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THE TRENTON FANS I 1 "Foxy George" Heckert Stands Good Chance of Getting' New Jersey Team 29—George TRENTON. N. J„ Nov. TV. Heckert's visit to this city lost week has awakened no end of baseball gossip among the fans, who have not bad much to talk about since the mld die of last season. Until the Interview given out by Col onel Pcrrlne after Mr. Heckert's visit the baccball followers here were not aware chat the contract between An drew Lynch and Colonel Perrlne was as binding as the colonel asserts It Is. It was the opinion that Mr. Lynch bad obtained a clean bill of sale for the Trenton frAm hlsc and players and only leased the field. Now that Col onel Perrlne has given his side of the deal, there Is a different aspect to the matter. Colonel Perrlne now Insists that ho not only owns the franchise, hut that the players on the club also liejong to him, and that under the contract ■with Mr. Lynch the latter cannot dis pose of either players or franchise. Severn! Interviews have been given cut ns coming from Mr. Lynch to the effect that he was going to Allentown or Wilmington, and It was because of this that Trenton fans hail «-omo to regard Trenton ns out of the Tri-State League. It wan figured here that Mr. Lynch would hardly care to come hack here again next aeaaon, after the way he conducted the affairs of the club last season. In view of this It was thought perfectly natural that he might take the club to either Wilming ton or Allentown. Things look different now. If the farta of the case are as represented by Col onel Perrlne. One of the most prominent baseball followers In this city, who asserts that be knows what he Is talking about, says that the atmosphere will be clear e <1 by Mr. Heckert buying out the In terests of Mr. Lynch and his Wllkea Rarre associates and running the Tren ton club here himself. It Is said that Colonel Perrlne would consent to such a transfer, and after Mr. Heckert had secured the rights of the contract that now Is alleged to bind Mr. Lynch, the rental of the field would be re duced. Colonel Perrlne lias always been an admirer of Mr. Heckert. and would probably do more for him than any other man In Tri-State baseball. The Introduction of Mr. Heckert Into local baseball matters 1 has aroused more than a little Interest, and It Is no secret (hat a large majority of the fans would like to ace him come here. His failure last season at Harrisburg is not held against him here, because It is figure«! that his many years of success more than offset one bad sea eon. Parkaida Wins Again. Parkstde defeated the Chesmar Sec ond team on Saturday at Kirkwood Park by 21 to 0. ^ l ' : ft'>-VTr v iw V J V 5 * L lit «9 •« u f 'o [v IBS C ANA B a * IN TIME FOR CHRISTMAS SALE—FINE TAILOR-MADE OVERCOATS *» 14 SUITS NOW AT §16.50 FROM »26 SUITINGS. THE VERY BEST IN THE CITY AT THE PRICE $30 SUITS $3o O'COATS at $20 AT NEW EFFECTS IN IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC WORSTEDS THAT ARE "BEAUTIES." Every Suit and Coat Guaranteed ■ ' TAILORS 826 MARKET ST. WINES and Liquors Try Our ; all we ask i. an opportunity to quaint you with their high qualities. R. and M. $1.00 per qt. No. 2 Pure Rye Whiek«iy, 75c »»• Port and Sherry Wines, 50c por qt. A trial will prove in a moat conolueiva manner they are unequalled for the price. •e Pure Rya Whiskey, per Robinson & Moore, Bottlers, 201 W. Sixth St. Phnnpc • an< ^ 2 9°5'A rilUlltS • DHmarvia 2126. KELLEY DENIES SALE OF BOSTON TEAM By United Frew Leased Special Wire. BOSTON. Nov. 29.— Peter V. Kelley, sec retary of the Boston National League baseball club, denies the rumor that the "Bean eaters'* have been sold to Charles W. Murphy, owner of the Chicago Cube, and reputed purchaser of the Philadel phia team. "No offer of any kind has been made for the club," he declared to-day. "Mr. Dovey has told me many times that the club Is not for sale and so far as I know, there has been no change In his feelings. If the club 1« a good proposition to buy It Is certainly a good ono to keep.*' ; MUCH INTEREST IN BRONSON-DESHLER GO By United Freu« Leased Special Wire. BOSTON, Nov. 29.—Sporting men attach m*eat Intercut to the fljçht here to-morrow night between Ray Bronnen, of Indianap olis, and Dave Doubler, because the win ner of the battle la In line to fight Bat tling Nelson for the light weight cham pionship. When Deuhler challenged the Dane he was told he must first whip, Bronson, whom Nelson considéra ono of J the best little me n In the ring. If Deshler can defeat the Hoosler, he will probably get a match with Neluon. MOVING PICTURES OF DOUBLE LAUNCHING Tha Rrrl Moon motion picture audi torium In changing Kb program this week Kae prepared a surprise, and to night a reproduction of the launching of the City of Wilmington and City of Phil adelphia, e team boat* for the Wilson Line, will he given. No announcement wae made of the Intention of the Red Moon management to «how this local enter prise for fear the pictures would not prove a success, but^W. C. Popp, of this city, who with a corps of assistants took the pictures, phones Mr. Cloward last evening that the film had been developed and was a success. The scenes will show a panoramic view of the great crowd Just previous to the first launching, the spe cial guests on the platform as Miss Wit broke the bottle of wine, and the son gliding of the City of Wilmington as she left the ways. Another camera In a boat stationed across the creek took the rear view of the boat as It loft the ways and struck the water. The view of the City of Philadelphia was taken ns a side view, and In aihllllon « series of views were taken of tho guests as they left the grand stand platform, had been made for the taking of the pictures by Captain Horace Wilson, and every advantage was given the Red Moon operators. In addition to the local views the change of program will Include the spe cial film, "Washington Under the Amer ican Flag." which will be accompanied by a lecture by Mr. Coward. Also the great scene ot elephant hunting In Cam hoge. Special arrangements ENTIRE TOWN AT HOUSE WARMING I» u GEORGETOWN, Nov. 2».— As a "houae-wannlng" for hla new ware house, which 1 » said to be the largest In Delaware south «if Wilmington, L. L. Layton, a Georgetown business man. entertained the whole town on Friday evening at a reception and dance In the newly completed building. An orches tra from Lewes provided music and nearly one hundred couples danced -on fhe big floor. Refreahmenta of Ice cream, coffee and cake were served. It Is estimated that seven hundred people attended the affair. KIDDIES SAVE FATHER'S CASH Burglar Wouldn't Rob Chicago Man Who Said He Needed By United Press I .eased Special Wire. 1 CHICAOO. Nov. 2».— "You've come to ' a poor place for money, Mr. Burglar. I'm Just a poor workingman an«J Its all I can do to scrape enough together to keep my wife and kids." »«Id A. Huber, of Rogers Park to a masked man who stood over his bedside early to-day. "How much money have you got?" ask cl ihe mä wl h tl.e gun eil the man with the gun. "Three dollars and forty cents left from my pay Hat unlay night. ' replied Huber. 1 make only $10 a week. * Ia«l m«! see lh«> kids, commanded the burglar. Huber led him Into the next room where two small daughters and a son, «11 undcr si* years, slept. "I ku«'M 4 you need the money more than I do, old man. Good night," said the burg Money for Family l*r. SMYRN1AN HITS DOVER1TE HARD Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. HOVER. Del., Nov. 29.—The hardest knock that Dover got on Thanksgiving Day was from a Smyrna man. Former County Comlasloner John P. Hudson, who Is something of a wag, and used to kc«>p' the l.evy Court Iti good humor even on a dull day. came over on the "peanut roast er" and boarded the train for Dover. Then somebody apprised him of the post ponement of the Dover carnival on ac count of the blizzard. Mr. Hudson con sulted his watch and saw that tlje "pea nut roaster" _ was not due to run back to Smyrna until afternoon, so ho came along to Dover. Catching a newspaper man In the' cor ridor of the Rlchardann House, the Smyrna man paid his compliments, thus; "Wull, I'ni glad to see you; In fact I've been looking for you some time. What kind of a Jollier are you anyhow? Here you fellows have been telling us of what a big and wonderful town you have here, bow It would be decorated with flags, bunting and flowers; how It was paved with stuff almost like the Holy city; how music was to be turned on at every street corner; how automobiles were going to dash past, horses to race, bands to play and parades to march. Here we take you at your word ami come. We get «iff at what l«xiks like a tank town In Texas streets dirty, messy and full of slush; nothing doing; nobody here; not even a rooster crowing. Say. there's only one town In Delaware to get up a celebration —Smyrna." NEWPORT Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. NEWPORT. Del.. Nov. 29.—The graml officers of the Heptasophs or S. W. M.. of this place paid an official visit to Dela ware Conclave Wednesday. Mr. Berg, of Denmark, who has been employed by the Krebs Pigment and Chemical Work* here as chemist for sev eral years, has resigned his position and returned to Denmark. Mrs. Chester Davis and son. are visit ing relatives at Klllott, Md. Mr. and Mrs., John A- Cranston enter tained Mr. and Mrs. Edward Phillips and children, of Wilmington, on Thanksgiving Day. Mr! and Mrs. Arthur Gamble, who have been visiting friends In Elkton, have re turned home. Mr. and Mrs. T. F. McFadden spent Thanksgiving Day with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fleming at Aberdeen, Mil. Miss Francis has been the guest of rela tives In Baltimore. Frank Barrett bos accepted a position with the P.. B. and W. R. R. Co. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Fratm have moved to Wilmington. Mrs. R A Cooper and daughters spent Thanksgiving Day out ot town. Mrs. William Robinson, of Clayton, Is visiting Mrs. J. W. Phillips. Mrs. William Nicholas, of Philadelphia, haa been the guests of Mrs. Alexander Atwell. New Grange at Angola. DOVER, Nov. 29.—Marion Dawson of this county. National and State organ izer for tho grangers, has organized Angola Grange, No. 31, at Conley's Chapel, near Angola and the lodge was to«lay put on the State list at the sec retary's office here. The officers of the new grange are; David T. Mustard, master; Samui l P Marsh, overseer: Mrs. Bertha Marsh, I lecturer; Howard Bryan, steward; E. B. Mustard, assistant steward; An drew M. Johnson, chaplain; Tllghman Robinson, treasurer; Thomas S. Brl I mer, aecretnry: Mrs. Duval T. Mus I ard; Mrs. E. B. Mustard, gate-keeper; 1 Miss Annie M. Mprsh, musical dlrec tard, ceres; Mrs. Tllghman Robinson, flora: Mrs. Howard Bryan, pomona; Miss Ethel Marsh, lady assistant stew tor. MANY DEAD IN STORM OFF AZORES By United Press Leased Special Wire. LISBON, Nov. 29.—The shores ot thei Azores are to-day Itterled with the wrecks of ships that were destroyed In the storm that swept the coast on Saturday and j Sunday. Estimates of the dead run from : one hundred to two hundred. It Is known I that twenty fishermen were drowned from a single boat that went on the Ban, a, ... . _ „ .... . . Marla rock, off the Island of Pico The damage on land Is as great a, <m sea and hundreds of house, that dotted the coast were swept away. Tho rulnii are being searched for the bodies of now many persons who ara mlsBln*. Want Baaketball Games. ( The Wilmington Trade School has a few dates In Its schedule unfilled. It would like to hear from out of town Address Francis S. Conway, ; teams. No. 219 N. Franklin street, this city. I The team will be coached by James A. 1 Dougherty, and ha will be assisted by G. Harvey Miller To have glasses satis factory. they must be scientifically fitted and adjusted. We are prepared for difficult cases. Con sult our Optometrists. MILLARD F DAVIS. Jeweler and Optician. 9 and 11 East Second Bt., Market and Tenth Sts, Established 1879. BOGUS OFFICER ARRESTED BOYS Accused of ''Arresting'" Them and Letting Them go When Given Money Albert Trsseln, of No. 1802 duPont street, was arraigned In City Court this morning, charged with obtaining money under false pretenses and Im personating a false officer. It was lest,Hod that Tesacln .topped Amos B. WMTlck. a la.y. of No, 909 Linden street, on Monday afternoon last, and said he was arrested for rid lug a bicycle without a bell. It Is M Tessein told the hov If would he °.lok hUn'To t he Pol Ice Mtul j on j, ut t | mt he would let him go f or 42 . 30 . The boy told his mother un ,j Tessein was glveh the $2.50. 1 ,11 ter. It was brought out. Tessein "arrested" Ruliert Peregoy, of No. 1326 West Third street, on Saturday, on a trumped-up charge of breaking win down In a «tree! car. Tessein dis played a badge. It was alleged, and handcuffed the boy He agreed to release Peregoy for'a sum of money but the laiy's father called up Chief of Police Black. In the meanwhile a crowd of boys chased Tessein. and capturing him at Fifth and Franklin streets, took him back to Peregoy's house, holding hint until the arrival of a policeman. Tessein pleaded guilty find Judge Cochran held him under $5»0 bail on both ctytrges. CHURCHES ENTER UPON THE ADVENT SEASON The first day of the solemn season of Ailvcnt was observed yesterday In Catholic, Episcopal and Lutheran churches of the city. Advent marks the beginning of a new ecclesiastical year In Catho|lc churches, besides be ing a season preparatory of the cele bration of Christmas. The period of advent will last until Christmas Day. and while It Is mit looked upon as austere In observance as I,ent, It Is recognized as a time of penance and special prayer. MIDDLETOWN Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL» MIDDLETOWN, Del., Nov. 29.—Thomas Foard, ot Vrenton, N. J.. and Miss Ruth Naudaln, of Odessa, were married at the home of the bride on Wednesday even ing by the Rev. D. J. Given, In the pres onca-'Of a few friends. Mr. and Mrs, Foard will live In Trenton, where Mr. Foard. Is engaged In contracting and building. Charles Mullen, of near here and Miss Mary Spear, of Bohemia Bridge, were married last week by the Rev. Father C. A. Crowley, at St. Joseph's Rectory. Mr. and Mrs. Mullen left tor a wedding trip. G«>orge Douglas and Miss Elsie Muehl berger. both of Odessa, were married last Thursday afternoon by the Rev. J. A. Al tera, of this town. Miss Marguerite Prellyman. of I^ewes, visited Miss Ada Scott last w«>ek. Mrs. W. R. Parker has returned home after a week's visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Slaughter, at Do ver. Mrs. T. E. Hum snent Thanksgiving with her sister. • Mrs. John T. Hayes, near Bear Station. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Moore visited his mother at West Chester, Pa., last week. Mrs. John J. Jolis entertained her mother. Mrs. Edwards, of Wilmington, last w«»ck. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh C. Browne and son. of Wilmington, were Thanksgiving visi tors with relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Mondlnhall and children, of Wilmington were guests of Mrs. Mendlnhall'a father, C. P. Coch ran, last week. Mrs. J. B. Messick Is visiting friends at Georgetown. Mr. Isaac Fouracre has returned to his home in Wilmington, after a visit with his son. Mr. T. 8 . Fouracre. The Ladles' Mite Society of Bethesda M. E. Church, cleared nearly $70 on their balm and rummage sale last week. The tenant house on Joseph Share's farm near McDonough, was burned last week. The women of the New-Century Club are pleased with the receipts from their entertainent given on Thanksgiving night. The money will be addeed to the building fund. service. without any loss to the building. The blaze started In a room occupied by William H. Holliday, colored, amj he was awakene«! by smoke , nearly choked him. " I vitch and several members of FIRE CAUSED MUCH EXCITEMENT Fire among a few pieces of clothing in the build'ng at the southwest cor ncr of Fifth and French streets, yes terday afternoon, caused excitement in that neighborhood for a time, alarm was struck from box No. 13. but the district apparatus did not go' In The blaze was extinguished An which Morris Goodle hls family, who also occupy the house. were routed by the smoke and did not return until they were absolutely as sured that all the trouble was over. ROOT WAS ON FIRE, A large woo«len boot, which has been located on the Eighth stroet side of "t® McVey Building, at Eighth and Mark®! streets. f«>r a long irnic, and was usedIby Mr Mc\ ey when hewa. in the shoe business at that corner, la8t evening and but for action of Patrolman McOll wh(> PXtlnKU , 8hpd the blaze with a bucket of water, the fire might have ,. omrmintca ted with the building. Is thought that somebody threw a lighted match in the boot. COP" PUT IT OUT ft It - SUSSEX TEACHERS WANT RURAL HIGH SCHOOLS Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. DOVER, Del., Nov. 29.—The next session of the Legislature will ret-elve the follow ing memorial from the teachers of Sus sex county. Just passed at their annual Institute: v "That we strongly urge the establish ment of a system of Rural High Schools In Sussex county which shall give Instruc tion in elementary agriculture and domes tic science In addition to offering courses equivalent to those of our recognised high schools. And we recommend that a bill to this effect be submitted to the next ses sion of our Lcgiilalure." 22 DEAD AFTER FOOTBALL GAMES ... , I List Of brlairon Fatalities for : Year Equals Record of 1905 ' Save for scattered games, tlie football season, of 1009 Is ended. It lias been a imost disastrous ono for the pla>cm. the | number of deaths running higher than usual. T wenty-two youthB were klllcd during , or ,„ etl later as a result of Injuries . . . . , ! r,c, ' iv ^ f ur1 "* p,ay ' Thirteen young men were serim,sly hur '' sevpral beln * ^Ip. fled for life. As for minor Injuries, and these Include everything from the break lnK of rt loR down to twisted ligaments, more than 300 persons suffered. In comparison wllh other years, the list of families for 1909 equals the record of wer, when twenty-two ptnoM were killed. Cast year only eleven were killed, and the.year before the mortality list reached fifteen. .... ... ........ , ° ther li * ta P uW,tehed this season place 'he mumbw of dead as high as thirty, but lh '' we '■°" ,aln llie »»••'<'« ">® n who died during the early part of the ypar, from hurts received during previous season«. Names are also given of men who, while seriously Injured, have not died and of on whp died from other causes. Harry Huston, of Crawford* ville, Ind., for In stance. died of heart disease due to over exertion during u game, and not to any Injury duo to roughness of the game. One of the players most seriously In Jured Is Mtfehipman F.arl L>| Wilson, ot the Naval A«;ademy. Ills spinal column ! Is fractured and he Is hopelessly para Ijzed. About the same time that he was hurt, ('ailet Eugene A. Byrne, of West 1'olnt, was killed In a game. This fatal ac vident le«l to the cancellation ot the Army Navy game, which was to have been play ed In Philadelphia. The list of deaths and seriously hurt contains a large number of Injuries to I he Skull and vertebrae, "Neck broken." | "fractured sKull" occur ''hack broken," with startling frequency. A compilation of the minor Injuries has been made, and while it 1 s not absolutely accurate because It Is Incomplete, still It shows the range of hurts that come to players. It shows : Broken legs. 15; broken arms, 9; broken Jaws, 3; broken collarbones, 12;. fractured skulls. 4; concussion of bialn, V»; internal Injuries, 25; fractured ribs, 19; fractured shoulders, 13; paralysis, 2. About one-third of the killed knd In jured were college men, the others being high school boys and members of athletic associations. The extremely large number ot deaths has caller] forth a wide discussion as to the merits ot the game And the advisabil ity of making further changes In the rules so as to reduce the chances of fatalities to a minimum. Among the victims are Clarence Pierce, of this city, who died of Injuries In his stomach sustained through other players falling upon him in a scrimmage. St. Peter's and Grammar Tis. NEW CASTLE. Del., Nov. 29,-St. Pe ter's Parochial School football played the New Castle Grammar School team to a tie on Saturday. Each team secured a touchdown and failed to kick goal, making the score 5 to 6 . The. line-up; 'St. Peter's . Grammar. Oiilla'ghef . left end .E. Proud Atkinnon . left tackle Murray Campbell ...... left guarl .Bacon cent re Freebury Tidwell . Duncan right guard ,...W. Proud ... right tackle ... right end . McCaughan MCDevltt '.. .. pav|s ..Hance quarterback ...Harrington . .Newlovc Clarlln . left halfback Lawler . right halfback .f ..... Wall* J. Gallagher . fullback ...... .'.Naylor 'Touchdowns—Harrington. ' Missed goals from touchdowns-^ Bacon, Nowlove. Madden Gallagher. Referee—Charles Kllngmeyer. Linesmen— Umpire—Hugh McCaughan, John Clymer, Alfred Winslow, eepers—Hielt Graham aod James Taylor. Times or halves—15 mlnptes. Time WILMINGTON HIGH WANTS TO GIVE SEAFORD A TURN The Wilmington High School football team Is trying to get a game with Sea | Cor«1 H(gh School here next Saturday, Wilmington High disputes Seaford'a | claim of the championship of the state : and should the teams agree to play n game It will be for the honor. Sea I ford High has won every game play ' cd this season. Direct from Manufacturer at Great Deduction. Closed Out 50 Men's Suits, fine heavy-weight blue serge, exact copy of our $25.00 grade and generally sells for $22.50, now $17 O. 4. * We Don't Have to Mention Overcoats, They Speak for Themselves— HEW YORK MODELS—THAT'S ALL . Our Ladies' Department Offers ; 1 $ 18.00 Suits in all colors, $20.00 Fancy Worsted Effects, $30.00 Caracul and Plush Coats, Elegant Assortment Cloth Coats, REMEMBER, No Extra Charge for Credit. $13.98 $16.90 $25.00 $21.00 $23.50 to $ll.98to Larus-Altheimer Co ■j 419 MARKET STREET. two heats to DECIDE RACES Local horsemen are interested In the announcement that two out of three heats will hereafter constitute a vlc tory in trotting races as recognized by the American Association of Trotting Horse Breeders, in a vote taken by mail on the subject by the association replies were received from nearly one ,la,r of the 839 members of the asso elation and oppoaltion to the threo-ln 'I'*' r rBce * waa register« - ') n VO ™.° r to 38. ™e P K roposul made ,a f t >' car , t f he States was renewed at be association . meeting by Frank J, KlPatrick, of Santa Rosa, Cal., and W. K. Stokes of Kentucky. Mr. Kilpatrick urged that the fine I,reed of Pacific Coast trotters should have Inducement to meet the winners of Eastern <>vcnts. Bo w,u, *d have a series, of three r ac, 'f' rp J ,r c H ''Uting the East, Central " an< Pacific ( oast Districts. with a «"»1 vontest for the American chant M P h. ™ e conteBt "' he f 1 "'" 1 ** 1 - should be at Boston, Mass., Indlan apollsr and San Francisco, with Lex ington, Ky.. for the championship meet, Mundy Juniors, Again Win. At Newport on Saturday afternoon the Mundy, Jrs. defeated the Newport A, A. 8 to 0. The line-up. Mundy A. C. O'Neil .left end Newport A. A. .Ford L Hsden (Chadwick) San zone.left tackle Diamond.left guard .Gallawuy (Gluck) Green .centre .... Seville .right guard Baldwin . right tackle.Hinson - 1 Thomas .. ..right end .. ..Scarborough Rlssman ....quarterback .Young (Buckley? Allow.left halftrack .. ..Springer (O'Neil) P. Thomas ..right halfback ....E. Haden Smith .... ......fullback .H. Haden Touchdown, J. Thomas; field ONclI; umpire, Pierson, El-mere; referas .... Hanna , T. .. Merrett » -t. Car,wel1 ' U p > a « "re College; linemen, u.il am, 8ku,; ,lm * of halves, thirty minutes. BETTER GUNNING DURING DECEMBER Harry Hortlove, one of Wilmington's crack shots, and an ardent sportsman, says that gunning down the State during December will be far better than It was during the past two weeks. "Tl»e weather was entirely too warm for good gunning," he said, "the best sport will be had dur ing December. There Is plenty of game and the weather conditions during the year has been Ideal for the propogatlon of birds and rabbits. "I would rather have a December bird than a bird shot at the opening of the season," said Mr. Hartlove. "Lt is larger, stronger and better eating. At the open ing of the season young birds are fre quently shot and these are most two small to eat and be enjoyed." Atlantic City in Tri-State. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.. Nov. 29—At lantic City Is a candidate from reports for entrance Into the Tri-State Baseball League, and negotiations are reported to be In progress to secure the Trenton charter to have the resort given a fran chise. The ball park managers are conti nt that Atlantic City would support a ome team. li ■ THIRD WARD A. C. WINS ITS OPENING GAME The Third Ward Athletic Club basket ball team opened the season on Friday 'evening last by defeating the Wilmington A. C. by a score of 26 to 16 In the latter's hall over Third street markethouse. The Third Ward Club ha? several can didates for positions, one of them being "Tottsty" Smith, the former Y. M. C. A. star. The club would like to hear from All teams In the second class. George Pyle, manager. No. 410 Madison Address street. Hard Nut For Loughrey. j By United Press Leased Special Wlra BOSTON, Nov. 29—Young Loughrey, of Philadelphia, will have a hard nut to crack here tonight when he meets Eddy Murphy, of South Boston, In a 12 round bout. New Horse For Mr. Green. G. M. Green has purchased a well-bred 2-year-old filly. Landama, by Sahib Script, dam Issue, by The Bondman. The filly has trialed In 2.28 1-3 this season. MEDIS AL. Prof. G. F. TNEEL 535 North '1**11 Ol* An»." S.rman HporiaUfit. l.F.KNAN TMfcATHKKT the mI j r tiruM eure Hpeelfle 6loo<* Pel t.\u DintMfetf Tki «Vber» mb'! ear*. All PHuU Iwh«.*, Abu**". WmAn D*blll:., |.»«t Sanhood.r.mlli» AltoM»!« A HtrlriBP#, rüttln« * PU«l<'*r. Swill HHr i.itoa Orr»»«. 4t r« In (bnMAJ. aim IL*®*. t«ll« •»!« Mpmlnf <<»» * CäüSlry ^4,. s «UJ ucateMk 0*11 ar write L" Ever; Woman \ it Interested and should know* T\ about the wonderful v. MARVEL whirling Spray Th« new Vagrl««! P*yrlr«e. Ltat—Mostcotttca - ' >ia> Tr mu taut. It cleoueea ■ ■It ak your dmysr'-t for It. ot vuypiy the b» t RVEL. Hcc-pt no ^ otboi, hat »or.C. stamp for % UlustmtHd »kxjE— sealetl. It glrwi prrUruinrs and <iir»*ououii In valnu'ilu u» ladlou. Por^flia by Mill««* Drug Co^ 404 and 406 Market atreeL Mail orders se'ectad. « (i li QHICHESTËk 5 nas 1MIU In Nc4 uod UoU inculllc^wjfJ — ****<». »«4iel witb Blwa Htbboa. V/ lux/.'- "Vs. DIAMOND IlKAND IMI.Î.K, for it JK* known li liest, i timt, Aiwa y» Raha». «••-i SCLOBYWUiiOIST5BARm.;tRS OFFER $115,000 FOR BIG FIGHT ) NEW YORK. Nov. 29—The sport-tov i '"8 section of the populace—especially those whose leaning Is toward the squared circle and the padded mitts— Is anxiously awaiting the coming of Wednesday, for on that day the bids for the privilege of holding the fight between James J. Jeffries and Jack Johnson for the world's heavyweight championship will be opened. From out of the West, and even from Australia, have come many sealed pro posals. but the contents of these, of course. Is not yet known, however, from the many telegraphic bids tnat have been received an offer of six figures will be required to got the mill. The latest of the telegraphic variety was revived In New York to-day. said; Judging, It "The Great Falls (Montana) Athletic Club offers $1X5,000 purse for the com We have i Tig Jeerles-Johnson fight. ) assurance of protection from aüthorl Can start on arena at once." | ties, It was proposed to open the bids at Madison Square Garden on Wednesday night during a carnival ot boxing and wrestling bouts, but Police Commis sioner Baker forbade It, and the pro moters. It was said to-night, will at tend to this preliminary across the river in New Jersey. PLAY FOOTBALL GAME TO EMPTY SEATS One of the most unique games of football ever played was that between Fordham and Syracuse on the Ameri can I/caguc grounds, In New York, on Thanksgiving Day, which resulted In a 5-to-5 tie score, been made to handle a huge crowd, but when It was seen that the ground would be covered with several in'ches of snow and sleet, notices were Aent around to the newspapers that tho game was off. ful weather. Some 400 persons tiirnkil Preparations had In spite of the frlght out, but they were sent home and fro gates were locked. The players wcr\ not satisfied with this arrangement! however and protested. A vote wap taken, and both teams were unanimous in favor of playing, accordingly started three-quarters of an hour late, with three Inches of snow on the ground, a howling northeaat wind and not a spectator In the stands. This If probably the cnly time in his tory that a football game between bit ter college rivals has been played with out a single spectator. | was a dead loss ot $200() for Fordham, tho home team. The game was The result To Play Basketball. The Belmont Trade School basketball team will play the Riverside Academy team In one of the halls of this city to morrow night. Belmont challenges any third-class team In the city. Games with the Wilmington Turngemelnde or Alpha tcama are desired. The Ilnc-up for to-mor row evening's game; ' ■' ' Belmont—Darrell. Dunham, Lemon, for wards; Ackerman and, Welch, centers; Moore, Golden and Porter, guards. Riverside—August and Smith, for wards; Casey, center; Conlon. Lewis and Taylor, guards.