Newspaper Page Text
FOR THE INDIANS
TEAM IS FAST AND IN GOOD
Big Game of Next Saturday Will Show
Results of Hempel's Coach.
Ing at the Sherman
Berkeley Is wery anxious to
make a favorable showing on
their trip to the south, and I am
confident that they will play a
gentlemanly, clean game.—
Coach Hempel of the Indians.
The team Is In good condition
and will play a fast, clean game.
We have not decided upon all the
men who will go to Los Angeles,
as there are a number whom we
are trying out, but whoever com
poses the team you may rest as
sured they will play a clean,
square game. — Coach Knlbß of
the Berkeley team.
We are coming to Los Angeles
expecting to play a clean, hard
game, and by the number of men
we are going to take It will be an
Interesting and lively one. — Man
ager Decoto of the Berkeley
Tub Berkeley raca ars Just a b!t
anxious as to the reception which
awaits them upon their appearance in
Los Angeles next Saturday, and have
determined to wipe away the stigma
■which has hovered over the Berkeley
name since three years ago, when the
California team aroused the wrath of
the southern football world by their
treatment of the Indians at Fiesta,
Assistant Manager A. R. Gallaway
arrived In the city yesterday and com
menced negotiations with the local
management for Saturday's contest.
Speaking of the coming game Mr.
"Berkeley realizes the sentiment
•which exists against them in Southern
California and will put forth every ef
fort during the stay of the eleven to
overcome the feelings that arose after
the game of three years back. The
principal idea embodied in the trip of
the Berkeley eleven to the south will
not be so much to win from the In
dians, as to remove the Impression that
the California men play dirty ball.
Berkeley Has Fast Team
"I believe that we shall win as we
have the fastest team that has repre
sented Berkeley in several years, and
the greatest enthusiasm has arisen over
the work of Coach Knibs and Assistant
Coach Dr. J. T. Griffin. Both were
members of the Dartmouth team th'xt
defeated Harvard three years ago, and
have injected the Dartmouth style of
play Into the Berkeley eleven, and that
means speed and no let up to it."
Twenty-five men will leave on the
owl Thursday night and register at
the Angelus Friday morning.
A dispatch to The Herald received
from Berkeley last night, gives the fol
lowing men as the members of the
squad who in all probability will come
south: Knlbs and Griffin, coaches;
Christy, trainer; Haftey, center; Steam
and Gray, guards; Force and Stowe,
tackles; Elliot and Jordan, ends;
Booth and Whitman, quarters; Sperry,
fullback; Snedigar and Golcher, half
backs; Luce and Helmke, sub-halves.
The same dispatch states that the
exact line up is not known, but gives
the following as those most likely to
start in the game: 11. Elliot, right end;
J. Force, captain, right tackle; P.
Gray, left guard; W. Taylor or C. E.
B learn, right guard; F. W. Busk, left
tackle; A. Coogan, left end; Snedigar,
left halfback; F. W. Mead, right half
back; Booth, quarterback, and W. E.
Out at Sherman Hempel's men are
rounding Into the finest possible shape
and will come to give California the
struggle of the season.
Get Line on Hempei's Work
Last season Warner developed the
Indians Into the strongest eleven that
has represented Southern California in
the history of the game, and just what
Hempel is accomplishing 1 will be
brought forth on Saturday. That he
has some very pronounced ideas on
the exact way the team should line up
Is evidenced In the removal of Neaphus,
■whom every one In the south had re
garded as a fixture at quarterback, to
a halfback position.
Added interest will arise in the fact
that "Bill" Traeger, Stanford's tackle
of other years and one who did mucl:
to humble the Berkeley pride during
his days at the university, has been
practically chosen to referee the con
test. Assistant Manager Gallaway yes
terday apprised the management at
Berkeley that Traeger was regarded aa
the desirable referee in the south, and
stated that he had little doubt but that
the proposal would be agreeable to the
Coach Roesch of the high school pre
dicts a victory for the Indian team
Saturday, and upon his return from
Riverside last night, where he saw
Hempel's eleven in action, said that he
expected the Indians to win by two
touchdowns, judging from the scores
of the northern and southern games
that have been run up so far during
the season. Roesch said that Hempel
was confident of winning.
The line-up of the Indians as they will
meet Berkeley, with the weights, are
Hugo, left tackle IG2
Morales, left guard ICO
Coleman, center lii 6
Blacktooth, right guard ISO
Lubo, right tackle 100
Shoulder (capt.), right end 178
Bullock, quarterback 136
Tortes, left half 151
Magee, full back 172
Nraphus, right half .174
Coleman and Bullock may be switched.
YALE WINS CHAMPIONSHIP
Defeats Princeton In Golf Finals for
Intercollegiate Honors on Garden
By Associated Press.
GARDEN CITY, L.. 1., Oct. 18.— By a
score of 22% to 1% Yale beat Princeton
today in the final round at thirty-six
holes and won the team championship
of the intercollegiate golf association on
the Garden City club's links.
The Herald Is publishing daily
the entries at all the eastern race
tracks, being the only newspaper
In Southern California taking this
THREE HUSKY MEN OF SHERMAN INDIAN FOOTBALL TEAM
Three Sherman Indian Piayera. From Left to Right: Tortas, Mages «
and Gait j
RACE SCENE IS SHIFTING
Eastern Tracks Will Soon Close and
Southern and Western
Racing in the east will continue until
December 2, when the scene will be
shifted to the sunny south and the
Memphis has declared that the racing
dates alloted to that city for the fall
meeting will be abandoned.
Nashville's fine track has been sold
since the outlawry of racing in the
state and will not operate.
New Orleans will have two meets,
the tracks of the Western and Ameri
can Jockey clubs operating split dates,
owing to an agreement between Ed
Corrigan and John Condon to kiss and
make up the war between the rival
Los Angeles will open Ascot Thanks
giving day and Oakland will hear the
bugle call for the first time this season
on the same date.
Jamaica will have a fortnight's rac
ing beginning last Monday, ending No
Aqueduct opens November 2 and con
tinues until November 15.
Bennlngs will also have a fortnightly
session, beginning November 16 and
ending December 2.
Latonla meeting runs until November
18. Following the close of Latonla, a
twelve days' intermission will be given
for horses to make their journeys from
other tracks to New Orleans and the
The season in the east has been one
of the most brilliant and successful in
the history of racing and owner* and
horses are preparing to duplicate these
successes on the southern and western
Ascot will have its share of thorough
breds and representative owners. Its
stakes are above the average in num
ber and value, aa compared with other
tracks, and this will attract the best
in the business.
• ■ »
NORWOOD DEFEATS HARVARD
Military Eleven Is Beaten on Its Own
Grounds in Close and Ex.
In a close and exciting game the Nor
wood football team defeated the Har
vard school eleven on the latter's cam
pus yesterday afternoon by a score of
2 to 0.
During the last part of the first half
Salisbury, full back of the Norwoods,
kicked the ball across the Harvard goal
line to a military man, who fumbled.
A Norwood player fell on it and the
safety gave Norwood two points.
The features of the game were the
punting and line bucking of Salisbury
and the end running of G. Taylor.
Both elevens averaged about 145
pounds. The line-up:
Silent c Zuill
Bowen r. g. 1 Landult
Solomon r. t. 1 Wathlngton
McGulre r. c. 1 Rosa
Ganess 1. g. r Darling
Borden 1. t. r Coulter
Geyler 1. c. r Okey
A. Tayor q. b Hamilton
Salisbury f. b Craig
G. Taylor r. h. 1 Keatlnp
Holmes 1. h. r Clincs!
WHITTIER TEAM SMOTHERED
University Eleven Runs Up Score of
75 to 0 Against Lighter Team
From State School
The Whittier football team was com
pletely demoralized in the game against
the university on the hitter's campus
yesterday afternoon and the final score
stood 76 to 0.
The state school boys were at least
ten pounds lighter than the college ag
gregation and their line was like paper
before the forwards and backs of the
heavier varsity eleven. The line-up:
Haigler c Burmudla
Carmickle r. g. 1 Cotts
Cass r. t. I Fennel
Elliott r. c. 1 Bentley
Westover 1. g. r Pool
Graham 1. t. r Thurman
Shute 1. c. r Thurman
Burek 1. h. r Brown
C. Haigler r. h. 1 Cotton
Ochoa f. b Donovan
Best q. b Gear
Referee— Cromwell. Umpire- Knowles.
JOHN L, ON WATER WAGON
John L. Sullivan, whose occupancy
of the pedestal of fame is so secure that
he cannot be shaken off despite his
thirteen years' retirement, announces
that he has taken a permanent seat
atop the water wagon. While in Den
ver last week the greatest fighter the
world ever saw gave every newsboy in
the city a present and said that he pro
posed spending his "booze" money In
aiding his Juvenile friends In future.
EXHIBITS FIGHT PICTURES
Pictures of the Britt-Nelson fight at
Colma will be placed on exhibition at
the Casino theater Monday afternoon
by James W. Coffroth of the . Colma
club. The pictures will start promptly
at 3 o'clock. . y V
LOS ■ ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 19, 1905.
RACING OUTLOOK IS BRIGHT
Eastern Horses of High Class and
Bookmakers Heading for Sunny
Clime of California
The outlook for a successful racing
season on the coast was never brighter.
Many of the high class horses of the
east will contest at Ascot and Oakland
this year and several of the reputable
metropolitan bookmakers are coming
to cut in at both tracks.
With the thoroughbreds of the east
entered in stake events, the sport will
have a greater interest than heretofore,
when there was merely a sprinkling of
the best horses on the coast.
With the coming of the eastern books
makers, the game promises to be fan
and square and the complaints of form
er years as to "jobbing" races is ex
pected to be unheard this season.
Eastern methods are not necessarily
taken as the standard in all things per
taining to the turf, yet the high scale
upon which racing is conducted on the
eastern tracks is worthy of emulation
and the adoption of some of these
methods would not mar the sport on the
coast to any appreciable extent.
The management of Ascot intends to
conduct the winter meeting on a high
plane and cater to the best there is in
the sport, according to their state
The local stables are being filled
and applications are a daily feature of
the business office of the Ascot offices.
Among the horses to be raced at Ascot
this season will be found many of the
thoroughbreds which have won fame
and stakes on the tracks of the east and
middle west during the season just clos
SULLIVAN TO FIGHT O'BRIEN
Jack Twin Earns Right to Meet Phlla
delphlan by Winning From
By winning from Tommy Burns Tues
day night Jack Twin Sullivan earned
the right to meet Jack O'Brien in the
match which MuCarey has had cinched
since last summer.
The fight will be held before the
Pacific Athletic: club the first week
In December. Tommy Ryan could have
O'Brien's place if he would come to
the coast as requested by McCarey, but
since his last letter, in which he asked
McCarey to make the match for him, he
has remained in seclusion on his celery
patch near Benton Harbor, Mich.
McCarey would prefer matching Sul
livan and Ryan and the arrangement
would please all concerned, and match
the winner of this fight with O'Brien,
but the Michlgander will have to hurry
if he gets the battle.
O'Brien and Sullivan will put up a
fight worth crossing the Divide to wit
ness, providing O'Brien defeats or
makes v good showing with Al Kuuff
Sullivan said after Tuesday's battle
that he wanted to meet O'Brien ahead
of all others and believed he would be
able to wipe out the defeat and draw
verdict of their former meetings.
Jack Twin never was in better con
dition and will spare no plans to keep
in shape and polish himself into excel
lent trim when he meets his old-time
CONTEST FOR CHAMPIONSHIP
Ocean Park Water Polo Team and
Bimini Aquatic Club to Meet
The Ocean Park water polo team and
the Btmlni' Aquatic club will contest
for the water polo supremacy of South
ern California at Bimini baths tonight.
The teams are very evenly matched
In speed and weight, and as they in
clude the strongest swimmers in this
portion of the state the struggle is ex
pected to be interesting and exciting.
Special importance is attached to this
championship event, as the winners
have been promised a match game with
the crack Olympic club swimmers of
San Francisco. An additional incentive
will be a handsome trophy cup to be
presented to the winning team by Dr.
Edwards of Bimini.
OCEAN PARK. BIMINI.
W. H. Loomls. n Miller.
Jack Watlington " B. Baker.
C. Bassett. P. Higgins.
Ben Watlington. R. Arms.
W. Whelan. J, Cox.
A. Glassell. C. Anderson.
TIDE TABLE FOR SAN PEDRO
Date- A.M. VM. A. M. L °P. M.
October 19... .12.58 6.35 6.45
October 20.... 2.19 12*36 .'Y.ih 's!os
October 21-.... 3.48 2.62 . 9.22 9.32
October 22.... 4.63 4.36 10.44 10.43
October 23.... 6.39 6.46 11.40 11.41
October 24.... 6.20 6.42 12.22
October 25.... 6.67 7.31 12.35 1.01
October 26.... 7.3S B. IS ].17 1.44
October 27.... 8.13 9.07 1.67 , 2.25
October 28.... 8.49 9.54 2.37 , S.OS
October 29.... 9.27 10.43 3.17 ,8.65
October 80....10.0S 11.37 3.69 . 4.42
October 31... .10.61 . , i.« "6.84
PENNANT IS ALMOST WITHIN
Tigers Start Off Like Three.Tlme
Winners, but Blow Up Like Toy
Balloons Before Game Is
Los Angeles 6, Tacoma 4
The Tigers surprised themselves and
everybody else who saw yesterday's
game at Chutes park by scoring three
runs in the first Inning, and it began to
appear that possibly the visitors would
get two games of the series.
But the Tigers swelled up and their
chestlness was their undoing. The
Seraphic bunch were not properly awed
by the awful drubbing of the first in
ning and sailed In to Fhow the Bengals
Just what a thoroughbred could do
when left at the post. *
Tozer was the Angels' jockey, and the
way he rode after getting nway was
something not heretofore seen in that
line. The Tigers' flying start was
gradually cut down until Ihe hoad of
the stretch, when the locals were rid
ing easy on even terms and gaining
with eachsucceeding Inning.
Emerson was up for the Tigers, but
he threw n shoe before the start and
was replaced by Brown, who did some
better, it must be said. After the
Tigers scored their first bunch of runs
they threw their hats away and only
one other lonely tally was chalked up
for them thereafierwanls.
The way the Seraphs are slugging the
ball Is accounted a sure indication that
the pennant has already started toward
the southland. Not a man on the Mor
leyites' line-up yesterday fulled to get
a hit. Flood bagged three out of five
attempts. Toman got two In four times
up and all the others secured one each.
Eagan was the Tigers' particular
star, getting two hits out of three times
at bat. One of his hits was a homer
and netted three runs. Another aided
in scoring the final tally for the Tigers.
This is ladles' day at the Chutes park
and that the feminine fans vnay not be
disappointed by the conduct of the
locals Baum or Nagle will twirl, jusit.
to make certain that another victory
will be gained and thereby root the
Angels to the top of the pile.
Mike Fisher Is becoming desperate,
and after reading three or four riot
acts to the Orphans has selected his
star, Bobby Keefe, to twirl for his mis
Game will be called as usual at 2:30
The score: " .
AB RBHSB PO A B
Bernard, cf 5 0 10 10 0
Flood, 2b 5 13 0 5 2 0
Smith. Sb (110 0 5 0
Dillon, lb 4 0- 1 0 13 0 0
Cravath. rf 3 11110 0
Ross. If 4 0 1 1 C 0 0
Toman, ss 4 1 2 0 0 5 0
Eager, -c 4 a 1 0 2 1 0
Tozer, p 3 0 1 0 0 * 0
Totals 3fi 6 12 2 27 15 0
AB R BH SB PO A E
Doyle rf 4 110 110
tA ?b •::::::::: \ \ ? «° .' 5 8
Casey ' 2b 3 0 10 2 3 0
Graham c :::::: 3 01 0 40 0
Emerson. P 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
Brown, p 2 0 0 0 J) J. JJ
Totals ...'. 31 *4 7 0 *23 0 1
• Ross out for bunting; third strike.
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
Los Ansreles ... 2 1 0 0 1 2 0 0 x— 6
L Basef 1 uf .::::: s 110 hu o I^2
Tacoma 3 ftIOOOOOO— I
Bas™ hits 1!.... 3 0 2 0 0 0 2 0 0-7
Hits made-Off Emerson, fi. Home runs-
RESULTS AND ENTRIES AT LATONIA AND JAMAICA TRACKS
RACE RESULTS *T LATONIA
By Associated Press.
CINCINNATI, Oct. 18.— Latonla re
Five and a half furlongs— Welsh won;
Hedge Thorn, second ; Bourbourn News,
third. Time, 1:09 3-5.
One mile— Chief Milliken won; Dr.
Wang, second; Intense, third. Time,
Six furlongs— Roscoe won; Jack Rat
lin, second; Frank Bell, third. Time,
Six furlongs— Leta Duffy won; Hot
Toddy, second; Osee. third. Time,
Club house course, steeplechase—
Sweat Jane won; John E. Owens, sec
ond; Cli s Leader, third. Time, 3:36.
Mile and a quarter— Mai Hanlon won;
Falernlan, second; Royal Arms, third.
Time, 2:11 3-5.
ENTRIES AT LATONIA
First race— Five and a half furlongs:
Gorgeous W Oabrlelle 04
T< n i<er 1W Mac I'ynch 101
Anna Smith ...100 Santa Lucia — 10*
Mi" reel l . ...... HW Follow the Flag.lOß
X McC»ffery...loO Colonial ' Lady ..108 ;
Beautiful Hess. loo Toppy Girl OS
Valencia 104 Eva Jean 108,
Second race- Six and a half ' furlongs, !
S Ste"f Trap % Mary Worth ..,.W
Lieut Ric-e .... W St. Tammany.... lo6
Marth Gorman. 100 Kubadora . ljM
Thesnian 108 Tom Crabb 100
Third race-MIX selling:
Economist !>} Jimglfi Imp \M
Nine "1 Mezzo 100
The Pot 91 ■Alsonriuin 100
Marcel- »l Ham Craig 103
Darthula 93 Harmakls 101
lavson . 99 Judse Traynor... los
Clvdeo ....■■■■ W Klelnwood 110
Fourth race-Five furlongs, purse:
T>lrk nrown .... 99 Stoner Hill 10J
Bitter Hand .U9 Mlltladea 102
Gauze "...I". 103 Jimmy Maher ..102
Mapiehurst ....102 Pete Vinegar ...It!
Biieii 102 Mingita HW
The Mate 102 Chief Archibald. .lM
Malleable 1<« Pentagon HO
Fifth race-Six furlongs, selling:
John Lescallo.. 99 O'lls.-o 107
Made 112 Nat B 107
Fox Hunting ..109 Dundale 107
Verandah 98 Torpedo 109
Lady Lou 104 Iron Tall 104
Clover Nook ..104 Frank Bill 10 1
Barb? Whiting.. l* Blue Bird 101
Sixth race— Mile and seventy yard",
'sister' Lillian ..97 Dungannon 104
Katie Powers .. 97 Little Ellkin 104
Amberita 97 Dr. Hart 101
Miss RllHfi ...-im The Bugaboo ....105
Llda Vivian ....102 Mynheer JOh
Ada N 102 Reveille 107
O,,twal Ntt Dolinda 109
Weather raining, track heavy.
SELECTIONS FOR LATONIA
First race— Tinker, Anna Smith, Beau
tiful Bess. ■ •■„_,._ _. _
Second race— Martha Gorman, St. Tam
many, Lieut. Rice.
Third race— Darthula, Judge Traynor,
Fourth race— Maplehurst, Jimmy Mahor,
Fifth ■ r'ace^-Quisro, Iron Tall, Frame
Sixth race— Miss Rillle, The Bugaboo,
Little Elkin. _ ■
Best bet— Martha Gorman. -■■ ■
... . : JRVING B. CLEMENT.
Eagan, Cravath. Two-basa hit— Flood.
Sacrifice hit— Bheehan. Left on bases-
Los Angeles, 8; Tacoma, 2. Bases on balls
—Off Tozer. 2; oft Emerson. 1; off Brown,
1. Struck out— By Emerson, 1; by Tozer,
2. Double plays— Toman to Flood to Dil
lon (2). Time— l:4o. Umpire— Perrlne.
SIWASHES TRIM OAKLANDS
Costly Errors by Leaders and Timely
Batting of Seattle Defeats
Sy Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 18.— There
were more errors than hits in today's
game, each side contributing five mis
plays to the score. The game was
otherwise a struggle between the
pitchers for mastery.
Seattle captured the game In the
eighth when a couple of hits brought
two runs. Score: : ' ■
AB RBH SB PO A E
Bennett, 2b 4 1113 11
Kane, cf 4 11 0 3 .1 0
I. Walters, rf 4 0 0 110 1
Blankenßhlp, c 4 1 1 0 9 10
Strelb, lb 3 0 10 8 11
Lauterborn, 3b 3 0 0 1 3 3 0
R. Hall, ss 4 0 0 0 1.2 0
H. Walters, If 3 0 0 0 10 0
Shields, p 3 0 0 0 0 12
Totals 32 1 1 1 27 10 6
Van Haltren, cf 4 110 4 0 0
Kruger. rt 4 0 1 0 0 0. 0
Dunleavy, If 4 0 2 0 2 0 1
Mosktman, lb 4 0 0 0 13 0 0
Kelley, 2b 4 o 1 o l 3 2
Devereaux, ss 4 0 10 2 4 2
Richards, 3b 3 0 0 0 110
Ilyrnes. c 3 0 0 0 4 1 0
Blexrud, p 3 0 0 0 0 4 0
Totals 33 1 6 0 27 13 5
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
Seattle 00000012 o—3
Bam hits 0 0 0 0 0 0 12 I—4
Oakland 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o— l
Base hits JOlOOlllO-B
Two-basp hits— Dunleavy, Kane. Sneri
flco hits— Stroll;, Lnutorborn. First base
on errors— Seattle, I; Oakland, 4. Left on
buses— Seattle, 1; Oakland, 5. Struck out
—By Shields, 7; by Blcxrud, 3. Double
piny— Kane to Strelb. Time— l:3o. Umpire
FRISCO DEFEATS PORTLAND
Errors by Exposition City Tribe and
Umpire's Poor Sight Give Seals
By Associated Press.
PORTLAND, Ore.. Oct. 18.— San
Francisco won the opening game of the
final series here today through erroril
rtnd poor work on the part of Umpire
Nealon bunted the third strike and
the ball went foul, but the umpire said
"No," and then with two foul strikes
on Householder the batter swung on
tho third, but the official called It, and
on each of the extra chances of these
two playors they bunted anr l . ihc ro
sulUng errors or outs gave them three
runs in the eighth inning without the
assistfinre of a hit. Portland's two runs
were earned. The score:
Portland ....0 0000020 o—2 6 4
San Fran .0 0 1 00 0 0 a •— 4 4 0
Batteries— Esslck and McLean: Wil
liams and Wilson. Umpire— Rankin.
STANFORD SEEMS STRONGER
Decisive Defeat Administered to Ore.
gon Proves Cardinal Eleven Is
Far From Weak
The decisive defeat administered by
Stanford to the Oregon football team on
Tuesday gives the first real line for a
comparison of the respective merits of
the cardinals and Berkeley. The best
Berkeley could do against the northern
ers was to hold them to a tie in a no
score game, while Stanford won 10 to 4.
From the play of Tuesdny the fact
was demonstrated that the cardinals
are able to make their gains by straight
football and they overcame the web
footers by the strength of both the line
and the back field.
On the other hand Berkeley defeated
St. Vincent by a much larger score
than Stanford was able to roll up and
at the time of the game with the south
ern team was touted as superior to
Stanford. The result of the Oregon
game puts things in a different light
and the old saying that Stanford holds
herself back in the preliminary games
may be proved true in the contests
which are to come.
RESULTS AT JAMAICA
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Oct. 18.— Jamaica re
Six furlongs— Gold Rose won; Fron
tenac, second; Toscan, third. Time,
Mllo and a quarter— The Southerner,
won; Oro. second; Sonoma Belle, third.
Five and one-half furlongs — La Sor
cerer won: Andrla, second: Herman
Johnson, third.. Time, 1:06 1-5.
Handicap, one mile and a sixteenth —
Gamara won; Woodsaw, second; True
Wing, third. Time, 1:47 1-5. Coy Mnid
finished first but was disqualified for
Five and one-half furlongs — Delude
won; Usury, second; Caprice, third.
Time, 1:07. /■ 'v-* -:■•• .
Mile nnd a sixteenth— Banker won;
Brilliant, second; Copper, third. Time,
ENTRIES AT JAMAICA
First race— Five and n half furlongs:
Oak DiiUp 132 Benevolent 112
Klnleydale 112 Devil tree W>
Arkllrta 112 Sufficiency 109
PY. Catchem, ..112 Old Guard 107
Second race— Six furlongs, selling:
Collect. Jessup. 123 Monte Carlo 103
Bluecoat .100 Shady Lad 100
Cottage Maid ..105 Rebo 100
Roy Roy 105 Water Mirror ....100
Adios 105 (jarvln C. 98
King Pepper ..105 Platoon M
Coeur fie Llon..K>3 Massa 95
Tb!:-d race— Handicap, mile and a six
Colonial Girl ..12« Miss Crawford .. 97
Alma Dufour ..117 Ancestor 92
M. Richardson.. loa Noveua ;. 90
Graceful 105 Jennie McCabe .. 90
Palette 100 Onld Braid 87
Fourth race— Hempstead stakes, six
Kllngsore 107 nirmlncham 'J7
Sufficiency 100 Water Tank 94
Hector 101 Water Grass .... 99
Mlntla 10Z Sly Ben 110
Arkllrta 102 Lancastrian iu7
Caprice 99 Third Alarm ....102
Brother Frank. V 7 Miss Point s)9
Fifth race— Mile and a sixteenth, sell
Sals 110 Waterford 98
McG. Prlnro ..105 Jane Holly 84
Bronzn Wing ..103 Carrie Jones 1)7
Hpnevolent 1«2 * Novena ...' 9E
Jetsam 102 Ipmalllan :... 95
Yorkshire Lad. .loo Massa 90
DArkle 99 Celebration 105
Glow Star 98 Arrah Gowan ....103
Pronta 98 ' Port Arthur 93
Sixth race— Handicap, mile and a fur-
Red Knight ....126 Glnnettn 110
Alma Dufour ..117 Sailor Boy 97
Weather clear, track fast.
SELECTIONS FOR JAMAICA
First race— Father Catchem, Oak Duke,
Second race— Rebo, Water Mirror, Col
Third race— Rowe entry, Mis 3 Crawford,
Fourth race— Sufficiency, Arkllrta,
Water Grass. ...
Fifth race— DArkle, Yorkshire Lad.
Bronze Wing.' ■
Sixth race— Red Knight,' Sailor Boy,
Alma Dufour. .■; . :,■'.'. o. it. >
Best bet— Father Catrhem.' . - ■ •
.<.',-..: . JRVINQ B. CLEMENT.
Three no-hlt games have been pitched
in the American league this season. On
July 22 Henley of the Athletics held St.
Louis down without a hit or run in St.
Louis. On September 6 Smith of the
White Sox twirled rings around Detroit
and the Tigers could not even make a
stingy hit off the Commlskeyite. Last
week Bill Dlneen worked the trtak on
the White Sox on Boston property.
Yankee Counsel, valued at $100,000,
died this week at Latonla from the ef
fects of a trip from New York. He was
considered one of the best 2-year-olds
in training and was a great stake win
ner. He won the $8000 Flatbush stakes
September 2. Bud May owned the
Blatr Athol, full brother to the great
Roseben, pulled up lame after a race a
few days ago at Belmont and will be
retired for the season. Pat McCarren
recently paid $11,000 for him.
Corrigan, the great performer which
has led many processions to the wire
in stake events, is at Oakland and is
said to be rounding Into form. It is ex
pected that Corrigan will have his ban
ner season this winter.
Maj. B. G. Thomas, owner of Dlxlana
stud, near Lexington, Ky., has decided
to retire from the business and will sell
his entire stud of forty thoroughbreds.
He has been engaged in breeding speed
marvels since the war.
Sam Hildreth announces that every
horse in his stable Is for sale, although
he has no intention of quitting the turf.
Among his valuable animals is Security,
which won the Trial stakes at Sheeps
Russ Hall will visit his "Old Ken
tucky Home" when the season closes.
This will be his first trip homeward in
four years. He will spend the winter
In Los Angeles after his trip east.
George Slier takes exceptions to the
action of Billy Delaney in matching
Al Kauffman against Jack O'Brien.
Slier says that Kuuffman must win
or quit the game and that if he does
win he will have gained nothing be
cause he is fighting at thirty pounds
the best In weights and taking on a
middleweight. A defeat, saya Siler,
would retire him beyond the powers of
even Delaney to resuscitate him. For
once Slier has taken the right view of
a Pacific coast fight, say local fans.
Young Corbett and Young Erne will
go six rounds at Philadelphia Monday
night. As both are adopted ponn of the
city of brolherly love. It is expected
that each will get a square deal In the
Roy McCardell of Hagerstown, Md.,
has been elected captain of the base
ball nine of St. John's college, Annapo
lis, for the next season. McCardell has
only one hand, his left arm ending at
the wrist. Still he pitches and plays
outfield successfully on the baseball
nine, is tackle on the football team and
drills regularly with the other students
of the college. He has a splendid phy
sique and is very popular.
• • •
Entries for stakes at Oakland close
Monday. Entries for similar events at
Ascot do not close until November 1.
PURCHASE CHURCHILL DOWNS
Syndicate of Turfmen Buy Louisville
Race Track — Capitalists Friends
of American Jockey Club
LOUISVILLE, Oct. IS. — Churchill
Downs has been purchased by Col. W.
E. Applegate, Jerome Respass, Captain
S. S. Brown arid Matt J. Wynn. The
price is understood to be in the neigh
borhood of $135,000.
While it is not stated in the report
of sale, it is generally understood that
the purchasers of the track are friends
of the Corrigan Interests, which control
the American Jockey club, the deadly
foe of the Western Jockey club.
Capt. S. S. Brown is prominently
identified with Corrigan In the Amer
ican Jockey club, which has almost de
stroyed its rival, the Western Jockey
club, during the short existence of the
The two clubs are dominated by bit
ter enemies, Corrigan and John Con
don; the latter being the blind dicta
tor of western racing for years until
the rebellion led by Corrigan.
The feud between Corrigan and Con
don has been of years' standing and
once before in the history of racing
these powerful turfmen clashed and
Condon won. Corrigan has now forced
his old-time rival to seek for peace
with him. '
NELSON MAY GO TO ENGLAND
Declines Offer of $2000 a Week, but
Expects to Make Trip Soon After
Close of Theatrical Tour
Special to The Herald.
KANSAS CITY, Oct. IS.— Battling
Nelson today rejected an offer of $2000
a week for a four weeks' engagement
to travel in England. He decided he
could not afford to take the trip for
However he may decide to visit Eng
land soon, avoiding the stage, but tak
ing on any scrappers who have any
money to wager.
He Is anxious to have a slapping
match with Jem Bowker, who has bid
for a chance at Nelson. The latter says
Bowker would be very easy money and
he is inclined to pick it up.
» « » ■ •
HANLON HAS BEGUN TRAINING
Commences Work at North Beach Bath
House in Preparation for His
Fight With Herrera
Eddie Hanlon has begun training at
the North Beach bath house, Santa
Monica, for his battle with Aurello Her
rera, which is scheduled for Novem*
Kddie is in fine condition now and an
ticipates no trouble whatever in being
the same stout, healthy and finely con
ditioned scrapper on that date as In all
his previous contests. Spider Kelly is
directing his training and this means
that Kddlo will be fit and ready when
the gong taps.
Herrera is preparing for the fight at
the pavilion and will begin boxing and
grilling tomorrow. He is taking light
work today, as on the last three days,
but will get down to business this after
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
Played. Won. Lost. P. G.
Oakland 72 39 33 .512
Los Angeles 67 .30 31 .537
San Francisco .... 69 35 84 .507
Portland 59 -29 30 . .492
Seattle 64 31 :i3 Mi
Tacoma 63 27 34 '.429
Navy Wins Easily
ANNAPOLIS, . Oct. • 18.— The naval
academy team defeated \ Western Mary- 1
land eleven today 29 to 0. '. • • ■ <
LOCALS 5 POINTS
MORLEY'S RACE FOR FLAG
ON IN EARNEST
By Winning From Tacoma the Angels
Are Close on the Trail of the
Greeks, Who Lost to
The Angels' victory yesterday and
Oakland's loss to Seattle brings the
Seraphs within five points of the top
and a repetition of yesterday's per
formance on the diamond means first
place for Morley's men.
When the team returned from the
north it was freely predicted that the
Angels had a reasonable chance to land
the bunting, and from the showing of
the men during the games thus far it
appears that they will take the rag in
With his young pitchers delivering
the finest kind of an article, backed by
the practically errorless fielding of the
men behind them, there seems to be no
reason for the locals losing out in the
The Tigers have been playing a good
game during the present series, but
there Ib no beating the article of ball
which the locals have been putting up
since their arrival from the north.
GAME OF "SOCKER" TOO TAME
English Football Is Not Favored as a
Substitute for the American
Article of Sport
The attempt of the English to Interest
American colleges in adopting "socker"
for the college game, as a substitution
for football, Is not meeting with the
clamorous favor that was expecfed by
me cousins from across the pond.
The game Is entirely too tame for the
average rough and ready gridiron Her
cules, as shown by the opinion of all the
pastern and midwest college coaches
and trainers In interviews published
In summing up this adverse opinion,
a writer for the Chicago Tribune says:
"There Is little danger of tho shocker
article supplanting the regular college
football game, notwithstanding the
edifying object lesson furnished in the
visitations of the English team.
"Socker footbail may be pretty to
look at, healthful to Indulge In and
nil that sort of thing, but It lacks the
afterglow. The result is arrived at so
calmly that the game Is finished when
the players leave the field.
"There is nothing about it to move
the fiery, untamed undergraduate to
sweep the bric-a-brac from the mantel,
play horse with the patient copper or
hurl the half-filled stein through the
TRIMBLE WAN T S TO BATTLE
Seeks to Be Matched for Ten Round
Whiz With Dave Barry at Catch.
weights as Preliminary
Jimmy Trimble, who went down and
out before Dave Barry at San Diego re
cently wants another go with his con
queror. He seeks to get on in a. pre
liminary ten-round affair at catch
weights on the night of the Hanlon-
Herrera fight or the Sullivan-O'Brien
Failing to get this match, he is will-
Ing to meet Barry at 158 or 160 pounds
for twenty or thirty rounds. In their
recent battle Trimble had twenty
pounds the worst of the weight ques
tion and, although withstanding the
poundings of Barry for eighteen rounds,
he crave way to a jab on the jaw and
slept over the fatal count of ten.
Trimble Is In excellent condition now
and would have no trouble in getting
into shape for either a ten-round fight
or the longer route.
FIGHTING TWINS GO ON STAGE
Mike and Jac'< Sullivan Begin Engage.
ment In Vaudeville at Local
The fighting twins. Mike and Jack
Sullivan, began a week's engagement
at the Star theater yesterday afternoon.
They will box three rounds and Mike
will do a monologue stunt, while
Burns' conqueror will sing that soui
entrancing ditty, "Molly, O," which
proved so great an aid to him in his
training for the fight Tuesday night.
The twins will not adopt the stage as
a profession, as they are too securely
glued to the mat. Each cherishes ambi
tions to sit on the top rung of the pugi
listic ladder in their respective divisions
and will bide their stage career until
they become undisputed kings of their
If Jack pulls off one of his jig affairs
on lines similar to those exhibited
while in training the past few weeks he
will bring: down the house.
MAKE KILLING ON GOLD ROSE
The Pride of Ascot Park Brings Homo
the Money in Fast Time
Special to The Herald.
NEW YORK. Oct. IS.— Gold Rose, the
c-lever little Gold Crest-Rose • Ban maro
which made a reputation at, and was
the pride of, Ascot park last winter,
was the medium of an extensive killing
in the first race at Jamaica today.
With only 92 pounds up, she opened
about 2 to 1 and, despite the heavy play
on the several other high class sprint
ers in the race, her odds under heavy
pressure dropped to 8 to 5.
She was pounds the best, as the
weights were adjusted. She got off well
and simply breezed all the way, win
ning by five lengths. Her time, 1:12 1-5,
clipped one-fifth of a second off the
track record for six furlongs established
by Orthodox In 1904.
RHEINSCHILD MAKING GOOD
Former Los Angeles Star Now Playing
on Michigan Football
Walter Relnschild, formerly a star
player of the Los Angeles high school
football team, Is making good with the
University of Michigan squad this year.
He played right tackle in the game
against Vanderbilt university last Sat
urday and made consistent gains when
given the eball.
According to reports of the game
Reinschild hit the opposing line low and
hard and his work was a factor in win
ning a decisive victory for "Hurry Up' 1
Yost's team. It looks now as though
Reinschild would bo a Jixture on the
Pale and Q&V&k Bavaria(
On Draught at
Jos. Mel«er & (& i4H£L$._MaU