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UNABLE TO SCORE
HIGH SCHOOL HOLDS COLLEGE
TEAM TO TIE
Presbyterians Fall to Show Expected
Strength and Their Opponents De.
velop Surprisingly Since Their
With a patched-up team, occasioned
iby the grueling contest with St. Vin
cent's a week ago, the Los Angeles high
ischool football team put up a magnl
'flcent exhibition against Occidental yes
terday, and while unvble to score on
the collegians, prevented the Presby
terians from doing any better.
' The game was an open one and
tabounded In pretty plays that kept the
'crowd on edge throughout the two
! A free-for-all fracas added to the
'general excitement In the second half,
iwhen Holland was tackled by Bell of
the Occidental eleven as he was bring
ing the ball on the field after "Weiman
Iliad kicked out of bounds.
Holland responded with a blow In the
iiface, which precipitated a fight then
and there. Referee Treager ordered
iboth men from the field and the root
lers of either side cheered lustily for
their respective heroes as they took
their places on the side lines,
j Occidental was weak on the defensive
and while gaining more actual ground
than High by straight-line bucking,
[was a disappointment to those expect
ing a strong game by the collegians
after several weeks' practice and en
tered the contest with the men in good
'physical condition. ...
: Petty and Wieman put up a corking
igood game and the latter*s punting
In the last half did much toward sav
ing the Occidental's line from being
crossed for a touchdown.
Petty loomed above the high school
-men and was able to make the best
gains of the day through the high
The remainder of the Occidental eleven
Beemed to be In hopeless confusion
ias far as team work was concerned
and were literally swept off their feet
by the fast Hne-up of their opponents,
who were handled In university style
by the quarterbacks, who appeared to
have an insight to the weak places in
the line, and numerous times Nast
went over and Dehms plunged through
the big forwards for gains that were
consistent from the time the plays were
Occidental's greatest weakness lay
In the Inability to enter a formation
In an effective manner and as a result
the high school line men were through
and upon them before the play had
been well started.
A. Merrill of the Highland Park team
played In midseason form and his
thirty-yard ran through the scattered
field under the bleachers just before
time was called stood out as one of
the spectacular plays of a game filled
■with short, thrilling gains.
High school profited by the St. Vin
cent's game anddid not waste strength
on the heavy forwards of the Occi
dentals. Karly in the contest Demens
sent the leather whilring into Occi
dental territory and thereafter punt
ing 1 saved the strength of the academ
ics. Demens had the advantage In the
first half, as the wind was at the high
Bchool's back, but in the second half
Weiman gave* a pretty exhibition of
sending spirals for thirty-five and forty
yards into high school ground. As a
rule Demens' punts were in the right
direction and averaged a good thirty
five or forty yards.
Whit and Gus Nast, with Hutchins,
•put up the most spectacular play of
the high school squad, though her line
; men were equal to holding the heavy
backs of the Presbyterian eleven long
enough in either half to prevent a
Walker was In his 3tumbllng blork
form again, but In more than one in-
Btanee gave Petty and Weiman ground
[by playing too high. Toward the end
of the game he settled down and
blocked the plays directed at him.
Perhaps the most open play of the
day occurred after Weiman's attempt
jat a place kick, when the ball failed
|to go betweeen the posts. W. Nast
the skin and wont through a
■scattered field for thirty yards before
the Occidentals could stop him.
With the Highland park men making
the greatest gains by sheer line buck
ing, Ihe high school players ran back
the punts of Weiman and cut rlown the
gains of the tackles' spirals. The In
terfcrenoe fnrmrd in an instnnt, and
in one or two instances took the form
of the old wedge that worked havoc
Win ta'-klers three years ago.
Bprryman, who entered the game as
a substitute for Holland In the first
half, had the crowd with him In short,
order, for despite his Inexperience hn
'showed a level head in directing the
team and tackled Hagerman after a
fifteen-yard run around high Frhool'q
right enil during tho last of the half
with n jolt that caused the wiry run
ner to fumble tho ball.
Occidental put In an early appear
ance and appeared husky and In fine
fettle, two large squads going In op
posite directions for signal practice.
High school arrived late and went
through one or two formations with
out the snap that marked their en
trance on tho previous Saturday. Hol
land was on the side Ines and the
crowd was looking for a slaughter of
Hagerman kicked off for Occidental,
and with a quick spurt AY. Nast ran it
In fifteen yards. He followed It up with
two bucks for ten yards, and then
fumbled, Occidental falling on the ball.
Occidental lost on bucks by T!. Mer
rill and Weiman and the leather went
over. Nast and Demens tried the
tackles and lost on downs. Northcrosa
made a. pretty slip around the loft end,
but attempted line bucks put the ball
In the high school's hands. Demens
made two and Occidental was pena
lized five yards for offside play. After
an exchange of bunts. Occidental
brought off a quarterback kick, and
Weiman and Petty went through
Walker, who was playing high. Good
win tackled Northcross in good style
as he attempted to circle the high
school's right end.
High school got the ball on down and
Demens punted forty yards over Spauld
ing's head. With the high school men
allowing him to take the ball and walk
away with it, he came back fifteen
yards. The half ended with Demens
trying for a place kick. The ball went
true, but fell short by several feet.
Holland took Rorryman's place In the
second half and Merrill substituted In
Demens kicked oft thirty-five yards
to Spaulding, who ran In seven yards.
HIGH SCHOOL ELEVEN PLATS COLLEGIANS TO STANDSTILL
Weiman punted forty-five . yards to
Holland, who came back ten, running
the ball out of bounds. After trying
the line for no gain, Demens attempted
to punt and Occidental blocked the ball,
capturing it on high school's 10-yard
Merrill and Clark went through for
five yards and high school put up a
plucky stand, taking the ball on the
five-yard line. Demens punted out of
danger and Goodwin tackled North
cross in his tracks. After several line
bucks, Merrill was stopped In a telling
manner by Walter and G. Nast as he
was circling high school's left end. The
ball went to high school* and Demens
punted twenty-five yards.
See-sawlng, the ball again came near
enough for Occldtntal to try a place
kick. The ball went wild and Youngs
kicked from the 23-yard line, Demens
having retired from the game. The Oc
cidental men fumtled the kick and W.
Nast fell on the ball. Occidental punted
forty-five yards out of bounds, and as
Holland was walking back with it Blel
tackled him. A mixup ensued and both
men were ordered oft the field.
Hutchins took Goodwin's place and
proved an obstacle to the Occidental
backs for the remainder of the game.
Weiman took another try at a place
kick, but failed, and W. Nast ran in
for a good thirty yards through the
The game was called with the ball In
Occidental's possession, A. Merrill hav
ing completed a run similar to Nast's
with a dash of thirty yards.
Occidental. High School.
Conrad c Cass
Petty 1. g. r Walker
Weiman 1. t. r. Smith
Hageman I. c. r. ..G. Goodwin,
Yon Schriltz r. g. 1 S. Mitchell
Crane r. t. 1 Youngs
A. Merrill r. c. 1 G. Nast
Northcross r. h. 1 Sanderson
B. Merrill 1. h. r W. Nast
Clark f. b Demens
Spaulding q. b Berryman,
Referee, Traeger; umpire, Haggerty.
Linesmen, Thatche.- nnd Shields.
GLENWOOD M WINS STAKE
Kentucky Breeder}' Meet at Lexington
Closes With Races Unfinished.
Favorites Fare Well
By Associated Press.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Oct. 14.— The fea
ture of the closing day of the Kentucky
Breeders' meeting was the Stoll stakes,
which was won ly Glen wood M, the
heavily played fa\ orlte.
The last race was long drawn out.
Emma Brook, the favorite, was given
the race under the ruling of the Na,
tional Trotting association because she
stood best in the summaries before
sundown. Frank >, who also won two
heats, was given second money ant!
Belfast third. Th *ro was no time re
maining for another heat of this race,
and as the meeting ended today it
could not be rontli ued. Results:
2:20 class pace; purse $1000 — Dan F
won three straight heats In 2:11 1-2;
2:10 1-4; 2:13 1-2. Kdlth Brook, Tommy
Burns, Jlmmle O, Keproachless and
Emll D also started.
Stoll stakes for four-year-olds, 2:19
rlass trotting; purfe $2000— Glenwood M
won second, third and fourth heats in
2:15 3-4; 2:09; 2:08 1-4. Leonardo won
first heat In 2:08 1-1. Pat T and Clarlta
W also started.
2:25 class trotting-; purse $1000— Emma
Brook won first md third heats in
2:10 1-2: 2:0!) 3-4. Frank A won fourth
and fifth heats In 2:11 1-2; 2:12 1-4.
Belfast won second heat in 2:10 1-4.
Klertrio Maiden and Junlata also
MISS MACKAY IS CHAMPION
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Oct. 14.— The final con
tfst for the women's national golf
championship bepan today between
Miss Margaret Curtis and Miss Paul
ine Mackay at the Morris county links
at Covent station, N. J. Miss Curtis
represents the Essex Country club of
Mnnrhf>F!ter-l>y-the-Sea, Mass., and
Mlsß Mackay the Oakley Country club
of Watertown, Mass. Weather condi
tions were excellent.
Miss Curtis was the favorite be
cause of the low ne-ores she has been
making over the course in the pre
Miss Pauline Mnckay won the
woman's national golf championship,
defeating Miss Margaret Curtis by one
iiD in eighteen holes.
Sherman 87, Company F 0.
L. A. high 0, Occidental 0.
Harvard 3. Pasadena high 0.
St. Vincent (second) 12, Yale 0.
L. A. Military 6, Bankers 0.
Cal. freshmen 6, Stanford 0.
Amherst 23, Cowdoin 0.
Chicago 16, Indiana 5.
Syracuse 27, Hamilton 0.
Perdue 12, Wabash 0.
Tufts 28, Worcester poly. 0.
Phillips academy 20, Harvard
Colgate 16, Dartmouth 10.
..West Point 6, Virginia poly. 16.
Yale 30, Holy Cross 0.
Wesleyan 19, U. of Vermont 11.
Earlham college 0, Cincinnati
Brown 34, U. of Maine 0.
Villanova 6, Georgetown 0.
Michigan 18, Vanderbilt 0.
Phillips academy 17, Yale fresh
Annapolis 6, Dickinson 0.
Princeton 48, Bucknell 0.
Columbia 11, Williams 5.
Trinity 0, New York unl. 0.
U. of Perm. 17, U of N. C. 0.
LOS ANGELES HERALD* SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER is, i9<>£
Mass Play in Game Between Occidental and High School
IN AUTO CONTEST
MACIHNIST FALLS AND IS LOST
Hemery, Driving French Car, Wins
Race by Speeding More Than a
Mile a Minute Over
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Oct. 14.— A French
machine driven by Hemery won the
International automobile race for the
\V. K. Vanderbilt, jr., cup on the
Mlneola, L. 1., course today.
Hemery covered the distance, 283
miles, in four hours, thirty-six minutes
and eight seconds, or seven minutes
better than a mile a minute speed.
Heath, who won last year's race In
an American car, drove a French car
this year and was second. Tracey, in
an American machine, was third, and
Lancia, in an Italian car, was fourth.
Lancia, who led up to the time he
was in collision on the eighth round,
protested the race. Latiela's driving
for the first seven rounds of the course
was most sensational, his time being
far inside the mile a minute marl;.
There were several accidents during
the race, but no one was killed. On?
machinist was taken to a hospital with
h rib fractured in a collision.
The elapsed time of the four leaders
at the finish were: Hemery, 4:3li:0S;
Heath, 4:39:30; Tracey, 4:58:26; Lan
There were nineteen starters at thr.
starting line opposite the grand stnna
at Mlneola, and they were sent away
at one minute intervals. Jenatzy,
driving a 120-horse power machine,
went away first amid cheers and sa
lutes, and he was followed closely by
Dlngley, the favorite of the Ameri
cans at the elimination races several
weeks ago, was next, but he with
drew early In the day. Lancia was
the favorite today, and he led every
round up to the end of the seventh,
when he had made 198.1 miles In 169
minutes and 52 seconds.
Thrown From Auto
Lyttle, running a 90-horse power ma
chine, was looked upon as a favorite,
V-ut an accident to his machinist caused j
much anxiety to the spectators and i
Handlcapper Lyttle. Tattersal, Lyt
tle's machinist, was thrown from th>>
machine while adjusting some of the
machinery. He was lost from the car
in a stretch of woods, and W. K. Van
derbllt, jr., with a surgeon, went over
the course and picked him up. Be
yond a few cuts he was not Injured.
The starters In the race were:
Country- Driver. Horse-Power.
Oprmany, Kenatzy 120 i
France. Duray 130
America. Dinglry W) I
Italy, Lancia. 110 j
Germany, Keene w,
France, Wagner sn
America. Tracy sn
Italy, Naznrro 110
Germany, Wn rden 120
France, Szlsz W
Amrrlen. Christie RO
Italy, Cedrlnn lift
Germany, Campbell !KI
France, Hfnth 9fl
America. T.yttlp 75
Italy, Chevrolet 90
France. Hemery 80
America. White 40
Italy, Sartnrl 90
The race was started at 6 o'clock this
morning on the Mlneola, L. 1., course.
Janetzy, in Robert Graves' German 120
horee power car, was first to start, fol
lowed quickly by eighteen others at one
The course is 25.3 miles around and Is
to he covered ten times, making the
total distance of the race 283 miles.
Jenatzy, who started 'first, finished the
round ahead, having made the 28.3
miles In 24 minutes 52 seconds. Duray,
In a 30-horse power .French machine,
was serond In 26.26. Wagner, In :i
French 80-horse power machine, was
next In 24.66. Lancia, in an Italian car
110-horse power, who got away No. 4,
finished the first round In 23:49.
Foxhall Keene, in a 120-horse power
German car, completed the first circuit
In 17:21. The other cars finished the
round as follows: Szlsz, France, 90
horse power car, 24:55; Wagner, France,
80-horse power, 24:56; Nazzaro, Italy,
110-horsn power, 2!>:28; Warden, Ger
many, 120-horse power, 27:41; Tracy,
American, 120-horse power, 28:14; Camp
bell, Germany, 90-horse power, 28:21;
Dlngley, American, fiO-horse power,
29:44; Cedrlno, Italian, 110-horse power,
Keene's Narrow Escape
Foxhall Keene had a narrow escape
at Albertson's cornel*. He was making
the sixth lap at a double reverse curve
end was followed closely by Heath.
Keene made one turn all right but on
going around the other the machine
ekidiiPd and his machinist was hurled
out in front of the car. Keene stopped
the car In time to save the machinist's
life. Htd the car gone six feet farther
the rran might have been run down and
Lyttle's American machine threw out
his machinist, Tattersal, on a curve,
und Lyttle went without him. Tatter
sal turned a somersault, but escaped
perlcu* Injury. A little farther on
Lyttle picked up a new machinist.
I Cedrlno, the Italian driver, dropped
out of he race a the third round owing
to trouble with his tire.
Ti'acner's French machine dropped
Its gear cover on the sixth round and
he O.UII. Jenntzy's machine blew out a
cylinder on the fourth round. Camp
bell, driving a German machine, had
trouble on the first round. It was re
ported that the machine dropped He
A number of persons narrowly
OEcnped being run down by Wagner At
Hyde Park. Other machines had Just
passed, but a crowd surged into the
roadway. Wagner's machine was al
most upon them before they received
warning. All got out of the way.
Duray was delayed six minutes at
Hyde Park and Heath was held up for
a short time to make repairs.
I.mic.u, when leading in the race, had
a collision with Christie on the Wlllets
road, half a mile west of the double
cu:ve. Christie was following Lancia,
and as the former came along LancU
pulled out of his way, but nevertheless
th.i two cars collided and Christie's
ractT turned a complete somersault.
7_'he machinist of Christie's car sus
tained a broken rib. Christie's right
leg was Injured. The machinist was
taken to the Nashau hospital.
FALLS OF MERRY-GO-ROUND
Twelve. Year-Old Loses Grip on His
While riding on a merry-go-round at
Eighth street and Central avenue last
evening, 12-year-old John Larkln of
417 Colyton street fell from the seat
and was severely injured about the
hips and body. The lad was removed
tv the receiving hospital, where an
examination was made by Dr. Quint.
Hf found that while the lad was badly
trulsed he was not seriously injured.
STANTON'S GREAT WORK
WINS FOR CALIFORNIA
ANGELENO IS HERO OF GAME AT
University Eleven Defeats Stanford by
Score of 6 to 0 In Sensational
Contest — Desperate Situations Are
Solved by Magnificent Playing
I3y A«Boclnteil Press.
BERKELEY, Oct. 14.— California de
feated Stanford in the twelfth annual
freshman gnme on -California field this
afternoon by the score of 6 to 0.
The game was sensational throughout
and the teams were evenly matched, al
though Stanford had a much heavier
line thfin California.
Thp blue arid pold made up for this
by thn great work of Stanton of Los
Angelc?, the California's right half.
Stanton mnde the touchdown for Cali
fornia and during the jamo made three
sensational twenty-five yurd runs, tin
longest in the Kiirne.
Stanton handled the punts for Cali
fornia and was outpunted by Torney
of Stanford, hut he redeemed himself
by the magnificent way in which he
citußht Torney'K punts in the back Held
and ran them in.
In contrast to this, Holman, who
played back Held for Stanford when
California punted, fumbled several
times. It was his fumble of Stanton'a
twenty yard punt that enabled Stanton
to flush 'down the field, pick up the ball
and speed on ten yards more for a
The scoring was done in the second
half, Sneil of California kicked a goal
shortly before the end of the- game.
Then Stanford, by a wonderful show of
speed and the most consistent exhibi
tion of ground gaining during the game,
bucked the ball down the field fron,
their forty-five yard line to within a
foot and a half of the goal line, where
California held them and kept them
Fisk, California's right guard, broke
through the line and spoiled a Stanford
buck on the third down, holding the
cardinal at the last notch. A half min
ute after the game ended, leaving tha
final score 6 to 0.
The California team was outweighed
by almost ten pounds to the man by
Stanford, but California's back field
t r io— Stanton, Cerf and Reinhardt —
managed to puncture the cardinal de
fense and made consistent gains dur
ing the first part of the game.
California worked down to within
fifteen yards of the goal line and then
tried for a field goal. Stanton's kick
was blocked and the ball went behind
the goal post where it was recovered
by Holman of Stanford. He managed
to get the ball back Into California's
territory by a few Inches before he was
downed, thus avoiding a safety. After
this Stanford took a braqe and held the
California line forcing Stanton to punt,
time and time again.
The first part of the second half was
a punting gflme entirely. After Stanton
had made a touchdown by picking up
the leather fumbled by Holman ot Stan
ford the most eeasational part of the
dash playing took Place.
Stanford started with the ball on its
own forty-five yard line and got to
within four feet of the line, when
California put forth a. great effort. On
the first buck at this point Stanford
made two yards, on the second buck
one yard and on the third buck a foot
and a half, losing its chance ot scoring
by half a yard.
University. Position. Berkeley.
I R. Tower 1 end r....0. R. Johnson
S M. CuthberUton.l tackle r Fuller
L R. Minturn.»...l guard r C. F. Fisk
N. B. Doane center. ...M. Hotchklss
F. A. Wlldman-.r guard 1... N. R. Tucker
D P. Carford....r tackle 1 C. C. Cuhna
F K. Jackson. ...r end 1 C. O'Connor
J. R. Holman. quarter.. J. G. SchaefTer
Cheater Terrlll....r half 1.... C. Cerf
F. J. Torney 1 half r...F. Q. Stanton
Lani Qoodell fullback nelnharut
MIKE SULLIVAN HAS NOT
Believes Morris Levy Will Secure a
Fight Date With Clever Lowell
Scrapper, Despite Discour.
Mike "Twin" Sullivan expects to hear
today that Morris Levy, who is looking
after his Interests on the coast, has
matched him with Jimmy Gardner.
Until negotiations are closed or de
clared oft, Mike will not seek other en
gagements, but it Is known that he
would be agreeable to a fight for the
championship with Joe Gans.
Mike believes Gans would be easy
picking and in view of his recent go
with the dusky champion and the fact
that he put it all over Gans despite the
draw decision, gives Mike's friends the
idea that a fight between the two would
result in but one way.
The 'Frisco newspapers are scoring
George and Jimmy Gardner in great
fashion. They are charging Jimmy
with owning a yellow streak and side
stepping Sullivan because of cowardice.
One writer refers to the recent
sweeping challenge of Jimmy Gardner
to all the lightweights in the country,
compares his attitude then nnd now and
asserts that "It looks mighty funny"
that he should refuse to take on Mike.
Prospects are brighter now for the
two little men coming together than at
any previous time. If Levy makes the
match, Sullivan will return to Frisco
after Tuesday night. If not, and'nego
tlntlons are called off, Mike will prob
ably permit McCarey to match him
with Gans for a fight here during the
HYLAS WINS CHAMPIONSHIP
Favorite Captures Rich Steeplechase
Event at Belmont Park in
By >\R"oclateil trass.
NEW YORK, Oct. 14.— Thomas Hitch
cock, Jr's. Hyhis, the 8 to 5 favorite,
won the champion steeplechase in the
presence of 25,000 persons at Belmoi t
T. P. Pheliin's Ben Crockett, paying
2 to 1 for the place, was second, and
Cotton's Jimmy Lane was third.
The champion steeplechase is one of
the richest events of Its kind in the
eaut. the winner receiving a little over
$10,000 In addition to a $500 plate.
A splendid field of timber-toppers
faced the starter for this event, which
Is over the trying Journey of three and
a half miles. Results:
Six furlongs— Penrhyn won, Arkllrta
second, Lancastrian third; time 1:12 3-5.
The Champion steeplechase, about
three nnd a half miles— Hylas won, Ben
Crockett second, Jimmy Lane third;
Handicap, nix furlongs— Tiptoe won.
Snow second, Bridgeman third; tlms
Seven furlongs— Townes won. Hollo
way second. Gentian third; time
Two and one-fourth miles — St. Bel
lane won, Ostrich second, Bedouin
third; time 3:57 2-5.
One mile and three-sixteenths—Mon
sieur Baucaire won. Red Knight sec
ond, Israelite third; time 1:59.
CHICAGO FIGHT GAME DEAD
Only Amateur Exhibitions Without
Admission Charges or Purses
Will Be Permitted
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO. Oct. 14.— Boxing under
the watchful gaze of "Cautious, pru
dent and careful officers" of Chief Col
lins' staff, will be revived In the club
rooms of the Chicago Athletic associa
tion and other organizations of Chi
cago, according to the latest opinion of
Corporation Consul Lewis, submitted
to the police yesterday. ■ •
Restrictions put upon the exhibitions,
however, are such that professional pro
moters of boxing are barred from fur
ther participation in the events and ad
mirers of the sport can no longer pay
an admission fee to witness them.
The hope of the many promoters that
Mayor Dunne would permit the. re»
sumption of the contests in which noted
pugilists contested before thousands of
spectators was shattered by the legal
opinion which was reinforced by the
statements of the mayor and Chief Col
RESULTS AT LATONIA
By Associated Press.
LATONIA, Oct. 14.— Latonla result*:
Five and a half furlongs— Calabash
won, Mtltaiilos second, Granada third;
time 1:07 3-5.
One mile— Varieties won, John Lyle
second, Thespian third; time 1:40 3-B.
Six furlongs — Stanton won, Covlna
second. Chief MUllken third: time
One mile and fifty yards— Shawana
•won, Brancas second, Devout third;
time 1:43 2-5.
Six and a half furlongs — Hogan won.
Lady Mather second, Nlfo third; time
One mile and three-slxteenthu—Mar
shall Key won, Mac Hanlon second,
Brand New third; tlma 1:69 1-6. ; ,
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COACH HEMPEL'S TRIBE WINS,
87 TO 0
Sherman Indians Make Fifteen Touch.
downs, Thirteen Goals and
Place Kick Against
Special to The Herald.
RIVERSIDE. Cal., Oct. 14.— Light
ning like play and invincible team
work on the part of the Indians swept
Company F, of the Los Angeles, down
to overwhelming defeat this after
noon, the score at the end of the thirty
five minutes' play standing 87 to 0 In
favor ot the Sherman braves.
The game was little more than an
indication of the wonderful speed
which Coach Hempel's sinewy squad
had developed in Its two short weeks
of practice for as a team the soldiers
were woefully outclassed.
The Los Angeles boys, however, de
serve unstinted praise for the gamey
manner in which they fought out the
hopeless contest and the clean sports
manlike game which they played.
"The Indians are the most gentle
manly lot of fellows I ever played
with," big Left Guard Emmona of the
soldiers Bald after the game and his
sentiment was echoed by the visitors to
a man. . . :
The game was replete with long spec
tacular runs made by the Sherman
backs, aided by splendid Interference
from the whole team. Sub-quarter
Bullock In the second half ran ninety
yards for a touchdown from a kick
off, and big Lugo broke through on a
cross-back for eighty-five yards.
Tortes, left half, proved the hardest
one to stop and dodged away success
fully for long runs to the goal line.
The Indians were wonderfully fast.
Time and again they were lined up and
away before the soldiers got their feet,
and fumbling on their part was almost
The score represents fifteen touch
downs, thirteen goals and a place kick.
Indians. Position. Company F.
L%T d . y ..:v.::v.:.v.iS E ::::::::::::. P poo."
cI■?ore^an.:::::::::c I ■?ore^an.:::::::::^ G :,.^^•:::::l|t=
Blacktooth R G.Shearer & Sch'dr
Lubo R T McMahan
Beholder RE vl?" c iX
Chas. Coleman (c)...Q.. Wilson and Kruft
Alex Tortes L H ........Locke
Ben Nephus R H.Furg'sn & And'sn
Dan Wagee F.. Rose and Willlts
Subs-Baldy. left end; Whipple, left
guard; Ful welder, left tackle, Bullock,
quarter; Gait, halfback and full: L. Lugo,
CRICKETERS TO SELECT TEAM
The St. George cricket team and the
Los Angeles men will participate in a
practice game at Agricultural park this
afternoon at 2 o'clock to choose a team
for the game with the Santa Monicas
Saturday. All members or the two
teams are expected to be present, as
the strongest men of the two clubs are
to be chosen to meet the strong aggre
gation representing the seaside town.
Trusts In Prospect
De Frlend-I understand you have cfc
siderable property left in trust. • *
De Borrow— Yes, my d«ar old uncltDs
the trustee.-Chlcajo Journal, ' H
SHERMAN TO MEET BERKELEY
Redskins Will Play California Eleven
Next Saturday In Los
A stellar attraction of football Is
billed for next Saturday, ! when the
Berkeley eleven and the Sherman In
dian team will meet at Fiesta park.
The crushing victory of Hempel's
braves over the soldiers at Riverside
yesterday gives some Idea of the scor
ing powers of the Redskins and coupled
with the small figures that California
has been able to total against the teams
it has thus far encountered make pros
pects look roseate for the Sherman
The Indians have always been favor
ites with the Los Angeles public, for In
their play they have shown a sports
manlike spirit, the lack of which has
spoiled many a contest between the
white skinned gridiron men of South
Reports from Berkeley Indicate the
fact that the California men are pre
paring for what they regard as the
hardest struggle of the season, and the
contest promises to be a treat for lovers
of the game.
Tickets will be on sale at the Dyas &
Cline Sporting Goods house Wednesday,
FIGHT TICKETS GOING FAST
The demand for fight tickets Is un
precedented, says Manager McCarey,
fifteen hundred being sold yesterday.
He believes that the entire house will
be sold out by Tuesday noon.
The seating capacity of the pavilion
Is limited to 5500 and the tickets have
been melting away In a steady stream
ever since they were placed on sale.
This rapid sale Is pleasing to Manager
McCarey because he believes It to be
evidence of appreciation of the fight
fans of his efforts to conduct the game
upon an honorable and strictly square
basis. Ho has had full houses at nearly
all his fights and Indications now favor
another for Tuesday night.
MONDAY IS PRELIM DAY
Tomorrow is preliminary try-out day
at the fight pavilion, when all aspir
ing youngsters will bo given an oppor
tunity to demonstrate their right for
future consideration in preliminaries.
The tryouts will begin immediately
after all the regular day's work Is fin
ished, which will be shortly after 3
Dp. Humphreys' Serenty-
Seven breaks up Grip and
The important time to stop a Cold Is at
the start, because one peraon in five dies
of diseases caused by neglected Colds.
Grip, Pneumonia, Consumption and Diph-
theria supply the harvest for the grim
reaper. You can be safe, you can be
protected, you can be fearless if you will
carry or keep handy Dr. Humphreys'
"Seventy-seven" and take it at the start,
the easy time to cure a Cold. , "77" breaks
up a neglected Cold that hangs on, but
It. takes a little longer. At Druggists or
mailed, 25 cents.
/Medical Guide mailed free.
Humphreys' Homeo. Medicine Co.. Cor.
William and John Streets. Mew. York.