Newspaper Page Text
CHAMPION GETS DECISION AT
END OF TWENTIETH
SULLIVAN LACKED SCIENCE
Baltimore Boy Unable to Reach Brltt,
and Doea Not Land One Effect.
Iwe Blow— Decision Wall
liv Associated Press.
' WOODWARDS PAVILION. San
Francisco, July 21.— Jimmy Brltt Is still
th« lightweight champion of the world.
He was awarded the decision over
"Kid" Sullivan tonight In a twenty
round contest, In which Brltt was the
bright and shining star. He out-point
ed Sullivan in nearly every round, and
although he did not knock out the
husky youngster he demonstrated be
yond all doubt his superiority. As the
referee said, "It was a stall horse
against a selling plater."
(Brltt gave a marvelous exhibition of
scientific boxing. His ring generalship
was perfect, and during the whole fight
' Sullivan never landed an effective blow.
He did very little leading and did
xnoat of his fighting In the clinches,
when he would play his right against
Brltt's ribs. Sullivan made a number
of futile rushes, but Brltt's clever foot
work kept him out of danger, and
the straight left to the nose would
straighten Sullivan up and stop his
Impetuosity. Brltt was very careful
ah through the fight, as he said: "Why
should I, with my superior skill, mix
it with a man like Sullivan, who knows
nothing except roughing It. I am con
fident that I. am. his master at that
game, but I had too much at stake to
take a chance. Sullivan is a good hard
fighter, but he does not possess the
necessary skill to make a champion."
'Al Hereford, Sullivan's manager,
skid: "It was a good flght and Brltt
earned it. Sullivan injured his hand In
the tenth round and that hampered him
a' great deal. Sullivan says his hand is
broken." ' /
'..The general opinion was that' if Sul
livan had had four hands and did not
use them any better than he . did his
two tonight he could not have whipped
Hound I— Both crouched low, Britt
landed light left to the face. Britt
landed left again to face. Sullivan's
few leads were neatly blocked. Both
men were very cautious. Sulli
van forced Brltt around the ring
but did not land. Lots : of Brltt's left
leads were too high. He landed hard
right to stomach as the round closed.
This round was very tame. Sullivan
did very little leading and Brltt made
occasional left leads but did not land
with any force. , . .
Round 2— Both men were very cau
tious.. Sullivan landed left hard to
stomach. Sullivan rushed, but Brltt
got out of harm's way. Sullivan
landed two hard rights in a clinch.
Sullivan fought Britt to a standstill in
center of ring and landed hard right
over the heart. Britt landed a
hard left on jaw. They then clinched.
Brltt landed hard right across the
face. Sullivan landed a vicious right
on : Britt's Jaw that bent him back.
Brltt landed hard right on stomach.
Sullivan followed Brltt around the
ring, but did not land on him. Brltt
landed hard straight left at the bell.
Honors even. uW<;..''.'.
Bound 3— Sullivan kept up the
firing line, always finding Brltt ready
for him. In coming to the center Sul
livan received a blow on the mouth
that brought blood. Brltt made a bet
ter showing, but no damage was done.
■Round '4— The pace was faster here,
Britt planting frequent blows on Sul
livan's bleeding nose and mouth and
Sullivan retaliating. Brltt was the
better. Sullivan as a rusher failed to
connect. Sparring closed the round.
Hound s—Caution5 — Caution marked the open*
ing work but the two began soon do
ins heavy exchanging. Sullivan put
Jimmy's head back with a hard right
to the jaw and forced the champion
aroung the ring. Brltt landed hard on
the Kid's jaw as the bell clanged.
Round 6— There was more rapid
•work In this round, Brltt placing hard
blows to the Kid's face and put in
several stinging shots. In the clinches
Sullivan put home hard blows to Jim
my's stomach. Honors even.
Round 7 — Furious fighting devel
oped in thta round and continued af
ter the bell had announced the close
of the round. The two sent In stagger
ing lefts to one another's jaws and at
the center blows to the body. They
were separated and sent ■to their
Sullivan Dropped for Eight
Round B— This was decidedly Brltt's
round. He landed some vicious blows
in the early part and soon had the
easterner bleeding again. He put Sul
livan down with a right to - the Jaw
and the Kid took, the count to .eight.
Brltt continued his attack on Sulli
van's upper works but the Kid finally
rallied and fought back.
Round 9 — Sullivan came up fresh and
began bringing the fight to Dritt. He
put a hard ■ one ' on Jimmy's jaw and
rent: bis' head back. Brltt returned the
courtesy In 'kind. Sullivan got Unit
on the ropes and swung his right but
missed. An exchange wound up the
'Hound 10— They rußhed into a clinch.
Both missed. Brltt landed straight left
on nose. Sullivan put a hard right to
the Ntoinai-h and right to lave. Britt
stepped , In with hard right to Jaw,
Sullivan landed good stiff left on stom
ach and repeated the blow a moment
i»ttr/; Then Sullivan put hard ' riant
'JIMMY" BRITT, WHO BESTED KID SULLIVAN LAST NIGHT
to stomach and right to face. Brltt
stepped In hard right to Jaw. Sulli
van landed good stiff left on stomach
and repeated the blow a moment later.
They rushed to a clinch. Both missed
rights. Brltt landed left to face hard.
He landed hard right on Sullivan's
stomach. Sullivan put hard left to face.
Brltt poked his left to the face three
times. Sullivan put hard right to jaw.
Brltt landed left rip to stomach and
missed a swing for jaw. Sullivan
rushed but got hard left to the stom
ach. Sullivan fought back desperately
in clinches, but Brltt did the best work
in this round.
Sullivan Is Willing
Hound 11 — Britt stepped In with hard
left to face. Sullivan came back with
the same hard blow. Brltt backed
away, stepped In quickly and landed a
hard right to the Jaw. Brltt put a hard
right to the jaw. Sullivan bored in,
but failed to connect. Brltt landed left
hard to Jaw. Sullivan landed a hard
left to jaw and a right cross to the
face. Sullivan rushed Jimmy, but
Brltt quickly came in with hard right
to the body. Sullivan rushed his man
around the ring, but failed to land. He
was willing but his blows did not find
s. landing place. Brltt put straight left
to Jaw and uppercut with right hard.
Sullivan put hard right to wind. ■ Sul
livan received 'a hard left In stomach
and as the round closed he was again
the recipient of Jimmy's wicked left
Round 12 — Sullivan bored in and
landed the left on face. Brltt put right
to Jaw and repeated it a second later.
Sullivan put hard left to jaw. Brltt
landed two hard lefts on face. Sulli
van forced Britt around, but as usual
failed to connect. Brltt put left to jaw.
Sullivan landed two rights £o stomach
as they went Into a clinch. Brltt put
hard left to head. Sullivan missed a
wicked left swing and Brltt stepped
in: with his famous left to stomach.
Brltt put right and left to jaw. Sulli
van was short with his left., leads.
Britt's footwork was something won
derful. • Britt put stiff left to Jaw and
right to body. Round closed with them
Round 13— Punishing work character
ized this record, Brltt opened with a
right to the jaw and Sullivan responded
with one to the body. A terrific mixup
followed, in which Britt did heavy in
fighting. Sullivan's swings were wild in
Round 14 — The men began work vig
orously and exchanged lefts to the jaw.
Sullivan .forced Brltt all over the ring
but could not land effectively. Blows
were numerous on both sides but
but neither man suffered damage.
Round 15 — Sullivan began with a rush
but Britt's left slowed him. Britt landed
three to one and started blood afresh.
Sullivan's own wild swings swept him
to the floor. Brltt kept repeatedly Jab
bing the sore nose. In parting from a
clinch, both landed hard body blows.
Britt's cleverness was well shown in
Round 16 — The round opened with an
exchange of rights and lefts, followed
by a clinch. Sullivan got in a hard left
to Brltt's Jaw and later put the left m
the same spot. Then Brltt followed
with a fusillade on Sullivan's Jaw and
sent in his left to stomach. Sullivan
put his left hard to Brltt's jaw as the
Men Fight Desperately
Round 17— Sullivan rushed In but was
met with hard left to the stomach.
Brltt then put a hard left to the face.
Sullivan sent a terrific right to Jimmy's
stomach and a second later repeated
the punishing blow. Britt put a hard
left to jaw. Brltt reached Sullivan's
Jaw with another left. They clinched
and Sullivan landed his left on stomach
but not much force went with it.
Round 18— Brltt moved over quickly
and landed two rights to the jaw. Then
Sullivan put a hard right to the kid
neys. Both rushed in, but blows were
blocked on both Bides. Brltt put a
hard right over-handed to the jaw.
Britt forced tho fighting in this round
In the early stages, but the "Senator
Kid" evened It up at the end of the
round. The round was even.
Round . 10— Sullivan came In with a
rush, but Jimmy landed his, left on
the jaw. Sullivan rushed again, but
did not land. Britt put his left hard
to the stomach. Sullivan retaliated.
Sullivan forced Brltt around the ring,
tut Jimmy sidestepped and slammed a
hard right to the Jaw. Brltt put a hard
left to the stomach. Sullivan landed
a good right to atomach. Brltt landed
three stinging lefts to the face. Sul
livan- again .forced Brltt around the
ring, but Brltt's left was In the way
and he could not land. Brltt put hard
right to the Jaw. Sullivan put threa
hard rights to kidneys In this last
Round 20— The last round was a hur
ricane. Both, men fought furiously
throughout, 1 but BHtt'r left hand found
LOS ANGELES HERALD : SATURDAY . MORNING, JULY aa, 1905.
Its usual resting place on the eastern
lad'a Jaw and face. Sullivan was bleed-
Ing freely at the close of the twen
tieth round. Brltt was given the de
RETURN FROM ENGLAND
Seventh, Regiment Team Makes No
Excuses for Its , ">
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, July 21.— Members of
the Seventh- regiment rifle team who
went to England to contest with the
Winston volunteers on the Blsley
ranges, and who returned on the
steamer Baltic, have no excuse for
their defeat at the hands of the Brit
ish marksmen, beyond stating their be
lief that the latter had an advantage
on the long ranges In the bar sights
on their rifles. However, none of the
team was cast down by the defeat and
all were enthusiastic over the treat
ment they received. A return match
will take place next year over the
Creedmore range on Long Island.
VAL DOR BEATS CICERO
. AND WINS ECLIPSE STAKES
By Associated Press
LONDON, July 21.— At the Sandown
Park Eclipse meeting today the Ec
lipse stakes of 10,000 sovereigns was
won by M. Blanc's Val DOr,. which
defeated the Derby winner, Cicero.
Maher, the American Jockey, rode
Cicero, Lord^ Roseberry's hitherto un
beaten colt, which started a warm
favorite at 13 to 8.
BRITISH CRICKET TEAM
.'•■■■■',. REACHES NEW YORK
By Associated Press. '• ■ : ■•> •■ ". -• "'' ■■
NEW YORK, July 21.— Thirteen Eng
lish cricketers of the Marlybone club,
which will play matches in the United
States and Canada, arrived today on
the steamship Carpathia.. ■ -• ■<
Big Catch of Fish
A party of Orpheum theater employes,
chaperoned by Property Man George
Redding, went to San Pedro yesterday
on a fishing trip. They chartered Capt.
Lynch's launch, and in the course of
the afternoon pulled In over 400 pounds
of fish, principally barracuda and yel
lowtail. The party consisted of George
Day, Ben Vernon, George Shepp, Frank
Childs and Hassan Bey.
S. C. KINGSLEY TALKS
ON "PUBLIC DEPENDENTS"
Large Audience Attends Closing Ses.
sion on Conference of Charities
By Associated Press.
PORTLAND, Ore., July. 21.— The
closing day of the conference on char
ities and corrections brought scarcely
any falling off in attendance. "Public
Dependents" was the subject before the
general session. The report of the com
mittee submitted by Chairman George
S. Wilson was followed by the address
of Sherman C. Klngsley, superintend
ent of the Chicago Relief and Aid
society, on "Public Dependents of the
State." Mr. Kingsley cited the many
shortcomings of the usual state insti
tution in the treatment of unfortu
nates and gave pointed advice for the
correction of these evils. Harry Mc-
Cormack, secretary to the county agent
of Cook county, Illinois, advocated In
strong terms remedial legislation for
certain classes of dependents. _
One of the most Interesting papers
submitted to the sectional' meetings
was that of Mrs. Alice N. Lincoln of
Boston, who described the chief Fir
vale union cottage homes and men
tioned several interesting experiments
in connection therewith. Mrs. Lincoln
advocated an extension of the Flrvale
method throughout the country.
DEATHS OF THE DAY
Capt. Frank Lynn, San Francisco
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 21.— Capt.
Frank Lynn, for many years connected
with shipping interests on the Pacific
coast, is dead.
M. H. Heynemann, San Francisco
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 21.— Manfred
H. Heynemann, a well known merchant
of this city. Is dead. He was 48 years
CITY OP BAVANNAH BEING '
DETAINED AT QUARANTINE
By Associated Press
NEW YORK, July 21.-Th« steamer
City of Savannah, which arrived today
from Colon with ft acora of Panama
canal employes who have quit their po
sitions, waa detained at quarantine and
a close Inspection of the boat for yel
low fever was begun.
< Everything you want you will find In
U»« classified *>»*•. On« cent a word.
HALL EASY FOR
VENTURA BOY FOUND FOR
TWELVE HITS -
.SCORE IS TIED IN THE FIRST
Slwaahes Escape a Bhutout In the
Preliminary Inning With Two
Singles and Double—- Baum
In Good Form
Ix>fl Angeles, 11; Seattle, 3.
. Charlie Hal), who is reckoned the
star twlrler of the Seattle staff, was
not able to inject the usual potency
into his offerings yesterday afternoon
and as a consequence eleven of the Se
raphs scurried over the rubber in the
nine innings of ball blnglfng. The two
straight victories of the Seattle men
stimulated the 'Seraphs to desperate
efforts and when they did capture the
northerners' camp refused quarter and
hammered the ball to the four corners
of the lot for a grand total of twelve
Baum did the twirling for the locals
and was touched up for five hits, the
three that arrived in the first inning
saving the Slwashes from a shut out
and bringing their two lone runs of the
game around the sacks.
It looked like another scalp to add
to the Indians' belt in the first half
of the Introductory period when they
lit on Baum's slants for three hits, In
cluding a double. . Walters opened by
dropping the sphere in left for a place
on the first bag, but Kane expired on
an easy infield blngle, putting Walters
on the second sack. Blankenshlp picked
out one to his liking and boosted it
into left for a double) while Walters
completed the walk around. Blanken
ship continued along to third on Ross*
error and scored on Hart's timely l]ft
to the pasture popularized by Walters
That was all In the run getting line,
for the visitors. A hit in the third
and another In the sixth was all that
the cellar champions could trap oft! the
productions • of Baum.
Seraphs Have Merry Time
As for the Seraphs they simply wore
themselves out chasing one another
over the terminal. Morley's men came
right, back and tied the Y score In their
half of the first,* Flood" and Smith scor
ing on Arthur Ross' hard drive over
the second bag.
. In the second two .singles brought
three of the locals around the, circuit.
Baum opened with a fly -out to left.
Bernard was walked and stole second,
and Flood was given a life at first,
when the Slwashes. turned their atten
tion to Bernard and obliterated him at
third. Then Smith was handed tran
sportation. Dillon decided it was time
to ■ clout the ball and } he passed the
sphere into left, Flood coming over.
Brashear continued the good work by
dropping the ball In center. Smith and
Dillon being cleared off the bags.
In the third three more Angels put a
dent in the rubber. Ross walked and
Cravath skied to right. Spies singled
to right and Baum expired on a neat
sacrifice. Bernard rapped !out a single,
bringing Ross around, and Spies scored
a moment later, when Blankenshlp
slammed the ball to second In an effort
to cut off Bernard's steal. .. Flood fol
lowed by rapping along a hard double
to center, Bernard finding plenty of
time to establish , connection with the
Things were quiet in the fourth but"
three more Seraphs scurried over in ths
sixth. Cravath straightened out a fast
one for a triple to the center fence and
Spies walked. Baum urged one. back
of first and Cravath completed the cir
cuit. Bernard laid down a pretty sac
rifice and Spies scored. Baum made it
the eleventh and last when Flood went
down at first on a rap. to short. Hall
steadied down in the last three innings
and nothing in the shape of a hit or run
materialized. Flood went to the bench
in the sixth inning owing to a rapped
hand, Bernard going to second and
Tozer to centerfleld.
AB R BH SB PO A E
Bernard. 2b cf 3 12 12 10
Tozer, cf 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
Flood, 2h 3 2 10 2 8 0
Smith, 3b 4 2 2 0 0 10
Dillon, lb 4 1 X 1 It 0 0
Brashear, ss 6 0 10 3 3 0
Ross, If 3 110 3 0 0
Cravath, rf 4,1 2 00 0 0
Spies, c 3 2 10.620
Baum, p 3 110 0 8 0
Totals 5 11 12 1 27" 13 1
■ AB RBHSB PO A E
Walters, rf 8 12 0 4 0 0
Kane, 3b 3 0 0 0 2 1 0
Harper, o 1 0 0 0 1 , 1. 0
HlankPiißhlp, 0 3 11 12 2 0
Hurt, cf 3 0 10 2 10
Frary, lb 4 0 0 0 9 3 0
Hmitss. If 8 0 1 0 10 0
Mcllale, 2b 4 0 0 0 12 0
H. Hull, ss 3 0 0 0 0 4 1
C. Hall, p 3 0 0 0 2 3 0
Totals 30 11 1 24 16 "I
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINOS.
Los Angeles ..... 2 38 0 30 0 0 x-U
UiiHO hits 48402000 x-l'J
Seattle 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-2
Dune hits SO 1001000-6
Three-base hit— Cravath. Two-base hits
—Blankenshlp, Dillon, Flood. Sacrifice
hits— Kane, Uernard. First base on er
rors—Los Angeles, 1. Left on bases— Lob
Angeles, 6; Seattle, 6. Bases on balls— Off
C. Hall, S: off Baum, 2. Struck out— By
C. Hall, ti by Baum, -t." Double play—
Brashear to Flood to i Dillon, lilt by
pitched ball-Flood. Time— l:4o. Umpire
A ' Brussels chemtst is stated to have
succeeded In overcoming the obstacles to
covering with • silver and gold plating
lace, embroidery, . fin* : wood . curving . aud
other nonconducting articles.
SEALS CAPTURE ONE
FROM THE ATHENIANS
They Put Up Errorlesi Ball and Be.
'<.■?,, cure a Well Earned
By .AMOctAted T'r»s«.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 21.— Fierce
was so wild In th« first two Innings
of today's game that Hngan wan sub
stituted. In the first Pierce walked
thrte men. flan Francisco played an
errorless game. Poor*:
Yon Hftltrrn, cf .... 4 12 1 3 0 0
Franoks, ss 4 1 1 0 3 S 2
Dunlcavy. 2b 3 0 0 1 12 0
Kruffer, rf 4 0 2 0 3 0 0
Graham, If 4 0 10 0 0 0
D«vf»r*Aiix, 8b .1 0 00 1 2 0
Stanley, lb 2 0 10 7 0 0
Byrnes, c 4 0 0 0 6 3 1
Pferce, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Uogan, p 4 0 10 12 0
Totals' ....82 2 8 2 24 12 3
flp«ncer, rf 2 0 10 10 0
WBldron. cf 3 12 110 0
Mohler, 2b 4 0 0 0 12 0
IfllriPhrnnrl. If 4 .12 13 0 0
Irwln, 3b 2 0 0 0 3 2 0
Nr-nlcm, lb ....: 4 1 1 0 13 1 0
Wilson, c 2 0 0 0 2 10
Onchnniirr, US 3 10 0 3 4 0
Mitt, p 8 12 0 0 2 0
Totals 27 5 8 2 27 12 0
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINOS.
Onklnml 1 0001000 0-2
Base hltfl 310021010-8
San Francisco ...21010001 x— s
Base hits 1 8 0 10 12 0 x-8
Sacrifice hits— Stanley, Wilson, Irwln.
First base on errors— San Francisco, 1.
First base on called balls— Oft Pierce, 3;
off Hogan, 3; off Tlltl, 2. Left on buses—
Oakland, 7; San Francisco, 6. Struck out
—By Uogan, 4; by Hitt, 2. Hit by pitcher
—Stanley, Spencer. Double plays— Byrnes
to Devereaux; Mohler to Gochnauer to
Ncalon. Time— l:s6. Umpire — Perrlne.
OFFICER LEAVES REDLANDS
TO FETCH ALLEGED FORGER
Complaints That Game Laws Are Be-
ing Constantly Violated and
Action to Be Taken
Special to The Herald.
REDLiANDS, July 21.— Policeman G.
W. Haehler • left this morning for
Louisville to bring back H. L. Buchan
an, who was arrested there on Wednes
day, charged with the forgery of $555
on the First National bank of Redlands.
It has been reported here that
Buchanan will fight the case.
Arthur Vallens, otherwise known as
"Boston," the young man arrested In
Riverside on Wednesday, has been
wanted in Redlands since July 12, when
11. A. Cook of Redlands was held up
In Ban Bernardino and robbed of 961
. D. Raymond Curtlss, a graduate of
the high school of this city, has ac
cepted a professorship in the North
western university of Illinois.
It has been discovered that the game
laws in the surrounding mountains and
valleys are being constantly violated
. It is claimed that hunters from Yu
calpe have been seen with numerous
doves in their possession and that fish
are being killed by means of dynamite.
Other animals and birds are reported
as being killed out of season. Steps
will be taken at once Ito prosecute
those who violate any < of the game
laws. >.-■ ' . • .' r'. ! f*' ■•; *•■ ? P » '
Anjel Bracamonte, charged with
cruelty to animals, was given his trial
this morning and pleaded guilty. He
was committed to the city Jail for fifty
Ills horse was found nearly starved
and driven to death and Officer Revira
compelled the owner to dig its grave
before he shot it.
Coronado temperature yesterday, 60.
EASTERN BAR IRON
There Still Remains a "Gentlemen's
Agreement" Regarding Pro.
ductlon and Prices
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, July 21.— Statements
made In trade circles are to the effect,
says the Journal of Commerce, that the
Eastern Bar Iron association has been
dissolved. This was the last of the
more important pools remaining Intact.
The directors took this action Wednes
day, when they decided to make no
changes. In prices, meeting as indi
viduals and not as members of the as
sociation. There still is, however, a
"gentlemen's | agreement" in regard to
production and prices.
Under the pool arrangement it Is un
derstood that the manufacturer wa3
under penalty for violation of agree
ment, but in consequence' of the dlssiv
lutfbn this does not hold at the present
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countless thousands rejoice. Are you
with the multitude In the use of
Maler ft Zobeleln beerT
Pale and Q^vJjSj Bavarian
On UrauKht mt
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