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for five yards, and is tackled by Ransome.
Reynolds bucks Tlunkett for two yards. A
buck at Reinhardt gives a yard. Another
by Reynolds against Douglas brings one
more, but the ball is lost on downs.
Ransome punts for a four-yard gain to
Stanford's 40-yard line, where Cochran
makes the catch and runs the bail in six
Cochran starts with the ball, but the
Berkeley men break through and down
him three yards behind the line and Berke
ley gets the ball.
On a fumble Berkeley loses three yards
and follows with a single-yard loss in a try
round Spalding. Ransome punts to Stan
ford's 20-yard line with a kick of 27 yards.
Cochran returns in 18 yards on the run
in a scattered field. Reinhardt is bucked
again, but a half yard is lost. Cochran
punts to Berkeley's 47-yard line.
Ransome makes the catch, and running
along the east "side of the field avoids
would-be tacklers and covers 45 yards be
fore he is finally downed 18 rods from
Stanford's goal, the V. C. enthusiasts go
ing wild during the progress of the run.
On tne next play, however, Berkeley
fumbles and loses four yards.but holds the
ball. A run round Spalding's end puts
the ball forward three yards. A buck at
center is repelled*by Stanford and crowded
back a yard to the 25-yard line, where the
ball goes to Stanford on downs.
Spalding is given the ball for another of
his end runs, and clears Wilson, aided by
Reynolds' interference and hard blocking
of the halves. He has almost a clear field
•when he falls, and is tackled after having
gained 15 yards. Cochran starts at the
line, but is pushed back a yard, and he
pur.ts on the next play to Berkeley's 50
Ransome ia- downed in his tracks, but he
punts on the first down, a long kick gain
in ;: nearly 40 yards, and setting his scores
of admirers in a flutter on the grand stands.
Cochran is downed with tne ball on his
own 22-yard line. His interference is
broken up early, when he starts to run,
and he is tackled after a yard gain. But
Reinhardt yields two and a half yards to
his right afterward. Reynolds goes be
tween Plunkett and Douglas for three
yards. The center is bucked for two yards
and Spalding tries to circle Wilson, but is
crowdfd back and Sherman tackles him
two yards behind the line. Cochran bucks
Kiinhardt for three and a half yards, and
Cochran punts to tlie U. C. 42-yard line.
In the first play Ransome, on a fake
kick, tries to run with the ball and is
tackled by Frankenheimer, losing the ball
and five yards.
Spalding bucks the center for five yards.
Again Reinhardt is assailed for two yards
and the ball is on Berkeley's 30-yard line.
Spalding tries Wilson's end, but is tackled
and loses the ball to Carr on the 27-yard
Ransome runs 10 yards 'round left end
and is tackled by Spalding. Sherman
makes five yards round Spalding and the
ball is down on Stanford's 40-yard line.
Ransome punts to Stanford's 47 yards.
Cochran starts forward, but jroes only a
yard when he loses the bail by the vio
lence of the tackle.
Ransome starts for Jeff's end, but is
tackled a yard behind the line. Sherman
tries Spalding's end and is tackled by
Cochran, the last man in his way, after a
run of 20 yards. Cotton is bucked for four
yards. Ransome bucks Campbell, but is
forced back a yard. Fickert is bucked for
three yards and Berkeley has reached
Stanford's 15-yard line. Another buck
lessens the distance three yards more.
Sherman finds a hole near the center and
makes two yards.
The suspense grows intense as the ball is
advanced, but on the next buck Cochran
gets the ball on a fumble and downs it on
the 10-yard line.
Cochran punts, but the ball goes high in
tha air for only three yards, but the Berke
ley men fumble the catch and Stanford has
it again on the 15-yard line. Again Coch
ran 's punt is a failure and. goes in touch on
the 20-yard line.
Berkeley rushes the ball back round
Spalding for a yard near touch. Fickert is
bucked for two yards and the ball again on
Stanford's 20-yard line. Ransome bucks
and jumps at Campbell behind good inter
ference, but is downed without advancing
It is Stanford's ball on downs, danger
ously near her own goal, where it has been
for some time. A toss to Spalding is fum
bled, and Cochran falls on the ball on the
15-yard line. Cochran punts in touch, go
ing eight yards.
U. C. bucks the center for two yards, cir
cles Spalding's end for three more. Kan
some repeats the last play for a yard gain.
Fickert has to yield two yards, and the
ball is at the 13-yard line. Campbell is
bucked, and with heavy shoving a yard
gained. 'With a rush five yards is pained
round Cotton. Ticker tis hammered and
stops the play. A center buck nets a "yard.
Ransome goes into Campbell hard and
Is crowded forward a yard. Another buck
and the ball is within a yard of the goal
posts. Captain Sherman is sent through
for the little distance, and scores the
touchdown that sends the blue and gold
temporarily wild. Kansome kicks an easy
goal and the score is a tie — (i to 8,
The last hard struggles have been too
GOVERNOR BUDD GETS ELATED AT BERKELEY'S GOOD PLAYING.
much for Frankenheimer and he gives
way, to be replaced by Dole.
Carle has the kickoff and punts to Berke
ley's 20-yard line.
Ransome runs it back to the 35-yard line.
A buck results in the loss of three yards.
Ransome then punts to the 50-yard line.
N Stanford runs it back two yards, but the
ball goes to Berkeley and Kansome again
P4^its and Cochran gets the ball on the
25-yard line and runs it back five yards
and then punts to California's 40-yard line,
| where Ransome is downed as the whistle
sounds the end of the third tie game be
tween the two big "Western universities.
SOCIETY WAS THERE.
Some of the Prominent People
Who Were Seen In the
The pouring rain did not in the least
keep away the people from the football
game. Certainly there must have been in
the neighborhood of about 15,000 and the
sight was a very pretty one. Unfortu
nately though there were very lew of those
who had boxes that escaped having their
dresses and wraps ruined, as the rain came
down on the red buntine causing the color
ing stuff to destroy everything it touched.
There seemed to be the greatest enthusiasm
over the game, the friends of Stanford and
the University of California often being in
the same box carty. Last night there were
a number of dinner parties when the
merits of the game v,"ere well discussed
over many a bottle both large and small.
Among the thousands of interested
spectators could be seen :
Miss Adams, Miss Betty Ashe, Lawson
L. Adams, Charles Adams, Mr. and Mrs.
C. 0. Alexander, Mr. and Mrs. Henry F.
Allen, Miss Henrietta Allen, Mr. and Mrs.
de Witt Allen, Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Allison,
D. E. Allison Jr., Mr. and Mrs. William
Alvord, Miss Dorothy Ames. Pelham W.
Ames, Worthington Ames, Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Anderson, James J.F. Archibald,
Lieutenant and Mrs. Arnold, Dr. J. D.
Arnold, Miss Arnold, Mr. and Mrs. F. D.
Atherton, Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Ayers.
Mrs. B. H. Baird, Mr. and Mrs. Wake
field Baker, Mr. and Mrs. Barry Baldwin,
C. A. Baldwin, Mr. and Mrs. A. S.
Baldwin, Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Band
man, Miss Barker, Mr. and Mrs. W. S.
Barnes, Jack Barnes, General W. H. L.
Barnes, Mr. and Mrs. John Barton, Miss
Barton, Major A. E. Bates, Mr. and Mrs.
Dudley C. Bates, Miss Laura Bates, Miss
TIIE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1895.
Bernice and Miss Gertrude Bates, Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Bayne, Mr. and Mrs. F. W.
Beaver, F. E. BeA, E. N. Bee, Lieutenant
and Mrs. J. F. Bell, Miss Ella Bender,
Tom C. and B. F. Berry, W. H. Berry,
Lieutenant C. F. Bent, Mr. and Mrs. G. D.
Beylard, Miss Josephine Blackmore, Miss
Jennie Blair, Mr. and Mrs. Z. T.
Blakeman, Miss Leontine Blakeman,
Miss Blanding, Miss Rosalie Block,
Samuel H. Bordman, Chauncey Board
man, T. D. Boardman, Rhodes Borden, E.
L. Bosqui, Miss Helen \V. Boss, Ira Boss,
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Bothin, W. B. Bowen,
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Bouvier,"Miss Mary
Bowen, Allan B%>wie, Miss Bowie, Mr. and
Mrs. P. E. Bowles, Mr. and Mrs. George
D. Boyd, Mr. and Mrs. John F. Bo.yd, A.
P. Brayton, E. L. Brayton, W. F. Breeze,
Thomas H. Breeze, Dr. and Mrs. C. B.
Brigham, Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Brooks,
Miss Lucy Brooks, Miss Maggie Brooks,
Mr. aUd Mrs. Ralph Brown, Mr. and Mrs.
J. N. Brown, E. A. Benjamin, Stuart M.
Brumagim, Samuel G. Buckbee, Mr. and
Mrs. Spencer 0. Buckbee, Miss Mamie
Burling, Lieutenant and Mrs. Burrage,
Miss Emma Butler, J. W. Byrne.
George T. Cameron. Donald Y. Camp
bell, Miss Violet Carey, Mr. and Mrs. A. F.
Carmody. Mr. and Sirs. James Carolan,
Misses Emily and Genevieve Carolan, Mr.
and Mrs. Andrew Carrigan, W. L. Carri
ean, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar B. Carroil, J. B.
Casserly, Mr. and Mrs. Albert E. Castle,
Misses Castle, Mr. and Mrs. Walter M.
Castle, Miss E. H. Chabot, Miss Jennie
Catherwood, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Chap
man, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Chase t L. E.
Chenery, Miss Chcesman, Seymour R.
Church, Miss Clark, Miss Alice Ann
Clark, Miss Grace Clark, Mr. and Mrs.
Warren D. Clark, E. K. Clarke, Alfred
Clement, Miss Kate Clement, Barry Cole
roan, Miss Sophie Coleman, Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Coleman, Miss Jessie Coleman, Mrs.
Collier, Miss S. Collier, Miss M. Collier,
Miss Jessie Cone, Miss Edith Conner,
Fred Conner, Mrs. J. Conley, Miss Conley,
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Cook, Walter B.
Cooke, Mr. and Mrs. H. 1. Coon, Mrs.
Cowles, Miss Edith Coxhead, Miss Fanny
Crocker, Miss Julia Crocker, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry J. Crocker, W. H." Crocker, Miss
Emma Crockett, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph B.
Crockett, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Crooks, Lieu
tenant N. 0. Croxton, Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Cunningham, Miss Frances Currey, Mr.
and Mrs. Montgomery Curry, Miss Bertha
Crouch, the Misses Crowley, Mr. and Mrs.
R. W. Currey.
CALIFORNIA'S DESPERATE AND SUCCESSFUL STRUGGLE FOR A TOUCHDOWN NEAR
THE END OF THE SECOND HALF, A REPETITION OF STANFORD'S SUCCESS IN THE
SAME PLACE EARLY IN THE GAME.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Danforth, Miss Dan
forth, Major ana Mrs. John A. Darling,
George F. Davidson, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
C. Davis, Miss Florence Davis, Miss Eioise
Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Davis, Lieu
tenant Milton F. Davis, Mr. and Mrs.
Willis E. Davis, Mr. and Mrs. John J.
Dean, Walter L. Dean, Miss Flora Dean,
Peter Dean, Miss Sarah Dean, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Henry Deering, George B, de Long,
Paul Delmas.Miss Mabel C. de Noon, John
E. de Ruyter, Mrs. Eugene M. Deuprey,
H. C. de Wolf, Miss Marie and Kate
Dillon, Harry R. Dimond, Mr. and Mrs.
E. R. Dimond, General W. H. Dimond,
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Dodge, Peter J. Dona
hue, £d . Donahue, Mr. and Mrs. F. S.
Douty, Mike Driscoll, Eugene Dudebat,
James C. Dunphy, R. McKee Depew,
Miss Charlotte Ellinwood, Miss Maud
Estee, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Eyre, Ilobert M.
Eyre, Mr. and Mrs. Perry P. Eyre, the
Misses Farren, Lieutenant and Mrs. Fech
teller, Charles N. Felton, C. A. Fernald,
the Misses Findley, Mr. and Mrs. Will E.
Fisher, Lieutena; t A. S. Fleming, Ernest
Folger, J. A. FoTjjer, W: D. Forbes,
Miss Foote, Mrs. Sands TV. Forman. Miss
Gertrude Forman, General Forsyth, T. C.
Friedlander, Joseph Friedlander, Roger B.
Friend, C. Froelich, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Mrs. E. B. Garber, Miss Juliet W. Gar
ber, Misses Laura and Lottie Gashwiler,
Miss Ida (ribbons, Morton Gibbons, Mr.
and Mrs. It. U. Girvin, Misses Ella, Aileen
and Genevieve Goad, Jessie E. Godley,
M taa Ella Goodall, General and the Misses
Graham, Miss Bell Grant, Miss Fanny
Grant, Miss Graves, Mrs. Ilobert Graves,
George V. Gray, Mr. and Mrs. Fred 11.
Green, F. A. Greenwood, Bryan Green
wood, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Grover, Mr. and
Mrs. William M. Gwin, Miss Mary Belie
Gwin, Lieutenant XV. G. Haan, Miss Alice
Hager, Mrs. E. L. Hager, Mr. and Mrs. H.
H. Haicht, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Hail, R. P.
Opinion by an Enthusiastic Sup
porter of the Car
The fifth annual match between Califor
nia and Stanford is remarkable as the third
tie game that has been played by these
great Western exponents of college foot
No two gridiron rivals of the East have
ever had such a history of close and even
contests: Stanford 14, California 10; Stan
ford 10, California 10; Stanford ti, Cali
fornia <»: Stanford 6, California 0; Stanford
6, California ti, presents a unique record of
five hard struggles.
If confidence counts for anything before
a football match, California ought to have
been victorious yesterday. It was surpris
ing early in the game to see with what ap
parent ease the Stanford men went through
the Berkeley line. But after the touch
down was scored some of the team, as
though satisfied with what they had ac
complished, seemed US fall short of their
ereatest possibfcities, and their play was
In the second half after they had heen
closeted with the father of football him
self, it might have been expected ih&p
they would give evidences of having
taken a great brace, but it was their op
ponents who took the brace and made the"
hard, persistent finish that saved them
from a repetition of last year's defeat.
For 12,000 spectators gathered in so
small an area and for such a purpose it
was a quiet crowd, and it was because the
great majority wanted California to win.
They could not arouse enthusiasm when
they were kept in suspense while Stanford
was safely in the lead.
Spalding, Itansome, Cochran, Reynolds
and Sherman were the bright individual
stars in yesterday's game, but while a great
deal of praise is due the men who made
the spectacular runs, there are others
whose conscientious attention to their re
spective positions deserves almost as much
credit. Runs against good opponents are
only possible when the man who carries
the ball receives the timely support and
interference of his fellows.
It was a kicking game more so than any
of the previous matches. Each fullback
used his toe to advantage iv keeping the
play out of the dangerous ground, near hia
In the last half, had any of Cochran's
several attempts to punt well back from
his goal been successful, the California
touchdown might not have been possible;
but for some reason he could not execute
the effective punts that he had made ear
lier in the game.
As far as team work went the Stanford
men were superior ; they had better inter
ference, and their fumbles were rare com
pared with California's, some of which
were costly. A. B. Rice.
FROM BERKELEY'S SIDE.
The Came Criticized by a Unlver-
slty of California
Another tie game. Stanford and Berke
ley have again met on the gridiron and
balanced scores. Four matches have been
piayed under the intercollegiate five-year
agreement, and three of them have termin
ated in a stand-off, with only a bare vic
tory for Stanford in the single defeat regis
tered. Considering these facts it would
seem very much as though the football
material in the two great Pacific Coast ed
ucational institutions was about on a par.
When the teams come together each year
after a hard course of training, the fact
has been clearly demonstrated that where
one team has been the stronger in some
MEANDERIiSGS OF THB MERRY FOGTBALJL.
particular point the other has always had
a counterbalancing power which has
placed them on an equality.
In the game last year Stanford's great
work was done by her backs in making
end plays. While Berkeley depended dpon
her line to a great extent yesterday, Stan
ford's line was the heavier and Berkeley
depended much on Ransome's kicks and
Sherman's ability to squirm through holes
in the line.
Berkeley played with a snap which was
unprecedented in her meets with Stanford,
while the wearers of the cardinal risked
but little and played a steady, solid game.
In both halves the ball was in Stanford's
territory three-fourths of the time,
which in itself indicated that Berke
ley pHt up the better game; but
on the other hand, whenever the ball
would come too near Stanford's goal, as it
did in two instances, when it was carried
across the five-yard line, it seemed that
the cardinal bearers were ready for the
emergency and saved their day' by heavy
Fumbles were too numerous on both
sides, but this fault can be readily laid to
the difficulty, in holding the ball, on ac
count of the exceedingly wet weather.
Each side lost it to the other about an
equal number of times on fumbles; but as
far as losing the pigskin bag on downs
Berkeley suffered the less.
The first half was fairly under way
when Stanford scored their touchdown
and kicked the goal. The second half
came and no score for Berkeley. Twenty
five of the thirty-five minutes passed and
no score. The U. C. adherents began to
feel slightly nervous, when out from the
pile came Ransome and placed the ball
within a few yards of the enemy's line, a
few bucks and then a score.
The great plays of the day for Berkeley
were made by Sherman, Hur>p and Ran
some, and those for Stanford by Jack Rey
nolds and Captain Cochran.
Ransome's punting was far above his
average and the two. great gains he made
while running with the ball did much for
Sherman's work at half excelled by a
considerable difference anything he ever
did at end in the two previous seasons he
has served the blue and gold. Hupp
caught punts excellently and brought
down his man nearly every time.
Cochran's kicks were not up to those
made by Ransome, taken as a whole, but
twice he used excellent judgment in mak
ing return kicKs. Reynolds gained for the
cardinal at nearly every attempt to run
the end, partly on account of his speed
and strength and partly on account of the
excellent interference which his backs lent
Yesterday's game, as compared with that
of last Thanksgiving, was fuller of general
Is a constitutional disease and requires a
constitutional remedy like Hood's Sarsa-
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only temporary relief. Perfectly and per-
manently cure catarrh by taking
only by C. I. Hood <fc Co., Lowell, Mass.
[ Hood's Pills cure all Liver Ills. 25 cents.
interest, both from a point of view of bril
liant runs and also of hard line drives.
Will C. Russell, U. C.
FOOTBALL IN THE EAST
Michigan Kickers Defeated the
Cracks of the University
Pennsylvania Closed the Second Season
of Unbroken Victories by Out-
■ CHICAGO, 111., Nov. 28.— Twelve points
to none was the score at the close of the
University of Michigan vs. University of
Chicago annual Thanksgiving day contest
at football which was played on Marshall
Field this morning before a brilliant and
noisy assemblage of more than 5000 men
and women. The line-up was as follows:
Michigan. Position. Chicago.
Carr Center P. Allen
Hall Right quart Rullkoettt- r
Hennlnger Right tackle Williamson
Farnum Right end Flint
Hooper .Left guard Looney
Villa Left tackle C. Alieii
Senter Left end Roby
Richards Quart erbacki *Ewins
Hollisier HalfbacK. ..J Gain
Bioomingston Fullback Neel
*Henry Clark substituted for Kwing.
Referee— H. Gould of Amherst.
Umpire — Joseph Upton of Boston.
Touchdown-r-Rirhards and Bioomingston.
Goals kicked— Bioomingston.
The field was cleared of snow with the ex*
ception of a thin coating next to the frozen
surface, and the ground was covered with
a layer of sawdust which made the run
ning easier and the falls lighter. The
warm sun made the weather* comfortable,
but it also formed puddles for the players
to slip into. The game was an entertain
ing one, although it lacked energy and
brilliancy on Chicago's part. Most of the
time the players were on Chicago's half of
the gridiron and dangerously close to the
goal, while only once in the early part of
the game were the Ann Arbor victors in,
danger of letting in a score for their op
The visiting team showed its superior
strength in what the home team was
vitally weak — in the line and in tackling.
Senter, Ferbert, Hollister, Bioomingston,
Villa and Farnum went through Chicago's
center and around the ends without effec
tive interference, which characterized the
brilliant playing of the Michigan men. Oit
the home side, whenever Allen, Roby,
Gale or Nichols tried to force the passage
of the line or ends, they found them
selves quickly downed by low tackling,
and they were lucky if they kept the ball.
Bloomingston's individual play was the
most conspicuous feature of the game,
with Ferbert a close second. Nichols,
Gale and Neel did the best work for Chi
cago, the latter keeping down the score by
long and quick kicking.
The score might have been a different
one had it not been for an accident which
laid out Chicago's crack quarterback,
Ewing. In a scrimmage during; the third
play of the game he broke his left shoulder
blade, but bravely went ahead thinking he
could play out the game. In a few min
utes, however, he was compelled to give
his place to Clark. There was not much
bucking of the line on either side, but
when Michigan's heavier players did re
sort to the wedge and rushing tactics, their
opponents fell or made an opening in short
Michigan won the toss and had the side
with the wind against them. Professor
Stage's pupils failed to take th» best ad
vantage of that fact by frequent punting
in the first half. The call could have been
kept oftener at the Michigan end thereby
than it was.
In the second half Chicago was unlucky
in having nearly all of its kicks blocked.
Soon after the second half began the home
[Continued oh Twelfth Page.]
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