bos' short rushes through the line and
some rather questionable' mass pla)s buck
of the line carried the ball around the field
steadily making their luutlidowns by sheer
force of weight.
A large and enthusiastic crowd was 111
attendance, naturally giving Hampton Its
sup'iort. TheColumh'la boys werencvorded
ery courteous treatment by tiie Hampton
club before and after the game but dur
ing the game there was a gKl di-al of
rougli pin lug, several of the Columbia men
being slugged by their opponent.
The Columbia team haeno rinson to be
ashamed of their showing a their pla)lnc
was sharp and quick and with a. little
additional weight in the line they would
undoubtedly have won.
The teams line up was as follows:
Hampton Columbia
Whiting c. UiidcrwojHl c.
Jones r. g. D. M'Coriville. ..r. g.
Massey..' I. g. Buey i.e.
Small I.t. Hexcox -..1. f.
11. Jones r. t R. M'Convllle ....r. t.
Blnclnlr 1. e. Walsh I.e.
Holtsecku r. e. Wlsner r. e.
Armstrong.. ..r. h. b M.tupln r. h. Is
Daughcrty.. ..I. h. Is Hooker l.h.b.
Blckrord f. Ii. Clarke f. b.
Holt q- b. Beigler q. b.
Tlie news of Columbia's defeat was, of
course, a disapiiolntnient at the Columbia
Athletic Club house last night, where a
large number of the members gathered to
hear the result.
The fact that the Hmnpton team upon
Its visit here a weak, ago was so easlly
defeatcd by the Howard University eleven
gave the local team ami Its admirers hope
for a victory. Since that game it has been
learned that the Hampton's played here
with JTipr substitutes in the. toira, and,
'jesterday it'p!.iyol l(s full and strongest
team'i ami this with ts" suiierior weight
and experience gained W the number of
games pl.ijcd wltti strong teams the- sea
son must ncionnt for tl'e victory over the
Columbia eleven. i
It Is possible that before the teams dis
band a return game will, be played here
ami It la hoped then to turn the tables on
the victor" today.
OHIl'NTS LOSi:' TO 11. A. C.
s
They Greatly Out wl-lijlied the VUlt-urs-IiiicroNttiiK
nnil Hot flame.
(Special to The Times.)
Baltimore, Mil., Nov. 23. The Ortmt Ath
letic Club football lean) of Washington, one
ot the strnngevt elevcus.ln tt.attlty, luadir
lts first appearance or ijie season In Balti
more this afternoon, playing the Baltimore
thi. -He. Club, the latter winning by a
score of 1C to 0.
Tlie workolboth teams was commendable,
the elevens being- very evenly matched
except In weight, the Orioles outweighing
the Wsltors ten pounds per man. Neither
side could runke great gains, Hie result
being that both teems lost the ball repeat
edly on four downs.
The Rcrlmiiiacs were fierce, several
men on both shies being very badly in
jured. The first half of twentj-.'ive min
utes was played by the Orients under
University of Pennsylvania rules, neither
Bide scoring.
The captain of the Baltimore team re
fused to play the sifond half unJer those
rules oral Insisted upon changing to Yale
Princeton rules. Capt. Alton of the Orients
protested, as all of the Orients' games have
been played under U. of P. rules. Ills
protest did not avail ami he finally agreed
to play. The Orients thus handicapped
"commenced the second half aud the ilulti
morcs were enabled to score 10 points.
The line-up was as follows:
Orient A. C. Baltimore A. C
Bright I.e. Ogler 1. c.
Brown 1. t. Goodwin I.t.
Campbell 1. g. Baer I. g.
Rkbmoud c- Cossard c.
Wood r. g. Burbugame r. g.
Alton (capt.) .. q. b. Poe (cap.) .... q. b.
Saunders r. t. Turner r. t.
Buckingham r.e.raxr r.e.
G'dlng-Lyman .. 1- h. Harrisou M. b.
Avis r.h. White r. h.
G'gh'g'11-G'ding..f.b. Houghton f . h.
Substitutes Orients: Oerlly, Miller and
Lyman.
Tho officials of the game were: Referee,
Mr. M. M. Ulbbs, Johns Hopkins; umpire,
Mr. J. J. Murphy, linesmen, .Mr. II. B. Du
rant, Columbian University, and Mr. A. C.
Diefenbacb, Johns Hopkins.
BASTE UN'S SAKIIOW ESCAPE.
Central Hoys Nearly Succeeded In
WliltemiHtitiiK Them.
It was a good naturcd, Jolly crowd of
high eehool girls and boys that gathered
at National Park yesterday afternoon to
witness the struggle between the Eastern
and Central High Schools. '
The strong feeling of rivalry that exists
between the two sections was manifest
during the time of play, but the crowd
was nearly as ready to applaud one eleven
astiicy were auothcr, and when thcEa sterns
scored their one lone touihdown and goal
they received as much ot an ovation as the
Centrals did for. the almost want'ess num
ncr ot points that they s ux-eeded In running
up against the luckless Easterners.
The latter team was ouhlassed from I he
very start. In the first place they were
handicapped by the absence ot Capt. Kelly,
who has been confined to his bed for sonic
days. Then they did not show the same
good team work that tho CeulraU did.
Tbi,. however, may also have been owing
to Kelly's absence.
For a time It did not look as it they
would lsj able to score against the Centra's
at all, and when oaly five minutes remained
to play, and the score stood: Central, 22;
Eastern, 0, even their most ardent sup
porters were not in the best of spirits
over their chance of scoring.
Things hail arrived at.' a crisis where
something "had to Ik did." and big Suell,
who covers right guard tin the Eaa'crns.
broke through the line for a touchdown.
'Meigs was successful in the try at. goal.
The goal was m:de Just as lime was called.
Bi.cll was the herrfof the hour for sav
ing the Easterners from a coat or white-
ink
Ladies' Dress Skirts.
All our skirts are lined all
through, with 4 godets iu
back, stiffened and velvet
baud. They haug perfectly.
4 00 Mohair Skirts, as atove tl.93
t'l 00 Serge, pure woo, as above 2L4S.
17 CO English Cheviot, as aboro. In colors.. 1.13
siLOONovelty Ulack aud BoucleSzirts.... 6.18
CLARK'S
734-736 Seventh St. N. W.
wa'h, and the enthusiastic youngsters
from the Hilt made the welkin ring Willi
their tin horns nnd war cries. Iariy In
the second half the Eastern's line was
considerably weakened by Brewer, who
played left tackle, breaking his wrisu Ills
place was filled b) Prince. The line-up
was as follows:
Central. Eastern.
Maxwell I.e. Williams I.e.
Shuster I.t. Brewer I.t.
Klmmell .1. g. McKcuzie I.g.
Pasehal c. Meigs e.
Smith r. c. S.Maupin r.e.
Rallingcr r. t. Chnppel r. t.
Ketchum r. g. Anvil r. g.
Jolly q. b. R. Maupin q. b.
Tlndall r. h. b. Hearst r. b. b.
Albert 1. h- I). Parsons 1. h. b.
Oyster f. b. J. Mnupln r. b.
Umpire ProT. Joyce. Referee Mr. A.
1'. Schell. Time of game Thlrt)-miuute
halves. Centrals, 22; Easterns, .
CALLAUDHT ELEVEN DISBANDS.
lliitui; No foime-i on Ilund, They
Hrettk lip for tho'SouKOn.
The Gallaudet football team was dis
banded for the season )esterday morn
ing. The vote of the eleven and substi
tute's was a tie, the captain casting the
deciding vole.
The main reason of the early disband
ing was the failure or the manager to ar
range games. -As It was, the only game
within view was with tlie Orients, but
as they wantiM December 0, the Gallaudets
preferred to dlsliaiid rather than practice
uutil then. Johns Hopkins University can
celled their dale and Columbian University
would make uo definite answer. 1'esldcs
this, the team is more crippled than it has
been this season
The n.-illaudet second team defeated the
Orient Reserves last evening at Kendall
Green by the score of 22 to 0. Erd made
P three touchdowns anil Nicholson one. The
Orients played a placky game, but the
heavy weight of their opponents was too
much for them
The GallaudeU do not hesitate to ad
mit that the only team, not even except
ing the University of Virginia, that has
Xairly defeated them this fall is the duter
ijury.Mnletle Club team, and they non
claim third honors, ranking tlie Culumblas
first ami the Canterburys second.
Last evening a telegram was recelvi-d
iu which the Unherslty of Virginia asfced
for a game Willi tlie Oallaudels tomorrow
rrlday the Naval Cadets telegraphed for a
gome the following day, but owing to the
game with the Canterburys on Friday the
challenge had to l-e declined.
Manager Sullivan would like to nrrange
two games with the second eieien for
Wedue-day ami Saturday.
Cadets! Were VletorM.
West Point, N. Y Nov. 23. Ttie final
football game of the season of the West
Point Cadets took place here this afternoon
ami they won a great ietory in British
battle with Brown University. They scored
twenty-six polntB. while their adversaries
failed to score a single touchdown.
PHHSKVEHANCE LODGE O. K.
Grand Lodge of Good Tcmplum
Pletised With Itu 'Work.
Perseverance Idge, of the order of Good
Templars, has received the annual official
visit of the officers ot the grand lodge,
at il shall, corner ot Ninth and Pennsylvania
avenue.
The report of the committee on public
meetings was received, and the commltlie
in charge of the arrangements for the cele
bration of the thirtieth anniversary of
the Introduction of the order In the District
reported that gri-at progress was being
made.
Dr. Hugh Johnson will preaih the anni
versary sermon at the Metropolitan M.
E. Church, this evening, at 7:30 o'clock.
An elaborate program Is being prepared
for next 'Cuesday evening, when servlies
will be held at Dr. Sunderland's Church,
under the direction of Dr. 0. J. Jctnson.
After a critical inspection, the officers
of the grand lodge announced that they
found the lodge in good order in all its
departments, und that its work was very
commendable.
At the nuial gathering which followed
short talks were given byT Graud Chief
Templar A. N. Canfield, Grand Counselor
A. T. Maupin, Grand Superintendent Ju
venile Templars S. W. Russell, and many
others.
I1EH GOLDEN JTJH1LEE.
Sister IlniuNtn'H Krioiidx Hcmciii
, lx-red tho Hcnl Mont Vlcasmntly.
An interesting event to local Catholics
occurresl yesterday at the Visitation Con
vent, in Georgetown. It was the golden
jubll.-e of Sister Mary Baptlsta as a nun
of the Visitation, This venerable rell
gieuse would not allow any public demon
stration in hcr honor, but numerous hand
some gifts from her old friends rind pupils
alte-sted the love and veneration la which
she is held.
A beautiful poem was read by a member
of the present graduating class, and scores
of visitors called to orfer congratulations.
Sister Bnptlsta has taught a long list
of American women, some of whom have
become famous in the history of the
country. As, for instance, Mrs. Potter
Palmer and tier sister, Mrs. Trcd Grant,
Mrs. Roebling, 'wit e of the Brooklyn Bridge
builder, nnd the widows of General Custer
and General rhil Sheridan. She Is still
in full possesion of her faculties and can
give charming word pictures of Washington
life, a half century ago.
Navnl Ordern TBBued.
Assistant Paymaster J. Irwin, detached
from the Vermont ami ordered to the
Thetis, relieving Passed Assistant Pay
master Z. W. Reynolds, ordered borne and
granted three months' leave.
Lieut. W. L. Benton, detached from the
Ulake and onlcred to the Dolphin.
Ensign M. MeCormlck, detached from
the Endeavor ami ordered to the Dolphin.
Ensign C. U. Morgan, detached from the
Ulchlgan and ordered to the Dolphin.
Ensign J. II. Read, detached from the
n)drographic Office and ordered to the
coast surtcy steamer Endeavor.
Ensign C. D. Stanworth, F. H. Drown
and H. A. Wiley ordered to prepare for sea.
p i
$1.25 to Halttiiioro nnd Jlctnrn Tin
Pennsylvania Hnllrond.
Tickets sold Saturday and Hunday, No
vember 23 and , valid returning until
Monday, the 20th; good on any train.
MW&'& -
r
BRING THIS COUPON.
A palcof.Laili.es 23c. overgalters presented
to every purchaser of Mi-jcs to the amount of
ii and drer fdraondarr
A Big Saving-on Shoes
At our Store- for -Monday we offer every pair in the
house at a special reduction. yVhether you need one or a
dozen pairs it will pay you to investigate prices.
LADIES' HAND-WEITand TURNED SHOES
Ladies' Fine Dongola Kids, Hand sewed, Button.
Square, and Razor Toes, Patent Leather Tip called vert
low in other stores at $2.50.
$2.50
Ladies' Fine Donola and Vici Kid J3utton and Lace
haud-turtied, Razor Toes, Patent Tip and heel fox an
elegant Shoe for- Tender FceV. . Sold by our competitors
at $4.00.
$2.QO
Ladies' Fine Doiigola Button and Lace, Patent Tip
and Kid heel fox, Narrow, Square and Piccadilly Toes.
Beautiful goods and wbuld be considered very low by many
dealers at S3.00.
$1.25ancl$1.50
Ladies' genuine Kid Button and Lace, Nobby styles,
and of which'we have sold hundreds of pairs without one
complaint of not giving satisfaction. These would be
very low if we-so!d them at S2.00.
yVlEINSj C3JL.F SHOES.
Our S2.00 Calf Shoes have been the best card we ever
got out. They are made in a substantial manner and
would be very cheap if we charged for thein $3.00.
S2.50
Our $2.50 Calf Shoes are "made with very fine stock,
stitched with the best silk. All the latest improvements
have been put into these goods, and every pair warranted
to give satisfaction. Would be very low at the price $3.00.
BROWN'S SHOE STORE,
305 Penna. Ave., Capitol Hill.
StWVV m
4M&&mm'&&$MMM
r
MANY HAPPY YOUNGSTERS
ArAihA r.rond KosBCBscrs of
ire are siting awar with, every Chili'a Suit or Overcoat, .nnd they are
still more proud ot tho suits, for uetlcr Sulla It would to hard to find.
They please the CLUdren and they please tin nicthers, because they are
cool and wonderlully cheap cLceper tban any other bouse In levin
eeiia ttcuv at. though we give away a well made buckbrard with each
1 That line of Men's All-wool Cheviot Suits that wo aro selling at
S6 50 Is the winder of athlngton. You woull call thein cheap at
twico the price.
GARNER & CO., OUTFITTERS,
N. E. Cor. 7th and H Sts. N. VV.
PMU'V''V MMS1MM1''VMM
Financial and Commercial
Chicago Markets.
Op a. I Ulja. Low." Clos.
v-nT:
Deceaiber ...
3iay. .......-.
Corn:
December. .. .
Hay
OATS.
December.... -
ilay
l'oitc
January. . ...
May
Laud:
January
Hay
sniEBlbiii.
January........
May
!'..
6Utj
17'$
M-ii
&SI3
3.3J
1M
S.75
430
i.7
iSV
56
WJi
KV7
17?
8S5B
). a
5.60
a.7.1
4.4S
4.72
to -!
27
ii
a-'Hi
J 30
4.M
4.75
MTs-7
3..B
17TS
"H-s
aB
J.13
1W
B.7i
147
4.72
Cotton
Open, nisn
e.'J3 6 SI
. S..13 8.SS
.. 8.31 8.4?
. B.43 8.4S
Low. Close
3.C8 8 33
B.S9 8.37
aas a42
U 8.47
Deceirber .....
January.
February
March
Hashlnston toot F.vcrnn:.
NOTICE On and after Satnrday, November
30, the regular meetings of the Exchange will
convene nt 12 o'cloex noon. Instead of 10:30
a. m., as he-retofore.
sales Metropolitan K. P-, 1G at 103; S at
101
COVKKMlEsr B.K01
US. 4'e. -..
am'i c...
U.S.4'S 1KV
r.ji.a's -im.
niL AsYd.
.....IIIts 112
Itli llJJs
ISO,
111)8
DISTRICT OP COLUitBI V B0ND3L
VelSWl "20-year Fundlm"... 1M
CslWW'SO-Tcar fundln'pol-l ...11114,
7'elVWl "WateTMock- currency. 11G
'.'slum WaterMoci" currency..-.. H
S.ci 19JI "Funding" currency. HI
EWUofc 2-20-s, 1SAJ-1KH 1.W
iiisrEi.i.tNEors COSDS
MetRKCour li's, rWl 1
Met ltltConvl's 107
Belt It K5,1!I SJt,
Eckincton R Kit's, lSSt.H)U 1M
Columbia R Ru's. 1914 H-'A
V ash Ua Co, ser A, Cs. 1M'J7.... 112
W ashOas Co, Scr It. C's. lWl-'i-Jl .... 113
U aen (aa Co Conv Vs. l'JOl 125
U. b. iloc Light ConrJ's. 19J1 133
ChosopeaJie .V.TotoinaoTeU5'.... 100
merseo .v Trust 5'. IWj.... ...... 100
Ainer see- .v; 1 rust S's, :3i. 10U
Hasl Marsct Co lit 6'i. lSK-Ull
17,0:10 rotireil annually 110
Wash -Mark ColmpCs, fjtJ-'-T 110
Wash Mark Co Exfa o's, TJ11-T.... 110
MasoulollallAss'ays.C; l'JOi 103
Wast Ltllilantry lstCs-lMI 10O
51TI0NAI. BXS STO0E3
Bank of Tiaehlnctou ISO
116
C6
101
HI
135
"l0"
303
Pans. ofHepublic -'H
Metropol .u 213 SIM
e'enlrnt ...... .271) ,
Farroe i.d Mocnanlcs' 13J
seco'i'i .. ...................... 153 140
Citi-.ei- P
Co'.nnj a. 1 MO
Crpltnl J'J
Vest 1-U' J -
T.iJeca 'J
Ltltcolh.. 93 ......
OL.0 "
en uri'jar jiva Tnrsr ayh.
Nuts Dcpo3!t& 'trust 122
W ash 4 .all ! rro3t 10
132
121
.Am .ueuri'.r A. Trust
Wash Safe Deposit
139tf IU
OU ii
nlLH0il STOCKS
Carital Traction Co. ..... ... 73
Mciropohtan 101
,
vo
colunima - w
Kelt 30
Ecklugtoa....... .... 30
Georgetown and Tenatlrtown SO
ujs and ELia uuHrsroct
Washinctoauas... 41 47
Oeorgctowu Oaa .' 43
V. s. tlectrlo Llaht 1311s 133
INSCBIM-E ETOCM -
Firemen a 33 40
Franklin. 33
Metropolitan.... .......v............ 3 ......
Corcoran 30 ......
Potomac B .....
Arlington -. HO
German American..... ........ 100 ......
National Union 10
Ccluinbla...... .-, 12
Rises 7s sa
People's bb t,
Llacolo. ?H 1
&,S'W - S
one of our splendid backboards lrhich
CommercInL.
TITLE 1VCKXCK &T0CE3
Rel Istnt Title
Columbia Title.....
Washing 11 Title
JDi&unci 'litla
TZXCrilONS STOCKS.
rearujliacia
CbesipealeKnu Potomac
American (irapliophoue
IxcumnticCtan Orrlae-
dlSCKLLlNEOUS STOCCA
Washiugton Market.
Great alls loo ......... ,
liuH Hub. 1'atiorania.
lincola Hall
ltercantnaler Uaotype.
H' H
.... 107 118
.... J fc
III V J 2
in w ".vrr
r.
,. . 11
... 123 133
U
... SO
.... .17 22?
llaltlmorc. Markets.
Baltimore. Nov. "3. Floar quiet, un
changed receipts, 13,449 barrel: ship
ments, 10,53s barrel; sale. 300 Iwrrel-.
Wheat firmer spot and 11.0:1th, O l-2a
1 3-1: December, 1 3-4n0r.: May. 0a 3-4a
6i; steamer No. 2 nil, 61 1-iaOl 3-1
receipts, :i,ti63 bushels; shliinients, 10,000
bushjls; stock, -IS 2,9 14 bushels; sale':.,
2,000 builiels Southern wheat by sample.
05ati3 1-2; do. on grade, Gl :l-4al4 3-4.
Corn firm spot and month, 31 l-2a3i 3-4;
Noeeinber, new and old, 3 i 1-4.134 1-2;
year. 33 7-vm34; January, o3 5-ba33 3-4;
February, 33 3-1.13 1; steamer mixed, 32 3-4
.133 receipts, bl.Jlli bushels, shipments.
17,1 13 bushels; slock. CK7.012 bushels;
sale. 1 1.000 bushels Kouthrrn white com,
32a311-2; do. yellow, 33 l-2a3r.. Oats
unlet and steady No. 2 white Western,
23a23 1-2; Xo. 2 mixed, 22a22 1-2
receipts, 0,292 buHiels; shipments, 933
bushels; stock, 247,640 bushels. Rye quiet
Xo. 2, 43a 14; nearby, 4tia47 Western
receipts, r,C60 bushels; stock, 05,257
bushels. Hay flrm.jrood demand for choice
choice timothy, $15.CO. Grain frefchts
considerable activity, unchanged. Bugar
steady, unchanged. Hatter and eggs firm
unchanged. Cheese firm, unciiauscd.
STIUIET EXTENSION CAS1Z.
Coinml-vHloners Dlrretcd to Kilea I.l4
of Property Owner.
Chief Justice llingham again heard coun
sel for petitioners as well as the attorneys
for the District yesterday In the condemna
tion proceedings inst.tuted by the Commis
sioners under the highway act for the
acquisition or the ground required for
the extension of streeti In the first section.
The court directed the Commissioners to
file a statement showing the number of
owners in certain subdivisions who .have
railed to respond to the first notice issued.
This was upon the m.tlun of Attorney
Thomas for an nddltHin.il notice as to
those defendants, and It was resisted as
to the subdivisions where all Interested
had filed answers.
The cae will be again heard on Tuesday
nevt, when the subdivisions now ready to
proceed will file proof of the fact, and It
Is believed that the,court will then author
ize the marshal to summon a jury to
assess and award damages in those cases.
MlXXEAPOLISCOAI.tXr: UP.
She- 'Will Sail for Turkey Vy Tucduy
or We-dnoKdny.
The cruiser Minneapolis, which hns been
ordered to Smyrna," Asia Minor, to asslet
In protecting; American Interests, left Nor
folk yesterday for Newport News to take
on a thousand additional tons cf coal nec
essary to fill her bunkers. Ids expected
the Minneapolis will sail Tuesduy or Wetlr
nesday.
Tniwury Department Promotion.
The following; changes have been mada
In the classified service of this department:
Office of auditor for the Tost-offlco De
partment J. J- Horgan. Massachusetts,
from $1,400 to $1,600; W. A. Rutherford,
California, from $1,200 tb $1,40; A. B.
Reefer. Kansas, $1,000 to $1,200; J. E.
narper. South Carolina, $840 lo $1,0001
J. r. rnlntcr. Iowa, from $720 to $840.
Ordered to Sea Girt.
Capt. J. C. Ayree, Ordnance DcpnrUacnt,
has been ordered to Sea Girt, N. J., on
business pertaining to the construction ot'
the eea const fcattcry Tor the 8tatc of New
Jersey.
AJ
f , 3 'AJ-r"i Wt 7- .""-,
eu

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