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UNABLE TO SCORE ORANGE ATHLETICS HOLD THE PRESBYTERIANS After Forty Minutes of Play the Score It 0 to o— Stevenson of Athletics <■ the Hero of the Game Occidental, 0; Orange Athletic club, 0. After forty minutes of fast playing on the new gridiron at Occidental col lege yesterday afternoon the represen tative elevenn of Occidental and of tho Orange Athletic club left the grounds without a score to the credit of either tenm. i The game Ucked sensation at all times and neither team was able to fur nish any kind of an exhibition that might have been termed football. The visiting eleven of orange pick ers was In no condition to play. They showed the effects of good living nnd where the muscles should have shown through the Jerseys there was nlmply ft pitiful roll of fat to show what an old football man can become after he gets loose from the hands of the trainer. Coach Kd Merrill sent the Occidental first eleven against the orange pickers In the first half. Orange won the kick off and sent the ball to Occidental's forty yard lino, where Wieman smoth ered It and started to return. He was several moments too late, and when he found out that he was expected to run with the ball seven of the orange pickers were hanging around on vari ous portions of his anatomy, while the other four were attempting to find pome, of his face on which they might step. Make Twenty Yards Advance By steady line plunges and bucks around Orange's left end the. Presby terians managed to advance the ball twenty yards. The team played like one man, and showed vast Improve ment under Merrill's teaching, but It was simply an off day with them, and no matter how hard the bevy of fair ntfmlrers up in the grand stand called down to them the men were unable to get up a fighting spirit. For five minutes Spaldlng, Occiden tal's clever little quarterback, was un able to keep his rnfin_fln the Jump, and then,' after the ball had been advanced Into Orange territory there was a fumble, a whirl of arms and legs, and when the various members of the teams were unwrapped an Orange man was found to have taken charge of the ball. Then came the surprise of the day. The lithe Presbyterians started to wade through their opponents, but they found that while the line might be taken care of easily there was a little Irish faced lad In the fullback position. From his head waved great masses of fire red locks." There was not a speck of the orange color on his person, and when the dull red of his Stanford jer sey was seen, followers of both elevens sent up a wild yell of welcome for Btevenson, one of the headiest foot ball generals the coast has ever pro duced. Stevenson was out of training. He admitted the fact and Occidental never said much for fear the ex-Stanford man might try and show them what he could do when he was in training. On every play the flaming torch of Stevenson's hair could be seen plough- Ing through the line, and after it came the rest of the team. Time after time he hit the line for steady gains. When he found the Presbyterians flat on the ground, awaiting his charge, he went over them In hurdle plays and nearly every gain made for Orange during the day was to the credit of the fullback. Also ho did all the punting. The reat of the Orange eleven sort of stood around and formed a background for the bril liant haired descendant of Brian Blrou. For five downs the Orange men were able to keep the ball and then the Occidental line held and the Presby terians took the oval. Again and again Lerner at left end for the Orange men was drawn in and boxed while the speedy Occidentals swept past him with splendid Interference. Lerner seemed unable to stop the charges at his end of the line, and the Presby terians, having found the weakness, sent the play around the left for near ly ever gain they made. Irishman Saves the Day On the Orange twenty-five yard line the visitors made a stand. Above in the bleachers Occidental rooters were call- Ing for a score. The girls were im ploring the grimy warriors for Just one touchdown. ' But' there was an Irishman behind that Orange line and his htiir was red and the line held. Like - a flash the Orange men sent the ball to Stevenson and he punted to Occldsntal territory' and there the ball remained until the end of the half. In the second half Merrill withdrew his men from the field. It was good policy as the game with Orange would rot have counted In the scores of the Southern California league and it was risky to put the best men of the teum against sush a smashing defense Ss the Orange men were able to put up. The entire second team of the Occi dental squad was sent out in the sec end half, and before ten minutes of play the Orange quarterback called to the grand stand: "Send back that first team. These youngsters really know how to play football." And the youngsters were playing with might and main and they threw their whole spirit Into their playing. The overpowering weight of the Orange team chyshed Occidental's defense for nearly a dozen downs after the kick off and then the lads held and the ball was given to them. Around the Orange right went the In terference like a whirlwind of play ful colts, and when the duet settled the Orange men were compelled to pick up Laptien, their right end and walk him around until he recovered breath. The entire second half was taken up with 'the slow steady line plunging; work of the Orange men and the flash ing plays of Occidental, and the game ended with the ball near the center of the field. The line-up: OCCIDKNTAL. ORANOIS A C. c.'unrtiil < Whitney Hurt ,-r.g.l Ourts J'llly 1.8.r Fullertou Coli-man ......r.t.l Juckvou WHiimn l.t.r, Clark Marshall ...r.i-.l Lerner dune ..•- l.e.r Laptelu H|iiuilrtlfi« .'(.!) Smith Clark M' Bteven»ou li. Merrill 1. h.r.... UniMio.i 'I'hiiu-liri- .r.1i.l ItaiU-nhaitgli Tlm« of halve* au-ai. Umplr* Trueger. Rrfcree Woods. Uihsiiuii Middleton and West. ORANGE ATHLETES HOLD MERRILL'S SQUAD TO A SCORE OF 0 TO 0 ANGELS BACK IN WINNING FORM TAKE ANOTHER GAME FROM PORTLAND Cravath Gets His Usual Home Run and Nagle Twirls Excellent Ball, Hold. Ing Webfootera Safe at All Stages Los Angelea 6, Portland 1 It's a dull day for business when Cravath. falls to get a home run. Yes terday was no exception to the rule, neither was Cravath, as he put the ball over 'the fence for the usual four bagger. Incidentally, the Angels won again. Nagle was on the hill and his slants were too enigmatical for the Exposition city aggregation. While they were able to blngle safely seven times they couldn't get more than one hit into an Inning except in the eighth, when they made one run and staved off a shut out. The spectators were treated to an un usual game yesterday, neither of the teams showing at all In the error column. This was in direct contrast to the previous day's performance, and the natural result was an Angelic victory. No school boy tactics .were Indulged In by the Morleyites as On the day be fore and a few points nearer to the coveted and must-be-had rag Is the reward. The sign of four was such a good omen for Judge McCreedle's bunch on Thursday that Cap Dillon tried It with equal success yesterday. Four runs In the Initial Inning was the guide post set up in that early stage of the game to Indicate that two defeats in succession would not be tolerated. Fills Bases Bernard started the fireworks with a single to the infield. Flood's eagle eye was rewarded by a free pass to the key stone pillow and Kitty Brashear singled, filling the stations. Dillon forced Brashear and Bernard scored on the play. Cravath posed and was given a free ticket to first, Ross went out. Flood scoring on the play. Toman watched the twisters bend and when four wide ones strolled across the pan he walked to first, filling the bags for the third time in the Inning. Bobby Eager drove a pretty single to right, which permitted Dillon and Cra vath to finish the round trip at the home plate. Nagle made the third out, soaring to Schlafty. The Angels scored again In the third. Cap D#lon doubled to right,' but was forced by Cravath. Ross hit to Sweeney and Cravath tried for home. Sweeney threw to the plate, but Van Buren obligingly fumbled, allowing Cravy to register. Another tally was scored In the fifth when Cravath lost the ball over the left field fence. This common, everyday occurrence for Cravy permitted him t" wander from pillow to post until he tripped over the pie pan and registered the final run made by the Ancellc ban 1. Portland's only score came in the eighth. Atz Blngled to left and Mc- Creedle went out. Flood to Dillon. Vnn Buren went out to Flood. During all this time Atz was gradually worming his way nearer to the home plate, and when Mitchell put a safety to left Ata walked into home. This afternoon the Angelg tie up with McCreedle's bunch for the final game of the series, and Dolly Gray is slated to do the twirling. This Is sufficient excuse for the prediction that the Sun day hoodoo will be choked to death for once. WTIISB The fatalities are thusly recorded: LOS ANGELES. AB RBHSB PO A E Bernard, cf 4 110 1 0 0 Flood. 2b 3 10 0 3 4 0 Urashear. 3b 3 0 10 IXO Dillon, lb 4 11 0 15 0 0 Cravath. rf 3 3 110 10 Ross, If 4 0 J 0 I 0 0 Toman, us ? J 1 » J g 0 Eager, c. 4 0 2 0 5 0 0 Nagle, p _4 J> _2 j> j> Jj _0 Totals 33 6 9 1 27 17 0 PORTLAND. ABRBHSBPOA R Atz. »8 4 11116 0 McCreedle. rf 4 0 0 0 8 0 0 Van Huren. cf 4 0 8 13 0 0 Mitchell, lb 4 0 2 0 11 0 0 Ki-lilally, 2b 3 0 0 0 2 2 0 McHale, cf 4 0 10 4 0 0 Sweeney. 3b 4. 0 0 0 0 8 0 Ferry, If • 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 Jones, p J _*_»_« X Jl _° Trials 33 1 7 2 $4 15 0 KUNB AND HITS UV INNINGS. Log Angeles 4 0 10 10 0 0 x-6 Bane lilts 3 0 2 12 0 0 1 x-9 Portland 00000001 o—l llaue hits 1 1 11 II II 1 M SUMMARY. Hume run— Cravath. Two-bas* hits— Dillon, Nagle Sacrifice hit— Bernard. l.rft on banes— Los Angeles, 6; Portland, 7. ll.isi-h on balls -off jKiii's. 3; off Naffle, •i. Struck out— By Naglt. 6; by Jones. 2. Double play— Toman to Flood to Dillon. Passed 'ball-Van' Buren. Wild -pitch in aWsW'iinwiltiaPi "*'' iJT . i <• ' ■ , ■■ .'.- - .«■ A, ...^amrfuaMrikX^ LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 5, 1905. Oooldental FormatloWWrE'rid Runs, by Which All the Presbyterian Gains Were Made Against the Orange Team Jnnns. Hit by pitched ball— Flood. Time— 1:35. Umpire— Perrlne. OAKLAND DEFEATS SEATTLE Slwashes Are Nosed Out In the Ninth Inning of a Heavy Slugging Match By Associated Press. OAKLAND, Nov. 4.— lt was a slug ging contest between Seattle and Oak land today. Both teams opened with bombardment, Seattle getting five and Oakland three safe shots In the flrßt period. Seattle took the lead at the start nnd In the ninth seemed safe, but the locals landed heavily on Miller. who had replaced Jones In the eighth and on four hits won out. Score: SEATTLE AB R BH SBPO AI3 Knne. cb 6 1 3 0 3 0 1 Bonnet, 2b 5 10 0 2 3 0 Walters, If 5 2 1 0 1 0 1 Blnnkcnshlp, c fi 2 2 13 3 1 Strolb, lb 4 2 1 1 13 1 0 Frary, If 3 2 2 0 1 0 1 Lauterborn, 3b 5 2 2 1 1 3 0 Hall, as 5 0 3 0 1 2 0 Jones, p 4 0 1 0 0 1 0 Miller, p 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 Total 44 Ti 71 3 25 14 4 OAKLAND AB R BH SB PO A E Van Haltren, cf... 5 2 2 1 1 0 0 Kruger, rf... fi 1 2 3 4 0 0 Diiiileavy, If 5 2 2 12 0 0 Mnskhnan. lb 4 2 3 0 12 0 0 Richard, 2b 5 12 0 2 2 0 Francks, ss , a 1 1 0 0 5 2 Dcvereaux, 3b 5 2 8 0 111 McMurray c 3 1 1 0 4 1 2 Graham, p 4 1 1 0 1 3 0 Totals 39 75 17 5 27 12 5 SCORE BY INNINGB Seattle 62001002 2 — la Base hits 5 2 211003 I—ls Oakland 4 0 0 2 0 4 0 0 3— U Base hits 3 0 1 3 0 4 2 0 4—17 SUMMARY Hits — Off Jones, IS; off Graham, 10. Home run — Kane. Three, base lilts — Strolb. Richards. Two base hits— Hall, MoskiuiHii. Devereaux, Van Haltren. Frnry. Sacrifice hits — Francks (2), Mi-Murray, Frary. First basu on errors — Seattle. 3; Oakland. 1. First baso on balls — Off Jones. 1: off Graham, 7. Left on bases — Seattle, 11; Oakland, .">. Struck out— By Jones, 1; Graham, 3. Double plays — Streib to Bennett to Lauterborn. Time of game — 2 hours. Umplro — Davis. TIGERS LOSE TO HARRISITES Seals Win by Bunching Hits on Fitz. Gerald in Second and Sixth Innings lty Associated Press. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 4.— The San Francisco team earned a victory today over Tacoma by stick work. In the second and sixth innings bunched hitting against Fitzgerald gave three runs which proved sufficient. Henley did not permit the northerners to get more than one hit in any inning. TACOMA AB R BH SB FO A X Doyle, rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 Sheehan. 3b 3 0 0 0 1 4 0 Nordyke, lb 4 0 2 0 12 3 (I K.'igun. «s 4 0 00 2 1 0 McLaughlln, If 3 1 0 1 2 0 0 Lynch, cf 4 0 2 1 2 0 0 Casey, 2b 2 0 1 0 2 4 0 Hogan, p 3 0 0 0 2 2 0 Fitzgerald, p 3 0 0 0 1 3 0 Totals 30~T~5~21417~0 SAN FRANCISCO AB X BH SB PO A E Waldron. cf 4 0 2 1 0 0 0 Mohler. 2b 3 0 1 0 C 2 0 Hildebrand. if 4 110 6 0 0 Wheeler, lb 4 2 2 0 7 1 0 Householder, rf 3 0 1 0 1 0 0 Irwin, 3b 2 0 1 0 2 0 0 Gcchnauer, ss 3 0 1 0 0 3 1 Wllnon. o 3 0 1 1 6 2 0 Henley, p 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 Totals is 3 10 2 27 9 1 RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS Tacoma o 0 0 1 o 0 0 0 0— 1 Base, hits 1 1010110 o—s San Francisco 0 1000200* — 3 Base hits 0 1301311 •— 10 SUMMARY' Two base hits — Waldron, Casey, Hll debrand, Mohler. Sacrifice hits — Householder, Mohler. Henley, Irwin, Hogan. First burie on errors — Tacoma, 1. First base on called balls— Off Fitz gerald. 2; off Henley, 3 Left on bases — Tacoma, 7; San Francisco, 9. Struck out — By Fltzgernld, 2: by Henley, 6. Hit by pitcher — Shwehan. Irwin, Wilson. Double plays — Honran to Nordyko to Hogan. Passed bulls — Wilson. Time of game— l:49. Umpire— McCarthy. STANDING OF THE CLUBS Played. Won. Lost. P. C. Los Angelea Si 4S 34 .585 Oakland 88 48 40 ' .545 San Francisco .... SB 45 41 .523 Seattle 79 37 42 AM Portland 7ti 31 42 .447 Tacoma 79 33 46 .418 Undelivered Telegrams There are undelivered telegrame at the office of 'the Western Union Tele graph company for Sum Manedeloutz, Mr». Honry McCea. D. V. Boxtcr, L. C. Oarleton, Mrs. Wm. Park, Rev. J, K. Hrown, M. O'Brien. Hyron Rowan, W, V. Ulascock. Miss I'\ Ryder, G. K. Mey er*, W. C. Wontworth, Clian. W. Buun clers, Wm. Nelson Woodward. V. J, Travens, R. F, K. Strange. K. H. Cobb, Mlia Flora Chupln, Uu»lave Pruero, Waiter R. Leeds. Mlhh lillse, Mm. 11. Uoodcell, Selin* Hitchcock. There are undelivered telegrams at the Postal Telegraph-Cable company, 238 South Spring Hlrrrt, for Juan V:il dVz, Mrs. Maude Abrlrh, Miss Jkihlu Dials, .lon. Lanarc. Alex. Drown, Mrs. Laide Davis, F, Ki-hiik. Jus. Duffy, Votes issutd on subscriptions, new or old, count double this week, See page 2, part 4. Everything you want you will find In the clußßif led pa* o— a modern tncjrclo psola. On* cent » word. i.;.\i MITT ARTISTS ARE GATHERING GLADIATORS TURNING TO THE COAST" Indications Favor Clearing Up of Fight Titles This Winter if All the Scrappers Come Who ■ Are Booked This wepk will be an important cy cle In flstlnna. It will probably . wit ness the gathering upon the coast of the most distinguished body of pu gilists, good, bod nnd Indifferent, since the days when boxing was In the zenith of its popularity in America. Marvelous Hart and Tommy Ryan, the former claiming to be heavyweight champion of the world nnd the lat ter being equally as verbose In his statements regarding an adverse pos session of the middleweight champion ship, are expected to be among the arrivals from the east. Bob Fltzslmmnns Is also said to be hankering for the equable climate of Southern California and rumor hath stated that Bob's ticket has already teen purchased. These gladiators are expected to pro ceed direct to 'Frisco and arrange their toilets before starting out upon one of the most sweeping campaigns ever un dertaken in history. It Is alleged that Marvelous comes all the way from the blue grass re gion to administer spankings to any and all the long-distance fighters who have emitted yells of defiance in his direction. Incidentally, he Is expected to reiter ate his charges against Jeff, in which event, should Jeff be within hearing distance, there will be an Impromptu and unadvertlsed battle for the heavy weight championship of the world. In which but one blow Is liable to be struck — when Jeff lands on the nasal promontory of the technical champ. Tommy Ryan comes to the coast as protector and megaphone for the tech nical champ. Tommy is also seeking engagements with any and all who have aspirations to wear the mlddlp weight toga. Tommy bears an excel lent reputation back east, both as a fighter and as an Individual, and he will be a notable addition to fight cir cles, who will no doubt be accorded a generous and sincere welcome. Fitz Is Coming Bob Fltislmmons, the human batter- Ing ram. comes to the coast in antici pation of stopping the meteoric career of Philadelphia Jack O'Brien. Bob says that despite the fact that his bones may be so aged and given to oc casional rattles as they oscillate in the ozone, he has another good fight In him and he would welcome retirement from the roped arena if It be accom panied by the pugilist-lawyer's scalp. The winner of the O'Brlen-Fltzslm mons fight, If it ever occurs, will be matched against Marvelous for the heavyweight championship, unless Marvelous' ready and oft misunder stood wit regarding Big. Jim J. causes the blue grass wonder to lose his tech nical title beforehand. The presence of these fight stars Is calculated to start the mitt pot to boll ing with great agitation, and unless Indications lead astray, the befuddled conditions of several titles will be cleared up. It is probable that If Hart ever gets .to the coast, the heavyweight title will be settled either by Big Jim taking It away by physical force or by some other hook or crook satisfactory to the fight world. With Jeff In the land of the animate, no other will be recognized as heavy weight champion until Jeff Is de throned In the ring, chloroformed or dies. Tommy Ryan's coming will bring forth a settlement of the middleweight championship honors, as It Is consid ered certain that he will be matched against O'Brien or Jack (Twin) Sulli van as soon as he lands. A couple of fights will settle thin question, if Ryan goes on with O'Brien and Jack Twin, or O'Brien and the twin come to gether, and the winner is matched against Ryan. Joe Gans, the dusky lightweight champion, is at 'Frisco, but Is not hav ing much success In getting on with anyone. After the Oardner-Sulllvan flight It Is probable that Gans will be accommodated. Whosoever defeats Oans will be en titled to fight Nelson, and it Is not Improbable that tho match will be made within a short time after the dusky champion Is counted out. This will settle the lightweight champion ship. The only battles of Importance sched uled for the week are • the Hanlon- Herrera scrap In Los Angeles Friday night, and the Fitzgerald-Landers go at 'Frisco. Fat Folk* I reduced my weight O pounds, bust • inches, wni»t 6 lnchea and blps » inches In a short time by a guaran teed harmless remedy without exercise or starving. I will tell you all about it. Enclose ■tump. Address, Mrs, A. C. McFudden. Ban OabrleL CM, SPORTING GOSSIP AND COMMENT Slata Admits Charge Dispatches from Frisco give the In- 1 formation that .1. Ira Slats Davis, the Pacific league umpire who was recent-! ly arrested upon complaint of a woman I who charged him with taking her ring, admitted In police court that he had the ring, but pleaded business engagements^ us his reason for falling, to return th# Jewelry. Slats says It's all a Joke and hints that some of tho players whom hp has recently fined and othgrwl^e disciplined are urg|ng along the case out of sheer malice. Turfmen May Compromise It Is rumored that Ed Corrlgan and Chnrles S. Hush, the latter being presi dent of the Western Jockey club track at New Orleans, have com prom Iscl their intended war at New Orleans au4 will accept n division of dates. It Is said that the cause of compromise was the fear of adverse legislation In the event of a turf war. The rumor of compromise has not been confirmed by either of the principals. Ascot Special Coming The special train which started from Jersey City Thursday night with horses for Ascot Is due to arrive at Los An geles Tuesday morning. This special consists of seven cars for horses airl Pullmans for the trainers and their families. Buys Fort Erie Track John Condon, the blind dictator of the Western Jockey club and life-long enemy of 15d ('orrlgtin. and his asso ciates, Dan Stuart and Louie Cella, have closed a deal for the purchase of the track nt Fort Krle, Just across the river from Buffalo. It will become another member of the W. J, C. fam ily. Marvin's Bad Break Marvin Hart, beneficiary of the world's championship relinquished to him by Jim Jeffries, has made himself very unpopular by his attack upon the real champion. Jeff's reply to the charges Is being widely discussed by newspapers throughout the country and In all instances Jeff gets the glad hand and Hart Is jilven a smack on the molars. The worst Is yet to come, probably. Should Hart come to Los Angeles and meet Jeff it Is dollars to Chinese coppers that Jeff puts him down for several counts before he has time for explanation. Hanlon vs. McGovern There is good prospect for a battle between Kddle Hanlon and Terry Mc- Govern to be pulled off here if Eddie wins from Herrera. Following Terry's limited engagements In the east he wants to come to the coast and fight Hanlon again. Eddie Is wlllin' and so Is McCarey. Portland's Last Portland winds up the series with the Angels this afternoon, and Tuesday the . Morleyites will open an engage ment with Mike Fisher's wandering Tigers. The homeless squad has Im proved considerably since leaving Los Angeles, having won three games last week, and may give the pennant chasers a harder run than one the lust trip south. Good Thing Wins Everybody at the "room" had Clifton Forge, which won the Bay View handi cap at Aqueduct yesterday. Some one received a telegram during the day, tipping off Clifton Forge and all the "wise ones" got next In a hurry. Clif ton Forge paid off 15 to 1 and the bunch which lined up at the "pay off" desk after the race Included nearly everybody In two blocks. Latonla Closes Yesterday was the final day of the fall meeting at Latonia, and it Is said that this has been the most successful season in years. Efforts were made to get an extension of dates, but with out success, as Nashville opens Monday and the management of Cumberland park would not agree to a conflict In dated. Railbirds In Evidence Railbtrds and dockers are very much in evidence at Ascot during the morn- Ing workouts lately. There are sev eral speedy ones quartered at the track, and these are sent along at a rapid gait by the trainers, although nothing real fast has been attempted over a distance as yet.. Horses are arriving -dully and by Tuesday night it is expected that 600 thoroughbreds will be stabled at the course. Nealon In Demand Joe Nealon, the Seal's first buseman, is muchly wanted by the big leagues. Chicago, Cincinnati and Pittsburg are fighting for him and all these clubs have sent representatives to 'Frisco to sign him. It la said that he will draw a salary of not less than $1000 next season. Third Big League Humor has It that before the next baseball season rolls around a new big league will have been born. This league will be as big as the biggest and will be independent, although, harmon ious with the American and National. It will include Baltimore, Louisville, Buffalo and some of the large cities not now Included In major league base ball circuits. Offer Selee Management The Pueblo (Colo.) club in the West. em league is seeking to Induce Frank Solee, manager of the Chicago Na tionals, to accept tho management of that club next year, and bases hopes of success upon the necessity for Selee rpmtilnlnfr In Colorado Indefinitely for his health. Lohman Quits Game Ooorße P. Lohman, until a few months hro catcher and manager of the Oakland baseball club, has retired to his temporary home at Ocean Park for the benefit of his health. Lohman has achieved .more than usual notabil ity as a bnll player and ranks among; the best in the business. His health is shattered by long and hard service upon the diamond and hi* retirement la reluctantly made upon the advico of his physicians. RESULTS AT LATONIA By Asnoclated Press. , CINCINNATI, Nov. 4.— Latonla reT suits: First race, six furlongs— Marco won, I Fiasco second, Tom Klley third. Time 1:15. Second race, mile — Sincerity Belle won, Careless second, Full Sway third. Time 1:42 4-5. I Third rnce, six furlongs — Minnie ! Adams won, Tichmingo second, Maneu ver third. Time 1:15 1-5. Fourth race, mile. and an eighth; handicap — Miss Rlllle won, Tartanus second, Coruscate third. Time 1:59 8-5. Fifth race, seven furlongs — Santon won, Estrada Palma second, Delagoa third. Time 1:27 3-6. Sixth race, two miles— Mac Hanlon won, Sis Lee second. Lay-son third. Time 3:32 3-5. Seventh race, six furlongs— Sanetomo won, Felix Mozzea second, St. Noel third. Time 1:15. Ba.UH RESULTS AT AQUEDUCT By Associated Press. NEW YORK, Nov. 4.— Aqueduct re sults: Six and a half furlongs — Emergency won; St. Valentine, second; Invincible, third. Time, 1:19 4-5. Mile— Floralla won; Ivan the Ter rible, second; Kittle Platt, third. Time, 1:40 2-5. Six furlongs — Jacobite won; Klnley dale, second; Yalagal, third. Time, 1:13 3-6. Handicap, seven furlongs — Clifton Forge won; Jocund, second; Race King, third. Time, .1:27. Mile and sixteenth— Consuelo II won; Gold Braid, second; Sun Ray, third. Time, 1:48 3-5. Six and a half furlongs— Reid Moore won; Aviston, second; Speed Smith, third. Time, 1:22. O'BRIEN CANCELS LOCAL DATE WITH TWIN SULLIVAN IS MATCHED TO BATTLE WITH 808 FITZSIMMONS McCarey Receives Telegram From the Philadelphlan, Asking to Be Re. leased From Los Angeles Engage ment — Burns May Be Substituted Tom McCarey received a telegram from Jack O'Brien yesterday afternoon In which the Phlladelphlan announced that he was matched to fight Bob Fitzslmmons and would cancel his local date. McCarey was anticipating this move nnd twenty-four hours previously sent an offer to Jack Twin Sullivan at Frisco to meet Tommy Burns on No vember 28. It is believed that Twin will accept the offer and give Burns a return match. These two will draw probably as good audiences as would the Sulli van-O'Brien mill, as the Phlladelphian has suffered a slump In popularity with the local fight fans because of the shabby manner In which he handed It to McCarey. Burns comes through with a neat little talk which has won friends for him. He says that while not wishing to detract from the full fruits of hla defeat by Twin Sullivan, he is of the opinion that the speedy reducing pro gram followed by him affected his fighting ability and he was not able to scrap with the same ability that he would have done under other condi tions. Both these battlers have many friends in Los Angeles and Southern California who really want to witness another mill between them under con ditions more favorable to a thorough testing of the claims of superiority. McCarey expects to have an acoept ance from Twin today and should he not be disappointed, final arrangements will be pushed for bringing these two together on the O'Urlen-Sulllvan date. NEWBBOYB DEFEAT HILLSIDES The Newsboys' team defeated the Hillside eleven yesterday morning by a score of 15 to 0 on the Liv Angelea street grounds. The Newsboys will play the second Paßadena high school team on the local grounds on Huturdiiy morning. A game between the Newsboys' base ball nine and the California Streets is scheduled for this afternoon on the field fit Washington and Flgueroa streets at 2:30 o'clock. Union Avenge Team Wins The Union avenue eleven defeated the Sentous school team yesterday at Eleventh and Uraml View by a Bcore of ia to o. 7 SAINTS SURPRISE POMONA ELEVEN NEITHER TEAM SCORES IN GAME AT CLAREMONT Acker Plays In Oldtlme Form, Often Advancing the Ball While Carrying Half Oppos. Ing Team Scncl.il to The Herald. CLAHRMONT, Nov. 4.-St. Vincent* sprung a surprise yesterday afternoon and by holding the Pomona eleven to a tie score of 0 to o on the Claremont grounds demonstrated that they are yet to be heard from before the season comes to a close. The contest was one of the season's prettiest, and both teams were near enough to the opposing go*\ for a- try at place kick, neither of which centered the posts. The teams were In the best of form from the fast manner in which they played, and but little time was taken out for Injuries or wind. During the last half the continual 'hammering began to tell and toward the latter part of the game players, were down after every two or three plays. One. man was substituted on each stde dur-. Ing the game. The hard luck stories emanating from, Haggerty'R camp seemed Indication that the Pomona men were to take the gamq In a walk, but the thought of last year's, score still rankled In the memory ot ' the Vlncentlans and they went Into the, ' game with the idea of- playing to the finish. Pomona Confident Pomona, on the other hand, had been confident of winning and appeared to lose ginger when tho plays were broken up. Acker, Andreas and Cunningham, assisted occasionally by Wolholt, gained almost at will through the Pomona Una and over her tackles. Acker played in. his old time form and time and again carried half the Pomona team on his, back for substantial B"-lns. Pomona showed strong In the bach field, Chlsholm at full being especially effective, often hurdling center and tackle for gains of from two to four yards. In cross-bucking St. Vincent's .was strongest, while Pomona made most of her gains around the end. Remark? ably free from rough playing for such ■•% hard fought contest, penalties came thick and fast, both sides being over anxious to get into the game. - ' The work of -the two lines was some what ragged, at times the men playing too high and not charging quickly enough. St. Vincent's outplayed Pomona and deserved one touchdown, then by con sistent line bucking they carried the ball to the twenty-yard line. First Half Metcalf kicked off for Pomona,, to Grlndle, who came back ten yards, Po mona was penalized five yards for off side play. Acker made nine yards on a cross buck, Cunningham following It up with eight more through left tackle. Andreas and Xcker failed to gain and Wllholt punted for forty-five yards to Spauldlng, who came back ten yards. S. V. C. was penalized five yards for offside play. Chlsholm bucked for ten yards but failed to gain on the next play,' and Pomona punted for thirty-five yards. S. V. C. took the ball and by short end runs and bucks advanced to the twenty-yard line, where Campbell tried for a place kick, the ball going wide. Spauldlng caught the leather behind his own goal and ran it in to the five yard line. Chlsholm circled the right end for fifteen yards as time was called. Second Half Seely kicked off to Chlsholm, . who came back five yards. In two end runs Chlsholm and Wharton gained thirty yards, but Pomona was forced to punt , on the third down. Pomona lost on downs and S. V. C. advanced steadily until, on a penalty for offside play, they were forced ,to punt. Balrd returned the ball fifteen yards and by short bucks the Clare mont men reached the forty-yard line, where Metcalf's trial for a goal .fell short. S. V. C. punted forty-five yards from the five-yard line and Spanieling was downed in his tracks. By steady play ing Pomona again carried the ball to the twenty-yard line but failed In a try : at goal. Wilhoit punted out from the twenty-flve-yard line and Spauldtng ran it In fifteen yards as the half ended. . The line-up: S V. C. POMONA. Stuart c. 01 ?.! 11 * Phillips r.g.l Fulton PhelpH r.t.l Moorman Grindle r.e.l Halliday Imne 1g.r. ......... Sourwino Wilhoit 1-t.r Kepner Campbell l.e.r Smith Acker r.h.l Wharton Cunningaam lh.r Balrd Andreas f-b Chlsholm Keferes, Hempel; umpire, Hagerman; length o£ halves. 20 mlnuteg. DUFFY EXPLAINS CONFESSION Denies That He Has Overstepped the Proscribed Rules for Amateur Athletics By Associated Presa. NEW YORK, Nov. 4.— Arthur F. Duffy, aealnst whom charges of pro fessionalism were made in the recent statement issued by Bernard MacFail den, yesterday dented In toto the state ments made und repudiated them as unauthorized and Incorrect. Bernard MacFadden could not be Been yesterday, but his representative said that the article, when written, was sup posed to have been submitted to Duffy before publication, but- that through some error Puffy had no cognizance oC it and that Mr. MacFadden would re tract his reference . to Duffy's Btatua and stamp them as unfounded In fact. Duffy admitted that the practices which he characterized as evils were practiced by him. He simply Bays: "I have done nothing which the letter of the law proscribes." Continuing, he declared: "There Is no line of demarkatlon be tween the star amateur and- the de clared professional. Under the guise of 'expenses,' star amateurs receive amounts of money sufficient to make their participation In uthletics profitable and still cannot be disqualified under the rule. ,1 related my own experiences and what I know has been done by others. I have accepted expense money In the manner I describe, but this does not disqualify me under the rules of the Amateur Athletic union." She— Does your watch keep , regular time ? He— Yes; It goes between me and the pawn shop , once , a> month.— Detroit Free Fress.