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CRITICS FAVOR LOCAL MEN
Visitors Are a Likely Bunch and Art
In Excellent Condition and
Training for Today*!
Dlsparltr &» regards the weights of
the respective lines will give high
school, an advantage this afternoon
when the local eleven faces the Hoi
mont team on the gridiron at Fiesta
park, but from Indications the game
will b« no walk-over for either side.
The northerners worked out on the
St. Vincent campus yesterday after
noon, and by the manner in which
they went about their practice It 18
evident that the rudiments have been
Instilled with effective results.
Tho Belmont men, a clean limbed,
lively set of young fellows, arrived on
the private car Aspen yesterday morn-
Ing and registered at the Lankershlm,
Where apartments had been reserved
for them. „ _
Accompanying the party are W. T.
Reid, head master of Belmont; MaJ.
O. C. Collins, coach, and Mrs. Collins
and I. Damon, assistant coach.
After luncheon the men boarded a
Grand avenue car for the St. Vincent
college. campus and spent an hour at
Although the difference In thfi weight
of the forwards should figure In the
trend of the contest, there Is a feature
of the Belmont game that may alter
the predictions that have been gen
erally set afloat thus far as to the size
of the score.
What promises to make the game an
open one is the fact that a youngster
by the name of Miller on the Belmont
team has a dangerous kicking pedal
that sends a wicked looking spiral for
forty-five or fifty yards. It appeared
to be the best exhibition of punting
■witnessed In Los Angeles thus far, and
the manner In which the oval cur
vetted through the air made the cer
tainty of its reception Into the wait
ing arms a problem. A place kick from
the toe of the same player went whirl-
Ing over the goal posts after traveling
a distance of forty-five or fifty yards.
The -two back fields are on a par as
to weight, but high school men possess
an advantage of eight or nine pounds
In the line.
Collins of West Point, the Belmont
coach, ia a typical looking athlete and
was at one time considered among the
higher ranking tackles of the coun
try, having been a member of the Den
ver Athletic club and the Reliance team
of San Francisco.
Damon, the assistant coach, halls
The high school team has undergone
several alterations since the last game,
with the object of bringing out the
greatest possible strength of the men.
High School should take the game,
but the majority of those who witnessed
the work of the visitors last night
seem to lean to the opinion that two
touchdowns, or three at the most,
would be a good victory for Roesch'3
The Belmont forwards will have a
hard proposition to open way for their
backs In the enemy's line, and high
school has a fair defense on the ends
to -stop any running work that the
northerners may spring.
Belmont's greatest hope will lie in
the ability of her linemen to frustrate
the attacks of high school backs, and
If the white and red enn manage to
hold the ball long enough the punting
of Miller should count for something.
"Stub" Raltt, the old Stanford
quarterback, and Morris Cadwalader
of Pomona fame, are to officiate as
referee and umpire.
The high school men cased on their
practice Thursday evening and last
night did not go through any scrim
mage or signal work.
The Belmont eleven has played seven
games In the north, losing one to the
Standford freshmen by a score of 17
The weights of the two elevens, as
given by Coaches Collins and Roesch,
are 160 for the Belmonts and 163 for
the high school men.
Game will be called at 3 o'clock:
BELMONT. HIGH SCHOOL.
Sargent g Cass
Badger r.g.l Walker
Langßtroth r.t.l Youngs
Maldoran r.e.l Nast
Thorpe l.t.r Mitchell
Martin d.c..- Ilutohlns
Woodbury q.h Holland
Miller r.h.l Smith
McCoy f.b Demons
Trent l.h.r W. Nast
MILITARY BEATS HOLLYWOOD
Hard Fought Game Results In 6 to 0
Victory for Los Angeles
The Los Angeles Military academy
eleven defeated the Hollywood high
Bchool team on the Hollywood grounds
yesterday afternoon by a score of 6 to 0
In a hard fought game.
The features of the game were the
playing of Bailey, fullback, and Pres
ton, right halfback, for the ncademy,
and Ono, the Japanese, tackle of the
Hollywood kicked off to the academy
and Howard ran the ball In fifteen
yarda. The academy men carried the
leather to the vicinity of the Hollywood
fifteen-yard line and tho ball see-sawed
until the end of the half.
The academy braced in the second
half and rushed the ball to the Holly
wood three-yard line, where they lost
on a fumble. Hollywood fumbled In
turn and the soldiers regained the oval
on the enemy's ten-yard line.
A succession of plays through tackle
resulted In a touchdown and Bailey
went over for the score, having taken
advantage of the holes opened by Lord.
Howard kicked goal.
Hollywood succeeded in carrying tho
ball to the academy's ten-yard line,
only to lose on downs, Caylor punting
out of danger. The Hollywood quarter
fumbled and the ball was regained by
the academy men and remained in the
center of the field during the latter part
of the game.
Ij. A.. M. A. . HOLLYWOOD.
Williams center Morton
Craitt right guard 1eft...;... Hale?
Armstrong- ..left guard right "ruifer
Johnson.. ..right tackle loft Wonnee
Morris left tackle right.. . (sno
Howard right end left ... Potter
Dayton left end right r'aiidee
Koler quarterback.... (lower
Pre««on rlglit half left llammoti.l
Stockman .left half right.....:. Haley
B^toy fullback Bewenffer
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
_ ■ Played. Won. £,ost. P a
Jafep* 1 ..::::.^ J? 3 •»
BELMONT TEAM PREPARED TO FACE HIGH SCHOOL ELEVEN
The Belmont Team, Which Will Meet the Lot Angeles High School Eleven at Fiesta Park This Afternoon— Back Row, From Left to Right: Miller,
R. H.; McCoy, F. B.: Trent, L. H.; Woodbury, Q. B. Second Row, Left to Right: Haldoran, R. E.; Langstroth, R. T.; Badger, R. G.; Sargent,
C.j Morgan, L. G.; Thorpe, L. T.; Martin, L. E.
AN EASY GAME
MORLEYITES PLAY LIKE BAND
Cravath's Home Run Alone Saves An
gelic Bunch From Humiliation of
Shut-out — Hall Given Poor
The sadness is In the relating. j
The pennant chasers played like ,
schoolboys yesterday and allowed the !
Webfooters to take away a game which |
should have been won.
Hall began throwing large-sized balls
to the visiting batters in the first In
ning and the longer he remained upon
the slab the larger became the balls he
The aggregation from the north were
afflicted with a case of frlsklness and
any old pitcher looked good to them.
For once In their lives Judge Mc-
Creedle's men played the game for all
there was In it.
Hall was easy In the initial Inning,
but settled down and twirled good ball
until taken out in the fifth Inning. His
curves were to the liking of the web
footed brigade in the opening inning,
and four runs, enough to win, were
scored before the fireworks ended.
Cravath saved the locals from a shut- |
out by putting the ball over the center
field fence Into the Chutes amusement
grounds, bringing Cap Dillon home
ahead of him. Nary a one could the
Angels score before or after that, how
The Soraphlc band did not play pen
nant winning ball, however, and de
served to lose. When old reliables of
the stripe of Kitty Brashear get to that
point where easy rollers can wheel their
way past him, between his No. 17b and
all about him without being so much as
touched 'tis small wonder that the
score should be on the wrong side of
"Rotten" was more than once yelled
from the grandstand, and "rotten" was
echoed by the offending player, as the
errors In most cases were Inexcusable.
The snap and ginger (this is not a
pun) with which the Angels usually play
the great American game was im
pressively absent and not even an oc
casional flash of old time form was
Biven, save when Cravath lined out his
homer and Eager made a wonderful
running catch of a foul tip near the
grandstand. And on these occasions
the loyal fans availed themselves of the
only opportunity of the day to lend a
It may be different today. Bert Jones
will twirl for the northerners and it is
Dolly Gray's turn for the locals. With
these twlrlers In form there Is certain
to be a pitchers' battle, and if Dolly Is
given the usual Angelic brand of sup
port he will plant the local's feet one
notch nearer to the rag.
Yesterduy's accident is related In tho
following tabulated score:
AB RBH SB PO A E
Middleton, 3b 4 0 0 0 0 3 2
Flood. L'b 3 0 1113 0
Brashear, ss 3 0 0 0 0 13
Dillon, lb 3 1 1 0 11 1 0
Cravath, r£ 4 110 2 0 0
ltoss, if 4 0 0 0 2 0 1
Toman, cf 4 0 2 0 3 0 0
Kaeer c 4 0 0 0 8 3 0
Hall, p 1 0 0 0 0 2 0
Goodwin, p 10 0 0 0 10
Gray, • 1 0 10 0 0 0
Totals 33 2 6 1 27 14 G
AB RBHSB PO A E
Atz, SS 4 0 1.0220
McCreedle, rf 6 13 0 10 0
Van Buren, If cf .... 6 2 2 0 6 0 0
Mitchell, Ih 4 10 19 2 0
Schlafly, 2o 5 2 2 0 3 3 1
McHale, cf 4 0 10 2 0 0
Sweeney. 3b 5 13 0 4 2 0
Ferry, If 3 13 0 0 0 0
Sue»s, c 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
Callff, p 5 0 10 110
Totals 43 S Ifi 1 27 10 1
• Gray batted for Hall In fifth.
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
Los Angeles 000000002— 2
ilasa hits 11101010 I—6
Portland 4 0 0 0 1110 1-8
Base hits 40023131 2— IB
Hits made— On* Hull. 0; off Goodwin, 7.
Home run— Cravath. Two-base hits— van
Buren. Flood, Sweeney, Gray. Sacrifice
hits— Att, Me Hale, Ferry. First base on
errors— Lo» Angeles, 1; Portland, 4. Left
en bases— Los Anjjeles, ii; Portland, 12.
Hades on balls— Off Califf, 3; nir Goodwin,
t. Struck out-By Callff, 2; by Hall, 2; by
Goodwin, 1. Double play*— Bchlafly to
Atz: Sweeney to Schlally to Mitchell;
Cravath to Eager to Flood to Eager. Time
—'i : 00. Umpire— Pc rrln c.
SEALS SMOTHER WANDERERS
Tigers Defeated In Game Replete With
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 3.— Things
cume easy for the home team today,
the seventh inning being a special lit
LOS ANGELES HERALD! SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 4, 1905.
stance when four locals crossed the
plate with only one hit being made.
The hHrdest hitting period of the vis
itors was in the fourth Inning wh»n
three hits gave them only one run.
The visitors were deficient in team
AB R BH SB PO A B
Doyle, rf 4 1 2 10 10
Sheehan, 3b 4 1 114 6 0
Nordyke, lb 4 0 10 9 4 2
En can. rb 3 f> 0 0 0 2 0
McLaughlln, If 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
Lynch, cf 3 0 0 0 10 0
Casey, 2b 8 0 0 0 6 11
Graham, c 3 1 10 2 3 0
Emerson, p 3 1 1 0 1 4 1
Totals 31 ~4 « 2 24 20 1
AB R BH SB PO A E
Waldron. cf 5 10 16 0 0
Mohler, 2h 5 1 2 0 0 2 1
Hlldehrand. If 3 3 112 0 0
Wheeler, lb 2 0 1 0 11 0 0
Householder, rf 3 0 2 0 10 0
Irwin. 3b 3 10 0 0 10
Gochnauer, ss 2 110 0 3 0
Shea, c 3 1 112 4 0
Williams, p 2 1 2 0 0 2 0
Totals .".....28 9 10 3 27 12 "l
I HITS AN DSCORE BY INNINGS.
Tacoma 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 1 o—4
Base hits 0 00004020-6
San Francisco ....0 0010143*— 9
Base hits 0 113 1112 *-lO
Two-base hits— Shea, Wheeler, Mohlex,
Doyle. Williams. Sacrifice hits— Williams
2, Householder, Shea. First ba«a on er
1 rors— Tacoma 1. San Francisco 2. First
base on called balls— Emerson 6, Wll
. Hams 1. Left on hasps — Tacoma 2. San
Francisco 6. Struck out— Williams 2. Hit
by pitcher— Lynch, Irwln. Time— l:4o.
. Umpire— McCarthy.
OAKLANDS LOSE TO SIWASHES
Iberg's Mysteries Easily Solved by
By Associated Press.
OAKLAND, Nov. 3. — Iberg was heav
ily hit by Seattle today, causing the
locals to lose by a score of 5 to 3.
Shields was also batted rather heavily,
RESULTS AND ENTRIES AT LATONIA AND AQUEDUCT TRACKS
RESULTS AT LATONIA
By Associated Press.
CINCINNATI, Nov. 3.— Latonla re
Six and a half furlongß— Simon Kent
won. Small Talk second, Madre third.
One mile and 100 yards— St. Tam
many won. Mynheer second, Mamie
Algol third. Time, 1:62 3-5.
Five and a half furlongs— Mlltlades
won, Malleable second, Stoner Hill
third. Time, 1:11.
Steeplechase handicap, full course-
Lord Radnor won, Itacatiara seconil,
Creolln third. Time. 4:26 3-6.
One mile— Odd Luck won, Signal
Light second, Madison Square third.
Five furlongs— Mlnnehaha won, Mata
bon second, Field Lark third. Time,
Six and a half furlongs— Mallory
won, The Englishman second, Arthur
Gummer third. Time, 1:25.
ENTRIEB AT LATONIA
First race— Six furlongs, selling:
The Pet 97 Rankin 103
Tenny 8urn. ...101 Steel Trap 100
Fiasco 102 Tom Klley 107
Winifred Lad. .102 Phiora 107
Immortelle 102 Llda Vivian ....102
Marco 102 Censor 110
Mezzo 102 Red Raven 113
Second race— Mile, selling:
Sincerity Belle 92 Alllnda 101
Full Sway .... 95 Vain Hope 101
The Trlfler .... 95 John Lyle 11)2
Clydeo 97 Reveille. 104
Jungle Imp .... 97 Little Giant lOli
Misa RUlle ....101 Careless W)
Third race— Six furlongs:
Wind Shield .. 93 Anna Smith »7
Maneuver 9b Stoner Hill 100
Youne Snter ...95 Capt. Bush 100
Tom Combs .... !>5 Minnie Adams. ...lu7
Wizard King... 95 Fort Worth 110
Canton i»5 Quinn Hrady ....110
The Mate SB Tlchlmingo 110
Fourth race— Mile and an eighth, Cin
cinnati Hotel Autumn handicap:
Tartar 90 Six Shooter 100
nrnncas 112 McClellan 92
Martha Oorman 9S Coruscate lOii
(Six Shooter nnd Martha Oorman. De
pesa entry; McClellan and Brancaa, Gerst
Fifth race— Sevan furlongs, handicap:
Helden 88 Gold Knamel ...,in|
Federal 90 Coruscate, 101
Mayor Johnson. 95 Oay Boy ](T7
Lurallghter .... 90 Delagoa lfis
MaJ. TJMarann 97 Katrada Palma..lo!i
Foxmeade 98 Santon 116
(Clgarllghter and Cold Enamel, Miller
Sixth race— Two miles, selling:
Slss Lee 89 Curate $S
Layeon 93 Mai Hanton lIH
Harry Stephens 96 Sea Shark 104
Seventh race— Six furlongs, Belling:
Rather Royal . .101 Flying Charcoal. .lo7
Kthel Davis ...102 St. Noel 107
Ruba 10J Sanetomo 107
Knowledge 102 Thespian 104
Monochord 102 Delagoa 11l
Nine Six 107 Sid Silver 112
Felix Mouses ..107 Jack Ratlin IH
Weather clear, track drying.
First race— The Pet, Marco, Plnsoo.
Second rare— Miss Rillie, John l.ylo,
Third rarit— Minnie Adams, Stoner Hill,
Fourth race— Respess entry, Gust en
Fifth race— Miller entry, Oay Hoy,
Blxth race— Curate, Bisa I<«e, Harry
Seventh race— Delagoa, Felix Mozzes,
Beit bet— Minnie Adams
IRVINQ li. CLEMENT.
but Oaklandß could not successfully
bunch their hits. Score:
AB RBHSB PO A R
Bonnett, 2h 4 1 1 0 1 2 1
Kane, cf 4 2 2 12 0 0
Walters, rf 3 0 10 110
Blankenshlp, c 3 1 10 4 10
Strelb. lb 3 1 2 0 12 1 (I
Frary. If 8 0 10 2 0 0
Lautprborn, 3b 3 0 2 0 3 0 0
R. Hall, ss 3 0 0 0 2 4 2
Shields, p 4 0 2 0 0 10
Totals '....30 1 12 ~I 27 10 1
An R BH SB PO A E
Van Haltren, cf 5 1 2 o o ft it
Krugrr. rf fi 0 2 0 1 0* 0
Dunleavy, If 5 1 10 2 10
Mosklman, lb 4 0 1 0 14 0 0
Richards, 2b SO 2 0 15 0
Francks, bh 4 0 0 0 6 B 0
Devereaux, 3b 3 1 0 0 0 3 0
Byrnes, c 4 0 10 4 3 1
Iberg, p 10 0 0 0 5 0
Hogan, rf and P....0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Blexrud, rf 10 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 35 ~3 ~9 ~0 27 22 1
HITS AND SCORE BY INNINGS.
Seattle 0 120 11000—6
Base hits 0 12 113 2 2 o—l2
Oakland 1 1.0 0 1 000 o—3
Base hits 2 1 2 1 2 0 0 1 o—9
Hits— Off Iberg 12, runs 5. Three baso
hit— Byrnes. Two-base hits— Kruger,
Blankenship, Dunleavy, Strelb. Sacrifice
hits — Blankenship, Richards. Frary, Lau
terborn, Devereaux, Hall, Walters. First
base on errors— Oakland 3. First base on
called ballß— Shields 2. Iberg 2. Left on
bases— Seattle 6, Oakland 9. Struck out
—Shields 4, Iberg 1. Hit by pitcher-
Bennett. Double plays — Walters to
Streib: Strelb to Hall to Strelb. Passed
ball— Byrnes. Wild pitch— Shields. Time—
1:45. Umpire— Davis.
DAN PATCH EQUALS RECORDS
By Associated Press.
MEMPHIS, Term., Nov. 3.— Dan
Patch equaled the world's pacing rec
ord this afternoon, going the mile In
1:69 1-4, equaling Star Pointer's time.
The time was made with a runner at
his side. No regular meeting Is being
held here and it Is not thought the
record will stand.
RESULTS AT AQUEDUCT
NEW YORK, Nov. 3.— Aqueduct re
Seven furlongs— Subtle won; Girdle
second; Ocean Tide third. Time, 1:27
Mile and a furlong — Ostrich won;
Legatee second; Sailor Boy third.
Six furlongs— Vanguard won; Mas
sive second; Proposer third. Time,
One mile and sixteenth — Banker won;
Gamara second; Bonnie McCabe third.
Five furlongs— Brother Frank won;
Prince Frederick second; Water Tank
third. Time, 1:01.
One mile— Flammula won; Cannon
Ball second; Brigade third. Time,
ENTRIES AT AQUEDUCT
First race— Six and a half furlongs:
The Cure ION Invincible 103
Keator 108 Lochlnvar 103
Col.'r Jessup ..ins Emergency 100
St. Valentine ..108 Colossal IPO
Consideration ..105 Martinmas 100
Mad Mullah ....105 Ralbert 5..100
Second race— Handicap, one mile:
Ivan Terrible. l2C Col. Ruppert ....110
Tongorder 124 Kittle Platt 107
Maxnar 123 Floralla 1(6
Rose of Dawn.. US Amberjack 97
Third race— Six furlongs, the Creed-
Jacoblto 184 Old Guard 107
James Reddlck.l2:! Midas 107
Water GraßS ..10!) Yalagal 104
Klnleydale 107 Nostrom 102
Fourth race— Seven furlongs. Bay View
Hedouln 122 Gold Rose 102
Coy Maid 11l Race King 100
Jocund 110 Clifton Forge .... 92
Martin D0y1e.. .1(6 Louis H 92
Fifth race— Mile and a sixteenth:
Buckleyn 108 Bouvler 92
Caronal loi> Sun Ray 90
Atwood 100 Consuelo II 84
Gold Braid "W Red Fox Bft
Allright Dfi Cabin 89
Cutter % Antimony R9
Hradley's Pet .. 95 Kolaneka V*
Ivanhoo 91 Brilliant 97
Jnne Holly .... 9*
Sixth race— Six and a half furlongs,
Donora 10-1 That's What .... 93
Reldmore 102 Royal China .... 95
Vino 101 Avlston 95
Uolloway 100 Blue Pirate 93
Speedsmlth .... 98 Flavlgny 90
Weather clear, track fast.
First race— Emergency, Mad Mullah,
Second race— Rnse of Dawn, Ivan the
Third race— Pa get entry, James Red
Fourth race— Race King, Coy Maid,
Fifth rare-Cutter, Consuella 11, Buck
Sixth race— Vino, Reidmore, Arlston.
Best bet— Paget entry.
IRVINO B. CLEMENT.
For Cricket Game
SANTA MONICA, Nov. B.— Fully
confident of avenging, the Inglorious
defeat which it suffered two weeks ago,
the local cricket club ha« picked the
following named players to fly its col
ors In tomorrow's return match with
the St. George eleven of Los Angeles:
F, B. Lee, A. W. Lawe, P. J. Dudley,
J. P. Richards, R. M. Tripp, H. Wlin
press, O. Le Bas, H. Evans, J. Proctor,
EL H. Tyler, W. 11. Balnbridge; nubtitl
tutes, 11. Williamson and A. McKen
NEIL WAITS TO
SEEKS BATTLE HERE WITH
McCarey Is Negotiating With Little
Fellows for Scrap for American
Bantam Honors and World's
Frankle Nell, the American champion
of bantamweights. Is ready and willing
to defend his title. Nell was beaten
for the world's championship by Jem
Bowker in Londontown, but Bowker
now asserts he Is too heavy for that
division and abandons the right to
Bowker emphasizes his intentions by
taking on Abe Attell at featherweight
and it is but fair to presume that Nell
is again the champion of the world
among the bantams.
Nell has itsked Tom McCarey to
match him with Harry Tenny for a
fight before tho Pacific Athletic club
and negotiations are now on. It is
McCarey's intention, should he bring
Neil and Tenny together, to match the
winner against Jimmy Walsh, who re
cently defeated -Digger Stanley, the
English claimant of the bantam title.
A fight between Walsh and the win
ner of the Nell-Tenny battle would be
for championship honors, and McCarey
Is hopeful of bringing off both battles
before a Los Angeles audience during
By the retirement of Bowker, the
world Is ngain without a champion In
one of the fight divisions. It is up
to Nell and other topnotch bantams to
bring the laurels back across the pond,
and it is Just as well that a Los An
geles manager should play the leading
role in the scheme of transportation of
the coveted Insignia.
It is to be hoped that the Frisco fight
managers will get busy again and spoil
this affair as they have the O'Brlen-
Sullivan fight and the Mike Twin Sulll
van-Gans battle, and later on, when
they need McCarey's aid in anything,
ask for it.
Instead of pulling together for the
good of the sport, the Frisco managers,
with the natural display of lack of
courtesy that should obtain, have In
variably stepped In and induced fighters
to break their contracts with McCarey,
while the local man has not once Inter
fered with the affairs scheduled at
Such actions do not elevate the sport
any nor do they serve to bring into
unison any action that may be neces
sary for promoting the game. Fair
dealing and respect for the rights of
others Is an essential to the life of the
game nnd It must be a circulating me
dium, not a one-sided affair as It has
always been In the past, with McCarey
holding the bag while the fellows up
north walk away with the game niched
from the local fight manager's efforts.
CLUB'S STRENGTH UNKNOWN
Presbyterians Will Encounter Uncer.
tain Quantity When They Meet
Orange Athletic Club
The Occidental huskies will pit their
strength against a team of unknown
plnylng powers this afternoon, but
when they face the Orange Athletic
club there will be several men whose
ability has been demonstrated on olhev
Southern California gridirons.
Stevenson the fullback of the Orangn
team Is v former Stanford man, and if
tho two McFaddens enter the game
three of the Cardinal's best men
will be endeavoring to lower the color*
of Merrill's aggregation.
The Occidental men are In god trim
and are prepared to give the visitors
a tussle from the sound of the whistle.
After the St. Vincent game several of
the players suffered from a few minor
Injuries, but they have fully recovered
uiKl the Highland Park men will enter
the contest with the same vim that
gained for them success in their last
Cant. Demaree will be at right half
and Bruce Merrill la holding down his
old position at left half. A. Merrill,
the speedy end, may not play this
afternoon and several tsulm are ex
pected to get in, before the close of
the game. ,
Coach Merrill Ih of the opinion that
his men are Improving with every
practice and figures that there Ih a good
chance for Occidental to muke a strong
bid for the championship.
The game will be culled at 3 o'clock
on the Occidental campus.
OCCIDENTAL. ORANGB A. C.
Conrad c Whitney
Hurt i'K-1 Cults
Petty l.g.r Pullerton
Coleman r.t.l Jackiion
VVeiman .,,.M.r. ATcFadden-Clark
Marshall r.e.l ' lierner
Crane l.e.r I.anteln
Bnuuldlng ....: q.b Hmlth
Clark f.b Steveuvon
li. Merrill l.h.r.l'unrord-llruntou
l)emaree r.h.l Itadenbauvh
Tacoma It Next
Portland finishes Itn M* days' «tflnrt
with the locals Sunday afternoon nnd
then come those dear wanderers, Mike
Fisher's Tigers, for another round up.
Things do «eem to be picking up for
the Morleylten. Six more games with
the Tigers mean* at least flva more
Bam Derger Next
It Is rumored that Bum nerger, bosom
friend of Al Kaufman, will be taken in
hand by Billy Delaney and an attempt
will bft made to boost him Into the
shoes which wouldn't fit Al. It hn«
been suggested that McCarey match
him afffllnat Rube Jeffries and if he
defeats The Rube, he might be matched
Local bllllflrcilntfl are talking for a
three-cushion billiard tourney to be held
In Los Angeles this winter to play for
the Southern California nmateur cham
pionship. It is probable thftt the tour
ney will be held Immediately nftei*
New Yearn, If at all, Rnd indication*
are that there will be no dearth of
entries. It is an opportunity for some
enterprising proprietor to seize.
A project for forming ft winter base
bull league is on and already severnl
members are proposed, with others
seeking admission to the league. Tha
league would be composed of amateur
tenms and the pennant would represent
the amateur baseball championship of
Southern California, if the pliins of the
projectors are carried out. The plans
Include representative clubs from '.he
principal cities of Southern California
and unless an unforeseen hitch Is en
countered the league will probably be
formed within the next fortnight.
The ragged attendance upon games
between the Angels and other teams
In the Pacific Coast league since the
locals returned home has been far
from satisfactory. The players are of
the opinion that their position In the
race for the bunting Is such that An
gelenos should rally to their support.
Instead, an attendance of 250 ifl consid
ered enormous, whereas the players be
lieve there should be not less than 2500
at every game. Unless all signs fall,
the second half race will be an Angelic
victory anrt the locals will fight it out
with Tacoma for the rag.
O'Brien vs. Fitz
If the telegraph does not deceive,
Jack O'Brien will soon fight Bob Fltz
slmmons "for the heavyweight cham
pionship of the world." While this Is
likely to be a short cut to fame for
the Beau Brummel of pugilism, It Is
not improbable that the S. P. C. A.
will prevent the proposed meeting.
O'Brien's seeming unsympathetic na
ture and disregard for old age may be
forestaled by humanitarian organiza
tions, but It cannot be definitely
proved that Fltz would be the easy
mark he Is generally held at. His old
dry bones, when they get to moving
as of yore, may become dangerous.
SAINTS TO MEET POMONA
Coach Haggerty Says He Will Not
Send Best Men Into Today's
The St. Vincent's football team will
travel to Claremont today and meet
the Pomona college eleven on the Po
Last night Coach Haggerty would not
give out any definite word as to what
would be the exact line-up and will
wait until a few minutes before the
time of play before making known the
men who are to enter tho game.
The St. Vincent's men do not appear
to be confident of winning today's
The Pomona players have every hopn
of running up* a big score and expect
to defeat the Saints by a good margin.
Pomona claims to have the best eleven
in the history of football at the college
nnd under the tutelage of Coach Noble
the men are said to have made improve
ment over last year's form.
The trouble has been to choose the
best men from the large squad which
has turned out for a try at the dif
ferent positions and a number of good
substitutes are ready to take the place
of the regulars should occasion de
Coach Haggerty has said that he
will not send his best men against Po
mona for fear of injuries that would
detract from the chances with U. S. C.
on December 2, but the fact that he !s
taking his entire squad to Claremont
may indicate that he is endeavoring to
surprise Noble's aggregation.
A special train bearing the St. Vin
cent's team will leave the Santa Fa
station at 12:30 o'clock.
The officials of the game will be
Hempel of the Sherman Indians and
Hagerman of Occidental.
CLAREMONT TEAM IS IN TRIM
"Big Bill" Goode, Tackle, Will Not Be
in Line.up, but Eleven Is Strong
Special to The Herald.
CLAREMONT, Nov. 3.— The last
practice before the game with St. Vin
cent's tomorrow consisted of speedy
signal drill this afternoon. A fierce
scrimmage practice with the second
team yesterday left the men in fine
shape for bigger game. The line is
somewhat weakened by the loss of
"Big Bill" Goode, the star tackle,
whose whoulder was slightly injured
last week. Goode will be out again
inside of a week. His great weight,
speed and strength will be missed.
For the first time In years it is almost
Impossible to pick the best eleven.
There are plenty of subs and the fact
that Tangeman and Spurgreon will be
on the side lines at the beginning of
the game shows that the best men
are hard to pick. Kepner will play
tackle in Goode's place, and his ag
gressive line smashing as a guard
ought to make him formidable even
though the position Is new to him.
The game will be called at 2:30;
halves will be 20 minutes each.
Pomona's line-up is as follows: Cen
ter, Metcalf; r, g., Glffen; I. g., Fulton;
r. t., Kepner; 1. t., Moorman; r. c.,
Phil Smith; 1. c., Halllday; q., Spaul
ding; r. h., Chas. Wharton (captain);
1. h., Balrd; f., Chlsholm. Subs—Spur
geon, Tangeman, Valle, Culver, Sour
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BIG JIM IS ONLY LEGITIMATE
Battlen Will Have to Hold Tourna.
ment and Fight All Handa
Around to Settle Numer
Never before In the history o%
flstlana were titles and championship!
In mich a befuddled condition. Today
the world knows no legitimate heavy
weight ns chnmplon, no lightweight
champion, no light heavyweight cham
pion, no middleweight champion, no
welterweight champion, no lightweight
champion, no bantamweight champion
nor no featherweight champion.
This mibject In discussed at length by
the eastern preen an Justifying the as
sertion that never In the history of tha
game was there such an opening for
classy youngsters to get to the top.
Jim Jeffries, the undefeated, is the
only llfeslze champion In existence, and
he has retired and volunteers the in
formation that he will never light
again— unless Marvin Hart shows up
in hi* vicinity with reiterations of his
Kcurrlllous attacks upon him, upon
which event Jeff may tweak his noaa
or slap his face.
Bob Fltzslmmons hoots the Idea of
Marvin Hart being a llfeslze champion,
asserting that Jeffries won the title by
defeating him, the lanky nun-crowned
Cornlshman, and when Jeff retired it
left the field open for all aspirants, with
the necessity of the lucky one gaining
the title from him, Bob.
Jack O'Brien, Tommy Ryan and Jack
."Twin" Sullivan are claiming the mid
dleweight championship and it Is to
fight between them to settle the owner
Joe Walcott has held onto the welter
weight honors without defending them
for many a day, nnd It is generally con
ceded that the title must be defended
Joe Gans, Battling Nelson and a host
of others are claiming the lightweight
title, with the technical honor snuggling
upon Joe Gans' shoulders. A battle be
tween Gans and Nelson would settla
this affair for all time to come, as th«
negro would be easy picking for tha
Abe Attell claims the featherweight
championship and every time he does
so Tommy Sullivan of St. Louis be
comes black In the face with anger,
referring to the memorable night when
he put Able to sleep at St. Louis in flva
To settle this affair, Attell should go
down the line with Sullivan and all th«
other yawpero and clinch his right to
the honor or cease his claims.
Jem Bowker, holder of the English
bantamweight title and claimant of tha
world's title by reason of his defeat ot
the American champion, Frankie Neil,
has grown too heavy for the division
and relinquished all claims upon th«
A four-cornered fight between Frankl«
Nell and Jimmy Walsh of America and
Digger Stanley and Owen Moran o<
England, all of whom are claiming the
honors relinquished by Bowker, would
settle the question.
Should Stanley and Moran fight it out
between them the winner to come to
America and fight the winner of the
Walsh-Neil battle, it would be but a
few months until a real live bantam
champion of the world would be found,
Until Jim Jeffries dies or is Oslerlzed,
he will be recognized as the champion
of champions, and the yawpings ol
Marvelous Hart, Jack O'Brien and
Grandpa Fitzsimmons merely break tha
monotony by giving cause for risibil
ities. , ":'.■
BURNS ISSUES A CHALLENGE
Seek* Return Match With Jack Twin
Sullivan and Posts 9500 Forfeit
Money to Bind Him
Tommy Burns is hot on the trail of
Jack Twin Sullivan for a return match,
and has posted- SSOO to bind his chal
Tommy says that the necessity fo»
reducing weight in such great chunks
and on such short notice as was th*
case when he was training to meet the
twin last month weakened him and lie
was unable to make a showing: In ac
cordance with his ability.
There are many in Los Angeles who
will agree with Tommy and a return
match between these two would be an
attractive card. The question of su«
perlorlty between Burns and Sullivan
has lons been mooted and this meet
ing would doubtless settle all argu.
With Tommy Ryan bound for the
coast and claiming the middleweight
championship. McCarey would have but
slight difficulty In arranging a match
between the winner of the Sullivan-
Burns battle and Ryan.
Such a contest would naturally in
volve the middleweight championship
and would be an extraordinary attrac
tion for McCarey. Ryan has asked
McCarey to match him with Burns
and it would doubtless be no great
job to secure Ryan's signature to ar
ticles for a match with the winner of
the Sullivan-Burns go.
In view of the Indecent manner in
which O'Brien is acting toward Mc-
Carey, the latter would be justfled in
calling off the O'Brlen-Sulltvan match
and substituting Tommy Burns for the
Philadelphian. It now appears to be a
case of call It off or leave the date un
filled, since O'Brien has failed to come
to Lob Angeles as per agreement, ana
is figuring with other managers and
scrappers for dates.
ENGLISH BANTAMWEIGHT WINS
Hv Associated Pros*
NEW YORK, Nov. S._ A cable dli.
patch to a morning paper from Liver
pool says: Moran defeated Fellows ot
Chicago in the third round of a twenty
round match here last night.
CURTIS PARK TRACT
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ÜBn,, 221 Laughlln Block.