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Boston Daily Globe Newspaper Archive: October 5, 1890 - Page 6

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   Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - October 5, 1890, Boston, Massachusetts                                6 iHE BOSTON StINDAY GLOBE-SUTOAT, OCTOBER 5, 1890-TWENTY-FOUR PAGES. ITS. Harvard Too Clever for Oartiiioot!]. Success of Famous :::    V Trick. on tte Yale iisiiers. Princeton  Makes  Weak Sliowiiig. Bowdoin's Giant Rush Line-Aniherst vs. Williston. Tlie Dartmouth foot ball lirnros cnmo to Cambridge yesterday afternoon ivitli nil their war paint on, and before tiieir game .�with Harvard ended thej' had tfansn_)lttod to their opiionenls a goodly portion of their docorationB-that is-it Keonind. as if such �was the case, judprins from the color of John Cranston's noso. John has not yet -worn his mask this season, but if ho meets a few more centre rushers like "Billie" Sogur he �will have to don his cage in self-defence. It! ivas known in Cambridge before the arrival of the "braves" that , they Tvere "in it" to do np Harvard ,and �ivero spuiTed on in their ambition by the prospect of succeeding that provincial institution in the intercollegiate foot ball league. But, although they fought hai-d iiiid loft ,mnny traces of their struggle on Jarvis field, yet they �were doomed to meet defeat, j the "br.avcs" under Capt. Cumnock tl-js year are also out for glory. The game opened �vvitli tlio ba.ll in Dartmouth's possession. A V was formed and eight yards gained by the rush which fol-]o>vod. Scruton made a tow short rushes and 1^as soon do^wned by Cranston. Han'ard got the ball and by a clever pass by Dean, Lake gEiined live yar(i.s. Coruett added to this dista.uco by a gain of 20 more. Short rushes by Ijoe and Coi'bett brought the ball near Dartmouth's goal. It was. ho^ivever, soon in the centre again, and after a feiv moments' play, Traf-fofi-d Icicked a beaut}' (joal from the field, scoring live points inside of six minutes. jNorton nisheri finely for 25 yards, and v.'�.s then downed by Trafford. Some scrapping then eulivcued the game, as a result of �v\'llich Scruton was sent oft the field. Both sides were becoming rathef weary of the vigorous play, so tli>cy began to kick the ball by way of diversion. The Dnrtmoulli halfbacks then rushed the ball for a short distance, but soon-lo.st it to Cor-lett, who covered himself with glory by a j-ush from the centre of the field, followed by atoudidowii. t He was ahly snppartod by the superb blocking of Cumnock. Trafford kicked the goal   Scoi\Ml~(i. Corbott made the next touchdown from which Trafford kicked the goal. Score,17~0. Lake rushes to within, a few yards otDart-nioiit^h'sgoal, overwliich Corbott succeeds in wiggling his way a few moments later anrl niakcB a touchdown. Goal by Trafford. .Score, as-O. End of firat half. '.rho bogiiining of tlio second half was sigualizcn by one of the most suoocsstul rushes that has ever been seou on Jarvis Jiohl. Ciorhctt was given the hall, and, surrounded by the �svhole Harvard team he �vvas foi'ced tlie full length of the iiold and across Dartmouth's goal -n-ithoul; a pause. Ifo goal. Score, 37-0. Thirc-Jlaw- nmn. In the games with the second elovon, Newman, the new hti f hack, 1ms shffWTi himself to bo a strong p ayor,        �    ' Donnison, who is to coach the team, arrives from Boston Monday and tvUr im-mndintely take charge of tlio men, iho following IS tlio probable makeup of tho team: I'oRlU.in. Xninp. KISlit ond...'\V'. L. foM,'01---- Mi;litl� i nt Princeton. Ocl. 11-Oiango nt Tuxedo Park. Oct. IB-I'ennBylvnnin at Princeton. Ocl. 18-Crewcnis nt flriKikly/i. Oct, 22-I.atay . The .Lancaster men wore rather to surprise to Princeton and shows that there must bo a wonderful bracing up it thev expect to make a creditable showing against Yale Thanksgiving. The teams: rnixoKTOX. I'uriiesft.... (Jnllway... .lefTijrson.. .S.viniiiiiH... 'I'lioinns.... TlnrncH. .. . Hayden.... i'm;....... mack..... lioninns .., Lewis...... Umplre~.I. liigss.  Hetoreo-.S. Hodge. |. .Hashers,. .Qunrtor hack .. Ilnlf Imcks. � . ..Full linck.. ritANKLIK u srAnsiiALL. ..Stonebrnker ......Kottok .....llnrrold ........r,lnc .....Smith , .. .Wllnier .....lirillitlm ......Ai>ple ____NothnK'lii .....Gabriel ......Irwine Tlmc-lh, Amhorst Practice Schedule. Amhbr.'SX, Oct. 4.-Manager Stono has complotod a schodulo of practice games to be played before the league season opens. Unless the arrangomont of the championship games conflicts the team �will play as follows; Oct. i, �VViUlolon, at Amhorst, Oct. 10, Anrtovor, nt Aiulover. Oct. 11, Iliirvard, nt Cambrltlga, Oct.. 14, Aggies, at .Xmberst. Oct, 18, Trinity, nt Amherst. Oct. 22, Wesleynn, nt Middlotowi:. Oct. 25, Yalo, nt Amherst. Oct. 28, University of 'Vermont, nt Amherst. Oct. 20, Trinity, at Hartford. Nov. 3, Cornell, at Amherst. Nov. B, Ynle, nl Now Haven. BToblos, 48; Holes, 0. Tho first game in tho .iunior league was playod yesterday, morning at Franklin Park. Nobles had a walkover, as Hales had only niiiu men on tlio field. In the first half Nobles scored 2'1 points on livo touch-downs by Baker and Lewis, tivo of which netted goals. They duplicatod this in the second half, making a total score of 48 to 0. The teams were as follows; Ni.ni.r.K.-Ilushers, Pnyson, I.o Clear, tVhlte, T\'ar-ren, Derby. .Stockton, Atherton; nuurtor back. Noble; halfbacks, linker, Lewis: fnll bnok. Sleeper. IFM.EH.- KuBhers, Whiting,,!. Parker, Hayden, C. Parker, l-'oaUn; Hern'oorJ; nitnrlur bncJt, Pope,- half back, Codninn; full hack, Winslow, lieferee, S. M. Bnlloit; uinpiie, A. Codman. Exeter's Victory. ExETRR, N. H., Oct. 4.-Phillips Exeter defeated the Roxbury Athletics in foot ball this afternoon by a score of 44 to 0. In tho first half the features �wore Grouard's rushing. Whitehead's blocking and Irvine's tackling. Sliearid, wlio playod for the first time, ditfgood work in tno rush line. A touchdown-was mado in Just three minutes after tho game started by Grouard. Tho teams hued up as follows: I'lnLLirs-Unsliers. Jrvino, Booth, Truesdnll, Clrnnt, Shoarid, Colburn, T. T. Thomas; nunrter buck, ,1. t\'.'I'homns; hnlf bnoka, Arnold and Groii-nril; full hnok, Wllltehend. i!oxni-iiT-Uushcrs, IVoodworth, H.. F. "iVnlUs, Jlaknr, Jhinly, Look, WalllB, .Tnsiier; quartor-bnek, Slovens: hnlf-bncka, JJudlcy and Jameson; fnll back. Kiioy. Roxbury Latin Defeated. Tho Roxbury Latin school elovon visited Nowburyporl; yesterday and were defeated by Dummor Academy by a score of 18 to 6. The teams were as follows; nrMjinii AcvDKSir. Wells........... Hiinkliis........ Pedrich......... 'I'owne.......... Singer .......... I'erliins......... Dick............ I'luinb.......... Sluirmnn......... Itoninn.......... Cooke.......... Rushers. .Qunrtor hack. }Half hack. I; .. Full back..' KOXBUnY LATIK. ......lintchelder .........Alendsr, ..........Pierce ..........^Vnl�o ........Klmhali , . liowker ., . lloydon .. .Hoilber ... Adnins' .,. .Hayes ......lS,ell Columbia Wins. . New Yokk, Oct. 4.-Tho Orange Athletic Club and Coluinbia College played foot hall at tho former's grounds, Orange, N, J., today. Columbia was short two mon, tho positions being filled by 0,>'ango men. The Orange Athletic Club won by 21 to 0. Dorchester Forfeited. The Dorchester High school foot ball eleven failed to appear ag.ainst tho Cambridge manual training school yesterday afternoon and forfeited tho game. BUSINESS TEOUBLES. Enphael & Lewenborg Will Settle Tiirougli Insolvency. The creditors of the Prouty&Barr Boot and .Shoe Company of Philadelphia, Penn., liavo been given the following statement as to tlie company's condition: l.IAmi,lTlH,S.    � EjcccutioiiB issued for............... 858.075.02 Ucneral credllorB..................   20,041.45 Total................... COIiTlSOKM  lIABILlTtBS, Indorsements on customers' notes---- Ja'Lhon, the Sargent Prize Winner, is on the Tei'.in. Ivr.r.vswK'K. Mr., fl.;, 1,-Bowdcin'.s font liii'l (-!,-:v'-r. wiW iiri-Sf-iii a giirriiinc ai-pein--ati'" i.n iii'-li'Id yi-::r.   'J'hri-i- ^ jf h(-int-: ah!'' t4-!io.i5,20; Muintr patents, f.r,,r 5,50: bakers', ,S:i,-U)i';!.75, Wheat slrnnger, l''i.'!2c higher and active; .No,,.2 siirrng, 118'; "!i8-!,i c ; No. 2 red. OKI; nliK-4 c. Corn , 1 U ". 1' 1 c likrhcr mid a.-live; .\o. 2. Ill' ,i e. I Oats tinner ;N<'. 2. ;i;ie, No,2 rye, oil'.c. No. Z I barley. 73c.  .Mess pork quiei at Sli.Oo " ii.r.j. , l.ard quiet at i;,2().r'i;,22Vac. Short ribs soles , tirm but steady, 5.27V:'n.30e.  Dry salt.d I shoulders, 5.02^^.^750; .sbori clear sides, i 5,70 "5,0,^0,   Whis!-..y. ,?],i:-:.   R-r ��f. iFloui'. IS.OC'O '-bliii^Vihcai. �i5,0Jy_,UiU!li; corn. 250,000 btish; oats, 261,000; rye, la,-000 bush; barley, 8,'!,000 bush. Shipments- Flour, nooo bbls; wheat, 07,000 bush; corn, 206.000; oats, 105,000 bush; rye; 7000 buali i barley, 34,000 bush. St. Louis, Oct. 4.-Flour atoady. Wheat firm: No. 2, n8%@Sl. Corn higlior; No. 2, 600. Oats firm and hifther; 37Va o. ,Ilye, No. 2. 58%c. .Barley, more doing; Iowa, G80; Nebraska, I e4@07Vuc. Provisions very dull; tiork, .1510; lard, Co; dry salt meats, shoulders, 6.75c; long, 6.45o;. riiis, 5.C0c! clear, 6.O60; bacon, shoulders, 6.25o; longo, flc;rlbs, e@G.05o; clear, G.15@0.2Oc; sugar cured haras, 10;o;i2.5()c. Receipts, flour, '6000 bbls; wheat 01,000 bush; corn, 28,000 bush; oats, 36,000 bush; barley, 27,000 biLSh. Shipments, wheat. 6000bush; corn, 15,000bush; oats, 11,000bush. TO MEET INMINNEAPOLIS. Eighty-flirst Annual Meetlns of tho Araenoan Board of Commissionera of Eoreigu Missiona. Minneapolis, Minn., Oct. 4.-Tho 81st annual meeting of the American Board, or the A. B. 0. F. JI., as it is familiarly known by patrons and niissiouarios alike, will be held ill Plym'ontb church next week. No pains or expense have boon spared to make tliis meeting one of tho best, the very best, if tliat be possible, over held, Dr, Charles F. Thwiiig, pastor of Plymouth (jhurch, is at tho head of an eifi-cient committee, composed of some of the le.'iding clergymen and laymen in tho various Congregational churches in the city. Tlio committee is composed as fol'lowsi Dr. Tlnving. Rov. G. li. Merrill, Rev. l)r. Smith Baker. Rev. Dr. A. H. Heath, President Cyrus Northrop, Rev. S. Y. S. F shor, Rov. H. W. Gleason, editor of tho Northwestern CongreBationalistj Rev; A. Haddeu. Rev. H, H. 1-Iart, D. P. .Tones, 0. A, Pills-bury, D. C. Bell. G. A. Braokett, F. H. Carle-ton. (J. H. Rust, H. N. Loighton, C. H. Pratt, G, W. Rathbun, Albert Snow, 0. H, AVoods, ,1. S. Pillsbury, L, W. Campbell, Wyman Elliott and T. A. Brann. 'L'ho programme for tho meeting on Wednesday includes reports by the seore-t.aries and treasurer in the afternoon, and a sermon in the evening by Rev. Dr. Arthur Littlo of Boston, Thursday will be given up to special papers from the prudential committeo, reports of committoes and addresses-by missionaries. On Friday there will be reports of j;om-mittoes on the missions, tho election ol officers and an address by tho president of tho On Saturday there will be a farewell address in the forenoon, and a missionary meeting for the children in tlio afternoon. "Foreign Missions" will be the'goiieral tonic in the various churches on Sunday, and President Storrs is expected to speak in tho university colisouin luthe afternoon. The income of the board this ye.ir has been more than ever before, aggregating about .?750,000, an increase of 05,000 or more over last year. A larger number of missiomiries .and associate missionaries have been sent out this year than over before. But ill spite of this cheering report it is passible, if not probable, thero will ,be bad temper shown. Last year a committee of nine was appointed to inquire into tho methods of administration pursued at the missionary rooms at Boston, to recommend any changes which may soom to them needful and important, and to report at a subsequent mooting. Dr. G. L. Walker of Hartford, Conn., is chairman of. this committee, and while its members hold ^yidely divergent views iu regard to tho administr.ition of the board and the Andover theology. It is said that a unanimous report has been - rendered. Another committoo, whose report may cause much discussion, is known as tlio committeo of 16. with Rev. Dr. A. J,-F. Bolirends of Brooklyn as chairman. It �was appointed to consider t le relat on of the board to tho churches anc indivii uals who moke it their mis.sionary agent, and the expediency, in vioM'oftho facts which they tnay ascertain, of securing a closer union between tlieni, especially including the Bubjeot of the corporate members, This committeo handed in a preliminary report last year, which was made tho text ':or several ringiug speeches against tlie nol-' .cy of tho board. It lias not yet prepared its report for tlio coming meeting, out nas sent circulars to nearly 3000 ohuroliea, and tabulated the answers received to those inquiries : "Ought thero to bo a change in the present modeof electing corporace members?" "If a chango should be finally thought desirable and expedient, what method of selection should bo substituted in place of tho mode noiv in use?" "Ought the present limit of corporate membership (250) to bo enlarged, and if so. to what numbers'i"' Tho conservative mon as a rule are very reticent in regard to the policy of the board. Thoy, "stand flrinly and deliberately by tho side of President Storrs," to use the ivords of Dr, W. M. Taylor of tho Broadway Tabernacle, Now York, but they refuse for tho most part to go into particulars regarding tho administr.T.tion of tho Boston office. Tlio radicals, 'on tho other hand, aro not so baoktviird. Perhaps a sentence from a recent letter of Dr. Lyman Abbott's will shovf the feeling of the wing of which he is the chief exponent; "Those who have not been pleased with the policy of tho board for tho last few years would bo satisfied if it should pursuo the same policy which is pursued by the American Missionary Association, f.hoHome Jlissionary Society and all the other missionary associations of the Congregational body; that is, carry on its work on a platform sufficiently catholic to include in its fellowship and co-operation all those who are recognized by ordaining and installing councils as in good fellowship with the Congregational churches at home "Tho changOH I have to suggest in the board are twofold. First, in organization; such changes as will make the board a truly roprosontativG body. It is noiv a close cor-noration, substantially conformed in principle to thiit of tho papal chiu'ohj and the only nussionary organization in this country of any importance which is so organized. "Second,in administration; suclra change as would make the board as catholic and inclusive as t le other missionary boards of the Congregational churches, I do not favor anew board of foreign missions, and if no chango is made in the American board, either in administration or orij.'mlzation, IJthink that jnost liberals will havo either to wait until justice and good sense triumph or to give their contributions for nii.ss onary purposes tlirough other existing miss onary oraaiiizations." Prof. Egbert G. Smyth of Andover seminary, whose appeal in the much discussed Aiulover cases is to come before the Su- Srcino Judicial Court of Massachusetts oil ot. 14, calls tho present policy of the board a "ruinous" policy, and is confident that the rights of tho young men who have been kept from mission work by it will bo hoard at last. Rov. Dr. Charles F. Thwing, the pastor of Plyinouih church, and chairman of the coiiimittco of arraiigonieiit.s, is a grndiiato of Phillips (.^ndover) Academy, He was graduated from Harvard College iu 1870, and from Andover three years hi,ter. Upon his graduation from Andover ho tvas called to the, pastoratu oftlie Nortli Avcnuoohtiroh ot Caniliridge, i\lass., where ho remained until ho was summoned to his present pastorate in 18811. A\'liile a student Dr. Tliwing devoted niucli attentkm to literary matters outsidu of his regular studies. Tliis attention ho lias continued to devote shico lie ontercc the ministry. He has already publishec four books; the first, holvo^'o^, ivas inib-lishcd while ho was a st-udout ,at Andover. Dr. Tliwing has been a constant coiitrilm-tor to the best inagaziiies and papers of the day, including the North Amerioan Review, the Harper's Magazine, the Gciitury Maga,-zine, tlie International Review, the Biblio-theca Sacra, of M'liich ho was for several years an associate editor; t.ho Christian Union, tho CongregationaliKt, and is now 0110 of tho editors of the Advance, of (jhi-cago. Dr. Tliwing has received many invitations to other churches and to other lines of ivork than llie clerical. He has been asked to be presidoiit or professor of several eol-leges, among them Iowa, (.Iberlin and the University of Kansas, and has reei.ntly been called to the presidency of the ^^'esl-erii Reserve University and AdcHierf; College of Cleveland. It is known that for years his name has been used in coiiuoctioti with a secretaryship of the .''imericaii board, but ho has publicly and privately said that ho could not entertain such a proposition. Three Battleships-One Criiisor. W.iKHixivroN, Oct. 4.-Tho secretavy of tho navy Ibis afternoon awarded to William 15. C;raiiip iV: Sons of Philadelphia the contract for the t;onstruetioii ot two coast lino battleships for .?3,020,ooo each, and a triplc-scrcw-protected crtuser at 62,725,000. 'i'he secret;try has also notified the Union Iron Work.s of .Sail Frimeisco that they will be given the coiitract, for the construction of one of tho battleships on the same plans as the other two, provided they are willing to undertake tlie work for S3,180,(.i00. Tufts Collese Notes. A training fable has been started for the foot ball men. Goodiieh, '03, has been appointod pianist of the glee club. The freshinau-soplinmore game yesterday was postp.ini'cl on account ol tho wet condition of iho griiuiid. F. -M. Newton, the leader of last year's glee club, has conipo.sod several fine selections fi.r till.' present club. .\, W. 'I'opjiiiii, 'no, is hack to take the degree of A. M. He was tliei leader  io, Texas, 38,i!81, increase, 18,131. Canandaigua, N, Y., 6847, increase 121; Rochester, N. Y, 138,327, inoreaso 48,001, Jiickaonvillo, Ills,, 12,367, i.icro.iae 1430; Litohfiold, Ills., 6798, increase 1472; Pand, Ills., 50G7, increase 2058; Qulncy. Ills., 31,-478. Incronso 4210: Springfield, Ills., 24,862. increase 5100. Cheyenne, Wyo., 11,603, increase 8337; Laramie, Wyo, (i395, increase sa99. Martinsbiu'g. W.'Va., 7207, increa,g6 872; Parkersbtirg. W, 'Va., B380, mcroaso 1807; Wheeling, W. Va,, 35,052, increase .1315, Fromont, Nob.,  y unsatlsfactoi'y purcliases, for we Kuarantco ovorytlilnB that We make, in case of dissatisfaction we will return your money. FORTY For tho Blue Store. For the Bainbow Signs,  For the Golden Jlortar over the door. For the Number 40 �ivliich appears on our signs FORTY Is The. Nnnibor. m. A. 19 Tears' Praotioo. HAEGIOTE.. 10 Years at the Same Offloe. DISEASES OF PUCCESSFULI-Y TIlKATPn HY DRS. A. & S. HARGROVE'S NEW  METHOD. Over 5000 Oases Treated in the Last Two Tears, 1243 Washington St., Boston, Mass. Kldiipy and all Vrlniiry troubles apfiedilv curcrl. I'nlumltliy Discharges, Irritation, ScnlcUiiR find In-ttammiitlon riuii'.kly ri'inovcil. Ity their treiitineiit the blood Is ihorcmchly rlentiEPrt of fill impnrl-(ioB, and in a rpnmrkably shorl period of tiiiieT-Jio imtient 1b rpstorod to jiorfeur hc�ith, Those etibjcut lu NervouB DijlillUy, Heiiiinnl Weaknoss, "iVant of KmirKy or Vital Koree; ciiii be uurod. If you are suf-f�rlnii;from the ufiecls of uny tllBeaBC, now 1b yoiir opnoitniiity to pet rid of It. Tiir ireatinont to plefta-unt ftud does nol. iirevent you from, working. You will piLln Btrcnpth cvt-ry day. It has been iholr Rreat. cfit elYort. tu oure. without tlio use of dlsRUstinp modi-(:lneB. Thifl iliey certainly hiivo nccoinpUshed. ThouBnnds who have been undtTlliPlr trratnmnt cnti jjosltlvely rerli}' Mio above sMf-Rnioiit. .M.'niy pliyal-ciiins in tliL'lL- iiractice nniploy niodloines which aro BO tltoiouKhly citB^uKting, both In Buiell and taste, that tho patient would rather Uiv.o. death than to un-dertaKc Bui-h treatment. I e.an aaBure youlfanch Teinedieifi jioisnn the mind they uuiBteerLauily poison the body; and bow can you expect to bo cured under Buoh olrGumstaiu'CB? Itenipniber, thu otllce is a Bhort dtstaneo above Dover st. Kvfiry 6uften;r from malne to C\Tin rnla should either conauU hlni personally or by letter. .Special iittentlou given to KSrl^ht'tt ][Iil�caao and Diabetes. If you cannot cull write lor terms. Glvo a (ilear description of your cahu. iMetlleiuea safely packed and expressed to any part of the United States and Canada. (.7ut this Out. Hours-Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, 8 a. to 7.30 p.m.; ThurBday, rrlday and Saturday, 8 a. m. to 0 p. ni.; tjunday, 8 a, m. to ii p. in. X. IJ. Workixiy: people Hlioiad talce anvaiitneo at the Siuidtty Hours. CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH PENNYROYAL PILLS. RED CROSS OIAMONO BRAMO. I Siife, turn n4 ilw.y. rell.kle. I.adlos. i>.k^rn�rf�t tor DUmona Braad! Id red nieti.lUa Luxes, .ulel with blv. riblicn. Tskonoalber. Iicsil4c.(.tpfj rorpottlouUri. M4 "itoUefritr LBdlot," ___,    .       in lelltr, br rtttKrn miitl.  KaatJPaptr. Chlehutisr Ohom'l Co., MndUoK Pblls., Pk. Geo. C. Ooodwlii &Co.,Aec�tii, Boston. HuTTiay oO K TO glO a set, suuranleed In evcrj respect. i^O No charge for er.tracUiig,   Anfcsthetice �4- S mlnlstert'd tree.   All oibor dental operaUoiis per* tonucd nl etiunUy low- rates. Dr. yf. H. UUDDY. ^ ' D3 Boj-lstoa 61., belwcca_^uot'&t tt. iiadi'ttrk St_   

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