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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
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S2 PJ2GES I
VOL. XX. NO. 47.
PORTLAND, OKEGOK, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 24, 1901.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
BE READY TO GIVE
Lewis and Clark Campaign
ers Will Call Tomorrow
THE GOAL IS $300,000 OR MORE
Cn.Tc.tA Preparation to Cover the
Whole City and -See Everybody If
Yon Are Missed, It "Will Be
Your Ovrn Fault.
The Lewis and Clark canvassing com
mittees did a good deal of -work yester
day, arranging their routes and the lists
of citizens to be seen by each so as to
avoid delays and confusion when the so
licitors start out tomorrow morning. Most
of the committeemen had the Lewis and
Clark celebration uppermost In their
minds, and In contact with outsiders ire.
quently sounded them as to the feeling
for the enterprise. As a consequence
every committee was buoyant and hopeful
last night. Confidence that the full
amount needed, and more, will be sub
scribed promptly grows hourly.
One of the canvassers yesterday saw a
man who came within the classification
be was to solicit. "I'm coming around to
6ee you for the Lewis and Clark celebra
tion Monday," said the canvasser, "and
2 hope you will be ready for me."
"How much do you expect me to sub
scribe?" asked the citizen.
The canvasser had Just been through
the tax lists and the commercial report,
and had marked the men on his beat In
accordance with the valuations and
ratings he had found, so he was ready to
answer just such questions. "I think you
ought to go down for about 5100," he said.
You needn't ask me for 5100," respond
ed the citizen. "But if you come around
Monday and strike me for $250, you will
This is a specimen Instance indicating
that a spirit heartily favorable, even en
thusiastic, for the Lewis and Clark en
terprise is general la the community.
This Is welcomed for the celebration It
self and also for the unity of purpose
"which it displays for the general good. As
a prominent citizen remarked on leaving
the general conference of committees .Fri
day night: "If this thing .shouldn't get
any further, it will have served a very
Important purpose, because it has shown,
us that we can get together and act to
gether. Nothing can resist this spirit in
a. city like Portland."
P. L. "Willis, Henry E. Beed and C. H
Mclsaac, who had been appointed to se
lect canvassing committees for several
lines that had not been otherwise spe
cifically provided for, met yesterday morn
ing and named the following to add to
those already announced!
On agricultural Implements H. Wl
Mitchell. W. C. Holman.
On artists and artist materials Cleve
land Rockwell, William I. "VaiL
On assayers and metallurgical works
Paul Baumel, J. "H. Flsk. J. T. Goye. .
On auctioneers J. T. 'Wilson, S. L. N.
Places of amusement John F. Cordray,
George L. Baker.
On bakeries Andrew Gordon, Michael
On bicycle dealers and repair shops
Fxed T. Merrill, F. P. Keenan.
On blacksmiths, horseshoers and car
riage and wagonmakers A. C. Lohmlre,
N. S. Hamlin.
On boathouses E." E. Kellogg, G. F.
On books and stationery John Gill, 11.
On boot and shoemakers A. M. Holla
baugh, Jacob Schwlnd.
On colleges, schools, hospitals and san
itariums Dr. Andrew C. Smith, F. P.
Mays, R. D. Inman, Alex Sweek.
On civil engineers P. G. Eastwick, H. L.
NeUlle, J. F. Thorn.
On dealers in confections, fruits and ice
cream S. L. Beary, H. C Brandes, T. L.
On dressmakers and milliners H. B.
Litt, D. D. McClure.
On engravers and rubber stamp manu
facturers William Smith, C. E. Potter.
On florists George Otten, L. G. Pfunder.
On flour and feed B. Albers, P. Johnson.
On furriers and dealers In hides and
pelts S. Sllverfleld, Walter B. Slruble.
On laundries John Tait, R. B. McClung.
On marble works and undertakers
George D. Dunning, Otto Schumann, N. A.
On pawnbrokers and dealers In second
hand goods Dan Marx, Moses L. Holz
znan, Eugene Cohn.
On photographers and dealers In photo
graphic supplies and musical supplies
Henry Ellers, A. B. McAlpIn, E. W. Moore.
On carpets and upholsterers C. C.
6mlth, Joseph Hunter. '
On storage companies and warehouses
E. Henry McCraken, C. O. Pick.
On street railway conductors and motor.
men City and Suburban Railway, West
Eide William J. Morris, William M.
Plumb, Thomas Llnklater; East Side,
James Morgan, M. J. Oiler, William Traub.
Portland City & Oregon Railway Thomas
Gault, Stephen Richards, Clarence Field.
Portland Railway Company W. J. Thom
as W. A. Jones, R. Walter.
Inasmuch as the time did not permit
of separate notification to each of these
canvassers by mall. Secretary Reed asks
that they Tegard this publication of the
list as sufficient notice of their appoint
ment and act accordingly. They may ob
tain subscription blanks and full Instruc
tions for proceeding with the work upon
application to Secretary Reed at the of
fice of the Chamber of Commerce, 24B
Washington street, any time after 8
o'clock Monday morning.
Secretary Reed's office will be run as
a bureau of Information and source of
supplies for canvassers during all the time
the work of soliciting subscriptions shall
be in progress. That will be general
Chairman J. B. Bridges, of the commit
tee on building contractors and architects,
has Issued the following notice:
"Architects of Portland will please take
notice that Mr. C. R. De Burgh will call
upon thorn for their subscriptions to the
Lewis and Clark Fair on Monday or
Tuesday of the coming week, November
25 and 36."
WARM WORDS FROM 'FRISCO.
An Important Business House In
dorses the CentenniaL
The following letter from an Important
California establishment which has a
large business in the Northwest may be
regarded as an Index to San Francisco
feeling toward the Lewis and Clirk cele
bration; "SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 2L Messrs.
McAlIen & McDonnell. Portland, Or.
Dear Sirs: I have the pleasure of ad
vising receipt of your valued favor and
sepirate enclosure of pamphlet on the
proposed Lewis and Clark Centennial Ex
position, and note with much pleasure
and Interest the energy of the neooJe
of the Northwest la fittingly celebrating
ono of the most important historical and
distinguished events of our Pacific Slope.
"To a Callfornian, the growth of the
cities of Oregon and Washington appeals
in a -marked degree.
"We glory in their progress, rejoice
with them In their successes, and cannot
too highly extoll the wisdom that has pro
jected the centenary of the Lewis and
"In this utilitarian age, capital asks
how cheaply can the raw material- be
turned into a finished product Thltf es-
sentlal is what the Northwest can-prove
by showing the extent of her resources.
To do it, an exposition is the only proper
method. The older settled portion of the
world must be educated up to And sup
plied with the Information of the wealth
lying ready to the touch. The pioneers
who, following closelyupon the steps of
the pathfinders of a century ago, have
erected cities where the warrior had his
campfire, have replaced the blockhouse
with Twentieth Century structures rear
ing their towering pinnacles to the sky.
"Yet what has been done is not a tithe
to what shall come when this vast do
main will have been conquered by the
evolution of time. How little the world
at large knows of the vast resources rest
ing in the cradle of nature and ready at
a touch to blossom forth, repaying a
thousand times the sweat of the brow!
"The vast trade of the Orient lying
ready to be plucked, the unlimited water
power, flowing free and uncontrolled Into
the ocean, the noble forests of the earth
and the unlimited fields of coal and Iron,
appealing to all that is creative in man
and destiny by her lavlshness, has marked
for the foothold of progress and manu
facture the Northwest
"To the visitor, Intent only on pleasure,
the Columbia offers scenery that will
compare favorably with any in the world.
No finer sight can be imagined than the
sun as it comes over the towering moun
tains of this wonderful river, lighting
first the peaks high over head and then
slowly creeping Its way down the moun
tain sides. The world goes to the Alps
nnrt renrchlru! wt r!eht ftt the doorWSV
of Orpcnn nnd Washlncton there is a
scenery such as no Alps ever surpassed.
"The writer believes, "with the people
of Portland and the Northwest, that they
cannot be too widely known, and that
this vast empire of wealth should be
urged upon the notice of every home
seeker, of every capitalist and of every
mechanic until her soil shall teem with
the development and progress that her re
"CHARLES R. HAVENS.
"Secretary Murphy, Grant & Co."
ACTIOX AT UNIVERSITY PAItK.
Sab-Board Xames Canvaascrs In
quiry Into Car Service.
A regular meeting of the University
Park Sub-Board of Trade was held oh
Friday evening and was largely attend
ed.' President P. Chappell Browne occu
pied the chair.
The report of the committee appointed
to interview the City Council relative to
the bad car service down on the Penin
sula, stated that the necessary steps had
been taken and that the matter1 is now
in the hands of the street committee,
which would advise the Council as to
what action "should "bo taken, at their
next regular meeting, about this griev
A communication was received -from the
executive committee of the Lewis and
Clark Centennial relative to canvassing
the Eleventh, ward and district, and the
following committees were appointed:
St Johns Robert Catlln, J. C. Scott and
University Park O. O. Benson, H. R.
Davis and Thomas Holllster.
Peninsular M. H. Carter, the Rev. C.
Buechler and A. L. Dupuy.
After considerable discussion about the
feasibility of obtaining a new car line
down the Peninsula to St Johns, a com
mittee was appointed J. White, G. W.
Cone and William Bagley to Interview
the Portland Consolidated Railway Com
pany at Its next meeting and ascertain
the possibility of the construction of a
new line down the Peninsula., and what
kind of proposition would be required as
an Inducement for construction.
LIFE INSURANCE MEN JOIN IN.
Promise More Than $1000 for the
Lewis and Clark Centennial.
At a regular meeting of the Life Un
derwriters Association of Oregon, last
night, resolutions were passed endorsing
the Lewis and Clark Centennial Exposi
tion and pledging to It the hearty support
of the association and its members.
Pledges for more than $1000 were
given by those present Four
members of the association were ap
pointed as a committee to secure sub
scriptions among life insurance men.
The general agents and managers of
APPEAL TO THE CITIZENS OP PORTLAND
For the Lewis, and Clark Centennial and American Pacific
Exposition in 1905.
Every citizen has been Informed through the public press, of the
action taken through the executive committee of Portland in select
ing some 20-odd committees to secure subscriptions for the celebra
tion of the Centennial of the Lewis and Clark Exploration and Amer
ican Pacific Exposition. The celebration of this event having been
determined upon by a large majority of the people of Portland and
the Northwest, and Portland having been selected as the most cen
tral point and possessing the best advantages In transportation fa
cilities and otherwise for such celebration, it becomes the duty of
our citizens now to unite In a solid body to make this- event a signal
The committee will commence on Monday next to make a thor-
ough canvass of the city for subscriptions for this purpose. In order
that there may be rto delay or arguments with the committee to im
pede their progress in promptly securing the subscriptions necessary,
I. am requested by th? committee to ask e-ery Individual and corpo
ration and organization to make up their nrinds in advance, so as to
be prepared promptly to subscribe what they can afford to give to
this important enterprise, to the end that It may be a success and a
credit to the citizens of Portland. H. W. CORBETT, Chairman.
every prominent life Insurance company,
represented in the Northwest, excepting
one, are members of the above associa
tion. The territory handled from the
Portland offices embraces Oregon, Wash
ington, Montana and Idaho. The spe
cial agents of the companies in this
large field "will be asked to assist in every'
way possible, to advertise and push tho
1303 fair. Such an efficient and well
organized body of men will be able to ac
complish great good for the Exposition.
Some of the general agents are conn
sistance from the companies which they
Tho local association has membership
In the National Life Underwriters' As
sociation, and an effort will be made to
have the annual meeting 0 the Na
tional association held in Portland in
Appendfd is a ompleto list of the
ilvuviuiuu oa avcuud Pat,c)
! - - ST - f A.
: C gfemSs ) ;,
ifJm IS! P 7
:: -- jm wfP ".
! I vJ y v t-.
D. P. THOMPSON VERY ILL
WELL-KNOWN CITIZEN MAY NOT
LIVE MANY DAYS.
Small Hope Entertained for, Recov
ery, Thoagrh No Immediate Ter
H minutlon I Looked For.
'V D. P. ThompsonnFarDregonaprQml-
nent citizens, is lying .very lawHJi11?5
critical Illness in his apartments at the
Hobart-Curtls. For several months he i
has been In poor health and, during recent
weeks, has not left .his. room. His ail
ment Is an anaemic condition of ,the
blood, caused by stomach trouble. Little
hope is entertained for his recovery, al
though he is receiving the best medical
treatment that can be secured.
His youngest daughter. Miss Genevieve
Thompson, has been summoned from San
Francisco, where she has been attending
boarding school, and is expected tn reach
Portland this morning. It Is thought that
It will be some days before there Is a
termination of Mr. Thompson's illness,
whether for recovery, which Is still hoped
for, or, worse, which is much feared. Mr.
Thompson was delirious most of the time
yesterday, although at times he rallied
and was quite rational.
A TOUCH OF PNEUMONIA.
Ex-President Cleveland Threatened
With Serious Illness.
PRINCETON, N. J., Nov. 23. Mrs.
Grover Cleveland made the following
statement to the correspondent of the As
sociated Press today:
"Mr. Cleveland is suffering from a cold
In the head which he contracted a short
time ago. He was most annoyed by It
Thursday, but since then has been rest
ing comfortably. He has not been threat
cned with pneumonia, and, If he has been
in any danger whatever of serious Ill
ness, there Is surely no further indica
tion of it in his present condition. He Is
confined to his room, but we expect his
complete recovery soon."
Mr. Cleveland contracted the cold while
on a gunning trip in North Carolina. He
returned to Princeton early In the week,
ana since men nas oeen indisposed. Al
though confined to his room, his closest
?.a.ve felt2 Sjave anrlety over
ms condition, as or, J. H. Wlckoff, the
family physician, told them Mr. Cleveland
had nothing more serious than a cold.
When preased for a statement on Mr.
Cleveland's condition, Dr. James H.
Wlckoff. the attending physician, gave
oct the following for publication:
"Mr Cleveland's cold Is broken up and
It Is only a matter of two or tare flnvs
I when he will be fully recovered. Although
I the danger is passed Mr. Cleveland has
' '& . I ,
been quite 111. Monday he walked about
eight miles on a hunting expedition and
contracted a severe cold. That night ho
was attacked by severe chills. The next
morning the party broke up, and Mr.
Cleveland immediately returned homej ar
riving Tuesday night. Wednesday he was
111 with the cold, but was not confined to
his bed. I called at 4 o'clock Thursday
and found him in a high fever and under
going severe chills. He Is now recovering
and is as much 6ut of danger as you or
I. Only a part of Mr. Cleveland's right
lung was attacked by pneumonia, and
that readily yielded to treatment."
It is thought here that Dr. Wlckoff did
ng.,teU Mrs. Cleveland that Mr Cleve-
uiiOfr-.UJu.suumi;u irvm i Biigiii mum lUi-x
the flroaa disease.
Democrats Will Have a Majority of
15 on Joint Ballot.
BALTIMORE, Nov. 23. The official
count of the votes cast at the recent elec
tion shows that the Democrats will have
17 Senators and 51 Delegates In the next
Legislature, while the Republicans will
have nine Senators and 44 Delegates. The
total vote In the state for Controller fol
lows: Herlng, Dem ..26,477
Piatt, Rep 96,356
Herlng'a plurality 121
Governor Taft Is Improving.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 23. A cablegram
"has been received from, Acting Governor
Wright, at Manila, t in which he says
that Governor Taft' is Improving, but
probably will be Incapacitated for four
weeks or more. At the end of that
time, the physicians say, It will be ad
visable for Governor Taft to seek a
change of climate for a few weeks, in
which to recuperate.
SUMMARY OF THE DAY'S NEWS.
No authentic news la received of the fate of
Alban's army Page 1.
Chamberlain is believed to have ruined his rep
utation by his Edinburgh speech. Page 2.
Turkey Is in financial straits. Page 2.
The Pan-German scheme for conquest In South
America, is not generally approved In Ger
many. Pace 17.
Scores of Eastern football games: Harvard 22,
Tale 0; Minnesota 10, Northwestern 0; In
diana 18, Ohio 6; Washington and Jefferson
0, Carlisle 0; Michigan 89, Belolt 0; Cornell
CS, Vermont 0. Pages 1 and 3.
Switchmen at Pittsburg make a sudden demand
for higher wages. Page 2.
The New Haven &. Hartford strike was de
clared off. Pago 2.
Eastern company ln ests $00,000 in Linn Coun
ty, Oregon, timber lands, and will build a
large saw mill at Albany. Page 17.
Landslides caused by rains will delay starting
of freight trains on Vancouver-Kalama Rail
road. Pago 6.
Representative Moody tells some of tho things
he will try to get for Eastern Oregon at the
coming session of Congress. Page 6.
Organization of fruitgrowers at Salem for
mutual benefit la practically assured. Pago 0.
November wheat exports already exceed 1,750,
000 bushels. t Page 10.
Another Portland cargo ship laid op at Ant
werp. Page 10.
German grain fleet moving. Page 10.
En route grain fleet for Portland is of 125,000
tons net register. Page 10.
Portland and Vicinity.
Campaign plans all made for Lewis and Clark
canvass. Page 1.
Epidemic of hold-ups In southern part of city.
Columbia George and Toy-Toy, Indians, found
guilty of murder. Page 10.
D. P. Thompson, well-known pioneer, ia crit
ically ill. Page 1.
Gralnhandlers lay their troubles beforo Cham
ber of Commerce. Page 24.
Weldler franchise will be granted, with amend
ments as lo switching charges. Page lo.
Death of Dan Holton, the old-tltno hotel man.
Strange disappearance of Alec Bell from Port
land. Page 16,
Features and Departments.
Symposium on Thanksgiving. Page 35.
Thomas N. Strong's third article on Indians of '
the Lower Columbia. PagevJ2G 1
Logging in midair ovrr a trolley line. Pago
Thanksgiving and indigestion. Page 27.
Children's Department Page 2s '
Women's Department. Page 20.
Dramatic and MuslcaL Pajre IS
Social Page Q
Under Sam MaKes
Provision, for a
"I kinder guess." said Uncle Sam,
"Thet them there chars 19 sere;
But I hev ?ot the bird, fin' thet
Is what I'm thankful for."
ALBAN'S MISSING ARMY
MANY VERSIONS REGARDING THE
FATE OF THE EXPEDITION.
A Large Part of the Force Was Prob
ably Captured by Colombian
uuiau tanD3sea m-iayoror tne liin
erals, regarding the whereabouts and fate
or General Alban's expedition which left
Panama Sunday last. The following Is
the most authentic and plausible:
On arriving off Perequet, distant about
30 miles from Panama and 10 miles be
yond Chorrera, General Alban, on the
gunboat Boyaca, feent forward two schoon
ers, which grounded. The Liberals on
land immediately poured a terrible rltle
fire Into the vessels, causing much havoc
on board. General Alban then ordered the
Boyaca'6 boats to go to the assistance
of the schooners. The crew of the Boy
aca compiled, with the result that many
of them were wounded and the boats re
turned to the Boyaca. When ordered for
tho second time to go to the assistance
of the schooners, the boats' crews re
fused on the ground that It was useless
to do so and that such a step meant sure
death to them. Hence, the Boyaca re
turned to Panama Thursday night, tak
ing many wounded men with her. The
Liberals claim that 300 men of General
Alban's force were captured In this way
and that they now strengthen the Liberal
ranks. The Boyaca, with General Al
ban on board, started yesterday morning
from Panama, her destination, presuma-
LEWIS AND CLARK SUBSCRIPTIONS
Statement of the Understanding Arrived At by Those Who
Are Foremost in Organizing the Celebration.
To the people of Portland: That there may be a full understand
ing of the purposes of the Lewis and Clark Centennial, and that the
work of the committees which will begin canvassing Monday morn
ing, November 25, for subscriptions to the capital stock of the corpo
ration may be facilitated, I have been directed to make the follow
ing brief statement of the sense of the executive committee:
FirstNo part of the funds arising fron the sale of the stock of
the corporation shall be expended for the purchase of real estate.
Second Subscriptions to the capital stock shall be paid in not
less than four equal installments, and no Installment shall be called
for oftener than six months after the first payment has been made.
Thus the payments will be distributed over a period of about two
years. The first installment will not be due until the directors to be
elected by the stockholders meet and Issue the call for payment of the
Third All money coming into the treasury of the Exposition cor
poration will be expended by the board of directors to be elected by
the stockholdera In this election each stockholder will have as many
votes as he owns shares of stock. It Is the sense of the executive
committee that the affairs of the corporation shall be economically
conducted, with the view to making the Exposition of 1905 a success
and a benefit to the entire Pacific Northwest.
Fourth A subscriber to the capital stock of the Lewis and Clark
Centennial, American Pacific Exposition and Oriental Fair, Is only
liable for the amount of his subscription, and not liable at all for
the debts of the corporation, unless his stock is not paid for in full;
and If not paid fcr in full, then he is liable only for the balance un
paid of his subscription.
Fifth All subscribers Jo the capital stock are requested to sign
their names, addresses and shares of stock taken, in ink.
H. W. CORBETT,
Chairman of Executive Committee.
bly being Perequet. Nothing has been
heard of the land force which left Pan
ama Sunday last, but it is reasonable to
conclude that It Is now harassing the
movements of the Liberal forces.
The reported sinking "ot the Canal Com
pany's launch has not been confirmed.
, The British second-class cruiser Am
phlon left Panama November 19, leaving
the United States battleship Iowa the
only warship at that port.
The Colombian gunboat General Pinzon,
which escaped from Colon when that
town was captured by the Liberals No
vember 19, arrived safely at Cartagena,
and there spread the news of tho capture
of the city. The French cruiser Suchet
was there on her way to Martinique, ana
she hurried back to Colon, arriving here
The United States gunboat Marietta has
arrived here from Key West.
The situation along the line of the rail
road line Is unchanged. There Is no in
terruption of Isthmian transit. The Lib
erals along the line of the railroad nightly
tie the rails here and there after the
passage of the evening train, removing
the obstructions before morning, thus
hindering the running of special trains
during the night. They have not forgot
ten how 1000 government reinforcements
from Cartagena were rushed to Panama
during the night last year and that this
"was the crowning cause of the defeat of
The British cruiser Tribune has Just ar
rived in Colon harbor.
The railroad bridge 200 or 300 yards
from the Panama station and command
ing the entrance to the city, will doubt
less be the scene of the coming struggle.
The government, accordingly, is fortify
ing it, placing cannon and raising en
trenchments and barricades. Nearly all
the fighting In last year's battle occurred
The steamer Canada, belonging to the
Compagnle Generale Transatlantlque,
from Havre, Is the first steamer that has
entered the port under the new regime.
She will sail for Savanllla tomorrow.
There Is much conjecture as to how her
papers will be received on her arrival
Reports Everything: Satisfactory-.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 23. The Navy De
partment today received the following ca
blegram from Captain Perry, commanding
the battle-ship Iowa:
"Panama, Nov. 23. Secretary of the
Navy, Washington: Situation quite sat
isfactory to all. All trains running."
Just before the department closed a ca
blegram was received announcing the ar
rival of the gunboat Marietta ' at Colon,
where she has Joined the Machlas. The
Marietta was sent down to relieve the
Machlas, but both vessels will remain at
Colon, probably for some time. The Mar-
letta ia commanded by Commander Fran
cis H. Delano and carries a marine guaru
of a dozen men.
At the Colombian Legation no informa
tion was received today In regard to tne
situation on the Isthmus. .
ALL NIGHT UNDER WATER.
Testins the Holland Submarine Boat
PATCHOGDB, L.Ti Nov. 23. In order
to demonstrate tho length of time that
the Holland submarine torpedo-bot can
remain below water and still support
human life, the Fulton, with three offi
cers and a crew of Ave men, was sub
merged In the harbor tonight and will
not come to the surface again until 10
o'clock tomorrow morning, a period of
15 hours. The test is the severest ever
attempted, and a large number of spec
tators assembled on the " company's
wharves tonight and watched the boat
sink slowly beneath the water with her
darlng crew. In order that there may
be no evasion of the conditions of tho
test and to assist In any emergency, a
watch was set upon the company's
wharf. Lieutenant Arthur MacArthur,
U. S. N is In command. There are
Inlso on board Rear-Admiral John Lowe,
u. B.m., irepreaj; uapuun inraniw cable
of the Holland Torpedo-boat Company
and her crow of Ave men of the Navy.
The Fulton is submerged m IS feet of
water, giving hef tops a six foot depth
under water. Those on board the craft
will partake of supper at midnight, with
breakfast at 6 o'clock tomorrow morning.
Everything necessary for their comfort
has been supplied, including light bed
ding. CLOSE OF HORSE SHOW.
Wind-Up Lent Ight Was a Brilliant
NEW YORK, Nov. 23. The longest card
of the week at the horse show was re
served for closing day. The ponies were
featured again, three classes being down
for Judgment first. After them came
horses suitable for cavalry, pairs of har
ness horses shown by dealers, an exhibit
of horses from the street-cleaning depart
ment, harness horses shown by owners,
roadsters In road rigs, saddle horses en
tered for the championship, and pairs In
phaetons driven by ladles. The hunters
which got by the preliminary trials yes-
teraay were nnany judged, and at the
close of the day's programme there was
a showy parade of prize-wlnnera. The
wind-up tonight was a brilliant one. Sev
eral championships were called, and this
made tho ring spectacles brilliant On
the promenade, in the boxes and in the
orchestra seats in the rear, all the leaders
of society were present. One of the
pleasing features of the afternoon was
the presence at the show of the graduat
ing class from West Polntl
Foreigners at Henley.
LONDON, Nov. 23. A meeting of the
stewards of the Henley regatta today de
feated, by a vote of 19 to 5, the motion
of W. H. Grenfell to exclude foreigners.
Completely Outclassed by
the Harvard Eleven.
LOST BY A SCORE OF 22 TO 0
Remarkable Demonstration "of Uni
form Playing: by the Cambridge.
Men Thirty-six Thousand Spec
tators Sott the Game. j
M-n EHS' FIELD. CAMBRIDGE,
aid r- 23-Veneeance never sweeter
h3 7 neVtr. more decJaIve e to
Harvard than .this afternoon, when her
eleven defeated Yale 22 to 0. Three touch
downs, two of which were converted into
goals, and a goal from the field, a bril
Va?eciltIon' were Harvard's portion.
Sh the was nothlnS but a white
wash. The Harvard men required about
five minutes In which to start their su
perb football machinery. After that Yalo
was never In the playing. In scrimmage,
tacticism. line-plunging, hurdling, skirting
punting and drop-kicking the Yale men
were completely outclassed" The Harvard
Players gave also a demonstration of uni
form play that was remarkable, and as a
result the colors of the crimson waved
in delirious Joy during the greater por
tion of the two hours occupied by the con
test. Thirty-six thousand spectators, a greater
number than ever before gathered at a
football game, watched the contest from
the mammoth stands. Three-quarters of
the enormous crowd cheered Harvard,
while S00O sympathizers tried to encour
age the overwhelmed wearers of the blue.
Harvard presented a team the person
nel of which was unchanged from start
to finish, and the players who thus won
glory for the crimson were almost as full
of dash when the referee's whistle sound
ed for the last time as they were when
it sounded for the opening kick. Yale, on
the other hand, required 16 men to meet
the onslaught of the Harvard plunges.
Victory came to Harvard, and sympathy
went out to Yale from the Harvard thou
sands when the crack quarter-back. De
saulles, as the result of a flying tackle,
which prevented another Harvard score,
was hurt. A blow on the head made him
unconscious. Later It became necessary
to remove him from the field on a stretch
er. As the game progressed, Weymouth,
Chaawlck, Hamlin and Gould were com
pelled to retire In favor of substitutes.
The game was as cleanly played as any
ever witnessed on this field. Not one in
stance of slugging or roughness was vis
ible. Three penalties were Imposed by
Umpire McClung, and Harvard, from the
overanxlety of her players, thrice lost
three yards of distance for holdlag, off
side play and Interference. HSsyard
scored 17 of" her 22 points in theTrlrafflft
In the first half Harvard resorted more
often to punting. Yale played much bet
ter football In the second half, and 'Har
vard had to be satisfied with a touchdown
which failed of a goal. Harvard, after the
first five minutes of the game, had posses
sion of the ball the greater portion of
the time. Once In the first half Yale land
ed the ball on Harvard's 20-yard line,
where Harvard forced Desaullos to try for
a goal from the field. He failed. In the
'second half, Yale, by the fiercest kind of
play, reached the nine-yard line, only to
lose the ball on downs. The crimson's
weightier lines and faster back field
worked out the touchdown in the second
half, but Cutts could not make the goal
against the wind.
The general feeling of the Harvard
coaches and players was one of surprise
at Yale's weakness and surprise at Har
vard's strength. Coach Held said after
the game: "I admire the fighting spirit.
Every man on the team had it In him.
and they came to the scratch in great
shape. I had confidence In them, and
they came up to my expectations. Every
man played tho whole game for all ho
Captain Campbell said: "The gamo
spoke for itself. All, I have to say is that
when the university" backs up a team as
it has this one, it will always win."
Not a Harvard man was seriously In
jured. Kernan's weak ankle was strained
a little, and Cutts hurt his knee slightly,
but the rest of the men showed no effects
beyond a few scratches and black eyes.
Tho Yale men were very despondent, and
took their defeat hard. Tnere were many
who limped badly. Desaulles was the
worst of the Injured. He was kicked on
the head, and It was thought at first that
he had concussion of the brain. The Har
vard students, after thel celebration at
the field, marched through the square and
around the college yard, cheering and
singing. Red fire was burned on every
side, and fireworks were set off. Finally
most of the men started for BoBton to
finish their demonstration. The line-up
of the game follows:
Harvard. Position. Yale.
Campbell (oapt)...L. S Gould, Raflerty
Blagden L. Goss
Lee L- 5 Olcott
Green C Holt
Barnhard R. "5... Hamlin, Johnson
Cutts R. T Hogan
Bowdltch R. 3 Swan
Marshall Q ..Desaulles, Metcalf
Kernan L. -I Hart
Rlstine. E R. 'I..ChadwIck, Eeston
Sraydon FWey mouth, Vander-
Umpire Paul Dashlel, Naval Academy.
Referee Matthew A. McClung, Lehlgti.
Linemen J. A Smith, Harvard; W. T.
Touchdowns Blagden, Ristlne, Graydon.
Goals Cutts. 2.
Goals from field Marshall.
Time 35-mlnute 'halves.
Ynle-Harvard Football Games.
187 G Yale, 1 goal; Harvard, 2 touobchwn
1877 No game.
1878 Yale, 1 goal: Harvard. 0.
1879 Yale, 2 safeties, Haard, 4 saft!8.
1880 Yale, 1 goal and 1 touohekma; Hut
1881 Harvard, 4 safeties; Yale. 2 safeties
1882 Yale. 1 goal and 3 touchdowns; Har
vard, 2 safeties.
1883 Yale, 4 goals; Harvard, 1 touchdown
and 1 safety. T
1884 Yale, 0 goals and 4 touchdowns; Har
18S5 No game.
18SS Yale. 5 goals; Harvard. 1 touchdown.
1687 Yale. 3 goals and 1 safety; Harvard. 1
18SS No game.
1880 Yale. 1 goal; Harvard, 0.
ISO Harvard. 2 goal; Yal. 1 goal.
1801 Yale. 1 goal and 1 touchdown; Har
182 Yalo. 1 goat; Harvard, 0.
1803 Yale, 1 goal; Harvard, 0
1S04 Yale. 12; Harvard, 4.
1895 No game.
1S0& No game.
1HI7 Yale. 0, Harvard, 0.
1SOS-Yale. 0; Harvard. 17.
1809 Yale, O; Harvard. 0.
1000 Yale. 28; Harvard, O.
1001 Harvard. 22. Yalo. 0.
ClKarmnkerx' Strike Ended.
TAMPA, Fla.. Nov. 23. La Resl8ten"lv
Union officially declared the clgarmRkers
strike off this afternoon, ending the long
struggle which started last July between
the clgarmakers and manufacturers. Tho
latter are winners in every particular.