Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XLIII. NO. 50.
Gratitude DISTRIBUTED..... G"w!r7J.Mte grateful to us for suggestions, grstetoT to ' 1 -^s^^~= HE BOUGHT HIS OVERCOAT HERE 3Lt?LJIS! 5& •? LSO - Oratltude ell around. The man who wants an Orercoat for him self and boy, aad who doesn't ace our line, makes one of the mistakea of his life. MASCULINE HEAD COVERING A success here, like all else. We carry Good Hats without lancy prices. THANKSGIVING UNDERWEAR.... MULLEN, BLUETT I CO., 101 NORTH SPUING STREET. 201-203-205-207 Sc 209 W. FIRST ST. *" ■ ■ - " — ■ '■ ' T . . ... ■- ■ , AMUSBMKNTS. Z:.T\ TDK! PVPfVIMt! I Matinee lfllu rjuiVlllHl s. I SUNDAY this TWO BIG SHOWS! \a/ P" r=~ \j( i Have a VV C_ t_ Xx We haro sworn to keep faith. p, ,i j Sas what we are giving for Ut tie money. Ureal) YOU'LL- ALU stars. Surprise ' — MAX PKTTINGILL and his trained dog " wii.lie. In Q C- IT BDBKE BROTHERS. BKoTHBRS HOARDS. StOTO. I MISS ANNIE PtCARD. TUE STANLEYS. DC- BANFORD and RICM. WrlC. I MISS EMMA FRANCIS. , rAMTWP MERRY SINGLETON. | ' V* \J allVt \X V A / ■ -|- is MISS LAURA MITCHELL. VV II n j DAVID VAN. PRINCE "TOTO." Q^[^ A BIG j j WEEK OP SUNDAY. DEC. 2, ] -sBiQK- HOLIDAY M New Feature Slow! .™ns. l 'Ur,. s S:t,. 10,20,25&50 OTS ftfl MILLIE CHRISTINE M (FOR THREE DAYS ONLY AT 330 SOUTH SPRING STREET. » In Conjunction With Ariel. ; ONLY 1 O OENTB ADMISSION. JgENSON'S GRAND OPERA HOUSE. -A SPEUaT PRODUCTION OF- T G Stfß Of N6 W YOl^ see r&°B P rs a" jTSSg' ° thCf Mtic ' « a b0 in'roduced. ltL.4 CRYSTAL PEACE 138-140-142 S. MAIN ST. Tlip Mammoth CROCKERY DEPARTMENT STORE Our Establish- j on FRIDAY AND SATURDAY only men t is Opjn |We will hays on sale a beautlfnt line of mghfSi Japanese Picture Dusters. *£-56- ".*«'QC"°" !Sr9RG Arriving constantly 2zL _SL EACH H / Sea Our Beau- po nqtmiwb . rHIR HA \^ tifui Display M EIVBERG BROS. ORANGE LAND AND OIL LAND. THE BEST BARGAINS ON THE MARKET. VA mIITO. Wlth flne ****** fm irrfgatln, flume, only 1, J Xv l Waere Pleoes, suitable for lemons, oranges or any flue fruits, 1 mile from center of Redlands, wih bos, water right In the state: price only $.»0 par acre; only 10 per ceut oaih down, and balance in 10 years at <i',i uer cim iuteresi, ' y 10 acres of 2-year old oranges at Ciafion; only $2500: easy terms. 10 seres In Redlands: half In old oranges; pilce $28u0. 20 acre*, all lv bearing oranges and olives, with Bbont 1 acre in pomegranates, and a variety of flne frnlte; pure spr ng water under pr.ssure; located about half mile from Mentonedenot the moat beaatltnl and healihlest location In California: price, $12,000 asuaissasaoi, t-.Ji?*!""' mo . r S tha " o o '-?*" ln oranges from »to 18 yoars old, wah good buildings, adjoin prfce f'or^4^' d $To"oo. M "" one; tl,e lown lot » adjoining this properly sell tor&OOeaoh; Houses n nd Lots in Los Angeles at a Great Sacrifice. minutes'car ride from the courthouse: good carriage " a 2 lot "' ODly one "look from hfgh school; worth at least lawr? 0 !! 8 vo k onlW 00 i'" lse L? u V"?" lot ? n SL«U.aa,l 10 large rooms, cement walks, flne fence, £e»Lh«.if*' 1 " U J*..* nd fi* b . le ' an<l ," ne pt ihe handsomest homes on the sireet, hni-same as in ..,." 0 ."," 11 " 1 be ,old * eaerlflce to pay debts; easy t rms of payment: orlce, $5000 10 acre* of land on West Ninth at.; worth at least $8000; will be so d for f3OOO LO9 ANGELES OIL. LAND. tJ£ws£® o tSey COnttol thoollon 72.000 souare OTwiilfe uoZ'XSr?. W6US ° n ** -™* 800 w. p. Mcintosh, Agent, ___________ 2Q7 BRADBURY BLOCK. Bum8 ' FOR MAN Braises, MUSTANG LINIMENT Bhettmatism, _ AND BEAST. Stlffjoints. The Herald LOS ANGELES, FRIDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 30, 1894 CHINA'S OLIVE BRANCH. Peace Proposals Rejected by Japan. Detring Is Not an Acceptable Envoy. China Must Treat Direct With the Mikado. Prellmtnarlea May Be Conducted by the Am.rlcnn Ministers—Kaasla Hints at Foreign Inter vention. By the Associated Press. ■Yokohama, Nov. 20.—Prime Minister Ito decided not to receive Mr. Detring, tbe envoy sent to Japan to negotiate peace. In the meantime Mr. Detring waa recalled to China by Li Hung Chang. Mr. Detring bad a brief inter view with tbe chief secretary of the cabinet, wbo arrived from Hiroshima before the envoy took his departure for Tien Tsin. The native pres* is gener ally indignant tbat China aent a foreign agent to negotiate for peace. RUSSIA HINTS AT INTERVENTION. St. Petersburg, Nov. 29.—The Novoe Vremya declarea tbat tbe irreconcilable attitude of Japan in refusing China's peace proposals render* it incumbent upon tbe power* to demand an explana tion regarding Japan's ultimate objects. WASHINGTON OFFICIAL* BURPRIBBO. Washington, Nov. 29.—Tbe officials In Washington wbo bave been intereeted in bringing about peace between China and Japan are surprised at the relusal of Japan to entertain any proposition coming from Mr. Detring. Tbis official is commissioner of maritime custom* at Tien Tsin, and hi* immediate superior ie an English baronet, Sir Robert Hart. Tbe latter is an extensive landed pro prietor in Ireland. He wa* in tbe Brit* isb oonsolar service at Pekin and was then given charge oi China's onstoms service. , He organized this on civil aarvioe lines, employing foreigners, mainly Englishmen to do it. At the time Qneen Victoria celebrated tbe jubilee anniversary of tbe fiftieth year of her reign, Hart was made a baron, in recognition of his oonspicuous ser vice in' China. Tbe rank was of snob a oharactet that it does not expire, as is usually th* case. He Is still at tbe bead ot the Chinese customs service. Tbat an attempt should have been made to cense tbeee two foreigner* to be the medium of China's negotiation* is re garded as unusual in view of Japan's suggestion tbat China must make ber offer directly through tbe American minister*. THE INFORMATION AUTHENTIC, While the Japanese legation ha* re ceived no official confirmation of the dis patches indicating that the minion of Detring on behalf of China to Japan has been a failure, tbe disposition here is to regard tbe information a* authentic Tbe time, they say. has passed wben tbe differences existing between the two nations can be settled by the customs authorities, as if it were a matter of meie routine business, and they declare tbat if China really desires to bring about peace through negotiations itmnet be done through a regularly accredited en voy from tbe emperor of China to the emperor of Japan. In the mean time, and nntil China come* to realize the trne condition under which peace nego tiona can be procured, the war must go on. FOREIGN INTERFERENCE RESENTED. The Japaneae authorities here do not regard with favor the reporta of the in terference ol the European power*. Re garding tbe St. Petersburg Associated Press dispatch quoting the Novoe Vremya, tbey say that, while tbey will recognize tbat the Novoe Vremya may speak from authority on account of its relations with the Rnssian crown, ita assumption that Japan has refused peace proposal* is without foundation. Tbey aiao assert tbat no figure* bave been tixed as to tbe amonnt of indem nity which Japan is willing to accept. There are matters of detail which, tbe Japanese officials in this city *ay can only be arranged when China comes to realize that there is but oneway to treat with Japan, and that is by direct nego tiations. Tbey take tbe position that so far Jarau hae done nothing which could j uslify tbe interference of foreign pow- I ere, and intimate tbat it would be time for their intervention when Japan ehould | really make some demand that wonld be I a treasonable. Tbia characterization applies only to the European power*. There I* no die position to eoont tbe proposition of tb United States to mediate. Ou tbe con trary, it ie suggested at tbe legation tba it srould be entirely satisfactory to bay tbe preliminaries of any peace negotia tionß condncted by tbo American mia iaters to Japan and China, because they are informed aa to the aituation, and i ie believed that they wonld be unbiaeet and impartial. With negotiations begnn in tbis way, tbey insist, however, that the details mast be lelt to be arranged by a diraot conference between the per sonal representatives of tbe Chinese ruler aud the Japaneae foreign min iiters. INDISCRIMINATE SLAUGHTER. Atrocities Committed bj Chinese aud J»p* at Pore Allhnr. London, Nov. 29.—The reported Jap anese atrocities at Fort Arthur are con firmed from various sources, but it is believed they were due to tbe continued atrocities upon the part of the Chinese. A letter to the Timea from Tokio, dated October 14, says Ibe Chinese do not take prisoners. From the dead and wounded of tbe vanquished they shear off thi. heads and string them together witb a rope passed through the mouth eni go Met. The Japanese have seen tneia ghmtly remnants of their com rades. A Lurrel full of mutilated re mains was found by the Japanese after the battle of Ping Yang. The Time* publishes the following from it* correspondent at Che* Foo: The report of atrocities committed by both sides bas been confirmed.' A num ber of Japanese prisoners were found to have been beheaded and mntilated; hence tbe Japanese gave no quarter. There was an indiscriminate massacre. Under Sailing Orders. London, Nov. 30. —A dispatch from Odeesa says the steamer Kogtrom, be longing to tbe Rnssian volunteer fleet has reported herself ready for dispatch for Vladivoatock, the Russian port on the Pacific, a short dietance Irom tbe Corean boundary. STORM V VOYAGES, Steamers Encount-r a Cyolono on tho Atlantic. New York, Nov. 29.—Ths French liner La Bretagne arrived today from Havro. She experienced strong north west and southwest gales, accompanied by a tremendous head sea. The steam er passed through tbe center ol a cy clone, beginning in the west and work ing clean around the compass, lasting from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. One sea man waa dashed against the rail and bad his leg broken. The damage to the vessel was trifling. The Furnesia, of the Anobor line, from Glasgow, had a hard time of it, experiencing southwest and v/eat galea every day. On the 20th a tremendous aea wa* running, and during 24 benrs the For nesia only made 45 knots. The obser vation bridge was somewhat damaged, and tbe steamer sustained considerable damage above decks. AN AWFUL CALAMITY. FOOTBALL REVELERS COME TO GKIEF. Bars-ea Containing Players Strnek by n Train — Threo Killed Outright aad Several Fatally Wounded. Southbridge, Mass., Nov. 29.—This plane was tbe scene of an awful calamity today resulting in the death of three men, fatally injuring one and seriously injuring 12 others, The Southbridge football eleven was scheduled to play a game with the eleven of the Worcester Polytechnic institute here and was pas sing across tbe tracks of tbe New York and New England railroad in a large barge wben the vehicle was struck by a passenger engine. The wagon wa* com pletely demoliebed and its occupants scattered in every direction, three mem bers of tho eleven being killed outright. Some were thrown into tbe air a dis tance of a dozen feet away while others went under tbe wheels and were ground into a mangled mass of flash, with but slight semblance of human form*. Th* train was not brought to a standstill until ft had proceeded nearly a quarter oi a mile dowji the track. Dead—Charles Gauthier, Victor Nel son, Joseph Cook. Injured—Street, quarterback ol tbe Williams oolloge eleven, who wa* to ref eree the game, fatally; Edward*, head cut; Charles Simpson, leg broken in two places; A, E. Hughes, injured inter nally; W. A. Bnrsaw, hurt on body; Clemens, ear split and leg bruised; F. Morris, slightly; James Taylor, head cut and badly cut about body; Henry Belknap, arm broken: Edward Turgin, Leslie Neville and Andrew Taylor, all badly injured. Slight hopes are entertained for Hughes, Bursaw and Andrew Taylor's recovery. The barge containing the Worcester eleven only escaped by a miracle. TBI HENNEPIN CANAL. Formal Opening of the Completed Por tion. Davenport, lowa, Nov. 29.—A large orowd of Davenport business men cele brated Thanksgiving day by attending the formal opening of th* completed portion of the Hennepin canal. At 6 a. m. tbe gatee of the slnioeway along the guard locks, a mile and a hall above Milan, 111., and foar and a half mils* from tbe Mississippi riv*r, were opened and tbe canal partly filled witb water. The dam at the guard lock makes tb* obannsl of th* Rock river navigable for 10 miles and leaves 15 miles of canal ready for use next year. The completed section pieroea tbe rich Illinois coal field* and will be used, it ie understood, aa soon a* navigation open* in th* winter. Indicted tar Pension Frnoda. Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. 29.—New* ha* just lesked out that tbe grand jury of Howard county, lowa, haa indicted Special Pension Examiner Edward F. Waits of thie city on tbe ebarge of at tempting to bribe a pensioner to give evidence against Agent Lenvel and Dr. Kessel of Greco aad their . in imidation of witness**. Waite says the regard* the indictments a* simply an attempt to influence public opinion in the pension fraud case* that are soon to be tried. JMnli Utility. Olathe, Kan., Nov. 29.—A. W. Little, wbo baa been on trial in the district court in Ibis ciiy eince tbe 16th met., for killing Lawyer B. E. Johnson in Kansas City, Kin., on Jnly 19, 1893, wsa found not gnilty by a jury, at 9 o'clock this morning. Bank Kobbery,. St. Joseph, Mo., Nov. 29.—A special from Lamoni, lowa, aaye: The Com metcial hank at that city was robbed last night. No further particulate. Order yonr enit early. H. A. G;tz is crowded for fine tailoring at moderate prices. 112 West Third atreet. Wickstrom & Person, tailors. Fit, workmanship and goods guaranteed first-class; prices moderate. Room 1, 120>/2 3. Spring street. Dr. Price's Cream Baking: Powder Awarded Gold Medal Midwinter Fair. San FranciKO. THE CZAR'S POPULARITY. Nicholas 11. Making Himself Solid. Even the Nihilists Approve His Coarse. He Has Wonderfully Good Cards in His Hands. If Ha Plays Thara Right Ha Will Ba tho Most Popular Impsror Tbat Rnesla Haa Ever Known. By the Associated Press, London, Nov. 29.—Slepniak, the Rus sian nihilist, in an interview today with a reporter of the Associated Press, in regard to tbe czar's popularity, said: "Of course the czar knows he is per fectly safe in going about unattended. I know a strong feeling in favor of con ciliation prevail* among Russian revo lutionists. Ths czar has wondsrfully good cards in his hands and ii ha is not quite a fool he oan make concessions whioh will reconcile everybody and make him tbe most popular esar Russia ha* ever known. '•The fczar'a manifesto does not indi cate whether he will follow a liberal or conservative policy. Tbe praise be stowed on him by the general pre** a* being liberal is perfeotly gratuitous. There is nothing in the manifesto, bow ever, which can be blamed. It opens the way to both courses. Beyond this there is nothing to it. We most wait and ace what he will do with political offenders. This I* th* chief point In my mind." AFFAIRS IN MADAGASCAR. Reply of tha Hova Government to Franoe'a Ultimatum. Post Louis, Island of Mauritius, Nov. 29.—The reply of the Hova government to tbe French ultimatum ha* been pub lished. Madagascar agree* tbat tbe French resident-general ihall act as an intermediary between the Hova gov ernment and the foreign power*. The Frenoh are to carry out such pnblio works a* the Madagascar judges deem necessary. Tuey propose that ell dis pute* between tbe French and them selves be settled by a mixed court. Lastly the Hovas demand tbe delimita tion ol tbe Frenoh territory and the right to import munition* of war. THE BLUEFIELD'S AFFAIR. Or.sl Britain Admits alar Krror-The Trouble Settled. London, Nov, 29.—1t reported that the Biuefielde matter has been settled, Great Britain having, upon representa tions of the United States, admitted that Mr. Gosling, tbe British minister, had exceeded hi* authority. Tha affair may lead to hi* recall. General Barrio*, special envoy from Nioaragua to England, ha* received a dispatch from Managua saying, accord ing to advices received Irom the Bine fields convention, the Mosquito Indiana bave spontaueonsly resolved npon rein corporation witb Nicaragua. Death's Shining Marks. London, Nov. SO.—The Times this morning announces the deaths of Sir Charles Newton aud Visoonnt Monk. Prof. Oharle* Newton enriched the Brit ish museum with the result* of his an tiquarian researches. He wa* keeper of the Roman and Greek antiquities in the British museum and wrote many books. Visoonnt Monk was governor gsnsral of India in 1861. Frau Bismarck's Funeral. V arbein, Nov. 29.—The funsral oi Princess Bismarck wa* conducted today by tbe local pastor. Tha body waa temporarily deposited in the pavilion in the park, where a specially arranged service wa* held, only members ol the family being present. The Portuguese Cortes Closed. Lisbon, Nov. 29. —In consequence of continued tumults in the or ten the king has closed tbe session. Tbe cortes will be re-summoned when tbe king deems it opportune. The Czarowitz Dying. London, Nov. 29. —Tbe Time* pub lishes tbe following dispatch from Odessa: ft is reported tbat the illness of tbe czarowifz. Grand Duke George, brother of tbe-rzar, hat taken a sudden turn lor the worse. ooal.y Oaf* la ( ams«. New York, Not. 29.—Lawyer Angel ba* made tbe admission thnt Seelev, the fugitive book-keeper of the Shoe and Leather bank, is in Canada, and, with some show of satisfaction, remarked tbat acoording to tbe reviaed statutes of tbe United States he cannot be ex tradited from that country. Tomorrow Baker* aecond box. aleo in tha vault* of the Park National bank, is to be opened and lurther developments are looked for. Union Pacific Beealvara* Salaries. CsVha, Nov. 29.—1t developed today tba; an order wae filed in tne federal court from Judge Sanborn in wbicb he allowed the Union Pacific railroad re ceivers $12,000 annually. Tne receiver* demanded $18,000 yearly. The court orders tbat tbis amount be paid the re ceivers in monthly installments, leaving tbe question open lor further adjudica tion Cleveland Is Batter. Washington, Nov. 29. —Private Score tary Tharber eaya President Cleveland is much better today and expect* to be ot tbe White House tomorrow to at tend tbe cabinet meeting. Babies ory for Castoria, 25 cents a bottle at Off & Vaughn's, corner Fourth and Spring streets. Hollenbeck Hotel Caf6, 214 Second street. Oysters 50c a dozen, any style. TWELVE PAGES. AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY. BIT TELEGRAPH.-Thanksgiving foottia.lt gamea. Football estnaltlsa on and off tne gridiron Turf and cyclin;,' events . Ban Francisco hursa show Japan's refusal to rec.'ive Detring as China's peace envoy— Atrocities at Port Arthur The now ciar's populmlty... The Tacoma tidal wave— Gancral news gleanings. LOCAL-W, F. C. Morehead of Washington blows hi, brains out Mr. Kirby'a toad to Bait Lake; tno proposed railway —The cropa . Tin real estate market Thanks glv ng day celebration .... Commercial drummers celebrate Thanksgiving Base ball at Corr.ptou Bicyc ea vs. horses f chock signs for another race Yestetday'a sporting events 8. Koch makes two de termined attempt! at suicide.. .Cracker jack horses coming .. Tbe Los Angeles Athletic club's field day The city cam paign. _ NEIGHBORING PLACES. PasadekA—An Interesting game of football. Ban Bernardino—A water company's pro ject. San Pedro—Tbe Mattin-Savago wedding.... A dramatic performance POINTERS FOR TODAY. New Los Angeles Theater—Downing. Burb an X—Monte Cnsto. Imperial— Vaudeville, Uesso.Vs Opera House—Streets of New York. Egyptian Hall—Psycho and illusions. Pavilion—lnternational exposition. KOIB'S INTKNTIONS. Ho Starts ror Montgomery to Take tho Oath ol Offlc. Birmingham, Ala., Nov. 29.—Reuben F. Kolb, thrice defeated Populist candi date for governor, left for Montgomery witb a small bodyguard this morning. He stated before leaving that he will be Inaugurated at Montgomery on Saturday at tbe time Governor Oates will be in augurated. He says he propose* doing nothing unlawful. He expect* to meet eeveral thousand of hia followers and counsel with them a* to further proceed ings looking to a dual government. There will be 3000 atate troop* in at tendance, with loaded gone, to meet Kolb'e followers, wbo have been secretly inatrncted by some hot-beaded leaders to go armed. Kolb will not be molested nnlesa be commits some overt act. If he doe* he will be arrested. Washington, Nov. 29. —Secretary Her bert has returned Irom Alabama and waa at the department today. He says there will be no trouble in Alabama aa a result ol tbe manifesto of Kolb, who asserte he intende to be inaugurated as governor. "There will be no show ol force," said he, "and the affair is gotten up by Kolb, wbo is seeking notoriety and mean* nothing more. There will not be a gnn fired. Kolb may bave himself inaugurated at some point near Mont gomery, but he will not even attract a Urge orowd to see him go through the theatrical*." KILLED ST ROWDIES. Fnets AbonS tba Murder of Pullman Conductor Brown. Little Rock, Ark., Nov. 29.—Walter B. Walsh, a traveling salesman for the Bay Rubber company at St. Louis, bas given to Superintendent McKoe a lull statement oi the recent killing of Pull man Conductor Brown on the Iron Mountain train, which has heretofore seemed so mysterious and has caused so many sensational arrests. Walsh states that he wa* on the train the night ot the killing. In the coach in which be wai, wa* a party of men, gome half dosen or more, who were carousing and Very boisterous. A lady in the coach, whom Walsh did not know, appealed to Conductor Brown to allow her to go into the sleeping ear over whioh he had charge. Conductor Brown remon strated with the men, who became abusive, and an exobange of words fol lowed, continuing the length of tbe car to tbe platform. Tbe train jost then waa slowing up for a station. From the party of men wbo were on the platform ol tbe car at the time a shot was fired, and it wa* tbis shot which killed Brown. The party then jumped off the train and fled. A OARELKSS GUNNER. Fatal Accident nt ■ Olny Pigeon Shooting Cantest. New Brunswick, N. J., Nov. 29.—Two man reoeived probably fatal injories at he clay pigeon shoot of tbe East Side Rod and Gun club. Henry McCauley, a member of the clnb, while loading a double barreled shotgun, stood about 25 feet from the range where was assem bled a large crowd of spectators. The gun in come way explod ed, the two cbargea going into tbe crowd. Three of them were bit, of whom two are expected to die. William Grigga received part oi a charge of shot on hie head. He wa* picked np unconscious and is expected to die. George Holswortb also received ehots in tbe right Bide of the forehead. He can not recover. William Hooker was the third man injured. He was hit in tbe forehead and will lose tbe eight of his right eye. The Utea Are Paaßeffil. Denver. Nov. 29.—General McCook today received (be following dispatch from Indian Agent Day: "Tbe South ern Utea have alwaye wintered tbeir stock in San Jnan county. Utah. They are quiet and peaceful. The reports are from cowboys, wbo are thoiuselvei trespaseere, ac tbe land in question haa not been open to aettlere eince 1888. I do not anticipate any trouble unless the cowboys force it." General McCook bee wiied tbe war department that there ie no trouble and no reason for tbe depart ment to interfere. Mississippi Foreat Fires. West Point, Mien., Nov. 20. —Forest fires are raging in tbe surrounding bottoms, resulting in large losses of timber, fencee, etc. Tbero ie ecardely any water, no rain of any conseqnance baying fallen eince Angnst last. Tn* drug combine "basted" by Off & Vaughn. Drngg at eastern* prices. Ayer'c Joy's and Hood'j sarsaparilla, 65 cts; Paine's Celery Compouud, 75c; Syrnpof figs, 35 cts. Tangerine oranges at Althoua* "•=«*,' PRICE FIVE CENTS. WON BY A FLUKE Stanford Football Playera Defeat the Berkeley Team. DETAILS OF THE GAME. San Francisco Painted Red By the Kickers From Palo Alto. QUAKERS BEAT HARVARD- A Great Game or Football Ist tha City of Brotherly Lit. — Blany Flayers Disabled—Boat* taring Games. By the Associated Prow. San Fbanctsjco. Not. 29.—San Fran cisco ia being painted red tonight, ioi Stanford university won tbe annnal football game from the univeraity of California by a aoore of 6to 0. Fifteen thousand people, all the Haight-street ball grounds would bold, saw them do it and howled enthusiastically when either side made a move. This was the fourth game between the two colleges. Stanford won the first aad tbe next two were ties. Stanlord won today's game on a fluke, but that fact does not abate Stanford's joy, though it gives the university of Caliior nia a little comfort. It happened short ly before tbe end of tbe first half. The univeraity of California had tbe ball near the oenter of the field, when they punted. Stanford blecked the ball and it rolled down the field towards the Berkeley boys' goal. Cochran of Stan ford went through the Berkeley line like a ehot and made a grab for the ball. He missed it, but struck it with hia foot and the ball rolled over the line with Cochran on top of it. That scored four for Stanford, and Kennedy kicked a beautiful goal, making two more. Those were the only points made during the game, though Berkeley came peril ously near scoring. In the eecond half Berkeley got the ball on a fumble on Stanford's 15 yard line. Henry was sent around the end for five yards. No gain was, made on the next two downs and Berkeley tried a kick. The ball rolled over the Stan ford line, but Stanford was given a touch-back for an off-side play by Berkeley and took tbe ball back to the 25-yard line. Several times Berkeley got the ball within a few yards of tha Stanford line, but could not work it over the line. When time was called tbe ball was in the middle of the fiold. Stanford wae coached by Walter Camp of Yale and made most of its gains by plays around the ends. Berkeley, coached by Gill of Yale, pluayed a bnoking game and made its gains through tbe oenter, though during tbe aecond ball tbey resorted to kick ing. No long runs or especially brilliant in dividual playa were made by either eide. There were no players disabled, bnt Plunkettof Berkeley was ruled off ior elugging and Watcborst took his place. TUB RIVAL COLORS. Tbe cable roads leading to the ball park could bardly accommodate the crowds. In tbe morning tbe downtown streets were crowded with people wear ing tbe colors ol tbe two teams, red foi Stanford and bine and gold for Berkeley. One thousand Stanford students came up from Palo Alto on a special train and Berkeley was deaorted. Pertisauebip ran high. The Stanford students would ride to tbe ball park on none bnt red etreet care, and as there were no blue and gold cars, tbe Berkeloy men had to be content with yellow ones. The weather was ideal for football. The eky wae clear witb just a slight crispness in the air, and tbe grounds wete in splendid conditiou. The etande on three sides of the park were massea of color. Ot course the admirers of the teams wonld sot ait together, co tbe blue and gold occupied one aection of tha seats and the red tbe other. There waa seating accommodation for 12,000 peo ple, and every place was taken. In ad dition to tbat there wero 3000 or 4000 restless young men wbo stood along th* fence and "rooted" for their side. When the game wbb ended red wn the only color to be eeen. Tbe bine and gold bad vanished, while hundreds of red balloons floated tbrongh the air and crimson flags and streamers flattered in the breeze. The Stanford students rode into town until Height and Market streets were reached, where they formed a procession, and, headed by their braes band, they marched triumphantly down Market street. Tonight the Stanford boys attended the California theater, and had a hilarious time. HOW THEY LINED UP. The teame lined up as follows: Unlveislty. Po.iilon. Stanford. Wilson Kigbt end SpaunUng Blurinau L if t end Cotton AVittemayer Rigtv, lacKle Downing K. Sherman Lint tackle Cochran. PiunkDit Right smrd Field Talis Lcft«uard i'lcliert Pierce Center Hnzz.rd Kenton Quar,erhack Harrelaon Kan some Klght iin.lt it-yuoide Henry Lelt half, .Franke lUeiuwr Porter Fall back Kennedy DETAILS OF THE GAME. Stanford won the tose and took the ball. Kennedy kicked for 30 yards and Porter made a good fjtch and rnn, tak ing tbe ball back 20 yards. Porter wtv*