The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, November 28, 1895, Image 1

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    -M. .,
k "'' V
URE8. r
At Half Price
' At the following guaranteed
. .. reductions:
tt Pairs, Ecru only, were 46c, 25c
13' Pairs, Ecru only, were 75c, rec
W Pairs,' Ecru only, were 83c, KQr
now oyi"
ti Pairs, White and Ecru, were f,Qr
Z1.00, now
10 Pairs, White and Ecru,' were 1 fJH
1.3, now
to Pairs, White and Ecru, were C 35
11.78, now qrmw
tt Pairs, White and Ecru, were Cf 45
ILK, now
Thls lot in 4 patterns.)
IS Pairs, Cream only, were $2.23, C All
now . "
It Pairs, Ecru and White, were 1 75
tlto, now 1 "
M" Pairs, Ecru and White, were 7 00
U.7S. now
(Three patterns In this lot.)
Pairs, Ecru and White, were CT CI)
K.2S, now . 99U
MPalrs, White only, were I3.7S, $3,00
10 Pairs. Ecru onlv. were IS on. tl Kfl
now W'fv
Begins Wednesday,
Nov. 27, at 9 a, tn.
t UA!!E:0USL
Sale if '
LilllJl MMIuj
The First Citizens of the Land Pay
Their Respects.
The Man from Malno Will Proeeed la
Cautious Manner-lie Is Pleased .
with the New Congressional
Timber on the Ground.
Washington, Nov. 27. When, Con
gressman Thomas B. Reed, of Maine,
was asked by a friend if he had been
busy to-day, he replied with a bland
smile that "many of our first citizens
called to pay their respects between the
breakfast and the dinner hour."
This hardly' expresses the situation.,
The "first cltlsens" referred to not only
called In large numbers, but many of
the number placed their wishes in writ
ing and left them with Mr. Reed's pri
vate secretary. It Is for this reason
that three clerks were busy In one of Mr.
Reed's apartments to-day briefing let
ters and writing out the replies which
Mr. Iteed had found time to dictate. 80
far as can bo learned Mr. Reed made no
promises with respect to chairmanships
or committee assignments. Those who
are sufficiently In his confidence to
speak with Intelligence regarding his
views ridicule the report that when he
arrived in Washington on Saturday
last he brought with him a complete
list of the committees.- More than Half
of the next house 1b composed of new
members who are not only untrained In
the methods of national legislation, but
or whose capacities Mr. Reed has no
knowledge. It Is necessary that he
should meet these gentlemen, talk with
them, learn their wishes and acquaint
himself with their abilities.
Then there are other considerations.
Men who are In the line of promotion
expect chairmanships without regard to
the fact that in several notable cases
this would give to a few states the con
trol of nearly all the more important
committees. There are other consider
ations which must enter Into the fram
ing of the committees which will delay
the completion several weeks.
Promising New Members.
Mr. Reed Is reported to be well satis
fied with the new members who will
form so large a part of the Republican
majority In the next house. He finds
thut they "size up" well: that they are,
so far as he can see. fully up to the
usual standard of congressmen gener
ally, and this fact will. It Is thought
simplify his work greatly.
The principal gossip about the hotels
where the politicians mainly congre
gate Is over the chairmanships of the
ways and means and appropriations
committees. As the ways and means
committee now stands 8. E. Payne, of
New York, is first on the list of Repub
lican members, with John Dalzell, of
Pennsylvania, second. Both gentle
men deplre the chalrmashlp, and' the
friends of each are making strenuous
efforts In their behalf. On the appro
priations committee David B. Hender
son, of Iowa, a veteran member of the
house, is the leading Republican mem
ber. It Is suspected that Sneaker Reed
will dlsDose of these chairmanships by
conferring them In each case upon the
ranking members which would give
Mr. Payne, or nw York, ways and
means, and Mr. Henderson, of Iowa,
Mr. Dalzell, of Pennsylvania, It la
suggested will be transferred to the
Judiciary committee.
Ohio and Indiana Combine.
The action of the Ohio and Indiana
delegations In congress In their respec
tive caucuses tonight practically settles
the contest over the elective offices of
the house of representatives. Ohio de
cided to cast her nineteen votes for the
so-called combine ticket, and twelve
votes of the Indiana delegation went
the same way. The ticket whose nomi
nation the events of tonight seem to
foreshadow and which will doubtless
receive the majority vote of Saturday
nlirht's caucus Is as folows: Clerk,
Alexander McDowell, of Pennsylvania;
doorkeeper, W. D. Glenn, of New York;
sergeant-at-arms, C. P. Russell, of Mis
souri; postmaster, J. C. McElroy, of
Ho Is Said to Be More Seriously Consider
ing the Idea Than Heretofore.
Albany, N. Y., Nov. 27. Intimate po
litical friends of Governor Levi P. Mor
ton say that the attitude of the gover
nor toward the proposition to present
his name to the Republican national
convention as a candidate for the presi
dency, has changed in the last six
weefs. Prior to that It was safe to say
he laughed at the Idea of being a can
didate, and shrank from the vast am
ount of responsibility and work that the
election would entail. To-day he is
seriously considering the proffer of New
York s vote In the national Republican
convention next summer, and estimat
ing the chances of capturing the dele
gates from other states.
The Republican leaders have taken It
upon themselves to assure Governor
Morton of the fidelity of the party In
New York to him, and several of them
who would sloe with Governor Morton
as his "ergons! and political friends
even against Mr. Piatt were that nec
essaryhave started out to make a
silent canvass of the state. When that
Is accomplished thev will renort to
Governor Morton, at"' he will decide
whether or not he will allow his name
to be presented.
Thoughtless Boys Place Obstructions
Upon a Railroad Track.
Lancaster. Pa., Nov. 27. Morris Wit
mer, Samuel Wlker, Henry Kachel,
William Oaehr and - Amos Wltmer,
ranging In age from 15 to 10 years, have
been arrested for attempting to wreck
an electric car by placing heavy rocks
on the tracks of the Litltz railway.
The boys admit their guilt and say
they put the rocks on the track to see
the cars Jump. The place where the
boys put the rocks is an especially
dangerous point and loss of life would
have probably resulted If the car had
jumped the track, but fortunately In
each case the obstruction was discov
ered In time.
An Investigation Into the Supplies of
All Cities.
Albany. N. T., Nov. 27.-The state
board , of health, Secretary Smelzer
stated to-day. Is about to begin a sys
tematic Investigation of the milk supply
of all the large cities and endeavor to
bring It up to the legal standard.
, The recent development of milk adul
teration In New York and Brooklyn Is
the Incentive. v
A Reporter aad Two Detectives Show I'p
. a New York Swindler.
New York. Nov. 27. Henry A. Rog
ers, who has been giving spiritualistic
seanoes at No. 100 East Seventy-sixth
etvMtt was cleverly espotea1 by e. Her
aid reporter, aided by a couple of de
tectives. Rogers had the usual party
of dupes in his rooms and pretended to
materialise the spirits of the dead. The
reporter and the detectives were pres
ent and, according to a previous ar
rangement,, they seized one of the ma
terialized spirits and found that they
had a strong and lusty woman in their
Then Rogers came out of his cabinet
and endeavored to brain Detective
Browne, with a hatchet. He was, how
ever, knocked down and handcuffed
and, with the woman, was taken to a
police station, where he was arraigned
on the charge of obtaining money by
false pretense. She gave the name of
Matilda Chadwlck and admitted that
she had gone into the business only to
obtain money and save herself and her
child from starvation.
Horsa, the Danish Craft, Is Detained at
the Philadelphia ' Port-Detention la
.Made at Request of the Spanish Min
ister. Philadelphia, Nov. 27. The Danish
fruit steamer Horsa, whose reported
seizure for Cuban filibustering at
Kingston, Jamaica, has been the cause
of considerable talk, arrived here today
and discharged her cargo at the
wharves of her asents, the J. D. Hart
company. The officers of the steamer
denied that she has been seized at
Kingston and complained of untrue
stories having been written about the
vessel. 1
It was the Intention of Captain Wl
borg to clear either today or tomorrow,
but this afternoon Collector of Port
Read, at the Instance of District At
torney Ingham, refused to grant the
steamer clearance papers. It is under
stood that the district attorney Is act
ing under instructions from the de
partment of Justice at Washington and
that the Spanish government Is the
complainant on the grounds that the
vessel Is violating the neutrality laws.
Until the matter shall be adjusted the
Horsa will be obliged to remain at this
The Horsa carried one cabin passen
ger, William Dougherty, a railroad con
tractor, who returned to his home In
Pennsylvania from Port Antonio Ja
maica. There were also seven deck
passengers, all Inborers.
Washington. Nov. 27. Attorney Gen
eral Harmon declined this afternoon to
discuss the matter of the seizure at
Philadelphia of the Danish steamer
Horsa. It is understood here, thut the
detention was made on the request of
the Spanish minister,. De Lome.
Peter McOcoch, Who Ones Tried to Cor
ner Lard, Is Found Dead In Ills Bath-
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 27. About 10.30
this morning Peter McGeoch, who lives
opposite the National Soldiers' Home in
an elegant mansion, ordered his car
riage to go to the city, and then went
upstairs. As he did not appear the ser
vants became alarmed and Instituted a
search for him. Miss Annie Bettse, who
has been a servant In the house for
about a year, looked through the key
hole of the bath room door, which was
locked, and saw McGeoch lying on the
floor with a revolver In his hand. He
had shot hlmBelf through the mouth
and death was presumably Instantane
ous. When found Mr. McGeoch had on his
business suit and was apparently ready
to start for the city. The servants no
ticed nothing peculiar nDout his actions
before the time he went to his room.
Mr. McGeoch's suicide is taken to be the
result of divorce proceedings began last
Monday by Mrs. McGeoch on the ground
of Incompatibility of temper.
Mrs. McGeoch was Mrs. Llhbpy,' of
Kenwood, a surburb of Chlnncto. She
met McGeoch and they wore married
about eight years ago at the Leland
hotel, Chicago. Since their marriage
they have lived at the National Avenue
homestead of Mr. McGeoch white In
the city. Mr. McGeoch had three chil
dren, a son and two daughters, who
after his marriage, occupied a house
on Grand avenue, which their father
provided. .
Since Mrs. McGeoch left, one of the
daughters, it is understood, has been
keeping house for her father.
No man was for years better known
on the Chicago and Milwaukee boards
of trade than Mr. McGeoch. He was a
daring spculator up to the disastrous
lard deal of 1883, when he attempted to
corner lard, which scheme failed.
Mrs. Connors, of Nantlcoke, Fall on the
Sidewalk from Heart Fail ore.
Special to the Scran ton Tribune.
Plttson, Pa., Nov. 27. A woman, 60
years of age, named Mrs. Connors, of
Nantlcoke, swooned and fell on the side
walk In front of Harter's confectionery
store at 9 o'clock this evening; she was
at once taken to the hospital and an ex
amination of her case made. The doc
tors found her very weak from heart
failure and they do not expect that she
will recover.
After she fell she remained con
scious long enough to tell her name and
where she Is from; she also called feebly
for her dear son John. A message was
sent to Nantlcoke, but no reply came
back. Mrs. Connors was dressed in
black and has an air of refinement about
her. At midnight her condition was
Annie Edwards Becomes the Victim of
Her Husband's Jealons Rage.
Harrlsburg, Pa., Nov. 27. Annie Ed
wards, colored, waB shot In the ab
domen by her husband, at 1164 South
Cameron street. Edwards came from
work at Paxton furnace and In the
presence of several women became in
volved in a quarrel with his wife, re
sulting In the shooting. Jealousy is
said to be at the bottom of the affair.
Edwards disappeared. The Injured
woman Is at the hospital, where her
condition la regarded as favorable for
The couple came here from Williams
port a few weeks ago and have a child
4 years old.
Uotolkecper Groff, of Lancaster, Pos
sesses Nerve.
Lancaster, Pa., Nov. 27. O. B. Qroff,
a hotel-keeper, has brought suit against
the estate of Abraham O. Brenner, for
Brenner committed suicide In Groff's
hotel and the latter brings hla claim
on- the. around that Brenner' act in
jured his business. . . -. . : -
Lleutcnant Mitchell's Death.'
Washington, Nov. 27. A telegram was
received at-the war department todayan-
?ounclng the death - of Lieutenant War
en H. Mitchell, of the Second Artillery,
at fort Adams, R, I. He was the son of
General William O. Mltchefl. who served
on Gknoral Hancock's staff during the
war. He was born In Pennsylvania and
appointed to the military academy from
Minnesota In 10, and graduated la W4.-
An Unbiased Glance at the Affairs
in Turkey.
Plunder Seems to Have Been the Metn
Object-Many Armenians Are Protected
by .Turks-Thousands of Survivors
Are In Destitute Circumstances.
Constantinople, Nov. 15. The follow
ing matter has been handed to the
European manager of the United Press,
who Ib now In Constantinople. The lat
ter from full confidence In the Ameri
can Christian men who present it and
from careful personal observation, is
able to forward It to the American
press as an Impartial statement of
facts. The statement has the full en
dorsement of Minister Terrell.
During the- month of October a con
siderable part of the Armenian districts
in the provinces of Trebizond, Erzer
oum, Bltlis, Van, Harput, Dlarbekir
and Sivas, has been laid waste and a
number not yet full known of the Ar
menian Inhabitants have been killed
by men intent on cnushing into Impo
tence the Armenian race In Turkey. Aa
the awful tidings have come In by drib
lets, the Turkish government has dili
gently telegraphed abroad In regard
to each place that Armenians had at
tacked Moslems, thus arousing a frenzy
of indignation which could not easily be
controlled, but that order had been re
stored after some loss of life. The effect
of these telegrams has been to culti
vate the belief that there has been some
general rising of Armenians and that
we are In the presence of a calamity
which Is merely the result of lawless
proceedings on the part ot the Ar
menians themselves.
Natural Indignation with the Arme
nians for rising at the very moment
when the reform scheme was about to
be put In operation, may be moderated
when it Is known that up to this date
the only authentic rleing of Armenians
has taken place at Zeltoun, in the pro
vince of Aleppo, and far from the socne
of the massacres. Moreover, such cases
offer opportunity for examination, sev
eral circumstances cited In the Turkish
dispatches as causes of the bloodshed
have been proved to have been Incidents
and not causes of the massacres. Men
wro found themselves assailed by the
mob and happened to have arms In their
houses. In a number of cases defended
their lives and their families to the last
At Dtarbektr.where the Christians are
generally armed, they made a hard
fight for life and some 1,600 Moslems
are said to have been killed. Rut aside
from this one case, the destruction of
from ten to fifteen thousand Christians
has not cost the Turks more than two
or three hundred lives.
Plunder tho Main Object.
It is not within the purpose of this
paper to enter upon the question of the
responsibility for these massacres
mainly confined to the six provinces es
pecially mentioned, In the reform
scheme, so empty and so painfully
wrung from the porte. But If the ob
ject of the originators of thla massacre
were sensibly to diminish the Armenian
population of these provinces, the main
object of the men who did the work was
plunder. Many thousands who must
have perished, had the attack been a
blind outburst of fanatical fury, es
caped because It was an artificial move
ment, where cupidity was the chief mo
tive used to Induce men to engage In It.
And to the honor of the Turkish people
be it said, that In every one of the places
so far heard from in detail, cases oc
curred where Moslems sheltered Arme
nians and saved them from death. Near
Treblzonde they saved an entire vil
lage. But the very fact that plunder was
the chief Interest with the men engaged
In this crime, makes the position of the
survivors most precarious.
A very low estimate of the number
thus reduced to absolute want by the
loss of all their moveable property Is
200,000 souls, of whom three-fourths are
the wives and children of the ruined
traders or farmers.
A survey of the situation of these
people glvea the following elements ot
their desperate condition, all trade is
broken up. All agriculture in the de
vastated districts Is blotted out, for the
stock ' has. been carried off, and the
Implements generally burned. All the
poor semblance of manufacturing In
dustries In these districts have been
wiped out. At least. In numbers of
cases, the ruffians took delight In de
stroying machinery which they could
not use or earry away to sell. Thous
ands of houses and shops have been
burned. Every house or shop plund
ered was utterly emptied.
American Missions Pillaged.
Boston, Nov. 27. This evening Rev.
Judsort Smith, D. D., secretary of the
foreign department of the American
board, received a cablegram from Rep
resentatives of the board In Constanti
nople Via Phllllpopolls as fallows:
' The reports from Marash have been
Intercepted. We now learn Indirectly
of a. horrible massacre .there. The
school buildings of the American board
were pillaged and the seminary was
burned;' Two students were shot, one
was killed. ' The missionaries are safe.
Riot Caused by DtsvatUfted Spectators la
I : - the City of Moaleo.
I fit Louis, Nov. 27. A special from the
City of Mexico says that a riot occurred
at the BUcaell rink yesterday In con
ftetttlence ot poor iihtliuf qualltlft of
the bulls. The 10,000 spectators began
to show their displeasure from the mo
ment the first bull made its appear
ance In the arena. As the second and
third animals proved equally bad. an
Individual hurled a plank at one of the
fighters In the ring.
This act served as a signal for the
excited nr Ititude to behave in a liko
manner, wltn the result that the ring
was strewn with chairs, cushions and
lumber, which had been torn from the
boxes and fences surrounding the colll
seum. The bull fighters ran for their
lives.. It was only on account of the
presence of the large body of soldiers,
who threatened to fire on the mob, that
the total destruction of the structure
was avoided. ,
William Wlllord Howard, Representative
of the Christian Herald. Has Failed to
Carry Out Uls Mission of Relief
Philadelphia, Nov. 27. An afternoon
paper says that William Wlllard How
ard, a newspaper man. Is believed to
have been murdered by the Kurds, near
Tlflls, In Persia.
Mr. Howard sailed from New York on
the steamship Teutonic late In Septem
ber as a representative of the "Chris
tian Herald" on a mission of relief to
the persecuted Armenians. He has not
been heard from for five weeks and
hope of his safety has been abandoned.
His destination was the city of Van, and
he wan due there more than four weeks
ago. His route lay through the most
dangerous districts of the Armenian
disturbances, and little doubt remains
that he has met -a ceuel death at th
hands of these savages, He had visit V.
Armenia before, and was the only o,,e
of fifteen newspaper correspondents
who started af the same time who
reached Van last December, when the
conflicts between the Armenian and
Kurds were in their inclpiency.
During the past summer the "Chris
tian Herald" raised a sum of $12,000
for, the relief of the suffering Armen
ians. This sum was to have been dis
tributed by the plucky journalist; but
it Is believed that he was killed near
the Persian frontier soon after entering
Armenia on his way to Van.
William Wlllard Howard Is known in
Philadelphia as an able writer and
Journalist. He has written for the pa
pers of this city, and once made a tour
of the state, writing a description of
the manufacturing Industries for "Har
per's Weekly."
He is a native of Iowa, and was 36
years old the day he sailed from New
York. He Is a graduate of Harvard,
and has devoted his life to literary
work, being a frequent contributor to
the popular magazines. He spent six
months In Armenia, and wrote much
concerning the persecution of her un
fortunate people.
Besides being an able writer he was
an enthusiastic sportsman, particu
larly partial to aquatic sports. He has
won many races from British canoe
men on the Thames.
The Great Editor Is Received With a
' Whirlwind of Applause.
New Tork, Nov. 27. The cause of
Cuba's patriots was the topic at a big
mass meeting held in the hall of Cooper
union tonight. The meeting was under
the auspices of .the Jose Marti club,
composed of Cubans.
Dr. Henry Lincoln Winter Introduced
Charles A. Dana, who was a personal
friend of Marti, as. chairman of the
meeting. He eulogized Mr. Dana as the
undying frtend of Cuban liberty, and
the latter made a very eloquent speech.
Mr. Dana was received with a veritable
whirlwind of applause, the entire au
dience rising and cheering again and
I.'nhurt by the Engine Whloh Ellled tho
Horse He Rode.
tTtlca, N. Y.. Nov. 27. A 12-year-old
boy on horseback attempted to cross
the Central railroad tracks at Whltes
boro this forenoon just as a fast pas
senger and mall train came along. The
horse was struck by the pilot and
lodged against the head of the engine.
The boy hung on until the train had
run about twenty rods and then fell off
at the side. The train was stopped as
quickly as possible, and the dead body
of the horse was rolled off the pilot.
The boy escaped without a bruise.
An Ohio Man Tarred and Feathered and
. Driven to the Woods.
McArthur, O., Nov. 27. At the fair
grounds here last night C. H. Rogers
was ridden on a rail and afterwards
tarred and feathered. The sheriff ar
rived and prevented further maltreat
ment,, but advised the victim to take
to the woods at once, which he did.
Rogers' offense was speaking disre
spectfully of a lady school teacher at
this place, .
'., Alexander Dumas Dead.
Paris, Nov. 27. Dumas Is desd. Early
In the evening M. Dumas rallied enough
to create a belief that he would live at
least several hours. About 7 o'clock he
asked for tea, which was given to him.
He then had sufficient strength to raise
the cup to his lips without assistance.
Shortly after he had a nervous conculslon,
and died very suddenly.
Rev; O. B. Frothlngham Dead.
Boston, Nov. 27. The iRev. Octavlus
Brooks Frothlngham: the celebrated lit
erateur, orator and Unitarian divine, died
today aged 71.
' . Earthquake la Sofia.
1 Hofla, Nov. 17. Two shocks of earth
quake were experienced in the southern
part ot Bulgaria yesterday morning.
Preparations Made to Drive the Brit
ish from Disputed Territory.
It la Estimated That One Hundred
Thousand Men Can Be Rallied Ameri
can Veterans Are Anxious to Take
a Hand in the Hostilities.
Washington, Nov. 27. Infomatlon of
a somewhat sensational character with
respect of the boundary dispute be
tween Venezuela and Great Britain has
leaked out her today. A letter written
by a member of President Crespo's cab
inet to a friend In this country dis
closes the fact that President Crespo's
absence from the Beat of government,
which had attracted attention, has a
purpose In view. He has been cau
tiously sounding the governors of the
d liferent provinces of the republic aa to
the forces which they can put into the
field In case of war. Assurances, it is
Bold, were given that a well-equipped
army of 100,000 men could be mobilized
In case the president should determine
upon a movement against the British
Guinea settlers on what Is claimed to be
Venezuelan territory, with a view of
driving them bnck to the boundary
which Venezuela asserts Is theirs, name
ly back of the Esslqulbo river. While
only a part of this force would he .n.c
easary for the purpose, the lav& army
of 100,000 men, Crespo believes, would
be necessBary to meet the counter at
tack which the British Guiana settlers,
with the aid of Great Britain, would
undoubtedly make In return for Vene
zuela's aggressive movement.
A member of congress from the
northwest who arrived in Washington
this morning, brings with him applica
tions from five cx-mllitary men of
prominence in his state for commis
sions In the Venezuela army in the
event of hostilities between that coun
try and Great Britain and it Ib as
serted that many ex-Confederates
stand ready to volunteer for service in
the Venezuela army If war should
break out between the South American
republic and England.
Both Pennsylvania and Cornell Clubs Are
Confident of Success Positions of the
Philadelphia, Nov. 27. The Inter
collegiate foot ball Beason of 189& will
close tomorrow, when Cornell meeta
Pennsylvania on Franklin field. There
is every prospect of a fine day tomor
row and from 10.000 to 15.000 Deotila will
undoubtedly witness the game. The
neavy rains, or the last few days have
made a quagmire of the Held, and, al
though the ground-tenders were busy
today trying to get It Into some sort
of shape to play upon, the ground will
be slippery and muddy for the game.
The Cornell team arrived here this
morning from Ithaca and are domiciled
at the Colonnade hotel.
Pennsylvania expects no easy ask
In defeating the Ithacana, Coach
Woodruff said tonight: "I expect our
boyB to score three times. I do not
think Cornell will score unless it be by
a fumble."
Pennsylvania will present a slightly
different team from the one with which
they faced Harvard. Gelbert will go
from half back to end. taking Boyle's
place, and Blair will take Gelbert's
place at half back. The change will
probably strengthen the line, but will
weaken Pennsylvania In the back field.
Cornell, too, will be without two men
whom It expected to play. Owing to
their injured condition. Fennell and
Hall will not go Into the game, but
Schoch and Sweetland will take their
Laurie Bliss, of Yale, will referee
hte game, and there will be only one
umpire, Paul Dashlel, of Lehigh.
The two teams will line-up as fol
lows: Pennsylvania. Position. Cornell.
Gelbert left end Lylc
Wagonhurst left tackle Fitch
Woodruff left guard. ...... Freetiorn
Bull center Schoch
Wharton right guard Rodgera
Farrar right tacklf... .Sweetland
Dickson right end,'. '..Taussig
Williams quarter track Wyckoff
Blair left half back... .Beacham
Minds right half back Cool
Brooke full sack.... Ritchie
A Contest of the Freshmen Proves to Be
New Haven, Conn., Nov. 27. Yale
has once more- shown her prowess on
the foot ball field, again, when today
her freshmen eleven beat the freshmen
of Princeton 16 to 6. A very largi
crowd was present, Rnd, as Prince
ton was well represented, the cheer
ing was vigorous on both sides. The
light breeze blowing down the field was
hardly an advantage to either team.
There were two varsity men on the
Yale team Sheldon and Benjamin.
- The Une ud: ......
Yale. Positions.
Connor left enV..
unsworn....., ..iert tackle...
Andrews; left guard. ,
McFarland center
Sheldon right guard...
right tackle..
..right end....
De flftullee.
.quarter back.
H&rvey right half back. Colbert
Benjamin left hair back. Balrd
Hlna.. .......full back-. Ayrei
Our stock of Blankets.Js
most complete in both size
and quality. The follow
ing prices prevail through
out this week: . t
10-4 White Cotton Blankets I 6
10- 4 White and Grey Cotton
Blankets 19
11- 4 White and Grey Cotton
Blankets 1 85
11- 4 White Extra Heavy Blankets 2 25
12- 4 White Extra Heavy Blankets. . S 8,
11- 4 White All Wool and Shrunk,. 3 75!
12- 4 White and Scarlet All wool
and Shrunk 4 93
11- 4 California, Plain and Damask
Border S SO
12- 4 California, Plain and Damask '
Border (43
13- 4 Extra Heavy and Fine Cali
fornia , 8 50-
13-4 Extra Fine California 75
Fancy Blankets in plain ,
and figured centers, suit-'
able for Dressing Gowns
and Bath Robes at $2.00
$2.98, $3.45 and $3.85.
Attractive prices in cotton :
and down Comfortables.
Full Size Comfortable 9J '
Imported Sateen White Cotton.... 1 ill
Imported Sateen Best White Cot
ton is)
Crepon Elaborate Stitching t 4
Silkollne Four-inch Ruffle, Hand
made 3 25
Imported Sateen Down Filled...; 4 45'
Fine French Sr.teen Down Filled 6 60
Fine French Sateen Reversible,
Down Filled 72x81 ., 7 50
Eiderdown in plain col
ors, pink, blue, gray, car-'
dinal and black; also fig
ured and striped, suitable
for children's wear.
510 and 512
Always Buisy.
. Every Foot
. In the Family
Properly Fitted
Our stores will be closed
Thanksgiving Day, No
vember 28.
18 Salespeople Busy Every
Day and Evening,
Open Evenings Until Jan. L
A beautiful line of
Banquet Lamps, and
Bric-a-Brac, yery
suitable for a
Call and see them;
Singular Events Fellow the Death of
Bessemer, Mich., Nov. 27. "Bl
Ida," who lead the bread riot ot 1893, ;
carrying a red flag, and frightened
Poor Commissioner Haggerson so bad
ly as to cause him to flee to the woods,
yesterday called on Haggerson to se
cure a cofTin to bury her aged father,
a rag-picker, who died very suddenly.
Mr. Haggerson refused the demand,
alleging that her father had a good
sited bank account, which proved to
be unfounded. Presently a stranger,
who entered the room, said he would
bear the exuenses, and proceeded , to .
the undertaker, when the sheriff pre
sented him with a warrant for his ar ;
rest, on a charge of wronging the 18- (
year-old daughter of William Glad fa k.
i The man was Immediately taken to
Jail, and the girl offering to marry thar
prodigal, ' Commissioner Haggersoik .
was sent for and performed the mar -rtage
ceremony, after which the prut
oner waa released. All attended the
funeral, after waleh there was a grand
wedding, lasting until morning.
' For Eastern Pennsylvania fair weather -winds
shifting to southerly! alUrlitQr, ,
enarmer In the Interior