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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 05, 1905, Image 6

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Local Eleven Forced to Utmost to
Defeat Their Plucky Opponents.
Miller the Bright Star of
the Contest
Belmont went down to defeat before
the Loi Angeles high school eleven yes
terday afternoon at Fiesta park by a
score of 6 to 4, but only after the red
and white men had kept the high school
bleachers In a turmoil of anxiety as
to Just what would be the ultimate
outcome of the battle which wns raw
ing with thrilling intensity on the field
High school won, and with straight
football at that, but Belmont's strong
game made the outcome uncertain until
the last half, and with her defensive
strength weakening before the plunges
of Smith, Naat and Mitchell the north
erners, forwards began to give way and
stubbornly fighting for every inch were
forced across their own line for the
only touchdown of the day, and as
Nant made the final effort, landing tho
ball over the line, shouts of triumph
■went thundering across the field from
the blue and white bleachers.
There was a mighty reckoning before
Belmont was finally forced to give In,
and the superb playing of the upstate
lads won nothing but praise from the
crowd that witnessed the game.
Miller's Work the Feature
As predicted, after the practice of
the Belmonts on Friday evening, the
punting of Miller proved a stumbling
block to the high schowl men, and the
magnificent driving work of the right
half saved his team fi-om at least two
touchdowns which must have inevita
bly resulted before the powerful
plunges of the local backs and the line
tearing operations of Roesch's for
The high school bleachers cheered
time and again in recognition of the
clever work of the northern back and
as the ball went twisting and writhing
through the air for forty or fifty yards
the Belmont men were down the field
like a flash, preventing In nearly every
instance much of a run In .
The Belmont tacklers displayed rare
ability in nailing their man. and that
feature stood out as the prettiest part
of their play.
The high school men put up a groat
game and not for a moment did they
falter as the ball went vanishing over
the chalk lines with discouraging per
sistency before the kicking appendage
of Miller.
Makes Place Kick
Miller also displayed an aptitude for
the place kick proposition and made
the only score of the day for his eleven
by sending a pretty shot over the goal
posts for the four points that blotted
out a whitewash.
The Belmont men showed that they
have received the coaching that Is re
sponsible for the open dashing games
of the east and displayed a knowledge
of the technical points that exceeded
that of the high school Inen.
Fatal fumbling marred what was
otherwise an Ideal game, and the high
school men were the losers by tho
mlsplay. Excuse may stand for several
of the errors, as the sizzling pyrotech
nics that the Belmont kicker sent spin
ning through the air toward the wait
ing back men were something foreign
to anything that the locals have been
up against, and as the Bwlrltng ball
eluded the grasp of the high school
men and went rolling along ihe ground,
a diving northerner generally gained
These were not only occasions of
fumbles, however, and Roesch's men
were not sure of themselves at any
stage of the game, and the stone wall
defense of the line was the saving fac
tor that snatched defeat from the mis
takes of the backs.
With the bleachers shouting "hold
that line," the blue and white respond
ed in stirring fashion and In two in
stances, with one or two feet between
them and their own goal line, the Bel
mont men -were stopped In their tracks
and the ball went flying away from the
danger mark.
Show Good Team Work
The commendable feature of the local
play, in addition to the sparkling indi
vidual work, was the manner in which
the high school aggregation worked to
gether. Not a yard-jvaa lost by slow
ness in shoving or dragging a player
over for the last possible inch of gain,
and at times the way in which the
man with the ball whirled out of the
scrimmage made it appear as though
the old-time revolving wedge was be
ing' used. It was nothing more nor
less than a fight to the ditch for the
scanty foot or inch that was wanted
and the result told in the final score.
Demens made one of the best gains
of the season when he literally picked
W. Nast from his feet at the beginning
of the first half and carried him clear
of the pile for a gain that resulted in
thirty-five yards.
The forwards of Belmont were out
weighed by the high Bchool line men
and the difference in weight probably
figured in the score, although without
the fumbling the high school men
would have been another touchdown to
the good In any event.
The Belmont back field did not sup
port their line men, playing so high
that they ■were in moßt Instances un
able to be of any value when, it came
to stopping the rushes of the high
The change which Roesch experi
mented with yesterday worked like a
charm, and a new half back of promis
ing ability made his first try at the
position. Smith, who played left half,
showed that he has the making of a
goad ground gainer and shone with
brilliancy In the hard-fought contest.
Smith was equal to any defense that
the Belmonts could offer, and brought
the spectators to their feet by a 55-yard
run . in the last half. Nast seemed
proof ugalnst the use that was made
of him and although called upon time
after time In rapid succession to gain
the needed yard appeared to be capa
ble of going the limit.-
Mitchell at guard was through the
Belmont forwards with the snap of the
ball and foiled more than one play of
the northern backs.
Badger, the big red-haired right
guard of the flelrnont eleven, is easily
the strongest lineman of the team and
did the best defensive work of the duy
for Belmont.
Are True Blue Sportsmen
•The sportsmanlike instincts of the
northerners was apparent from the
start. At one time, with the bull two
feet from the tilgh school line, a high
school man was out of the game from
a severe Jolt on tho head. The two
minutes were up ninl the player wag
•till down. The locula were not in the
physical condition of the visitors yes-,
Halfback Smith of the High School
Team, Carrying the Ball Past the
Belmont Forwards, Is Tackled by
Woodbury, Quarterback of the Bel.
Mont Eleven
terday, and the rest was eagerly wel
comed by Roesch's men.
The referee ordered the men to play,
but Maj. Collins, coach of the Bel
monts, would not consent tc> a resump
tion of the game until Demens should
have ample time to recover. The high
school captain revived and a moment
later both teams were ready for the
play. Another foot and the score would
be 5 to 0 In favor of the Belmonts. Tho
effort was In vain nnd the best chance
for a northern victory went a-gllmmer
lng down the field.
The first half was very much In Bel
mont's favor, as the punting of Miller
kept the ball In high school territory
In the second half tho Los Angeles
men took a decided brace and began a
march that eventually carried- the ball
across for the coveted score.
Mlllpr kicked off to Nast, who re
turned the ball fifteen yards. On the
first play Nast broke away from the
scrimmage through the Belmont right
wing and, dragged by Demens, went
down the field for thirty-five yards.
Nast and Smith began bucking the
Belmont forwards for gains of five and
ten yards and brought the ball to the
25-yard line. Here the ball went to
Belmont on downs, and after two fu
tile attempts at gain against the high
school line, Millar sent the ball for
forty yards Into the high school terri
Belmont again held fnr downs and
Miller was forced to punt, this time
for fifty yards. High school again
tried successful charging tactics and
Youngs, when brought back for a
tackle back play, made seven yards.
At this stage, the high school men
were forced to fight hard for their
ground and finally, on the Belmont
20-yard line, the red and white held
and made their greatest gain of the
day at straight football, Trent going
around the high school right end on
a fak» play for ten yards.
The ball gradually was worked into
high school territory and finally, ns
Miller sent a long spiral for forty
yards, Demens fumbled the catch,
Morgan of Belmont falling on the ball,
which rolled to the high school six
yard line.
On two plays the leather was brought
to the high school two-foot line and
time was Uiken out for Demens to
round into playing shape. On the
third down tho locals held and Holland
punted to the 35-yara line, Belmont
fumbling the kick.
Not long before the call of time,
Miller kicked flfty-fivw yards to Nast,
who fumbled nnd ns Holland regained
the ball he was tackled with sufficient
force to retire him from the game. The
half ended with the ball in the center
of the field.
Tho second half resulted In the two
scores. Belmont kicked off and high
Bchool began a steady march that end
ed in Nast going over for a touchdown.
Smith kicked goal and the score stood
6 to 0.
After several minutes of desperate
play, Belmont had the ball within place
kick distance of the hlprh school goal
pnsts and Mitchell tried for a goal,
missing by a considerable margin.
A second attempt a few minutes Inter
was successful and the ball went over
for the four points of the Belmont
The last half was productive of the
long runs of Smith and Mitchell, and
the exchange of punts made the scene
the prettiest open play that has been
witnessed on a local gridiron.
Dusk was gathering when the whis
tle finally blew with the ball in the
center of the field.
Tho line-up:
Sare<Mit c Oass
Badger r. pf. 1 Walker
Morgan 1. g. r S. Smith
Thorpe 1, t. r M. Smith
Martin 1. c. r Hutchlns
Langsworth r. t. 1 Youngs
Reid r. p. 1 O. Niiat
Woodbury 'q. ti Holland
nnd Berrymnn
McCoy f. b D'-mciiK
Trent 1. li. r Smith
Wilier r. h. 1 W. Nnst
Gray, r'feree; f.'ndwnlader, umpire.
Tlmn of halves 25 minutes. Touch"
flown. W. Nast; goal, Smith; Hold goal,
Santa Monica Team Is Defeated by
the Score of 169 to
The Los Angeles and Banta Monica
cricket clubs crossed bats at Santa
Monica yesterday morning, the former
team winning by v score of 169 to 120.
Moth teams put up a good gume from
a bowling and fielding view and the
score shown it was well contested. The
following wan the score:
I'auly 3 Tyler 7
i*went 3 WimprcHH 6
Jnstlcn 30 Hlflmrila 1
(iadHdcn 17 Dudley .1
Hlgglim S3 Trlpn 21
Hiinvi'll 25 HulnlirlilKi-i 14
Mt'Bgett 13 Kvana S
Brown •", Ki'riii'li .., 3tt
Wright (not out) 2 Lckus 6
Taylor 0 La we 0
KtaiiHllcld 0 Williamson 3
liven It By iion 13
W'ihlH 5 llyrn 9
No lulls 1 No bulls 1
Hi lit
1 i
High School Helping the Man With the Ball. This Feature of Roesch's
Coaching Was Much In Evidence Yesterday
Los Angeles Harness Races Are Ex.
pected to Be Most Important Since
Close of the Grand Circuit
In the East
The most important harness meet
since the close of the grand circuit
events will be the five days' program
to be given by the Los Angeles Har
r/ess Horse association at Agricul
tural park, beginning November 21.
The bast performers in harness in
California, Washington and Oregon,
also from the east, will contest in tho
events carded for this meeting. This
meeting is expected to eclipse all
others ever held on the coast and ex
traordinary purses have been an
nounced for the various events.
One of the features of tho meeting
will be a special match race between
Zolock, 2:05 I ,i, whose triumphs on the
coast this summer made him the sen
sation of all meets where he raced,
and Hazel Patch, who stepped to a
record of 2:02% at Lexington recently.
This race will be for $1000, to be
divided 70 and 30 per cent.
The events to be contested for during
the meet are announced to be:
2:11 class trotting, $1000— Morone, blk
g, W. A. Clarke, jr.; Ole, br g, H. N.
Henderson; Adam G., b g, Wlllard Zlb
bell; Jupiter 8., b g, W. G. Durfee:
The Commonwealth, b m, N. West.
2:09 class pacing, $1000— Miss Idaho,
eh m, J. D. Springer; Virginia, eh m,
Chas. Dolan; Dedalion, b h, A; Ottin- I
ger; Vision, br g, I. H. Llchtenstein;
Tidal Wave, eh h, 8. S. Bailey; Kobert
I, eh h, Ezra Thompson; Miss Georgia,
br m, W. A. Clarke, Jr.; Ira, b g, J. A.
Chanslor; Kelley Briggs, br g, F. K.
Wright; Vlnnle Mann, b m, M. Houser.
2:20 matinee pacing, cvp — Zollls, blk
m, M. B. Mosher.
2:17 class trotting, $1000—Zombroet
ta, b m, Geo. Beckers; Burnut, b g,
r;eo. W. Ford; Red Skin, eh g. S. S. !
Bailey; Hank, b g, J. L. Smith; Wild
Stanford 16, U S C 0.
Occidental 0, Orange 0.
St. Vincent 0, Pomona 0.
Berkeley 16, Nevada 0.
High school 6, Belmont 4.
Yale 6, bank clerks 0.
Pasadena H. 11, Covina H. 0.
Yale 52, Columbia 0.
Harvard 23, Carlisle 11.
Michigan 33, Illinois 0.
Pennsylvania 6, Lafayette 6.
Pennsylvania 8. 61, Navy 11.
Swarthmore 14, Cornell 0.
Wisconsin 16, Minnesota 12.
Kansas U. 21, Washington 0.
Lehlgh 56, Gallaudet 0.
Purdue 24, Missouri 0.
Ohio Wesleyan 16, Western
Reserve 4.
University of Colorado 44,
University of Utah 0.
Wisconsin freshmen 10, Min
nesota freshmen 6.
Bell, br g, F. J. Ruhstaller: Cuate, h
g, Chas, Dufree; Bellmont, b m* W. G.
2:20 class pacing, $1000— BIrdal, r m,
R. E. Davison: Fearnot, b h, James
Stewart: J. A. P., b h, W. R. Smart;
Norda, b m, Bonnell & Prescott; Wel
come Me, br g, Thos. Hughes; Henry
>■'.. gr g, H. N. Henderson; Conners,
b g, Geo. A. Pounder; Lee Burnes, gr
g, W, G. Durfee; Victor Platte, b g,
Fred Fanning.
2:30 matinee trotting, cup— F.dmond
P., b g, Wm. Morgan; California
Poppy, eh m, H. S. Garland; Oen'l
Boodee, bl g, Godfrey Fritz; Kinmont,
br g, Ralph Hagan; D. E. Knight, b g;
Ralph Hagan.
2:14 class trotting, $1000— Una X., b
m, Wm. Morgan; R. Ambush, br s,
Bonnell & Prescott (formerly Am
bush); Lady Madison, b m, F. E.
Ward; Morone, bl g, W. A. Clarke,
jr.; Electric Madan, b m, W. A.
Clarke, Jr.; Rozell, gr g, J. H. Rey
nolds; Cuate, b g, Chas. Durfee; Bell
mont, b m, "W. G. Durfee; The Com
monwealth, b h, N. K. West.
2:12 class pacing, $1000; El Diablo,
eh g, Thompson & Wilson; Delila, b
m, Ben Davis; Richard 8., br h, Sears
& Cole; Abula, b g, J. C. Klrkpatrlck;
Prince Charles, eh g, E. E. Smith;
Lady R., b m, M. B. Sweeney, Hattte
Croner, b m, I. H. Llchtenstein; Byron
Lace, br s, K. B. Tongue; Oma A., b
m, S. S. Bailey; Mistake, br g, S. E.
Kent; Glenn, eh g, Geo. A. Pounder;
Vlnnle Mann, b m, M. Houser.
Hazel Patch and Zolock special.
$1000 divided 70 nnd 30 per cent— Hazel
Patch, record 2:02%; Zolock, record
2:24 class trotting, $1000 — Bonnie
McK., b h, Geo. A. Kelly; Edmond S.,
b g, Wm. Morgan; Judge, b g, J. C.
Klrkpatrlck; Homeway, b g, Geo. Lin
dour; Geo. Anderson, b g, W. S. Me-
Giftert; Bonlta, br m, L. C. Olapp;
Lady Jones, b m, John Green; Leumet
ta, b m, W. A. De Loshunett; Glen
netta, b m, L. P. Keller; Billy Dooley,
b g, F. J. Ruhstaller; Ida Middleton,
bl m, H. N. Henderson; Zombretta, br
m, L. J. Christopher; Zamalta, b m, F.
E. Brock; Helen Dare, br m, "W. G.
2:27 class pacing, $1000— BIrdal, r m,
R. E. Davison; Fearnot, b h, James
Stewart; J. A. C., b h, W. R. Smart;
Molly Button, b m, F. Connell; Sweet
heart, gr m. Wm. Bolton; Jennie A.,
bl m, Ezra Thompson; Dot, b m, Henry
Sclegman; Henry N., gr g, H. N. Hen
derson; Victor Platte, b g, Fred Fan
2:25 class pacing, matinee cvp —
Harry H., Jr., eh g. B. R. Smith; Zol
lls, bl m, M. 13. Mosher.
2:09 class trotting, $1000— John Cald
well, b g, J. C. Kirkpatrick; Jupiter 8.,
b g, W, G. Durfee; Helen Norte, b in,
I Judge Brents.
: Free-for-all pacing, $1000— Zolock, br
i h, Ben Davis; Richard 8., br h. Sears
•'& Cole; Dedalion, br h, A. Ottinger;
Hazel Patch, blk h, J. W. Flock.
2:40 class trotting, matinee cvp — Sona,
!Lb m, Wm. Morgan; California Poppy,
■' eh m, H. S. Garland; Gen'l Boodee, bl
h. Godfrey Fritz; Kinmont, br g, Ralph
I Hagan; Jessica, b m, J. H. Bohon.
Crimson Defense Unable to Stop Car.
lisle — Final Score 23
to 11
, liv AH<u-ii<in«<»rl Press
CAMBHIPOB, Mass., Nov. 4.— A
crushing attack enabled Harvard to
make four touchdowns against tho
Carlisle Indians on Holders' Held to
day, but the Crimson defense foul:l
not keep their opponents from scoring
twice, the tlimiil polntß being 23 to 11.
Harvard scored twice in each half,
the first touchdown corning in the
first five minutes of play. The Indians
made one touchdown in each half, the
last one principally by a brilliant 55
. yard dash by Mount Pleasant in the
'gathering darkness.
Sporting Writers and Football Playera
Class English Novelty With Ring.
Around-the-Rosy and Town Ball,
but Lament Its Usclessnets
Devotees of porker football are de
crying the slothfulness of Americans In
adopting the g;une. In admitting the
Impeachment, various sporting writers
in the cast have taken some ugly falls
out of the- gamp and one goes so far as
to suggest the substitution of ring
A game was recently played In New
York to which all the football experts
and sporting writers were Invited
guests. In describing his sensations In
the New York World next day one of
these said:
The sun was as glorious as In mid-
July when the Pilgrims and the picked
team that represented New York trot
ted out on the Polo grounds field. The
people In the grandstand and on the
blpachnra rubbed their eyes and took
another look. Football playera? Could
these men be football players? They
wore short-sleeved shirts, flapping
knickers, stockings rolled down at the
tops and cleated shoes. Not one man
wore a helmet or nose-guard or ear
guard, or steel armor or padding on
knees, thighs or hips; nor did one man
have plate armor concealed under his
uniform. Each was dressed as lightly
as for cross-country running. So how
in the world could they pretend to 'play
Waste of Effort
To lovers of the real, genuine, beauti
ful, crippling, murderous game of foot
ball It seemed an awful waste of effort.
No man slugged his antagonist or
hacked him with chopping blows of the
edge of the hand, or butted or shoul
dered him or "gave him the knee" or
tripped him slyly.
Time and again a player slipped on
the wet grass and sprawled at full
length on the turf. Then occurred the
most wonderful thing of all— not one of
his antagonists Jumped on his stomach
or kicked him in his ribs, or smashed
him in the eye. This statement may
sound extravagant, but it is the mere
cold truth, as 3000 eye witnesses can
Meanwhile the ball rolled or flew up
and down the field like a shuttle in a
busy loom. Sometimes it went out of
bounds, and then an antagonist of the
fellow who kicked it out was allowed to
throw it in. The action of the game
was brisk, Incessantly brisk. It was
Just about as fast as fighting or lawn
tennis for every one concerned, for the
ball never remained more than a few
seconds in one part of the field.
The players stopped high-kicked balls
by leaping up and butting them with
their heads, and low ones hy checking
with their bodies or feet. The play was
always as spirited ns a rally at la
crosse or hockey. The crowd, at first
apathetic and curious, soon warmed up
Into enthusiasm and cheered the most
exciting plays.
Gorman, after ten- minutes' play,
kicked the first goal of the game for
the New Yorks, and then Woodward
followed with one for the Pilgrims The
teams seemed evenly matched .until
near the close of the first half, when
the New. Yorks tired. After 45 min
utes' play the score was 3 to 1 In favor
of the Pilgrims. Then came five min
utes rest and another 45 minutes' play
The final score was 7 to 1 In favor of
the Pilgrims. Only three minutes were
lost through Injuries. Ralne, of the
Pilgrims, was bumped in the eye In a
scrimmage and oneo he wrenched his
knee; yet he was so little hurt that. he
shot more goals than any other man on
the field.
Wins in National Baseball Commission
Against Drafting Claims of
St. Louis Club
By Associated Press
CINCINNATI, Nov. 4.-Player Ben
nett of the Nashville club during moat
of last season, for whose services the
St. Louis National league club and the
Seattle club of the Pacific Coast league
entered conflicting claims, will be con
sidered a member of the Seattle club,
according to a decision announced to
day by the national baseball commis
sion, The Seattle club's claim that the
player was regularly .purchased, the
sale being announced on September 1,
is declared to be established and the
St. Louis attempt to draft him on that
date Is not allowed.
However, it is further announced that
if the player Is with the Seattle club on
November 15, thut being the beginning
of the drafting season in the Pacific
('oast league, he will bo subject to
Fly AHHoclated Press
SAN JOSK. Nov. 4.-In an exciting
game of basketball on the normal school
grounds today the normal team de
feated the Ban Francisco team by a
score of 8 to 1.
See list of candidates and vote for
your favorite this week. See page 2,
part 4.
Military Team la Overwhelmed «t
Patadena by the Score of
Outweighed, outplayed, but gam*
to the end, the Harvard Military school
fooball team tva« defeated by th«
Throop Polytechnic eleven by a score
of 30 to 0 on the Tournament Park
gridiron at Pasadena yesterday after
The contest was fast from the start,
and before the whistle blew for the
close, Keating, Duff, Okey and Coulter
of Harvard were out of th« game.
Coulter wn» carried from the field
The Throop pinyers were always In
the game and by fast playing ran the
Harvard ends and bucked the line for
the necessary gains'. % Llsk, tho Thrnop
fullback, gained tht most ground for
his team by his hurdling of the Har
vard forwards.
The first half ended with the score of
12 to 0 In favor of the wearers of the
orange and white, Lee having made
two touchdowns, while Llsk kicked
both goals. The three touchdowns of
tht second half were made by Lisk and
Throop will play the second Occi
dental team next .Saturday.
The Harvard boys have arranged to
go north to witness the big game be
tween Berkeley and Stanford.
Zuill renter Melvln
Darling r gnnrd I Manly
Coulter r guard 1 Wilson
Tarhox r end 1 On brio!
Rlndge I guard r Williamson
Watllngton I tackle r Wakehem
Duff 1 end r Jones
Okey r half 1 Crowley
Keating 1 hnlf r Lee
Ball fullback Llsk
Myer quarterback Whltr
Referee— Frank Boren; umpire, Brnden;
timekeeper, Frew; head linesman, Nich
ols. Halves, 20 minutes.
Annual Events to Precede Intercolle.
glate Football Game Are Planned
by Students and Alumni
Speclnl to The Hot aid.
BERKELEY, Nov. 4.— November 10,
the night before the Intercollegiate
football garni with Stanford, Is the
date set for class reunions by nearly
all of the graduated classes of the uni
versity that have permanent organiza
On this date a large number of alum
ni return to the university to attend
the game and their class banquet. Most
of these banquets will be held in the
different San Frnnclsco hotels nnd res
taurants and it is expected that sev
eral hundred of the alumni will be
present. The annual smoker rally, held
by the men of the university, will take
place In Harmon gymnasium Thurs
day evening, November IS, and are
largely attended by "people from all
over the state. 'Ji ' *■ •
Preparations for the big game are
nearly completed and tickets are al
ready on sale at Stanford and Cali
fornia. Tickets will be reserved for
alumni upon application, accompanied
by check, to E/.ra W. Decoto, grn duale
manager of the Associated Students of
the University of California, Baron
Building, Oakland, Cal.
This year the game will be played
on the newly constructed field at Stan
ford and the Southern Pacific hns fir
ranged to operate a special schedule
of fast trnlns all day on November It,
beginning at 8:15 Saturday morning,
leaving Third and Townsend streets,
San Francisco, every twenty minutes
The editors of the I!W7 Blue and GoM
have offered a number of valuable
prlr.es for the cleverest art, literary and
cartoon work offered by students of
the university In competition.
The board of regents has voted to
expend $4500 for the purpose of erect-
Ing an architectural building on the
campus to relieve the department of
architecture from the present cramped
quarters it now occupies in the First
National Bank building. This new
building will be a temporary structure
located near the students' observa
tory. Professor John Galen Howard,
the university architect, is furnishing
plans and the contract has been award
ed for the building, which, it Is ex
pected, will be ready for occupancy by
the end of the next semester.
Dr. Wolle, professor of music, has re
organized the university o'rehestra and
is conducting rehearsals once a week.
Dr. Wolle is directing the orchestra
personally and over thirty men have
joined since its reorganization.
The third Issue of the Filipino Stu
dents' Magazine has just been printed,
and contains a number of very inter
esting articles on* the Philippine ques
tion by President Wheeler and by
Moorefleld Story, president, and David
Hasklns, treasurer of the Anti-Imperial
league. The magazine Is managed by
Felipe Buencamino, a son of Aguin
aldo's former secretary of state. .
Through the generosity of James P.
Phelan, ex-mayor of San Francisco,
funds have been provided for four lec
tures at the university by Dr. Douglases
Hyde of Dublin, president of the Gaelic
league, the objects of this league being
to keep the Irish language as a spoken
tongue and to publish Its literature.
Dr. Hyde has been the president of
the Gaelic league since it was founded
twelve years ago, and his work and
writings In connection with the preser
vation and extension of Irish literature
and customs have won him an interna
tional reputation. He will lecture at
the university about the middle of Feb
Yale Plays Dashing Game and Over.
whelms Opponents by Score
of 53 to 0
By ABnoclnted Trcp»
NEW YORK, Nov. 4.— Completely
outplayed, Columbia suffered the worst
football defeat In her history at Ameri
can League park this afternoon, be
ing beaten by the score of 63 to 0. It
was Yale's game from the very out
set. Every play was quick and well
The back field worked as one man
in dashing through the holes made by
the linemen and dragging onto them.
It seldom required more than one play
to make it first down.
Neither High School Eleven Scores.
Lowell Defeats Trinity,
5 to 0 '
Berkeley and Alameda hlgti school
elevens played two twenty-live minute
halves this afternoon without moilng.
The Lowell high eleven defeated the
Trinity eleven by a score of 5 to 0.
Until the question of superiority be
tween Berkeley and Alamedu is settled
neither is likely to play Lowell. .....
LONG BKAOH, Nov. 4.— The Long
Beach Athletics won an easy victory
from a team of pigskin rushers from
(,'nmptoii on the west side gridiron this
afternoon. The final score was 27 to 0.
At no time during the gamt was the
Long Beach goal line in danger. Cleve
land of Long Beach was easily the star
of the game, lie captained hi* team
and played quarterback. His brilliant
work, however, can In nowise be -ac
counted as responsible for the local's
victory aa Compton was outclassed In
every, brunch of the earn*.
U. S. C. 16 TO 0
Fumbling on the Part of Cardinal
Probably Cost Other Touchdowns.
Northerners Play Brilliantly
at Times
Special to Ths Herald.
Nov. 4.— Stanford won from the Uni
versity of .Southern California today by
a score of 11 to 0. The southerners
were outclassed In every department of
game and but for couple of costly
fumbles the score would have been
In the first half. U. 8. C. kicked off to
Dole, who inn the ball in ten yards.
It then took but five minutes of bril
liant work for the cardinal players
to buck the hall the remaining seventy-
Tive yards for a touchdown. Craw
ford failed at goal. Score 5 to 0.
Stanford fumbled the next kick off
nnd U. S. C. got the ball and by a
twenty-five yard end run carried the
hall to Stanford's twenty-yard line.
Here the southern team fumbled and
Stanford took the ball.
To add to the comedy of errors Stan
ford fumbled again, but managed to
hold the southerners for downs. Stott
marlo n quarterback run for twenty
yards, For the only ttme In the game
Stanford was held on down. U. S. C.
punted and the end of the half saw
the ball on U. S. C's thirty-yard line,
after Vandervoort had gone around the
end for forty yards.
Second Half
Stanford carried back the kick oft
twenty yards and bucked to U. S. C's
six-yard line, where they fumbled. U.
S. C. punted out of danger and then
Stanford bucked another seventy-five
yards to second touchdown. Dole failed
at goal. Score 10 to 0.
The last five minutes saw the most
pennatlonal play of the game. Vander
voort carried IT. S. C's kick off seventy
yards before he was halted. He then
carried It twenty yards more around
the end and In two tandem bucks the
ball was pushed over for the third
time. Fe.nton kicked easy goal. Score
16 to 0.
IT. S. C. played n fast game, but could
not buck through the cardinal line.
They made only one gain around end.
The southerners played the better
game On defense and Captain Chal
mers" men had to fight all the time.
The Stanford men played the beßt ball
they have displayed thus far this sea
son and showed only one weakness,
tendency to fumble.
Captain Chalmers sustained a severe)
injury to his knee In the second half
and v:as forced to retire from the gfime.
He will not be able to play for several
days, but will probably line up against
California next Saturday.
BTANFORP. Position. U. S. C.
Lamb, Lyons. .;.r onrt 1 ElllottfC.)
Crawford r tackle 1 Boeckman
Thompson r guard 1 Llvoni
Cox, Molfino ....center N Chalgler
Fiizzell 1 guard r Lane
Horton 1 tackle, r Westover
Koerner I end r :..'.... Shute
Stott, Fenton ....rpiarter Best
Pol" ...r half 1 Burek'
Vantlervonrt 1 half r Cahaleler,
Chalmers (C.) ...fullback Ocnoa
Crown City Eleven Is Victorious In a
Keenly Contested Game by
Score of 11 to 10
The Covina high school was defeated
by the Pasadena high school in a hard
fought game at Tournament park,
Pasadena, by a score of 11 to 10 yes
terday afternoon.
At the end of the first half the score
was 10 to 5 In favor of Covina, Read,
the clever quarterback for Covina
having succeeded in getting away from
the bunch twice and placing the oval
between, the horizontal bars. Glbba
made a touchdown for Pasadena. •■ j
In the second half Pasadena made
some changes in the line-up which ma
terially strengthened the team. Bllcke
was put In the game at fullback, Wil
liamson at left guard and Crawford at
left end. Blicke made the only touch
down of the second half, which tied the
score, and Little rose to the emer
gency and sent the oval squarely be
tween the bars, making the score 10
to 11 in favor of Pasadena.
The teams lined up as follows:
C. Fairly c Batterson
Keller r.g.1.. Roberts-
Fischer r.t.l Card
King r.e.l Wheeler-
Binhnm I.g.r Reynolds
Vincent l.t.r Underwood
Chapman l.e.r Ho ta ling.
Winder r.h.l Glbbs
Miller l.h.r Patton
Crouse f ' Wllllamson-
Referee, Hamilton; umpire, Alley; time
keeper, Johnson; linesmen, Douglas and
Mack; halves, 20-15.
Berkeley Team Easily Defeats Oppos-
ing Eleven — Fumbling Mara
the Game
By Associated Press.
BERKELEY. Nov. 4.— Outweighed
and outclassed, the University of Ne
vada football team was defeated by the
University of California 'varßity by a
score of 16 to 0 on the Berkeley campus
today. The game was a disappointment
to the California udherents, as the
local team made a poor showing against
the weak Nevada team.
California played all her regular men
and substltues during the conte3t,
which served as a final tryout for the
men who will meet Stanford University
in the annual game to be played next
Captain Mugee, quarterback on the
Nevada team, played a spectacular
game for the visitors by making sev
eral long runs and doing some clever
During the first /our minutes of
play, when California was about .to
make her first touchdown, Quarterback
Schaefter fumbled the ball, which was
captured by Mugee and punted out of
danger. Bnedigar, Mead and Stern.
etaiß of the California team, took their
turn at fumbling, to the disappointment
of the Berkeley rooters, but at other
times played umashing ball.
riv Associated Press.
BOULDKH. Colo., Nov. 4.— The Uni
versity of Colorado defeated the Uni
versity of UUih, 46 to 6. Utah uooreJ
In the second half, when Thomas of
Colorado fumbled the ball on Utah's
forty-yard line.
Contestants will appreciate your aub.
■criptlon if turned in this week. See
page 2, part 4.

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