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HEMPEL'S BRAVES WIN IM-
Oehoa's Superb Defensive Work for
Coach Holmes' Eleven Proves
the Feature of a Hard
In a stubborly founht contest the
Sherman Indian football eleven defeat
rd the University of Southern Califor
nia team yesterday afternoon by n
score of IB to 0 on the Flenta park
Those who hud expected to see the
Indians roll up an overwhelming ncore
were disappointed. The university
men In th« first half menaced the red
skins' line and for a time seemed like
ly to score against Hempel'n men. The
Indians did not play with the snap
and dash that has marked their pre
vious appearances In Los Angeles, and
the fact that they had returned from
a long and tedious trip to the north
showed In yesterday's exhibition. Their
line, which as a rule fights to the last
ditch. In many instances gay« way
before the university men without the
bruising struggle which is usually en
countered by an opposing offense.
Ochoa the Star
The defensive play of full back
Ochoa for the U. 8. C. team was the
feature of the day. and the big: fellow
proved a tower of strength In stop
ping the rushes of the Indians. Time
and again he braced himself against
the struggling scrimmage pile and the
mass heaved back for an Indian loss.
His defenselve work was the. best
Known by a local back In the south
this season, and on the offense he got
through the redskins' forwards In
whirlwind fashion for some of the long
eßt gains of the day.
Halgler at center for the university
was ateo strong at the defensive game
and, with Ochoa, did the best defensive
work of the afternoon for the Method
Kicks Field Goal
. A well placed field goal by Neaphus
resulted In the first score of the day,
coming after the Indians had captured
the ball on the U. S. C. forty-yard
line and by decisive line bucking, car
ried the leather to the twenty-three
yard line. Here Neaphua on a fake
kick lost a yard but a moment later
from the twenty-ftve-yard line sent the
ball Bklmming between the goal posts
for four points. Neaphua' attempt at
fake kicking was bomething of a bun
gle from the fact that the Indian quar
ter gave away hia play by his position.
The ball was thrown back and the man
on. the ground lay to the left of the
oval, necessitating a left foot drive
should the goal be made. Neaphus Is
a right foot kicker and as he sped away
for the U. B. Q. left end .the. major
portion 6Ohe' university defense was
ready for him and Neaphua went back
for a loss. ■
—With the ball a few feet from the
side lines and on the twenty-flve-yard
line, he planted his toe for the goal.
3 '"l, ';'■■ '? Hold Near Goal! ".•-■- ■'■
■After the field goal the U. S. C. men
came back strong and when the In
dians had rushed the ball to the two
yard line, the left wing of the varsity
team was equal to the occasion, and
on the third down the redß were
thrown back for the loss of the ball.
Ochoa punted to Tortes and the little
half when violently tackled by Elliott
let the ball slip from him as he went
down and out of the game. Another
brave fell on the ball, however, and
the Indians again started for the goal
posts only to meet with a resistance
that stopped them on the fifteen-yard
It was then that the university war
riors showed their ability at the of
fensive game, and before the Shermans
were able to stop the onward march
the ball was on the Riverside fifteen
yard line. Throughout the travel of
the IT. 8. C. contingent the Indian line
up did not play \n the fashion of their
Berkeley game and the secondary de
fense was called upon to atop the
. Shoulder was back In the line again
nnd-waß the bolster of the forwards.
At offense he made the most consistent
gains' of the day for the Indians, get
ting past the U. S. C. men for yards at
a.titno... . . ,' ;/.,'.;., ■•..... •%•'•..■,'"
■" " ."■' Between End and Tackle
-" Both teams were after the spot be
tween the opposing end and tackle, and
the braves had a formation that In
most Instances chut the university ends
out of the play. The Indian center was
a pregnable spot for Holmes' men and
Ocboa was sent through repeatedly
for five and six yard gains. Off the
tackles they were not as successful and
with the exception of a few attempts
to circle the ends, they hit the center
of the Indian line.
Ochoa, in the first half, waa appar
ently overworked, and as the whistle
blew. he Bank exhausted In the center
of the field. At the beglnlng of the
second half Coach Holmes endeavored
to keep him out of the. game, but there
was no denying the hard-working bacK
who continued to smash at the Indian
defense. : ■
! NeaphuH and Ochoa did the punting
■during the game, and the Indiana got
away with the best of. the proposition.
40cb,04'» longest punt went only thirty
five, yards ai.d most of them were for
■ t went "v w twenty-five. Ueaphus waa
not UV the best of form, though his
twisters were good for thirty-five or
The U. 8. C. team undoubtedly suf
fered by the absence of Chester Hatg
l«r from the back field during the
first half, for in the latter part of the
same when the big llne-bucker went
iv, he did effective work. His fumbling
was costly, however, and four times he
gave the ball to the Indians as he
got through the line.
Jack White and Burek played a
plucky game In the back field, and the
former waa the only man to circle the
Indian end. Burek brought off one of
the most sensational plays of the day
in the first half when the Indians
had kicked off after Neaphus' field
goal. On the second play foe broke
• through t!e Indian left ing and ran
twenty-seven yards before he was
.tackled by Neaphus from behind. Cu.
rek stumbled after attempting to hur,
die tho last tackier between himself
and an open field with the result that
Neaphus, who was coming fast from
the rear, nailed him. The play was
probably the most spectacular of the
day and brought the , spectators to
their feet, ■ , ,
Uext did >i pretty piece of work In
'•unnl'ur back Nauphutr punt, which
followed .(lurek's run. The little quar
i«r «i<«l»i"tl uml nuulmiitl fov twenty
yuiild boforo |m \vi»* flutilly downed.
There WW) little euthusiaufn and for
some reason or other the university
students were not out with tbe usual
SHERMAN BRAVES DEFEAT OLD RIVALS, U. S. C. ELEVEN
amount of cheering and noise making
that has marked the previous games
of the season.
The Indians donned their suits in
the club house and the cause of their
great endurance was easily noted.
They appeared in perfect physical con
dition, and whip-like muscles stood out
from the dusky forms as the men
moved about In preparation for the
The redsktns were first on the field
and ran through the usual signal
The university team followed and a
diminutive mascot ran the men
through their signals for a few plays.
It was seen that Halgler was out of
the back field, Jack White being In at
The Indians won the toss and Nea
phus chose to defend the west goal.
Ochoa kicked to Magee, who fumbled
the ball, and as he regained it was
downed on the six-yard line. Nea
phus punted forty-five yards to Best,
who came back ten. Ochoa made the
distance on the third down and White
was tackled back of the line by Ken
nedy as he tried an end run. Ochoa
attempted a place kick on the forty-five
yard line, but the Indians broke up
the play and got the ball on the forty
yard line. Gait and Shoulder made fif
teen yarda through the U. S. C. line
men and Kennedy broke away with a
clear field and was down for a touch
down when Haigler tackled him from
Shoulder, Gait and Magee carried the
ball to the twenty-three-yard line and
Neaphus was thrown back a yard on
a fake kick. A moment later from the
twenty-flve-yard line he sent the ball
over for the four points, and the score
stood 4 to 0.
Neaphus kicked to Ochoa, who re
turned five yards. On the second play
Burek broke through and ran twenty
seven yards, being downed by Neaphus.
U. S. C. lost on downs and Neaphus
punted to the ten-yard line to Best,
who evaded the Indians for twenty
Ochoa's kick was partially blocked
and the Indians got the ball which they
carried to the twofyard line. The U.
8. C. left wing held on the third down
and Ochoa punted. Tortes was tackled
by Elliott and was obliged to leave the
game, Fhul Wller taking his place.
The Indians again carried the ball to
the fifteen-yard line and lost on downs.
U. S. C. punted poorly and Neaphus
punted back to the ten-yard line. Best
fumbled the kick but Ochoa recov
ered and made a sensational eprlnt for
thirty-five yards through the scattered
field. U. S. C. forced the ball to the
thlrty-flve-yard line and White cir
cled the Indian right side for fifteen
yards, bringing the ball to the twenty
yard line. Here they lost on downs
and the Indians worked the ball to
within two yards of the center when
time was called.
The Indians kicked to the fifteen
yard line. U. S. 0. returned the punt
and Klliott fell on the ball as an In
dian fumbled. The ball changed hands
and Neaphus tried for a place kick
from the fifty-yard line. The ball fell
short and Best ran it back ten yards.
Ochoa punted to Neaphus, who fell
as he ran into one of his own men,
Shoulder made fifteen yards through
the v. 0. C. right wing and was
downed by a university man who
tackled him in peculiar fashion around
the head. The U. 8, C. eleven offered
solid resistance but the Indiana were
strong, and with the ball on the one
yard line, Magee went over for a touch
down. Neaphus failed at goal and the
score stood 9 to 0.
' Ochoa kicked off and after reaching
the thirty-yard line the Indians punted
forty-five yarda to Best, who was
downed In bis tracks. U. 8. CL tried
Crltton, but the Indians devlned the
play, and stopped a gain. Best sent a
quarter back kick for a slight gain, the
university men recovering the ball.
The Indians carried the ball to the
thirty- yard line, where U. B. C. took it
on downs. Haigler and Ochoa started
put by making two gains for ten and
twelve yards, but the ball went over
on a fumble.
Ochoa and Neaphus went Into a
punting duel, with the Indian winning
out, and line bucks Intermingled with
fumbling on the varalty side brought
the ball to the U. 8. C. goal, where
Magee went over for the last touch
down. Neaphus kicked goal and the
uuore stood 15 to 0.
U, H. C. kicked off and Klliott cap.
lured tlie hull nn the Jndlan'H fumuln.
.Nt'U|>|mti recovered uml after v few
mm v plays, the whittle blew for ■Dm
The gam* was one of the cleanest
that baa occurred at Fiesta part and
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER a 6, 1905.
Coach Hempel and His Team of Indians
LOS ANGELES WINS BY SCORE
OF 12 TO 0
Local Team Now In . Line to Meet
Berkeley for the State Cham.
plonshlp on Thanks.
The Throop polytechnic school
eleven went down before the Los An
geles high school team by a score of
12 to 0 on the gridiron at Tournament
park, Pasadena, yesterday afternoon. -
The Throop men played a strong,
steady game and held the Los Angeles
team to a touchdown and goal In each
The Pasadena men are out of the
race for the academic championship
and the locals will now be given a
chance to meet the Berkeley high school
The high school kicked off to Throop's
ten-yard line and Llsk returned four
yards. A straight and cross ouck
netted five yarda and Crowley mado
five through the high school's left wing.
Llsk made two yards and followed
with a hurdle for three, and one for
first down. Llsk made six and the
high men grew desperate, taking the
ball on Throop's 45-yard line.
High carried the ball to the polytech
nics' one yard line and the Pasadenas
held for two down. Rose Walker carried
the ball over for the first touchdown
and Stam' Mitchell kicked goal. ,v\".
High school received the kick off and
by a series of plunges And short end
runs rushed the ball to Throop's 85
yard line, where they lost on a fumble.
Throop advanced the leather twenty
yards and lost on downs as the whistle
Throop kicked off and after an ex
change of punts high school took the
ball on the 45-yard line and settled
down for a march that carried the ball
over the goal, Walker making the
touchdown. S. Mitchell again kicked
goal and the score stood 12 to 0.
Throop kicked off to the 20-yard line
and Hutchlns returned five. "Patent"
Youngs punted sixty-five yards to Arch
ibald, who came back fro ten. Throop
failed to gain and punted. . Young* In
turn punted fifty-five yards on the first
down and time waa called.
* The line-up:
THROOP. HIGH SCHOOL.
Horrell 1. c. r Hutchlns
Manly 1. t. r....M. Mitchell
Wilson... •• 1. E". r Hammond
M«lvln. c. Cam
Williamson,...,.. r. g. I Walker
Wakehum .r. t. 1.., Youngs
Jones >. c. 1..,.,. .G00dwin
Archibald q. b. Holland
Lee r. h. 1 Mchols
Crowley. 1. h. r S. Mitchell
Lisle f. b Demons
Touchdowns, Walker 2. Goals from
touchdown, fl. Mitchell 2. Savage,
referee; Hheedy, umpire; head lines
man, Shields. Time of halves, SO and
neither side was penalized during the
contest. ' ■
The B .me-up: BIjaiRMAN ,
Halfcior r.g.l , Morales
Caaa 1.g.r..,,,. Bln.uktoot.li
Wegtover ...r.t,|................ Lugo
Chrltton l.t.r Shoulder
Klliott l.e.r Kennedy
Him q.b Neafui
Uchca f.b , Halt
Utiri-U ..l.h.r Tortes
White r.h.l Mug«e
Nichols r.e.1., C". Coloman
Referee— Hamilton, umpire — Tra«ger.
Head Unesman—Hauvarman. • . Time ol
halves— 26 minutes. Touchdowns— Muneti,
Goal from touchdown— Weutus. Uoul
from fluid— Neafue. ■ , , . ■ -
»■ » • •• . . .
Both Teams Claim Gam*
The Vale Military academy football
tnum and the I,ch Autelm Alilltury
eleven both claim the g:iim! wlimluU'il
fur ycstfi'tiay afternoon, Trnutilu uroue
uml the 1-i.s Augelt* met) my the game
Is theirs by right of forfeit while . the
Yale team clalnu the game, by a score
or 88 to*. ■ *.-?.*.-......
POLYTECHNIC BEATS HARVARD
Wlckersham Makes the Only Touch
down, the Final Score Being
6 to 0
Wlckersham of the polytechnic high
school eleven went across the Harvard
military goal for the only touchdown
of the day on the university campus
yeßterday and the final score stood 6
The game was close and exciting and
It was In the last half that the poly
technics were able to make their score.
The Harvard men fought hard and on
the one yard line the polytechnics took
three downs to send. the ball across.
Harvard's loss was partially due.to.a
fumble that gave Harvard possession
of the ball. On the kick off polytechnic
fumbled and the Harvard men' cap
tured, the ball. Okey was off side. an 3
the ball was brought back and kicked
over. The polytechnics received the sec
ond kick and did not stop until they
had crossed the soldiers' goal.
gulll B Oifford
Darling r.g.l R. Beryle
Coulter r.t.l Lane
Tarbox r.e.l Helnzman
Rlnclge lR.r McCreedy
Watlington l.t.r Wlckersham
Duff l.e.r Walters
Okey r.h.l Hammond
Keating l.h.r O. Beryle
Ball fb Winget
■ Myer q.b Holland
REDLANDS DEFEATS POMONA
High School Teams Play— Captain
Casey Kicks Goal From
The Redlands high school football
team was victorious over the Pomona
high school eleven by a score of 17 to
4 on the Pomona gridiron yesterday,
Capt. Casey of Pomona scored the
only points for his team by a field goal
near the end of the first half, when only
thirty seconds for play remained. |
The Redlands men found the Pomona
line for the greatest gains and massed
the plays. Pomona, on the other hand,
played more open gains and directed
the formations at the ends.
Parker J.e.r Gregg
Clay 1.t.r. ..F. Rlckerhauser ,
Ealllnger l.g.r Hewett
svyton c Hoyt
Carpenter d.g.l A. Sanborn
Leffert rXI.C. R!ck€Thauser(c)
West r.e.l T. Sanborn
French ....; q.b Jones
Brown 1-h.r Davis
Caßey (cap) r.h.l Wlmberley
Lorbeer c.b Robertson
POMONA TEAM HARD AT WORK
Goode and Halllday May Be Unable
to Play In the Indian
Special to The Herald.
CLAREMONT, Nov. 25.— The Pomona
football team is hard at work prepar
ing for the Thanksgiving game with tha
Indians and somewhat of a new lino
la being whipped into condition for the
Goode and Halllday will probably be
out of the game, as the injuries which
they received In the contest with Occi
dental were severe enough to keep them
from practice, and Coach Noble i eaya
that his two line men may not play for i
some time. Tangerman, laat year's (
fullback, Is in at Goode'g place.
Th» Invitation tennis tournament held
on the campus this waek aroused much
interest, the finals being won by Wil
liams, who defeated Noble, 6-8, T-6 and
Amateur Baseball Today
Several amateur bust-bull games are I
scheduled for today, and the Sunday
players will be out In force to try con
clusions with the bat and horsehlde.
The TuftH-Lyoa team play the
Aiutas. this afternoon on the tho coun
try team's grounds. .'■*.,:;.•••.; •
The Paclflo Electric nine will cross
sticks with the Pomona aggregation
for the first time tbU season ut X'oino
na this afternoon.
The Newsleß crowd are due for a «o
ut tho Athletics on tho WiiHhingtuit
Tho Cmialiy rucking cumpuny's tram
will play Die Doltfevillp* ut IMtfuvlllu.
Tbe butcberu and' the ii'tmen will
croaa bats on tho Boyla Height*
irounda thi» morning at U o'clock. *
RACE IS AN F V ERCISE GALLOP
Callaghan, an Odds.on Favorite, Falls
to Show, Fireball Winning
Easily at * Good
Special to The Herald.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 25.— There
was an unusually large attendance at
Emeryville today and the twenty-three
books had all the coin they could
handle. The card was a well balanced
one and the features were the Morello
and Albert handicaps.
Maid of Permoy was favorite In the
first race and performed disgracefully.
Jackfull proved a good repeater and
handily disposed of Eleven Bells and
Callaghan, the odds-on favorite, fin
ished outside the money In the second
race. Fireball and Callaghan raced
like a team to- the stretch, where Cal
laghan got weary and finished fourth.
Blissful was piloted by Washington,
and after the race the judges had the
boy closeted to give an explanation of
his ride on the favorite. He took her
an over the track and after going the
overland lost the race to Ikkl.
The event of the day's racing, the
Morello handicap, was merely an ex
ercise gallop for Bearcatcher. Shoulder
ing 115 pounds and conceding weight
to his field he won unextended. San
Nicholas ran his usual honest race and
was an easy second from Lady Good
rich. . mnrajij)
The first two choices, Silver Sue and
Comilfo, were practically left at the
post, and with them out of the way
the fifth proved a picnic for I'm Joe.
RESULTS AT NASHVILLE
NASHVILLE, Term., Nov. 25.—Cum
berland Park results:
Six furlongs — Magistrate won, John
11. Kirby second, Peggy third. Time,
Five and a half furlongs— Deux
Temps won, Lleber second, Grove Cen
ter third. Time, 1:08 1-5. Quinn Brady
finished first, but was disqualified.
Mile and seventy yards — Gentlemen's
raco: Mallory won, Clausus second,
Handallce third. Time, 1:51.
Short course, steeplechase handicap
— Lights Out won, Potash second,
Laura X third. Time, 8:05 3-5.
Mile and three-quarter*— Little Elkln
won, Double second. Steel Trup third.
Mile and a sixteenth— Nine won,
Sincerity Belle second, Sam Craig
third. Time, 1:49 1-5.
RESULTS AT BENNINQ3
WASHINGTON, Nov. 25.— Bennjngs
Seven furlongs — The Cure won, Kcho^
dale second, Sun ltay third. Time,
Five and one-half furlongs— Fancy
Bird won, Nellie Burn second, Royal
China third. Time, 1:08 4-5.
The Seventh Hunters' champion
steeplechase, four-year-olds and up
ward, about three miles— Pure Pepper
won, Knight of Elway second, Palm
Room third. Time, 6:15.
Bennings special, mile and a half-
Banker won, Loula H second. Jocund
third. Time, 2:89%.
Mile and seventy yards— Ormondes
Right won, Bad News second, The
Clown third. Time, 1:45 2-5.
One mile and a sixteenth— Jane Holly
won, Norchvllle second, Gambler third.
TIDE TABLE FOR SAN PEDRO
Nov. 2S 8:42 a.m. 2:04 a.m.
»:Rlp.m. .TOD p.m.
Nov. 37 !•:»! it.iii. 2:45 p.m.
10:41 I'm. 3:51 p.m.
Nuv. ■-"> »:4ln.in. 3:312 a.m.
ll;BSp,Mi. 4:af p.m.
Nov. 39..... 18:80 a.m. 5:17 a.m.
OAKLAND FORM CHART
OAKLAND. Nov. 2.%, 1905,-ThlrtPffnth day. .p rMialri *.. J ll li''sj1 i''sj
K. C. llopptr; Bturter, J. J. Hollman. Weather clear; tracK
70 FIRST RACE— Oao mile. Belling. For three-year-old*
•«* and upward. Puma 1400.
rnJeitTTforna. " Wt. St H % Btr. Fin. Jockey. Op Cl. ,
" V Jachfull ion 3lh In IVA 1 1 Sullivan » T
87 Klevcn Holl*. Ki7 1 « VA 2 VA 2 1(4 2 ltf Rbnan 7-2 IS-5
tit E<! Sheridan.. 112 I (n II r. 2 85 Kddtk* R 7-J
.... Redmont .... 107 2lh 8 1 4n 4H4 Fountn Is 12
(3) DlxellG 202 ( U 4n 3tt 6 IV4 Aubchn 5 «
M Marona f»7 56 T 7 7 6 2 Sandy 20 60
6.1 Maid Fermoy 101 7 7 lj( Ili 1 Knapp »-» "
Tlrnn— l:42. Btnrt nood. Won Mully: balance, driving.
Jackfull In « consistent performer nnd will be.-vt better on««.
Klevcn Bell* made n ding-dong nni«h. but could not R«t lip.
)•:<! Bh«rldan will win In the mud. Mn!<l of Fermoy ran dis
irrflf of t illy
l'lace find show bottlnft— JncVfnll B to 2 and • to 6; Eleven
Hpllh 6 to 6 and .1 to ."; Ed Sheridan show t to 5.
Scratched— Melodious ]M>.
•j* BISCONO TlACH— Futurity oourgo. For thre«-year-oldi
• * nnd upward Purse $MO.
Inden. Hor*e. Wt. Ht. M *4 Btr. Fin. Jockey. Op. Cl.
~R!»"Flr««l>ii1l ...7.. 112 12 4 TtT DH 1 I^4 Davis J tt-f
42 Cnntolfl 1"7 4 43 4 2V4 4 4 2ns Otis 40 M
II JT. Wheeler.. HH 232 mtifn 82 Knapp % J
m Cnlianiinn ...112 3 lh 2»i22 44 MHrld 2-S I-J
.... Itnht Mitrhnll 113 R It « 515 d 6 5 2',i Kontn 100 I*l
.... Hill Mitckry.. 113 7 63 63 64 64 Miller 200 W
.... Julia flinltli .. lin (17 ? 7 7 Kbnsn 200 300
Tlmn— iTiO'4. Htart (food. Won Mslly: halnnce driving.
Fireball lift *|)ceiltuill; dlnplaypd his best form and racftil
CiilliiKluin lulu fill. in Is." tun. Conrekl ran ft surprisingly good
i-hcp. I'rlnrpM Whoelor nr> excuses. Cullaghan Is chicken
henrtrd, (|iilt when foliated.
l'luci. mill nhow hutting— Firrball 8 to 5 anrl out; Conreld I
to 1 and 4 to 1; I'rlnci-s* Whcoler sliow 2 to 0.
•je THIHD NACH— Onn nnri an eighth miles, (telling. For
••' four-year-olds and upward. Purso $400. ____^^__
Tmfe x. none. " Wt. Bt. H !« Btr. Fin. Jockey. Op. Cl.
"~81 Ikkl 105 R4 2 2 2 21 12H Knapp 4 4
R7 BllMfiil 1"2 4 In 88 3 2^22 Win 11-10 7-J
57 Invlrtim Iftt 1 «2^ 5 2V4 4 1 3 1 l,oagu« 80 12
37 Tarrlgan .... 102 2 2 1 12 IHi 4 4 Clark 80 6J
57 noynlty 102 7 7 7 « 2 5 »,4 Vn tain 8-5 9-S
54 Lngfril Jnmcs 1«7 1! .1 V 44 n 5 2 « 3 Rbnson 60 100
.... 11. P. Kano.. loa 3 6 IV4 6!i 7 7 liock 100 tuO
Time— l :Ss a i. Start good. Won all driving.
Ikkl had hi* running clothns on. Favorlto seemed to hr
shacklpd. Invletus ran an Improved nion. Royalty require
stronger humlllng. Tarrlgan showed a lot of early speed; will
win In cheaper company.
Place anrl Know betting— lkkt 8 to 6 and 4 to S; Tlllnsful 1 to
2 and out; InvlctuH show 2 to 1. . ' - • '•;•
Scratches— Joe Ross 07. ■
7A FOURTH RACE— The Morollo handicap. Ona and an
•W eighth miles. Purse 11000.
Index. Horse. Wt. St. V, '% Btr. Fin. Jockey. Op. ~CI
62 nearoatcher . 117 ft 1 H 1 »i 11% 1 H Mcßrlda 3 11-2
58 San Nicolas.. 121 3 21' i 22 2% 21 Davis 2 4
m I,dv Cloodrlch 103332 34 3 132 Kobnson 3 8
68 I,ubhi 100 7 6 B 2V4 4 1 41! Wlllams 7 6
60 Corn Blossom 96 8 4 1 41 64 68 Bandy 10 7
40 Rnmbardler.. 98175 76 63, 6 % Radtko 12 12
68 Bragg 102 253 63 76 74 Aubchn 12 10 .
.... Veterano 100 4 8 3 8 8 Jacksn 100 200
Time— l:62. Stnrt good. Won easily; balance driving hard.
Bcarcatchcr was at his best and was never In trouble. San
Nicolas worked hard ; was there or thereabouts all the Tray.
Lady Goodrich was in a bad position all the way. Lubln
closed like a cyclone. The others were beaten off.
Flace and show bfttlng— Bearcatcher 2 to 1 and even; San
Nicolas 8 to 5 and 4 to 5; Lady Goodrich show 1 to 2.
Scratches — Watercure 95, Reservation 112.
11 FIFTH RACK— The Albert handicap. Six furlongs. For
• • two-year-olds. Purse SSOO.
Index. Horse. Wt St. % % Str. Fin. Jockey. Op. Cl.
45 I'm Joe S9 3 1 2 IH4 12 1 2V6 Mcßride 6 6
41 Retropaw .... 102 5 2h 32$ 2 2 2 2V4 Aubchn 15 15
61 Teno rdale ...100 772 7n 61 83 Wllams 20 «l
07 Sea Lad 101 8 8 10 815 815 4h Miller 20 30
13 LaChata.... 99 6 6 1 5 U 4 % 6 3 Kelly 15 25
41 Sir Edward .. 110 24% 2n Si 61H Clark 5 !>
41 Arestellator.. 102 163 63 in 75 league 15 11
.... Lorena M. ... 100 4 3% 4n 72 812 Rbnson 30 fiO
61 Silver Sue ... 107. 0 8 9 9 9 Knapp 8-5 7-5
.... Comilfo 105 Left at post. Radtke 3 IC-5
Time— l:l4V&. Start bad. Won easily; balance driving.
I'm Joe played In luck, with two choices practically left all •
he had to do was to oollect the money. Comilfo collided with ;
Silver Sue at the start and It waß all off with both. Sir Edward
has gone back. Retropaw ran a clever race.- Tenordale fln- lU ,
• S Place'and show batting— I'm Joe 2to 1 and. even; Retropa'w.i:
.'• 6to 1 and 3to 1; Tenordale show sto 1. " -,., V;. .-'■"' H ' : "
Scratches— Nealon 93. ; ■' : - r 'i' '■ <■■••'"' '"'. " ''* JJ:
•ta SIXTH RACE— One mile. Selling;. For three-year-olds
/O and upward. Purse $400. ■■ .
Index. Horse. Wt St. % % Str. Fin. Jockey, Op. Cl.
72 Brlarthorpe... 103 263 3n 2h 13 Loage- 7-a ' 4
60 Gateway ..... 101 5 3VA 2 lty 1«4 2 6 Rbnsn 1-5 4-5
34 Angleta . ... S3 31 6 11«32^ 8 % Schade 4 9-2
War Times .. 93 1 2 n 42$4VA 42% Graham 80 40
"*7 Lone Wolf .. 94 88 8 Sh Bh Gdchlld 15 IS
60 Dixie Lad.... P3 77%654 62 67 Rice 15 80
24 WarteNlcht. 90 66? IV 71 7VA Bock 15 80
•••• Anlrad ....... S3 4 U 62 8 8 Kadtfce 15 80
Time— l:4oU- Start good. Won easily; second and third
Brtarthorpe romped home when let down. Gateway did his
best which is not much. Angleta raced herself into subjec
tion Wat Times waa close up all the way. Anirad was cut
off sharply turning into the stretch and was nearly knocked to
he pia2e e a ß id h Show°be^ng-Brlarthorpe 8 to 5 and 7 to 10; Gat,
way t to 1 > and out; Angleta show 4 to 5.
ATZ AND SCHLAFLY TO
JOIN ANGEL TEAM
MANAGER MORLEY SECURES NEW
PLAYERS FOR SERAPHS
Shortstop and Second Baseman of the
Portland Nine Traded for Flood,
Smith and Toren— Will Play After
Manager Morley yesterday traded
Flood, Smith and Toren of the Angel
baseball club to manager McCreedie
of the Portland team in exchange for
shortstop Atz and second baseman,
After today's game Ata and Schlafly
will appear In Seraphic uniforms and
are to strengthen the places made
vacant by Flood and Smith, who were
ruled out by President Bert of the
Paclflo Coast league for their attack
on Umpire Davis in last Sunday'n
Manager Morley said last night: "In
order to win the pennant series I have
made the exchange with McCreedie as
we are In a crippled condition at the
present time and I don't want to tuUe
any chances. I gave McCreedie the
three men in order to allow Loa An
geles a fair try at the pennant. Toren
is In my estimate one of the best young
JACKSON m CO;
Offices Suite IS-11>, 80nU *■ Spring St.,
Hum.. I. a Work. *->-
jackson A CO. are now ready to nut on the market a Handicap Sheet, the
class of which has never been equaled by any handlcappor on ABCOT PARK
«av-x.o THURSDAY IS TUB PAY. START RICnT.
WB are colnr to start the meeting off by pulling: over a number of arood
enes. so subscribe at once and start a winner. You need our guidance ana wo
will *ulde you rl«ht M> bo<j nAaiVmJmKVt w^o.
Handicap Shevta will bs on sale at our office at 11 a. m. Thursday. Call
and see us or telephone Home ""^^ 4
JACKFULL - - 7 TO 1 - - WON
Again my clients got the money. This was the on* I sent put yesterday.
Don't Miss My Long Shot Monday
nn thlM duv the blesest coup ever pulled oft on a race track will be put through.
The hor,ei y r.fer ?? 0 K has been prep'd at the Ingleeld* tracU so as to avpVd the clock-
era? and aii hU last race was » bad one the owner expect* at least U to 1 tor his
The Ascot ParK Races
Itrginnlng Thursday. Nov. SO. I will deal out the same kind of "info." on , the'
A*"»t rmvs in* 1 linve ttonw In the imst. My docker* huve every niovo the horsia
li,c>- 111. "i" Fined their nn Will :u the truck.
TRAINERS 1 MESSAGE — : • y.
Ttn-nw Cm dally. For sale at the poolroom and at tho following ' cigar sUuila;
Casino, 81S Ho. ttiii'liitf st.; llookstratten's, at th* UqOmaas tJreuuwaU's, W b,
Spring St., and al tbs Natlck Uetuw «Uar .unit
pitchers on the coast, and as Flood
is eligible to play in the eastern leagues
the Portland management was willing
to make the changes. Jurt Smith will
be able to play next year and MeCree
die will have one of the tient on the
The expulsion of Flood ami the sus
pension of Smith left tho locals in a
bad way as regards the winning of post
season games from the champions pf
the first half, and the additions will
be given a royal welcome by the Loa
Angeles baseball public, especially ,in
view of the fact that they have been
favorites by reason of the fast article
of ball which they have shown while
In the south.
STOTT IS ELECTED CAPTAIN
Cardinals Choose Brilliant Quarters
back to Head Stanford Eleven
Next Season ' ,
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Cal..
Nov. 26. — Stanford's well known and
idolized quarterback, "Stump" Stott,
was unanimously elected tonight to
captain the football eleven of 1906.
Stott is one of the greatest quarters
Stanford has had for the last few
yours. He has played on the 'varsity
two seasons and won h(s place by
brilliant work in every department of
the game. He manages the team with
rare generalship and shows up best In
the tight placeH. He is a spectacular
handler <>r punts and a sure advancer
pf the. ball in a scattered tinlil,
He comas from Portland, Ore., and la
registered in tho law department.