Newspaper Page Text
RUSSIAN OFFICIALS CONSIDER
Cabinet Council Gives Careful Atten.
tion to the Problem— Durnovo
May Be Sacrificed by
tm account of his participation in the
Message From Kaulbars
The admiralty announces that It has
received from Oen. Knulbnrs, governor
general of Odessa, the following tele
grnm addressed to him by Vice Ad
miral Chouknln at Sebastopol. dated
"We wished to terminate the affair
on November 28 by surrounding the
mutinous division with troops and Is
suing nn ultimatum fur unconditional
surrender. The mutineers, however,
commenced to attack on the flight of
November 27, seizing the torpedo boat
Svlrepol and three others which had
drawn near the cruiser Otchakoff.
"All these vessrls hoisted red flags,
sfter which the Otchakoff flew the sig
nal that Lieut. Schmidt was in com
mand of the fleet. Then the lieutenant,
who was on board the Svlrepol, sailed
along the squadron, his crews cheering,
but the other vessels did not respond
to thes£ cheers.
"Lieut. Schmidt afterward proceeded
to the port and released those who had
been arrested under his orders.
"Armed I detachments of mutineers
continued to seize the small craft in the
harbor which were not guarded by
"Armed parties in Hloops from the
Otchakoff went to the Pantelelmon, on
which there were no arms, captured the
officers and took them on board the
"We were compelled to tolerate such
doings inasmuch as the fleet had been
disarmed in view of the dangerous at
titude of the sailors.
Mutineers Seize Vessels
"One after another the craft on the
eastern shore of the southern bay were
relzed by the mutineers and red flags
hoisted. The plan which was first pro
posed was abandoned and it was re
solved to adopt energetic measures to
prevent the situation from becoming
"The officers captured by the muti
neers were taken on board the Otcha
koff In the belief that their presence on
that vessel would prevent flre being
opened on it. Lieut 'Schmidt informed
the assembled officers that he would
hang them if the troops on shore took
"At 3:30 o'clock on the afternoon of
November 29 flre was opened by field
artillery on the ships in the southern
harbor flying red flags. These flags
were Immediately lowered and Lieut.
Schmidt signaled: "I have captured
"The Otchakoff then opened flre to
which the north shore battery and the
loyal ships, whose breech blocks had
been restored, replied. The Svirepol ad
vanced to the attack, but was met with
a strong flre from two cruisers, the cap
tain Sacken and the Pamyat Merkurya.
and from the battleship Rostlslav.
"The Svlrepol was immediately put
out of action, as were also two other
torpedo boats, one of which sunk.
"The Otchakoff had fired barely six
shots when she hoisted the white flag
and the squadron ceased flre.
"A conflagration broke out on the
Otchakoff and boats were sent to rescue
the survivors and to transfer those who
had been wounded.
"Lieutenant Schmidt, who was
dressed as a comon sailor, escaped, but
was arrested later.
Mining Vessel Sunk
'When the firing began a mining ves
sel which had on board 300 mines, fear
ing an explosion, was sunk by the com
"Captain Slavotschinsky, command-
Ing the Seventh naval corps, started for
the mining ship, but was severely
wounded while on the way.
"During the firing against the Otcha •
Icoff the field batteries bombarded the
naval barracks, which replied.
"The number of wounded has not yet
"The Otchakoff is still burning, and It
is impossible to extinguish the flre."
General Kaubara telegraphed later
that he had Just received a telegram
from Captain Berget, chief of Admiral
Chouknin's staff, saying that during
the night about 1500 mutineers had sur
rendered, with ten quick firing guns to
the Brest regiment, and that tho bar
racks were occupied by troops
General Kaulbars telegraphed later
additional dispatch from Admiral
(Jhouknin saying that the barracks In
which the mutineers had defended
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themselves had been occupied by the
General K&ulbArs' dlspAtch says
that the mutineers who surrendered,
together with those captured on tho
Otchakoff, numb.-r 2000, th<» majority
of them being reservists who were teflS
to the barracks at the time of the mu
A torpedo boat which was suppo«e<i
to have been sunk was found today on
the shore. It was on flre. The Olcna
koff Is floating, but her Interior Is
glitter. The town Is quiet.
Captain Jlerget telegrophed that Cap
tain Blavostchln«iky has died of ins
MANY JOIN 80CIAUST8
Recognition by Zemstvo Strengthens
By Associated Preas.
BERLIN, Nov. 30.-The St. Peters
burg correspondent of the Vosslche
Zeltung, who talked for five hours with
representative leuders of all polHlonl
and sodal clauses outside the court cir
cles, cables by wny of Stockholm un
der yesterday ' evening's date ns 101-
l0 '"The results, of the Interviews Is
the conclusion thut the notion of the
zemstvo congress in recognizing the
Socialist organization as the strongest
nun driven many wavering elements to
Join the Socialists, although these
openly proclaim that the capitalists
will be abolished as scon us the gov
ernment is displaced. A rich merchant
Informed me that he pays $50 weekly
to the strike leaders, who give him a
permanent guard of workmen.
"Confidence In Premier Wltte's cabi
net Is disappearing In political and
commercial circles, since It Is growing
dally more evident that Wltte Is with
out the necessary powers from the em
peror. These circles believe rightly
that Gen. Count Ignatleff's influence
Is growing. Partisans of the reaction
ary Interior minister, Durnovo, con
firmed to me the statement that Prince
Tcherbatoft is organizing a loyal mili
tia and added that Durnovo and Tcher
batoff are trying to force matters to
such nn extreme that at a given mo
ment they can fall upon the Liberals
with this temporary militia. These
clusses designate Durnovo as Wltte s
successor. In a very few days a crisis
must decide whether the autocracy will
AMBASSADOR MEYER ACTIVE
Confers With Foreign Secretary Lans.
downe and Premier Rouvier
By ARsoclat< 1 Press. ■
PARIS, Nov. 30.— George V. L. Meyer,
the American ambassador to Russia,
who Is here on his way to St. Peters
burg, Is giving close attention to the
renewed gravity of the Russian situa
tion. His meeting with Foreign Sec
retary Lansdowne In London yester
day was followed by conferences today
with the authorities lyre. The ambas
sador leaves Paris tomorrow for Ber
lin, where he probably will have a
further opportunity to consider the sit
Ambassador Meyer Intends to pro
ceed to St. Petersburg by rail, if com
munication remains open, as the wa
ter route does not seem feasible.
The conversation between Mr. Meyer
and the premier lasted for about half
an hour. M. Rouvier had received a
dispatch from M. Bompard, the French
ambassador at St. Petersburg, filed at
1 o'clock this afternoon saying that
the Russian capital was then quiet.
While no definite plan of action is be
ing discussed it appears likely that the
various nations interested will act
along similar lines should any steps be
taken for guarding the safety of the
Refuse to Take the Places of Striking
By Associated Press.
WARSAW, Nov. 30.— The deadlock
In the postal and telegraph service be
tween Warsaw and the Interior of Rus
sia Is practically complete. The latest
information from Moscow Is that the
soldiers of the telegraph battalion have
refused to fill the places of the strik
ing telegraph operators. The greatest
anxiety prevails here, where It is
feared that a general strike involving
the whole of Russian Poland may
break out at any moment. The arrests
of numbers of prominent persons and
their exile without trial continues.
MANY SOLDIERS ARRESTED
Taken Into Custody for Presenting a
Series of Petitions
By Associated Press.
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 30.— The
most alarming indication of the spread
of the disaffection in the army, extend
ing even to regiments near the per
son of the emperor, was given in the
arrest at Tsarskoe-Selo today of a num
ber of soldiers belonging to the Yel
low culrrasslers of the guard, the Hus
sars of the guard and the life guard
riflemen for presenting a series of peti
tions, including one against the use of
troops for police purposes.
The regiments In question are those
which have been especially selected by
Gen. Trepoff to guard the emperor and
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER t, 1905.
his family. They have been counted
t.pon aj being loyal to the last, ready
even to be torn to pieces In defense of
Ms majesty, like the Swiss guards of
Louis XVI. The arre.st, Although not
for open sedition, shows how the leaven
of discontent Is working even within
the precincts of the Imperial guards at
The Incident gnve rise to most alnrm-
Ing rumors In Rt. Pete.rsgurg, Includ
ing one to the effect that the emperor
actually had been attacked and that a
grand duke had been wounded while
defending himself, but the Associated
Press Is assured by a member of the
Imperial entourage at Tsnrskoe-Seto
that this Is absolutely untrue,
CABMEN ON BTRIKE
Artillerymen at Grodno Refuse to Sup.
Iljr Associated Press.
•PAIUB, Dec. I.— Special dispatches
from St. Petersburg Kay that the rn!>
men there have Rone on strike. The
government, the dispatches nay, Intends
to adopt special meiisurej to assure the
dispatch of --tir-lal mesSAges.
The Warx.w- correspondent of the
Eclair snys that nt Orodno artillery
men have been nrrested for their re
fUßal to suppress popular demonstra
tions. At C'henatopovo the dragoons
mutlned nnd fotißht the Cossacks, re
sulting In the killing of n number on
Commander Sinks Mining Ship
By Associated lY«-ss.
BEBASTOPOT,, Nov. 30, via Warsaw,
11 p. m.— During the buttle between the
rebel and loyal ships of the Bluck Bea
fleet, a mining ship which had 200
Whltehead torpedoes and other ex
plosives on board, was sunk by her
commander, who feared that she would
be struck by v shell. Some regiments
with artillery have arrived here from
Odessa and other places.
Workmen Locked Out
Fly Asnorlnted l-ress
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 30.— 1t Is
estimated that 1(10,000 workmen are
locked out in St. Petersburg. The cab
inet has definitely resolved to raise the
state of martial law In Poland.
Correspondent Is Hopeful
By Associated Press.
- LONDON, Dec. I.— The St. Petersburg
correspondent of the Dally Telegraph
says he is optimistic regarding the
eventual outcome of the Russian situ
ation. While the cabinet has not only
resolved to realize popular rights but
also Is determined to enforce respect
for the law, according to the : corre
spondent, the revolutionary party,, la
losing ground and Is complaining 1 " of
lp.ck of funds and arms, and a revul
sion of feeling among the moderate
elements of society Is becoming mani
fest in the resolution to rally around the
Strike Leader Arrested
By Associated Press
MOSCOW, Nov. 30.— The president of
the Waiters' union, who Is :i leader of
the strike movement, was arrested to
day. The prefect declares that it is his
intention to either urrest of banish
from Moscow all strike leaders.
Constitutionalists Win in Finland
By Associated Press.
HELSINGFORS, Finland, Nov. 30.—
The constitutionalists won another
great victory today in the appointment
of a new senate on constitutional
lines. It is headed by Prof. Michelsen,
who was banished by the late Gov
ernor General Bobrikoff, and includes
representatives of all parties, even the
Socialists. Baron Wrede, one of the
vice presidents of the senate, and
three o fthe new senators were also 1
banished by General Bobrikoff.
Contributions to Jewish Fund
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Nov. 30.— Thanksgiving
day contributions were $37,587 to the
Russian relief fund which Is being col
lected by the national relief committee.
The total amount raised is now
Odessa Inhabitants Terrorist ricken
By Associated Press
LONDON, Nov. 30.— Private advices
received in London from Odessa tell of
a most interesting situation there.
While there is no disturbance at Odes
sa, the Inhabitants are in dread of the
arrival of one of more of the mutinous
warships from Sebastopol and are pre
paring to flee on sighting these vessels.
As to the actual happenings at Sebas
topol the people of Odessa are ignor
ant, but rumors of all kinds are afloat.
Panic Reigns in Warsaw
By Associated Press.
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 30.—Ad
vices by telephone from Moscow de
clare that that city is in a state of
panic and that the bntter classes are
hurrying abroad. From 100 to 200 for
eign passports arc being issued at
Mall advices from Warsaw say that
the number of arrests of political of
fenders is on the Increase and that the
searching of premises' by the police is
continuous. The political prisoners are
marched through the streets, guarded
by dragoons with drawn swords.
Hold Steamer for Ransom
Hy Associated Pree
VIENNA. Dec. 1.-The Neve* Freie
Presße says that the mutineers at Ba
toum, Transcaucasa, have seized an
Austrian-Lloyd steamer and are hold-
Ing it for ransom. Count Goluchowskl
has sent a protest to the Russian
Mr. Eddy's Thanksgiving Dinner
Ry Asso ifltPd Press
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 30.— The
stars and stripes are flying from the
American embassy In honor of Thanks
giving day. Spencer Eddy, the charge
d'affairec gave a dinner to the Amer
ican colony this evening.
Mr. Roosevelt, Wife and Two Children
Go to Their Country Home in
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 30.— The Presi
dent and Mrs. Roosevelt, accompanied
by two of their children. Archie and
Kthel, left Washington this morning for
Plain Dealing, their country home In
Virginia, where they will spend Thanks
giving quietly. They will return to
Washington tomorrow night.
Plain Dealing Is ten miles from the
town of Red Hill, which la 121 miles
south of ' 'ashlngton, and was recently
purchased by Mrs. Roosevelt. Two
looks from the White house accom
panied the p-ir'y to prepare the
GIBSON TO STUDY OIL
Dy Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Nov. 80.— Charles Dana
Gibson, the artist, sailed for Europe
today on the Steamship Republic -
"I am going to Madrid," he suld, "and
it may be two years before I . return.
My object In to tttudy painting in oil.
1 will not my that 1 have c-ntiivly
given up my lilark and white work,
for eueh is not my present intention,
but I am going to do nothing ulons
that line fov some time."
HELD BY JEWS
250 YEARS SINCE THEY CAME
Addresses Are Delivered by Grover
Cleveland, J. H. Schiff and Others.
Message* From Roosevelt
' and Fairbanks
By Afsorlalod Press.
NEW YORK, Nov. 30.— 1n celebra
tion of the 250 th anniversary of the
landing of tho Jews In America, a
meeting was hold In Carnegie hail to
day nt which addresses were delivered
by former President Orover Cleve
land, Governor Frank Hlgglns of New
York, Mayor Oeorge B. McClellait of
New York, Ulshop Coadjutor David
Green of the New York diocese of the
Protestant Episcopal church, Mayer
flulzberger and Hey. Dr. H. P. Men
i President Roosevelt, who was unable
to attend, sent a significant letter,
which wns read to the great audience.
Vice President. Fairbanks telegraphed
his regrets ninl 1111 appreciation of the
Jacob Hi Schiff, chairman of tho ex
ecutive committee, which arranged the
celebration, presided, and Frank Dnm
iosch hud charge of the musical pro
Addresses were in a congratulatory
vein, and references wero made to the
rtcent atrocities In Russia only as
one of the trials which have beset the
Jt-wlsh people, but which have not
daunted their spirit nor stopped their
march to success, where political con
ditions have permitted.
Mr. Schiff, after a few Introductory
remarks, presented Mr. Cleveland as
the first speaker.
Mr. Schlff prefaced his presentation
of the speakers of the day with a
short address. In which he sa % ld:
Mr. Schiff 'a Address
"When some months ago it was de
cided to celebrate the settlement of
Jews in the United States, and in this
very city, the people of Jewish faith
throughout the land felt glad and
proud because 'this beloved country of
their adoption had . become tho great
exponent of human liberties and of
fieedom of conscience, furnishing an
example to the world how great and
erful a people can become who give
equal opportunity to all, no matter
what their origin or their profession
of faith may be. But our gladness has
received a shock, our hopes and expec
tations have for the time being become
dispelled. The brotherhood of man
our prophets have taught us to look
forward to still seems a. dream, the
realization of which the events of this
very month have once more removed
to the distant future. Racial preju
dice and hatred are still rampant, the
Jew still remains the martyr whose
life must be sacrificed so that freedom
and enlightenment, for which he has
ever battled, •shall triumph, . even in
darkest Russia,- . ' !
• "But," though we sorrow, ive • feel
that we • should rejoice and celebrate,
because America did become in cen
turies gone by the home of people of
our race and faith and is now our
home and the home of our. children.
"We who are Americans pledge our
selves anew upon this momentous oc
casion to our fellow citizens from what
ever race they may have sprung or
whatever faith they may profess, that
we stand ever ready to be one with
them In every endeavor to further
augment the greatness of this, our be
loved common country, and the respect
In which it is held throughout the
world." :'. '
Mr. Cleveland Speaks
The former president was greeted
with enthusiastic applause.
Mr. Cleveland spoke in part as fol
"We join today In the celebration of
the 250 th anniversary of the settlement
of the Jews in the United States. This
event created such an Important epoch
In our country's development, and Its
relationship to our nation's evolution
Is so clearly seen In the light of present
conditions that every thoughtful Amer
ican citizen must recognize the fitness
and usefulness of Its commemoration.
What our Jewish fellow citizens have
done to increase the material advance
ment of the United States Is apparent
on every hand and must stand con
fessed. But the best and highest
Americanism is something more than
materialistic. Its spirit, which should
make it imperishable and immortal,
exists in its patriotic aspirations and
"On this higher plane of our national
life and in the atmosphere of ennobling
sentiment we also feel the touch of
Jewish relationship. If the discovery
of America prophesied the coming of
our nation and fixed the place of Its
birth, let us not forget that Columbus
on his voyage In search of a new world
was aided in a most Important way by
Jewish Buppprt and comradeship.
"When with true American enthusi
asm and pride we recall the ■ Btory of
the war for your Independence and re
joice ■in the indomitnble courage and
fortitude of our revolutionary heroes,
we should not fail to remember how
well the Jews performed their part in
the struggle and how In every way they
usefully and patriotically supported the
Interests of their newly found home.
Nor can we overlook, If we are decently
just, the valuable aid cheerfully con
tributed by our Jewish tellow country
men In every national emergency that
has since overtaken ur. They gave
convincing evidence of their assimila
tion with the bast s«ntlm«nt of Amer
ican patriotism by heartily Joining In
popular acclajrn that met the .selection
of Washington as the first-president of
our new republic!
Toleration Well Repaid
"It Is time for the unreserved acknowl
edgment that the toleration and equal
opportunity accorded to> the. Jews of
the United States have been Hhuntynt
\y.repaid. In making up the accounts
let us not omit to put to their credit
the occasion presented to us through
our concession to them of toleration
and enualltx. of ptrenarthenlni? by
who'esale exercise the spirit of broad"
minded Justice and consideration,
which, bb lor>g as we are true to our.
selve", must Inflexibly pronounce as the
dlftlngutehlng end saving trait of our
"I know that human prejudice— espe.
dally that growing out of race or 're
ligion — la cruelly Inveterate and last-
Ing. But wherever In the world preju*
dice against Jews still exists, there can
be no plain for it among the people of
the I'liitud Stutos, iinU-MH they ar«
heedless of good faith, recreant to the
underlying principles of their free gov.
eminent and Jiiseiwlble to every pledge
involved in oui- bounted equality of
Tlio letters from President Hoosevelt
and Vice President Fairbanks wen
Preoldent Roonevelfs letter In part
Is fin follows:
"The celebrntlon ft the two hun
dred and fiftieth Anniversary of the
settlement of the Jews In the United
StAtes properly emphasizes a serlen ot
historical fnotn of more than merely
national Flßniflcnnce. Even In our
colonial period the Jews participated
In the upbuilding of this country, ac
quired citizenship and took an active
part In the development of the for
eign nnd domeßtlc commerce, During
the revolutionary period they aided the
cause of liberty by serving In the Con
tinental army and hy substantial con
tributions to the empty treasury of tho
republic. Lnninff the Civil War thou*
snnda served In the armies nnd mln-
Kled thPlr blood with the soil for which
they fouKht. T nm Rind to be able to
sny, In nridrpssln* you on thin occa
sion, thnt while the Jews of the United
States, who number more than a mil
lion, lmve remained loyiil to their fnlth
and their nice traditions, they have
become IndlKHolubly incorporated In
the great army .of American citizen
ship, prepared to make nil sacrifice for
the country, either In wnr or peace,
nnd striving for . the perpetuation of
good government nnd for the mainte
nance of the principles embodied in our
constitution. They are honorably dls
tlngulshfid by their history, their obe
dience to law and- their devotion to tho
national welfare. They nre enpnped
In general rivalry with their fellow
clttzenn nnri other denominations In
advancing the. Interests of our coun
Message From Mr. Fairbanks
Mr. Fairbanks telegraphed:
"I greatly regret my Inability fo
participate with you today In celebrat
lfg the two hundred nnd fiftieth anni
versary of the Jews in America. The
event is one which wo may all. take
pleasure in observing with appropriate
ceremonies, for the Jewish people hava
contributed and ure contributing their
lull measure to our national growth
nnd strength.' They are enamored of
our Institutions and are a part of that
loyal, Intelligent, conservative citizen
ship which constitutes 'the stay and
support of the great republic. Our
hearts are filled with gratitude In their
hour of national thanksgiving that Jew
and Gentile enjoy absolute political
equality nnd weld together In a mighty
good fellowship throughout the limits
of the United States. Here they enter
tain for each other a high degree of
respect and good will and rejoice in
their common national Intelligence.
They are alike' touched by the atroci
ties Inflicted upon the Jew In Russia.
They are moved by a common fra
ternal Impulse to make their protest
against this master crime of modern
times and send their aid and sympathy
to those In sore distress. I entertain
the confident hope that the Jews in
America may continue to enjoy the
fullest possible measure of prosperity
and happiness and that freedom in our
common country may forever continue
to bless both Jew and Gentile."
Gov. Higglns expressed the pleasure
the occasion afforded him to testify to
his appreciation of the services ren
dered to civilization by the American
Mayor McClellan, Bishop Greer, Mr.
Sulzberger and Dr. Mendez each spoke
words of congratulation and told, of
various phases of. the Jews' progress
Celebration in San Francisco
By Associated Press
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 30.— The
250 th anniversary of the landing of the
Jewish pioneers on American soil was
fittingly celebrated today under the
auspices of the American Hebrew Pa
triotic league, • assisted by the Hebrew
congregatlon^and Jewish fraternal or
ganizations of this city, and Oakland.
The celebration was of a patriotic char
acter throughout and consisted of a
musical program interspersed ■with ad
dresses. .. ■ . • ■■■ - . .■• I V,, ;>;■■:';.,•.;
THROOP WINS CHAMPIONSHIP
Defeats Pasadena High for First Hon.
ors in Crown City by Score
of 26 to 0
Special to The Herald. .
PASADENA. Nov. 30.— The crippled
eleven from Throop Polytechnic won
today from the lighter Pasadena high
school eleven, the final score standing
26 to 0.
Tho contest was for the champion
ship of the city, and attracted. an en
thusiastic crowd to Tournament park.
It was a clean game throughout, it be
ing necessary to penalize but once.
Throop outweighed tho high school
men and the work of the backs was su
perior. McDonald, the substitute quar
terback, played a good game and was
one of the Throop stars, with Llsk,
Crowley and Lee.
The high school eleven was good on
defense but wero beaten down and
overrun as tho game progressed.
Wheeler and Glbbs were tho stars.
Two full halves of 25 and 20 minutes
respectively were played, the victors
recording eleven points in the first and
the balance of the score in the second.
THROOP. PASADENA. H. S.
Molvin 0 Batterson
Gabriel r. R. 1 Reynolds
Williamson r. t.l Card
Jones r. c. 1. Crawford
Wilson 1. g. r 'Willlamsoii
Mauley 1. t. r.... Underwood
Horrell 1. c. r Hotalhi?
Lee r. h. b Patton
Crowley ...,1. h. r..... Gibbs
McDonald q. b Little
Llsk .l.b Buck
TWENTY-TWO MEN DROWNED
Steamer Boleldieu Is Wrecked in the
Bosphorus and All Hands
■^v •'•':" 'Perish
By Associated Press.
MARSEILLES, Dec. 1. — A dispatch
from Constantinople states that the
steamer Boieldieu, belonging .to .-this
port, has been wrecked In the Bosphor
us and that all members of her crew,
numbering 22, are believed to have
been drowned. • • ■
The Boieldieu was an iron steamer of
2021 tons gross, 200 feet long, 35 foot
beari) and -i feet deep. She was built
at Llverpoal In ISBI and was owned 'by
A. Artaud of Marseilles. ■ ■ .
DEATHS OF THE DAY
' John Timmlns, San Francisco
Hy A Bsocln ted Pi <?s» f / ; t„" ;'.'•
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. SQ.— John
Timmlns, one of the oldest newspaper
men on the Pacific coast, died today of
pneumonia at his home in this city. He
served in editorial and other positions
for about 45 years on the Bacromento
Union, the San Francisco Chronicle and
the Examiner of this city, continuing
In active service, although 79 years of
age. He was noted for his integrity,
devotion to duty and conscientious,
work. He was born in Boston and Is
survived by a daughter, 4ttfjKgogM|
Engagement of Alfonso
By Associated Press. . '
LONDON, Nov. 30.-Tho Madrid cor
respondent of the Utiuiduid sttys he
Is In . a position tv uhwi-i that King
Alfonso Is t'uytiKi'd to .be married to
Princess 1 Una of ' Uftttenbergy nleca ' of
QRPHBUM ~ * ~ s««no * t yBK e *g&ffifi? ftnd Thlr '' ■
MODERN VAUDEVILLE WS&S^^i^^-
.ton Ft,rw?l, Eccentric Monologue Cornelian; MAIIIOJV O%n«O*. Prlmft Dnnnn.
Foprano; Plhnnn * MAI7.KK, Refined Hlnßem nnd r>anorr«; Mil. « MRS. F.. .
fl. KKMP'S Illustrated Tales of the D«>»ert: EMMA FR.UCIfi anil Her Arnblan .
Whirlwind*; i.imi\ i.vh.i.i,, the Musical MmioloKito; THU IiMJOJAS, Em-
rnppnti Comedy Acrobat*. Last week of the Hilarious Hit— MIJI. VII. I.II &
Prices as usual, 10, 25, 60c. Matinee* Wednesday, Thursday, Saturday, Sunday.
GOJthfn CfDPtf/l tintirt? AIATN ST., net. First flnd Seconi.
KJtNU UFUKJt nUUJit " Phones: Main 1967; Home 418.
The Family Theater— Special fUUnee Today
Kllmt & Qazaolo's HANI7CT HCADTC A romance of old Kentucky
New Comedy Success llun&Jl IIC/inlJ W lth charming southern scenes.
ALMA HHARN as "Drtd'S Only Qlrl."
Matinees Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, Sunday! 100 and 250. Evenings 10C,
Kent week— Molvlllc n. Unymond'w Cartoon Comedy, "rtiister Urown." ,
JUtOHPSCO'S BUn&JiNK THEATER "%&&s£*
ONLY THRKR MOIIR PERFORMANCES -TONrOTIT. TOMORROW MATTNHK
ANT) TOMORROW KVKNINO-TIIIKD TRKMtiNIJOUS WKKK-27TH IIKCORD
-:- The Judge and the Jury -:-
Ily llnrry D. Cottrell nmi Oliver Morocco.
t)NQUF,BT/ONABI,Y TUB URBATICfIT DRAMATIC SMNSATION I>OS AN-..
lIKI.BS KVKII KNKW.
Handsome souvenir photographs to every Indy nttendln*. Tonlßht. Wllllnm Des-
mond: tomorrow afternoon, Dlanche Hull; tomorrow night, John W. Ilurtoru AH
Mojonler photos. '
Don't full to secure scats early for next week's piny, "THM LOST PARA- 1
DJHK." It Is KOlng to prove a winner, ttiiual prices. ■ ; •
Atatlneos evcrv Sunday nnd Saturday, 10c and 25c, no higher. Evenlngn, 10e. ■
25c, Me. KQc. ('lilldrcn nnili'i- flvo not admitted. -'.'.,■
JJSCOT P/iRK Races! Races!! Races!!!
Los Angeles Jockey Club
Every Friday— Grand Concert by FranKenstein's
Saturday— The Santa Catalina Selling Stakes
— A Selling Sweepstakes ■■
11000 Added. Seven Furlongrs.
Six Races Every Week Day. Starting at 1:40 P. M.
Each lady In attendance the Opening Day will receive 0110 of the most beau-
tiful souvenirs ever given away at any track. ■
J. W. BROOKS, Manager.
City Offlcua: 51Q-5U BRADBURY BUILDINQ. , ■»-.*.'-,
MASOX OPERA HOUSE SesSe Sid A 3»Sa«r' ■
.■*L LAST THREE PERFORMANCES-TONIGHT. MATINEE TOMORROW
Ma^lv; APA Pr r oJuctlo 33 n TT o 00 f MM ° RKOW NIGHT Th ° KIaW and Erlan « lcr c °- «nc.)
OEN. LEW WALLACE'S ***^1 AAW »\ .:.;._:;..; '
MIIiHTY PL.AY. Seats now on sale at box office. PRICES '-'*'#
—$2.00. $1.60. $1.00. 750 and 50c. TELS. 7ft.
BELASCO THEATER '
MATINEE TOMORROW— Tho Belasco Theater Stock Company presents
Why Smith Left Home
CHUTES ~~- " =loday-F Tia
Chiffarelli's Italian Band .
. Open Air Matineo Program will includo selections from "MANON T/KH- '"
CAUT," "AL FiIESCO," "AWAKENING OF THE LION," "PUTELA," ETC.
Admission 10c. * . .-*. - . ...
Evening: concert in theater. Grand Wagner program including "TANN-
HAUSER MARCH." "CAVALCADE FROM WALKURE™ »FAUSTV ? "ALBUmZ '■
i.l'j Ar , ETC. .
Don't fall to. see "Caßh." the Famous Diving Horse. Exhibitions. Dally. I
fiASE BALL— CHUTES PARK pacific^coast}
Tacoma vs. Los Angeles
Today and every day this week, including Sunday. • : ...'.•■•
Ladies free Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. -• " •-:':.■.-..■-.••,■
Admission. 33c; including grand stand, EOe. All games called at 2:30; Tickets on«
ff'M&ffy'tSo'i rZiT™ b^in^^r- 2^. Soutnsprlng:st^ :^y
30 Pcop o!?'<iu „/ ,'■" 12 Bis Musical Numbers. ' ' W;>t-
„ « rs ., 20 ,? how . C U rl! ?; Charming Costumes. . . . •
Matinee Paily Except Wednesday. Every Evening. 8 and 9-30 P M •-'-' ■ yi
Prices. 10c. 20c and 25 cents. -' ' .' ',*:■': -7>.
When Going' to Ascot
\||&2£ET^gW Take the big red cars starting from
First and Main. The service is
• fast, frequent, direct. : : : • ! •
■ . . ; -' • '■■■"':':
. , , The Pacific Electric Railway^
SAFETY TOUCHDOWN DECIDES
"Hurry Up" Yost's Hitherto Invincible
Football Eleven Is Defeated
for the First Time In
. Five Years
Chicago 2, Michigan 0
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, Nov. 30.— The undisput
ed honor of the western football cham
pionship was earned by Chicago today
by the close score of two points,
earned on a safety touchdown in the
fceoond half by the splendid work of
Captain Catlin of Chicago, but also!
by the poor Judgment of Clark of!
Michigan in trying to run back a punt
of Kckeraall's, which barely reached the j
Michigan goal line. I
Clark was thrown across tho Hnol
by Cat) in. after he had thrown off two!
Curtis. Michigan's left tackle, was •
disqualified early fti the game for slug
ting. The victim was Walter Ecker
sall. Chicago's kicking quarterback.
j Eckersall, dropping back for a punt
from" Cnicago's forty yard line, was
hurled to the froien ground by the
Dlunge of Michigan's tackle in his at
tempt tOjblock the kick and for nearly
two minutes -lay still, apparently
knocked out completely.
Referee. "Relnhart claimed that Cur
its In Mils I 'plunge for Eckersall. swung
an uppercut.' to the maroon quarter
back a Jaw and, In spite of the frantlo
pleadings of Curtis and the protests
of Captain Norcross, ruled thu burly
Michigan 'tackle out of the game. Eck
eraall recovered within the time limit
and resumed play, although plainly .
very groggy for sometime afterward.
The game was devoid of spectacular
feutureu. Hrllllant open Held play by
Chicago and grinding, mait'ktlllng lino
work by Michigan was expected by the
28,000 peoplo that surrounded tf.e grid
iron on Marshall field. ; ' ' '
But the contrary was tho case. Trick
plays almost invariably were unsuc
cessful. 2 Eckersall, whoso remarkable
powers ware expected at least to 'score
for Chicago, had only one chance at a
drop kick and this was unsuccessful. \
;.-.;.; Chicago Repels Attack
Michigan's conceited offense, when
hurled against the Chicago line, failed
to produce tho expected results and the
light for tho honor of the western
football championship really resolved
Itself into a puntins duel between Kck
ersall of Chicago and Garrets of Michi
gan, but Michigan failed to .gain
against Chicago's defense, while/Chi
cago,'whose Una yielded to the attack.)
of nearly every team that had played
Chicago this season, not only held
against the heavy line of Michigan, but
gained much more ground than did
Michigan on straight football. , .
Part of this was due to the disquali
fication for slugging In the' first half,
of Curtis, the star tackle of Michigan,
for Eckersall, quick, to observe the con
sequent weakness in de«
fense, directed the majority of the Ma
roon's line play against Patrick, 1 whu
took Curtis' place. • - .■.-...;v--.
Outside of all this, however, Chicago
plainly outplayeu Michigan and the
malse and blue, for the first' time irf fl vo
1 years, were defeated. : .^. • ■ • •
I "Denny" .Clark, whose blunder mado
possible the' "safety," refused to joiii
hie fellows at dinner.- He sobbed and
I remained in bis room. Later In the
evening he is said to have been in a
1 state of mental collapso and threat*
I ened U* take his life. ■
I So strange wei-e his actions. It ■ Is'
Haid ■ that two of the uquad remained
at his side for fear that he would do
MICHIGAN. Position. CHICAGO,
Garrells 1.c..... Parry
Curtlsu l.t Hill
Bchulte l.g Me'.es
Bchultz o Gain
Graham r. g , Russell
RhenschUd r t nadenojU
H. Hammond r. c.. Catlln
Norcross q. b IScker all
T. Hammond i\ h. b Walker
Stuart 1. h. b 'Defray
Lontrman f. b..., IlB»dek
Referee-L. T. Hackett, Went •'? Point.
Umpire— Rhelnhart, Lafayette. Hend liios
man—Roper, Princeton. Timekeeper-
Walter Kamp, Yale. Time of huivca-us
Grandpa— "And If you work hard you
may bo president of • the United States
Homo day." Tommy*— "Ueol . That'd bo
great. I'd Jllßt luvu to go liuiitlit'."— llui -
livr'H liuseaur. ■ , .'■