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Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 13, 1905, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-11-13/ed-1/seq-4/

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4
ANGELS ANNEX
DOUBLE HEADER
TRAMPS GIVEN TWO COATS OF
KALSOMINE
Gray and Tozer Twirl In Major League
Form and Tacoma Gets but
Seven Hltt In Eighteen
Innings
First Game: Angels 6, Tigers 0
Second Game: Angels 5, Tigers 0
Who tnM Hundny hoodoo? Once
upon a tlrnp the loyal Angelcno was
won't to Journey to Chute* park on
the first day of the week with a heavi
ness of heart and dire forebodings, ac
companied by thf> feiir nnd almost cer
tain knowledge that It wan a duty in
cumbent upon the sportsmanlike pa
triotism for the home tenin to witness
the regular defeat on that day of the
ngßregatlon of pennant chascm which
Jim Morley had gatheved to represent
the fastest growing city In the
■world.
But that day has passed, and it is
ns much of a. habit for the Angels to
win on Hunday dates ns It Is for them
to defeat their opponents on week
clays.
Morley said yesterda/ nfter his pets
had annexed a double header that he
played a, "hunch" when he made the
motion for two games for the Sunday
attraction, and the result of these
two diamond battles justifies the
hunch.
The performances yesterday were
nothing if not remarkable. The double
victory was not the vemarkable part
of the same, but the fact that the
Angels played through both games
without a semblance of error, permit
ting the Tigers to amble whenever
they pleased except In the direction of
the home plate, and the snappy, cham
pionship article exhibited by the locals
excited the admiration of the loyalists,
who were gratified by attending the
double bill.
Gray and Tozer were in winning
form, and, although they did nothing
in the twirling line that was out of
their ordinary conduct, they were
steady and effective al all times, and
dished up such a puzzling variety of
benders that the Tramps were unable
to get more than seven hits In* the en
tire eighteen innings, and in no in
stance could more than one hit be
made in the same Inning.
The result of all this was that the
Tramps failed to score a run during
the afternoon and were humbled by
being twice knlsomined in one day.
The games were pretty exhibitions,
and from a Los Angeles point of view
they were entirely satisfactory. The
Angels played in their usual good form
and put up a perfect exhibition. They
supported Gray and Tozer admirably
throughout the afternoon, both at bat
and in the field.
It is the continuation of the re
markable playing which has lifted the
Angels from the cellar to the roof, and
which has almost guaranteed that the
second half honors will come to Los
Angeles, and It Is equally as certain
that the playoff with these same
Tramps for the 1905 pennant will result
to the honor and glory of the Mor-
Icyites.
There was a time when Cravath's
home runs would be classed as fea
tures of the game, but they have be
come so regular of late that they are
more to be expected than otherwise.
He maintained his right to the title
of "Homer" Cravath yesterday, getting
his usual four-bagger In the second
game.
Three pitchers were used up in the
first game in a desperate effort by
Mike Fisher to stop the speedy Mor
leyites, but they proved unequal to the
emergency and were but slight hin
drance to the Angels in scoring.
Brown was sent to twirl the second
game,, but he suffered the same fate
meted out (to Emerson, Keefe and
Lynch, and as Mike had used up all
his other twirlers In the first game he
could not relieve Brown.
Flood carried oft the batting honors
for the Angels, getting five hits In
nine trips to the pan. Bernard failed
to get a hit In the first game, but
scored two runs just the sane. In the
second game Bernard got only one hit,
but scored twice.
With all his pitchers In prime condi
tion and going at a major league clip,
and all the Angels batting like fiends
and fielding close around the 1000
mark, Morley is unable to refrain
from the pleasant pastime of patting
himself on the back and mumbling all
ports of things relative to the pen
nant.
The scientific detail* of yesterday's
double massacre are given herewith:
First Game
LOB ANGELES.
AB R It SB PO AE
Bernard, cf 4 2 0 0 3 0 0
Flood. -1> 5 2 3 0 0 4 0
Smith. 3b 4 0 1 1 0 4 0
Brashear. us 4 11 0 0 2 0
Dillon, lb 2 1 1 0 14 1 0
Cravath. rf 2 0 1 0 3 0 0
■ Ross, If 3 0 0 0 4 0 0
Kag-cr, cf 4 0 1 0 110
Gray, p 3 0 0 0 13 0
Totals 31 6 8 1 »26 15 0
TACO.MA.
AB X H SB PO A E
Doyle, rf and cf.... 4 0 o 0 3 0 0
Bheehan, .'!)> 3 0 0 0 2 4 1
Nordyke, lb 8 0 0 0 11 0 0
Kitgun, HS 4 0 1 0 1 2 I)
McLaughlln, If 4 0 1 0 10 0
Lynch, cf and p.... 4 0 0 0 0 10
Casey. 2b 3 0 0 0 2 4 0
Graham, c( 3 02 0 4 2 0
Hogun. rt 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
Kmorson, p 0 0 0 . 0 0 0 0
Keefe, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 31 0 4 0 24 13 1
•Slu-fhan out, hit by batted ball.
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Lou Angplcß 32001 000 *-«
Base hits 42110000 •-«
Tii.-oiuu II ') 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Muse hits 1 0 1 1 I 0 0 0 o—4
Hits— Off Kwfp, 4; off Kmerson, 2; off
Lynch. 2. Two-Ijhho hits— firnhum, Braali
eur. Bacritlio lilt— lto«n. First base on
frrors— Los Aiikc-Ich, 1. Loft on bases—
Log Aiik«?l>'». li; Tucoma. •>. Bases on
ualls— Off KmerHon. i; off Lynch, 3; off
Gray. 2. Struck out— By Keefe. 1; by
Lynch. 1: l>y Nmerson. 1; by Gray, 3.
Wild pitches-Gray. Hit by pitched ball
-Ci-aviith. by Lynch. Time of game—
l; 30. Umpire— Duvla.
Second Game
LOS ANGELES.
AB R II SB PO A E
Bernurd. cf 3 2 1 14 0 0
Flood, gh 4 1 2 1 4 J 0
Jmith, 3b 4 0 0 0 0 2 0
lime hear, h» 4 11 2 13 0
Dillon. II) 3 0 0 0 9 0 0
« '!•!< Viiili. rf 4 110)00
Rons. If 8 0 1 0 2 0 0
Kufft-r, o 3 0 0 0 6 0 0
Toiler, i* 3 0 0 0 0 2 0
Totals 31 6 6 4 27 10 "o
TACOMA.
AB It 11 SB PO A X
Uoyle. rt 4 U 0 o 4 0 0
Nordyk*'. lb '.'.'.'.','.'.'.'. 3 0 0 o 9 l o
£uffau »» 1 0 0 0 U J 0
CLEVER TWIRLING TWICE W HITEWASHES TACOMA TIGERS
Ralph Tozer
McLaughlln, If 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
Lynch, cf 3 0 0 0 3 0 1
Casey, 2b 3 0 10 2 3 0
Hogan, c 3 0 10 4 0 1
Brown, p 3 0 0 0 0 1 0
Totals 30 0 3 0 24 7 2
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Los Angeles 1 0 110 0 0 2 •— 5
Base hits 0 0 2 2 0 1 0 1 •— 6
Tacoma 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
. Baso hits 0 110 0 0 0 1 o—3
Home run— Cravath. Two-base hits—
Sheehan, Flood. Sacrifice hit— Dillon.
First base on errors— Los Angeles, .1; Ta
coma, 1. Left on bases— Los Angeles, 4;
Tacoma, 4. liases on balls— Off Brown, 1;
off Tozer, 1. Struck out— By Tnzer, 5;
by Brown, 3. Double plays— Brashear to
Flood to Dillon. Wild pitches— Tozer.
Time of game— l:2o. Umpire— Davis.
SEALS AND SIWASHES SPLIT
Each Wins Game in Double Header in
Which Pitchers Are Batted All
Over the Lot
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 12.— Seattle
and the home team broke even today
on the double-header. In the afternoon
both teams were in a slugging mood
and punished the opposing pitchers,
but San Francisco did the mose effec
tive bunching and won out.
In the afternoon Seattle opened up
in lively fashion on Williams and the
locals retaliated. The score from the
second to the beginning of the fifth
stood 4 to i. A couple of hits In the
ninth gave Seattle the game. Score:
Morning Game
SEATTLE.
AB R H SB PO A E
Bennett, 2b 5 110 6 10
Kane, cf 5 2 3 12 0 0
Walters, rf 4 0 2 0 1 0 0
Blankenship, c 5 2 2 0 II 2 0
Btreib, lb 5 12 0 7 0 0
C. Hall, If 3 0 10 2 0 2
Lauterborn. 3b 4 0 10 2 2 1
R. Hall, ss 4 (I 0 0 1 2 1
Jones, p 4 2 2 1 0 3 0
Totals 39 8 14 2 24 10 4
SAN FRANCISCO.
AB R H SB PO A E
Waldron, cf 4 3 'i 0 1 0 1
Mohler, 2b 3 2 3 2 3 3 0
Hlldebrand, If 5 1 2 3 4 0 0
Nealon, lb 4 2 2 0 11 0 0
Householder, rf 5 12 12 0 0
lrwin, 3b 5 2 3 11 4 0
Gochnauer, p» 3 0 ft 0 1 3 0
Shea, c 3 1 1 0 4 2 0
Henley, p 3 10 0 0 11
Totals 35 13 15 7 27 13 2
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Seattle 0 I ] 0 1 1 2 2 o—B
Base hits 0 2 2 1 2 2 1 4 o—l4
San Francisco. ...o 0 0 2 3 3 3 2 ••— 13
Base hits 0 0 0 2 3 3 3 4 •— 15
SUMMARY.
Three-base hits— Blankenship. Kane,
Shea, Mohler. Two-base hits— Jones,
Btreib, Irwin. Bennett, Waldron, Nealon.
Sacrifice hits— Mohler f2), C. Hall, Nea
lon, Oochnauer (2). First base on errors
—Seattle. 1; San Franc!nco. 8, First base
on called balls— Jones, n: Henley, 3. Left
on bases— Seattle, Sjj Snn Frunclsco, 6.
Struck out— Jones, 2; Henley, 2. Wild
pitch— Jones. Time — 1:55. Umpire Mc-
Carthy.
Afternoon Game
SEATTLE.
KB R II SB PO A E
Bennett, 2b 5 13 0 4 10
Kane, cf B 1 1 0 2 0 0
Walters, rf 3 0 2 0 2 0 0
Blunkeiißhip, o 4 0 2 0 7 3 1
Btreib, lb 4 0 0 0 4 10
Frary, If 4 12 0 2 2 2
Lauterhorn, 3b 4 110 4 10
Hall, ss 3 110 0 2 0
Vlckcrs, p 4 0 10 0 4 0
Totals 3t> 5 18 0 27 14 ~3
BAN FRANCISCO.
AB R II SB PO A E
Wnlciron, cf 4 13 0 2 0 0
Mohler. 2b t 110 5 0 0
Hlldebrand, if 4 0 10 3 0 0
Nealon, lb 4 110 4 10
Householder, rf 4 0 1 0 0 0 o
lrwin. 3b 4 0 2 0 S 2 0
Cuchiiaii.T, ss 3 0 0 0 2 1 1
Wilson, c 4 12 0 7 3 0
Wheeler, p 10 0 0 110
Totals 33 4 U "o 27 ~8 "I
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Seattle .....2 2 0 0 0 0 0 « 1— 5
Ilase hits 3 4 10 0 10 2 2—13
San Francisco ...3 100000 00—4
Base hits 4 0 1 1 1 1 2 0 I—ll
SUMMARY.
Two-base hits— Nealon, Vickers. lrwin,
Waldron. Frary. Householder. Sacrifice
hits— Walters, Hlldebrand, Hall. Wheeler
(3). First base on errors— Seattle, 1; Sau
Francisco, 2. First base on called balls—
Vlckerß, 2. Left on bases— Seattle, 0; San
Francisco, 8. Struck out— By VlckerH, 6;
by Wheeler. 4. Double plays— Hlanken-
Khln to Halt to Lauterborn: Wilson to
lrwin. Time— l:s6. Umpire— McCarthy.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
Played. Won. Lout. Per Ct.
1.01 Angelru H7 S3 34 .609
Ban Franclsoo 95 63 43 .547
Oakland »7 01 W .6:'tf
Hialtln *X Al 47 ,4«J
Portland M ll» 45 .468
Tacoma, M 33 63 .«M
LOS ANGELES HERALD t MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 13, 1905.
Dolly Gray
OAKLAND WINS AND LOSES
Athenians and Webfooters Split Even
In Two Closely Contested Games
on Former's Diamond
By Associated Press.
OAKLAND, Nov. 12.— Oakland and
Portland divided honors today, the lo
cals winning in the morning and the
visitors annexing the afternoon contest.
Portland played errorless ball In the
morning game and oulbatted the home
team, but luck was with Oakland, and
by scoring hits when they were most
needed, managed to gain the verdict in
a closely contested exhibition.
The afternoon game was also close.
ENTRIES AND TIPS FOR TODAY AT AQUEDUCT AND NASHVILLE
ENTRIES AT AQUEDUCT
FIRST RACE— Selling, 2-yeur-olds, one
mile.
•Birmingham 107 Stalactlcal 102
'Merlingo !)7 Humpty Dumpty 69
Bob Edgrcn i>7 J. K. F UT>
Rust 117 Kuth W 100
•Delmore 102
SECOND RACE— Handicap, 3-year-olds,
six and a half furlongs.
Dreamer 11(1 Broom Handle.. lo6
Cederstrome 115 Grand Duchess.. l'J2
Tommy Waddell.. ll3
THIRD RACE— The Stonybrook, 3-year
olds and up, ono and our Kixtcenth miles.
•Louis II 101 'Sydney C. Love.lll
Lord Badge 104 'Grenade KB
•Jocund 11l •Graceful 98
FOURTH RACE-Handlcap, ull ages,
ouo and a sixteenth miles.
Miss Crawford 113 Hilly Banaster.. 93
Jack Young 105 Drone 93
Yada 103 Llndale 90
Hermitage Mi- Caional &8
Debar 100
FIFTH RACK— Selling, 3-year-olds and
upward, one mile.
•King Pepper 9S Lord Badge „..109
Goldbrald 9S Cabin 95
•Andrew Mack .. W 'Critical 90
Arsenal OS Foxy 99
Panznne 9S Thistle Heather. 10S
Old England 103 Amberjack lot;
Bunray 85 »Louls H 101
•Celebration !>8
81XTW RACE— Maiden fillies, 2-year
olds, five furlongs.
The Cingalee 112 Mnrg'ret Angela.loß
Helen Porter 112 Mill Lassie 10S
Skyto U2 Hampton Lady. loß
Blue Mumle 112 Azuro 108
Golden Glow 113 Usury 108
lolandp 112 Fanny 108
Florossonde 112 Ava 108
Nollio Burn 113 Nannlo F 108
Swell Girl 108 Flare 108
Mlsu Ltnsard 10S Princess Hoy a 1. .108
Aqueduct Selections
FIRST HACB— Birmingham, Delmore,
Iluth \V.
SECOND RACK— Dreamer, Tommy
WiiclcU-11, Oederstrome.
THIRD UACE— Jocund, Sydney C. Love,
Grenade.
FOURTH IIACIS-Mlss Crawford, Her
mitage, Debar.
FIFTH RACE-Klng Pepper, Louis 11.
Andrew Mack.
BIXTH UACK— Helen Porter, lolande,.
Swell Girl.
Best bet— Birmingham.
IRVINQ B. CI.KMENT.
If rou waat to wo cunt, C. Hardoek,
Aft. Illinois Central R. R., 238 a. Bprln*.
It was nip and tuck until the ninth
Inning, when the northerners bunched
their hits «nrt sent three runs nrross
the plate before the side was retired.
Score:
Morning Game
PORTLAND.
AB Tt It SB PO A R
Vnn nurrn, If S 13 0 2 0(1
McHnle rf •■ 4 1 0 0 0 0 0
Mitchell, rf 4 1 t 0 3 1 0
Srhhilly. 2b 2 0 0 12 2 0
McLean, 1I» 4 . 0 1 n 13 1 4
Bwornry, 3b 4 0 1 0 1 3 0
Sik-sx 0 • 4 0 10 2 0 0
At/., ss 3 0 10 2 4 0
Usslck, p 2 0 0 0 0 4 0
Totals 32 3 8 1 24 15 *0
OAKLAND.
AB 11 H SB TO A F,
Vnn TTnltren, cf 3 0 2 2 6 0 0
Krugor, rf 2 1 0 ft 5 0 0
DtinTenvy, if 3 1 1 fl 1 o o
Mosklmmi, lb 3 0 10 7 0 0
Kelley, ah 3000310
Frnnrks, *a 3 0 0 0 0 10
Ppvprrmix, 3b 2 0 10 3 3 0
McMurray, 0 2 0 1 0 3,0 0
(ir.iliniii, p 2 10 0 0 4 0
Totals 23 ~4 *B 1 27 *9 1
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Portland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 S o—3
Hnac hits 0 11110 13 1-8
Ouklßllri 0 0 10 0 3 0 0 *— 4
Base hits 1 0 10 12 0 0 »-6
SUMIWAnY.
Twn-hnsn hits— Mnsklmnn. Mitchell.
isHcrlMco hits— Kruger, McMurray, Vnn
Iliiltrcn, Ksslck. First baso on called
bulls— Esßlrk. 5; (Jrnhnm, 3. Left on
bases— Portland, 8: OiiklHnd, 1. Struck
out— By Kflslck. 2; by Graham, 3. Hit by
pitched ball— Metis le. Schlutly. Double
plays— Mitchell to Schlnfly; Graham to
nrvprcaux to Mnsklmnn: Sehlnfiy tn Atz.
Wllrl pitch— Graham. Time— l:2s. Umpire
— Porrfhc.
Afternoon Game
PORTLAND.
AB Jl It SB PO A E
Van Huron, If 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
McJlalc cf 3 1 0 0 4 0 0
Mitchell, rf 4 0 0 0 10 0
Hchlafly, 2h 4 0 0 0 14 0
McLean. ]h 3 2 2 1 10 1 0
Swerney, 3b 4 1 3 0 2 3 0
Buess, c 4 0 10 3 0 0
Atz. ss 4 0 10 4 11
Uarvln, p 3 0 0 0 0 3 0
Totals 33 4 ~7 ~1 27 12 *1
OAKLAND.
AB R H SB PO A E
Vnn Hallron, cf 4 0 10 2 0 0
Kruger. rf 4 0 0 0 10 0
Dunleavy, If 4 0 2 0 2 0 1
Mosklman. lb 4 1 2 0 10 3 0
Kelley. 2b 4 0 110 4 1
Krancks, ss 3 0 0 0 13 0
Devereaux, 3b 3 0 0 0 :i 3 0
Byrnes, c 3 0 1 0 B 0 0
lberg, p 3 0 0 0 2 10
Totals .32 "l ~7 1 27 14 1
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Portland 0 0 0 0 t 0 0 0 3-4
Baso hits 0 0 10 2 0 2 0 2—7
Oakland 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 o—l
Base hits 0 13 10 10 0 1-7
SUMMARY.
Two-base hits— Sweeney, • Suess. Sacri
fice hit— Francks. First base on called
balls— lbers (2), Left on bases— Portland,
4; Oakland, 5. Struck out— By Garvln, 3;
by Iberß, 5. Double play— Garvln to Alz
to McLean. Time— l:3o. Umpire— Pemne.
WILL PLAY STATE SCHOOL TEAM
The Occidental eleven, one of the
strongest sub-uggregations In the city,
and the team with which Coach Mer
rill replaced his first eleven against
the Orange Athletic club v week ago,
will play the Whlttier State school
team on the Highland park campus
Wednesday afternoon if the present
plans do not miscarry.
ENTRIES AT NASHVILLE
FIRST RACE-Slx furlongs, purse, for
all ages
Claude 11l Annie Quam ....102
Miss West 10S Lleber 102
Devout IDS Adesso 1/4
St. Resolute TUS Calabash' 94
Gold Enamel ....108 Chief Hayes ... S7
John Carroll 105 Follow the Flag 84
SECOND HACK— Five ami a half fur
longs, selling.
Hadur HO Miss Watklns .. US
Deuxtemps 108 Utah PS
Tichlmingo 10U Hitter Hand .... !I8
( >see 103 Lady Tnragcon.. 94
Gruco Wagner ....102 Hurnolette 93
Matabon 102 Kite Tail S3
THIRD RACK-Mlle and sixteenth,
handicap, for all ages.
Estrada Palma ..ICO Gold Enamel ...100
EU ott ...104 Cigar Lighter .. 88
Mai Hanlon 104 Mamie Algol .... 35
Miss Rillio 104
C ? U P'« f;'enr Lighter and Gold Enamel
as tho Miller entry.
FOURTH HACK— Handicap steeple
chase, short course.
Lord Radnor ....151 Countess' Clara. .l33
Creolln 14'J Alice Dougherty.l3o
Lights Out 139 Dunning 125
ltacatlara 135 Laura F 126
Couple Alice Dougherty and Dunning as
the Corrlgan entry.
FIFTH RACE-Mlle and one-quarter,
selling.
Gold Bell 108 Lemon Girl 103
Postmaster Wrgt.loß Royal Arms 103
Rough & Tumble.. lo6 •April Showers.. lol
Uttlo Boy l(Mi 'Nine !»7
Falkland VM 'My Eleanor .... »4
Berry Waddell ..10U Sanction fes
81 XT It RACE-Five and a half fur
lungs, selling.
Salvage 117 'Fiasco 97
Manfred 108 Lythellst 1)7
Gay Adelaide ....101 'Gallant Cassle.. at
Woodlands 69 *Muldoon W
Airship I>9 'Peggy yo
•Conjuress 98 Fallen Leaf .... 91
'Apprentice allowance claimed.
Clear, fast.
Nashville Selections
FIRST KACIS— John Carroll, Claude,
SECOND RACE-Hadur, O»oe, Mata-
THIRD RACE-Elliott. Katrada Palma,
Miller entry.
FOURTH RACE— Light* Out, liOrd
Itadnor. Itiiciillnra.
FIFTH fIACU-Nine. Little Boy, Bane-
BIXTH IUCE-Alrshlp, Fallen Leaf.
Salvage.
Best bet— Elliott.
IRVING B. CLKMKNT.
FOOTBALL RACE
IS CLEARING UP
CHAMPIONSHIP STRUGGLE IS
NARROWING DOWN
Pomon*. Occidental Game Scheduled
for Saturday Hns Important
Bearing on Race for Col.
leglate Honors
This week may bring the deciding
Issues of the local football season to a
point where It will be possible to make
calculation as to which college may
tflke the championship.
Pomona meets Occidental Saturday,
and the outcome must tell whether the
Highlanders are to win the laurel be
yond dispute. Should Merrill's men
best the cohorts of Noble, there will bo
no wrangling an to which team has
the right of way. One game stands
between the Occidentals and the cham
pionship, hut should they lose there
yet will he the final games to be
played off.
Pomona, by winning from Occidental
and TT. S. C.J would stand In a fair
position to claim the superiority, their
tie game ngnlnat St. Vincents being
the only hindrance to a ilear title.
St. Vincent hns tied with Pomona
and lost to Merrill's men. The proba
bilities are, from their late showing,
that the U. S. C. game may fall their
way, providing the Saints continue at
training and gn Into the contest with
the spirit that marked their play
against the Pomona eleven.
Pomona, barring the biggest kind of
a fluke, appears fit to down U .S. C,
and in that event a second game be
tween Pomona and St. Vincents would
prove an Interesting match. Both teams
are cofldent that In the event of an
other gnme thpy would win, nnd after
the University of Arizona-Pomona con
test the Clm-emonters declared that
they would be willing to meet the
Saints again, providing Haggerty's
men won against the university.
Occidental has a week left for hard
work and may succeed in developing
enough speed to hold Noble's men to a
close game. The match will be a crisis
for the Highlanders, ns a. victory
would mean the much coveted cham
pionship which has not fallen to the
Occidental lot since 1895.
The St. Vincent men are confident
that they will come out victorious over
Coach Holmes' crowd and are anxious
for another ro at the Olaremonters.
To do the IT. S. C. men Justice It can
be believed that they did not play In
the best form Saturday; In nny event
their fumbling could have been hardly
more execrable. Losing the ball. may
have cost the university a touchdown,
for they showed ability to gain across
the Occtdentnl line.
In the coming games' Holmes' men
will probably play better ball, but It
does not appnar ns though thert Is
sufficient speed hi the team to do much
against Pomona at least.
Those who witnessed the Pomona-
St. Vincent game and the Arizona-
Pomona contest assert that the Clare
monters did not put up the game
against the sagebrushers that they did
against Haggerty's men. If this be
true, the Pomonas nre a lively aggre
gation at their best.
The situation has centered to a con
jectural proposition, and the coming
game will be interesting from any
point of view.
C. LEONARDTS ARE VICTORS
Defeat Los. Angeles-Pacifies at Santa
Monica by One.Sided Score ' .
of 18 to 3
The C. Leonardts took the Los Ange
les Pacifies into camp at Santa Monica
yesterday afternoon by the score of
18 to 3. Had the cement workers not
tired themselves out running bases the
game would probably have been called
on account of darkness.
Harkness was batted out of the box
In the fifth inning and Bob Fltzwll
liams took his place, but the Leonardts
did not discover the change until the
game was over. For the Leonardts Bob
Whaling pitched a nice game, allow
ing but five hits and striking out ten
of the street car men.
The features of the game were
Moore's hitting and Querclo's fast work
at first.
Score by innings:
C. LEONARDTS.
AB R BH PO A E
G. Adams, If 6 2 2 10 0
Knell, cf 6 3 3 3.0 i>
Smith, c 6 2 2 11 0 0
Moore. 3b 5 3 3 13 0
Guerclo, lb .1 2 2 9 1 0
Whaling, p 5 2 2 10 0
Tupper, rf 4 1110 1
Dodge, 2b 5 2 2 0 3 0
Goodwin, ss 5 110 2 1
Totals TT. .47 18 li 27 ~9 1
L. A. PACIFICS.
AB R BH PO A E
Gabe. 3b 4 113 10
Gray, lb :... & 0 1 HO 1
Schildwater, 2b & c 5 0 0 3 13
Colbath, c 3 0 13 0 0
Llttlepage, tf &£b 4 0 1111
Tufts, ss 5 0 0 12 1
Laswell. If 4 10 10 1
Williams, rf 3 0 0 10 0
Harknet-s, p& rf 4 0 0 2 10
Fitzwllliama, p 2 110 10
Coover, cf 1 0 0 tl 0 0
Totals 36 3 5 27 7 7
SCORE BY INNINGS-
C. Leonardts 2 0 2 2 2 0 0 6 4-18
Base hits 31333004 i-li
L. A. Pacific 0 0000200 1-3
<Basehlts 0 1001102 0-D
SUMMARY.
Hits— Off Harkness, 12; Fitzwtlliams, 6.
Three-baso hits— Moore, Knell. Two-basa
hits— Moore (2). Guerclo, Adams, Whaling.
Goodwin. First base on called balls— Off
Whaling, 2; Harkness. 3; Fltzwilliams, 2.
Struck out— By Whaling, 10; Harkness, 2:
Fltzwilliams, 2. Left on bases— Leonardos,
8; Pacifies, 4. Stolen bases— Ouercio,
Adams, Knell, Gabe (2). Time of Kunu—
2:15. Umpire— Ayrer.
RECORD IS NOT RECOGNIZED
Peculiar Ruling of American Trotting
Association Deprives Dan Patch
of Fruits of Performance
Although Dan Patch broke Star
Pointer's mile record at Memphis Bat
unluy, he will probably not be credited
with the performance In the oftlclal
records.
The National Trotting association has
ruled that a - horse having a previous
record cannot be credited with any
other unless It Is faster than his
previous mark. This ruling was made
in the case of Lou Dillon when she
lowered the )ilgli-wlu»W sulky record
of Maud 8 by one second.
The Year Hook will credit Dan Pa/eh
will a record of 1:65%. and his name
will be preceded by two asterisks, in
dicating that his record was made with
the aid of a dirt shield, and any other
record made by him *not faster than
this mark will not be officially recog>
nlzed.
&Mrf jsq#®&
Denny Bros, have arrived from !La
tonla with their string of seven good
ones, which will be campaigned at As
cot this winter.
Jockey Spence Sutherland In school
ing the crack Jumper over the Ascot
hurdles and thinks this one Is the best
Jumper he fever had a leg over.
•T. 11. Wnferbury, who vrnn one of the
crftrk riders of the 1002 season, will re
turn to the saddle this season nnd will
be at Ascot. He rides at 107 and over.
Ascot presents n, busy scene every
morning. Fully 800 horaes are now
Ktahled at the track, and Ihe morn-
Ing workouts nttrnct a host of rallblrds
nnd "wise ones" to the course.
The application of the management
of the Nnshvllle meeting for an ex
tension of the meeting will probably
be denied, as It Is not believed Nash
ville will support a meeting for more
than two weeks.
Among the reforms predicted for the
New York courses for 1906 Is the open
betting ring, which practically means
the elimination of the "Mets" organiz
ation, which hns\ had a monopoly of
bookmaklng privileges In tho east for
many, years.
Itoseben. Sysonby, Artful, Hamburg
Belle, Cairngorm, Tradition, Jacobite
and Klamesha, the leading perform
ers on eastern tracks this season, have
been retired for the winter, and all
will bo prepared for renewed conquests
on the tracks next season.
Chief Glass, who Is master of cer
emonies at Ascot, Is achieving quite a
reputation as a landscape gardener by
the excellent showing he Is making In
beautifying the driveways and grassy
plots with flowers. No prettier course
can be found than Ascot this senson.
Jockey Gaylor, who will ride at As
cot thiH season, was severely hurt while
galloping Lord Radnor at Nashville
last week and Is reported to be In a
precarious condition. While Lord Rad
nor was going over a Jump, Gaylor was
thrown and Creolln, which followed,
kicked him on the head.
■ Flying Fox, which recently beat Don
Domo nt Dallas, will be one of the
crack sprinters which will be raced at
Ascot this season. This one won six
out of seven starts at Denver, and in
the seventh start was left at the post
and made the four and a half furlongs
In 52 flat by separate timing.
There Is slight possibility of future
race meetings at Little Rock. The citi
zens have refused to contribute to a
fund to aid the management In re
building the grandstand, and Capt. C.
A. Tilles, principal owner of the Clinton
Park track, asserts that there may
never be another meeting In that city.
La Chata, one of Lucky Baldwin's
crack performers which ran at Oakland
Saturday, carried considerable local
money. La Chata ran well into the
stretch, but finished outside the money,
being short of work. Crusados ran
away with the fifth race at Oakland
and was heavily played locally at a
short price. Cricket Kelly, well known
here, had the mount on both of these.
First Mason, rated as a topnotcher
and which finished a good third to
Beldame and "Proper in the great Sub
urban handicap, has made an unique
record for an animal rated in the class
In which he Is held. During the entire
season he has never been first under
the wire aod seems to be afflicted with
the same trouble from which his half
brother, McChesney, could never re
cover — hard luck.
ENTRIES AT OAKLAND
FIRST RACE— Five furlongs, selling.
.... Parvo 103
..'.. Avonalis 103
.... Lucene 103
.... Quick Rich 98
.... Comellfo 101
.... Merry Go Round 101!
.... St. Francis 109
.... Isabeau ■ HI
.... Iron Watson WJ
.... Black Eyes KW
.... Wheatstone 103
.... Laura Van 9S
.... Dovelike 103
Jack Hennessey 98
SECOND RACE— Six furlongs, selling.
.... Duelist .-...100
.... Ed Lllburn 112
.... Holly Berry 109
.... Lurene 109
.... Judge Denton 107
.... Lustig 112
.... F. E. Shaw 112
.... Hlpponax 1"9
.... Princess Blure 10!)
.... Black Cloud 109
.... Cousin Carrie 104
.... Cloch DOr 109
El Chihuahua 100
Dundreary 109
THIRD RACE— Seven furlongs.
.... Epicure 107
.... Lady Athellng 102
.... Good Cheer HI
.... Ethel Abbot
Jompopoc 98
.... Paul Whaley 107
1- Protero Grande 110
Lilllpus 105
FOURTH RACE— MiIe and sixteenth,
purse.
.... Briarthorpe 109
t: Reservation 112
4 High Chancellor 112
4 Brugg 94.. .194
FIFTH RACE— Five and a half fur
longs, purse.
.... Beknlghted 109
.... Alone 100
.... Bonnie Reg lOli
Salable 11l
.... Princess Wheeler lOti
Eckersall W.I
.... Escamado I'M
.... Buchanan 19ii
.... Fireball ; 109
.... Alert Fir 109
.... My Order W
.... The Roustabout 109
.... Conreid 109
.... Cloudllg-ht lOti
SIXTH RACHS-Mlle, selling.
1 San I'rimo 99
2 The Lady Roheslu 109
.... Langf ord James 104
.... Blissful i 104
Mordent*; 101!
2 Watercure 104
.... Oro McKlnney I'm
.... Invlrtus 109
.... Imabclllta 109
FRESNO LEADS STATE LEAGUE
By Associated Press
FRESNO, Nov. 12.— Fresno went to
the top of the state league toduy by
defeating San Francisco and by the
forfeiture by the Presidio team of Its
game here. Fresno beat San Francis
co 8 to 2.
Today My 10 to 1 Shot Goes
The boya have prepared ono that will be sent ufter tho coonsklns todny
This one worked % In 1.15 In the wee hours of the morning. This Is a stake
horse that got* with a lot of hulllhk platers In the race. The Btabln
connections will bet a bunch on thin one uud tho only way he can lose Is to
rail down.
Tuesday a Juicy Priced Good Thing
By all means get aboard the Orunrl flood Thing which will be cut loose for
a killing on this day. The oddu on this one are problematical, but stable
connections expect a good price. This one was worked under cover at the
Ingleelde track and a good Jockey will pilot this ono to a certain victory.
Trainer's Message
Terms 60c dally. Kor sale at the poolroom and at the following ci*ar stands:
i£*' u no ' a 341a 34 1 R gp r *n* St. s Ilookitratteu's. at The Hoffman, Oiuenewaldn,
107 fl. Spring Bt., and at the Natick House cigar etand.
ELEVENS PLAYED
TRUE TO FORM
STANFORD'S VICTORY WAS NO
FLUKE
Championship Struggle Result Is In
Accordance With the Relative
Strength of Teams Against
the Sherman Indiana
The outcome of the Stanford-Ber
keley game of Saturday, In which the
cardinal* downed the blue and gold,
was In exact keeping with the showing
of the two northern elevens ngninat
the Sherman Indians In I,os Angeles.
The Stanford bucks accomplished
whnt the Indians wero unnble to do.
When Berkeley plnyed the Sherman
Indians Hernpel's line offered a strong
resistance to tho California men, but
the Sherman secondary defense wan
not able to prevent the Berkleyltes
from gaining their greatest distance
when they succeeded in edging their
way through the Indian forwards.
It was evident at tho time that ft
strong back-field behind the Sherman
lino would have forced the Callfornlann
to desperate play If scoring was to be
accomplished. Sperry's effective hurd
ling came from tho fact that the Sher
manites in the line played a trifle too
low and the big full-back met with
little opposition when he Jumped over
the crouching braves.
But the Stanford back men were
necessarily a different proposition, and
as a result the style of play lost the
effectiveness that a woak back-field
allowed.
A line on the two teams was to be
drawn when the cardinals made their
appearance and the strength of the
Stanford forwards wus to furnish the
cue. Palo Alto hacks wero too well
known for any doubt as to their de
fensive ability and it remained for the
line men to exhibit a strength or
weakness.
The Shermans were able to pierce
the Stanford wings, but the fact that
Hempel had shitted his men and
placed a strong back-field on the grid-
Iron brought the two northern lines
almost on a par with Berkeley's for
wards perhaps a trifle to the good.
Chalmers, Crowe, Scott and Vander
vort were whirlwinds at defense and
offense and on the relative showing
Berkeley did not possess an apparent
advantage. The difference In the
scores of the Sherman-Berkeley-Stan
ford games, however, caused many to
overlook the fact that Berkeley's show
ing against Hempel's men came as a
result of a weak secondary defense,
that could hardly be reckoned with
when Stanford's backs were taken into
consideration.
Games Gave Cues
The appearance of the two northern,
teams was also to be taken as a cue.
as to what might be the outcome.
With the great game of the season
a month off the Berkeley men ap
peared to be In the pink of condition
and not far from the edge that runs
an athlete stale. According to the
Berkeley trainers the California men
were in top notch form and from the
drawn faces of the majority of the
team members the claim could not be
discounted.
Knlbs and Griffin are eastern men,
accustomed to a cold climate that de
velops a vitality sufficient to warrant
the hardest kind of driving throughout
the season. The grilling tactics of
eastern coaches would, as a rule, send
a California team out of its best play
ing form. Knibs realized this fact,
but may have underrated it, accus
tomed ns he is to the continual stren
uosity of the eastern gridiron. The
training of Christy could hardly have
overcome an excess of scrimmage
work. .
The Stanford men, when they arrived
in Los Angeles, did not give evidence of
much hard work, and "Dad" Moulton,
the Stanford trainer, said that the car
dinals would not round into their best
form until a few days before the big
gamo with Berkeley.
It may be that condition played its
part in Saturday's contest. Berkeley
claimed to have the strongest team in
years and Stanford.'* victory was one
of the greatest triumphs that the car
dinals have ever won.
HILLSIDE ELEVEN WINNERS
Defeat East Side Team in Fast Game
Near Eastlake Park by Score
of 6 toO
The Hillside football team defeated
the East Siders yesterday afternoon in
a fast game by the score of 6 to 0, on
the grounds near Eastlake park.
The Hillsides secured their victory at
the start by taking advantage of an
East Side fumble. The Hillsides kicked
off to the East Side five yard line and
the east men dropped the ball, a 1 rill
sider falling on it. A few fierce bucks
and the ball went over for the only
touchdown of the day. Goal was
kicked and the score stood 6 to 0.
The last half developed into an ad
vantage for the East Siders and the
whistle blew with the ball on the Hill
side three yard line.
Both elevens are anxious for Sunday
games with any team weighing in the
neighborhood of 140 pounds. ■ •■ J : "
The Hillsides desire a game with tho
their victory yesterday because they
have lost to the East Side men in the
three past seasons.
The Hllllsides desiro a game with the
Norwoods for any Sunday or holiday.
The line-up:
The line-up:
HILLSIDES. EAST SIDES.
Jones r. end 1 Hayes
Phillips r. tacklfi I ...Murphy
A. Kerr r. guard 1 Doolin
Warmlngton centre Woods
Bllllck 1. end r Lamnher
O'Brien I. guard r Hannrlhan
Kunklii 1. tttcklc r Gamble
W. Runklo 1. half r Clinc
Herman r half I Hohau
Bidenclr fullback Strango
Kolley quarterback ■ O'Tooln
Pale and Q&V£^ Bavaria "
Erlaoger J^zf^ Brew
On Draught tt *!'.'* 7 ;
Jos. Melczer & Co. 14M 47 S. Mall

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