Boston Post from Boston, Massachusetts on November 24, 1903 · Page 10
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Boston Post from Boston, Massachusetts · Page 10

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Tuesday, November 24, 1903
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10 * BOSTON POST, TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 24. 1903 MARKET STRONGER BUT TRADING BULL Wall Street, Nov. 23. Today’s stock market stood up well In face of a number of uptoward circumstances and clo.sed quite lirm at the toi» level of the day and on the most active market of the day Southern PaclÇc as- «umed the leadership of an early advance, which was rather decidedly checked by an outpouring of United States Steel preferred, which carried that stock down to 50 1-2 and awakened renewed apprehension of its further demoralizing effect on the whole stock market. The persistence with which assertions have reappeared that the dividend on the common stock la to be suspended and that on the preferred stock to be reduced has made Its Impression upon speculative sentiment since the authorities In the corporation who have been appealed to for information go no further than to sa.v that the question is for the future to decide. The suggestion, which found Its way to the public today with the appearance of being ln.spired, that a reduction of the dividend on the plreférred would consort poorly with the corporation’s privilege to issue $50,000,00() of eecond bonds to retire preferred stock, sèemed to have a more reassuring effect on the speculators and helped in the recovery of United States Steel preferred. The stock closed with a net gain of a point. The stiffness of the call money market was another deterrent factor toward the rise. Call loans touched 7 1-2 ,per cent, while the demand for money which caused this rise wa» unmistakable, it seemed to be viewed with equanimity. The premium established for New York exchange at Chicago is taken to point to an early return flow to this centre, which the high call money rate would help to Induce. Confldence Is felt also that any real need for money would draw further gold froim London. Saturday’.« State Street, Nov. 23. The .=:tock market was not active today. but was much stronger than Saturday. While there are a few who look for a bad market in December, owing to the fact. that there ire still a few weak spots, still the great majority of trad,ers^ and brokers look for practically steady improvement from this on. It may be. probably will be, slow, how- eVer, but by the middle of January It Is generally believed that substantial progress will have been made toward a higher level of prices. In the local market the coppers were very Arm, especially In the afternoon, helped by the rally In Amalgamated which seems to be starting out to discount to some extent the possibility of a favorable Supreme Court decision In, the McGlnness suits In Montana. The fact that Fighter Augustus Heinze was building political fences and also planning to appeal to the Supreme Court of the United States - in the Racus case didn’t seem to have much effect on Ama:igamated stock. Certainly Heinze COLLINS. PARENT AND HUGHES IN TOWN ESTABROOK TEAM LOSES With Jimmy Collins, Fred Parent and Tom Hughes of the Collins team in town yesterday, baseball cranks were given a new lease of life, and for a while hase- baill crowded out post mortems on the big football game. Collins struck town late Sunday night and looks the part he is playing—that of a gentleman with a heavy and Increasing Income. He Is much heavier than when the Pittsburg games were .being played and feels as well as he looUl. Fred Parent came to Boston from the little town of -Sanford, Me., to see the big football game, and spent yesterday In consulting with Boston’s leading architects over plans for a new mansion in the woods, which Parent intends to build this winter. Hughes blew Into town from Scranton, Penn., to renew old friendships and to lead the grand march at the Rooters’ ball, which is to be held Dec. 3 at Odd Fellows’ Hall. Collins’s visit will combine pleasure and business. Collins always manages to get here a few times during the winter and doesn’t lose any opportunity to pick a ¡he will remain in town fora few days. arrivals of gold amounted to $3.591,^23, | quarrel. His stock, by the way. United Copper, sold today at 9, 8 and 7 1-2. Later, however. It Is said that 12 was offered with no sellers In sight. Very likely the sales at thè low figures were of the '‘laundry’’ variety, though It is a fact that the public has never been falling-over Itself to any great extent to buy the stock. It would be Interesting to know just what will happen when the underwriting agreement expires on I United Copper stock Dee. 31. ' ! Amalgamated gained 3-4 to 3» today. | Copper Range, after falling to 4fl-4,1 rallied to 43 1-4, closing at 43. Only four points between the two now. Is the gap | to be closed up againHow about that, Mr. Lawson? Can’t you tell us something about It, òr aren’t you interested In seeing higher prices for Range just From a talk with Cdllins, It can be said that with possibly one exception all of the Collins team of 1906 will play here in 1904. Jake Stahl will be let go to Washington. Yesterday afternoon Collins journeyed to Marlboro and made terms with the genial Duke Farrell. Collins and Hughes unexpectedly ran into each other on Washington street. Jokingly, Collins told Hughes that he understood that a "combination” had been foVmed to have a little fun with Henry Klllilea. Hughes denied this. Collins called him to one side, and in a few minutes everything was arranged. Collins said: "We will have a good team in 1904. It should be even better than our champion team. Practically all of our players will be re-signed. Unglaub cad O’Neill will be given 5 good tryout. Washington Is negotiating with Jake Stahl, and as Farrell and Criger will be In shape, -Klllilea is apt to let Jake (Stahl go. There is nothing n^w. The men seem willing to play In Boston again, and 1 think the Boston public Is satisfied with them all. Intend‘to give Boston the best team possible. On my way here I had a talk with Dineen at Syracuse, and the hlg fellow Is looking forward to next season already. No, none of the boys have touched me yet,! and I guess they have all gotten th«ir winter coal In. If toey haven’t they should be ashamed of themselves. "Freeman Is busy with hla fighting cocks. He has the best birds In Pennsylvania, according to Tom Hughes, who spent a few days with him last week. If Freeman had enough money he would outrival your own Tom Lawson. He would own a stable of runners and he would get into the A.merica’s cup game.*’ In the Bankers and Brokers’ league games at the Chauncy alleys last night Hornblower & Weeks won three from Estabrook and Tucker-Anthony won from Lee-Higginson. The scores: H. A W. CO.-1288. I ES’BROOK A CO.—1162 NEWTON HIGH WINS LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP A • Cronin .... 83 74 87 Martin . 1. ... 7481 Ö. 86 Oallagher .. 77 7578 Davis .. .... 75 72 83 Dennison .. 80 78 83 Brldey . 82 70 Rntakesky .. 76 97. 76 Oilman . 86 75 Dealy ........96 77 87 Stan wood... 84 6673 ToUIa .. .412 Ml 426 Totals .. . .*388 357 387 I. A. CO.-1191. 1 L. H. CO.—1153. 1., , 2.3. 1. 2.3. Bradlee .... 96 77 811 Toms .. ___737667 Snow ...... 69 72 80Randall . .... 86 7684 Appleton ... 66 74 83 Wylie . . 8583 Babson .... 73 82 81Bowray , .... 8376 84 Bancroft 81 05 Haniden .... 19 64«4 Tbtala ........886 400 406 Totals.. ONE TRUST LEAGUE GAME At tbe Channcy alleys last night the American Loan and ’Traat won two games from the Federal team. Tbe acoro: A. li. A T. C0.-121T 1. 2. 3. Barron .... 86 86 81 Heyer ......... 79 67 82 Waite ......... 73 83 94 Bartlett ... 73 85 83 Ilsley ........... 88 78 81 'Totals .. .'ro’g'm'«! Minton Hayer .. Turnbull Johns .. Farrell . T. CO.—1180. 1 . 2 . 76 76 87 82 109 80 §3 79 78 74 82 66 72 78 76 Totals ....387 421 372 HERALD BEAT POST The Post lost two games to tbe Herald at the Chauncy alleys yesterday. The scores: HERALD-1163. 1. 2. 3. GEORGETOWN’S BOSTON BACKFIELD which will therefore figure for the full week’s averages In next Saturday’s bank statement. The demand for money Is regarded as normal to the last week of the month. For these reasons the current firmness of the call money market does not seem to disturb sentiment. Another factor of possible disturbance was the collapse In Republic Steel preferred, which lost 7 points on the day. There was no sympathetic response to this outside of a few of the other Iron Daly Wqst dlvidendir checks looked so substantial that the stock advanced 1-2 to 36. Michigan, U. S. Mining and Utah made fractional gains. Winona lost 1-4 to 7 3-4. In the general list Dominion Coal got a black eye and fell off 2 1-4 to 71 3-4. The selling looked to be good. American Telephone gained 1-2 to 125 »-4. United Fruit lost 1 to 96. On the Mining and Stock Exchange American Rotary sold at $>.62 1-2, Bald Inl steeTTtocL“ Circumstantial reports fv^and^Ma^eX^ at ?2 ^2^ were in circulation of the necessities of Majestic at $1.10 and $1.12 1-2. the compatly for additional capital, which It was alleged ‘ would be met by a bond Issue as well ah by reducing the dividend on the preferred stock. A considerable sustaining Influence in the market waa the strong tone of the ; local traction stocks, led by Metropolitan I ¡Securities, with an extreme rl.se of 4 1-4. : Lhe privilege extended to Brooklyn Tran- 1 sit to extend it.s lines over the new East j River bridge, and through a New York j street in which Metropolitan street rail’ way tracks already lie, was accepted by speculators a.s conflrmatory of rumors I much prevalent lately of a general mer> I ger of New' Y'ork traction companies. A ' more cheerful tone on the London mar- i ket was a help to the local market. I The money market is quiet and firm. The usual table follows: Boston. New York. 1 Call loans ..................5 @3 51-2@6 Time money ..............5 l-2(8.6 5 1-3 (’ommercial paper—6 1-2 6 @61-2 Clearing house rate..5 .... Xew York funds Par for cash A broker says: "The market in the Exchange could hardly be duller. There are practically no orders. It is a straw, perhaps, that the selling Is almost entirely by the traders, based; possibly, on nothing mere than the absence of buying orders. My own opinion is that the market will gradually strengthen. There is every Indication that urgent liquidation is over, and that hereafter It will be realization of profits rather than what 19 termed liquidation." The directors of the Calumet & Hecla Mining Company today declared a dividend of $1-0 per share, payable Dec. 22 ! to stockholders on record Nov. 25. This is the fóurth dividend declared this year. mJklng a total of $35 per share for 1903, ' as against $25 per share in 1902. $46 per ^ share in 1901, $70 per share in 1900 and $100 ' per share in 1899. Today’s declaration i brings the total since the beginning up ' to $83,350,000. I John Stanton says that the rock from the Winona mine is now yielding mòre copper per ton of rock than for several months past. About 150 tons of rcrck are O’Leary Pearson Smith . McClam Simpson 80 76 75 «8 80 71 7? 85 78 88 78 83 81 79 76 Totals ...393 398 382 POST—1139. . 1. 2. 3. Toland ........ 84 83 82 MoAnany .. 07 82 76 McDowall .. 72 76 69 Murphy....... 72 76 79 Roi>ney ........ 75 66 81 Totals ___370 383 386 NEWTON, Nov. 23.—With the score 0 to 0 and with the championship of the Preparatory league as the prize, Charley Leonard, brother of Bob Leonard of Harvard, dropped as pretty a goal from the field today as could be desired, winning the game for Newton High over Boston Latin by a score of 5 to 0. Leonard’s kick made in the last few yards of the coveted goal line, but the Boston Latin boys dug their cleats into the ground and staved off defeat. With only a few seconds left to play and with ^he ball on the 15-yard line, Leonard saw it was useless to try to push the ball over. He signalled for a drop kick. His linemen held hard, tho pass was good, as like a flash the ball struck the ground. Between three Latin minutes of a hard fought contest set i School forwards the ball rose and sailed the Newton rooters wild with delight, and i over the crossbar. at the conclusion of the game he was borne around the field on the shoulders of his happy schoolmates. Before the game started neither team had lost a league game and the rivalry between them was bitter. Both were very evenly matched and both had their rooters out In force. Twice in the second half Newton got the ball to within a few Latin School wa.s not yet beaten and had the time been longer would have stood a good chance to score. They were rushing the ball desperately to the Newton goal line when the referee’s whistle blasted their hopes. Both teams played snappy ball throughout and the game was one of the finest school contests seen around Boston this season. IN THE CYCLE LEAGUE At tbe Chauncy alleys last nlsbt In the Cycle league series the Mets lost to the Independents. The score: INDEP’TS—1301. 1 METS. 1. 2. 3. I'ampbell McMuIllo. . 88 86 84 McLarln ...100 88 87 UAàk . Gllhokm Fish Cook 87 96 91'Teckmeyer 83 «4 SOI Jenner 73 87 77 Totals ...431 467 4191 Mitchell 1281. 1. 2. 3. 83 82 105 88 80 68 73 75 81 89 80 92 80 118 81 Total» 413 444 424 Exchange.«; ....................$nCl26,107 $138,743.804 , being shipped dally to the Atlantic fhill, 1,214,518 5,279,529 | and the best rock is now coming from I the deepest openings. HEATH. Balanot'.s NEW YORK STOCKS RAILROADS. Cl.js- Illffli- Low- Ing. Sales, est. est. Bid. .......................... 17,13(» 64% 65tj ............................. 1.350 80% 80% 89% 7,7.50 76 75 75% 800 119% 118% 119% 500 80% 20% 8044 1,250 81 80% 30% 1,150 15% 15% 15% 200 27% 26% 27% 200 18% 1«% 1SV4 160 13 13 12% 100 21 % 21 % 21 % 100 155 165 154 .300 20 191 0,700 27% 625 60-'?I 260 48% 41 «00 73% 7: i.i«e m 12 THE BOSTON MARKET BONDS. ' Atchison ............................... ! do pref ............................. I Baltimore A Ohio.......... ' Canadian Pacific ............ j Chesapeake & Ohio.......... Chicago & Alton ............. I Chicago & Great ’West.. do B pref........................ i Chicago Ter & Trans----Colorado Southern ........... do 2d pref ....................... Delaware A Hudson .... Denver A Bio Grande... Erie do 1st pref ..................... do 2d pref ....................... Hocking Vtlley ............... Illtaols Central ................. Iowa Central ........ •.. Louisville A TiashvHle.. Manhst'sn L ................... Metropolitan St By........... Mlssonrl Paciflo Mlasouii, Kan A Texas.. Nat ôf'iàéi'prêi!!.' New Tack Central ...... Norfolk A ’lYeaterti..... Ontario A ’VFeetem ........... Pennsylvania ................... Beading ......•••«•.••• do let pisf ................... Bock Island Co................. do pref ........................... St Lonls Soothwestsm.. fit fiinl ............................... do prof Southern Paelfle............... Southern Bailway ,........... do pref ........................... Texas A Pariflo Toledo. St Louis A West do pref ........................... Union .................. Wabash ........... do pref....................... Wlsceasln Central....... do pref ..................... 106 ao%- B.4.50 103% 101% 103 4.F00 18ft'¿ 188% '89% C.6'0 116% 114 116% «.450 41% 40 100 75% 75% 75' 2,100 24% 23% 24: 825 69% 59% 59% 100 13% 13% 18 lt,T40 188% 137% 138% TOO 173 172 172 T4.200 46% 44% 46% S.é^O 18Í5 18 1«% 1,620 75% 74% 75Vi 200 23% 23% 23% 125 21% 21% 21 100 82% 8‘>% 82 *l.m 73% 72 7.3% 200 19% 19% 19% 1,900 35% 21 35% 400 17 16% lfft( 400 37% 37 ‘ Closing Bid li.Low.Nov.23NoT.21 Sales. Hi; " ^3,000 99% 99% 99% 99% 9, 2,500 128% 129% .. S,’ »2 92 91% 92% 2- OR&W 48.... 10,000 96 96 96 96 h Y & N B 1st 7s. 1.000 102% 102% 1 Western T A T 5s. 2,000 99 99 STOCKS. •Ama-lgamsted Min 1,120 89% 38% 89 38% American Ice prof., 10 27% 27% .. .. Am Pneu Service.. 100 3% 3% 3 3 do pref ................. 110 14% 14 14 BACKFIELD OF GEORGETOWN’S FOOTBALL TEAM, COMPOSED OP BOSTON BOYS. From left to right: Captain, "Hub" Hart of Bverett.'right halfback; Leon Mart9ll of Weymouth, fullback, and Joseph A. RUey of Charlestown, left halfback. To Princeton Is conceded the college football championship, and Georgetown, with a backfield of Boston boys, holds the honor of having held Princeton down to a bare five points, giving the Tigers one of Its hardest battles. Much of Georgetown’s success this sea- 162% I son on the gridiron which has given the i team fir.st place among the Southern col- ' leges is due in no -small measure to its Am Sugar Rof 1,691 118 MISCELLANEOUS. Amalgsmatod Coppor ... 15,556 89% 88< Am Car A Foundry 960 19% 19i Ameriesn, Locometlvo... 100 1.3% 13’ do pref ........................ ' 100 79 79 tt Amorlcsn Smelt A Bof., 450 44% 43% 44’ Aitaorican Sugar Bef .... 5,«>-> U-% 117 IIT Brooklyn Bapld Transit. 13,87.3 39% 38% 39 do pref _______ Am Tel A Tel........ Am Woolen ptef.. •A, T A 8 F........... do pref ................. Atlantto Min ........ Biugham COn M... Boston Elevated .. Boston A Albany.. Boston A Maino... Ch Jn A Stk Yds.. Oon Mercnr Min.. Cop Rango Min.... Da1y-W«wt Mia.... Dom Coal Mining.. Dorn Iron A stool. Franklin Min ......... Oon Electric ......... Granby Mining ... Gnanajuato Min ... Isle Boyale Min... Mass Electrlo......... Maas Gas................. ■do pref .............. Mlcblgsn Mlh .... Mohawk Mining ... N B Tel A Tel ___ N Y, N H A U.... Old Colony RR___ Old Dom Mining... Osceola Mining ... Pbenlz Mining .... PuUiiian .Mining .. Shannon Min ......... .Swift A O.............. Trinity MJn ........... Union Pacific 1 1 264 125 11 67 1,511 65% 64% 151 90 89% 100 7% 7% 100 21 % 21 % 3 141 141 1 248 248 6 171 171 1 135 135 150 .90 .90 2,235 48% 42% 4 97 36 88 35 14 117 117% 117% 120 % 120 120 125% 125% 126% 67 67 67% 64% ^ ^ 21 21 % 140 140% 248 248 170 170 136 186 .85 .80 70% 72% 78 9 9%' 94 7% 7% TV 154% 152 158 3874 I United Copper alt Colorado Fuel A Iron. Conaolldatéd Gas 700 2'% 27% 3 709179 17V% 178 450 165 1.53% 164 National Biscuit ............. !W10 .36% 3.5% Nntlnoal Lead ......... 1,200 1413% Norfh American............... 10O 71%71% Pacific Mall ....................... 500 25% 25% Pecnle’e Oaa ..................... 900 94%98% Preased Steel Car ........... do pref............................. 2,100 155 27% 67% 67^ Republic Stoel ............... 2.W)0 6% 5% do pref ............................ 27,46047 40% Rubber Goods ................. 200 14%14% do pref ............................ 200 7070 Tonneaseo Coal ds Iron... U B Leather ..................... 1.310 1,600 =% do pref............................ :uo 78V477 TT « Butvher ...................... 200 99 ,TT B Steel ......................... ».170 11%10% 50%; do T*ref . . ......................... 84.952 5?% ■Western Union ................ , 310»4% 84% 'i'otal aalea. 456,400 aharea. 14% 60% 426 7: 640 9) 10 7 ! 60 154 200 41 300 .70 10 6 10 17% 17% 17 if 190 83% 33% 38% 83% .362 77% 77 77% tT9 110 6 % 6 % 6 % 6 50 36% 86% 86 35% 1 121 121 120 120 21 106 195 196 106 47 200 200 200 199 250 9 8% 8% 8% 10 58 58 67% 57 75 8% 3% 3»i 3 20 216 216 .. 214 400 8% 8% 8 8% 50 103% 103% 102% 102% 10 5 5 5 6 700 73 72% 73 72 350 9 7% .. 17 07 0« 95% 96 377 45% 45% 45% 45% 25 30% 30 30 30 10 0 0 8 % 8 % .325 18% 18 18 17% 770 11 10% 11% 10% 3,092 62% 504á 52 81 690 27% 27% 27% 27 50 2% 2% 2>a 2% 50 90 90 89% 89% backfield, which experts who have seen Georgetown play declare is ope of the I fastest and strongest combinations In the country. All three men belong In Greater Boston and Georgetown’s good work on the gridiron has been the source of much satisfaction to their hundreds of admirers in this city. “Hub” Hart, who plays right halfback, comes from Everett and Is captain of the Georgetown eleven. He is well known to local sport followers. Before entering Georgetown he played on the Boston College football and baseball teams. He is as good at baseball as at fq|>tball and is al.<30 a star track athlete. Hart’s speed as a runner has helped Georgetown to win many of her games this year. Perhaps the best known of the trio is "Joe” Riley of Charlestown, who, with Hart, also represented Boston College on the track, gridiron and diamond. Riley is one of the finest all-round athletes In the present college world. He runs the quarter mile under 50 seconds, plays a remarkably strong football and bnscball game, and last June was one of the best oarsmen on the Georgetown crew, which finished well up in the Intercollegiate regatta on the Poughkeepsie. Riley Is studying dentistry at Georgetow'n. In the Princeton-Georgetown game the Tiger coaches after the game paid high tribute to the line plunging ability of Leon Martell of Weymouth, who plays | fullback for Georgetown. Martell Is a i freshman at Georgetowif, and great ; things are expected of him before he completes his college course It was a big day at the fish pier. There were 38 arrivals, and they brought in 618,300 pounds of mixed fresh fish. Included In this were 215,000 pounds hake. 150,100 haddock, 98,500 cod, 21,500 cusk, 129,000 pollock and 1800 halibut. If this pace is kept up during the balance of the week there will certainly be no scarcity of fish In Boston. Haddock sold at 4c. to 4 l-2c., large cod at 5c. to 5 l-2c., market cod at 3c., hake at 1 l-4c. to 1 l-2c., pollock at Ic., and cusk at 1 l-2c. The fleet included the Vidla M. Brigham. Massachusetts. Sadie M. Nunan, Samoset, Magnolia, Frances Whalen, Mary Edith. Flavllla, Flora S. Nickerson, Anglelena, Hattie F. Knowlton, Almeida, Gertrude. Oceanus, Lizzie M. Stanley, Mooanam. Elmer E. Gray. Slade Gorton, Dorothy, Seaconnet, Albert Geiger, Emily Cooney, Olivia Killam, Lena Young, Viking, Maud B. Murray, Manomet, Joseph Warren, Arthur Blnney, Alclna, Elsie B'. Rowe, Mary El Stone, and sloops Lucy E„ Klondike, Olivia Sears, Azorean. J. E’. McMorrow, Potna, Sachem and Laura Enos, Elxports from this port last w'eek were valued at $1,764,757, compared with H.83t,- 397 in the corresponding week last year. E’or the same time the imports were valued at $1,607,454, compared with $1,332,140 in the same week last year. The British steamer Indore was recently awarded $18,500 for towing the British steamer Malin Head to St. John’s, N. F., in July last. The former was bound from I Liverpool for Baltimore, when she fell in I with DOTH FITZ AND GARDNER CONFIDENT SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 23,—Lanky Bob' dy Fcrgu.son is something new in th« Fitzsimmons put in a busy day training fighting line. Although as big as Jack at Croll’s Gardens yesterday. He expects Munroe, he ha.s the speed and quickness to finish the fight with Gardner with a, of Jimmy Eritt and is certain to whip clean knockout. Here is his iate8;| state- j most of the big men against whom h® ment: * is matched. “Four rounds is all Gardner will last. I In boxing yesterday at Larkspur with Before the fifth round is called he will be Gardner. Ferguson .surprised good judges carried out of the ring.’’ i by bis cleverness. He has fine pose and George Gardner announces that he is at can shoot his left and right In with ae- weight, 168 pounds, for his match with Bob Fitzsimmons. He says: "I am stronger, younger and faster than FMtzsimmons. These will tell, and the result will be a victory for me.’’ curacy and effect. Jimmy Carroll, commenting on the new arrival, remarked that he reminded him much of John L. Sullivan in hla early day.s. "I knew the Bo.ston boy when he Speaking of the signed statement by first sprang into the championship,’’ said Jeffries, published recently, which pre- Carroll. "He looked like Ferguson In dieted a victory for Fitzsimmons, Gardner said yesterday: "That’s all right. Inside of a year Jeffries will have to write another article and tell how he expects to whip me.” COAST SPORTS LIKE SANDY FERGUSON SAN mANCraCO, Cat, Nov. 23.-San- ' with. many ways. Judging by his style of fighting, I see no reason why he may not in the future put up a great battle against Jeffries. He Is certainly big enough and can punch hard enough to knock a stone man down." * Fergu.son has great respect for Jack Johnson, his coming opponent. He remarked that the colored boxer was the cleverest man he ever put on the gloves WORKING BOYS' HOME REUNION A testimonial In behalf of charity was made last evening at Mechanics’ building, when over 4000 people attended the first reunion and ball held in aid of the Working Boys’ Home on Bennet street. Among the guests of the evening was the Hon. Patrick A. Collins, Mayor of Boston, who, notwithstandlnj^ the fact that he was suffering from a bad attack of rheumatism, made an able address. He applauded the work donp in tho past by the Working Boys’ Home, and bade Its supporters godspeed. The decorations wei;e on an elaborate scale. The beautiful feature of the evening was the grand march, which was participated in by 300 couples. It was led by Thomas O’Callaghan and wife. Mrs. O’Callaghan was attired In a gown of lavender crepe de chine. The next In line wa.s Francis J. McQueeney, M. D., and wife. Mrs. McQueeney wore a dress the Malin Head 515 mileii off the < of white India silk. Dr. E'. H. O’Connor Newfoundland coast, on the night of I and wife followed. Mrs. O’Connor was July 24, with her tall shaft broken. The attired in white China silk with lace in- Indore towed the helpless vessel into St j sertions. John’s. [ The Rev. John .1. Downey, superln- German steamer Wartburg, Captain ; tendent of tho Working Boys’ Home, ad- Schmldt, reached Quarantine at midnight dressed the gathering and thanked all Sunday from Calcutta and Colombo. 36 jj^d labored to make the reunion a days out from the latter port. She , success. He dwelt on the possibilities reached the Boston & Maine pier in East i of the future in the work of the home. WOOD'S WAR ON MDROS PRAISED Fight Against Him, However, Fierce as Ever NEW YORKERS ARRIVE TOMORROW FOR BIG CHECKER MATCH THURSDAY 25 HO 110 109% lOOV 7% 7% 7^ 20 7% 6 67 67 86 DAILY v’c publish a synopsis jf the niar- ct—a review of the day’s con* itions, giving you an accurat» >ird’s eye view of the wholt inancial field, which every in estor will find invaluable. Senc us your name and we will put you on our list. 19% I United Fru; 13% United Shoe Ma... TT I do pref ................. Ü S Coal A OIL... Ü S Mining ............... U S Steel................ do pref ................ Utah Mining ........ 'Victoria Min ......... West F.nd St Ry.. do pref ................ Winona Mining .. Wolverine Min .... •Ex-dlvldend. tDlvldend on. Total aales—Listed stocks, 13.716 shares; bonds, $24,500; unliatod atocka, 4078 aharea. MAY BUILD THREE YACHTS GiLASGOW, Nov. 23.—The reported Intention of Clyde yachtsmen to challenge for the America’s cup was today confirmed by Uie Glasgow Herald. The paper adds: "The latest-^ suggestion on the subject, which is favorably received, la that Messrs. Coates. Clark and Donaldson should head three separate syndicates and have three yachts designed, respectively by Watson, E^fe and Mylne, the yachts to be raced throughout the summer and the best one to be selected to challenge in 1906.’’ I i R. LEIGHTON & CO. Banker« and Brekera 246 WisMsftOR St .,69 DiioiililriSt. BOSTON HARVARD RUNNERS OFF FOR NEW YORK TODAY Harvard’s cross-country team, which will compete at the intercollegiate run at Travers Island tomorrow, will leave Cambridge for New York today. The team is composed of W. A. Colwell. Harvard’s star mller; A. King, the fast little two-rell«rr H. H. Rowland, 8. Whittaker, a. Curtis and W. A. Howard. ■ Trainer John Graham will accompany the men/ The members of tho New York team, which meets Massachusetts in an interstate checker match at the American House, this city, on Thanksgiving Day at 2 p. m„ will reach Boston tomorrow evening. Many of the players are of international reputation. The teams will be made up as follows: New York—Captain, Reynolds. Syracuse; DT. Schaefer, New York; Ryan, New York; Burnsee, New York; Simpson, Brooklyn; 0’G,rady, Rochester; Horr, Buffalo; Falr- grieve, Coxsackie, N. Y.; Head. Albany, and Markle, Rochester. Massachusetts—Captain, Heffner of Boston. Barker of Bostop, Dearborn* of Lowell, Grover, Parrow, Pigeon, Sweeney, Fitzpatrick, Potter and Ubel of Boston. Great Interest Is taken in the match by checker players all over Massachusetts. and it is expected that J;he big dining hall at the American House will’be taxed to its utmost capacity. The spectators will be able to follow the plays on big boards suspended on the wall. He said that the home was deeply in debt at the time he took charge, but Is now free. James Henry O’Neil also spoke. A letter of regret on his ability to be In attendance was read from Mayor-elect Boston at 1 o’clock yestetday, and there she will unload a portion of her valuable cargo of 6200 tons, the balance being taken to New York and there discharged. From Boston, New York, Etortland, Montreal and Halifax there was exported last week a total of 212,773 barrels apples, , compared with 161,848 barrels In the same McClellan of New York, week last year. Since the season opened 2,101,798 barrels have been forwarded, compared with 1,262,163 barrels In 1902. Leylard liner Devonian left Liverpool at noon Sunday tor here, and the Philadelphian got away from London on Saturday. also bound for this port. The Allan line steamer Pomeranian also sailed from Glasgow Saturday for here. Another Important departure tor Boston was that of the Puritan liner Fltz i Clarence, which left Antwerp Sunday ShorUy after 11 o clock last evening Of- I noon, while the steamer Aluivick left Leg- Morris Dr scoll of Division 1. in horn Nov. 10. calling at other Medlter- pttlng out the Inmates in the tenement ranean ports on her way here. at 491 Hanover street while fire Among the saloon passengers arriving I’aglng, broke in the door of the at Long Wharf ye.sterday morning from i® chamber on the second floor, Jamaica on the steamer Admiral Farra- and. snatching her up, carried her bodily RESCÜE AT NORTH END FIRE WASHINGTON, Nov. 23--The campaign which General Wood is waging against the Moros in the Philippines is causing considerable favorable comment in administration circles. At the same time, his enemies are as relentless as ever in their fight against him. His report gives the number of Moros killed in the five days’ fighting, which ended the 17th, as close on to 800. Major H. '1\ Scott of the Fourteenth Cavalry and five American privates were wounded. Major Scott was taking Panglima Massen, the Moro leader, who had been taken a prisoner, to Jolo. While en route Hae- .«ien asked to be allowed to see his fai ily. His appeal was gi-anted, and thereupon led Major Scott into an ambuscade. where the^ American detachment was fired upon. Major Scott was shot in both hands. Hassen succeeded in escaping during this unexpected attack. The rebel forces have been literally destroyed by the operations, and General Wood says the indications are that there will be no extension of the uprising, which was handled without difficulty. General Wood has under him two battalions of the Twenty-eighth Regiment, one of the Twenty-third Regiment, a platoon of Captain George S. Satiey’e battery, two troops of the Fourteenth cavalry and a detachment of engineers, j Major Scott’s force Is composed of three I companies of the Seventeenth Infantry, ; a platoon of Captain D. J. Rumbough’s battery and a troop of the Fourteenth cavalry. CHARLES F. BARKER. • Wto not own s,coi to liiwealore.** for ©ur "Dally once ooliclted. of our 400 page Wo mall It fro«, alae »end Market Letter." Oorreapood- Hai£lit&Freest Co. STOCKS, BONDS, DRAIN, COTTON as 8TATISTREET aotTON, wMa. "Determlnlog the enaraoter sad flDAnelal re- •(.ouclbiUt/ of your broker la at tmj^ent ea the seloctlon of right jtocka." gut was J. L. McKenzie of Liverpool, a member of the firm of Elder, Dempster & Co. Mr. McKenzie’s visit to Jamaica was in connection with the businc.ss of shipping banana« direct from the island to England, his company having some time ago established a service especially for the transportation of fruit. He will proceed to New York, an^ from thence to England. Another passenger ’oh the Farragut was Frank L. Hoxie of New Bedford. The Iron full-rlg^ed ship Brynhllda of Glasgow, which registers 1409 tons, reached the harbor last night In tow of the tug George M. Winslow^ from New York, where she had finished 'discharging a cargo of sugar from Hollo, She will load lumber at Mystic wharf for BuenoE Ayres at $7 per 1600 feet. The two-masted schooner Samuel Hart, bound from New York for Thomaston, supposed coal laden, wgk seen anchored In Nantasket Roads yesterday, with her starboard side badly damaged. She left her anchorage In the afternoon for her destination. THEI LANDSMAN. GEORGE W. DEARBORN. SAM GROVER. SOME OF THE PLAYERS WHO WILL REPRESENT *MASSACHUSETT8 IN THE CHECKER MATCH WITH NEW YORK THURSDAY. SHIPPING NEWS MINIATURE ALMANAC ..........................NOV. "4 Sun—Rtsee 6:45 a. m., aeta 4:16 p. m. Length of day—9 hours 81 minutes. Moon—Seta 9:10 p. m. High water—2:45 a. ni.. 3 p. m. ARRIVED. Steamera Wartburg (Cier.), Schmidt. Calcutta, Oct. T, and Coloaibo, 17th, with merchandise to A. C. Lombard’s Suns; Admiral Farragut, List, Port Morant, Jam., Nov. 18; Tal.ahasaee, Bur- rougha. Savannah, with nieichandlse to E. H. Downing; Orion. UUIary, Newport News, Va.; tug Tamuqua, Miller, Salem, Mass., with bajge Roboaonia, for Phllado.p da; scuooners Samuel W. Hathaway, Kent. Charleston, .8. C. (at Weymouth); Ella F. Crowell, Thomas. North- m»rt, L. I.; Nautllua, Tolman, South Anitoy; Walter M. Young. Brown, Calais; Hannah Orant, Strout, aiouceatcr; A. 0. Lawson, from Lauearille, Masa. CLEARED. Schooners Josephine (Br.), Boar River. N. S.; Leo (Br.). Parrsboro. N. «. SAILED. Wind northwest to soudiwest—Steamers Cata- loue (Dr.). for Loulsburg, C. B.; Thornley (Br.), Norfolk. Vs.; H. M. Whltn#.v, New York; tugs Tamaqua, Philadelphia, towlns barges Ashlind and Robesonla; Cuba. Newport News, towlug barges Sagua (from Baugor) and Cteufuegos; Plymouth. Port Johnson, towing barges C. R. R. of N. j. Nos. 1. 5 and tl tiattar fro.n Sal a,. From Nantasket Roads, achoouers Wesley Abbott (tram Port Johnson), ElUbetbport; Csrrie C. Miles, N«F York, for Ports nnuth, N. H. ; Dlend,r Burke, esstem port, for New York, put In for hsrbor; Addle Pullen -----; also salisd, U. S. cruiyer Dos Molnss. to the roof, where s<he lay. half suffocated. In his perilous mission the officer was menaced on every side by th« smoke and flame, which raged through the area- w,,ay from the first floor, where it started in a tailor shop. He finally succeeded in getting the woman down into the street through an adjoining house. Officer Driscoll became exhausted on reaching there, and likewise Mrs. Levine required the services of a physician. But for Driscoll’s warning cries of "Fire” upon discovering the Ullor h I^ p j j;“;"/j on the first floor a mass of flames it Kelly and is thought mat many people would have been suffocated, as many were in bed sound asleep. Downstairs and into the .street the inmates poured, terrified, clad only in their night clothes. MAIL CARRIERS AS MINSTRELS ÜTAH NATIONAL GUARD OUT The letter caViriers and clerks of the Roxbury posloftlce sustained their reputation as entertainers unsurpassed in the amateur ranks*last evening at the Dudley Street Opera Htouse, where their annual minstrel show was enjoyed by more than 1200 people. Po.stmaster Hibbard was among the Invited guests, and he was liberal with hla applause. The hits of the show were made by John J. Morrison, one of the end men. who sang "The Gambling Man." and Richard A. Jackson. Daniel J, Crane was Interlocutor. The tambo.s were Richard A. Jackson^ William F*. Goodwin and Joe Adams. The Morrison, John J. James A. McDermott. The director was Dominick F. Keegan. The show will be repeated this evening and tomorrow evening. HANNA WH.L VISIT BOSTON PORTSMOUTH. N, H.. Nov, 33.-The formal presentation of a bell for the __________ United States steamer Cleveland by the ^ Chamber of Commerce of Cleveland, O., SALT LAKE CITY. Nov. 23.-Governop will be made on Saturday, arrangements Wells tonight decided to send the entire for the ceremony having been completed National Guard of Utah Into the coal | today. mining district of Carbon county where A delegation headed by Senator Mark the miners have been on strike for the > Hanna will be present, representing the last two weeks. The State Guard num- i Cleveland Chamber of Commerce. During their visit East the party will also be entertained by the Chamber of Commerce of Boston. bers about 400 men. An extra session of the Legislature will be called to provide funds to cover the expenses Incurred by the troop«. VKTTOR, Co!,. Nov. 23.-Elghteen men are now in’ tho bull pen suspected of complicity in the blowing up of the Vindicator mine Friday night, when two w.n. ^ * men were killed Governor Peabodv to- “ opening reatcb game In tbe billiard touma- men were xiiieo. uovenior reaooo» lo- t^e champlonablp of New England was day ordered that they be turned over to played laet evening at tbe Hub Btlltard Palaea the olvU authorities. This will be done i between D. W. Conitne and H. Parker. PARKER DEFEATS COMINS IN BILLIARD MATCH tomorrow. LUNDIN BEATS PARR WORCESTER, Nov. 23.-Jim Parr of Buffalo was beaten tonight by Hjalmar Lundin In a mixed style wrestling match in Mechanics’ Hall. Lundin won the first and third falls at Greco-Roman style, and Parr tho second fall at cateh-as- catch-cau. The time waa 24, 29 and IS minutes. Parker won tbe match, 200 to 131. Paiker’s hish run waa 16. Following la tho acore: H. Parker-0. 4, 3. 0, 7. 0, 2. 0, 0, I, 0. 1, 9. 0 , 0. 1, 1, 6, 0 . 11, I. 1. 7. 1, 0. 0, 0, 0. a, 0. 0 , 2 . 12 , 6, 0 , 1 , 0 , 8, 2 , 1 . (k 8. I. a. 0 . 10 , 10 . T. 0. 1. 0. 0. 7. 3. 8. 16. 8.1. 6. I. 3, 0, L b . u. ?• if’ ATsrtfS, aV- 9 . High run. 16. D. W. Omina-.«, 3, i. 3, 1. S, 1, 0, i, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0. 0. 0, I. 1, 1. 1. 0. 1. 0. 0, I, 0. 1, 0. 0. 1. 1, 1, 1, 6, 3. 0. 2. 0, 1. {. I. I, 0, 0. 0. 4. 3. 8, 6, 0. 0, 0, 1, 1. 0. 1, 9. 0, 10, 0. 0. 0, 8. *. 1, 2, 0, S, \ 1, 5-181. Average, 1 60-71, High run. 10. T

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