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Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, October 23, 1905, Image 16

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-10-23/ed-1/seq-16/

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ANGELS WIN IN
TWELFTH INNING
BREAK HOODOO BY TROUNCING
THE TIGERS
Wanderers Assist In Their Defeat by
Weird Playing at Critical Stages
of a Long Drawn
Out Game
It required twelve innings to do it,
but the hoodoo is broken and the
Angels turned the trick in one of the
sharpest games of ball yet pulled oft at
Chutes park.
Just how long It hag been since the
Seraphs won a Sunday game on the
home grounds is beyond the memory of
the fans, and when Tim Flood went
tearing around the bases for the decid
ing run in the last half of the twelfth
there was enough noise to make up for
the Sabbath-like silence which for
months past has fallen over the crowd
as they watched the last bad Angel
pop into the air or swing in vain at the
weather.
A great game and nothing less, with
the crisp air of the afternoon putting
life and vigor into the players, and from
the time that the first player stepped
to the plate there was no let up to the
swing and dash that kept the crowd in
a state of uncertainty. It was a
pitchers' battle royal with honors about
even. Tozer and Fitzgerald were in
great form, and though both fell into
several bad holes they managed to
squirm out before much damage re
sulted.
Pretty plays abounded in profusion
and more than one piece of clever head
work tied a runner to the bag or nipped
a.' score when appearances were sorry
for either side. In the fifth inning,
after Casey had doubled to center with
no outs, Hogan came to bat and dumped
a long bunt into the infield which Tozer,
Smith and Toman, in an undecided mo
ment, let roll to a stop, while he of the
bright efre sped to first, Casey going to
third.
Fitzgerald fanned and Doyle walked
to the plate prepared to break up the
game then and there. He lined a
scorcher to Flood, who, like a flash,
touched unhappy Hogan and doubled
Doyle at the Initial sack. The stunt
was one of the best pulled off on the
local grounds during the present series,
and almost started a riot of joy.
Big Mike Lynch, in center field for
the Tigers, was a veritable well, and
anything that went his way was easy
picking.
Tozer In Form
Tozer had them breaking over the
plate like a big leaguer in midsummer,
and eight of the Tigers swung their
figurative heads off in an effort to con
nect. Four bases on balls added in
terest to the game, and Fisher's men
took advantage of them in a manner
that threatened to make the bell ring.
But the tall boy from the Mormon
country was there in the pinch, and all
went well.
Fitzgerald pitched good ball and al
lowed but one free pass. Four errors
were chalked against his team, and two
of them figured in the Angels' brace of
runs.
Tacoma started scoring in the fifth
when McLaughlln walked and went to
second on Lynch's sacrifice. Casey
singled and Mac came home. This was
the end for Mike and his men, and
during the remainder of the fun they
contented themselves with holding the
Angels to just one run on the wrong
side of their ledger.
The Seraphs came back with the
tying score in the next inning and there
was considerable excitement before the
situation cleared up. Bobby Eager lined
a sizzler down the short field that
Truck Eagan's arms fell short of.
Casey, in a laudable effort to nail the
sphere, stood on his head to the vast
amusement of the spectators.
Tozer sacrificed and Tommy Sheehan
became bo Interested in watching his
progress to first that he forgot the
corner eack, and Bobby displayed his
wisdom in going on to third. Nordyke
threw high to get him, and the ball
went Into the left field bleachers as
Bobby tripped over the bag.
It was one, two, three until the last
half of the twelfth, and then Tim
Flood leaped into the limelight by
smashing one far into light field which
had all the earmarks of a two-sacker.
Doyle thought otherwise and made a
try at spoiling the aspirations of the
second baseman in the vicinity of his
own camping ground. The weird throw
.went wild and the game was over.
The score:
LOS ANGELES
ABRBHSBFO AE
Bernard, cf 5 0 1 0 2 0 0
Flood, 2b 5 1 1 0 6 6 0
Smith, 3b 4 0 10 3 2 0
Brashear, ss 4 0 1 0 2 2 0
Dillon, lb 4 0 10 8 10
Cravath, rf 3 0 0 0 2 0 0
Ross, If 4 0 0 0 8 0 0
Eager, c 4 1119 2 0
Tozer, p 3 0 2 0 10 0
Totals S6 2 8 l?612~0
TACOMA
Doyle, rf 5 0 1 1 1 0 1
Eheehan, 3b 6 0 0 0 1 6 0
Nordyke, lb 6 0 1 0 14 0 1
Eagan, bs 5 0 1 0 6 3 1
McLaughlln, 1f.... 3 1 0 0 0 0 0
Lynch, cf 2 0 0 0 5 0 0
Casey, 2b 3 0 3 0 4 5 0
Jlogan, c 8 0 10 2 5 0
Fitzgerald, p 4 0 0 0 0 1 1
Totals 87 1 7 1 33«19 4
•No outs when winning run scored.
SCORE BY INNINGS
Los Angeles 00000100 00 01 — 2
Base hits 2 0 10 0 110 0 111—8
Tacoma 00001000000 o—l0 — 1
Base hits 0 0 10 10 0 2 10 2 o—7
Two base hits — Casey, Flood. Sacri
fice hits — Hogan, Lynch, Tozer. First
base on errors — Los Angeles, 1. Left
on bases — Los Angeles, 3; Tacoma, 6.
Bases on balls — Off Tozer, 4; Fitzger
ald, 1. Struck out — By Tozer, 8; Fitz
gerald. 3. Double plays — Casey to Nor
dyke, Flood to Dillon, 2. Time of game
— Two hours. Umpire — Perrlne.
ALLOWS FRISCO BUT ONE HIT
Ferguson Pitches Great Game for the
Stockton State Leaguers, Scoring
a Shutout
By Associated Press.
STOCKTON, Oct. 22.— Ferguson al
lowed the San Francisco team but ons
hit today and shut them out 9 to 0.
Danny Shay covered second base for
the locals. Score:
R. H. E.
Btockton 9 12 2
San Francisco 0 1 .' ■ 6
Batteries— Ferguson and Sullivan;
Bodle and Radford.
* » »
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
Played. Won. Lost P. C.
Los Angeles 71 40 31 .563
Oakland 76 41 35 .539
fean Francisco 74 37 37 .500
, Portland «4 32 32 .600
Seattle 68 33 35 .485
facoma 67 27 40 .403
PART I*.
ERO OF TWELVE INNING PITCHERS' BATTLE AT THE CHUTES
Ralph Tozer
SEATTLE AND OAKLAND SPLIT
Divide Double Header, the Athenians
Being Presented With After.
noon Game
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 22.— Seattle
and Oakland divided honors today,
the Northerners breaking a tie In the
ninth inning by a couple of hits that
produced the necessary run.
In the afternoon. Bennett's errors at
second base gave the game to Oakland.
His three misplays gave the opposing
side five runs. Iberg's effective pitch
ing and his fine fielding support com
bined to shut out Seattle.
Scores:
Morning Game
SEATTLE.
AB R BH SB PO A E
Bennett, 2b 4 0 113 3 1
Kane, cf 4 10 10 0 0
Walters, rf 4 110 2 0 0
Frary, c 3 110 7 0 1
Streib, lb 3 1 2 0 10 1 1
Croll, If 4 0 2 0 10 0
Lauterborn, 3b 4 0 1 0 2 3 0
Hall. 68 4 0 10 2 4 0
Miller, p 4 0 0 0 111
Totals 34 '4 '9 "2 27 12 *4
OAKLAND.
AB R BH SB PO A E
Van Haltren, cf .... 4 0 10 0 0 1
Krugcr. If 4 0 10 3 0 0
Dunleavy, 2b 4 0 10 3 10
Mosktman. lb 4 0 1 0 14 1 0
A. Hogar, rf 4 0 0 0 2 0 1
Devereaux, ss 4 1 3 0 2 3 1
Richards. 3b 3 0 0 0 16 0
McMurray, c 3 10 3 2 3 0
Hogan, p 4 110 0 3 0
Totals 34 3 8 3 27 17 3
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Seattle 0 0 0 10 2 0 0 I—4
Base hits 00121300 2—9
Oakland 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 o—3
Base hits 00033100 1-S
SUMMARY.
Three-bate hits— Van Haltren, Streib.
Two-bate hit— Walters. Sacrifice hits—
Streib, Richards. First base on errors-
Seattle .2; Oakland 2. First base on
called balls— Miller 1. Left on bases-
Seattle, 6; Oakland, 6. Struck out—Mil
ler, 7; Hogan, 2. Hit by pitcher— Frary.
Double play— Bennett to Hall to Streib.
Time— l:2s. Umpire— Davis.
Afternoon Game
SEATTLE.
AB R BH SB PO A E
Bennett. 2b 4 0 10 14 3
Kane, cf 3 0 0 0 2 0 1
Walters, rf 4 0 2 0 2 0 0
Blankenship, c 4 0 112 0 3
Streib, lb 3 0 2 0 14 0 0
Croll If 3 0 0 0 10 0
Lauterborn, 3b 3 0 0 0 2 0 9
R. Hall, ss 3 0 0 0 0 6 0
Vlckers, p 3 0 0 0 0 10
Totals 30 0 6 "l 24 11 5
OAKLAND.
AB R BH SB PO A E
Van Haltren cf....4 1 1 0 0 0 0
Kruger, If 4 10 3 4 0 0
Dunleavy, 2b 4 0 10 3 10
Mosklman, lb 4 1 1 0 11 0 0
Hogan, rf 3 10 0 3 0 0
Devereaux, ss 3 11112 0
Richards, 3b 3 0 0 0 12 0
Byrnes, c 3 0 10 4 2 0
Iberg, p 3 0 0 0 0 4 0
Totals 31 5 6 4 27 11 0
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Seattle 000000000-0
Base hits 11020010 1-6
Oakland 00030002 •-&
Base hits 00120002 «-5
SUMMARY.
Two-base hit— Devereaux. Sacrifice hit
—Kane. First base on errors— Oakland,
3. Left on bases— Seattle, 4; Oakland, 2;
Struck out— Vickers, 1; Iberg, 3. Double
play— Bennett to Streib. Time— l:2o. Um
pire—Davis.
COMPANY F AGAIN BLANKED
Whittier State School Defeats Military
Eleven by Close Score of
The Company F team was defeated
by the eleven from the Whittier State
school Saturday by a score of 6 to 0.
The side trip was made in the hope
that something in the scoring linc>
would show itself In favor of the sol
dier team. The Whittier lads were a
touchdown too strong and the recruitH
have yet to cross an opponent's goal
line.
San Jose Defeats Oakland
SAN JOSE, Oct. 22.— The biggest
crowd that has attended a ball game
in this city for years saw the homft
team win from Oakland this afternoon
by a 2 to 1 score. Elmer Stricklett of
the Brooklyn Nationals pitched for San
Jose against "Smiling" Schmidt. Hal
Chase acted as one of the umpires and
was tendered a big ovation.
4« » ■
Brewer Attempts Suicide
SAN JOSE, Oct. 22.— Chris an
aged brewer of Gilroy, while despon
dent, slashed his throat with a razor.
He is now in the hospital In a criti
cal. condition. • i \ . .
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 23, 1905.
PORTLAND TAKES BOTH GAMES
Garvln and Callff Pitch In Rare Form,
Twice Whitewashing the
Seals
By Associated Press.
PORTLAND, Ore., Oct. 22.— Portland
won both games from the San Fran
ciscans today, administering a white
wash in each instance.
Garvln was steady in the first gama
and although he walked seven men he
allowed only two hits. CalifC pitched
fine ball in the second game, which was
called in the fifth by agreement.
The catching of McLfan was the
feature of the day, for the big fellow
handled nineteen chances in both
games. Scores:
First game:
R. H. E.
San Frsco ...00000000 o—o0 — 0 2 2
Portland ...01000020 •— 3 9 4
Batteries — Williams and Wilson; Gar
vln and McLean.
Second game:
R. H. E.
San Francisco ...0 0 0 0 0 — 0 4 1
Portland 0 0 0 2 • — 2 8 2
Batteries — Wheeler and Shea; Calift
and • McLean. Umpires — Keith and
AVhalen.
* i >
SERAPHS' BATTING AND
FIELDING TELL THE TALE
ANGELS' VICTORIES ARE DUE TO
SUPERIOR WORK
Ten Are Perfect in Playing in Garden
and Five Are Hitting Better Than
300, Which Accounts for Remark,
able String of Games Won
The official batting and fielding aver
ages of the Seraphs during the last
week of play are given below. Of the
pitchers, Tozer, with three out of six
times at bat, gets away for a 500 aver
age, and Baum carries 1000 to his credit
column. Bernard figures in the 400 col
umn and Dillon and Flood are the only
other ones of the regulars above the 300
mark.
A glance at the fielding records, with
ten 1000 averages looming up, tells the
tale of the last string of victories that
have placed the Seraphs at the top.
Next week the Seattles are due for
a week's play and will open Tuesday.
Several new ones are on the Slwash
pay roll, and among the pitchers is
Oscar Jones, late of the Brooklyn Na
tionals.
w:arw : : : s
• '. • c : • '. '. P ■
:•:?•••••
Bernard ..26 6 12 .4623 lS 0 0 10 00
Flood 29 7 11 .379 1 22 21 0 1000
Smith 26 2 5 .192 0 9 22 3 .911
Dillon ....23 4 7 .314 4 73 5 0 1000
Cravath ...22 2 2 .090 2 12 0 0 1000
Ross 23 1 6 .213 2 22 0 0 1000
Toman 14 1 3 .214 0 2 11 1 .929
Brashear ..11 0 3 .273 0 4 6 2 .833
Eager 24 3 6 .250 0 82 9 0 1000
Nagle 6 0 0 .000 0 2 9 0 1000
Gray 7 0 0 .000 0 2 2 0 1000
Baum 2 0 2 1000 0 2 2 0 1000
Tozer .603 .500 0 120 1000
TIGERS LEAVE FOR OAKLAND
Mike Fisher Is Discouraged, but Re.
tains Slight Hope of Winning
Pennant
The Tacoma baseball team left for
Oakland last night and will remain
two weeks in the north before return
ing to Los Angeles for a week's play
with the Angels. The Tigers start
with Oakland and next week will go
over to Frisco.
Mike Fisher stated yesterday that he
has not yet given up hopes of taking
the j pennant for the second half of
the season and is looking for a change
of luck.
Seattle opens with the locals Tues
day for six games and will be followed
by Portland.
TIDE TABLE FOR SAN PEDRO
* High. Low.
Date— A. M. P. M. A. M. P. M.
October 23.... 6.39 5.46 11.40 11.41
October 24.... 6.20 6.42 12.22
October 26.... «.B7 7.31 12.85 1.01
October 26.... 7.38 8.18 1.17 1.44
October 27.... 8.13 9.07 1.67 2.26
October 28.... 8.49, 9.54 2.87 8.08
October 29.... 9.27 10.43 8.17 8.65
October 80.... 10.08 • 11.37 8.69 4.42
October 81.. ..10.61 ...... . 4.48 E.M
HEAVIES ARE NOW
MOUTH FIGHTING
KAUFFMAN AND O'BRIEN ARE
TALKING
Each Is In Good Condition for Friday's
Fight and Has Ceased Hard Work
to Scrap at Long Distance
Through the Press
Jack O'Brien has added another spar
ring partner to his list of helpers for
the battle with Kauffman Friday night.
Sam Spaldlng Is the latest find, ana
It Is said that he is giving Jack all
the heavyweight boxing he wants.
Spalding Is Biddy Bishop's strapping
youngster and tnkes great delight In
sending In his terrific stabs to O'Brien's
body. Last week during one of the
sparring bouts between them Jack
sailed Into the youngster and jarred
him Immensely with a couple of leads
to the face. One of Spaldlng's eyes
was closed and It was necessary to
use a bellows to rive the youngster a
chance to breathe for a time.
All of this Is pointed to as Incidents
tending to show that the twenty pounds
difference will not be so much In favor
of the kid wonder when he meets
O'Brien as it has been touted.
O'Brien has broken his custom of not
bragging about his fights, and is re
ported as saying that it Is all over
now, that he will win In jig time, and
that, while he regrets the necessity of
puncturing Al's boomlet for heavy
weight honors, he has some aspiration*
in that line himself and 'that he re
gards himself as bound to give Kauff
man a good-sized thrashing.
Kauffman is equally chesty In his
claims. He says that he has no in
tentions of breaking any records ana
will put Jack to sleep in the first
round, ns he has performed with all
others. He says that, while Jack is a
nice fellow all right, he had no busi
ness taking on Buch an unwieldy con
tract, and since he has done so it be
comes the Bad duty of the rising gen
eration to stop him before he gets in
the way of Jeffries or some one else
and gets hurt.
Both are spurred on In their train
ing by the news that Hart is coming
to the coast after their scalps. Each
owns up to a hankering for a biff-bang
battle with the title holder, and realizes
that their right to meet the champ de
pends upon the result of Friday night's
milling.
Delaney announces that his kid won
der is In trim to go Into the ring at
the present moment, but this fast will
not cause a cessation in work.
It is generally recognized that De*
laney is too cute to allow Al to go
up against O'Brien without proper
training, and when the two pugs come
together the best man should win, as
there will be no room for excuses after
wards.
SPORTING GOSSIP
AND COMMENT
Stanford vs. Indians
By an error a statement was made In
this column yesterday morning that
the next big football game would be
played by Berkeley and Stanford, when
It should have been Stanford and the
Indians. The Indians will be the op
ponents of Stanford at Fiesta park
next Saturday, when the football fans
of California will learn the relative
strength of the teams competing for
championship honors. Should the In
dians win from Stanford the Cardi
nals will be a slight factor in the final
result of the championship series, while
the opposite would be true If Stanford
wins by anything like as big a score
as Berkeley made against the braves
Saturday.
Poe Brothers Officiate
John P. Poe, jr., and Neilson Poe,
graduates of Princeton, will probably
be selected to officiate at the big foot
ball game between Stanford and Berke
ley at Palo Alto when the two insti
tutions send their football warriors
to fight it out for the championship.
John Poe played on the Princeton
team In 1891 and 1892 and was coach
for several years. Neilson Poe was
coach last year at Princeton.
Terry Is Next
Manager Billy Nolan announces that
if McGovern wants a fight with Nelson
he can have first chance at the title
held by the Dane. Nolan is greatly im
pressed with the ease in which Mc-
Govern put away Murphy a few days
ago and expresses the belief that he
is the best of the fighters now seek
ing a scrap with the Battler.
Kid on Honeymoon
Kid McCoy will punch anybody's face
who addresses him by his ring cogno
men in future, saying that the name
of Kid McCoy is an Insult to him since
he became the husband of the wealthy
Mrs. Ellis. He is now enjoying the
honeymoon period in one of the sev
eral autos owned by his wife, and
proposes to take life easy from now on.
At least until the former widow stops
his allowance.
Roseben Retired
Davy Johnson, the plunger, has de
cided to retire Roseben until next sea
son. "If I run him again this season
he will have to carry a ton of weight
and he might break down or be in
jured, and he is too great a horse for
me to take any chances with. There
fore I shall give him a rest until next
season." Wise head, Davy.
Ned Hanlon to. St. Louis
The report that Hank O'Day had
been employed to manage the St. Louts
Cardinals next year may have been
premature if reports telegraphed from
the east are to be accepted with any
truth. It is said that the Robinsons
are negotiating with Ned Hanlon, who
last season managed the tailenders—
Brooklyn— and for several seasons man
aged the old champion Orioles. Ned
would command a stiff salary, but the
Robinsons believe he is worth it. St.
Louis has not had a respectable stand
ing in any baseball league in many
years and the game has suffered as a
consequence.
Welch to Referee
Aleck Greggalns, manager of Wood
ward's pavilion, where the O'Brlen-
Kauffman battle is to be held Friday
night, announces that Jack Welch, tho
club's official referee, will be the third
man in the ring when the fight gong
taps. Welch is satisfactory to O'Brien
end Kauffman.
France Refuses Cup
The Automobile club of France has
written a letter to the Vanderbllt cup
commission declining the trophy won
by Hemery recently. The objection
made la that France does not want the
next race or any other automobile
race and, not willing that the cup
should be defended on its soil, the
French people prefer to relinquish the
trophy ot ylctorr. . . t-
KID WONDER WHO WILL MEET JACK O'BRIEN FRIDAY NIGHT
... , .. _ _ _ j. _ * m * * * * * * * • -* * • • -•. * • -• .• ***»* + **■ ■•■-*--•- .♦■-*. -*- J..* ■*- -*- -*- ■*.-*. ■»..♦.■*.
Al Kauffman
PLAN FOR GREAT
HARNESS MEETING
TROTTERS 'AND PACERS TO
CONTEST HERE
Eastern Owners and Grand Circuit
Performers Are Expected to
Participate in the
Events
Agricultural Park is a lively place
these days. Trotters and pacers stir
up the dust every morning and along
the rail alert owners snap their
watches and smile or frown, according
to the time made.
Preparations are now under way for
a harness meet that is expected to sur
pass anything ever attempted before
on the coast. More fast trotters and
sidewheelers will be seen on the local
track during the latter part of next
month than have ever stepped over a
Southern California course.
A couple of hundred are already be
ing trained at Agricultural and there
lit always a good sized crowd of the
harness enthusiasts on hand to study
the horses.
Great Match Race
Arrangements are almost completed
for a match race that will attract the
attention of the entire country. The
purses offered will all be large and the
fields that will contest will be big and
well matched.
The meeting held last spring furn
ished the best harness racing California
had ever seen and easterners who were
here said it compared with the Grand
Circuit races in the east. Almost
every stake was a contest and the big
events were all won in fast. time.
Zolock, the star of the coast this
year, will be on hand and horsemen
are predicting 2:04 or better for this
great stallion.
The big harness meetings in the east
being over, many owners are preparing
to ship their stables to the coast for
the races here. The local meeting will
be preceded by a three-day meeting at
San Bernardino, where great prepara
tions are being made, and a meeting of
similar length at Santa Ana.
Tommy Dowd Coaching
Tommy Dowd, one of Chris Yon der
Ahe's old Browns, is coaching the St.
Louis University football eleven.
Tommy was once one of the* greatest
ball players in the big league and has
been engaged In business during the
summer months and coaches football
and baseball teams for colleges during
spare moments.
Fresno Defeats Soldiers
FRESNO, Oct.' 22.— The home team
defeated the Soldier baseball men from
Presidio today by a score of 2 to 0. The
feature of the game was the good
pitching of O'Brien of Fresno.
ENTIES AND TIPS FOR TODAY AT LATONIA AND JAMAICA
ENTRIES AT LATONIA
First race— six furlongs, selling:
Verandah 100 Madoc 105
Gallant Cassle....lOO Quiz II 105
Woodlands 103 Ponsee 100
Melster Karl .....103 Turrando 110
Lieut. Rice 103 Sanctomo 113
Kings Charms ...105 April Shower 113
Optional 105 Jack Ratlin 115
Second race— mile and flfty yards, sell-
Slfs : Lee 95 The Gadfly 10J
Neva Welch 98 Echodale 105
Dungannon 102 Mamie Algel 106
Amberita 102 Dollnda 107
J. P. Mayberry...lO2 Ada N 107
Hortensla 102 Little Giant 107
Miss Rlllle 101
Third race— five and a half furlongs:
Grace 10G Clowernook 105
Pauline Boyle 105 Kite Tail 105
Kdna Elliott 105 Tarpe 108
Minnehaha 105 Sonata 108
Astrada 105 Trisauce 112
Ethel McCafterty.los First Advance.... 115
Parlette 105
(Couple Minnehaha and Estrada, Mld
dleton & Johnson entry).
Fourth race— handicap, Steeplechaso,
Clubhousa course:
Laura .....127 Class Leader 145
Bank Holiday 128 John E. 0wen5. ..145
Jim Hale 130 Lord Radnor 150
Itacatara 134 Sweet Jane 150
Lights Out 139
Fifth race— mile and seventy yards:
Cigar Lighter 100 Pirate Polly 107
Lurallghter 103 Brancas .....113
Sixth race— six. and a half furlongs, sell
rinicer 96 Bitter Brown 101
Follow the Flag.. 96 Calabash 102
Tsara 96 Rolla .....Vtt
Theo Case 99 Malleable 104
Belden 99 Neodesha 104
Pentagon 99 Woggle Bug 104
Matabon 99
Weather clear; track heavy.
LATONIA SELECTIONS
First race — Jack Ratlin, Lieut. Rice,
Turrands.
Second race — Echodale, Miss Rilllo,
Amberita.
Third race— Grace, Sonata, Trisance.
Fourth race — Lights Out, Sweet Jane,
Lord Radnor. I .•. .
Fifth race — Cigar Lighter, .. Brancas,
Pirate Polly.
Sixth race — Rolla, Calabash, Theo.
Case. . v»"-v
Best bet — Jack Ratlin. '■'-' , ■
X . ■ Irving B. Clement.
FIGHT PICTURES A SUCCESS
Nelson. Britt Contest, Reproduced at
the Casino Theater, Is Remark,
ably Clear
The moving pictures of the Nelson-
Brltt fight at Colma, which will be
the attraction at the Casino theater
for the coming two weeks, were dis
played in a private pxhibltlon at the
play house last evening, and from the
expressions of the men who sat at the
ring side the films are the finest rep
resentations of any fight in the his
tory of the prize ring.
Theater men say that Nolan, Nel
son's manager, who sold his right to the
pictures for $5000, made the mistake of
his life and the revenue which the
Brltt boya will obtain from their share
in the enterprise should put them on
easy street fov life.
Every movement and emotion which
actuated the vast throng is as appar
ent from the pit of the house as it was
to those by the ropes, and the human
Interest of the scene does not cease
from the time the various celebrities
make their appearance until, amid the
frantic demonstrations of the crowd,
Nelson lifts Brltt, bleeding and beaten,
from the ropes after the knock-out.
THE RUBE TO FIGHT FIELDS
Local Boy Signs With San Diego Wei.
ter In Preliminary to Barry.
Woods Scrap
Rube Jefferles haa been signed by
Manager Billy Roch» of the National
club, San Diego, for a six-round go
with Frank Fields, the affair to be the
main preliminary to the battle between
Dave Barry and Billy Woods on the
night of Nov. 2.
The fight will be at catch weights
and the Rube will not carry less than
158 pounds, while his opponent will tote
not less than ten pounds lighter, and
more probably will have to give The
Rube thirteen pounds.
Both have been knocked out by War
ren Zubrlck. The Buffalo dentist ad
ministered the sleep medicine to Fields
after eight hard rounds, in which
Fields, who was thirteen pounds lighter,
made a game fight until the last mo
ment and walloped Zubrick in lively
fashion.
Rube went out In the second round
and was really whipped in the first in
ning of his scrap with Zubrlck, never
being in the running for a moment.
On this dope, Fields should experi
ence little difficulty in getting the de
cision over the local boy. However, the
difference In weight may be more of
an item between these than it would be
between the Rube and Zubrlck.
Fields will experience great difficulty
In getting to 145 for the fight and be
In any condition for a milling with
Rube's terrific right. And as Fields is
one of the slap-bang scrappers and
loves to mix matters from the tap of
the gong, he Is more liable to step Into
one of Rube's piston rods than was
Zubrick, the foxy fellow.
Football Player Killed
WILLIMANTIC. Conn., Oct. 21.— John
C. Gondero, aged 27, died today as the
result of an Injury received In a foot
ball game In Jewett City yesterday.
Gondero was a member of the Wllli
mantlc team, and it is said that he was
in no condition to play the game. After
a scrimmage he lay on the ground un
conscious and was taken to a hotel,
where he died. Doctors state that a
cerebral hemorrhage was the cause of
his death.
ENTRIES AT JAMAICA
First race— selling, six furlongs:
Vino 110 J. F. X 98
Lawsonian 102 Towner 98
Proposer 102 Water Tank 94
Sterling 102 Recdmoore 93
Fred B 101 Gentian 93
Pamela 99 Spring Pan 92
Speedsmith SS Progress 90
Ruth W 98
Second race— selling, mile and a six
teenth:
Orthodox 106 Sam H. Harris.. 98
Andrew Mack.... 109 Pronta 98
Lord Madge 107 Embarrassment .. 98
Sals 105 Massa 9?
Jetsam 105 Ninasnuaw 98
Celebration 105 Antimony 95
Bronze Wing 103 Grapple 93
King Pepper 103 Broadcloth 93
Light Note 98
Third race — handicap, six furlongs:
Alwin 12G Platoon 98
Waterside 119 Snow King 93
Ivan the Terrlble.ll4 Kittle Platt 90
Zeala 103 Monacodor 93
Diamond 106
Fourth race— Lynnbrook handicap, six
furlongs:
Security 126 Inquisitor 103
Bro'kd'le Nymph.l 22 Yalagal ...100
Hooray 117 Zienap 100
James Reddlck ...116 Brother Frank.. ..loo
Klnleydalo 110 Hermitage 95
Arkllrta 110 Ethel Red 89
Early and Of ten.. llo
Fifth race— Maidens, mile and a six
teenth: ■. ■
Thlstledale 110 Arietta 107
Copper 110 Ivanhoe 107
Conquest 110 Salt and Pepper.lo7
Chrysolite 107 Legatee 10X
Benlala WT Brilliant 107
Ulrica 107
Sixth race— handicap, mile and a fur
long:
Alma Dufour 11R Miss Crawford.... 94
Ostrich 115 Sonoma Belle 90
Ormondes Right.. ll3 Lord Badge 87
Jocund 105 Sailor Boy 87
Weather clear; track fast.
JAMAICA SELECTIONS
First race — Sterling, Ruth W, Water
Tank.
Second race — Grapple, Broadcloth,
Embarrassment.
Third race— Diamond, Ivan the Terri
ble. Platoon.
Fourth race — Brookdale Nymph, Kin
leydale, Zlenap.
■ Fifth race — Chrysolite, Copper, Ivan-
SJxth race— Ormondes Right, Alma
Dufour. Miss Crawford.
Best bet— Ormondes Right.
- Irving B. Clement
DREAM 'HUNCHES'
FAIL OF SUCCESS
FOLLOWER OF PONIES TELLS
EXPERIENCES
One 150 to 1 Shot Might Have Wo»-
Had He Not Run Away for Nearly
180 Miles When Taken to
the Post
Where is the piker or perpetual fol
lower of "good things" at the race
track who hasn't played the "hunch"
to the limit. Hunches are peculiar
things. Whence they come, where they
go, no one knows. Whenever a hunch
happens around right and makes good
it is touted broadcast, but the tens
of thousands of hunches which fall
down in a practical test are unheard
of.
The greatest hunch is the dream.
The hot brained form player who nev
er cashes a bet acquires; a habit of
dreaming that such-and-such a horse
won a race. Forever afterwards, un
til that horse is actually entered in a
race, the unfortunate dreams of what
he will flo with all the wealth which
ho expects to win when the dream
land horse goes to the post. One of
these dreamers recently recounted his
experiences to a crowd of followers of
the form charts about like this:
"There was once a tall negro around
the New York tracks who cleaned up
several small fortunes by dreaming
for a living. He worked a pretty
shrewd game for several months be
fore he was found out.
"He would approach a prospective
bettor and say, 'Bobs, Ise had a dream
'bout dls hoss', naming one of the
long Rhots in the race, and if the
bait was swallowed he woul catch an
other Rucker and so on until he had
some one down on every horse In tho
race. .
"After he had received several thous
and dollars as his part of such dream
tips, he was detected and run away
from the track.
Ran Away 186 Miles
"Out at the track I took mine out in
masticating salted peanuts until the
fourth race, the race in which the
black babesky of the slumber hunch
was to towrope 'em.
"When the slates were hoisted the
black one was the only 100 to 1 thing
In the lot. I got my $30 down on him
In sawbuck lots at that figure, and
then leaned against the rail to watch
the start, right In front of the stand.
"The black butterfly ran away from
them all and hid, all right. He was
100 yards in front of them all before
they knew what was coming off. Fact
Ik, the others hadn't started at all.
"He was the only one to start. He
was in such a hurry that he burst
through the barrier as soon as they
lined up in front of the webbing. Ha
probably thought he was to run in a
walk-over in the Me Only stakes.
"He tossed his boy at the first turn,
hopped the infield fence, went the full
steeplechase course twice around, flag
ging the jumps, and then he gamboled
over the high fence inclosing the
ground and took for the veldt.
"They got him about three weeks
later, up around Troy or somewhere
near the headwaters of the Hudson,
where they found him feeding on
acorns and wild berries and slick as a
circus Shetland.
"But that didn't take all of the curl
out of my dream dope. I knew that
the black would have connected if he'd
got away on a line with the others,
and I knew, too, that If the race had
been about two miles, or the distance
between Long Island and Albany, the
black would have won by about three
days. So I Just waited for another
dream.
"It came along, all right, one night.
I dreamed that I saw a bright maza
rine blue horse spinning along the
stretch, just fit to kill. The blue horsa
was so much doubled up with the
laughs that he swerved and zigzagged
all over the track in the last sixteenth,
but he got home in front by as far
ay from here to Bladensburg. When I
came to next morning I lay In bed
quite a while trying to Interpret that
one. It didn't look like a legtimate
coin-aggregating hunch to me, for who
over heard of * blue horse? I was on
the point of passing up that slumber
suggestion when I picked up the paper
at breakfast to take a look at the en
tries for that day.
"True Blue and Blueaway were slat
ed to go In the first race.
"Oh, I guess I'm the punk dreamist,
hey?' said I to myself then, when I
saw those two names, and both of
them swell horses.
"I was in New Orleans a few months
later. During the long winter mud
meeting there I dreamed that I saw a
pure white horse winning a race all by
himself at the New Orleans track. I
woke up chuckling, for I knew that a
pure white race horse, a plugovitch by
the name of Elmer S., was going to
race at the track on the very next day.
In addition to the dream, for which
I'd have fallen with a thud only a
few brief months before. I saw about
twenty-three red-headed women around
town that morning and on my way to
the track.
"When the bunch with the white
Elmer S. In it paraded to the post I
was all a-gurgle with self-congratula
tion to think of how I had broke away
from that dream junk. 'Only a little
while ago,' I gloated to myself. 'If
anything bearing on or appertaining to
a white plug like that Elmer S. had
flashed through me while I was in the
hay I'd have had a temperature of 109
until I got a chance to Joggle In all of
my change on it, and here I am now,
just a-laughing, and with a ticket on
the sure-enough winner in my pocket.'
"Just then the field got away, and
Elmer S., the white one, taking a dis
like to the company he found himself
in, when the far turn was reached, Just
nicked up his doll rags and came horn«
alone, with all of the 150 to 1 against
him that you could have shot a bis
cuit at out of a 10-Inch gun.
"And this sums up in a few reasons
why, when I hear the dream boya
valving out escaping steam about the
droskeys of dough they've hauled
away through .somnambulistic selec
tions, I feel like staking 'em to a smokes
the fumes of which don't go to th«
head."
Ceramics
Probably the earnest an was i«i"i
ing on pottery— now it's called china
painting. It has never lost its attrac
tiveness. We have all the artists ma
terials which experience has demon
strated to be the best, better orders
filled. Catalogue on request. Sanborn,
Vail & Co., 357 South Broadway.
ADDITIONAL SPORTS ONPAGES
Pale and Q&vjgj ßavarlai{
Erlaoger <**r2? ? 2/ Brew
On Draught at
1 Jw.JMKPrJLGQ. J4I- YMJ>* Mall

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