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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 04, 1912, Image 9

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Whites Defeat Reds in Inauguration Polo Contest
WHY CRIMSON DID
UP THOSE TIGERS
Generalship and Carefully Laid
Plans of Coach tiaughton
Won the Victory
Star Work of Brlckley and FeU
lon, of Course, Abetted
Great Team Work
[Special Dispatch to The Cail]
XEW YORK. Nov. 3.—ln almoet every
respect the football same between Har
vard and Princeton was the beet that
hats been played in years. If the old
school football mentors have had an
objection to the new code—and It is
unnecessary to say that they have
—they could find little fault with the
manner in which it was exemplified
yesterday, for there was every kind of
football which could be possible in the
old game. The old tests of the lines
men, of which the football man ten
years ago were so proud, were in evi
difnee time and again. The new playe
wr. eh have been introduced added more
i-arlety to the pastime than the game
ever had in the old days and were re
sponsible for the only score which was
made by Princeton, "while the general
ship of the game—the inspiring influ
ence behind the code —was admirable.
For many a football campaign Har
vard has not entered into a contest with
a better planned theory of winning.
Relying little upon the forward pass,
confident of the possession of a man
who could kick the ball and kick it
well when it was most needed, Haugh
ton had coached his players to make
the most of their strength by means of
the most logical channel. In thie in
stance it happened to be through the
medium of kicking.
THE TWO STARS OF GAME
There was not one man but two who
were strong in the Harvard attack by
excellence of their ability to kick.
Fellon rthey call him Sam. and they
will call him by more endearing ex
pressions before he is through with his
football career) kicked the ball into the
camp of the enemy and placed the
enemy in Jeopardy, while Brickley fin
ished the work of his fellow players by
kicking the ball for points every time
*.c had a chance.
Since Haughton has been the head
coach of the Harvard team he has
worked with one purpose—to bring
Harvard football back to the point
where it was when he was a player
himself. He has much with which to
contend and he has many faults to rec
tify, and more than that he was com
pelled to face the new rules, which
were at variance with the football that
H.ad been played by Harvard when he
was a fullback himself.
Haughton has worked hard with the
Harvard squad. Last year and the
year before he produced results, but
he never has put an eleven on the
gridiron which played such football as
was played at Harvard yesterday after
noon- The finer points of the game,
which sometimes escape the man who
is looking for results and does not
attempt to analyze how the finer points
are brought out, never have been better
demonstrated by a Harvard eleven.
(JUMSOX DEFEXSE SUPERB
The defensive strength of the team
was superb. That it was superb was
due to the fact that the players had
been taught how to defend not only a
direct attack, but also an attack of
varying style.
Defeat did not sit well on the Tigers.
It seems as though they had estimated
the strength of their eleven too highly.
The success that they enjoyed over
Dartmouth gave the supporters of the
team an exaggerated idea of its
strength. Probably the coaches were
not fooled, but the undergraduates
were.
But it was said that Dartmouth lost
more because it played poor football
than for the reason that Princeton was
■o much superior in every respect.
Whoever of the Harvard coaching staff
saw the game between Princeton and
Dartmouth evidently realized that fact
and Harvard was taught not to make
:::istakes.
It's Minnesota Versus
Wisconsin Now in the
"Big Nine" Conference
AGO, Nov. 3.—The defeat of
Chicago by a decisive score by Wis
consin, and the comparatively poor
showing by Minnesota, which got the
game from Illinois by a much smaller
score than was expected, were the fea
tures of the "big nine" conference
games yesterday.
ago is expected to improve much
in later games and has an excellent
chance with Minnesota, according to
experts who have followed the midway
team's games. Although Wisconsin
defeated Stagg's men 21 to 12, the Chi
cago team played a fine Individual
game. Team work was what was
'acking, and Wisconsin's line proved
to have all the stonewall qualities that
had been attributed to it.
Two points were In favor of Wis
consin's low running and hard tack
ling. The first will gain ground
against any team. It usually took
three or four Chicago tacklers to
bring down a Wisconsin runner, while
it eeldom required more than one Wis
consin man to bring down his oppo
nent.
That the result cf the games leaves
the result of the championship between
Minnesota and Wisconsin is the fore
cast that has the greatest currency
among conference football men. Though
Minneeotane played a somewhat
disappointing game against Illinois, the
Urbana team still is an almost un
known quantity and the Minnesota
team figures to be one of the strongest
playing.
A surprise of the day wai the defeat
of Northwestern by Purdue, which has
f-asy for the other teams it has
played.
Outside of the conference, Michigan
surpirsed football followers by Its
dose victory over South Dakota, after
depressing prdictlons by Yost that the
r team would overwhelm the Ann
Arbor men.
Both Cornell and Pennsylvania,
Mk-higan'B coming opponents, were
badly defeated. so prospect* look
bright fur Michigan.
annual report of
game protectors
proves Vigilance
The California state fish and
game commission has issued its
annual report of arrests made
for violations of the game laws
from November 1, 1911, to Oc
tober 31, 1912.
During the year over 300
arrests were made throughout
the etato by wardens of the
commission, fines aggregating
nearly $4,000 were collected and
several jail sentences were im
posed. Out of the total number
of arrests but 40 cases were dis
missed or the defendants ac
quitted.
The offenses against the game
laws included hunting without a
license, catching crabs out of
season .exporting fish and game,
possessing more than the bag
limit of birds and fish, killing
song birds, shooting ducks from
a power boat in motion, night
shooting, spearing trout, having
in possession cottontail rabbits
durirfg closed season, catching
undersized crabs and striped
bass, catching trout with a sack,
using explosives in killing trout,
killing deer in closed season,
and exceeding the deer limit.
The heaviest fine was $250,
for having in possession striped
bass under size.
U.G. AND STANFORD
SPLIT OVER RULES
Intercollegiate Committee Falls
to Agree; Faculties May Be
Asked to Arbitrate
The intercollegiate rules committee
of California and Stanford met la6t
night at the Palace hotel to discuss
the rules for the ensuing year, in
short, the rules that are to govern this
year's big game. The result of the
meeting was that the committee agreed
to disagree. The men that repre
sented Stanford were Coach George
Presley and Graduate Manager Bur
bank, while California was repre-
sented by Coach Jimmle Schaeffer and
H. H. Phleger.
The Stanford men contended that
the rules which governed last year's
intercollegiate game were still in
force. The delegates from California
contended that under the intercolle
giate agreement a new set of rules
would have to be enacted. The sec
tion of the agreement which governs
is ac follows:
"The president of the associated stu
dents of each university shall appoint
a committee of three, consisting of the
captain and coach of the football team
and one alumnus. These representa
tives shall be known as the football
rules committee and shall have power
to enact, regulate, change and inter
pret and publish the rules governing
football for the ensuing year. This
committee shall meet the first Satur
day in September."
Through some oversight this com
mittee was not called upon to meet
until last night.
GIST OF THE SITUATION
The pith of the whole matter Is this:
Under the rules, which «vere enacted at
last year's meeting of the ruleg com
mittee and which are supposed to have
expired this September, it was provided
that an umpire should be appointed
upon the application of the captain of
either team. Under this rule such um
pire will have the exclusive power to
order a man from the field, and shall
also have the exclusive privilege to
judge as to offside play. He is to be
provided with a horn, which will have
a different sound from the whistle of
the referee, and his horn shall operate
to stop the play Immediately.
The representatives of the two uni
versities were evidently fighting for the
same thing—clean play in the big game.
Only the methods to Insure clean play
differed. California's plan was to make
it the duty of the two touch judges to
watch rough play and to indicate such
fact by holding up their flags. As soon
as the ball should become dead it would
then be the duty of the referee to ask
the complaining touch Judge as to the
play and the alleged roughness, and at
his discretion to warn the offending
player or order him off the field.
AXEXT DIVIDED AUTHORITY
By this method the difficulty of hav
ing two men with divided authority on
the field, with equal power to stop play,
would be obviated, and at the same time
rough play would be instantly detected.
It was also strongly urged by the
California representatives that such a
scheme never had been tried, and that
it was absolutely impossible to fore
cast its result.
The plan of having an umpire on the
field with exclusive power to judge
rough play and offside play never has
been tried, and there are no referees
who ever have officiated under such
rules. W. W. Hill, secretary of the
New South Wales Rugby union and
here wth the Australian team, has been
J selected to referee this year's big game,
and he has never had any experience
I with such rules. It is extremely doubt
ful whether or not officials who could
interpret them upon such short notice
could be found.
The representatives also deadlocked,
however, upon the question as to Juet
; what rules were in force, if any, and,
while both were unanimous in the de
sire for a clean game, they differed as
to the method of assuring it. •
At the conclusion of the meeting ft
was decided that under the Intercol
legiate agreement the matter probably
j would be referred to a meeting com
i posed of the faculty athletic commit
tees from both Institutions.
BOSEBERY LIKES YAKXEE JOCKEY
[Special Cable to The Call]
IjOSDOX, Not. 3.—Jocki v Mnher's riding eon
tractg for 1913 remain the eeme as for tbis
rear. Lord Rosebery Ims hi* service exclusively,
th" Hartford rider having made a big voceeea
with Roeebery's horses on the I'ugllKh turf.
"Home Rule in Taxation" amendment
would depreciate value of all county,
city and district bonds. Vote No.—Advt.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1912.
Picked Teams in Slashing Game
Peninsula Society Out in Force
J. Pluvius Holds Off for Season's Opening Battle on
El Cerrito Field at Hillsborough
lIILLSBOROUGH, Nov. 3.—California's center of social activity again was trans
ferred to Hillsborough this afternoon when two teams of daring horsemen, picked
from the flower of the San Mateo Polo club, fought for supremacy in the inaugura
tion match of the 1912 polo season. By a score of 9Vs to 4% the colors of the Reds,
comprising Tevis, Driscoll, Howard and Garritt, were trampled in the turf of El
(Vrrito field by the hoofs of the galloping ponies ridden by Tobin, Verdier, Hollo
way and Ilobart. But what cared the crowd for the victory of the Whites? It was the gala day of
the opening- of the winter season and the first joyous welcome to the players who will represent
been predicted earlier in the way. The afternoon was cold and cheerless, and warm winter cloaks were
much in evidence, but the polo was exciting and nobody left until the game was over. Early in the
afternoon the polo committee an
nounced a slight change in the
lineups, owing to an injury to one
of Elliott McAllisteVs best ponies.
Paul Verdier consented to fill the
vacancy and was put in the Xo. 2
position with the Whites. Richard
Tobin and Edward Howard changed
sides. The alteration in the lineups
took away the slight advantage of
the Reds in rating and made the
teams apparently aoottf even.
The ball was chucked in about 3
o'clock and Tobin scored for the
Whites on a long drive from the side
of the field. Mounted on one of his
celebrated brpncos, Tevis tried a
whirlwind dash, but the Whites again
took the ball and Verdier scored on a
pass from Tobin.
Walter Hobart. playing at his old
"back"' position for the Whites, has
lost none of his sureness and speed,
and the support given by him to his
team was both steady and brilliant.
His generalship toward the end of
the chukka gave another chance to
Verdier, who sent the ball skimming
through the posts from the center of
the field. Score, Whites 3, Reds 0.
Driscoll made several single handed
stops of White rushes in the opening
of the second, Hobart missed on his
own pass and Tobin scored. Referee
Hoag penalized Verdier and Hollo
wav for foul riding, and a moment
later Garritt lost a half point for the
Reds by foul striking. Howard
scored for the Reds and the period
ended, Whites 3. Reds y 2 .
Tevis did some hard riding in the
opening of the third, trying to hold
off Hobart, but his work was more
spectacular than effective. Driscoll
tallied for the Reds and Hobart fol
lowed with a score for his team, the
ball hitting the goal post and skim
ming through. Hobart flashed away
STANFORD ALUMNI
PLAN BIG JOY FEST
Press Club Will Be Scene of a
Great Old Jinks to Whoop It
Up for Annual Game
Stanford university expects to be the
winner in the "big game" next Satur
day. The alumni of San Francisco
have made arrangements to bring the
enthusiasm of the old "boys" up to the
same fever pitch as that of the under
graduates. A smoker rally and Jinks
has been arranged for and will be held
at the Press club of this city, 883 Mar
ket street, Friday evening at 8 o'clock.
Charles K. Field and Shirley Baker,
famous stuntiats and well known local
club men, have agreed to take charge
of Jhe program of the evening and con
tribute to the fun as well.
Prominent alumni will make speeches.
Billy Erb, H. V. Hoover, founder of the
I Stanford Union; Frank English and
I Charlie Fickert are down to give the
j graduates and undergraduates charac
teristic talks.
Attendance at the rally Iβ expected
from all parts of the state. A large
number of undergraduates will come up
from the campus, and it is expected a
delegation from Los Angeles will arrive
in time to join In.
Undergraduate talent includes a por
tion of the varsity band and the fol
lowing stuntists:
S. W. Lewis '14, J. H. Forbee '14, H.
Fpence '13, B. Lasky '13, J. McDonald
13, E. A. Wells '13, J. Hall '13, Casey
Hayes '15 and W. H. Wilson '12.
Leland Cutler 'Oβ is in charge of the
committee of arrangements and 1s as
sisted by John T. Nourse '00, Gilbert T.
Boalt '03, R. W. Barrett '04, E. H. Pier
'07, D. W. Burbank *09, H. Walker Jr.
•09 and H. Rittigstein "10.
Students Prepare for
Big Theatrical Spree
STANFORD UNIVERSITY. Nov. 3.—
Seats will be placed on sale tomorrow
1 morning on the campus for the Stan
ford gathering at the Savoy theater
Saturday evening after the intercol
legiate football game with California.
Owing to the great demand for seats
jat the football show, each student will
j be allowed to purchase but four tickets.
j The customory drawfng for places in
i the line of sale will take place.
The seats which remain unsold by
I Wednesday evening will be on sale
for the general public at Tom Dillon's,
720 Market street, San Francisco, on
Thursday and Friday, and at the Savoy
itheater Saturday.
Contrary to the usual custom, the
main floor of the theater will not be
reserved for the rooters, and women
will be able to obtain seats there, f
The executive committee has ap
pointed W. S. Wilson, J. H. Forbes, L.
W. Lewis and If. T, Dooling to attend
an early performance of "Lonesome
Town" for the purpose of ascertaining
at what points in the comedy bits of
local Stanford color can be interpolated
on Saturday evening and to aid Kolb
and Dill in this respect. This com
mittee is thoroughly alive to the splen
did opportunity they have in making
this the greatest aftermath ever seen
following tbe big game. - With Kolb
and Dill as the funmakers and their
best vehicle on the boards, the show
should be a great euceesa—win or
lose.
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
from the scrum on the throwin and
scored from the center of the field in
probably the most spectacular play of
the day. Verdier, who was doing
some hard riding for his team, was
fouled for crossing J-loward and Hol
loway scored toward the end of the
chukka. Whites SV 2 . Reds l#.
The order of the day was six
periods of 10 minutes each instead of
the customary eight periods of 7 1 /*
minutes. Hence, at the end of the
third chukka the players were given
the regular half time interval.
The teams fought nip and tuck in
the fourth, but several dangerous
tries failed to materialize and there
was no scoring.
In the fifth Driscoll placed for
Tevis, but the latter missed. With
Tevis riding off Hobart, Garritt
scored and Driscoll caused the hopes
of the Reds to rise with a bound by
tallying another; but Holloway came
TABULATED SCORE
OF POLO CONTEST
AT HILLSBOROUGH
The following tabulated analy
sis of the Inauguration polo
match, played yesterday on El
Cerrito field, Hilisborough, be
tween the Reds and the Whites,
shows in summarised form
how the Whites scored their
victory. Young Verdier's bril
liant showing looms up well in
this table, comparing at par
with the records of the veteran
poloiste.
W KITES
Goals
Earned.
S'-. 1 Sic herd M. Tobin t
No. 8, Paul Verdier 3
No. 3, William 6. Helloway 3
Back, Walter S. Hobart S
Total goals earned 11
Lost by penalties 1%
Total Whites' toore »4
worn
Oeala
Earned.
Mo. 1, William Terts Sr 0
So, t, Thomas A. Driseoll S
No. 8, Edward W. Howard 1
Back, George 8. Oarrttt 8
Total goals earned B
Lost by penalties :,
Total Bed«* score 414
roula—Vertier, 2; Hollo-way, 1; Gar
ritt, 1. Beferee—Walter B. Hoas;.
Timer—Elliot McAllister.
PASTIMES BLANK
THISTLES IN MUD
Game Nearly Has to Be Played
in Boats; San Franciscos
Wallop A lamed as
BOB SHAND
The Pastimes and Thistles of the
Soccer league showed a lot of game
ness yesterday afternoon by playing off
their league game at the St. Ignatius
grounds. The field was a veritable sea
of mud and the going was of the
heaviest. Before the game had prog
ressed five minutes the ball was coated
with mud, and it was only with diffi
culty that the players succeeded In
propelling the sphere. The Pastimes
proved the best mudhens and galloped
off with a 4 to 0 victory.
The winners got off to a flying start
when Jack Balmain shoved the pill into
the net after a few minutes' play, and
15 minutes later Pike accepted a pass
from James and made it two for the
Pastimes.
Shortly after the Interval Altken reg
istered after getting: the ball from Pike,
and Balmain soon tacked on the fourth
goal when he w«nt through the
Thistles' defense unaided. The teams:
rt*tlnies —Crowley. Simpeon. Dewhuret, Aljt.t.
Harris. MeKlernon, James, Aitken, Smith, Bal
tuaiu and Tike.
Thistles—McHitchle, Grant, Christie. Morri
son. Mathiraou, Towne. Tulmare, McNeill, Fer
guxon. Oronln and Ketnptou.
Referee —Chwwn.
The two Alameda teams went down
to defeat again. At Lincoln park, Ala
meda, the Burns defeated the Rangers
by a score of 5 to 1, while the Ala
medale fell before the San Franciscoe at
the Ocean Shore grounds by a score of
9 to 1.
The Barbarian-Vampire game, sched
uled for Freeman's park, was post
poned on account of wet grounds.
Harry Dell Sure He'll
Stow Dixon Away
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. Xov. 3.—Harry
Dell, the Pacific coast feather weight,
who is to box Tommy Dixon here Fri
day, is down to hard work training. Hβ
says he expects to be in the best of
condition as he realizes that Tommy is
a tough nut. A whirlwind affair is
looked for by the fans of Kansas City.
PeJl says that after dispoeing of Dixon
he will ask for a match with Johnny
Kilbane or any other lad of champion
ehip caliber.
through with another for the Whites,
and the inning ended with the Whites
6\(, to the Reds 3*/ i.
The Whites threatened in the first
of the sixth, but Howard galloped
out of the scrum at the end of the
field, sending the ball before him.
Verdier tried and then scored, and
Hobart duplicated the performance
by making another brilliant gallop
half the length of the field for a goal.
The Whites made another rush and
Holloway scored on the carry. The
game ended with a tally by Garritt,
with 30 seconds to play.
Probably the principal feature of
the game was the playing of Verdier,'
who made the best showing of any
of the younger players. The victory
of the Whites may be attributed to
his playing and to the fact that Tobin
and Hobart, two veterans, were play
ing on that team, while Driscoll was
the only seasoned poloist among the
wearers of the crimson.
Among those who watched the
match from the Polo club bleachers
and veranda were:
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Pope, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Hastings, Mr. and
Mrs. George R. Armsby, Mr. and
Mrs. Norris K. Davis, Mr. and Mrs.
Gerald Rathbone, Mr. and Mrs.
George H. Howard, Mr. and Mrs.
George Cameron, Mr. and Mrs.
Adrian Splivalo, Mr. and Mrs. Chris
tian de Guigne. Mr. and Mrs. H. Mac- ■
Donald Spencer. Mrs. William H.
Crocker, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond B.
Splivalo, Mrs. Thomas A. Driscoll,
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Eastland, Mrs.
Henry C. Breeden, Mrs. Brecken
ridf?e. Miss Phyllis de Young. Miss ,
Kathleen Finnegan, Knox Maddox,
E. D. Beylard, Joseph Parrott. Mr. j
and Mrs. E. Z. Reynolds, Douglas !
Alexander, W. M. Roberts and L. E.
Fuller. j
C/ "the greatest that ever lived" wsr
Tobacco that's got the punch
—that hits the spot on every fire-up in your old jimmy pipe; the red-blooded, red-tinned brand,
that's just as much your smoke after one round as after a thousand; the ant tobacco in the ring
that hai the bite cut out by a patented, process and can't sting that tongue ef yours —say, that's
■M^§j "*€ national joy smoke
Ej li et wr/ e^ore trie bell rings—before your pipe-joy is knocked
m[ || clean out by /r/-brands. And take it straight, this holds good
m\ iMz&Mr Qk % whether you jam it into a jimmy pipe or roll up a cigarette.
wt w%y%M m resn bully from any of the four packages —the 5c bag it
Winston-Salem, N. C. (&I^2§£Jfl
RUGBY FAN FOUND
RAVING VERSES ON
ANNUAL BIG GAME
The appended metrical ravings
(said to be in Pacific Gas and
Electric meter) were found by
the Berkeley police in the hip
pocket of a Rugby bug arrested
last night on the outskirts of
California field, where he was
prowling about shrieking
snatches of these same verses
into the still night air of the
Athens of America—to the in
finite dismay of timid coeds.
The diagnosis of Chief of Police
Vollmer was that the man be
came demented trying to figure
out which would win Saturday's
game—California or Stanford.
By A. NOOTRAL CALCULATOR
Sing a »<mg o' Bufby.
Pigskin full 0' wind;
Rooters full 0' confidence
On their own team pinned.
When the game is orer
Hear the coaches sing:
"Well—we'll beat 'em next yeaxi"
And all that sort o' thing,
Howerer,
'Tii ever
Buch spirit that makes the game;
So rooters
And hooters.
And Ruffbyitea worthy the same,
Sing hip. hoorty
For manly play.
For Blue and Gold
And Card'nal bold!
So we'll all get out
And holler and shout
With lungs like a bellows
For good college fellows;
Bet every cent of our hard earned tin
And make no squeal if our team don't win.
SMILERS CAN SURE
PLAY SOME BALL
Club's Basket Ball Team Com
prises Some Former Ex
perts at Colleges
The Smllers' rlub will be represented
by a good basket ball team this sea
son. The team's lineup Includes eev
ieral former college and higrh school
players of note, among them Dennis
and Riordan of Sacred Heart college,
Cosgrave of Santa Clara, Tobin of St.
Ignatius university, Malott and Hilde
brandt of Wilmerding, and Cogill.
Reid and Tracy, veterans of last year' 3
squad. The team will be under the
management of Leo F. Riordan, who Is
arranging a schedule to cover the sea
eon with city and country teams.
CLERK IS SHORT CHANGED—MIse Sadie Rice,
easn'cr in a store at 1R47 Flllmore street, wa«
short changed out of $10 Saturday night by a
tall jroung man. The loss was reported to tbe
police.
MARKSMEN DEFY
MISTER PLUVIUS
Both Pistol and Rifle Men Go at
Shell Mound Targets; Rain
Precludes High Scores
OAKLAND, Nov. 3—Tins rain kept
many of the markemen from the Sh«ll
mbund targets this afternoon, and those
who did attend did not do much good
for themselves on account of the bad
light.
The highest score In the pistol event |
of the Shellmound Pistol and Rifle
club was made by Willie Siebe, who
rolled up 92, and the same youn*
marksman was second in the rifle com
petition with a mark of 210.
The rifle honors were captured by
L. S. Hawxhurst. who registered 22ft
and 223 in the championship class.
The scores:
Shell Mound Pi*tol and Rifle club, pistol cad
-Z «L' r •J!*"*: Champion claw—A. M. Poulsen
•». W: Grorir* Armstrong Sfl. 91; Dr. B. A.
glimmers 84, yO; R. S. w'jxaon M. 85; W. A.
Mlehe <». 02. First class—Frank Foulter S2; L.
Erlckson 63. 78; W. H. Christie 78. 81. Second
B "vT U S * "•"Tthuret Bβ: J. A. Jones SX S2:
M. Nielsen 72, 7.".. Third clas«—A. Hartmann
78, ,9: C. M. Kraul 53, 79: W. Guild 75. 83;
t P L,f eTprßoa 69, 77. Unclassified— F. A. Mc-
Laughltn 28. 37.
k B, ? e ~J core,l; class—L. S. Hawx
buret 220. 22.3. First rlae*—F Poulter 188, 1»3:
J. Ban man 103. 135; C. M. Kratil 139, 17ft; L.
Eriekson 155, ise ; f. J. r<w.j- is*, 20.V A. I*
Thompson 100; F. A. McLaugUltu 160. 16$.
second rum M. Nielsen 114. 127; B. Brunje
Wβ, in; W. A. Slobe IST. 210; A. M. Poul
sen Mi; G. R. Hauaer 186. 198. Third class—
nu..,? und 153 - 155: w Melsen 74. 106: J.
Phillips 158. 166; A. Oldac 14«. 150; O. P.
Peter* n 177. 102: O. A. Poii!«f>n lejt
PetiinWier Kr.»lger vereln. medal shoot— Frrst
champloa clans. John B<»nd«>r :ift4; champion
class. X. Sllbpraahn 324; first claw. Charlee
Moj-er 3W: ueoon.l class, Fred Kemuielskamp
»»: third class. Carl Metsgfr 302; fourth
class, William Pftgter 2f12; first best shot W.
Pflster 24; last beet shot. Carl 28;
mo«t centers. Captain F. Kaiser; most red flage.
John Bender.
Independent rifles, monthly medal shoot—Ser.
geant P. C. Petersen 84, F. Rlppe 92, Captain
H. Gaetjen M, Corporal H. Pape 6», J. H.
K'jhlkp 57, A. Williams 34, W. Hsaljr IS, K.
E<lel 24, TV. B. Cook 2ft. H. Reinbart 42, F.
Anthony 42, P. S. Miller SH, B. Hassler 40, Llen-
C. Iverson 47. Sergeant L. C. Schnei
dc-r 152.
Oakland turner schuetsen. medal shoot—H.
WUW 325. K. Hlnnema»n 317. Bulls«ye shoot
Heinnemann 181 H. Purmann 182.
Principal Boxing Boats
Of the Week
[Specie/ Dispatch to The Call]
NEW YORK. Nov. 3.—Here are the
principal boxing bouts for this week:
Monday—Ad Wolgast vs. Joe Mtndot. 10
rounds, at »w Orleane; Johnny Ktlbaoa Tβ.
Ollle Kirk, eight rounds, at St. Louie; Jack
Dillon t«. Jimmy Howard, eight rounds at
Memphis.
Tuesday—Joe Howland ts. Young Lowrey, 10
rounds. Ht Lansing.
Wednesday—Kid Williams Tβ. Billy Fltislra
mons. 10 roonds. at New York; Patsy Klee ts.
Oeorge Loekwood, 10 rounds, at Xew York-
Packey McFarland vs. Young Jack O'Brien, six
round*, at Philadelphia; Gevrge Cheney Tβ. Kid
Herman, 10 rounds, at New York.
Thursday—Knockout Brown v*. PMI Brock, 30
rounds, at Clftrnland; Otto Kohler Tβ. Swats
Adimson. 10 rounds, at Cleveland; Battling
Keleoa t». Danny Ooodman, 10 rounds, at Co
lunibn«, O.
Friday—Jerry Mnrphy ts. Johnny King eight
rounds, at St. Louis; Harry De.ll ts. Tommr
THxnn, at Ktnta* CUy. >fo.
Saturday—Tommy Mnrphy Tβ. Fr*d Delaney,
six rounds, at Phf!a<l»lnhia.
9

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