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FAIR TO-NIGHT AND TO MORROW Detailed Report. Vmge • 5IT A t L^ H e KD VOL. 76—NO. 134. TSING-TAU FALLS AND JAPS WIN Desperate Assaults in Which Bravery of Forces at Port Ar thur Is Paralleled CAPITULATION PROCEEDINGS Japanese and German Officials Open Conference and Decide on the Terms of Surrender— The Casualties Re ported in the Engagement By Associated Press. Tokio, Nov. 7, 9.15 F. M.—After des perate assaults, in which t'he Japanese in tihe face of heroic resistance ri valled the bravery of their forces at Port Arthur, Tsing Tau surrendered at 9.20 o'clock this morning. At that hour Governor Meyer-Waldeck, follow ing t'he hoisting of white flags on the forts, sent an officer with a flag of truce to the Anglo-Japane«e lines. At 4 o'clock this afternoon the Jap anese and German officers opened a con ference at Moltke barracks when the formalities of capitulating • were con cluded. The Japanese officers pay unstinted tribute to the "bravery of the Germans who fought tenaciously to t'he last. Un official reports are that the Germans blew up what was left of their forts before surrendering and practically the whole town is in ruins. A Japanese torpedo boat flotilla that entered the bay found that nearly all the ships • I been destroyed. .« " The Japanese Qvnialties An official estiu ite j'..ves tl' anese kiHed in the ay t night at 36 with 182 e ißritish took an important par, .a . e victory and two British officers wero. founded. No statement of the 'ierman casualties is available but it is believed that they were heavy. The Minister of War states that the lessons learned from the siege were: First, tiio destructiveness of the new keavy guns that the Japanese used from the first time, and second, the ef fectiveness of the aeroplane observa tion service whereby the methods of the defense were discovered. The prisoners who will number, it is said, between 6,000 and 8,000, will be brought to Japan. The official version of the Anglo-Jap anese victory issued by the Japanese war office to-night follows: Official Version of Victory " A general bombardment on October 31 permitted the occupation on Novem ber 1 of the first attacking position— -36.5 metre hill, 3,000 feet south of our previous position and bounded by the Shi-'Ho and the Shunkas-110. We en trenched and prepared for a further ad vance and on November 4 were pro gressed to a second position at Pompuga on the Fiisaus-Ho, where we met a gall ing fire, yet never flinched. The heavy artillery'moved closed and co-operated with and protected the infantry. "On the uight of November 6 we occupied the third and final attacking position in front of the entanglements tihat screened the forts. General Yoshimi Yamada's command advanced from the center and forced its way through three heavilv wired defenses, crossed the in tervening ditches and charging cour ageously captured the center fort. This helped General Horiudhi occupy the northerly fort. "The right wing under General Yehoyi and the British right center led by Lieutenant Colonel Bernardiston jointly charged and early on November 7 completely occupied forts ll'tis, Moltke and Bismarck, forcing the enemy to fly Hags of surrender." Tokio, Nov. 7, 3.50 P. M.—Tokio is celebrating to-day the fall of the German fortress at Tsin-Tau after an actual seige of a few days more than three weeks. It was in the middle of September that the real attack began although preparations for the taking of the German stronghold in Asia were begun immediately after war was declared by Japan on August 15, The final and successful attack on Tsing Tau began shortly after mid night Friday morning and the first in road by the allied forces, which was largely instrumental in the fall of the place was the taking of the middle fort of the first line of defense. This was accomplished by a brilliant charge of infantry and engineers led by Gen eral Yoshimi Yamada. Simultaneously with the charge of General Yamada others were made, the troops dashing forward with cries of Bazai. Taitungchen, the fortification on the cast fell at 5.35 in the morning, thungchiawa was captured soon there after with its two heavy cannon, A detachment of the first line oc cupied the litis, Bismarck and Moltke torts at seven in the morning and then the enemy hoisted the white flag on the weather astronomical station ad joining the governor's office. Another white flag was hoisted on the coast forts at the mouth of the Haipo at 7.30 o'clock. The closing hours of the siege of Tsing-Tau and the fall of the fortress there are briefly but dramatically de scribed in official reports by Vice Ad lonUnued on Twelfth Pa(t. ®jc Stor- Inkpenkwi OFFICIAL COUNT IS CUTTINC DOWN FRAZER'S MAJORITY Returns Thus Far Received, However, Indicate That the Western Man Has Been Elected Judge By About 10,(MM) The members of the committee that managed Judge George Kunkel's cam paign against Judge Robert Frazer, of Allegheny county, for Justice of the State Supreme Court, to-day content ed themselves with comparing official returns, sent in from a few of the six ty-seven counties, with the unofficial figures printed earlier in the -week. These showed some gains for Kunkel, but Frazer still has a material lead. Judge Kunkel's friends are hoping the receipt of additional official returns will show further gains for the Har risburg man. The official count was completed ! n Dauphin county at 11 o'clock this morning, although only the vote on the Supreme Court candidates had been compared and totaled at that hour. That showed Judge Kunkel received 21,459 votes in Dauphin county, a handsome testimonial from his home county friends, as against 1,271 re ceived bv his opponent, Judge Frazer, or a majority of 20,188 for Kunkel. The unofficial figures compiled on Wednesday, following the election gave Judge Kunkel 21,433 and Judge Frazer 1,266, a majority of 20,167 for the local candidate. Kunkel thus was shown to have received twenty one more in Dauphin county than had been indicated unofficially. Philadelphia newspapers this morn ing carried stories to the effect that, with two counties missing, the unof ficial figures gave Judge Frazer a lead of 10,150 over Judge Kunkel. Mem bers of Judge Kunkel's campaign com mittee now admit that Judge Frazer has a lead over the Dauphin county candidate, although they say it is not so much as 10,000. Comparisons with the unofficial re turns on the judgeship candidates that were obtained by the Associated Press and printed earlier in the week, when seven counties were missing, show that the unofficial returns in four counties gave Judge Kunkel 1,439 votes fewer than he actually received. In one county his total was overestimated by 78, bringing his actual increase over the unofficial figures in five counties down to 1,361. Judge Frazer was credited by the unofficial returns with fewer votes than lie actually received in three counties, while in two others his totals were overestimated. The returns from which comparisons were made include tlioso of Dauphin, Cumberland, Franklin, Et'c and Centre counties. Frank E. Ziegler and Benjamin F. Umberger, who recorded the official vote here, began this afternoon making comparisons of the votes other than those cast for judge, but they will not begin totaling these votes until Mon day. VILLA ISSUES ULTIMATUM Will Sustain New Provisional Presi dent of Mexico With Force of Arms, If Necessary By Associated Pi cas. El Pa.so, Tex., Nov. 7.—General Villa, in a telegram to the Associated Press from Aguascalientes yesterday said: "General Eulalio Gutierrez, having taken oath of office to-day before the military convention assembled in this city as provisional president of the republic, I want it made known to the Mexican people and the world in gen eral that I am in accord with his ad ministration and that I will sustain him with the foree of arms, because 1 consider him a revolutionist of a heart identical with that of the people and that I am disposed to respect and make respected the law and procure the betterment and well being for the people of my country." THIEF AT TABERNACLE Unsuccessful Attempt Made Last Night to Get Away With Team Burgess J. Fred Hummel, of Worin leyslbiwg, one of the ushers last night a.t the Stoug'h tabernacle, almost lost his horse and carriage, in which he had come to the city. He found early in the evening that his team was gone, and started, with Detectives Lbach and White, to look for the thief. They met Dispatcher L. M. Davis, of the 'Harrisburg Railways Convpanvj bringing back the horse and carriage from State street, where he had recov ered it. The thief had jumped from the carriage and escaped when he saw Mr. Davis chasing him. Verbeke Withdraws Resignation Marion Verbeke, who recently re signed the clerkship to the Dauphin County Jury Commissioners, to take effect November 1. it was learned to day, has reconsidered hig decision and will continue to hold the position. Mr. Verbeke decided to remain after lie had been requested to do so by the Jury Commissioners. With the presi dent judge of the Dauphin county courts, the commissioners next month will put nine hundred names of Dau phin county electors in the jury wheel, a list from which the 1915 jurors will be selected. Dry Leaves Ablaze The Allison Fire Company this morning worked an hour extinguishing a bliize on a dump at Eighteenth and Catherine streets, where a lot of dry leaves had caught fire. tfARRISBU&G, PA., SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 7, 1914 12 PAGES. ALL IS QUIET ATDIXMUDE, SAY FRENCH Allies Have Success fully Repulsed Ger man Attacks Accord ing to Paris BRITISH DRIVE THE ENEMY BACK Counter German Attacks Said to Have Been Repulsed Along Almost the En tire Front—Other Assaults Detri mental to Kaiser's Forces By Associated Presto Paris, Nov. 7, 3.01 P. M. —The of ficial announcement given out in Paris this afternoon says that the situation is relatively quiet, on the river Yser be low Dixmude. The statement sets forth that French and British forces have successfully re pulsed Gorman attacks along almost the entire front. Reference is made spe cifically to Dixmude anid Dixsoboote, w'here counter attacks were repulsed; to the southeast of Ypres, where the French have assumed the offensive with the British and to Neuvo Chapelle where the British forces drove the Ger mans back with day and night attacks between Arras and the Oise have been ohecked and near Valliey the Frencih re captured positions previously wrested from them. In the Argonrae other at tacks were repulsed and T>ere the French claim progress. Northeast of Verdun two villages have been captured, and to the southeast of Verdun and to the southeast of St. Mihiel the offensive movements of the enemy failed accord ing to the Frenteh statement. Also on the right wing the enemy sustained losses around Nancy. '' Between Armentieres ami the canal of La Bassee the British army, on its side, repulsed a violent attack on Neuve C'happelle. Between the canal of La Bassee and Arras as well » between Arras and Oisr, several cotifkr attacks delivered by nigKt and by day, have been checken. We even ipa'le some slight progress in the region of Ver melles and to the south of ALx-Noulette. "On the renter, in the region of Vailly we continued during the day of yesterday to recapture ground previ ously lost by UH. In the Argonne fresh attacks on the part of the aneray were repulsed and at the end of the day our troops made progress at several points. ' 'To the northeast of Verdun we have taken possession of the villages of Hau court and of Nogeville. "Tn the wooded region along the heights of the Meuse southeast of Ver dun and in the forest of Apremont, southeast of St. Mihiel, the offensive movements of the enemy failed.. Some trenches in the vicinity of Saint Remi were carried by our troops. "On our right wing the attacks of the Germans on the advanced positions of the Grande oaironne of Nancy (the •circle of fortified positions surrounding Nancy) resulted in perceptible losses for the enemy. A surprise atncnek under taken by the enemy against tihe heights which dominate Mount Sabnte Marie resulted in complete failure." LEVIES ON lAST TANGO" Sheriff's Office Attaches Property of Concern Playing at Orpheum This Week Scenery, costumes and otiher effects of the "Joseph Hart's Attractions," a company staging "The Last Tango," the headliner at the Orpheum. this week, this afternoon were seized by Deputy Sheriff William Hoffman, on an attach ment issued out of the Prothonotary's office. The proceedings were brought at noon to-day by Miss Audrey Maple, the star of the playlet, who is making a claim for $162.50 for back salary. The star charges that under a contract made with the Hart Company in September last she was to receive $175 a week. She brought suit, when an effort was made to reduce her salary, she said. Sheriff Hoffman made a levy on the company's paraphernalia at 1 o'clock this afternoon although he removed nothing from the theatre and did not make an effort to prevent the company from staging its afternoon perform ance. To Sheriff Hoffman and District At torney M. E. Stroup, who is represent ing Miss Maple, representatives of the Hart Company now in Harriaburg hint ed that the suit will be settled. In the interim the show went on this after noon and the regular performance will be given this evening. Unless the ease is settled late to-day the company will not be permitted to remove its para phernalia from the city, Hoffman said. Mystery in Dead at Steelton John Hughes, colored, residing at 4 4 Furnace street, Steelton, employed at No. 8 open hearth furnace, WTJS found dead in the mill this morning fry Martin Ferguson, another employe. Coroner Eckinger held a post mortem this afternoon. Hughes was married and leaves a widow and fowr children, the youngest but two weelcs old. It was at first supposed that gas caused his death, but he was not in a part of the mill where gas from tho furnace is prevalent and that led to the Coroner's investigation. MISS ALICE WALLIS MAKES FORMAL BOW 10 SOCIETY i Presented at a Tea Given by Mrs. John Wallis and Mrs. Philip T. Meredith at the Latter's Home, 1605 North Front Street Miss Alico Teackle Wallis, daughter of Mrs. John Mather Wallis, was in troduced at a tea given this afternoon, from four to six, at the residence of Mrs. Philip Taliferro Meredith, 1605 North Front street. Receiving with Mrs. Meredith and Mrs. Wallis were the debutantes of the season, Miss Mary Meyers, Miss Dora Wickcrsham Coc, Miss Katherino litter, Miss Louise Carney w d Miss Eleanor Neal Clark. Mrs. Frank Payne poured tea and Mrs. Walter P. Maguire pre sided at the chocolate urn. Mrs. Meredith wore a gown of rose panne velvet, Mrs. Wallis was gowned in black satin and Miss Wallis wore a dainty gown of white chiffon with touches of pale pink, and carried one of the many beautiful bouquets pre sented to her by hor friends. The dec orations throughout were of yellow chrysanthemums and autumn foliage. A dinner dance for seventy guests will follow the tea. The list" ot guests in elude the following: Miss Margaret McLain, Miss Helen Goodwin Hammond, Miss Virginia Har gest King, Miss Margaret Williamson, Miss Mary Meyers, Miss Katherine Et ter, Miss Virginia Wallis, of Altoona; Miss Eleanor Darlington, Miss Frances Morrison, Miss Mary Williamson, Miss Mary Knisely, Miss Louise Carney, Miss Eleanor Neal Clark, Miss Dora Wickersham Coe, Miss Anna Dixon, of New York: Miss Janet Sawver, Miss Marian Clifford Augell, Miss Sarah Wil helm, Miss Isabelle Wilhelm, Miss Elizabeth Bailey, Miss Miller, Miss Martha Jones, of Altoona; Miss Mar garetta Fleming, Miss Susanna Flem ing, Miss Frances Bailey, Miss Emily Bailey, George Shotwell, Ehrman B. Mitchell, J. Clarence I\ink, Vance C. McConnick, Thomas Baldwin, Richard Knibloe, Lewis Lindemuth, Edwin Be van, Harold Haupt, of Altoona; John Williams, of York; Sellinaii Scott, of Philadelphia; J. Lowell, of Philadel phia; Boone Abbott, John V. W. Keyn ders, Jr., Robert McCreath, William McCreath, John Magoun, John Lenhart, W. W. Philler, William Wright, Wallis Griffen and James Manning, of Balti more; Paul Smith, Frank J. Bradv, Dr. John F. Culp, John S. Wallis, Jr.,' He nry M. Gross, J. Gifford, Thomas Wil liamson, Dr. George Moffitt and Alfred L. Ward, of Philadelphia; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Payne, Mr. and Mrs. Walter P. Maguire, Mr. and Mrs. William Baird McCtileb, Mr. snd -i RoKrrt M. Rutherford, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Earle and Mr. and Mrs. Philip T. Mere dith. HAIR'S EXPENSES $464. 14 Defeated Democratic Candidate for Secretary of Internal Affairs First to File Financial Statement The first election expense account was received at the State Department to-day. It was from William McNair, the Democratic candidate for Secre tary of Internal Affairs, who was en dorsed by the Single Taxers of the State at a meeting held at the Board of Trade building here long before the primaries were held, and afterward carried the Democratic primary. Mr. McNair received altogether bulk of which was from per sonal friends, but S4O of it was from the Philadelphia Single Tax Associa tion. He expended $464.14, mainly for traveling expenses, postage, print ing and telephone charges, and he gave the Democratic State committee SSO. He still owes $8 to a press clip ping bureau. Twelve counties have made returns of the election to the State Depart ment, as follows: Cameron, Clinton, Cumberland, Fulton, Juniata, Montour, Northumberland, Potter, Schuylkill, Snyder, Union and Wyoming. The delay in computing the vote in some of the larger counties will prob ably prevent the exact official vote from being announced for several weeks. As yet there have been no notifications of contests to hold back the returns. SEEMED LONG TO THE INDIANS Carlisle "Arrow" Says Redskins Pa raded 14'/ 2 Miles With Firemen Here (Special to the Star-Independent.) Carlisle, Pa., Nov. 7.—Wh*n the Car lisle Indian school band marched with the Washington Fire Company, of Me chankabiiTg, in the big firemen's parade in Harrisburg last month, it seemed to the redskins that the six-and-onehalf mile route of the parade was actually fourteen and one-half miles long. One of the bandmen writing in to-day's is sue of the Carlisle "Arrow," the In dian school newspaper, referring to the parade, says: "The boys spent t'heir leisure mo ments in various ways; some yisited different places of interest, others walk ed around and took in the sights. Wo certainly 'lmd enough of the latter ex perience later in the afternoon. We were in the second division and we inarched about fourteen and one-half miles. At the start we halted a few times, but when once started we kept up a steady tramp. "When on the home stretch the pa rade halted a few mi mi tea and we found out that the twelfth division was just starting and there were two more wait ing for their turn to march. The parade was fourteen and one-half miles in length and we arrived home in Carlisle very glad indeed that tfhe strenuous day was over.'' THOUSANDS OFKIDDIES AT TEMPLE Big Booster Chorus of Boys and Girls Gets Start at To-day's Mass Meeting PARENTS TOLD DUTY LAST NIGHT Evangelist Sayß Questions Should Be Asked When Young People Start Courtship Instead of Matter Being Made a Joke Boys and girls from all parts of the city poured into the tabernacle this afternoon to see and hoar Evangelist Stough, the man they have heard their elders talking so much about. The mass meeting for children was schedul ed to start at 2 o'clock, but the school children wore on hand long before that hour, and conspicuous among them were Boy Scouts who turned out in full uniform to aid in the ushering. Evangelist Stough spoke to the chil dren on "Railroad Signals." This is the only lecture he will give especial ly for children in Harrisburg. One of the objects of the meeting was the or ganization of a children' "booster chorus," and this work was effectively begun. It is expected by Prof. Spoon er, musical director in charge of the or ganization, that there will be at least 1,200 children enrolled. These chil dren will occupy the seats in the choir loft at the tabernacle on certain nights in place of the adult chorus, they will sing at children's meetings, and will render their songs through the streets of the city and in the homes before the close of the campaign. Sermon Brings Forth Sobs To his sermon at the taberna.'le laat vighit Evungelist Stough for the first time touched the emotions of his hear ers. At times in the course of his ac cusing, advising and pleading there was coughing in all parts of the tabernacle as throats became choked and much blowing of noses and wiping of eyes. At least 3,000 persons who came to the tabernacle after 7 o'clock could not be admitted, because practically all the seats were already filled. The text of *he evangelist's sermon last night was "Is the Young Man Absolom Safe!" words which were spoken by David in asking aibout the welfare of his son. * 1 The trouble with David was,'' said Dr. Stough, "that he asked that ques tion many years too late. If he wanted to know of tile safety of his son, why didn't he ask the question when he was courting Absolom's heathen mother? We to-day do not ask such questions Continued on Seventh Pure AUTO VICTIM IMPROVES Samuel C. Morrow Hurt When Thrown , From Auto at Seventeenth and North Streets / Samuel C. Morrow, 35 years old, 1951 Brigjjs street, who was seriously hurt when thrown from his automobile at Seventeenth and North streets, at 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon, is some what improved at the Harrisburg hos pital. It was feared at first that he suffered a fractured skull but only a slight concussion of the brain has de veloped. He has lacerations of the face and scalp and right leg. Morrow was driving out North street while a machine said to have been driven by a man by the name of Miller was going out Seventeenth and the two automobiles came together at the street intersection. Four occupants of tie Miller machine were thrown out but not seriously hurt. Friends of Earl C. MilleT, 16 South Nineteenth street, who has been connected with the ac cident, say he has been out of the city for a month, does not own an automo bile and has never driven one. KILLED MOTHER ACCIDENTALLY Tragic Event Occurred While Son Was Cleaning Revolver By Aamciated I'rcsf. Reading, Pa., Nov. 7.—Raymond Heisler, the 17-year-old son of Jona than Heisler, of Topton, this county, late last night accidentally shot and killed his mother. The mother and son were in the living room of their home, the former seated on a chair treating a corn, and the latter cleaning a re volver. The revolver was accidentally discharged, the bullet entering the mother "s body at the heart. She gave a scream and, arising from the chair, staggered to the kitchen adjoining, where she dropped dead. The husband and father, who was sleeping on an upper floor, heard the shot. Deputy Coroner Millew, on the testi mony of a younger brother, who had witnessed the shooting, decided that the death had been accidental and that an inquest would be unnecessary. The woman was about 40 years old. iQm Ballin, Princeton's Captain FIRE AT WEST BROWNSVILLE Blaze in Hotel Causes SIOO,OOO Dam age in Business Section By Associated Press, West Brownsville, Pa., Nov. 7. Fire, originating in the ba-seinewt of the Hotel Aubrey here to-day, swe-pt through the business part of the vil lage after destroying the hotel. The local fire companies wore unable to check t'he flames after SIOO,OOO damage had been done and aid was summoned from neighboring towns in the ho[>e of saving the residence dis trict. PREFERS DOO TO HUBBY Woman Wants Police to Search for Animal in This City. From some city in the Middle West comes an unusual request to Chief of Police Hutchison. A woman wriites that iher husband left her and she has every reason in the world to tbelieve that he came to Harrisburg and remarried with out first being divorced from t'he writ er. She says, however, that she docs not care much about him, but she wants her dog, which, she says, her husband brought along. Chief of Police Hutchison told her that he could do nothing about her un usual request unless she first identified herself through the police department of her city and issued a warrant through them. The Chief did not give out the name of the writer. President Judge Scott Dies, By Associated Press. Easton, Pa., Nov. 7. —President Judge Henry W. Scott, of this county, died here early this morning after an illness of several months, aged 68 years. He was noted as one of the ablest justices on the bench in this State. Central, «; Steelton, 0, First Period The Central High School-Steelton football game at Steelton this after noon started with Central kicking off to Steelton. The Steelton boys fum bled and the ball was recovered by Lynch of Central. The Harrisburg boys made a series of rushes through their opponent's left side but lost it on a fumble at Steelton's five-yard line. Steelton kicked the ball to its twen ty-five yard line and Central again be gan ii series of rushes. Through another fumble the Harrisburg boys the ball at the fifteen-yard line. Neither team scored in the first quarter. Har risburg suffered two fifteen-yard pen alties. Tech Team in Lead Tech's firs< team had scored 7 to 0 against Allent-own Hig\h school in the first quarter and die second team 13 to 0 against Enhauit at the close of the first half, in the games at the Island this afternoon. Yale Ahead of Brown By Associated Press. New Haven, Conn., Nov. 7.—The score here at the end of the second period: Yale, 7; Brown, 0. Navy in the Lead Annapolis, Nov. 7.—Second period: Navy, 14; Fordhaiu, 0. FOOTBALL SCORES THIS AFTERNOON PERIODS 1 2 3 4 Totals Princeton. . . ■Q HQ] HD Harvard,. MO DS HD IB BD U. ol Pa. . . HB ■■ ■■ Michigan, . . 881 BB II II —II POSTSCRIPT PRICE, ONE CENT. HARVARD IN THE LEAD BY 20 POINTS Crimson Tallies Three Points Against Tiger Team in Early Part of the Contest BETTING ALMOST EVEN AT START University of Pennsylvania Meets Mich igan in Ann Arbor—Yale Plays the Brown Eleven and Notre Dame Struggles With West Point By Associated Press, Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 7.—Cham pionship football started hero to-d i.v in the contest between Harvard atii' Princetqu in the stadium Harvard won from Princeton two years ago. Lan: year Harvard won again when BrickU v kicked a field goal for the only score of the game. The Princeton player to-day were bent on avenging those de feats and adding another to their loir,' series of victories since the first meet ing of the two colleges in 1877. Harvard was a slight favorite in tlio betting, but a. largo body of Princeto.i backers arrived this morning and tliu odds dwindled almost to oven money. Harvard won the toss and chose to defend the west goal. Driggs kicked oft' to Logan 011 Harvard's 20-yard lino. The ball was run back 15 yards. Af ter one ruuli with slight gain, Harvar 1 kicked to Princeton's 30-yard lino. Harvard kicked 011 the first down to Princeton's 12-yard line. After on-; rush Princeton kicked and Logan funs bled in the middle of the field. Prim e ton recovered the ball. On the first rush Driggs was thrown for a loss of a vard. Princeton put the ball in play 'on her 20-yard lint and then kicked out of bounds on her 311-yard mark. Fttinciie and Mali a n by line plays carried the baJl to Princeton's 20-yard line. .Then Mahau again dropped back to tlie US yard line and dropped a goal. Scoiu: Harvard, 3; Princeton, 0. The second period started with Brad lee ninkiiij; three yards. Then Harvard tried a forward pass, which was inter cepted. Mahan dropped back, but missed a goal from the field from the 38-yard line, the ball being partially blocked. Princeton pat the ball in play and at onie kicked to 'Mahan, who caught it on the 30-yard line, running ilt back to midfield. Another Harvard forward pass failed. Mahan kicked out, of ■bounds on Princeton's 30-yturd line. Driggs kicked to Logan on Harvard's 35-vard line. The ball was run back to the middle of the field. Mahan kicked on the first, down to Princeton's 7-yard line. Driggs kicked to Logan on Princeton's 35-yard line, where there was a fair catch. Franke on a delayed pass carried the iball to 'Prince ton 's 22-yaird line for a first down. 'Mahan made fivo more through center. Bradlee carried the ball to (Princeton's 14-yaird line. Francke made a first down on Princeton's 13-yard line. Francke drove through for two yards. Mahan added another. Dropping back to the 17-yard line, Mahan dropped 'his second goal from the field. Score: Harvard, 6; Princeton, 0. Driggs kicked off to Francke on Harvard's 10-yard line. The ball was run back to the 29-yard line. On tlie first down Hardwick skirted Prince ton's right end for 16 yards. Bradlee made 12 yards through center. It was Harvard's ball on Princeton's 33-yard line for a first, down. Bradlee rolled over the Princeton line for fiv e yards. Hardwick made a first down on Princeton's 18-yard line. Francke stroked through to the 16-yard line. Bradlee 'added two more yards. On a fake goal from the field Logan made ii first down on Princeton's 3-yard line. On the first play Francke made a yard. Bradlee carried it to the one-yard line for the third down. On the third down Bradlee went through for the first touchdown. Hardwick kicked aji easy goal and Princeton once more lined up for a kick off. The total score at the end of the sec ond period- Harvard, 13; Princeton, 0. In the fourth period Harvard made a touchdown and kicked goal. Score, Har vard 20; Princeton, 0. Period not ended. Ann Arbor, Mich., Nov. 7.—'Mich igan's football team was in much bet ter physical condition for its annual game with Pennsylvania this afternoon than it was when it faced Harvard in Cambridge a week ago. Coa<'h Yos; was looking for a victory over the Quakers.