OCR Interpretation


The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1901-1902, October 10, 1901, Image 3

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87062245/1901-10-10/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

A HEMP ENQUIRY RECESS
The Senate Sub -Committee Ad
journs Until November IS
Gciiernl Corliln Riiln Cnllcil llnjnr
llnviL Illillililltlc 1etliiuui
Judge MacUr TIircnletiH lrocrrtl
lllKH to Irnpencli seeritnrj Hunt
Excepting the testimony of two wit
nesses the hemp Investigation was con
cluded jesterdaj afternoon at 330 o clock
The sub committee of the Committee on
Milltarj Affairs which since September
31 has been conducting the Investigation
of the charges preferred by Major K L
Hawks against Lieut Col H O S Hel
stand will meet again November IS Sen
ator Hawley Chairman of the
states that probably three or four
dajs will then be consumed in examining
the regaining witnesses The committee
will then compile its report
The resolution directing the Committee
on Military Affairs to Investigate Major
Hanks charges was introduced In the
Senate by Sir Pettigrew last March The
charge Includes as being associated with
Lieutenant Colonel Helstand In the al
leged formation or efforts to organize a
combination for the purpose of controlling
the hemp output of the Philippine Islands
the names of George D Mlklejohn then
Assistant Secretary of War James C
Boyd Assistant Attorney General
Charles H Allen then AsMbtant Secre
tary of the Navy and II C Corbln Ad
jutant General Upited States Arm
The name of Secretary Itoot not having
been included in the resolution nil efforts
on the part of Major Hawks to connect
his name with the affair being Investi
gated have been per istcntly sappressed
by the sub committee
After adjournment jesterday Judge
Thomas J Mackey counsel for Major
Hawks stated In the latters presence
that as soon as Congress met he Intended
having offered in the Senate a resolution
directing an Investigation of Secretary
Ttoots connection with Tllnt Eddj Co
In their operations In the Philippines
nint Eddy Co of New York City
are the largest hemp dealers In the world
They are rated at millions and their ships
ply many seas Judge Mackev sajs tint
the Secretary of War Is their attorney
andthat he Mackey has In his posses
sion posltiv e proof that this Hawks-Heirs
tand enterprise was squashed bj Secre
tnrj7 Hoot at the request of the Litters
clients Tllnt Eddy Co who desired to
control the Manila hemp output them
selves It was then and not until then
Major Hawks claims that Colonel Hel
stand and his associates went back on
him
In conclusion Judge Mackey said
When we extend this Investigation- to
the Secretary of War we will get at the
root of it We Intend that he shall be
Impeached From the testimony of many
of these witnesses referring to those ex
amined in the present Investigation there
eiiuuiu ue mure nt rap ruye in mc tuuii
try
The Investigation was resumed jester
day at noon Major Hawks took the
stand and was questioned as follows
By Judge Mackey State whether you
demanded to know the cause of your re
moval and by whom jou had been re
moved
A I did
Q Or whom
A The Secretary of War The day aft
er mj return I called on the Secretary
of War
Senator Cockrell We will not go Into
the cause of removal
Judge Mackey The cause of the re
moval Is pertinent Thats part of the
purpose of the investigation
Senator Cockrell The Secretary of War
has nothing to do vith this case and we
do not intend to bring him Into it
Judge Mackey Then we ask that the
Secretary of War be summoned as a wit
ness i
Senator Cockrell He will not be surn
monetir
Judge ilackey The Secretary of War
Is ngjlabove Investigation
Senator Burrows The Secretary Is not
accountable for the cause of this remov
al I will say however that he Is ab
sent from the cltj at this time with his
family in the Adlrondacks
Judge Mackav then questioned Lieuten
ant Colonel Helstand as to his alleged as
sociates In the hemp enterprise and the
Bourse of the JC50 paid Major Hawks
Colonel Helstand said he sent the money
from Paris to Dudley Mlchener
When this fact was established the sub
committee took up the published record
with Major Hawks and his counsel and
allowed such corrections to be made In
Major Hawks testimony as recorded as
was requested It was explained that
these mistakes were not attributed to the
stenographer One was the word math
ematical which Major Hawks had used
for methodical Judge Mackey said he
never knew a mathematical man to be
methcdlcal outside 01 me suujeci or
roath matlcs Two thats were found i
whero only one should have been The
expression ana signcu uv uotn was
added In one place Long on property
was changed to long on promises
The next witness was W S Coursey
former private secretary to Adjutant Gen
cral Corbln
Mr Needham Ttelate any Interview jou
had with General Corbln or Colonel Hel
stand with regard to the cablegram from
General Otis
A General Corbln told me to make a
thorough t carch for It and I spent half
a day looking for It At last it was found
and when Colonel Helstand s attention
was called to It he stated It was to him
In answer to a private one he had snt
I might state that answers to all tele
grams sent to General Otis bj Adjutant
General Corbln were addressed to the Ad
jutant General
Senator Cockrell Did jou ever know of
any Other private telegrams to be ad
dressed to General Corbln
A My attention was not called to any
At 1 p m General Corbln was tele
phoned to report at once at the sub
committee room While waiting for him
Major Hawks resumed the stand
Uv Senator Burrows Do you mean to
testify that vou communicated to Judge
Hovel or any of the associates that
thej would get Jinouo worth of stock
A I did not mention the amount I
raid that it was understood that they
were to get stock without paving for It
Senator Cockrell Why did jou not tell
us this before 1 told you to state every
thing jou knew In the matter
A 1 thought It would be better for oth
ers to tell It and I wanted to save Judge
Boyd
Q Is this the reason jou are bringing
It up now
A No sir
Q What was said to lead Judge Boyd
to believe that he was not to pay for his
stock
A It was understood
Q How understood
A Everybody knew Judge Boyd had
nothing to pay for stock 1 have known
him for ten jcars
Senator Burrows Will you swear on
your oath that you told Judge Uojd he
was to have JlOOuO worth of stock without
pailng for It
A Or words to that effect yes I will
O Whit was his reply
A I do not r member what Judge Boj d
said two j ears ago
Senator Cockrell How do jou remem
ber what you slid two years ago
A I suppose Judge ISojd said All
right or words to hat effect He made
no objection to it
Senator Cockrell ou hive Ftated that
yevi are disappointed In the testimony of
these parties Mr Allen said on the stand
that he had no connection with this thing
Are joj dlsappolnte d In his testimony
A I do not think Governor Allen had
anything to do with it
d Well all of these gentlemen In
formed jrou lirforo coming here that they
had no connection with this affair and
they have all so stated here on the stand
A There U a vast difference between
answering th questions jou asked them
and swearing they had nothing to do with
the affair In aniwer to the direct question
QDont you think they testified to the
trS I dllDt think that Is a fair question
Judge Answer the question
No sir I know they have not replied
Malor Hawks raising his voice and em
phasizing each word There I quite a
3 fference between swearing to an answer
n nath and Just answering so
Th subcommittee took a recess at 130
to enable Major Hawks to go to
n
p
secure certuln pppers from his room need-
At Sock0 General Corbln took the
rtand His lestlmonj which wns very
klf related to the receipt of the cable
gram from General Otis lie said that he
had Instructed his clerk to make a thor
ough search for It
He was followed on the stand ny wai
ter H Allensworth a clerk in the ar
Department at the time Colonel Helstand
and Major Hawks were negotiating the
hemp scheme Questioned bj Mr Need
lum in regard to any conversation rein
ing to the matter he had heard he replied
he was busj with his work and that
though Colonel Helstand and Major
Hawks spoke In the ordlnarv convtrsi
tionil tones he paid no attention to whit
thej bald
The witness said he thought that If anj
thlng about Mr Meiklejnhn or General
Corbln getting stock -without pajtng for
It had been suggested It would h ive left
an Impression on his mind He said that
he did not recall that Major Hawks and
Colonel Helstand withdrew to a corner of
the office and carried on a whispering con
versation
Major Hawks took the Ftand and stated
that he never hid live words of unpleas
ant corners itlon with Colonel Helstand
before the latter went to Paris
The net witness was Mr Mlchener
Ilj Mr Necdhiin
Q Did Colonel Helstand at any time
state in jour presence that he repre
sented the Government officials men
tioned as being associated with him
A -No
Bj Judge Mackj
Q Do vou know of anj arrangement
for the distribution of Ihis sto h th it
might have occurred out of his office
A No
The witness was excused and Colonel
Helnand took tho stand
By Mr Ncedh lm
Q Did jou have arj understanding
with Major Ilnwks th it Governor Allen
or anj of these officials were to have
portions of this stock
A I did not
Q rid jou hive any interview with
Major Hawks injnur otlice at the War
Department In ayhlch jou took a pad of
paper and wrote down the names of per
sons who were to receive steck
A I did net
Judge Mnckej
Q Did jou not know that neither of
the gentlemen whom jou told Major
Hawks would subscribe to 1000 woith of
stock did not have 10000
A I did not know I had no means of
finding this out
The next wtness was George D Meikle
john who had been sent for again
Hj Senator Burrows reading from the
record
Q What have j bii to say about Major
Hawks statement about jour connection
with this field glass scheme
A 1 had reference to and told him
of a device that ajjoung friend of mine
had invented
Q Did jou have inny connection with
the companj
A There was no companj I had no
connection with It
Bj Judge Mackej
Q Did jou not offer Major Hawks a
postion in connection with the enter
prise
A Not at all
QVAhj did jou mention It to Major
Hawks
A 1 might say that the Inventor was a
friend of mine nnd that 1 had advanced
the needed to secure the patent
Interest was slmplj In the patent as
security forthls I had advanced
The committee then ndjourned until
November 18
STOLEN STAMPS DISCOVERED
Other Mmpectcil Ilelde M
ThcflK Prom Southern llnllrond
In solving the mjstcrj of the disappear
ance of quantities Of postage stamps from
the safe In the general offices of the
Southern Ballroad Thirteenth Street and
Pennsjlvania Avenue Detectives Hartl
gan and Bojd have stumbled upon sus
picious con litlons which they believe may
prove to be several other robb rles John
Turner a colored porter In the employ
of the companj for several j eirs was ar
rested early In the morn Fortified
with a confession from him the officers
later placed under arrest Baptlste Costa
an Italian who kecDs a fruit stand at 613
Fifteenth Street northwest
In addition to the stamps that they were
looking for the officers found under
Costas bed at 913 D Street northwest
quantities of stamps of other denomina
tions Including a number of 40 ccnt inter
nal revenue stamps There was alsostamps
of 10 5 and 3 cent denominations while
2 cent stamps are allege d to have
been taken from the railroad
Costa admits having been dealing In
stamps for some months and the officers
believe that his sources of supply deserve
Investigation The Treasury Department
officials are engaged on the case their
actlvltj being occasioned by the
of the Int rnal revenue stamps Costa
is charged with receiving stolen iropertj
while several charges of petty larceny
stand against Turner
Tor some months the officers In the
auditors office of the railroad company
have been missing stamps in small quan
tities but It was not until Tuesday that
the peculations assumed large proportion
The mitter was then reported to the po
lice Previous to that time the railroad
detectives had been engaged upon the
case but without result
A thousand stamps were missed Tues
day however and the aid of the local
detectives was sought Captain Board
man assigned Detectives Hartlgan and
Bojd to the case and after an Investi
gation suspicion fell upon Turner When
he arrived at the office yesterdav one of
the detectives was at his heels When he
left the building shortlv afterward he
-was followed by the officer to Costa s
place When he left the fruit store he
was requested to accompanj the officers
At Police Headquarters he broke down
J la I l in Vw tirill luirFI t fl If I II t tl P
stamps for over a vear He claims that
at first he took only a few stamps ex
changing them for pies awl pastries
The thousand stamps taken Tuesday he
states that he sold to Costa for 11 while
he received JO for six hundred two cent
stamps that he appropriated jesterday
When Costa was brought In he at first
denied having received any stamps from
Turner except two hundred which he
acknowledged having bought that morn
ing These were In his possession and
were taken In charge bj the detectives
Later Costa admitted having received the
six hundred but said that he had sold
four hundred of them to a customer
Nothing was found of the thousand
which Turner sold Tuesdaj and Costa
denies having received them
When the premises of the Italian were
searched a vast number of stamps were
found and will be held as evidence Both
men are married Costa Is fortj eight
j ears old while Turner Is but twenty
two Tho latter lives at 111 Nineteenth
Street northwest The detectives are
still at work on the case and the men
may not be taken to couri lor several
dajs
THE COLTTMBIAN FACULTY
I mf Iluiltl Weeretnrj of vho
bfll4 of Iuvv
In keeping with the general policy of
the Board of Trustees of the Columbian
University to Increase the standard and
broaden the scope of the work In Its
various schools it has placed a perma
nent organization In chirgc of the admin
istration work of the school of law- and
the school of comparative Jurisprudence
and diplomaej In order to more closelj
unite the administrative with the educa
tional work It was necessary to place a
member of the faculty In chtrge of the
new business organization of the schools
of law
Therefore the board of trustees at its
regular meeting jesterdaj placed Prof
Channlng Budd In full charge of this
work with the title of secretary of the
schools of law His Immediate helpers
will be two assistants In the secrctarjs
olllce and two assistants In the law li
brary New offices on the first lloor of
the law lecture hall will be fitted up espe
cially for the use of the new force lhe
large Increase In the number of students
and the general enlargement of the edu
cational work has necessitated the plac
ing of the administration affairs on the
same b isls as that of a large mercantile
establishment
Prof Rudd has had considerable ex
perience in business and professional life
Is an educated lawyer a member of the
bar of tne Supreme Court of the Inlted
States also of the local and other bars
and is In many wajs peculiarly fitted for
this position Prof Rudd will retain his
professorship and continue his Instruc
tion In the university as heretofore he
will also continue as speaker of the Junior
Congress
ilctter for the Illoot Than Mnranpn
rllln
For those living In the malirU district Crovt
Tutelcu Ctdll Tgnlc
TUB TIMES WASHINGTON THURSDAY OCTOBER 10 1901
PREPARING HIS MESSAGE
The President Kngaffcil in
Matters of Minor Import
To Hi- n Imr lint
Vwiit I l Ir
- Import 1liinr
President Roosevelt ins begun the
prep iration of his message to Congress
He is now taking up certain affairs upon
Mnh Jr h c i nintsl sufficient luformitlon
to form definite views The length of
the message is as jet uncertain but it Is
understood that it is not the Iresiucnis
intention to make it very lengthj As he
laughlnglj said to a Representative who
c illcd upon him jesterday he doesn t
care to wearj the people with a long
message
As Mr Roosevelt is a cuncle and prac
ticed writer it is to be expected that he
will express his views exhtustivelj but
terselj The subjects upon which he Is
now engaged are bj no means tho c of the
greatest Importance Affairs in- which
conditions will scarcelj change between
low and the opening of Congress and
which If now prepared will be practically
out of the waj are those with which he
is dealing
SubJeets of graver moment the Cuban
election law rcclprocitj and reciprocity
treaties the Nicaragua canal and the
trans Pacific cable will not be taken up
until thej have been thoroughly discussed
In Cabinet meetings As four members of
the Cabinet have been absent frorn Wash
ington for some time and will not re
turn for perlrips a fortnight these topics
have not with the exception of the cable
matter been touched on in even a general
waj
In the preparation of his mess ige Mr
Roosevelt will be assisted bj William
Loeb Jr Assistant Secretnrj to the
President and who Is Acting Secrctarj
during Secretary Courteljous absence at
Canton
Millers throughout tho country will
make a determined effort to end what
thej consider discrimination against flour
producers on the part of the railroads A
delegation of prominent representatives
of the milling industry called on the
Irtsident jesterdaj and urged upon him
the necessitj of legislation which would
prohibit the apparently unfair practices
The trouble ns explained hj M II
Davis of the Winter Wheat Millers As
sociation is that the railroads now charge
nearly 10 cents less per hundredweight
to carrj wheat In the raw to the sea
board for export than do to carry
flour for export tho same distance This
or course affects the abllltj of
of American made flour to comuete In
foreign markets on an cqu il basis with
flour manufactured In foreign countries
from American wheat
lhe millers thnk that tho Interstate
Commerce Commission should have au
thority to remedy the existing unsatis
factory condition of affairs President
Roosevelt may makn mention of the sub
ject Jn his message to Congress He
promised the millers jesterday that he
would give the matter careful considera
tion The millers are all earnest advo
cates of the Cullom bill Introduced at
the last session of Congress which they
saj will prove a great boon for them
The delegation was presented to the
President by Representative Dick of
Ohio Jt consisted of M II Davis of
Ohio of the Winter Wheat Mil
lers Association C H Scibt of the St
Ious Millers Association und of the Illi
nois State Millers Association and E
P Bacon of Milwaukee the President of
the League of National Associations
which has Innumerable connections with
the milling Industrv
Senators Mason and Cullom of Illinois
called together at the White House and
saw the President for half an hour jes
terdaj They presented so strong a rec
ommendation for the appointment of J H
a Chicago railroad man for the
position of Consul at Cardiff Wales that
he will get the place Reciproci
ty was afterward the subject of discus
sion Senator Cullom Is thoroughly fa
miliar with this question and will doubt
less be promlncntlj Identified with the dis
cussions of the subject in the Senate at
the coming session
Senator -Mason is most optimistic re
garding the Senatorial contest In Illi
nois in which he and Charles G Dawes
ex Comptroller of the are now
the two prominent aspirants It Is
thought that Senator Masons visit to
Washington and his calls upon the Presi
dent within the last or so are for
the purpose of feeling his ground with the
Administration The good will of Presi
dent Roosevelt Is considered a most val
uable acquisition bj politicians mixed up
in the Semtorlii scramble In Chicago
The coming Senatorial election is what
Is termed the Chicago election It be
ing the custom In Illinois to choose one
Senator from the citj and one from the
State at large When President Roosevelt
v sited Chicago on his last Western trip
he showed no particular sjmpathj for
one faction of the Republican partj more
than another
Representative Hull of Iowa Chairman
of the Committee on Military Affairs had
rather a long chat with the President
jesterdaj He thinks that Gcncril Chaf
fee will pursue a perfectly safe course
In any clash between military and civ II
authority which maj occur In the Phil
ippines Representative Hull spent last
summer In the archipelago nnd was with
General Chaffee a large part of the time
Naturallj his visit with the President
was consumed In discussing Representa
tive Hulls views if conditions now prev
alent In the Islards Mr Hull Is most
favorably impressed v I h the new Presi
dent and anticipates u ilghly successful
Administration In the course of their
conversation the President Intimated thil
his mess ige to Congreas would not be
sprclallj long
E H Dias the negro leader of the old
line Republicans In South Carolina who
were rather set b ick bj the appointment
of John G Capers a comparatively new
Republican as a member of the Repub
lican National Committee called upon the
President jesterday to urge the appoint-
ment of Ioom8 Blalock as collector of
lnterm1 revenue In South Carolira The
President did not bind himself to make
I the appointment but It is understood ho
assured i ieas anu a j uaies wno
accomptnled Mr Capers that the old Re
publican p irty of South Carolin i would
not be neglected
Judge Willi mi L Chambers who was
a candldite for the position of Federal
Judge of the northern and middle districts
of Alabama and Oates of
that State both expressed the highest sat
isfaction with the appeintment of ex Gov
Thomas Goode Jones to that bench
Judge Chambers felt assured that the in
auguration of President Roosevelts new
pollcv woull bring to the front In the
South more than ever before the Inde
pendent Democrat and would r legate to
oblivion the hide bound
of that ilk Ex Governor Oites ex
pressed the opinion that while Hi publi
cans in Alabama might be a bit disgruntled
at the appointment of one of th opposite
faith thev could not but admit the ability
of Judge Jones Judge Jones has declined
to turn out a number of Republican im
plojes of the District Court uion his ac
cession to that otlice
Ellodoro Infante tho Chilean Charge
dAffalres accompanied bj Mr Adee As
sistant Secretnrj of State called upon
President Roosevelt to present two of his
countrymen Agusto Matte and A Blest
Gana who are on a visit to this tountrj
They aro attiched to the Chilean Lega
tion at Paris
Col A O Brodle formerlj of the Rough
Riders called on the President In com
panj with several Arlzonnns who are In
Washington for the purpose of advocat
ing thr admission of that Territory to
statehood The brevity of their visit pre
vented a discussion of the topic which
It Is expected however will be taken up
latir and at length with the President
CHOIliUt IV IMII v
People eierjwlitre ire acqualntid with jlie re
markable euros of milJi r forms of bowel com
plaints efn cttd bj the use of Cl anibirlain Colic
Cholrra and lllarihora Hemi th It fa not gener
ally known however that thU rrmedy ha proved
very eucccesful in the treatment of Aaa chol
era and Ik now gold and Uitt tl all oiLt India
Mrs 1 L Ilnscocks writing from Claer Hoail
Djculla India m 1 haic uwd a Rood many
Lotties of Chamberlain Colic ClioVra and Diar
rhoea Remetlj and have found il invaluable al
a cure aa utll a a preventive of cholera i
far 1 have never known it to fail If given n the
early stage For alc b Henri Utanj Whole
tale and Retail and all drucnuta
BOERS TO BE DEPORTED
Tlilrtj fonr 1rlsoiKTx on Tlie lr Vvny
i Ile rmudn
BLOEMrONTKlN Oct 9 Thlrtj four
prisoners who were allowed to reside In
the refuge camp at Brandfort lately at
tempted to Induce others to revolt and
escape Thej were sentenced to deporta
tion and arrived here on their
to the coast where they will be
placed on a transport Sundaj and taken
to Bermuda
A troop of constabulary and burgher
police while making a night march frdm
Mjburgsfonteln to the Modder River sur
prised nnd captureel ten of Bosters com
mando at W ettcrfrcden They also cap
tured fifteen horses rifles bandoliers sad
dles and carts One of the prisoners ac
knowledged that he killed Lieutenant
Coetzee of the burghdr police a month
ago but slid trat the killing was done
bj order of Field Corne Combrinok
The country here ami ln Ilasutoland is
practicnllv clear of rinderpest The Inocu
lation of cattle not pfevidtisly diseased
h us been wonderfullj jSucccssfu failure
onlj being recorded In casej where weak
serum was emplojed The weakness of
the serum was due to Improper mixing or
to having been take ny front animals In
which the disease was not sufficiently ad
vanced Previous- to ndoption of inocu
lation there were luav y leases from tho
disease in the northern part pf the Orange
River Colonj owing to lhe impossibllltj
of slaughtering the diseased cattle-
GONZAGA TEAM VICTORS
llHsliic s llluli School
of O to O
Amid the cheers and yells of several
hundred of their classmates and friends
the Gonzaga eleven defeated the Busi
ness High School team on the college field
jesterdaj by the score of G to 0 From
start to finish the game was nip and luck
The college bojs were unable to get the
pigskin nearer than within 10 feet of the
accountants goal line In the first half
but in the second half moved up
slowly but surely After losing the ball
three times on downs they finally shoved
their fullback across the fin
ishing line Owing to the fact that the
goal posts had not been put up no goal
was kicked but It was decided to count
the touchdown as six points
The business lads could not get through
the college line Ever attempt thev made
to adance the oval In the direction of
the Iatters goal was repulsed and thej
were sent back several jards from their
starting point
Tin Business team kicked off first
closed Irron their opponents nnd allow eil
them to advance but a short distance
on the kick The college lads kept hitting
their opponents line and after hammer
ing at It for some minutes thej finallj
lost the pigskin on downs The future
bankers carried the oval right down the
field and had it dangerously near their
rivals goal when thej lest the ball on
downs Upon receiving the ball again
the Gonzjga lads were determined to
core and but for the fact that the fifteen
mlnutts were up would have succeeded
Gonzaga kicked off In the Second
and advanced rapidly toward their oppo
nents chalk line After three- or four
vain attempts to put the bUI over the
line thej finally shoved Brlckley over with
the ball This was the only touchdown
made during the matinee During the
remainder of the half neither team could
keep the oval long enough to make any
gains whatever McQueen tried several
punts Each time a Gonzaga chap got
the ball but was tackled before he cov
ered much ground Glancy captain of
the winning team made the longest gains
on the team Connolly and Brlckley also
advanced the ball rapidly when It came
Into their hands
The line up was as follows
Gonzaga Position Business
left end Fry
Repetti left tackle Carr
Weedon left guard Martin
Williams centre Beckett
Crane right guard Scott
right tackle Lochran
Glancj Capt right end Crane
Meaghar quarter back New ton and
Lunsford
Mattinglylcft half hick McQueen Capt
Houch right half biek Manning
full back Man
Umpires Blelaskl of Business High
School Fred Devereux Of Gonzaga Line
man O J Timekeprs C P Mil
ler of Business nnd Fj B Devereux of
Gonzaga Touchdown Brlcklej Time of
halves 15 and 20 minutes
YALES VICTORY HARD FOTJGHT
W Put Ill n Strong Giinii
Hut Did ot Score
NEW HAVEN Oct 9 Yale won her
fourth consecutive vlctorj this fall to
daj defeating Weslejan 24 to 0 The score
In no wise Indicates the playing for It
was by the hardest kind of football that
was able to finally wrest four touch
downs from the Methodists
The game opened In hot form Yale
plajed In a quick snappy fashion far
different from other exhibitions given in
the field this year Only two fumbles
were rrnde during the game by the Yale
team and while each of these was a loss
for the Blue on neither occasion did
Weslejan get the ball The tackle back
plajs of the Ells were used almost to tne
exclusion of anj other todaj and almost
without exception the required number of
jards was gained
Hogan was not nlone in the tackle
piny Goss being used frequentlj and do
ing good work The first few plajs of
the first half found Yales line very
ragged anil uncertain There to
bo no steadiness whatever to the men
and It was with difficulty that Yale held
Weslejan for downs
Two or three end plajs aided by tackle
formations for the most part carried the
bill down the field for Vale and on a
tackle pH llngan crossid the line On
the second kick off DeSaulles got In a
fnrtv vard run Mass nlavs again ad-
I vanced the pigskin to the fifteen janl
I line where on a tandem play through cen
tre Wllhelml landed ball on Wesley-
an s one -yard line from which he was
iiuilftl over for a touchdown by Cass
On this pity Inglls the m ilnstay of the
VAtslcjan team was Injured in the knee
and obliged to drop out of the game
llhelml caught tho klckoff and scarcely
were the teams lined up before Weslejan
wns given tin jards on an off side pliy
This was the niarest tlve ball cume to
the Ells goal at anj time during the
gime Olcott punted out to Yales
line nnd on the next plav
Weslejan returned It to Yales ten jard
line when- Do Saulles caught It nnd ad
vanced aided by clever Intirferenc to
her line Goss carried
the ball over for the thlnl touchdown on
a centre play with the tackle formation
The half ended one minute after tho
kiekoff
second half saw only three new
men in the Yale line Scott was plijed
In Chndwlcks place Ferguson took
Charlie GouKl8 place at left end and
Johnson was put in for Olcott who was
shifted to right guard
DISTRICT BOWLING LEAGUE
rrriuirliiir t Open tin- f liniuiiiiiii
nil Si iiHiiii s0 iiiier Jl
A well attended meeting of the District
Bowling League was hi Id list night at
the Jolly Fat Mens Clubhouse and favor
able progress was reported by several
committees It was diclded to adopt the
rules which governed the game- last J ear
with slight amendment
Last jear the league had seven clubs
nnd opened the season on October 31 and
as there are but six teams In this sea
sons organization It was decided to open
n little later nnd Mondaj Nov ember II
was agreed upon as the dite1 for plajlng
the- first championship gmf s Eich team
vill be scheduled to pfay slxtj games
thirty on home alley und a like- numbir
abroad i r
lhe sehedule cp imlltee was given
further time to complete work and
will report a plavlng sehidub at a meet
ing to be held two weeks hence At that
meeting the commlttecson talcs prizes
and nllrj s will mike tlitlr final roport
The committee on prizes will at onca Uke
up Its tasc of securing thl n nutj
ber of prizes and the- committee on al
lejs will mxt vi ik 1 gin til inspicti n
of the varic is allejs anil where it is
found thit are notup t the stand
ard re luirements the rit ces aij it com
mentation to put them In proper shape
will be made
BARRACKS ffl TENANTS
Engineer School Takes the Fourth
Artillerys Old Quarters
Vrrivnl of omct rx nml Men lij Oont
Irom i vv VorU When nml Chil
dren In the Pnrlj The llntterj Or
Te iiipornril to Fort Vtjer
Washington Barracks which up to
was the post of the Fourth Bat
tery of Ticld Artillery commanded by
Captain Parkhurst Is now the station of
the United States Engineer School
The steamer Guyandotte of the Old Do
minion Line carrying the officers and
their families and the men and their fam
ilies of Companies I K and L of the
Third Battalion of Engineers and the
equipment of the Engineer School ar
rived at the Government wharf at Wash
ington Barracks afternoon at
3 SO oclock about live hours earlier than
expected The steamer which had been
chartered by the Government to trans
port the Engineer School to Washington
left Wlllcts Polnl lI I Tuesday morning
at G oclock The1 battalion was under the
commind of Major William Slurray Black
Corps of Engineers He was accumpanled
by Mrs Black Aid their four children
The other officers of the command were
as rollows Capt Francis Rawn Shunk
and Lieut Thomas Jackson of Companj
I Capt C II McKInstry and Lieuts F
C Boggs and II C Jewett of Company
K Captain Mclndoo and Lieuts T L
Smith and P W Poole of Company L
W I Wootcn and Quartermaster
John Connors Quartermaster Connors
arrived several days ago Captains Mc
Klnstrj and Mclndoo were accompanied
by their wives and children Major Car
ter surgeon U S A accompanied the
command as medical officer
The weather being good the
vojage was enjojed by all on board by
the children of w horn there are a dozen or
more In the command Cap
tain Hilllard of the Old Dominion Line
was In charge of the vessel The men
fared well When the staterooms gave
out comfortable bunks were provided
They drew travel rations before going
nbotrd but meals were supplied them bj
the SHip companj also
Each morning on boird delightful con
certs were given bj the battalion band
which con ists of twentj four oleccs and
Is said to be one of the best armj bands
In the service The leader Is Julius Kam
per Regular guard mount was held each
daj
lhe unloading of the baggage and the
school equpment was begun immediately
upon the ships arrival It was completed
Just before daj break this morning when
It was said the steamer would start for
Norfolk
The school equipment Includes that of
the engineer and electrical departments
and consists of a full pontoon bridging
outfit engineers wagons surveyors in
struments and tools and articles that be
longed to the museum at Wlllets Point
Including a fine llbrarj models of field
engineering submarine mining river
beds pile driving and the present dam
at Johnstown Pa built after the dis
astrous flood The museum of Wlllets
Point was a T shaped brick building 200
feet long and about 10 feet broad
Fort Totten tho name of the post at
Wlllets Point is Just opposite Fort
Schujler The Engineer School has been
there since it was first founded before
the civil war The reason given for its
transfer to this city is that the Capital
affords better opportunities for military
educatioml Instruction The school Is for
the honor graduates of the Military
Company M of the Third
Battalion of Engineer Is stationed at
VAest Point
The Fourth Battery of Field Artllley
which vacated Washington Barracks jes
terday has taken temporary quarters at
Fort Mjer
NAVAL CADETS TOO HEAVY
ht Johnu ColleKe Unnlilc lo Score
Onlj n fcnfcty
ANNAPOLIS Oct 3 The St Johns
College football team lined up against
the- Naval Cadet team this afternoon
The Cadets having the heavier team out
plajed the college bojs and scored
five touchdowns and three goals to one
safetj made St Johns
In the first half Nichols was pushed
over the line for tho first touchdown
after ten minutes Land made a
thirtj jard run for the second touch
down Strassburger failed at both goals
In this half St Johns made the only
score The ball was passed to Belknap
for a kick It went wild and fell
on It thus scoring a safetj
In the second half Strassburger Nichols
nnd Adams each scored a touchdown
Strassburger kicked all three goals Tho
feautres of the game were the line buck
ing of Strassburger Nichols and Land
Gary plajed well for the college bojs
linnl score Navj 2S St Johns 2 Time
of halves minutes
TIGERS PLAYING RAGGED
evv York lnlve ritj However Too
AVe nk to he ore
PRINCETON Oct 9 In their game
with the New York eleven
the Tigers added 22 more points to
the total of S2 which they rolled up
against their opponents in the first two
contests The New Ytltkers did not even
come close to scoring They failed to
gain the- necessarj five j ards once during
the game and In addition when forced to
kick the advance which made was
slight for Rilej s work in this depart
ment was poor
On the defensive too the visitors were
weak being unable to taW the pigskin
on downs a single time As a matter of
fact the opportunities had for
rushing the ball were occasioned by the
ragged plajing of their opponents Fum
bles bj Princeton s backs confusion on
signals and forward passes gave the
leather to the visitors time and again
when the Tigers ought to have been rush
ing It down the field for a touchdown
Altogether It was the worst exhibition
the Princeton eleven has given jet About
the only redeeming feature was the work
of DeUltt at right tackle
OUTELAYED AND OUTWEIGHED
Wimlliiiiorei Line Crumpled Ilefore
lcmisj IwiuIiik HiimIics
PHlUni2LPHIA Oct S Pennsjlva
nia defeated SwaOimore today on Trank
lln Field bj a score of 23 to 0 The vis
itors were outplajed nnd outweighed
and Pennsjlvania dashed through their
line easily at times when her plajs were
worked well At other times Swathmore
wns able to hold her and forced her to
kick
While Pennsylvania got nwaj with the
game she did not excell at every point
of the game Her line did not hold se
cure j and Butler was hurried on every
punt Swnrthmorcs ends were much
more shifty than Pennsjlvania s Penn
sjlvania ends were slow and did not
tackle- sunly
At tlms Pennsjlvania showed what
shi could do and carried the ball for
long Instances One of the Pennsjlva
nia touchdowns was due to a fumble bv
Sunrthmore near her goal line Smith
twice got around Pnnsjlvanlas left end
tor long galn
WON BY VIRGINIA
SI MlnniM Oiiielnmiril nml Ilimlly
lli lllrn nt ClinrlotteHv llle
CHAnioTTnsvnin vu Oct s
University of Virginia won the third vlc
torj of the season defeating St
Albans by 33 to 0 In fifteen minute halfs
The home team plajed fast ball the vis
itors finding their rushes Irresistible The
nulng of Lankford Harris and Iialrm
was the feature Virginl i will tackle the
Galiaudet eleven Saturdaj
llouillit rnierillj Cured
Mrs O C Hurt of 20 llroadwaj New lork
sals 1 am fUrprled and dcllghte d at the
t lunge- for the littir In my caw in one day
fro n the li e of Pr Vpncws Catarrhal Powder
It werleil ULe n nU Theres no exewe for a
I rwn suffering piin with this rcmedj uitlin
reaih taW hy 1 S Williami Ninth and F
ti is Mliuoiids i Wllunis Third Street and
I PcinsjhanU Avenue
f
lamaii iin miiamiauiiMii
v The Sunday Times
A Beautiful
Photogravure
ill Be
Given FREE
lie tier 1lnj Shown In the Contest
At ith Amherst
CAMBRIDGE Mass Oct 9 Harvard
defeated the Amherst eleven on Soldiers
Field this afternoon In a game that be
gan very disappointingly In tht second
half the Harvard men took a brace and
scored two touchdowns defeating the
visitors by a score of 11 to L
Harvard plaj ed a rushing game and
punted but little The work was fast
and spirited Baldwin plajed at quarter
back on the Harvard eleven throughout
the game He made one blunder dn the
three jard lino that resulted In Harvard
losing tho ball on downs There was a
show of team on the Crimson eleven
today that was encouraging Instead of
all Individual work the men helped1 each
other along This was especially the
case of the back field
The linemen opened good holes for the
backs and played lower than they have
been playing The feature of the game
was the work of the back field Rlstlne
Putnam Kernan and Mifflin all gained
ground well Harvard varied her line
plunging with more frequent end runs
than have been using and this style
of play was very succecsfuL
Amherst made her gains on a guards
back and a tandem formation Harvard
failed to score in the first half and at
the end Amhersts friends were de
lighted
HAMILTON AN EASY VICTrM
Cornell AMns Against a Henvj Line
Up to O
ITHACA N Y Oct 9 Hamilton Col
lege fell an easy victim to Cornell today
the Ithacans winning by the score of 39
to 0 The players from Clinton brought
a heavy team tho linemen fur outclassing
Cornell In weight and they hoped to
make a good Impression here and fullj
expected to score
THE RACING CALENDAR
Results at Morris lnrk
MORIilS PAHK Oct 0 Results of todays
races track hitz
First race vutumn Hurdle Handicap for
three-year-olds and upward two miles over eight
hurdles Charaivind Jlonalun 6 to 3 won
The Driver Finnegin 3 to 1 second HCapt
January Owens a to 1 third Time 3
IfeCormicks entry Addcd starters
Second race For all ages handicap Iat fire
furlongs of Eclipse course Belle of Lexington
Redfern to 1 on Cerrera Shaw 3 to 1
second Ante Up Michaels S5 to 1 third
Time 0 5l4
Third race The Hurricane Stakes selling for
maidens last fire fplongs of
Fchpse course Femewde Michaels S to i won
Iaeschcw Henderson 40 to 1 second Pre
sumption Odom 6 to 1 third Time OW
Fourth race For last six and
one half furlongs ct Withers rrllc Chilton
Sha 3 to i won Ie Itwzke OConnor 1
to spcond Drunswick Keenan 25 to 1 tli rd
Time 1 20li
Fifth race Maidens and up
ward Withers mile Lord Pepper Redfern 3
to 1 won llegy Cochran S to 2 second
Lamp OLee 0 Connor 4 to 1 third Time
ath rare For three i ear olds and upward
silling Withers mile Vlfrcil Vargrave Har
din 12 to 1 won llovidy Cochran 4 to 1
second Wild Pirate Michaels 3 to 1 third
Time 1 11
Morris Pnrlc Elltrlc
VIORR1S PAHK Oct 9 Entries for tomor
rows races
Urst race II indicap three-year-olds and
upward the Eclipse course Chuctanunda 126
McVddic 122 Stuart 119 Rovane 11C St Fin
nan 112 The Amazon 110 lloundlee 103
Oiead 101 Himself 102 Tcmpleton 102 Rcd
path 110
Second rare For Allies two years old last
file furlongs of the Fcbpse course loe of May
110 Sister Juliet 110 Kathenne C 110 Flora
Pomona 110 Ladj Sterling 110 Tenagra 103
Ice Water 103 Pretoria 110 Josepha 110 Busy
Lady 103 cither One 110 Leonora boring
110
Third race The Hello Meade Stakes for
lat seien lurlongs of the Withers
mile Chuctanunda 113 Paul Clifford 112 Lady
lipper 105 and Im ce Pepper 107 Pepper en
tr VlcWdic 115
fourth race The Bronx Highweght Handi
cap for and upward last slv
furlongs ol the Withers mile Dublin 119
Cliuctjnumla HI Redpalh WI 1I Clifford
10 Cameron 10S Louiville M Chilton 100
i per 05 1eppir entrj lildie inch 03 City
Hank us Lam or me iio
tilth race ror all ages tho Withers mile
Udy Radnor Si drand Opera W Tow Ivenny
lOfl Lonibre 7 Harouihe 6 The- Talisman
00 Saibe S 13 leninsula Ltolm 11-
Sixth race lor and upward
By
GILBERT
PARKER
i If you have not
October 13
Entitled
4N AMERICAN-
With Next
BEAUTY
Sundays Times
Leave Early Orders With Your Newsdealer
HARVARDS WORK IMPROVED
I
selling rrile and a sixteenth over the hill
Prince flic hard 111 Missionary MS Alan
Schcek 103 Lee Kins 109 Bowen 103 lUffacllo
121 nnie Thompson 93 The Amazon 103 i
Warranted 103 vrrcor 10b Trebor 103 Ham-
mock 111
MorrlM lnrl Selections
Firat race Stuart Redpalh Jlcdilie
Second race Leonora Loring Slitter Juliet
Itose of May
Third race Cliuctanunda Paul Clifford
Fourth race Musette Redpath Lady of the
Valley
Fifth race Sadie S Lombre Tom Kenny
Sixth ltace The vznazon ItarTaello Lee King
ItcNnltM nt Hnrleni
HARLEM Oct i Results of todays races
track muddy
First race For and upward
selling fire and a half furlongs If Vou Dare
Knight 3 to 1 von Educate D Mitchell 3
to 2 second Harry Hernden Winkfleld 8 to 1
third Time 111
Second race For two-year-olds Handicap fire
furlongs Herodiade Coburn 3 to 1 won Jlc
Chesney Winkfleld 6 to 5 second I Samel
son D Mitchell 8 to 1 third Time 1 04H
Third race- For and upward
Handicap Steeplechase short course Dickr Fur
ber C Johnson G to 5 won Lord Chester
field R Taylor 4 to 1 second Capt Cononrer
Hughes S to 1 third Time 3 45 2 5
Fourth race For three-year-olds and upward
Twentieth Century Stakes one and
mdes George Arnold Kinkfield 0 to 5
won Six Shooter Knight 5 to 2 second
Haviland Hicks 5 to 1 third Time 2 06
Fifth race For three-year-olds and upward
four and a half furlongs Charlie OBrien
Blake even won Hi Vocker L Jacks n 5
to 1 second Goal Runner L A Jackson 3
to 2 third Time 1 IS 2 5
Sixth race- For three-year-olds and upward
Owners Handicap one mile Canorn Hughes
10 to 1 won Bonnie IissaS Birkenrath 3 to 2
second W B Cates Coburn 6 to 5 third
Time 152 2 3
Seventh race decUred off
ResultH nt St Louis
ST LOUIS Oct 9 Results of todays races
track heavy
First race Selling one mile and a sixteenth
Horseshoe Tobacco Dugali 4 to 1 won Sa
linda Troxlcr 3 to 2 second Waban Greens
SO to 1 third Time 1 JSVi
Second race For three-year-olds and upward
six and a half furlongs A D Gibson ONeill
even won Ililec Dale even second Ouden
arde Troxler 3 to 1 third Time 125
Third race For and upward
one mile ami a sixteenth Siddons ONeill 3
to 5 won Miss Theresa Wainwright 6 to 1
second Rochester Troxler G to 1 third Time
1 59
Fourth race For two-year-olds five and a
half furlongs Meditation Dale 8 to 1 wen
Huntressa Troxlcr 2 to 1 second Ethjlene
It Murphy 5 to 1 third Time 1 10U
lilth race For three-year-olds and upward
six furlongs Fitzanet Fauntleroy 2 to 1
won Bralare ONeill 3 to 5 second Miss
Mac Day Troxler 3 to 1 third Time llPi
Sixth race For three-year-olds and upwaro
selling one mile and seventy yards Sue John
son Troxler 3 to 1 won Wallabcut Irren
to 1 second Orlandine Fauntlu oy C tc
third Time 1JS
Rntrie nt AVorili
W ORTII Oct 9 Fntrles for tomorrows races
First race For three-year-olds and upward
selling seven furlongs Frelinghucn 122
Mountebank 110 Oliver Mc 119 Tunro Hi
Little Louis 114 Frank Ireland 114 Cuy II 112
Dagmar 100 Boomerack 117 Woodstick 107
Shut Up 107 Helen Iaxton 104
Second race For three-year-olds and upward
one mile and a quarter Strangest 100 Fran
gible 103 Vatdez 93 Kentucky Babe 93 o
toco 95 virilla 95 Fox Bard 92 Tammany
Chief 91 Uncle Tom S8
Third race Fcr two-year-olds five and a half
lurlongs I Samclson 103 Byrne ol Roacrea
103 Harry Wilson 103 Jatk Ratlin 103 Lu
cien Vppieby 103 egln 100 Autumn Leaves
100 Gallantne 109 Miracle II 100
Fourth race The Worth October Handicap
for and upward one mile Re
seda 112 The Conquerer IL 10S Argregor 10s
Vulcam 108 The Lady 105 Goal Runner SS
W J DeBoe 07 Benckart 92
Fifth race For three-year-olds and upward
five furlongs Joe Martin 122 The Pnde 119
Moncymuss 114 Mango 109 Coal Runner 109
Dorothy Ijc 104
fauth race lor two-year-olds selling five and
one half furlongs Pynho 107 St Hera 105
Lingo 103 Lvsbeth 101 Ilersc 100 Sllesian
100 taron Pond 90 Hat Mitchell 915 Dhy
Bell 95 The Wag 95 I adyhke 94 Wingdance
91 Crescent City 93 Step Onward 93
Worth leleetlollH
First race Irclinghuj sin Guy II Little
race Sarilla Tammany Chief
fhird race Bjrne of Ro ecra Jack Raltin
Lucien npleby
Fourth race The Conquerer II Reseda r
gregor
lifth ra e The Pride Moneirnuss Joe Sfartin
Sixth race Pjrrho St Hera Ljsheth
The Best Se1
F7 ffTr
read it send us
your name
the United
U H 6F TL JTlTV States
J HARPER BROTHERS
I Franklin Sq New York
vi rX h Sv w
Will
j

xml | txt