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Rock Island daily Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1886-1893, December 01, 1893, Image 1

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And Sea Civil Kits
Club Frcnt.
Don t you believe us; come and see if
our prices are not far below all other
houses. The greatest drive of this season.
Princeton TijefV , Can
Play Great Football.'
ta far mm Easy aah i
OilMkiiM brwtnN mm a 6
Cnaao Wit I hy M
marl Imm lu
Yaaitv hy BnU Fnn with
Inlaid velvet collars, cut long, and extra good fitters.
and Brown, for the small sum of
Black, Blue
Seven Dollars and
Fiftv Cents.
Vft (Th Seven Dollars and
ijjy d oKjJf Fifty cents.
If they are worth a cent they are worth
$12. Your money's worth is hard to get.
You can get it when you trade with us.
Big Ctore.
Dlue Front,
Opening of "Kris Kringle's Grotto
111 II rv X
Saturday and the Week Following Look Out for
Kris Kringle. Christmas is close at Hand.
I i r wed we lavc been planning and arrang-
f"r litis festive occasion. No time or money
iui' hr-n saved, but the arrangements have been
Oi:i'!' itb a lavibh hand in order to make this
"I-'uinp one of the most attractive anil enjoyable
"I 'a-iun nf the year. In making our arrangc
ai"r.t the children in particular have been given
-! ial attention, and we hereby extend a most
lr:y invitation to our littlo fricinds to come
ith "their mothers and visit "Kris Kringle's
AT .rfio. WILL HE ;ivex awaV. senile
i in;ki: s orchestra axi riANo win fur-
ii -li nmsir afternoon and evening.
The entire store has been elaborately decorated
f-r thi occasion, mud now presents a bower of
! " mitv, fresh from the artist's hands.
ur Greeting is Christmas Bargains.
They are many they are desirable thev are
f- iiabfe. There it a time to bay it's now. There
i a place to bay it's at the Boston Store. Even
tcry little money will do wonder in purchasing
lr-ent for vonr friends.
Come to Our Opening.
Yi.n will be pleasantly surprised; surprised at
me Fptcnuiii assortment; surprised at the superior
ualities; surprised at the low prices. We have
new novelties in nice, but inexpensive goods.
We have nicer and more expensive goods, ranging
in price as high as von care to go FOR LITTLE
No one is so old, no one is so young, but what
litting and pleasing gifts may lie found in abun
dance. The virtue in values: the beauty in well
chosen goods; the power in low prices make our
'store the best place todo your Christmas shipping.
Books, Books, Books!
Books by all the popular authors. Works by
Bulwer, Lew Wallace, Dickens. Scott, Shake
speare, Hawthorne, Longfellow, E. P. Roe, Drum
mond. Holmes, Ly.il 1, Cooper, Mark Twain, Pres
cott, Rosa M. Cary and Many others. Books of
novels, historical, children's story books, Christ
mas cards, and BIBLES OF ALL KINDS.
Toys, Toys, Toys!
Iron, wood, tin and rubber toys of every de
scription: Dolls, games, banks, steam engines,
drums, horns, blacks, trunks, wagons, sleds,
skates and hundreds of others, for which space
fails us to mention. '
Art novelties, basket, metal goods, china, plush
goods, music, silverware, jewelry, linen sets, ta
ble covers, etc., etc.
Leaders and Promoters of Low Prices.
NEW York, Dee. I. Then were 80,000
people en Manhattan ground to see the
great football game between the Yale and
Princeton tsaraa. Vale, funned with it
victory over Harvard, was of the opinion
that Princeton, notwithstanding the pet
names of ita team the Tigers," was "not
in it" with the brawn and vim of the
Yale men, but the result allowed that
there was a little miat,aomewbere.
The game was phenomenon la the intensi
ty and brilliance of the straggle and when
the score of 6 to 0 was announced Prince
ton' thousands of sympatizers in the
grounds split the heavens with there yells
of victory.
"Haltered" Little "Tmm Previous."
Tbe yelling up to the beginning of the
same had been done principally by tbe
Yale partisans, and the result showed the
wisdom of that homely adage "Don't
holler till you're out of tbe woods." The
day was an ideal one for football just
cold enough to make exercise invigorating
and a bright sun shining. Princeton won
the tow and took the ball, starting with
a flying wedge that carried the ball
through Yale's center for SO yards. Then
ensued a series of struggles and scrim
mages that showed Yale that the Prince
ton boys were out for victory or death.
-, and the first half ended in Princeton kick
ing a goal. Score, 6 to 0. ,
Second Halt Nets Xathing.
The Second half of tbe game was as hotly
contested as the first. Kepeatedly Yale
tried to break through Princeton's center.
but as often Princeton stood like a rock
and no great progress was made. At one
time King of Princeton got the ball and
and had made 5 yeards when Butter
worth tackled and downed him. A little
later Butterworth again distinguished
himself by punting tbe ball 40 yards, but
Princeton stopped it there and forced it
back IS yards. Three times during this
halt Princeton got the ball to Vale's
5-yard line, but when time was called tbe
ball was on Yale's 13-yard line and tbe half
counted nothing.
I Berat-a at the iixtmru.
- It is interesting to note that since 1863
Yale has won eleven championship games.
irinceton four and Harvard one. since
183, out of a total of 1! games played.
xale has won lit, having lost one to liar
vard and three to Princetou. The games
won by Princeton were in 185, IBS, 1893
? JteatsnJty Yale Pat It All Over
' ' v reuasylvania.
Cambridge, Mass., Dec. 1. Harvard got
cousolatiou (or her defeat by Yale in the
Thanksgiving day game here with Penn
sylvania, and crimson is a popular color
withiji the city; in fact any shade of red
goes.; All Harvard is wildly' hilarious and
growing more so. The score was a good
one for Harvard 26 to 4. Tbe hero of
the day was Charlie Brewer, tbe crimson
full back. Jlis playing was phenomenal
and ranks high with the few who bold
first place.
' The game wa niade up entirely of kicks
and good straight plays. Harvard only
tried once the faucy side wedge, which atae
sent bucking against lale so often.
Doctors were in frequent demand and
kept running up continually looking at
some injured man. r irst Lramons was
dazed and Charlie Brewer's brother
Arthur took bis place. Then Reese was
hurt. Wbartou was put in. Brewer him
self now lell out of tbe lists and Gray was
put in only to give way to uuntertnan.
.None of the men were hurt seriously, sim
ply too much knocked out to be relied on.
Incidents ot the tuic
Brewer scored the first touchdown and
later kicked a goal, giving Harvard a score
of 8 to u. Then Pennsylvania scored, and
her friends weut wild. But their yells
were changed to groaus when after some
sharp piling Harvard secured another
chance lor a uoal and Brewer ki'.-ked tbe
ball betweeu Pennsylvania's posts. First
half over aud score 2;( to 4 in favor of Har
vard. The second half was short, Harvard
soon gettiug the ball into kicking position
and scorim: another goal, making the
game '.ti to . About li,U;u people saw the
game. t - -
On 'the i.riduoo Claeanern.
Chicago, Dec. 1. The football game be
tweeu the Chicago and Bostou Athletic
association teams a yearly Thanksgiving
game look place in a snow storm with
tbe "beautiful" lying three inches thick
on the grounds and falling so thickly
that tbe siivctators could hardly see the
play. Chicago won 8 to.
Other scores: At Denver Boston Uui
vcrsity 32, Denver Athletic 0; at Cham
DBiun. Ills. Lake Forest 10, Illiuois Uui
versity 10. at Troy, X. Y. Dartmouth 22,
Union 0; at Omaha Iowa University 18,
Nebraska 20; at Kansas City Kansas Uni
versity 4, Missouri 13
Baa Away Fraas The Highwaymen.
CASOS ClTT. Colo., Deo. 1. Au at
tempt was made to hold up the Cripple
Creek stage as it was en route to the
camp. The attack occurred at a rocky
point eighteen milea from this place. Two
men, who did not take the trouble to dis
guise their features, stepped 4n front ot
the stage and ordered tbe driver to halt.
Instead of obeying be lashed his horses
and escaped, the men sending several vol
leys after tbe stage.
' Killed a Bnkeaaea.
HoCsTOS, Tex., Dec 1. Xear Bastrop,
on the Missouri, Kansas and Texas rail'
way a train went through a trestle, kill
ing George Schneider, a braksmsn, and
seriously wounding tbe ondnetor and
caff inspector. . -
t ' . . I s ft
iTenrV Dtaatoa'a tMBS. haw" and tool
soakers. Philadelphia, announce a 10 par
Wammnctcw, Dec l The removal of
Civil Service Commissioijar Johaato was
made because be was not ia harsaoay
with his colleagues, and in fact Roosevelt
told tbe president that either ha ar Joha
stoa would have to go. Johnston, made a '
minority report oa the operations ot the
commiasioa which displeased the presi
dent. He declined to resign and was re
moved. John R. Proctor, of Ken tacky.
has been appointed ia his place. He is a
college professor.
When tbe president removed Johnston
it was surmised that Commissioner Lysaan
would also soon be superseded, bat there
is now an impression among those who
are ia a position to know that Lymaa will
not no disturbed; not at least for the pres
ent. From tbe same source it is learned
that the president tried very hard to avoid
the complications which arose over the
removal of Johnston, and would have
been glad to have had a change made and
Johnston selected as a consul to some
point agreeable to him. Efforts made in
this direction only resulted, it is amid, in
making Johnston more determined not to
surrender the principle which was in
volved, and be would not be tempted by
anything that might be offered.
An an.airiac; Mind, Semen Cracker, Asks
Som Statistics.
Boston. Dee. 1. At a special meeting of
the board of overseers of Harvard college
ia this city, the following petition was
presented by Mr. George S. Crocker to the
board of overseers of Harvard university:
"The wide difference of opinion which ex
ists as to tbe merits and demerits of the
came of football as now devcloiied ami
played by collegians.leads the undersized
to request the board oi overseers to cause
'ill statistics to be gathered and compiled
and a thorough investigation conducted,
so that tbe appropriate attitude of the
government ot our university to tht game
may be wisely determined, so that if prac
ticable modifications of the game, calcu
lated to lessen its dangers, may be ang-
gested and so that parents and also their
sons in colleg3 or preparing for college
may have tbe benefit of the rc. !.- of a
thorough and judicial inquiry by a com
petent committee." Tbe petition was re
ferred to the committee on physical train
ing and athletic sports.
sTharaee Against Frank La a lor.
Washington, Dec 1. The story comes
from the White House that President
Cleveland has decided, for good reason, as
he believes, not to appoint Frank Lawler
to any office that will require confirma
tion by the senate. It is stated that promi
nent Chicago Democrats have threatened
to make charges before a senate commit
tee that might prevent confirmation and
at any rate would create much talk.
Ssnator Palmer said tbey were untrue
and in language as emphatic as he could
command declared that if they were
brought before the senate there might be
trouble ahead for some of the other men
on the slate for the Chicago federal offices.
Oaininas af Lafayatte Past.
ew 1 okh, Dec 1. The widely knuan
Lafayette post, G. A. R. No. 140, at a reg
ular encampment had up the subject of
lawlessoesa and anarchistic growth in the
United States. A strong declaration of
tbe post's views baa just been Issued with
the indorsement of Commander-in-Chief
John G. B. Adams. The declaration is in
the form of resolutions which declare that
obedience to the la w should be enforced at
whatever cost and tbe lawless be forced
into silence; that unlawful assemblage
should be suppressed, and that "Old
Glory" and no other flag should float in
this country.except on occasions when for
eign officials are our guests.
' Palmer Can't Account for It.
WasiiingtoX, Dec. 1. Senator Palmer
is very much disappointed by the presi
dent's action in eegard to the Chicago ap
pointments. "It was a great surprise to
me to bear that llesmg and Mize had been
appointed." said be. "It was only reason
able that I should be surprised, for I bad
no voice iu the matter. I aai at a loss to
account for the influences which brought
about the result, l intend, if possible, to
see the president before congress meets
and probably 1 Bball learu the reasons for
the appointment."
Call to Organise a New Party.
St. Louis, Dec L A special from
Ti.peka, Kas., to The Republic says: W.
r. Hightmore has issued a call for a con
ference at St. Louis, March SO, to organize
auewparty.' Kigbtmore called the con
ference in 1MH at Cincinnati which gave
birth to the People's party. He was, un
til last year, a leading Populist, but since
then has opposed Governor Lewelling and
his administration. He says Chairman
Taubeneck and many leading Populists
are with bim in this move.
The Haymarket Theatre
Chicago in Flames.
The American Crayon Works
at Crayon, O., in Ruins.
Distressing Electric Car Acci
dent in Ohio.
Chicago, Dec. 1 The Havmarket
theatre is burning, and the fire is
spreading through several adjacent
blocks. Great difficulty is experi
enced in getting water.
Aurhan Crayaa Warns Destroyed.
Tiffms, Ohio, Dec. 1 The Ameri-
lcan Crayon Company's extensive
plant is in ruins, the fire having
swept through the plant this morn-
mi;, and is spreading.
Klertrie Car AccMeat.
East Liverpool, Ohio, Dec. 1.
An electric car ran down a party of
13 in a trestle near hear, and killed
one and injured six seriously.
Heavy rallara.
New Yokk, Dec. 1 Abe Stein
Co., importers of hides and coffee
assigned today. The liabilities al
over a million.
Tha Iran Hall Partalaa.
Indianapolis, Dec. I. The Iron
Mall decision will be given out Saturday.
Wilt Arcept the State Rata.
ToPERA, Kan., Dec 1. The Missouri
Pacific Railroad company has notified the
state board of railway commissi oners that
it wonld comply with tbe recent ruling of
the board reducing the rate on agricultural
imp ements from 3!i cents per 100 to 23
cents per 100 from the Mhirouri river to
Wichita. The comicny will also make
that tbe basis on tbe articles named to all
points in the state.
Death af an Eminent lawyer.
LovisVlLLE. Dec 1. The Hon. Hamil
ton Pope died at bis borne in this city
from Bright's disease, after an illness ot
eighteen mont hs. He was T6 years old.
Mr. Pop-) was an eminent lawyer and
widely known throughout the south.
Sorry fur the Miners Sl.eeO Wart a.
Milwai KtElec 1. Frederick Abbott,
of this city, recived a message from Chaa.
L. Colby, iu New York, directing him te
end 1 1,000 to tbe suffering miners at Iron
wood and Bessemer in his name.
Miaers Coasiear a sadactiaa.
Pjttsbiiii;, Dec L Delegates repre
senting fifty coal mines in the Pittsburg
railroad district met here to consider a
proposed reduction in the mining1 rate
from 3S to 00 cents a ton. After thor
oughly discussing the situation it was de
cided to request tbe railroad and river op
erators and miners to meet in joint eon
vention next Tuesday for tbe purpose of
arranging a uniform rate throughout tbe
district. Disagreement will result ia a
general strike.
Closed Dan laaclaitelj.
RoXBriiT, Mass.. Dec 1. The Koxbury
Carpet mills, employing between 800 and
800 bands, have abut down for an indefi
nite period. The management assert that
the shut down is due to the annoanco-
Is the Uaveraar a Mc
PEKUT. O. T.. Dec 1. The Perry Ath
letic club has telegraphed Richard K.
Fox, of New York, that a purse of f30,fJO
would be given to Corbett and Mitchell if
the fight could be brought here. Theclnb
is composed of bankers, merchants and
many men of means.
Cholera Banes an in Tnrhef j '
Constantinople, Dec 1. In spite at the
efforts made to combat tbe disease thai s
are still from forty to fifty cases of chol
era here daily. Tbe average death rata
from cholera is fifteen per day.
l ed Tea Thaasaad Peer.
Detboit, De?. 1. The celebration at
Thanksgtving day in Detroit was without ,
event except that 10.000 ot the poor of tha
city were provided . it b a good dinner and '
enough food to last for several days.
Seat a Homicidal Crank to Asylnsa.
Moscow, Dec 1. AndrianolT, who mar.
dered the mayor of Moscow in tbe town
ball in March last, has been declared in
snne and was com mi ted to an asylum.
Labor Leader Itarns Cerioasly III. y
IaiMiON, Dec 1. John Burns, the labor
'leader, has been suddenly seised with a
dangerous illness. It is supposed that ha
is suffering from infloenaa
The Maharajah of Pnttiala, who re
cently married an English wife, rules
over tbe tenth largest of the native states
of India under English protection, bis do
minions extending over 5,887 milea, with
a population of l.rjW.uwi and a rei
of a little over 500,000. It is -
important of the Sikh etatea.
meat of the tariff schedule on carpets ia
the Wilson bill. The Saxoavulo mills,
which supply worsteds for carpet manu
factories, will also close for the same rea
son, it is stated. Between 300 aad M0 em
ployes are affected.
Wash le.eoe
Masok City, la.. Dee. 1. Horace Hill
has brought suit against Detectives Hutch-
in aad Earnest for alaaderia the Wins
murder case, suing for tlo.OOO.
CaiCAGO. Dee. 1. Thanksgiving daf
abut all the excaaeges and there ia as
raneriiD dest.
ent reduction ia wages. .-,
anarket report.

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