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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, November 08, 1896, Image 1

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MNG, W. VA„ SUNDAY, NOVEMBER S, 1896.
NO. 1-JO.
N ver Known tc - ^ke
•, Interest in a Foreign
, on Punch Apr
Picture of McKinley as
bia s Choice."
, ued Press.) |
el- gram Comp
• • nted the bride with a
now how •
I<on
• rry ad
for w hi- h i he
ill
■r> -ton hri'i h n retrod in
< 1 ••• n a <1;»uirhrer of
m. Tl • I rort bad uo ohH
prosp'-'Hive h*-irs ar-* not at
• iv ih parturo v\‘M\ the
» the riding seho<>> ard put on
rallop. and the subaltern was
■ Insensible, af*er which he
I t tor w f ks. The ob
U'e-n out of the r-gi
!at‘-u* reached India,
t: >s practices v »
his nvive servant, to
in’. o jump into bon
rmentors be tried by
the honor of the
tor rv nssers
i n of Edw i ; t. p .-T--Pr
the Royal Ac
t f a surprise to ■
andldates. e?p< >i^
r. Val Prin» p, w •.<
ag and was supi
s choice. The e -n >f
press and in art artie
a : a great paiD r. \l r.
li president of tlii R >y;
it’-- -ha- the n w lord
a. Mr. A. Faudel-Phil
He proposes to corn
er' reign by raising
‘i* with which to fn
hospitals from debt.
I. appe rs. has now
r velist's career. His
i appear shortly, and
y effort is now under
r has, during rtie past
ring as Julie De Morte
r< Tt is Vera n r
cr Emm i, who
I f r the leading part
n s ■ ■ n having a
mr n South A'riea, ar
u luring tht week. He
f and beg;n a point
w h 1-is young wife,
r ; nicered was born
bsrer, w 11 known in
pr.-vinoes, wi!! next
' * r of "I suburban
rnir il o? Shakespearan
fli • Tenture being
\Y. s, or will be assist
K araore, Acton Bond
-ays that a Harvard
; at the H nley regatta
r.L WITH SWORDS,
r November 7.—Frr.no’
L , * •» o' the late Louis »• s
* a’-;ei l gror., former!;
loader of the opposition, have fo’
a duel with swords Kossut* &
wounded with a sharp cut op
arm, and Crgou was slightl
FRANCE ANt)Cl’RREV\
A Denial That Negotlatlnna Are Tncler
Consideration
Paris, November 7.—The Matin,
■ ommcnting on the interview of Wed
fa -day between a representative of the
A-.-otdated Dress and M. Kibot, the for
mc r premier of France, denies that
’ ant e is meditating opening negotia
•t 'r an international agreement
n tiie currency question
V Mibot, in the interview' in ques
• • .-aid: "In regard to the mone
c,'test ion. yesterday's election
conclusively that the solution
v be arrived at through Inter*
1 agreement l have several
■ is for thinking that the French
linen* is not altogether uninter
in this question, and now that
American Presidential crisis is
d we may without doubt expect
■ nitial move on the part of France
ward the other powers."
I i; VL Vt >SELS LOST.
1 he Coast of Spain Swept lly Heavy
(airs
Madrid November 7.- Heavy gales
;t\i -wept over the coast of Valencia
i several vessels have been lost.
\i\ ESS MAR(7FeRITE'S TWINS.
Kumpenheim, Germany. November 7.
Princess Marguerite, wife of Prince
Frederick Charles of Hesse, and sister
Emperor William has given birth
ro twins, boys. Princess Marguerite
lready has two sons the elder born
in 1M<:$ and the set end born In 1S94.
A TERRIBLE STORM.
St. Petersburg, November 7.—A ter
storm has swept over the Sea of
Azoff and many shipping disasters are
j reported.
A VOTE OF CENSURE.
Santiago de Chili November 7.—The
1 Chamber of Deputies has passed a
vote of censure against the govern
ment.
-—o --
EASTERN Bl-METALLISTS.
Mr. !?r\,tn Sends a I'rlejnim of Comnien
datiou— Remarkably Good Work-Pen
irr Krrfptlon Nov. S4.
Lincoln. Neb.. November 7.—Mr.
Mtm, ,ji to-dav gave out the following
.•rt.ti* to the Eastern bimetallists:
:: ! •> hum of defeat, I send you
.■ t i: g. No words of praise can suf
.•ntly commend you. When I re
-ed that rlie Eastern States sent
egat - to both conventions and
: tit i.rly all the Eastern papers were
: :metallism, your fight appears
arkably creditable. Vou have
u y selves heroes, and events
\ ndi' ite the position you have
ken. Continue the firht.
“W. .1. BRYAN.
• >.in is re* • iving numerous tel
. ttr.- oral letters of response to his
ires- vaMing upon the advocates of
ve;' t > < mimic their efforts in that
--uring him of concurrence in
is v \ and of co-operation in the
rk. Many of the messages are from
in!) * rgan.zatious. He has set the
_'Ph nsi for the reception tendered
him by the people of Denver.
ADY EKTISlNti THEMSELVES.
I>i1 11*11*1" Warnings Issued Hv New
\ ork's Gang «>f Anarchist*.
NEW YORK. November 7.-The anarch
• • ni-nt in this city in Insignificant,
i that i> why they tind it necessary to
thi luso'.v* s at stated intervals.
• m* • at which the “Red Hand"
ruing- w* re drawn up. lasted until the
! mra of Wednesday morning. The
. tmo w w s printed with pen and ink
the Greek characters, more or less
i .rrectly. The following is a translation:
; . a.- re you don't rejoice too much
>ur hour of victory. Be just in nil
things. l*o not crush the workingman.
It is a t id time (for that). Keep your
i solemn pledges or the revolution will foi
! \ w. A violent death to the traitor
"RED H AND."
Pep'.os of the warning were sent to Pres
i i uri-elc t McKinley. M irk Hanna, Thos.
,• Platt, >' iiri vin Hackett. of the Re
• • Si *’i -nmitt1 Chuuncey M.
i>. iew Senator Quay. Warner Miller and
• Frederick S. Gibbs, national rommittfo
:nIt was i-k' l before the meeting
broke up if all these gentlemen und.-r
- . Gr -k. and an amendment was about
t0 offered to send the "warning" In
.»c ish. A Km-.-: ui named Skobolenskl
.vrdy explained that the purpose of
,iK it in Greek was to enable each
• ,r to "pon.l.T over it and carefully
1 its meaning."
i. ey M. Depew’s letter from the
Hand" reached the waste basket.
1 his and seemed to enjoy it.
c p ltl P<li,} wh u he had perused
al: I would rather crush myself
workingman. I am just in all
- n! I always keep my solemn
dally to my party."
said that he did not know
. the warning, and had
•''•*' " Mi. haelovitch Skobolonski.
-o
«Jt >1 v \ \Tl KAL
That V »rt • •;>. <i|. ,„i,i |!(, wtlltnc to Spend
1H* Money Know« i!i« President
Usburg i \ v m'w 7.—The
C . • nouio Steel Company. Ltd., at its
mooting to-day r> o v» d to proceed
w; i the building of two additional
blast furnaces and to expend more than
| !m a million dollars in additions to
its plant. The total expenditures at
tlu works authorized exceeds one and
a quarter million dollars, it was also
d . led to push to rapid completion its
new railroad to the lakes, requiring
j the expenditure of three and a half
million dollars.
Mr. Carnegie also accepted bids to
I d.’.v for the erection of a new library
at-d ha!! at Mom* stead to cost $250,000.
He said that he was certain the coun
try was entering a period of great pros
erity and he was so certain of this
•1 he was willing to spend his sur
plus.
--o
WASHINGTON NEARLY COMPLETE.
1’ inland. Oregon. November 7.—
j With a few small precincts missing,
complete returns from every county in
the State of Washington, except Okon
agon and Skamnia give Bryan 43,040;
V Kinley. 34.11$; Bryan's majority,
S.2D0.
JillljijMffl.
The West Virginia University and
D. C. & A. C. Teams
Play Two Twenty-Five Minute
Halves Without a Count Being
Made — A Remarkable Game,
Showing How Evenly Matched
the 1 wo Teams are — Several
Narrow Escapes—Only One Yard
From a Touch-Down, Once—On
the Five Yard Liine Several Times
PITTSBURG. Pa., N . vcmber 7.—Eight
carloads of West Virginians, one brass
band, and a team of powerful foot ballists
were the delegation which helped to arouse
excitement at Exposition Park a!'l<.r 2:30
I>. m. The occasion was tin* game be
tween the Duquesnes and the West Vir
ginia I'nivorsitv teams, the only big game
scheduled in this vicinity.
The teams' line-up was as follows:
i>. C. & a. C. Position. w. v. u.
H. Brown.left end. Osborne
Messier .left tackle.Yost
L>. Wagonhorst...left guard. Krebbs
J. Wagonhorst _center. Standiford
Thornton .right guard. Kethkin
Johnson .right tackle. White
Randolph .right end. Kunst
Rose .quarterback. Leps
E. Brown .left halfback. South
Seeman .right halfback_Trenehard
Young .fullback. Yeager
Substitutes—D. C. «V A. Horner. 11. is
ey, Sammel, Mason. Wintnig.r, Gernett.
Lowrey, Gough. J. Johnson. Winder
kuecht, Lyons, U. of W. Va.—McDonald,
Robb. Bruner. Referee. McClung. Um
pire, Greenway. Linesmen, ltose and
Greenwood. Two 25 minute halves were
played. Attendance. 1.500.
Time was called at 3:30. Duquesne won
the toss and Young kicked off to South,
who brought ball back to thirty yard line.
Virginia was forced to kick, and Y'oung
caught and carried the ball to the center
before he was downed. Beeman made
seven yards, and Young added two more
through center. Virginia got ball on off
side play and kicked on first line up.
Young was downed in his tracks by a
nice tackle by Kunst. Eddie Brown
makes five yards. Beeman fumbles and
Messer falls on the hall. Duquesne loses
the ball on downs. Short line bucks take
the ball to Duquesne’s 25 yard line.
There Trenehard broke through between
guard and tackle and took the ball to the
eight yard line, where he was brought
down by Young. The latter was hurt, but
soon braced up. Now came some of the
grandest defensive work ever seen on
the local gridiron. South takes the ball
to the five yard line and then adds ono
more through right tackle. Trenehard
adds one more and makes It first down on
Duquesne’s five yard line. Yeager added
one more yard through the renter.
The Duquesnes braced themselves and
secured the ball on downs within less
than a foot and a half from their goal.
Their splendid defense evoked cheers from
hundreds. Young kicked the ball out of
danger to the 15 yard line, where Dii
quesne gets the ball on off-side play. An
exchange of kicks nets ten yards for Du
quesne. Johnson made five yards. Young
made about four. Beeman ran around left
end for five more. E. Brown made eight
yards around right end. but dropped the
ball on being tackled. Harry Brown feil
on it. Young hit the center for a yard.
Ed. Brown skirted right end for four
yards, but the ball was given to Virginia
for holding. Yeager punted Into touch.
Johnson lost on Nethkin’s brilliant tackle
behind the line. Young punted out to the
5,-» yard line, Randolph getting the ball
on a blocked kick. Ed. Brown banged
the line for one yard. Otto Wagonhorst
failed in a line play. Young punted 20
yards. Yeager muffed, Thornton fell on
the pig skin, but the ball was brought
bn, k and given to Virginia for holding.
Yeager punted to the Duquesne s goal line.
Young caught the ball and. aided by
grand dodging, ran to the 35 yard line.
Two short bucks gave five yards. Young
found a hole for nearly five yards. E.
Brown gained two and a half yards. O.
Wagonhorst carried the ball four yards. ,
E. Brown hit for a yard. Beeman ran
Kuntz’s end for five yards. He tried the
same place again and gained about four
yards. Time called with ball In Du
quesno’s possession in center field, Score. j
Duquesne *>: West Virginia 0.
Second Half-In the second half March
took Messier's place. AV cat \ irglnla kick
ed off. End runs ball to center. Young
kicked to West Virginia's 15 yard line.
West Virginia lost ball on a fumble.
Duquesne took ball to AA est A irglnla s
two yard line. Virginia held them there,
and Yeager kicked out of danger. Du
quoene again kicked to two yard line.
By short rushes Virginia again held
them by fine defensive work. Yeager
kicked. Young makes a fine catch. Boo
man tried for field goal front 23 yard lino,
but failed. Virginia kicked to center and
ball stayed around there, and game ended
nothing to nothing.
AUREVr FOOl HALL liAME.
The Pennsylvanian* and Iiadskln* Pnt I p
Kino I'Ixt nt Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA. November 7.—The
Redskin football representatives of the
Carlisle Indian school were beaten by the
wearers of the red and blue on Franklin
Held this afternoon by the score of .’1 to
ft- three touchdowns, two goals and a
Held goal. It was the first game of the
season and the 12.000 persons present wit
nPs«ed «ome of the grandest line bucking
bv the Indians that has ever been seen on
ativ gridiron. During the last t« n m n
utes of play the Carlisle boys got the ball
on Pennsylvania’s 50 yard line and by the
hardest kind if bucking pushed it down the
Held to the red and blues 13 yard line.
The scene, when the Indians failed to get
the ball over, was almost indescribable,
lohn C Bell, one of the leading lights in
the University of Pennsylvania, was so
excited that he cast his dignity aside for
the lime being and turned a back somer
sault behind Pennsylvania’s goal.
SIXTEEN TO SIX.
Providence. R. I- November 7.-Yale
defeated Brown to-day. sixteen to six
in a well contested game marked b>
|davs of rushing and little kicking. The
sensational feature was the run oi
Ft Uz who took the ball on Brown s
’ivlrtZ ™" rleh,-v ■var<ls ,or
Brown s onlv touch down. The day
was an ideal one for foot ball and 2.500
people saw the game.
TEN TO NOTHING.
Albany, N. Y. November 7.—Union
defeated Rutgers to-day, ten to noth
ing.
SIX TO FOUR.
WILLIAMSTOWN. Mass.. November 7.
—Amherst defeated Williams to-day, C
to i.
ITHACA, N. Y., November 7.—Cornell
defeated Jiucknell to-day by a score of
51 to 0.
WEST POINT, November 7,-West Point
and Wesleyan College tied to-day in a
hard fought battle; 12 to 12.
SISTERSVILLE ATHLETICS.
Sistersville, W. Va.. November 7.—
The first tournament of the Sistersville
Athletic Club took place at Olsten’s
I Opera House to-night and was witness
I ed by a very good crowd The pro
! gramme is as follows: A five round
contest between Alex. Kilpatrick, of
Philadelphia, and Jack Galvin, of Brad
; ford; a six round contest between Edw.
, Blaoke, of Columbus, and Dick Wilson,
! of Cincinnati; a four round contest be
tween Jack Levy, of Philadelphia, and
an unknown; a four round contest be
tween Prof. Sweeney, of Canton, and
Robert Huber, of Pittsburg. The con
tests were ail spirited and in several
rounds it was thought they were in ear
i nest, but it was only for points.
The game between the Parkersburg
Athletic Club and the Y. M. C. A. team
; at the ball park this afternoon was a
hotly contested game and was witness
ed by a fair sized crowd. The result
was in favor of Parkersburg, by 4 to 0.
TWO MORE RECORDS
Washington, November 7.—Bernard
I J. Wefers beat two world's records here
; to-day, one for a hundred yards, and
! three hundred yards The first was
made in the remarkable time of 9 3-5
l seconds, and the second in 30 2-5 sec
I Ollds.
-0
CHAIRMAN BUTLER A
I Issues a Manifesto to tlie People of the
1'nlteil States.
WASHINGTON. November 7.—Senator
Butler to-duy issued a manifesto to the
people of the United States, which in
part was as follows:
In the remarkable campaign just closed
the People’s party was tlie only party
! that supported solidly and united the
great and vital issues represented in the
candidacy of Mr. Bryan. This was nat
ural. for the People's party came into
i xistence to bring to tlie front and to
press to victory the principles of Lin
coln and Jefferson, already long discarded
by the two old parties.
The election of McKinley and the tri
umph of the gold standard does not ex
pr« ss the desires and sentiments of the
American people. The majority oppose
the policy for which he stands, and will
so vote whenever an opportunity is pre
sented for a proper alignment. The re
markable and brilliant campaign of Wm.
J. Iiryan would have aligned these force:;
and marched them to a triumphant vic
tory if any candidate or lender in America
could have done so under tlie Democratic
banner.
The administration of McKinley cannot
bring prosperity to the American people.
The mills cannot be kept open, Idle labor
given employment and general prosperity
restored and maintained until the wealth
producers receive fair returns for their
labor, and thus are enabled to purchase.
The gold standard and monopoly rule, to
a continuation of which Mr. McKinley
stands pledged, means four years more of
falling prices, four more years of lock
outs and strikes, four more years of re
duced wages and idle labor. This will
cause the patriotic rank and tile of the
Republican party to condemn and repu
diate McKinleyism. as the patriotic rank
and file of the Democratic party has con
demned and repudiated Clevclandism.
THE NEXT LEGISLATURE.
ft Will he Largely Kfimhlican, Itut as Yet
the Exact Standing of the Parties t a mint
I5e Determined.
Special to the Register.
CHARLESTON. AY. Va., November 7.—
As the S'ate on candidates for the Leg
islature in several counties is very close
and will require the official count to de
termine who is elected in these counties,
it is impossible to state exactly how the
next Legislature will stand politically.
From the last information obtainable
at present, it appears that the Democrats
have elected "2 and the Republicans 39
members of the lower house.
It appears that the Democrats have
elected a member of the Senate from the
Sixth, Eighth. Twelfth and Thirteenth
districts, the Republican candidates in the
other nine districts being successful.
Of the thirteen hold overs the Democrats
have three and the Republicans ten. This
would make the Senate stand seven Dem
ocrats and nineteen Republicans.
However, the exact status of the Legis
lature cannot be determined till the vote
in the disputed counties Is settled.
It was iirst reported that the Republi
cans had elected two members of the
lower house from Fayette, but later re
ports from Fayette say that one of the
Republican candidates for the Legisla
ture. C. H. Payne, colored, has been de
feated.
_-—o
A ROUGH EXPERIENCE.
The ( rew of the Rising Star Rescued After
Several Days Exposure on Lake Michi
gan.
Chicago. November 7.—Seven men
and one woman, composing the crew
of the schooner Rising Star, after
drifting in a helpless condition on a
leaking vessel down storm-lashed
Lake Michigan from Tuesday noon un
til Friday ni;:ht, were towed into port
to-day by the steamer Colin Campbell.
The schooner's crew had given up all
hope and worn with fatigue and ex
posure to the icy blast wore Clinging
to the rigging when the Campbell
sighted their signals of distress. The
Rising Star, lumber laden, cleared at
Green Day. \Yis.. on Tuesday for Chi
<■ igo In the afternoon the boat sprung
a leak. The pumps were manned and
by hard work the vessel was kept
aiioat. The hold was filled with water
and water-soaked bread alone kept the
crew from starvation. In the terrible
storm which raged Thursday and Fri
dav the deckload and upper works were
carried away. The boat drifted help
lessly out of the path of lake travel
and it was by mere chance that ob Fri
day evening the Colin Campbell sighted
the w'reck The members of the crew,
although suffering terribly from cold
and hunger, will recover.
The New Jersey Giants Batter the
Crippled Harvards.
A Pine Game Put Up by the Cam
bridge Boys, However — The
Princetons at No Time Had an
Easy Thing of It, and at Many
Critical Points, it Looked as
Though Harvard Would Score.
“J hnney” Dunlop Distinguishes
Himself—King Kelley’s Famous
Tandem Play was Effective.
Cambridge, Mass., November 7.—
Shat to. u battered and helplessly
fighth ' against 'heavy odds, the crip
1 pled i tm of 'Harvard fell before the
prow-v- of Old Nassau this afiernoon
and to-night the tiger is triumphant in
victor . Twelve 10 noihing was the
score of the memorable contest, but it
does not tell of the plucky, stubborn
stand that the crimson made against
Princeton's relentless assaults, nor of
the tei rifle battle that was waged for
two hours back and forth across the
white lined gridiron.
And at t<he end in the dim twilight the
'two ba tie lines swung shoulder to
shoulder in mid-field, a swaying mass
of struggling muscle, Princeton joyful
in certain victory and Harvard bowed
down and dejected, but still figting
j gamely to the bitter end.
; The pae- at times had been terrific.
There had been many a fierce assault
that left the young gladiators stretched
out silen* and motionless on the sod. like
so many dead logs thrown short ward in
n storm. Delay after delay came from
the successive injuries, but with grim
determination and grit, player after
nlayer struggled pluckily and faithfully
back into the gam?.
It was a clean, manly foot ball g’me,
however, snr'h as to delight the tre
mendous crowd present. There was no
end of brilliant punting, plenty of hair
raising encounters and exeiting mo
ments, but from a scientific foot hall
randpoint the game lacked the splen
did organization of forces and the bril
i liar.t tnctics which have charae erized
: so many memorable battles on Hamp
| dtn Park and Manheim field.
The game, in miniature, shows how
Harvard started in playing entirely on
the defensive. They repulsed the Ti
gers’ fierce attacks and hardly ever at
tempted to advance the hall them
selves. They played more strongly
; than they knew, and the first half, in
which neither team crossed the cov
eted gon’ line, was a superb battle.
The second half saw a change of tco
i tics. Harvard started out on the of
■ fensive < id nceton took up the task
1 of defen. i heir territory, with such
good effort That, aided materially by
Baird’s splendid kicking, their goal was
never placed in jeopardy.
The day was faultless. Tt was clear
and cool, but sunny enough to keep the
spectators comfortable without being
: too warm for the players. There were
j is 000 people present. For two hours
before the game the immense crowd
! had been filtering through the en
trances and when the teams arrived on
the field the big stands along the sides
j were packed solidly from top to hot
I tom.
! Princeton sent a big contingent of
| rooters, who occupied a section on the
1 east side, and cheered their team on
! to victory. One pleasing feature was
the cheering of Dunlop by the Prince
! ton crowd when Harvard’s plucky little
half-back was injured.
The Tigers came to Cambridge in
splendid physical condition and one in
a thousand predicted other than a clean
victory for them. Before the game had
progressed ten minutes, however, ev
ery one realized that there was to he
a fight and it was not until the second
half, when the crimson eleven was
hopelessly crippled, that the Tigers
carried the sphere aeross the goal line.
Princeton played a compact inter
ference, close to her line, chiefly in the
| shape of a turtle back, which revolved
on tackle, or a driving tandem mass
play in the same direction. Their in
j terference ran smoothly and cleanly.
1 and though of an entirely different type
! from Harvard’s, was far superior in
form and organization. The Harvard
backs played some distance from the
line and often with a guard or a tackle
in the formation with them. It was
i not until the second half that they be
gan to rush the ball, then worn out and
badly shattered the interference lacked
j the essential speed in getting away as
1 well as steady formation.
Baird’s splendid kirking was a po
j tent factor in the result. Brown, on
! the other hand, with the exception of
several fine long punts in the first ten
minutes of play, proved a great disap
pointment. On the victorious eleven
! Church was the bright star of the line.
On the Harvard team. Norman Cabot
played a splendid game until he was
forced to quit. The two freshmen
tackles showed up surprisingly strong.
Behind the line Dunlop played a
hard, plucky game. Though injured
in the first few minutes of the play he
kept doing brilliant defensive work to
the very last. when, well niah used up,
he gave way to Cozzens.
Harvard won the toss and ehose the
wind. Prinrpton kicking off toward the
southern goal. At the outset Harvard
forced the play. For a few rushes
Kelly and Bannard ripped through Har
vard’s tackles for short gains, but the
crimson soon had the ball we ' into
I Princeton's territory. The story for
| some minutes was much the same.
I King Kelly at the head of a tandem.
; would plunge into left tackle for a few
i yards gain and then Bannard would
' carry the ball as much farther ah<t*ad on
the other side.
Tandem after tandem was plunged
I into the Harvard tackles with the force
of a pile driver. Slowly, hut surely,
the Tigers walked the hall down to
wards the Harvard goal. Each rush
' brought it nearer: the Tigers had
iheir first down eight yards from the
I crimson's goal.
1 Johnny Dunlop shouted to “he’d
; boys.” and threw •himself against
!‘he Princ ton interference. Twice Har
| vard was impregnable. A third time
1 the tigers attempted to force the Har
! yard’s, hut the crimson were equal to
j vae moment, and like Leonidas and his
little hand at Thermopylae, “Johnny”
Dunlop and the Harvard line held the
* gers and the goal was saved.
The Harvard goal was no: endangered
during the firs: half. In tlie second
half Harvard started out to force the
Princeton line and advance the ball, but
she failed signally. For the first tim
in the game the officials began to penal
ize the teams for interference with put
ting the ball in play and for off-side
playing. Both teams suffered several
•times in this respect. Princeton scored
their first tounch-down from the 35-yard
lino. Cabot was injured and “Frosty”
Brewer took his place. Young Smi/a
tossed the ball to Bannard, and the in
terference massing about him sailed
away for Harvard's right and like a
herd of stampeded buffalo. Harvard’s
e.\-capiain was neatly "pocket d” and
easily put out of the play. Away went
Bannard outside of Swain, dodging clev
erly again and again. Dunlop made a
fllying leap at him as he raced down the
fl Id, bu missed him. and shaking off
Brown, young Bann rd crossed the goal
line amid a thunder of enthusiasm.
Baird shot t*he oval clear and through
between the posts. Princeton had won,
12 to 0. as in the few remaining min
utes nothing eventful transpired.
Princeton. Positions. Harvard.
Brokaw. hit end ..Cabot, Brewer
l.eWlH
I Church. left tackle .Swain
Crawdis. left guard .ltoiive
Galley. center Doucette
Armstrong_ right guard.J. 1’. Shaw
Pillebrand_ right tackle .I-ee
Cochrane, Thompson.right end—Moldlon |
Smith. quarterback Beale
Baiinar, Wheeler.left half hack...Sullivan
K-llev. right half hack .Dunlop
RoUter. Poe Cozzens
Baird. full back ..Brown. Dibble
Summaries—Princeton 12. Harvard •);
touchdowns. Bannard, Brokaw: goals.
Baird 2: umpire. Paul Dashiel. of T.cigh;
referee. W. i). Hiekok. of Vale; linesmen.
H. Wyekoff, of Cornell; time. & minute
halves.
-o
TOOK AN OUNCE OP OPIUM.
.lames Yeater Commits Suicide on Account
of the lieMilt of the Election.
Special to the Register.
Mannington, W. Va., Novebmor 7.—
At one o’clock this afternoon James
Yeater, aged about 28 years, an em
ploye of the Eureka Pipe Line Com
pany, of this place, died at the home
of his mother, in Mannington, front
taking one ounce of powdered opium,
which he took about eight or nine
o’clock this morning. He loft a note
book in bis pocket saying it was be
cause of the election, also for other
reasons, and referred to some woman
in the town who would toll all. Mr.
Yeager died in great agony.
BURGLARS AT CEREDO
Beat a Man Into Insensibility and Ram
k irk llis House.
Special to the Register.
CEREDO, W. Va., November 7.—Four
miles south of here, on Krauts creek. John |
Mullens, a farmer, was l enten into Insen
sibility by two hold burglars who had
entered his house. Mullens heard the
robbers and sj rang from the bed and
aimed to get a revolver. The men over
heard hint and dealt several severe blows
about the head with a black jack, and it
is feared his skull Is fractured. The rob
bers escaped, but without securing any
valuables.
VERY CLOSE IN KENTUCKY.
.McKinley Seem* to Have Carried tlie
>tate Ily Abont non
LOUISVILLE, Ky., November 7.—Offi
cial returns are now in from all but
twelve counties and McKinley's net plu
rality is raised to 64*. The official returns
from Greenup county are three less than
the unofficial, hut to the official canvass
of the Tenth and Eleventh wards of Lou
isville is the handsome gain of the Ohio
man due this afternoon. Ily the official
count McKinley makes a net pain of 112
votes.
There remains yet one ward, the
Twelfth, to he canvassed, and that will
he completed to-nipht. It Is expected that
this ward will also show up with :t mate
rial McKinley pain, as eV- ry other ward
so far canvassed has had this result.
Other official returns from the State are
so far canvassed has had In this result,
for the reports from the twelve, unoffi
cially reported counties that have been
received are considered reliable by both
Republicans and Democrats. Thus, if
any chanpe at all Is made, it will not be
sufficient to overcome the 64X lead of Mc
Kinley and hi:- victory In the State is now
practically conceded, even thouph it is
by the narrowest margin that ever char
acterized u State’s vote in a Presidential
year.
” Louisville, Kv., November 7.—To
night brings no material changes in the
political situation in Kentucky.
The Democratic headquarters give
out no d-tailed figures to substantial
their claims of carrying the State for
Bryan; while the Republican managers
bolster their assertions of success with
tables embodying the majority of each
candidate in all of the s ver_l counties
«*nd districts.
A call at Democratic headquarters to
night found a sign reading: "Thece
headquarters closed.”
None of the commiiteermn could be
found for a statement. The fojiowing
is from Republican Chairman Rober s:
‘‘Kentucky has gone Republican for
the first time in its history in a Prri
idenria! year. Complete official returns
from 111 counties and reliable unoffi
cial re,urns from th- other eight coun
ties, give McKinley 456 plurality. Four
years ago the State gave Cleveland 4<b
000 plurality over Harrison, and go*
Weaver, the Populist candidate 2i,wH)
votes. Th fusion of Democrats and
Populists this year was complete an 1
the victory for McKinley means, there
fore. a reversal of 64,000 votes based on
the figures of 1892.
“The official count has resulted in oc
casional changes from our unofficial fig
ures, but th y have about balanced each
other, and my figures of Wertnesoav are
practically confirmed by the official
count.
“At this writing our almost complete
returns show that th Democrats go o
the Eleventh distr’c with 13.822 plur
ality in their favor, and 2re met 'here
by 14.258 Republican plurality, giving
1 net plurality of 456 for McKinley.
(Signed) “SAM J. ROBERTS.
“Chairman.”
TKAPNELL APPOINTED
Assistant U. S. District Attorney Id Place
of II«D. .1 H. touch.
Special to the Register.
WASHINGTON. D. C.. November 7.—
Benjamin Trapnell. Jr., of Charleston, W
Va.. has been appointed assistant U. S
Attorney for the district of West Vir
ginia, vice J. H. Couch, Jr., dismissed.
4
McKinleyville Still the Mecca of
Ardent Republicans.
The Big: Final Demonstration of
the Campaign at Canton Last
Night—There Were Many March
ers, and the Noise and Pyrotech
nics Were Plentiful—Several Dele
gations, Including One from
Wheeling, Called During the Day
Mrs. McKiniey Still Unable to be
About—The Cleveland Visit Post
' poned a Few Days.
Canton, Ohio, November 7.- Much ai
President-elect McKinley has desirec
to get his wife away from the excite
ments about his Canton home, it wai
decided this evening that it was best
for Mrs. McKinley not to attempt the
trip before Wednesday cr Thursday
of nest week instead of Monday, as ex
pected. The scenes of congratulation
and jollification have continued with
out cessation and to-day thousands of
people, have marched through the
streets and gathered a'xm , he house
hours before to-night’s big jollifica
tion began. At the breakfast table
Major McKinley was signaled by far
mers who had traveled mil- to come
to Canton and who tapped on the win
dow and beckoned him their greet
ings. He responded to the manifesta
tions of good will by s- izing a jar tilled
with immense chrysanthemums and go
ing to a side door and made them happy
by giving them such lloral beauties :is
are seldom seen anywhere. All day
long the joyous people marched the
streets and filled the sidewalks. They
came in special trains and by special
cars, upon regular trains and by car
riages. horseback, bicycle and afoot.
General Manager Woodford, of the
Cleveland, Lorain & Wheeling railway,
brought a carload of Cleveland people,
including Miss Lillian Hanna, sister of
the National Republican Chairman.
From Wheeling. W. V; .. came another
special carload, headed by General
Agent Townsend and Supt. Robert F.
Blinkensderfer, of tl: Wheeling & Lake
Erie railway; Editor Lari, of the
Wheeling Intelligencer; Randolph Stal
naker, national < inmitteeman of the
National Democratic- party; Governor
elect George W. Atkinson. Congress
men Dovener and Dorr, and a score of
other people prominent in the little
Mountain State
i Akion girls journeyed here with vol
i low badges and flowers, as did the
j young women from a dozen other
i towns. New Philadelphia. ( anal Do
i ver, Minerva. Uhrichsville, and small
I cities formed in lin<* and marched with
| bands. At 4::’.0 o'clock Major McKin
[ ley was busily engaged at his desk, but
j he quickly finished and donning hat
i and overcoat, went out into the crisp
November air, and as the throng of
! people fought for a place in the long
! line that formed he thanked them for
the call and invited each one of them
1 to receive personal welcome. Ho
! shook them by the hand at the rate of
; nearly fifty a minute, men, boys, wo*
! men and girls.
j Chief Marshal Harry Frense started th€
, pleat final campaign parade to-night be
fore s o’clock, and Canton had a pyrotech
I ideal blaze of glory such as she has not
' enjoyed before in th© eventful days
which have passed. The Republican com
mittees, the Republican and l>emoeratl(
sound money commlttci s, tip' citizens ani
reception and esrort committees, and tin
citizens of Canton and Stark county!
i combined with the people from Hasten
i Ohio and Western Pennsylvania, an<
made one last pre.it parade <!< monstra*
tlon. They marched and cheered over
lines of march that have bc.n trod by
: nearly a million people and arc now hls
toric in the channels of American politics.
Public and business bulldinps and home*
were Happed, bannered and bripht with
mnny colored liphts. The McKinley trl
' nmphal nrchs, which enthusiastic Canton*
ians built weeks ago, was radiant with
; national colors, enhanred by electric ef
fects, At many points alonp the line ot
march through th principal sir. ts were
stationed stands of llr-works. which wer*
shot high In the atr. And as the parades
moved along its triumphal coin •■. with
bands and drum corps, horse fiddle and
callope whistle, and bazoo, b ad pipe born,
and torpedo cane, and ev> ry contrivance
•lown by old and vounp Ameri. to make
medley of deafening sound- bit Ip rto un
I now n, even it po111 leal n rcht <*
the famous Ohio man, tb-e antis of
torches and flambeaux mad. the seen*
grand. The echoes of .he m - Of Hp- can
non and the dtn of enecrlnp r. s rberated
over the city and for miles into the ■ oun
trv. Major McKinley, with a -• ore of
friends, reviewed the parade as it passed
his house. The famous temporary re
viewing stand was areli-d with red v. hl o
and blue incandescent lights and key
stones with an Ameri m • while Old
Glory, in festoons on ..'I : b ■' n,l waving
In th# air. rn idt tht
|-rn supreme as the P; lont-leci. with
bared head, bowed hi- knowledgments
to the thousands of enti : lastlc marchers
as th>y passed by v ’ i tlelr b monstra
tion of joy and conn -'illations. It was
a sicht that will n- • r be forpottm and
will tand out are" g Cantonlans as the
y r.-n hour of :l lr Importers in the
absolute knowledge t r t he r fellow epl
7, n was the one cho-' H Hie chief mag
istrate of the nation.
to Mrs. 1 1 ■
expected thnt this \ ill end the jollifica
tion. parades and the '. Kit.by >*H.
which for months k reigned supremo
her.-, and will now tak- 1 r* -f In the hop*
of g ining strength t r the day ol tng
Inauguration ceremonies.
t he tVcat her
WASHINGTON. I>. r November 7.—
For west Virginia : V • stem Pennsyl
r;
northerly winds high on the luk'-s.
For Ohio—Light sn »w in th- morning.
. earing in the aft.rn< ■ ' 1 K fatherly
winds.
Mr. C. SohnerfT th Opera House
druegist, made the fo lowing observa
tions of the weather yesterday:* * •*
m., 38; 9 a. m.. 43; 12 m.. 81; 3 r
7 p. m., 52. Weather, change?
I

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