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TXXCCICIHZOin).FAlXADIUZI AND BUN-TELEGBA3I, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1910.
f n- CudcovCc" on a Muddy .by Score of 17 to O. r REAGAN MAKES GREAT RUN Despite rainy , wee'ther. and mud a fair slaed crowd witnessed the Quaker bora take the Wilmington squad Into camp yesterday afternoon by a score Of 17 to 0. ' Considering the condition of the flajdt the tame was fast and snappy throughout but at no time did the Wil mington boya ahow superior playing. During the first two quarters Eari feem out clasaed their opopnents In all particulars. No one scored -during the first quarter. Early in the second per iod llaas.waa put, la. for Francla' and la two downa carried the plg akln over the Wilmington llnevnnrunner kicked goal. , , . .' ,' vln one of the most spectacular plays er teen on a local field Reagan, the afar quarter back for Karlhara,' carried tbe ball 40 yards straight through the Wilmington formation for a touchdown nni again Captain Brunner aent the ball between tbe bars. In the third quarter Wilmington mrm itpmiMr hut were unable to atand the pressure of Hrunner, Kelsey and Reagan and another ' touchdown was added to the Quaker score. Cap tain Drunner 'a, fpH aiifiped causing aim to mlsa goal. In the last quarter Wlnslow. carried the ball 70 yards, for a touchdown. It waa not allowed by the referee. This fa Wlnslows first ape pa ranee on a var aHy team ad Wa spur are won for COOd. ' : A - The results must be attributed to the steady and consistent team work Cf the Quaker boys. Reagan, Brunner nd Kelsey were the particular stars while Haas and Perllng showed some fast work. rarqunar played the game for Wil mington, team at quarter back. He was the only. one. that snowed up with the local team. Coach Balls of their team attributed their defeat to lack of ginger caused b nartog .to; start at four o'clock' In the morning and the long trip. ; "Summary of the game: Earlham. 17. 'T. Wilmington. 0. Wlnslow McMllllan ' " Left End. , Kelsey CaCry . : Left Tackle. Hnbaaks Willlama Left Guard. L Jones . . .... t, . ....... , . Robuck TV. Center.' ; TJnmv Stanley and Nelson.'. ..Louis Right Guard. - i K. 5 , Right Tackle. Lancaster Doan V Right End. .. . - . Rsngan ... . . f. . v . . ? ,. , 5 'Farquehfcr ftnlng, .WllHaMs ... Long 'i J Usft Half.'-- riiacla. Haaa Mlars . - . . Right -Hair. TCVunner, captain . ...... ...; Long . Fnll Back. r Score. Earlman. 17; Wilmington, 0. Touchdowns. Haas, Reagan, Murray, lltlck goal Urunner, 2. , , Refferee Hamm. Umpire Horton. s i ' . . llrp.vAuatlna Buckwheat Flour gives you good: wholesome breakfast. , Ian' innnn nrtmrnn ' K, , aw UzlM School distress Com v potcd All &nd Can Re- ' a ema i . peai mem. EACH PRAYER ANSWERED Oeldbrtdge. Me Not. 5 Known throughout thla aectlon of Maine aa -The Praying Woman of Aroontood. Urn, Raflaa M. Osgood haa composed 49.000 prayers, and can repeat every oae of them from memory. 8he has taught 54 terms of common school, sarrouadlng towns for years bidding f';r her servlcea, ao her wages were oCtea raised two and three times more than the average. : Twice she has accumulated $3,200 11 the bank for the purpose of going v rough college, but each time she was y.'svented through sickness or death tr her family. . She Anally entered the V'tstern Normal school In 1901 and rSdnaied In 1908. Ciaea aha joined the Baptist church 11 tarty life each one of her 40.000 prayers, she eaya, has been answered, and ahe can repeat each by heart. She m composed over 200 sacred poems. FOOTBALL RESULTS IN TH1 BAST. )&rvard. SS: Cornell, 5. rrtnfleld Training School, 0; mr, . Navy. 30: Lehlh. 0. E30wa. Si: Yale. 0. Pennsylvania, it: Lafayette. . rtiaceton. 17: Holy Cross, 0. " Ccrllsle. 23: Virginia. . Caracas t; Vermont, 0. IN THE WEST. 'C&tengo, 14: Purdue. B. icanota. ; Indiana, o. Nafcraaka, ; Kansas. 0, Kfcfelgaa Aggies. 3: Marquette. ! C3srtln, f ; Western Reserve, 0. COM, 14: Ohio State, 10. Haa Poly, 33: Hanover, 0, Cutler, 3: DePauw, o. Eana, 17: Wilmington. 0. T7ssleyaa, 11: Kenyon. 9. ' rxxs. 13: OrtnneU. t. xrlln, 33; DePauw, 3. S: Ames, 0. . C5S5rr I!ac4 coBeo:- Ar- Several Federal Employes Hold Peculiar Positions Two Women Finger Over Waste Paper, Man Signs His Name All Day, Thile Another Destroys Money All Year. Washington. Nov. 6. A few weeks ago Secretary MaeVeagh' waa going over the payroll of the treasury de-. partment. He .waa looking- tor places to economize. Hla . eye caught the names of two women listed as "waste basket examiners." - "What's that 7" demanded the sec retary. . , . : . , They are the women who Inspect the waate baskets," was the reply. "They are paid $450 a year each, and aa we received $l,00from the sales of the. waate ' papers ' which passed through their hands there would be no economy in dropping them." Secretary MaeVeagh was interested. He learned that the two women oc cupy a room in the basement of the great graoitet building and that they spend the entire day pulling over scraps of paper, red tape and other articles that find their way into the departmental .waste baskets.' , They are .experts In their humble calling. The paper Is assorted according to its quality, and all bits of twine and rub ber bands are thrown to one side. It takes the two women the greater part of the day to scrutinise tbe output of the baskets for the day previous. Specialist Are Required. On the-top floor of the same build ing Is a chemist who toils all day long amid samples of oleomargarine, near butter and fake whiskies. The sam ples are sent to him by suspicious government agents who think the but ter manfacturere -and '.' di at I Hera are evading' the law. against adulteration. In addition to being a high class chem ist, this man Is an expert witness. His skill In both lines recently won the government suit against a certain packing company in which the latter was fined $73,000 for selling oleomar garine colored to Imitate butter. - Another man enjoys-a 'sinecure in the bureau of engraving and' printing. He la paid $3,000 a year simply , to watch over the plates and dies from which the government's paper monew anil bonds are prtntetd. The .law makes the secretary- of tbe treasury personally reaponalble for the valua ble property. The aecretary in turn entrusts itrto a man in whom he, has complete confidence and who is re sponsible to the secretary ahd no one else. At tbe close of each day the man gathers up the . dies and tbe plates, .puts them In the safe and next morning- -bands them out again, John Klley has a unique job in the (treasury department. He write'ts.his atgnatura from .morning till night. Secretary MaeVeagh waa appalled by the mass of treasury warrants, vouch ers and other routine papers which the law required-that be should sign Oikgr secretariat had. been: the, slave; or tea tame custom. - secretary Man ning came nearest to freeing himself from the Irksome requirement. His name, save for the final letter "g." was written on all routine documents by a clerk. Mr. ' Manning supplied the missing letter' and the controller 'said it was all right. Down at the department of agricul ture three scientists are engaged in the interesting occupation of examin ing the contents of the stomachs of birds. They have done nothing else tor the last two years. . They are try ing to find out whether certain birds are the friends or enemies of farmers. Special agents ' In' tbe field slay tbe birds by the hundreds and ship their stomachs to Washington In alcohol. Theae are microscopically examined by three scientists, who tabulate everything they find. . Highest Salaried Woman. Miss Shortrldge Is said ' to be tbe highest paid woman In the government service, her salary being $2,500 a year. She is. a,-lawyer and an. authority on international legal points. She was formerly employed In the department of Justice,' where her remarkable tal ents attracted the personal attention of Mr. Knox when he waa the attorney general. He frequently detailed ber to, prepare government .briefs -In .Im portant cases. .... .1.. .. .. When Mr. Knox entered the state department the first thing he did was to ask for the tranafer of Miss Short rldge from tbe department of Justice. Later Secretary .Knox informed, the senate committee on foreign affairs that Miss 8hortridge was a . splendid lawyer and that be would not .hesitate to Intrust to her the preparation of the Beaver Hats Dry Cleaned Our .Work Stands Hiah Above that of Others. "T"i r"- P jf) cup Q)omU most important - brief Involving our foreign relations.' Miss Margaret Keller waa recently appointed adjuster of acounta for the United 8tates at a salary of $2,000. This Is a position that heretofore haa always been held by a man. Miss Kelley la declared the highest paid woman in the ' treasury department. She has been virtually acting as direc tor of tbe mints ever since A. Piatt Andrew was transferee from this post to that of assistant secretary of the treasury. ' ' " ' This Man Destroys Money. A man with a deft hand and an ac curate eye pushes stacks of paper money under a mutilating knife from 9 a. m.. until 4:30 p. m. every day in the treasury. The money is worn and soiled and comes to the treasury for redemption. Afterward it is mutilat ed by a punching machine, and a ate! blade. The man on the Job destroys In thla way an average of $1,500,000 worth of currency a day. His pay for getting rid of a trifle like $450,000,000 a year Is $1,200. . , R. C. McCoy is the government act uary. He Is a, wonderful juggler of figures. He finds out what will be the annual revenue as the-result of an increase of 5 per cent ad valorem in the duty on mercerized cotton. Ho answers any kind of a puzzle in which figures are involved. - FASHION'S FADS AND FANCIES New York, Nov. 5. As it is with the skirts so it is with tbe bodices. One, may make a yoke and sleeves of one. material and the rest of the bodice be of the material used for the upper part of the skirt. Or, per- - haps, the skirt material may find a place only in the cuffs of the bodice, the rest of tbe bodice being fashioned entirely from fabrics which have no place in the skirt, lace, chiffon, embroidered net, etc. . -The latest models Imported '. from Paris have decidedly narrow - skirts. It is true, they follow the lines of the figure quite accurately, but fall in a plumb line from the hips, and are sometimes arranged with a .panel or narrow tabller . front, hemmed with a hand width of velvet or a very broad band of silky braid, a . vast improvement on the old' mohair of two -years ago, and upon which vertical lines of tiny metallic buttons,, bright and shiny, make a very smart note. The Jackets are similarly ornamented, the velvet or galloon some times running around tbe sides. Self-colored velvet adorns the collar and cuffs, or, trimmed with braid and buttons, a novel aspect Is given to the neat and practical tailor-made, up to the present the only fantasy be ing the revers or lapels formed of cretons of antique design, lightly em broidered with gold,' on a navy blue costume, and quaint collar and cuffs of Persian embroidery on a quaint lizard-green suit of canvas cloth. . . Here. It may be remarked that 'green is the color of the moment in , Paris. ;, From gress', emerald' and Empire to the softer gray greens of the. lichen and willow, and the more verdant, tones of th$. ivy. oak. and ever: 'girecfn, they are used quite generally and with the happiest effect ;' Velvet waistcoats'; either striped or plain, with wood, pearl or sets ' of jeweled buttons, and either single or double-breasted, will accompany smart woolen costumes, striped black and white waistcoats .looking ex tremely .chick, with black, dark blue or any suit of dark coloring. Shad ed silks, .striped silks, and-soft, changeable Chinese crepes will be em Xpjoyeoy tor maUntf rery pretty 'plaited blouses, , with or without, "yokes, 'and metallic laces and Insertion will prove a valuable asset for trimming ;: blouses and dresses. . ; ; .. . .-,. ; v . The former pretty and practical corsage is reappearing, in some in ' : stances fastening In front,1 while? the neat hand-embroidered lawn and muslin sets of collars and cuffs, so fashionable and popular in; England a : decade or so ago, are courting favor with considerable. success. Tbe newest-corsets are lower' in the bust and have more fullness above the waist line to improve the appearance of full bodices and sur plice and peasant" bodices, such- as fashion smiles upon. The new Btays. are Just as long as ever below the waist line, but very much shorter above. Bones on the hips are shorter, the wearers trusting . to strong coutll for the necessary compression. The scanty gowns of the present mode necessitate scanty underwear and the result la that lingerie Is reduced to a minimum. . Undergarments are often skintight and are fitted to the hips with scrupulous care. . . Florence. Fairbanks. MADE AtTJXCHAHGE Chelbyville Bank Clerk Gave Out Forty $5 Gold Pieces . as Nickels, CAN NOT LOCATE MONEY - Shelbyville, Ind., Nov. 5:--The offl clala of the First National" bank are making a still hunt for a package of five dollar gold pieces, containing $200, which waa given out a week ago last Saturday for nickles, but they have up y , the present time, failed to lo cate the gold pieces. On that day, as on any other business day, a large number Of $3 packages of nickles were GKiOTG, Plain, Ooqular ' Rrioc Qt.OO ; ' Gpocial IP r loo GOc GKIOYG, Fanoy a Ploatod, Hog. Prleo Q1.2G; Gpcclol Price 7Gc yjortt Oallod for and Delivered to any Part of the City Phono 2C01 EAR PULLED III FUJI Indianapolitan Tries Method : of Waking a Boarder, but Is Fined. TOUCHED IN RUDE MANNER Indianapolis, -Nov. 5. Pulling the ear of Paul Jallett, 515 South East street, to awaken him, ' coat Frank White $1 and costs in criminal court on conviction for assault and battery. Judge Collins, of the police court, had sized up the ear pulling as being de serving of a $25 fine, and White, who said he was "in fun," took an appeal . The evidence of Jallett and other witnesses was that White, who form erly lived in the same house with them, had Invaded the room of Jallett as he lay In bed late one night, and had pulled bis . ear to awaken him. White asked him to go downstairs and get a drink, but Jallett refused. ; Jal lett' said also that White brandished a knife, and wanted him and some of tbe other. lodgers to go down in the street with him and "scare some peo ple." He said he did not think White waa angry when he pulled his ear, and that White shook hands with him be fore leaving. Judge Pritchard, in find ing White guilty, said he was "only technically so,? and that he would give him the minimum. given n exchange for silver or cur rency. When the books were being closed for the evening it was found that the money was $198 short and then it was discovered that a package of gold had been given for the nicklest SAVED BY A Joplin, Nov. 5. While prowling in a chump of weeds near the Third street viaduct, Ben. a SL Bernard dog, owned by W. A. Bridell, of the United 8tate8 recruiting station here, found Mrs. Frank Stanley, unconscious and suffering from the effects of a dose of carbolic acid, taken with suicidal In tent. The. dog: barked until he attracted the attention of its owner and Mrs. Stahley was removed to a hospital. She will probably recover. DOG Inauguration Date Change to be Begun Again in Congress BY RODERICK CLIFFORD. Washington.-Hoy. 5. A .letter was received . here . recently from Repre sentative Robert L. .Henry of Texas, to the' effect; that be will make an other effort in the early part of the next session of congress to secure the passage of his Joint j resolution to change inauguration day from March 4 to the last Thursday in April. The Henry Joint resolution came within a few rotes of passing the house last session, and since then public opin ion in- favor of "the proposed change tn the. date of inauguration haa stead ily grown, until now the advocates of the change are more than hopeful of success. -"-r. V '"'K- ' In 'connection with the change in tbe date of inauguration it is also pro posed to-cbaage tbe time for tbe meet ing and , adjournment of congress. For a number of -years a date for the beginning of the sessions of congress haa been much discussed. The vet erans of ' the bouse unite in saying that the time between the election of tbe members " in "November, and the taking of their seats in the house on the rst Monday la December of the year following is too long. : The is sues which- play a prominent part' in the campaign and upon which the political complexion of the ' house is often changed, lose- much- of- their vital force in ,a year and hepce it of ten follows that the new congress disappoints the . country. Members who have given much thought to this subject any ..that if -the new congress could assemble say' within two months after, the election there would seldom,- if ever, be occasion for an extra session , and the legislation promised , the people could be placed upon the statute books within-a rea sonable time after the people had de clared themselves at the polls. This is one of the reforms in legis lation said to have .the indorsement of President Taft, but it is doubtful if he will refer to it in his message, as to do so might be regarded as be ing outside his . province. He may, however, avail himself of the oppor tunity to discuss the subject with bis supporters in the house and senate when . they .visit him in the White House. Clerks in the house document room are busy these days putting in shape for the members, copies' of bills and resolutions that went to sleep In com mittees during the last session. Many of these measures will be freshened up, amplified and reintroduced when the house meets kin December. It is not likely that the house will dupli cate its record of the last session in the mutter of the introduction of bills and resolutions at the short session. During the session that ended June 25 last, 27,279 bills were Introduced in the house and 790 resolutions. And nearly every conceivable subject of legislation was covered by tbe bills and resolutions, there promises to be no lack of new bills and resolutions poured into the hopper during the first few days of the coming session. As the tariff has figured; in many congressional districts it is safe to assume that not a few members, will have the "perfect tariff commission bill" ' to embarrass the ways and means committee of the bouse. Sev eral, measures authorizing the appoint ment of a tariff commission such as President Taft has suggested were introduced In the house last session, but Representative Payne, chairman of the ways and means committee, was strong enough to prevent any of tiese bills being reported, out of com mittee. If tbe democrats win at the November elections the republicans who favor the tariff commission idea will make renewed effort to have such a commission authorised at tbe abort session, because a failure . to enact such legislation while the republicans are -in control would be fatal, as the democrats are known to be opposed to it. ' -..-; ' A veteran of the house in comment ing on the tariff .commission proposi tion, said that he was surprised that the newspapers should give so much space at this time to the subject. The' talk of having a commission to frame a; tariff bill might sound good tp some of the new members, and to those un familiar with tariff history, he said. But a glance through the record brings to mind the work of the tariff commission in the early 80's. At that time there was lots of tariff talk and there were many who advocated-the appointment of a commission to deal 0. o with the subject, expressing tbe opin ion that to frame a tariff thla way wouid eliminate" it from poHtles, and therefore not disturb the business In terests of tbe country ; "Well, tbe commission' was' author ised he continued, "and it prepared a bill for congress. It waa Introduced in the house and referred to the ways and means committee., where . ft was dropped into the waste basket, so to speak. This was the last heard of the commission tariff bill. I The knowing one of the houae whis per that if President Taft., was given a commission to prepare a tariff bill It would meet with a similar fate, add ing that the tariff baa alwaye been a political question in this country and always will be. ,v , Friends of ship subsidy legislation are hopeful of the passage of the ship subsidy bill In the early days of the coming session! The bill was reported to the house by the majority vote' of last April,, and it was the purpose of the friends of the measure to have, it considered under a " special rule, but this, was prevented by the- Insurgents who oppose it for the reason that they could not secure legislation advocat ed by them. Another .thing that retarded ship subsidy legislation at the-last session was the Steenerson charges that' a lobby was at work to stifle tbe legisla tion. - A special committee was ap pointed to Investigate these charges. Many witnesses -were examined, and some rather interesting , testimony waa heard by the committee, but noth ing criminal - was brought out. This special committee Is expected, to make a full report to the bouse in Decem ber, and if It does some entertaining speeches . may be delivered.- If the subsidy bill can be brought up In the regular order there is no question but it can pass the house, but If Its passage is moved under the suspen sion of the rules it will have votes to spare. "Berie," from which Berlin has caught her name, means uncultivated land. Slavonian Wends, the earliest settlers on the sandy plain, could make but little out of the soil. The popu lation in 1S32 was only a quarter of a million; less, than forty years later it was 300,000 and now it runs into two millions. The man who gave to Berlin its present form was Frederick II, .but Frederick the Great and the Great Elector started the noble bib- by of beautifying the wonderful city. Home. Mfes, .AteScn!: The Richmond lea ft, Stafcqi Asscclcilb Will Ddp Yon to Get a Cc:2 No Premium Ko nZecers&ip Fes ; Consult the Secretary Phone 1768 The discussion on the merits oi candidates and the political is sues is about ended. Dot the Qcssttca c! C Bestt CcoHs SCove .Funen. contlnces to confront t&c hczzlizlCzT Ull tie has tried - MafherY Ja'ebsoH Coal It will win In t : 1 tx 1030 ttaln Gt. TVHIS VISIT DEimST Thirty-eight Aching Teeth", AW They Had, Were Removed by the Specialist; RATHER PECULIAR INCIDENT With nearly all of their teeth affect ed in the same manner and needing! attention badly, Mrs. A. Fulle and her twin sister appeared in the office of Dr. E. J. Dykeman on Saturday and had thirty-eight of the molars remov ed. To replace the lost teeth two sets of false teeth win be made. A some what peculiar fact in connection with the pulling of the aching teeth was that those of both women which were decayed In the least were decay ed in much the same manner and it would have been hard for the dentist to distinguish which belonged to the two after the operation. The two had had considerable trou ble with their teeth and experienced much pain almost daily. Some of them were decayed to the gums. Tbe operation was a painful one for both. Mrs. Fulle's sister is single, and deaf and dumb. During ber youth she ex perienced a serious illness and the af flictions resulted soon after, her re, covery. Sluggish livers and bowels are the cause of nearly every disease. Cleanse your system, regulate the bowels; and liver to healthy, natural action by Holllster's Rocky Mountain Tea. The surest remedy known to start you on the road to Wellvllle, Conkey Drug, Company. Ask Us About Domestic Crashed Cole Can be used in Furnaces and any kind of stoves. If used right is cheaper than coal. PRICE 80.25 PER TON D. C Ca&nHcfc; & Sen S2S South 5th St. Phone 1 SI N. Ci St. cny ccstsste t (ST We Take Out Spots. ,y ts See What We Do to Dirt .VvL,