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FOR THE DISTRICT OP SOUTH
ERN CALIFORNIA: FAIR WEATH
ER; SLIuHTLY COOLER; NORTH
VOL. XLI. NO 41.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED!
! AN INVOICE OF
These coats are the very latest,
combining the qualities of fine dress
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We also call your attention to our
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and other styles.
Our line of Stetson's Hats is
more complete this season than ever
You will find the finest assortment
of Children's Clothing in town, at
the lowest posfible figures.
fjQtTßemember our 25 beautiful
gifts. They can be seen in our win
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CORNER SPRINGt AND FIRST STREETS.
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FOR CHRISTMAS GIFTS!
WI SHOW AN ELEGANT LINK OF
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Our Latest Importations from Limncres, France, Karlsbad and
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full line of La Croix's Faints, etc.
/ . —> AWARDED
World's Fair Convention of the Photographic Assoc'n.
|The ONLY Photographer ot the Pacific toast Exhibitors Receiving an Award.]
WORLD'S FAIR MEDAL OF HONOR.
Four Silver First-Prize Medals, San Francisco, February, 1893.
All Premiums aud Diplomas Awarded at Late Los Augelea Fal
STUDIO 220 SOUTH SPRING ST
OPP, LOS ANGELES THEATER AND HOLLBNBECK.
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For your loved ones. This is tho season for
-~7 1 I "innatl and (antral thanksgiving
I awn,... i'\ * Be thank! ol that you can have»ogood a
n«Wfcj£SjL f selcctiou o[ sensible, enduring and uerei
<ul I I BltT ,articles to give—articles that make a
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LOS ANGELES; FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 1, 1893.
CARNOT'S TROUBLE ENDED
The French Cabinet Crisis
Casimir-Perier Accepts the
M. Spuller Was Not Equal to the
A French Dnel on tha Tapis—A i.arje
Italian Bunking Hout Aaka for
an Extension—General For
By the Associated Press.
Pabis, Nov. 30.—Spnller found diffi
culties in the formation of a cabinet,
and after a conference with President
Garnot and Caeimir-Perier, the latter
undertook to form a cabinet. He will
be premier and minister of foreign af
fairs. Spnller will be minister of jus
The latest forecast of the cabinet is as
follows: Premier and minister of for
eign affairs, Caeimir-Perier: interior,
Raynal; finance, Burdean; education,
Spuller j/juatice, Dubest; commerce,
JonnatX 9 ; war, General Mercier; public
works, Loubet; husbandry, KerjegU;
osrionieß, Delcasse; marine, Rither;
admiralty. Laden or Lefevre.
It is stated that Spuller's failure tot
form a cabinet was due to a difficulty
between himeelf end President Carnot
as to the admission or exclusion of Con
stans as a member of the ministry.
President Carnot, it is said, at one time
was so disturbed over the possibility of
a protracted crisis that be was consider
ing the advisability of resigning the
LoNnr.N, Nov. 30.— The correspondent
of the Times at Paris says: President
Carnot, in securing Casimir-Perier at
the bead of tbe ministry, displayed one
of the rarest qualities among French
men, namely, tenacity. Tbe acceptance
by Casimir-Perier of tne premiership is
proof of the absence of tbat quality in
bis composition. President Carnot now
is the only trump card in Republican
Metienne has challenged Millerand to
fight a duel because of attacks made on
bim by a letter in Le Petit Republoof.
ASKED FOR A MORITORIUM.
The Credlto Mobil sure of Komo ln Fl
Rome, Nov. 30—The Credito Mobili
are has SBked (or a moratorium. It has
a car/V. of 60,000,000 lire. It is atated,
allowing for all losses, tbe bank has a
surplus of 30,000,000 lire untouched. It
has many branches throughout Italy.
The shares of other bauks have suffered
depression as a consequence. The gen
eral position is critical,
Tbe Oredito Mobiliare is one of the
strongest banks in Italy. Morato
rium means a request for an extension
of time to meet Us obligations.
Twenty-four bourß'delay in the liqui
dation of bourse transactions has been
granted by the chamber of commerce in
consequence of tbe Mobiliare trouble.
The management of the Mobiliare
announced that at tbe most moderate
estimate over two-thirds of tbe assets
remain intact. Tbe hope is expressed
tbat the institution will be able to re
c-ume Lhe regular course of business at
an early date. Tbe capital amounts to
sixty to seventy-live millions paid np.
The refusal of all tbe statesmen who
have been invited by Zenardelli to ac
cept portfolios in tbe cabinet, have
made the position of Zanardelli so diffi
cult that it is expected he will give up
the task of trying to form a ministry.
SENT BY ANARCHISTS.
Internal Meclilnos Intended to Frighten
German Official Circles.
Berlin, Nov. 30. —It has been definite
ly ascertained tbat tbe box sent to
Caprivi contained an exceedingly
powerful explosive, necessitating its
being submerged 18 hours be
fore it was opened. Tbe rubber
band over the hammer which
was to have struck the cap was, by this
long soaking, greatly weakened, aud tbe
box opened without danger. The send
ing of infernal machines to the emperor
and the chancellor is believed to
be tbe work of Anarchists, aware
tbat the boxes wonld not reach tbe
people to whom they were addressed,
and who were indifferent as to who was
killed, provided they caused a scare
in official circles. Tbe Ger
man government, while not willing
to initiate internatial action against an
archists, is willing to co-operate witb
other powers in adopting measures lor
the suppression of aifarchy.
The Campaign in Morocco.
Madrid, Nov. 30.—General Campog
telegraphs from Melilla that bis forces
bave begun the work of rebuilding Fort
Gnariach. The general says if the
Moors attempt to interfere with the
work be will attack them from tbe
front and on the left flank.
A later dispatch from General Campos
says there is no sign of a movement
from the Moors.
Detroit's Poor Remembered.
Detroit. Nov. 30.—Thanksgiving day
was celebrated by the distribution of
food to the poor, 10,000 of whom were
provided witb a good dinner and
enough food to last several days. This
was tbe work of the Pastors' union,
which gathered over (25,000 worth of
food and clothing.
Thankiflvlnir at Whlttier.
Whittier, Nov. 30.—Services were
held today in all the churches. Mary
Lynde Craig of San Francisco addressed
tne girls' department of tbe Whittier
state ecbocl. Hon. S. G. Millard of
Los Angeles addressed the boys' depart
All desiring a correct tit and first-class
work in merchant tailoring call on 11.
A. Get*, Uil \Y. Third at.
An American Agitator Arrested at Xl
El Paso, Tex., Nov. 30.—Victor L.
Ochoa was arrested this afternoon on
complaint of the Mexican government
on tbe charge of being an instrument of
Santa Ana Perez and the revolutionists
in stirring up Mexicans on this side of
tbe Rio Grande. Ochoa is an American
of some prominence and editor of tbe
Hiepano-American, a weekly paper.
When Ochoa was arrested he had on
bis person a copy of the original and a
translation oi the pronunciamiento is
sued by Santa Ana Perez several days
ago, besides several other papers con
sidered inflammatory. He told the offi
cer tbat he had the first paper men
tioned simply for the purpose of trans
lating it for his newspaper, which is
known to be a fact.
Other arrests will follow in quick
succession. The consul thinks he hns
the names of the men who have organ
ized the provisional government and
will gee at least three of them in a few
WIPED OUT BY FlttE.
Washington's Moots Carlo Gone Cp In
Washington, Nov. 30. —Washington's
Monte Carlo \i no more. Shortly after
midnight the row of frame buildings at
the Virginia end oi tbe Long bridge waa
destroyed by fire. The resorts were the
location oi the gambling and poolrooma
nearest tbe city. The local press has
been making war on them, but to no
effect. Tbe fire Ib supposed to have
been of incendiary origin.
THE LEHIGH STRIKERS.
CHIEF SARGENT SAYS THEY WILL
WIN THEIR FIGHT.
The Company, However, Seems to Be
Able to Got Along; Without Thsm.
A Small-Sized Kioc at
Philadelphia, Nov. 30.—General Man
ager Voorhees, of the Lehigh Valley,
stated tonight that tbe strike is entirely
over as far as the company is concerned.
He says all trains are running full and
making good time. The Wyoming Val
ley division is now in good running
order. Chairman E. F. Clark at mid
night stated that so far he had not re
ceived any intelligence how Wilbur's
ultimatum bad been received by the
strikers. The men were willing to take
advantage of everything honorable op
portunity may offer in their present
Wilkesbarre, Pa., Nov. 30.—A dis
orderly crowd assembled at the Lehigh
freight yards thia afternoon. The
police arrested a partially intoxicated
man who tried to pull a conductor off a
freight train. The crowd demanded the
release of the prisoner and threatened
to hang the police officers. Tbe police
beat back the assailants and took the
prisoner to the lock-up.
Buffalo, Nov. 30.— F. P. Sargent,
grand master of the Brotherhood of Lo
comotive firemen, arrived today and
attended a meeting of strikers. He de
clared to tbe Associated Press that the
Lehigh men would win their struggle,
but declined to say if the men on other
roads would be called out to aseiet. He
is in correspondence with other leaders
in Philadelphia. Tbe men are aIBO aB
firm aa ever, bnt tbe Lehigh officials
say tbey are running trains as usual.
Bennings, D. C, Nov. 30.—The track
was fast. In the steeplechase race Gar
wood and Baronet fell down. Jockey
Norman, who rode Garwood, waß hurt
in the fail. The extent of his injuries
could not be ascertained lace in the
Six furlonga—Cheas won, Bucephalus
Becond, Hopper third; time, 1:19 W.
Mile and a sixteenth—Roche wou, Lo
gan second. Restraint third ; time, 1:50.
One mite and a half —Liemore won,
Bess McDuffsecond, Philora third; time,
Steeplechase, full course—Ecarte won,
Gleufallen second, Mara thud; time,
Five fnrlongs—Uncertainty won, Ad
die second, Billy S. third; time, I:o2}^.
Five and a half furlongs—Ontario
won, Rama second, Dr. Carnett third;
Upholds Gresham et al.
Kansas City, Nov. 30.—The Times
piints the statement of Reeder, a well
known lowa Republican, on Hawaiian
affairs. Reeder waa in Hawaii four
months laßt winter. His statement
corroborates Blount's report and up
holds Cleveland and Gresham.
An Arrival from Hawaii.
San Francisco, Nov. 30.—The Ameri
can brig John D. Spreckels arrived thia
morning, eleven daye from Kabuiui,
Hawaiian islands. Up to the time of
her departure there were no now devel
opments in the Hawaiian situation.
Wler Challenges Dixon.
Bosnon, Nov. 30.—IkeWierhaa posted
a forfeit for a fight for $10,000 a side
witb George Dixon, the world's feather
weight champion. The challenge will
Huge Is ut Horn,.
Roanoke, Va., Nov. 30.— J. Hampton
Hoge is here. He declined to talk about
the Amoy consulship, but intimated
that he might say something later.
A Saloon Murder.
Louisville, Ky., Nov. 30. — Martin
Morton, ex-councilman, shot and killed
James Smith, ex-United States store
keeper, in a saloon.
Football at Whlttier.
Whittier, Cal., Nov. 30.—The foot
ball game between tbe Quaker college
and Whittier high school teums resulted
in a tie.
Removal sale —Musical goods. Prices
no object. Fitzgerald's, corner Spring
SIC SEMPER TYRANNUS.
President Peixoto of Brazil
A Rumor to That Effect in
Rebels Making Progress in the
South of Brazil.
The States or Bahla and Para Said to
Be in Rebellion—Bombardment
or the Forts at Rio
By the Associated Press.
Montevideo, Nov. 30.— A donbtful
rumor is current that President Peixoto
of Brazil has been aesasinated.
London, Nov. 30. —The Times will
publish the following, giving Rio de
Janeiro advices to November 26th :
Artillery fire on tbe forts continues.
The insurgent general, Saravia, with
6000 irregular cavalry, is reported 80
miles south of Sao Paulo. The govern
ment ordered the national guard of the
state of Sao Paulo to proceed south to
meet the insurgents. The national
guard refused to comply with tbe order
and the government will send 1200 men
from Rio against the enemy. The
Auidaban is at Rio awaiting tbe ren
dezvous of the Aurora, Bahia
and Tiradentes. She will then
proceed to tbe attack. Admiral Gama
states positively that be will not bom
bard the city unless tbe city fires upon
bis ships. Eight thousand men are
waiting at Desterro ready to march
againßt the government forces. Political
arrestß continue in Rio. Fifteen hun
dred persons are now in prison. Presi
dent Peixoto bits become alienated from
all sympathy oi decent people and
stands alone with bis army. Many
persons join tbe insurgents daily. The
states of Babia and Para favor the in
Buenos Ayres, Nov. 30. —Tne insur
gents of Rio Grande do Sul were victo
rious in a battle with tbe government
forces near Bage. General Isidor of the
government forces was taken prisoner.
Both sides suffered heavy losses. Tbe
government forts at Rio continue to
cannonade the insurgent war ships.
The transport Mageira has been set on
die by the explosion of a shell from tbe
forts, and the Aquidahan, the moßt pow
erful of the insurgent fleet, has been
eerioUßly damaged. .
Nbw Yokk, Dee. 1. — The World's
special dispatch from Buenos Ayres
rays: Tbe Rio Grande do Sul insur
gents achieved a great victory on tbe
Rio Tegro on Monday. Tbe battle
laßted all day, and on Tuesday General
Isadoro and troops, number 1000, sur
rendered. Tbe victorious insurgents
are now besieging Bage.
London, Nov. 30. —The Brazilian min
ister has received a dispatch from Rio
denying the reported defection of the
state of Para.
Romk, Nov. 30. —A dispacch from Rio
de Janiero says Admiral de Mello Bailed
with several warships in an unknown
direction. It is believed tbe fleet went
New York, Nov. 30.—Admiral Stan
ton, who waß relieved of tbe command
of the South American tquadron for sa
luting the flag of the rebel admiral,
Mello, arrived here on the steamer
Spree late last night. He declined to
speak of tbe incident which led to hie
recall. Concerning the bombardment
of Rio de Janiero he said he had been
through the city several times and be
yond a piece of cornice chipped off here
and there only little damage was done
to the city.
New London, Ct., Nov. 30 — Admiral
Stanton arrived this afternoon. Stanton
claims he simply saluted tbe flag and
not the squadron of the Brazilian rebels,
and Bays there are precedents for sucb
Washington, Nov. 30.—Action in the
case of Commodore Stanton has been
deferred until his arrival in Washing
ton, lie ib expected about the middle
Washington, Nov. 30. —The Nictheroy
is awaiting at the West Indies the ar
rival of her contort, America. The two
steamers will start together for Rio,
which it is expected they will reach in
about seven days. Minister Mendocca
says: "I do not put any confidence iv
the report tbat Mello has left port and
is going south. Ido not beliefe he has
left at all. It is possible come vesßela
outside of Rio will attempt to check the
Nictheroy and America, but as the fast
eat vessel Mello has outside the hay
cannot make 14 knots an hour, we do
not anticipate any trouble, because our
ships are much faster."
Sacramento's New Charter.
Sacramento, Nov. 30.—Mayor Stein
man informed a Bee reporter today that
the city trustees will be mandamneed
next Monday to show cause why they
should not grant certificates of election
to the newly elected city officials. Tbiß
will throw the question of the validity
of the new charter into the supreme
conrt, and the matter will be decided
before January Ist, in time ior the in
stallation of the new eitv government.
Cleveland's fhankss;! vine;.
Washington, Nov. 30.—President and
Mre. Cleveland spent a very quiet
Thanksgiving. They attended the
Central Presbyterian church, where
they listened to a sermon by Dr. Sun
derland, their own pastor.
A Drunken Husband's Crime.
Milford, Conn., Nov. 30. —Michael
Hennesßy, a farmer, while drunk thrust
bis wife into the ti rep I- co and watched
her burn. He refused to call medical
assistance. The woman will die. Heu
nesßy was arrested.
Stop that cough by using Dr. St.
John's cough syrup. We refund your
money if it fails to cure. For sale by
Off & Vaughn, corner Fourth and
THE DEATH ROLL.
Notable Personages Whose Life Work
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 30.—M. O, Kaiser,
a leading dry goods merchant of this
state, is dead.
Minonk, 111., Nov. 30.—Hon. J. D.
Webber died of heart failnre, aged 68.
He was a member of the Illinois legis
lature from 1872 to 1874.
Louisville, Ky., Nov. 30.—Hon.
Hamilton Pope died of Bright's disease,
aged 70. He was an eminent lawyer, a
member of the legislature from 1845 to
1850 and a delegate to the Chicago na
tional Democratic convention in 1864.
Salina, Kan., Nov. 30.— W. A. Phil
lips, a member of the forty-fourth,
forty-fifth and forty-Bixth congresses for
the fifth Kansas district and former
general counsel of the Cherokee nation,
d;ed suddenly at Fort Gibson, O. T,
London, Nov. 30.—Major General Sir
Alexander Cunningham is dead.
Tbe death is announced at Dort
mound, Prussia, of Hcrr Teeleke, a so
An Alleged Hawaiian Agent Under
Arrest for Forgery.
Denver, Nov. 30.-Joseph Van Granta,
under arrest here for paaeing spurious
checks at Salt Lake City, is said by his
wife to he a messenger carrying dis
patches from President Dole of Hawaii
to President Cleveland. The story was
told to Police Surgeon Johnson by Mrs.
Van Granta. but she would not submit
to an interview by a reporter; neither
would her husband. Habeas corpus
proceedings will be begnn tomorrow
and tbe real facts in the case will prob
ably be brought out.
AMERICANS CELEBRATE IN BER
LIN AND ROME.
The Festivities at the Former Place
Were of Unusual Brilliancy—No
United Celebration In
Berlin, Nov. 30.—The most general
celebration of Thanksgiving outside of
the United States took place at the
Kaiserhof hotel this evening. Tbe hotel
was bright with flags and 300 American
consuls and their American friends
dined there under tbe leadership of
United States Ambassador Runyon.
The celebration was on a larger scale
than ever before witnessed in Berlin,
owing to the desire of tbe Americans to
do honor to the raising of the United
States legation to tbe dignity of an em
United Stateß Ambassador Rnnyon
proposed the health of Emperor Wil
liam and also toasted President Cleve
land in an eloquent and flattering
A cablegram was sent to President
Cleveland over the signature of tbe em
bassador, as follows:
"Over 300 Americans assembled at a
banquet in the Kaiserhof send you
patriotic greetings. The festivities of
tbe day are an immense success."
Rome, Nov. 30.—Tbe Uni'.ed States
embassy and United States consulate
displayed the United States flag and
otherwise decorated today in celebra
tion of Thanksgiving day.
London, Nov. 30. —There was no
united celebration of Thanksgiving day
in this city among the American colony.
Tbe United States embassy and United
States consulate were closed, but the
United States flag hung at the balcony
of the flat where the United States em
bassy is located.
Happenings In the Old World Briefly
John Burns, tbe noted English labor
leader, is dangerously ill.
Tbe Portuguese cabinet has resolved
to ask tbe crown to dissolve the cortes.
The pope is in good health. Tuesday
be delivered tbe allocution in a spirited
Andvianoff, who murdered the mayor
of Moscow last March, haß been com
mitted to an insane asylum.
The emperor and empress of Germany
arrived at Hanover yesterday and drove
to tbe castle through dense crowds. ,
Seizures at tbe residence of Charrion
at Marseilles comprise a complete outfit
for tbe manufacture of dynamite cart
Austria's relations with the Vatican
are strained on account of Bonner'B ef
forts to favor an approach ment between
tbe Italian government and the papacy.
The first elections in New Zealand
under the female suffrage law reeulted
favorably to the government. The
women voted in large numbers, support
ing mainly candidates who professed
Christianity and favored temperance.
First Snow or the Season.
Dcs Moines, la., Nov. 30.—The firet
snow of the eeason began falling thia
morning. By noon it was nearly a foot
Cedar Rapids, la., Nov. 30.—Snow
began falling thia morning, end is now
five inches deep, with no indications of
a letup. Street car service ia almost
paralyzed. A blizzard is approaching.
Tbe indications are for a railroad block
Chicago, Nov. 30.—Snow began falling
at 10 o'clock this morning, and continues
Sovereign Takes Charge.
Philadelphia, Nov. 30. — General
Master Workman Sovereign of the
Knights of Labor arrived today. Sov
ereign declined to say anything further
than that be would assume the duties,
as he had been instructed to do, and as
the laws of tbe order require. Powderly
did not wait to meet bim, but left for
bis home ln Scranton thia afternoon.
A line of fine cut glass bottles and
manicure sets just received at Little
boy's pharmacy. Call and see them,
311 South Spring street.
Fine work and stylish shapes. Take
felt and straw hats to Thurston's straw
work?, 20-1 S. Main et., opposite Third.
SPORTS AT THE PARK.
THE ATHLETIC CLUB'S FIELD
DAY A ORAM) SUCCESS. THE
WIUNERS AND NOTABLE FEA
TURES OF THE DAY.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
GIANTS OF THE GRIDIRON.
Yesterday's Football Games
Stanford and Berkeley Again
Play a Draw.
The Yale Champions Downed by the
Harvard* Crimson Waves Triumphantly
Over Pennsylvania— Cambridge
Clay Mopped With the
By the Afsoclatcd Press.
San Francisco, Nov. 30.—Stanford,
Univerßity of California, 6, waa the
score of a desperately fought football
game thia afternoon. A drizzling rain
sifted down all day, but 10,000 people
eat in tbe stands and on the bleacbera
and bawled for their favorites. The
grounds had been eoaked by five days'
rain, and patches of mud and puddles
of water wero numeroua.
Scientific play waa out of the ques
tion, and tbe players slipped and fell
and fumbled in their efforts to get oyer
Although the game waa not called
until 2 o'clock, the crowd started out to
the field before 12 o'clock, and when the
game was started nearly every
seat was filled. Stanford waß the
favorite in betting, two to one,
but the conditions were against them,
and, as predicted, the Berkeley men
proved to be the better mud-larks.
Neither Bide attempted any tricks,
and tbe game was simply struggle and
push, with an occasional attempt at a
run around the ends.
I Miring the first half Stanford played
in hard luck. A brisk wind was blow
ing againat them, rain was driving in
their faces, and they bad to work tbe
ball up bill towards the California's
goal. Berkeley also suffered in the lose
of Hunt, their star player, who was in
jured and compelled to retire shortly
after tbe game commenced. Smith
took his place at the left end.
The game commenced with tbe ball in
Stanford's possession. At the start off
Walton got through Berkeley's line and
made 40 yards, but Stanford soon lost
the ball on downs and Berkeley punted
it from the field for 50 yards. Stanford
could not get back the lost ground, and
Berkeley worked the ball to their oppo
nents' goal, securing a touch-down.
Taylor kicked a goal and the score
stood: University of California, tt;
Stanford made a desperate effort to
score, but the end of tbe first half came
too Boon, though by bncking Berkeley's
left end they made great gains.
The second half commenced with the
wind and slope in Stanford's favor, and
by Walton's great run aronnd tbe end
got tbe ball within five yards of Berk
eley's goal, but Walton slipped and fell
and Stanford lost the ball.
At this juncture Benson, of Berkeley,
and Code, of Stanford, were disqualified
for fighting, their places being taken by
Wilder and Harrelson. Easton, oi the
Berkeleye, was alao ruled off for rough
play, and Foultz took his place.
Berkeley punted the ball but Stanford
got it and by determined rushes worked
to within a foot of tho opponents' goal.
Here the most deperate struggle of the
game took place, but Stanford rushed
the ball over the line. Kennedy kicked
a goal and the score was tied.
During the remainder of the second
half neither side could gain tbe advan
tage and time was called with tbe ball
exactly in the center of the field.
No one in the city today could be un
aware that the great football match be
tween the State and Stanford universi
ties was on the tapis. Scores of stu
dents of the rival institutions paraded
the streets in the forenoon bedecked
with ribbons of their college colors. By
12 o'clock the crowd around the Baldwin
hotel, headquarters of the State univer
sity team, was so dense that only with
the greatest difficulty could pasoers by
get through. At 1 o'clock tbe Berkeley
eleven hustled into coaches and, escorted
by a howling mob, started for the
grounds. Their two disabled men,
Morse und Hunt, were seen to be among
The Stanford team took a less osten
tatious departure for the gridiron, which
was the Mecca toward whicii ml dan
Francisco seemed to be making it"
The etreet car lines and buses were ad
taxed to the utmost, and every | rivate
conveyance seemed to be in the proce*T>
sion bound lor tbe Height slreet
In betting circles least affected by
col.ege patriotism, Stanford took the
precedence in betting, odds of 2to 1
being freely offered.
During tbe first half Berkeley out
played .Stanford at every point. Wheat
the half waß ended, tbe men who ha 4
wallowed in the mud and slush looked
more like scavengers or sewer hands
at the end of a hard day's work :n»a
like the young men who entered the
field 45 minutes before in bright new
uniforms. They were encased with
mud and blackened and dripping with
slush from head to foot.
Tne Princeton Tigers Win a Great Vic
New York, Nov. 30.—The football
game at Manhattan field thia afternoon
between Princeton and V ,:o was ac
phenomenal in the intensity and bril
liancy of tbe struggle as it was surpris
ing in result. Yale was defeated, oto 0.
Many moona will ahed their lustre before
the Yale men will recover their com
posure after this Btupefying (hock. It
was their complete lack of preparation
for defeat which made this bolt from
heretofore almost unclouded skies eeem
like some wrathful visitation for which
they are at a loss to account. From the
very start of the gamn it was palpable
tbat Yale was outclassed and outplayed
by the modest young giants who weut