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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, November 08, 1896, Image 2

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through the streets and gathered about
tbe sjs—s house before tonight's big
JoUlAcaMon began. At the breakfast ta
blo Major McKinley was signaled by
faisails, who have traveled miles to
come to Canton, and who tapped at th j
window and beckoned him to their greet
ing*. He responded to their mar.lfesta
tlons of good will by seizing a jardiniere 1
filled with immense chrynanthemums,
and going to a side door, made them hap
py by giving them such floral beauties
aa are seldom seen anywhere.
AH day long the Joyous people marched
the streets and filled the sidewalks. They
came m special train* and special cars,
on regular trains and by carriages, on
horseback, bicycle and afoot. General :
Manager Woodford of the Cleveland,
Lorain and Wheeling railroad brought
a carload of Cleveland people, includ
ing Miss Lillian Hanna, sister of the na
tional Republican chairman. From
Wheeling, W. Va., came another special
carload, headed by General Agent Town
send and Superintendent Robert K.
Bllckensderfer of the Wheeling and
Lake Erie railway. Editor Hart of the
Wheeling Intelligencer; Randolph
Btalnacker, national committeeman of
the National Democratic party; Gov.
•lect George W. Atckinson, Congress
men Dovener and Dorr and a score of
other people prominent in the little
mountain state.
Akron girls Journeyed here with yel
low badges and flowers, as did the young
women from a dozen other towns. New
Philadelphia, Canal Dover, Minerva,
Uhriehsvtlle and small cities formed In
line and marched by bands. They fill d
the hard-trodden ground, thousands in
number. At 4:30 Major McKinley was
busily engaged at his desk, but he
quickly finished, and donning hat and
overcoat, went out into the crisp No
vember air. and as the throng of people
fought for places In the long line that
formed, he thanked them for the call and
Invited each one to receive his personal
welcome. He shook them by the hands
at the rate of nearly fifty a minute, men
boys, women and girls.
Chief Marshal Harry Freaz started the
great final campaign parade tonight be
fore 8 oclock, and Canton had a pyro
technical blaze of glory such as she has
never enjoyed before in the eventful
days which have passed. The Republican
committees, the Republican and Demo
cratic sound money committees and the
citizens and reception escort committees
and the citizens of Canton and Stark
county combined with people from East
ern Ohio and Western Pennsylvania an.l
made one last great parade demonstra
tion. They marched andi cheered over
the lines of march that have been trod
den by nearly a million people and ara
now historic in the annals of American
politics. Public and business buildings
and homes were flagged, bannered and
bright with many-colored lights. Tha
McKinley triumphal arch, which enthus
iastic Cantonians built weeks ago, was
radiant with national colors, enhanced
by electrical effects. Many points along
the line of march through the principal
streets were occupied by stands of fire
works, which shot high ln the air, and
as the paraders moved along their tri
umphant course, with bands and drum
corps, horse fiddles and calliope whistles,
and bazoos and torpedoes, and every
other contrivance known by old and
young America to make a deafening
sound hitherto unknown even in the po
litical marches of the famous Ohio ma..,
thousands of torches and flambeaux
made the scene resplendent.
The echoes of the roar of cannon and—
the din of cheering reverberated over the
city and for miles into the country.
Major McKinley with a score of friends"
reviewed the parade as it passed hia 1
house. The famous temporary revelw
ing stand was arched with red, white
and blue incandescent lights, and a key
stone, with an American eagle, while
Old Glory, festooned on all sides and
waving high in the air, made the scene
of patriotism supreme, as the president
elect, with bared head, bowed his ac
knowledgments to the thousands of en
thusiastic marchers as they passed by
with their congratulations and demon
strations of joy. It was a sight that will
never be forgotten and will stand out
among Cantonians as the supreme mo
ment of their happiness in the absolute
knowledge that their fellow citizen was
the one chosen as the chief magistrate
of the nation.
Owing to Mrs. MeKinley's health. It is
expected that this will end the jollifica
tion parades, and the McKinley yell,
which for months has reigned supreme
here, will now take a rest, with the hope
ot gaining greater strength for the days
Of the inaugural ceremony.
Republicans Come Out to Make a Merry j
SALINAS, Nov. 7.—Troop C, C. N. G.,
paraded the streets tonight with tras
paraded the streets tonight with trans
EUREKA, Nov. 7.—Humboldt Repub
licans ratified the election of McKinley
and Hobart here tonight with the big
gest demonstration ever held in the
county. The opening feature was a
tandem wheelbarrow parade, tho re
sult of election wagers. Three business
men wheeled three others through the
main streets, much to the amusement of
the crowd.
VACAVILLE, Nov. 7.—The Republican
victory was duly celebrated here tonight
by a torchlight procession and parade.
Many Democrats joined In the jollifica
PETALUMA. Nov. 7.—This city was a
perfect blaze of fireworks and bonfires
tonight. The city was beautifully dec
orated and a large torchlight procession
marched through the streets.
SAN JOSE, Nov. 7—The Republicans
had a great Jollification tonight. It was
an enthusiastic success in every re
NAPA, Nov. 7.—The Republican
stronghold of Napa held the biggest Jol
lification in its history tonight in honor
of the election of McKinley. There was a
big parade, followed by music and
speeches at the court house.
SACRAMENTO, Nov. 7.—The Repub
licans of Sacramento tonight ratified the
election of McKinley and Hobart with a
torchlight procession. The parade was
one of the largest and most imposing
of the campaign and immense crowds of
people witnessed it. There was a couple
of brass bands in tlie procession, to say
nothing of the hundreds of tin horns
carried by the marchers.
'SAW DlttriO, Nov. 7.-The ratifica
tion here tonight was a grand affair.
Quite a number of Democrats took part.
' There were fireworks, a parade and
speaking on the plaza. Judge W. T.
McNealy, a life-long Democrat, who
supported Bryan, and John C. FUher,
the Democratic collector of the port, also
Finds Both Parties Claiming the
Give Figures Bolstering. Up Tbeir
Claim ol Success
The Count to Date Shows MeKinley's
Majority to be Something Less
Than Five Hundied. v
Associated Press Special Wire
LOUISVILLE, Nov. 7—Tonight no
material changes ln the political situa
j tion in Kentucky are evident.
The Democratic headquarters give out
I no detailed figures to substantiate their
i claims of carrying the Htate for Bryan,
I while the Republican managers bolster
! their assertions with tables embodying
I the majority of each candidate in all of
j the several counties and districts. A
call at Demooratlo headquarters tonight
found a sign reading: "These headquar
ters are closed." None of the commit
teemen could be found for a statement.
The following is from Republican
headquarters: "Kentucky has gone Re
publican for the first time In Its history
in a presidential year. Complete offic
ial returns from 111 counties and relia
ble unofficial returns from the other
eight counties give McKinley 456 plu
rality. Four years ago the state gave
Cleveland 40,000 plurality over Harri
son and gave Weaver, the Populist can
didate, 23,500 votes. The fusion of Dem
ocrats and Populists this year was com
plete and the victory for McKinley
means therefore a reversal of 64,000 votes
based on the figures of 1892.
"Our silver friends make a great ado
i over 2000 Republican gain in the Elsv
| enth district, but see nothing remarka
j ble in a gain of 2000 Democratic plurality
! in a single county In the First district,
j They also affect surprise that the Re
; publican state committee had been
i sticking to its claim of 400 to 600 plural
■ ity for McKinley in spite of the discov
i cry of great errors against Bryan in
j Hardin. Fayette, Calloway and other
j counties and say that whenever Bryan j
: made a gain in this way I sent a cipher i
' dispatch to the Eleventh district for a
] corresponding addition to the McKinley
plurality. These errors which the news
■ papers made a great ado about in each
; succeeding issue, were their own and not
ours and explain how some of the news
papers gave McKinley anywhere from j
2000 to 3000 plurality, when the commit
tee figures, open to the world, stood be- ;
tween 400 and 600 for three days. This (
' committee has had nothing to do with
the conflicting reports of newspapers [
; and the big "gains" and "losses" they j
1 have been finding ln unofficial returns j
I for several days have not changed our
! tables at any time. The official count
: has resulted in occasional changes from
our unofficial figures, but they have
about balanced each other and my flg
; ures of Wednesday are practically con
; firmed by the otncial count.
I "At this writing our almost complete
| returns go to the Elev-
enth district With" 13,822 plurality in their
favor and are met there by 14.278 Repub
i llcan plurality, giving a net plurality of
456 for McKinley.
"(Signed) SAM J. ROBERTS. j
"Chairman." i
Cover All the Demands ol the European
; If Performance Were at All Likely the
! Solution of the Armenian Ques
tion Would Be Simple
Associated Press Special Wlr«
PARIS, Nov. 7.—When the sultan re- j
I ceived an account of the recent speech |
delivered by M. Hanotaux, minister of j
foreign affairs in the chamber of depu
i tios on Nov. 3d on the Armenian ques
i tion, ho sent his secretary to M. Jules
i t'ambon, the French ambassador to
j Turkey, to Inquire concerning the mat
j ter. When the representative of the sul
' tau conferred with M. Cambon at Pera
lie was Informed by the French ambassa
-1 dor that under the instructions it was
' stated that it was imperative that the
I sultan must adopt a certain number of
' measures calculated to reassure the pub
| lie and give Europe satisfaction. The
■ Turkish envoy to Paris. Munir Bey, has
| now informed M. Hanotaux that the BUl
j tan, upon receipt of M. Cambon's mes
; sage immediately decided to adopt the
i following measures:
j The liberation from the prisons of the
I Ottoman empire of all persons against
j whom no charges have been preferred;
tlie issuance to the police of orders that
all peaceable Armenians must not be
prosecuted; the Immediate convocation
of the Armenian National association
for thee purpose of declaring a patriarch.
It is also announced that Mazhar Bey,
| who was accused of being responsible for
I the muredr of Father Salvator. would be
tried by court-martial. The vali of Diar
bekir will be dismissed from office and
definite instructions will be sent to all
valis that tjiey must repress all further
acts of violence.
Futhermore, it is stated the minister
of instruction will estimate the cost of
rebuilding the Catholic convents in Asia
Minor partially destroyed during the re
cent disturbances. Aid will be given to
the residents of those districts which are
reported to have suffered severely during
the recent trouble. The sultan has also
promised immediately to issue a de
cree enforcing the reforms granted in
1895 to six villayets of Armenia, and in
addition he has agreed to extend these
reforms to other provinces.
M. Hanotaux thanked the Turkish en
voy who explained the matter to him. It
is now stated the minister of foreign af
fairs has Issued instructions to M. Cam
bon to watch carefully and see whether
these promises made by the sultan were
carried into execution.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Nov. 7.—The
Boston Bridge company's plant, cover
ing an area of three acres, was desroyed
by Are tonight Loss about 1100,000.
Will Not Be Made Unduly Un
Presented in • Memorial to the Home
It Is Expected Tthat tre Great Influ
ences at Work Will Secure Mrs.
Castle's Release.
I Associated Press Special Wire
NEW YORK, Nov. 7. —A dispatch to
! the World from London says: Be
yond being- deprived of her liberty. I do
not believe Mrs. Castle will experience
any of the rigors of prison, said Mi
chael Abrahams, the solicitor of the
Castles, to a World reporter.
"Accompanying the memorial sent in
on Friday evening praying for Mrs.
Castle's immediate release," Mr. Abra- j
hams continued, "were several afflda- i
vlts from the highest medical experts j
other than those examined In court, I
containing further and still stronger i
grounds for mercy than were put for
ward in the witness box. This evi
dence was in my possession before the
trial, but on account of its character it
was deemed inadvisable to make it pub
lic. 1 do not feel at liberty, for the
same reason, to tell you now the na
ture of that testimony. I do not ex
pect to reply to the memorial for some
I few days. It may seem like red tape
that so much time should be allowed to
elapse before taking action in a case
where it is a question a woman's reason
or perhaps her life, still the Inquiries to
be made by the home office must neces
sarily take ajittle time.
"The United States embassy acted
very promptly In the matter. The am
bassador's intervention will add
greatly to the chance of securing her
liberation without undue delay."
A World representative learns from
the United States embassy that in ad
dition to the letter forwarded Friday
by Mr. Bayard to the home secretary,
respecting Mrs. Castle's case, another
letter was sent urging the granting of
the request made in the previous one
j for her release.
I Mr. Bayard, not having: had time to
| receive instructions from the United
I States government both these letters
I were informal and unofficial, based
simply on the grounds of common hu
j manity. But steps were taken to In
| sure their being brought immediately
!to the notice of the home secretary.
| Had they been of an official character,
i Mr. Bayard, according to usage, would
| have been obliged to address them to
| Lord Salisbury as the foreign minister.
|No reply had been received to either
j communication, according to the latest
information beyond the assurance of
the head permanent official at the 1
| home office that the subject would be
taken into immediate consideration.
No definite reply was expected for a
! day or two at least.
The report published that Judge Mc
j Conneil. who sentenced Mrs. Castle,
I forwarded a report to the home secre •
j tary last evening, is inaccurate. It
would-be contrary to all procedure for
I him to take such a step. In consequence
lof representations received from other
1 quarters the home secretary. In due
! course, will invite, if he has not already
| done so, Judge McConnell to furnish a
' report on the case, and Mrs. Castle's j
• fate will largely depend upon the na- |
[ ture of that report.
What happened was that a strong mi
nority of the magistrates, who were
for discharging Mrs. Castle, filed a me
morial to the home secretary in her be- j
half, which was sent last night to the i
home office. This action on the part of ,
the magistrates who heard the case
must have great weight.
From observations dropped by Judge
McConnell himself at the private con
sultation with the magistrates before
sentence was decreed, his brother
j judges gathered that he will make a ;
i favorable report when the home office '
■ applies to him for his opinion.
Makes a New Record For Short Dis
tance Runners
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7.—A fed letter
| chapter in the history of American ath
! letics was written in Georgetown today
by Bernard J. Wefers, who beat two
I world's records for a hundred yards and
i for three hundred. The first was made
in the remarkable time of 9 3-5 seconds
i and the second in 30 2-5 seconds.
It was Wefers' last appeaance of the
year, after a most remarkable campaign.
Tlie hundred-yard race was a special
event and was done on the spur of the
t moment. The fact that Wefers' com
i petitor broke from the scratch ahead of
i him seems to have put him on his metai.
I He won the race easily, and on the lm
! pulse of the moment resolved to go over
the track again with a view of establish
| ing a new record, if possible. Without
taking more than five minutes in which
to recover his wind, he again toed the
mark and at the signal sped away. He
was wildly cheered as he tore over tlie
track, but probably not one of the great
crowd believed he could break the ree-
I ord. As he snapped the cord at the fin
ish the timekeepers' watches recorded
9 3-5 seconds, or one-fifth of a second
better than the run he- made in the in
ternational competition in New York v
year ago last summer. The timers' an
nouncement was greeted with wild
When the 300-yard race was called
Wefers again toed the scratch. This
time he had Julius Walsh and McAvery
as pacemakers and an escort of George
town athletes and students. At the finisli
Wefers was about ten feet behind
Walsh and made the run in .10 2-5 sec
onds, thus beating his and the world's
record by one-fifth of a second. The
track at Georgetown has the disadvant
age of a curve, in addition to being a tri
fle slow, and it is said by authorities on
athletics that on a strnight-away track
Wefers could have made this last run in
thirty seconds.
CHICAGO, Nov. 7.—A dispatch from
Yankton, S. D., says: The Republican
state and congressional tickets are now
far enough ahead of the electoral ticket
to insure their success.
Intense Interest Shown in Amer
ican Politics
The Election ol McKinley Was Con*
sidered the Lesser
Bismarck Grumpy, But His Health is
Good —Germany Anxious About the
Monroe Doctrine and Protection.
Associated Press Special Wire
BERLIN, Nov. 7.—(Copyrigt, 1896.)—
Fiir many years past no American
election has excited such universal at
tention in Germany as the one just
over. During the week preceding the
day of election, the papers of every
shade of opinion published daily articles
discussing the issues and the candi
dates, the universal tenor being that, so
i far as German interests are concerned,
it was a choice between two evils, the
McKinley evil being the smaller one.
Financial circles here, especially,
were greatly interested in the election,
and unheard-of pains were taken to ob
tain early and reliable information con
cerning the results. Several of the
banks and financiers received frequent
cablegrams on Wednesday, and as the
news began to pour in the same day,
things became lively on the stock ex
change, and the brokers did a good busi
ness in American securities. Railroad
shares climbed up three or more points
by noon.
The new revelations of the Hambur
ger Nachrichten continue to absorb a
great deal of interest.
The replies appearing In the Reich
sanzleger were the joint efforts of the
chancellor. Prince Yon Hohenlohe. and
the minister of foreign affairs. Baron
MarscTtall Yon Bieberatein. The ex-'
chancellor. General Count yon Caprivi,
who remains ln solitude on his estate
near Skyrow, has repeatedly been urged
by his friends to vindicate himself
against the reproaches of the Hambur
ger Nachrichten, but he has flatly re
fused to do so, and means to adhere to
his reserved attitude.
Prince Bismarck is still in a bitter
j mood, although the presence of his
| younger son, William, at Friedrichs
; rulie. during the past week, has tended
!to mollify him. Physically Bismarck is
i better just now than he has been for
; months.
News received here from Frledrichs
i ruhe and Hamburg says that a strict
1 surveillance is being maintained upon
j all of the prince's movements, and the
; persons he receives, and it is added
that even his correspondence is watched,
i This espionaige, presumably, Is at the in
stance of the government, and is being
performed by a small corps of the best
detectives from Berlin, under Lieuten
ant Bodmer of the political police,
i The Hamburger Nachrichten in an
j other article today says Prince Bis- ,
I marck's adversaries are the newspapers j
I more than the people. Former Liberals
! have been converted by the social, cleric- j
1 al and semi-official democracy and the |
\ last named Is the chief fomentor of ha- j
' tied of Prince Bismarck,
j The correspondent of the Associated j
Press here learns that the replies of the
Reichsanzieger to the Hamburger Nach
' richten were Intended more for the
benefits of the courts of Rome and Vien
|na than Prince Bismarck. In both these
I quarters the wording of the exact terms
sof the Russo-German agreement con-
J eluded by Prince Bismarck is not known
[ even now, and there Is a very strong
I wish there to be fully informed on the
1 subject.
The German government maintains
; that the secrecy enjoined when the
I treaty was made is binding even today, j
Under .the command of Prince Henry ,
I of Prussia a German squadron will sail ;
'• within a fortnight for Stockholm and I
\ Christiana. Prince Henry will have a
long interview with King Oscar and he
has full powers from Emperor William
lo discuss'the adhesion of Norway and
! Sweden to the dreibund.
China has ordered torpedo destroyers
!at Elbing. They are to have a speed of
' thirty-two knots and will bee ompletod
: within a year.
A series of articles appearing ln Vos-
I sische Zeitung, understood to be written
by a high foreign office official, is ex
; citing general attention. The writer
surveys the political prospects and re
: sources of the West Indies and the sta
tus of the Monroe doctrine regarding !
them. He deprecates the right of the
1 United States to interfere in the political
i affiliations of the West Indies and speaks
i of the probable purchase of the Danish
! West Indies by Germany in the near I
| future.
Secretary Olney's new regulation re- |
: gardlng consular certificates under oath
! of invoices is received with lively satis
' faction in German export circles.
A book written by E. yon Halle nnd
I dedicated to the government has been I
published. It surveys the importance
of the American elections towards Ger
many and assumes that a fairly prohlbi-
I tlve tariff will be passed by the next
I congress and in view of the fact that
Germany in 1895 imported American
, goods to the value of 511,000.000 marks, ;
i he proposes that early steps be taken to :
! counteract the injury to German Indus- '
i tries. He advocates denouncing the
I most favored nation clause at passing a
■ tariff paragraph and also to try in the
', main to co-operate with the rest of
Europe In sweeping retaliatory measures
I against the United States. The govern
-1 ment has taken notice of the book and
a score of copies have been bought for j
, use ln the different foreign offices,
i The Rev. Mr. Dickie, the American ,
! pastor, gave a reception on Tuesday
: last to the entire American colony. The
| United States ambassador, Edwin F.
I Uhl, and Mrs. Uhl. Mrs. Patterson, wifa
of the governor of Manitoba, and all the
prominent members of the American
colony were present.
CARSON, Nev., Nov. 7.—The New::,
a Republican paper, this evening states
that the only Important silver mine ,n
Nevada, after being closed some time,
will at once open in full blast. Two
hundred men have been engaged to com- |
mence work at once, and others will be |
put on later. This mine is the Cortez |
Limited, and Is strictly silver.
The Nassau Tigers Triumph
Over Harvard
Though Ihe Game Resembled Rough-and-
Tumble Fighting
Aborigines From the Carlisle Indian
School Beaten by Students of Penn
sylvania University—The Games
Associated Press Special Wire
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Nov. 7.—Shat
tered, battered and helplessly fighting
against heavy odds, the crippled team
of Harvard fell before the prowess of
old Nassau yesterday afternoon and to
night the Tiger is triumphant in victory.
Twelve to nothing was the score of tlie
memorable contest but It does not tell
of the plucky, stubborn stand the crim
son made against Princeton's relentless
assaults nor of the terrific battle that
was waged for two hours back and forth
across the white-lined gridiron. At the
end,'in the dim twilight, the two battle
lines stood shoulder to shoulder in mid
lield. a swaying mass of struggling mus
cle, Princeton joyful in certain victory
and Harvard bowed down and dejected
but still lighting gamely to the bitter
end. The pace at times had been terrific.
There had been many a fierce assault
that left the young gladiators stretched
out silent and motionless on the sod,
like so many logs. Delay after delay
came from the successive injuries, but
with grim determination and grit, player
after player struggled pluckily and
faithfully back Into t|ie game, it was
clean, manly football, however, such as
delighted the tremendous crowd pres
ent. There was no end of brilliant plays,
plenty of hair-raising encounters and
exciting moments, but from a scientific
football standpoint the game lacked the
splendid organization of force and the
brilliant tactics which characterized so
many memorable battles on Hampden
park and Manheim Held. The game In
miniature shows how Harvard started in
playing entirely on the defensive. They
repulsed the Tigers' fierce attacks but
hardly ever attempted to advance the
ball themselves. They played more
strongly than they knew, and their first
half, in which neither team crossed the
coveted goal line, was a superb battle.
The second half saw a change of tactics.
Harvard started out on the offensive and
Princeton took up the task of defending
their territory with such good effect that
aided materially by Baird'l splendid
kicking their goal was never placed in
The weathea was ideal for football,
and there were 18,000 people present.
Princeton played a compact interfer
ence, close to the line, chiefly in the
! shape of a turtle-back which revolved on
tackle, or a driving tandem play in the
i same direction. Their interference ran
1 smoothly and cleanly and though of an
i entirely different type from Harvard's
i was far superior in form and organiza-
I lion. The Harvard backs played some
■ distance from the line and often with a
guard or tackle in the formation with
] them. It was not until the second half
! that they began to rush the ball, and
; then, worn out and badly shattered, the
' Interference lacked the essential speed
1 in getting away, as well as steady form
' ation. Baird's splendid kicking was a
i potent factor in the result. He punted
!ln superb form. Brown, on the other,
i hand, with the exception of several fine
: long punts in the first ten minutes of
j play, proved a great disappointment:
Line up:
i Princeton. Position. Harvard
; Brokaw left end Cabot
Church left tackle Swain
j Crowdis left guard Bouve
Galley center Doucette
I Armstrong ...right guard ...J. N. Shaw
j Hildebrand right tackle Lee
! Cochran right end Moultou
j Smith quarter back Beale
j Barnard.. ..left half back Sullivan
j Kelley right half back Dunlop
; Baird full back Brown
Princeton 12, Harvard 0.
I Touch downs—Barnard, Brokaw,
Goals —Baird 2.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 7.—The red
! skin football representatives of the Car
! lisle Indian school were beaten by the
! wearers of the red and blue on Franklin
| field this afternoon by the score of 21 to
0, three touch downs, two goals and a
field goal. It was the finest game of the
season and the 12,000 people present wit
nessed some of the grandest line bucking
|by the Indians that has ever been seen
on any gridiron. During the last ten
! minutes of the play the Carlisle boys got
the ball on Pennsylvania's fifty-yard
line and by the hardest kind of bucking
pushed it down the field to the red and
blue's fifteen yard line. The scene when
. the Indians failed to get the ball over
was almost indescribable. John C. Bell,
one of the leading lights in the univers
ity of Pennsylvania, was so excited that
he cast aside his dignity for the present
and turned a back somersault behind the
Pennsylvania's goal.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 7.—Stanford
1 and university of California freshmen
played football today and Stanford
wiped out the defeats of the past two
years by beating Berkeley 14 to 4. The
game was a good one for freshmen and
was full of interest from start to finish.
Berkeley's line appeared to be weak and
Stanford sent the backs through con
tinually for gains. - When play was call
ed Stanford started off with a rush and
walked the ball down the field, scoring
a touch down In the first ten minutes.
No goal was kicked and at the end of
the first half of the score stood 4 to 0 in
favor of Stanford.
The Palo Alto boys started off brisk
ly in the second half, and in a few min
utes had scored two more touch-downs
i and a goal, making their score 14. Ber
| keley then took a brace and bucked
i Stanford's line from the 45-yard line
i and ecored a touch-down. No goal was
kicked, and the svore was 14 to 4. Stan
ford seemed to tire, and Berkeley went
at them again. Time was called with
the bail on Stanford's 10-yard line, and
no more points were made.
DENVEL, Col., Nov. 7.—The Butte
1 football team defeated that of tbe Den
ver Athletic club today by a score of 30
to 0, end did it easily. In the line-up the
Butte players averaged about ten pounds
heavier than the local team, and their
team work during the game was far su
perior. The first touch-down was made
by McMillan seven minutes from the
start, and toward the close ■ot the first
half Benson, made another, Lasswell
kicking the goal both times.. A safety
was also recorded against the Denver
club. Near the beginning of the second
half Dygert made a touch-down, Lass
well successfully kicking the goal, but
after that the local team held their
ground, and the game ended with the
ball on Butte's territory.
The game consisted of two halves of
thirty-flve minutes each. Gallup Of
Denver was Injured during the game,
and Capt. McPherson of Butte and
Pfouts of Denver were ruled oft for
PROVIDENCE, R. 1., Nov. 7—Yale
defeated Brown today in a wvll-contest
ed game, marked by, plays of rushing
and little kicking.
The sensational feature was the run
of Fultz, who took the bail on Brown's
25-yard line and ran eighty yards for
Brown's only touch-down. Yale's only
touch-down In the first half was made
by mispiays on Brown's tackle, and the
ball was pushed steadily down the field,
until Connors carried it over the line.
Flnlke failed at the goal, and the half
ended with the score 4 to 0 in favor of
Yale played harder ln the second half,
but a fumble when near Brown's goal
gave the ball to the home team. On the
very first play Fultz shook oft his tack
lers and ran. nearly the length of the
field for a touch-down, pursued by the
whole Yale team. Fultz, after his long
run, kicked the goal. Tho final score
was Yale Iti, Brown 6.
Yale scored two touch-downs tn ths
second half, and Chauncey kicked one
The day was an Ideal one for football
and 2500 people saw the game.
NEW YORK, Nov. 7.—Walter Webb
third vice president of the New York
Centra], is reported to be critically ill
with typhoid fever. Mr. Webb Is vir
tually manager of the New York Cen-
Insist on your grocer bringing you
It will do the work for you.
Comes in sc, 10c and 25c Packages
'?¥- Wffl— Burney ' s Kidney
SJ >*¥ Prlce *'-*S. All Druggists
I W.F.Mcßurney, Sole Mir
>l xh. iIS s - s P rln S st . Los Angeles
<$> ______ X
I N. B. Blackstone Co. |
<$>; Dry Goods <$>
<$> -■—_—_ _._. . ..
# Values Extraordinary. ... §
Housekeepers contemplating; purchases in Table X
<§> Linen and other House Furnishings will find the fol- <§>
# lowing items of special interest:
X 90 inch. Bleached Table Damask, very heavy, re- *| gA ▼
X markable value, at, per yard »p I.OU
X 72 inch. Bleached Table Damask, fine quality, CI 5\
per yard «pl s _>t) V
V 68 inch. Bleached Table Damask, heavy, S\
*r per yard OOC )F
V 72 inch. Cream Table Damask, choice patterns, t AA
V per yard — «pI«UU W
V 66 inch Cream Table Damask, heavy, dit\~ X
«| per yard OUC %
00 58 inch. Cream Table Damask, iA- 38
f> per yard 4UC #
X 60 inch. Cream Table Damask, Crt >c
per y ard ZoC <9>
Linen Huck Towels, hemmed, 17x33 inches, per AA
<$> dozen %pI.UU &
Linen Huck Towels, fringed, 19x39 inches, per (£| gA ns>
<§> dozen »P I sOU <A>
<$> Turkish Towels, 20x40 inches, fA _ &
<§> each lilt <§>
<§> Turkish Towels, 22x45 inches, splendid 'Jim §
<§> value *_Ul/ &
11-4 White Blankets at, per r£| AQ
SI 1-4 White Blankets, extra heavy, perj C 1 "7 C x
pair «pi._>_ l <§>
<§> 10-4 White Blankets, special value, per <t'7
<& pair «p
4> 11-4 White Blankets, full extra size, per Of« <^
<$> yard «])_>• 00
10-4 All-Wool Scarlet Blankets, fine stock, per $4 00 #
SA full line of the celebrated San Jose Mission Blankets.
All sizes of crib blankets.
<§> New and choice designs in bath robe blankets just received. <£>
<<fo Silkoline covered, white cotton filled comforts, all full size,
X from $1.25 to $4.00 each. T
X A line of eiderdown comforts from 24.00 to $20.00 each. j£
1 N. B. Blackstone Co. S
1> reteP na"n 259 171 and 173 N. Spring St. <I>
Suits to or4Mr |15.05 anil up | Pant, to order as.oo and up I Overcoat to ardor 14.0} asdap
362 South Broad wa
"Actions speak louder
than words"—ask your gro
cer if we really mean money
back if you don't like Sc/tO
ling's Best tea.
A Schilling & Company
San Francisco g|4
j Looking You j
|In the Pace j
• The wet season will soon set ♦
| in, then you will want a ♦
| Mackintosh or X
% Umbrella |
X and want it in a hurry, why X
t not come some day this week, *
• and look our stock over. *
♦ *
J We carry the largest stock of X
♦ Umbrellas and Mackintoshes, X
J and if they do not turn out t
j } right we will replace them. X
I ♦ nj x
j ♦ Anything Yon Bay Here is Good $
! Silverwood I
I The Haberdasher, |
Ii X 124 South Spring Street I
~ WW WW WW WW Vf fVff ff f
1 GeaHVyrnan.
I -.-architect*
I JO6-307 Bradbury Building,

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