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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 04, 1905, Image 6

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6
THOROUGHBREDS
CLOSE TO FORM
PUBLIC HAS THE BEST OF IT
AT ASCOT
Sport Ha« Been Clean and Plenty of
Thrill* Have Been Provided.
Outlook Good for Fine
Beaton
Jay Davidson
The midwinter racing aramm at As
cot enters upon Its fourth day this
afternoon, with three days' record of
successes past that encourage the man
ngement and the race-going public in
the belief that predictions of the ban
ner racing season in the southwest la
to be experienced.
ARCOt has taken on a metropolitan
appearance In all its surroundings, and
the class of racers quartered at the
track Is representative of the best that
are seen upon the eastern courses.
Some ot tho most successful turfmen
of the cast are patronizing Ascot thla
season for the first time, and tho per
formances by their entries have been
to form and equal to that when they
won the rich stakes and purses of
fered around New York last season.
The attendance opening day was a
record breaker In numbers and Indi
vidual character. Tho entire row of
boxes -was occupied by representative
citizens and their families, prominent
owners of high class racing animals
nnd persons prominent in the business
and social life of tho southwest.
Conditions Much Improved
The succeeding two days witnessed
an extraordinary throng of citizens and
visitors, and tho total attendance for
tho three days exceeded by several
thousand tho expectations of. the man
agement.
The sport has been comparatively
clean thus far. and in accordance with
tho promise of the management. Tho
horses have run to form and contests
have furnished all the thrills and ex
citoment to be desired, and the public
has held the edge in the minor consid
eration of speculation upon the re
sults, as the books have uniformly quit
tho three days to the bad.
During the brief period of racing no
jockey has filed a complaint against his
fellow rider as regards foul riding, no
jobbed races have been Insinuated, no
disqualifications of winners has en
sued and but one accident — an una
voidable and natural injury to a con
tending horse— has been noted.
Women have been barred the betting
privileges, pool buyers are not to be
noted offensively soliciting wagers, the
disreputable class is conspicuous by its
scarcity and the general surroundings
are changed in so radical a manner
that the predie'ed success of the meet
ing is becoming apparently justified.
Card for Today
The card offered at Ascot for today
Is an evenly balanced one and, al
though the only stake is a steeplechase
affair, all events are filled nicely with
good performers and the fields will
not lack for class.
The first event on the card is the
initial steeplechase of the season and
eight jumpers of more than ordinary
caliber have accepted the weight allot
ments and will go to the post.
Flea is making his first start and is
so well regarded that he is given top
weight, 159 pounds. Decimo, Casador,
Marylander, Atlantlco, Lady Usk and
the Schrieber entry, Kildoe and Adams,
complete the field.
The race will bo over the short
course and the clear skies and warm
sunshine has made the turf paths firm
and the going will not be any task for
the flying squirrels.
The steeplechase is the spectacular
side of the racing game and despite its
dangers and uncertainties, a greater
fascination attaches to tho jumping
race than -to all others.
Thf second race nf today brings to
gether such good ones as Silver Sue,
which won tho Santa Catalina selling
stakrs Saturday; Retropaw, which won
his first start at Ascot last Friday;
Achellta, a speed marvel of good class;
Rustling Silk, said to be one of the
highest class race animals at Ascot;
Sainada. one of Barney Schrie
lipr's best two-year-olds, and a get of
old Sain, which has sired some of the
best; Vino, an eastern bullet, and eight
others of good class.
Th«* rare is at five and one-half fur
longs and tho sprinters will have better
ihanc.es than the stake horses. Hust
ling Silk will make her first appear
ance at Ascot nnd eastern form makes
her a dangerous consideration in this
field.
Silver Hue is quick nn her feet and,
II she starts, will bo tho favorite, ani
a false ono. The distance is entirely
too short for her in this company.
Retropaw will not do here, despite
his win Friday. The class of the field
is too great us compared with that
over whiQh he won.
Achelita is speedy, quick to break
nnd can go some for a short distance.
Hhe will be a contender today.
Ther« are others in the race to be
fonsldered, but if the form prevails
the order at the finish will be Hustling
Silk, Vino, Achelita.
The third rare Is a leisurely exercise
at one mile, with fourteen good ones
entered to start. Ignaclo. Florence
Fonso. The Borgian, Homestead, Dix
elle, Del Coronado, Old Mike, Merwan
and Tangible are ready to earn oats by
setting a sizzling pace homeward, and
none of these can be denied.
Homestead is the class, The Borgian
has the speed and staying qualities,
Old Mike is uncertain and Del Coro
nado can negotiate the going In about
1:43 in this going, which won't win.
It is probable that the judges will
hang out the numbers about as fol
lows: The Borgian, Tangible, Del
Coronado. The grandstand seats will
be comfortable about this hour and
those who occupy them will bo the
biggest winners.
If Borghesl goes to the post, he will
win the fourth race in an ordinary
gallop. Kthylene may set the puce for
the first half, but her end will become
apparent Immediately thereafter.
Nlnnasquaw will go to Kthylene and
race her off her feet, tiring herself In
tho effort. The Two Ralphs are of In
different class and it 1b difficult to
nee anything In the race except liorg
llfHl.
If the Klmwood farm entry refuses
the Issue and is scrutched, Nlnnusquavr
should ' cop. But as the entries stand
beforo scratching hour the race should
finish with ltorgbeM a full quarter
ahead of the field, Nlnnusquuw second
and Ralph Young third.
Good things predominate the fifth
race. Escalante, Aloneo, Rubric, Con
feeaor, Hecret and LUlle it are nicely
lnwtcbed wtd will put up a good race,
wltb the finish about like Secret, Con
fessor,' Recalante.
Hun Mark Is In a soft spot in the
Hixtn race and will win from Oold;n
Kulu and Knchanter with ease. Hlloiui
in good at this distance and may split
Ihe.j'lucu und show horse*.
EXHIBIT CANINE ARISTOCRACY
Patadena Plans Bench Show for De.
cember 13 and 14, and Large Num.
bers of Entries Are Made
Kl-yl-ylp.
The peace unit dignity of Tasatlfna Is
doomed ami the doom l« not unsolicited.
The Pasadena Kennel club Is the Ruilty
destroyer of this pence, having sched
uled n henr.h show for the Crown city
for two successive days, heßinnlna; De
cember 13.
Not only will Vamdenans have en
tries In the dog show, but entries have
been solicited and received from "all
over," The only cheerful prospect is
the announcement that out-of-town
dogs will only bo In the Crown city
one night.
Great preparations have liern made
for holding the tnott successful <lng
tnatlnee ever known In Southern Cull
fornln, Hnd the winning dogs will not
Bnnex empty honors, no under the
rules of tho American Kennel Hub.
points toward n national championship
will be awarded to the canines meriting
thin distinction.
Unusual precautions have been taken
to guarantee the health, carp and com
fort of the rtire specimens of the Fldos
that will ho placed Otl exhibition dur
ing the two days' session of the show.
Pr. Rarton and Hpralts Patent ■will
have direction of thn sanitary regula
tions of the show room and the health,
comfort and appearance of the kl-yis
Is assured.
Entries have been unusually large
thus far and the ruccchh of the show
is fissured from the viewpoint of the
exhibits. The date for closing the en
try lists has been set for midnight to
morrow and later applications for en
tries cannot be received.
R. C. Hnlsted of Pasadena. Is In
charge of the entries and exploitation
branches of the affair, and is also cus
todian of the premium lists.
WILLIAMS' HORSES LEAD
IN RACES AND MONEY WON
JOCKEY WALSH HEADS LIST OF
WINNING RIDERS
Fireball la the Only Performer to
Cross First Under Wire in Two
Races — Thirteen Boys Have Piloted
Runners Into First Place
S. M, Williams' ponies have been first
under the wire In five of the eighteen
races this season at Ascot and the
stables heads the list of winning own
ers in this regard.
Fireball, the speedy Ben Strome colt,
tops the "Williams winners with two
races and has set another record, that
of winning both starts in two days.
Lustig was the first Williams entry
to lead the procession to the wire,
winning the second race on opening
day. Ikkl was manner two, winning
the last race Friday. Fireball won
his first start this day.
Silver Sue won race number four for
Williams yesterday and added $1780 to
the stable emergency fund. Fireball
came across. again with the fifth race
yesterday.
The value of purses and stakes won
by the Williams entries in the three
days is $3080, exclusive of second and
third moneys. A stable that brings in
an income of $1000 a day is to be
reckoned in calculations upon future
engagements. SKS'^H
J. • L. . Holland is the next largest
winner on the three days' racing and
Is also tied for second in point of win
ning races, with two to the credit of
his performers.
Memories annexed the first race for
the Holland stable when she won the
Jonathan club handicap on opening
day. This victory was worth $1440
to Holland.
Masterson came through with the
fifth race Friday and added $325 to the
Holland treasury, raising the total
winnings of the stable in three days,
exclusive of second and third moneys,
$1765.
James Curl and Jlrs. James Blutc
have each sent two winners to the post
and each has profited $050 thereby.
Their second and third moneys will
increase their total winnings consid
erably.
The Klmwood Farm, through tho
winning race of liorghesi in thr> $600
handicap yesterday, ranks fifth on the
list with a total of $400 first money.
Other owners with bracketed thor
oughbreds during the three days, with
first money winnings of $325 each, are
L. A. Bonsack, Tlchenor & Co., Cush
ing & Barbee, Hoots Durnell, R. 11.
Harris and F. B. Van Meter.
Walsh leads the jockeys with win
ning mounts, having piloted four
mounts first under the wire. Hooker
and Aubuchon are tied for second
place in winning mounts with two
each, although Booker stands second
mi the list because of the greater num
ber of seconds and thirds he has engi
neered. Ten others have one winning
mount to their credit.
The list for the three days is as fol-
Name. Mis. 1 2 ?, Unp.
Walsh, I'j 11 4 o 1 •>
Booker, A. W n -i -i :i :>
Aubuchon r, -i I I • I
Plosion | I o 0
Waturbury ] l n o o
Doylo r, i i o :s
MnoiP, H... r, 1112
Buchanan 7 1 I 2 r,
Wiley li 1 n 1 ]
AlcDuniol 11 I -J 0 S
X I'll a II I 1 I ti
Carroll I i n o n
Schadfi ti I li » {,
Nine others have; been in the money,
as follows: W. Fischer, second once,
third once, unplaced twice; Swain,
second once, third once, unplaced three
times; 11. Jackson, second once, third
once, unplaced four times; Dillon, third
once; Washington, third twice; Lang,
second once; Lawrence, third once, un
placed twice; Clark, second once, un
placed three times; Schaffner, third
once, unplaced once.
UMPIRE NEALON MOBBED
Championship Game at San Jose Ends
With Violent Assault, In Which
Official Is Injured
SAN JOSE, Dec, 3.— The Stockton
state league team won the pennant
here today by defeating the Sun Jose
team by a score of 2 to 0. Poor deci
sions by Umpire Jim Nealon marred
the contest and prevented the scoru
from being tied on one occasion. Neulon
was mobbed after the game and was
only rescued by the sheriff after some
one had knocked the umpire down und
inflicted a deep gush over one eye.
Nealou'H ussallant was arrested und
the umpire escorted from tho field by
deputies.
Strlcklett for San Jose allowed three
hits, walked one and struck out eight;
Hull for Stockton allowed 3 hits, two
buset* on bulls and fanned fifteen men.
HOW Illplillinli. !■ li.ulrndnl
Ono often hears the expression, "My
child caught a severe cold which devel
oped into diphtheria," whan the truth
was that the cold had simply left the lit
tle one particularly susceptible to the
wandering diphtheria germ. When Chain
berluin's Cough Remedy la given It not
only cures the cold, but greatly leasena
the danger „f diphtheria or any other
K'iiii disease being contracted. There »
no duut.er In giving thin remedy, us It
contains no upturn or other harmful drug,
and m.iy be klvuii tv a baby us confidently
an to an udult. Fur tsulu by all luuding
di'UffgUtSj
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 4. 1905.
ANGELS WIN LAST
GAMES OF SEASON
FISHER AND MORLEY MAKE
LEAGUE AVERAGES
Baseball Managers Add « Humorous
Vein to Yeaterday'a Double Header.
The Tacoma Magnate Hits for
1000 Batting Record
Angels 5, Tigers 4— First Game
Angels 8, Tigers I—Second1 — Second Game
Mike Fisher holds Iho highest batting
average of the Pacific count loHgue
with a record of 1.000 per cent, mid to
Jeems Morley is accorded the title of
fielding iieor Imcked by ii like average.
Iti a blaze of glory the baseball sea
son of 1905 Catno to a close ynsterdiiy
afternoon and when the ofllclal scorer
had counted up the hits nnd errors,
two tinmen lilthorto not linked with
the dope sheet stood at the top of the
list. Hcuceforwurd suflplclon Will
hover over the management of the
Seraphs or Tigers should clnlm be
made that n new player Is needed to
fill In a weak spot.
Never ngnin will a utility man be
allowed to cover the Initial btiß for
either tcum. ho long as Morley and
Fisher preside. Such a disturbance as
the fans would ninke. Where might
be found the grace and Bprlghtliness
thut radiated from Mike Fisher's agllo
form as he skipped around the first
sack yesterday afternoon, while the
crowds in the stands marveled »it the
new Apollo who had come upon the
Bcene. And when again may a whip be
seen like unto the mighty arm of Morley
who struck terror Into the heart of the
trembling basemen who braced them
selves for the reception of such throwß
as would turn a "Rube" AVaddell green
with envy. V'^'l
Was a Comedy Act
The greatest open air comedy yet wit
nessed In the annals of balldom oc
curred yesterday nfter the first game
had been won amid a whirl of excite
ment that would bespeak a champion
ship series.
Before the commencement of the sec
ond inning: Jim Morley could not re
frnin from n desire to settle once and
for all the old scores which have stood
between himself and the nomad leader.
A message of defiance was flashed to
the Bengal bench where the resigned
Fisher was sitting In the sun watching
the Angel batters banging the top of
the outfield fences with the offerings
of Mike Lynch. The defl was to ' the
effect that Los Angeles boasted the best
ball playing manager in the league ani
that it behooved Mike to show what he
was made of.
The reply was brief and to the point.
Nothing more than "yes." Morley
thought twice, but the crowd set Up a
tremendous cry us Mike was seen doff
ing his coat and donning a cap. It
was up to LO3 Angeles and Morley
■went out.
Cap Dillon had been ordered out of
the first game with a jaw fest with Um
pire Perrine and when he found Morley
requesting his disappearance a second
time the Angel leader gasped with
astonishment and meekly bowed his
head.- A thousand yells went up as
Mike Lynch hit the first ball pitched
sizzling along the ground toward first,
but If the Bengal husky had a mlHtaken
notion that it was an easy money
proposition it was speedily dispelled for,
with the nonchalance of Dillon him
self, the innovation scooped the leather
and trotted across the bag.
Hunts for the Bag
In the meantime Fisher had taken
his place on the coaching line with
Truck Eagan, in direct violation of the
rules that, allow but one coacher in the
box. The crowd stormed and raved,
but all to no purpose, as Perrine was
sufficiently engaged In watching Mor
ley and overlooked the breaking of the
regulations.
Another out nnd it was Mike's turn.
What a debut that was! Some claimed
that he ran across the diamond, but the
majority were of the opinion that he
rolled. At all events lie arrived at first
with what appeared a skull cap on his
head. Ten minutes of practice was al
lowed and Morley's attention was called
to the manner In which Fisher was
gathering them in. All went well until
Tozer hit one to Charley Doyle who
threw to Fisher. Mike got the ball in
big league style, liut when it came to
stepping on the plate It was another
thing. Some time long ago before Mike
prohibited the Sacramento authorities
from handing him money for wearing
a police uniform he developed what is
more or less known us a front porch.
The addition came near proving Fish
er's undoing yesterday, for it was mere
ly a mntter of guess work finding the
plate. Tozer was out, however, after
Mike had shuffled around for awhile
In an endeavor to locate the bag.
Morley Swats the Ball
Schlafly was the next man to hit
Flsherwards, and Mike guessed right
again, Schaf going to the bench. The
wonderful fielding exhibition was
spoiled when Cravath hit to Sheehan
and arrived at first as Fisher juggled
the grounder. Slats Davis would have
fined Mike a thousand dollars for the
howl he made on the decision, but
under the circumstances the umpire
allowed it to pass.
Morley's first trial at bat resulted in
a clean single just inside third, and
Mike Lynch went up, allowing- five runs
to come across. Fisher came to bat
and reached out over the porch. There
was hardly room for a good swing, but
a moment later and Mike was rolling
tv tlrst after v successful bunt along
the base line. It was his last time ut
bat, and hence the leugue record of 1000
per cent.
The game was called in the fifth in
ning on account of darkness. The sec
ond game was the occasion of a new
line-up. Brashear went In to pitch.
Tozer was on second, Schlarly on third,
Ross in center field and Snodgrass be
hind the bat. The final score stood 8
to 1 in favor of the Seraphs.
Simons Pitches Good Game
The first game \vu» one of the pret
tiest of the seuson. John Simons, form
erly a Lox Angeles umeteur and more
recently «f the Spokane team, covered
the slab fur Fisher, and though nosed
out of an eleven-Inning game pitched
good ball. Dolly Gray was twirling to
the bad and five men walked off his
delivery.
Bobby Eager proved the hero of the
game, an his single In the ninth, with
two out and v man on base, tied the
score. In the eleventh the stocky lit
tle backstop ugaln came to the rescue
and tslummed v single into left, scoring
Cravath and breaking up the guine
Durlns' the intermission following, the
fans In the right field bleachers show
ered him with money, and by the time
Nugle and Brushear had assisted In
tin- collection v fat little purse was
added to the Uager bank account.
l "illon was put out of the game In the
seventh fur objecting tv a rank appear
ing decision of lvri luk'h In calling
lloguli suit) at tint utter Graham had
been forced ont nt oecond. At* threw
to the rlßht of tho baff nnd Dillon made
ii clever buck-hand cntch. The runner
was declared snft and Dillon's protest
(■ent him to tho bench.
First Game
LOS ANOELKB.
ABRBHPBrO A B
Bernard, ef C 1 0 fl 2 0 0
Atz, Kfi 4 1 1 2 n 7 0
Re-hlndy. 2h n fl 0 0 2 « 0
Bra<-h«fir. 3b 4 10 0 2 0 0
Dillon, lb 3 0 2 3 !i fl 0
Cravnth, rf 4 1 2 0 0 ii 1
Kotoi, If 4 I 2 1 2 0 0
Katfor. Ormi li fl 2 0 S :i 0
(liny, p 4 0 1 0 1 s 0
Nagle, lb 2 o o o 4 l o
Totals 40 ii 10 3 33 21 1
TACOMA.
AURUIIBIIPO A X
Dnylr, 2b t 0 1 0 2 R 0
Fhsehan, ah 4 i o o l a o
Nordyke, lb .1 o 1 OHi t 0
Un km ii, SI 4 1 1 0 1 .". 0
tiynch. cf d 1 2 1 2 0 0
M'<-t,.iiiKliliii, 1f.... 4 1 I 1 'J 1 0
(Ir.ihiim, c '! 0 2 1 7 0 0
TtoKiin. rf '"• 0 0 0 1 1 0
Simon*, p r, 0 1 ti o :i 1
Total* 37 4 » B»a2 Tit "7
•Two out when Winning run scored.
SCORU BY INNINGS.
Loh Aiin-elod. 000003001 0 1 — fi
Hurt" hltii.. 0 2 0 0 I 10 12 0 3—lo3 — 10
Tiirnnui. 0 002002000 0 — I
itiii-c.T lilts,, 0012004001 1 — 9
SUMMARY.
Sacrifice hits — Nordyke, Cravath, Ka
gnn. Two-bune hits — Cravath, DiUon,
Mclaughlin. I^oft on banes — Tacoma, 7;
Lor Angeles, •".. First banu on balls —
Off dray, »; off Simons, 3. First base
on errors — I.os Anßeli'K, 1. Struck out
— By Simons. »; by Oray, 5. lilt by
pitcher — Orahfim. Dntible plnyti — Atz to
Schlatly to Na»le. Time— 2:l li. Umpire
— IVrrlne.
Second Game
1..08 ANGELES.
AUKBHBBPO A B
Ellis, 1C !l 2 2 0 4 0 0
At!!, PS 2 2 1 0 0 a 0
Schlnfly, 3b S 1 1 0 0 0 0
Brashear, p 3 1 3 0 0 0 0
Dillon, lb 3 0 0 0 2 (I 0
Morley, II 2 110 3 0 1
Cravnth. rf 2 1 0 0 0 0 U
Rosr, cf 2 0 1 0 3 1 0
SnodfrnmH, c 2 0 fl o 2 0 1
Tozer, 2b 2 0 0 0 1 10
Totals 22 8 9 0 15 ti 1
TACOMA.
Doyle, 2b 3 0 0 0 1 2 0
Ehcehan, 3b 0 1 0 1 1 3 0
Nordyke, Hi 0 0 0 0 1 0 0
Fisher, lb 1 0 1 (I 5 II 1
Efitran, ss 1 0 0 0 0 1 1
Lynch, p 2 (■ 0 0 0 1 0
McLaiiffhlln, 1t.'.... 2 0 0 0 0 0 0
Ornham, rf 1 0 0 0 o 0 0
HnffHii, c 2 0 0 0 4 0 (I
O'Brien, cf 2 0 0 0 0 10
•Emerson, rf 10 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 16 1 1 1 12 8 2
•Emerson bat for Graham In fourth.
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Los Angeles 3 C 0 0 • — 8
Bane hits 3 5 0 1 * — 9
Tacoma 10 0 0 o—l0 — 1
Ba.=e hits 0 0 10 o—l0 — 1
SUMMARY.
Three-base hit — Brashear. Two-base
hits — Ellis, Atz, Ross. First base on
errors — Los Angeles, 2; Tacoma, 1. First
base on balls — Oft Braßhear, 2; oft
Lynch, 1. Ltft on bases — Tacoma, 4;
Los Anereles, 3. Struck out — By Brash
ear, 2; by Lynch, 2. Double plays —
Lynch to Hogan, Ross to Schlafly. Hit
by pitcher — l£agan. Time — :40. Umpire
— Perrine.
OAKLAND WINS AND. TIES
Commuters Win Afternoon Game by
Loose Play of Portland Players
in Second Contest
By Associated Press.
BAKERSFIELD, Dec. 3.— A nlne-ln
nlng tie in the morning and a victory
for Oakland In the afternoon were the
results of the final league games be
tween Portland and the commuters
here today. The morning game was
fast and marked by sensational plays.
Honors were evenly divided between
Esslck and Graham. Both were in
great form.
Errors and loose play by the giants in
the afternoon robbed the game of in
terest. Hog-an, who broke into the big
league from Jiakorsneld at the begin
ning of the Reason had a shade the
best of it in the box. He cinched the
same in the fifth by scoring Byrnes on
a long drive to center. Brown, a Bak
erslleld boy, occupied the left garden
for Portland in the afternoon. He
showed his ability to travel In fast
company by taking care of a hard fly
c.nd poking out a pretty single to cen
ter. Scores:
Morning Game
PORTLAND.
AKJtBIISB PO A X
VaiilJiiren. If 4 1 0 0 2 0 0
Moilale, 2l> 4 0 I (I 2 I 0
Mitchell, Sb 4 (I 1 (I :i II 0
Ferry, lb ;! 0 2 117 1 0
Sweeney, ns 4 I n o 0 r. 0
M"f're*'dl<\ cf 4 0 1 O 0 0 0
Sues*, o I! (I 1 0 3 t) li
Callff. rf a 0 1 (I U 0 (I
Ksslck, p 1 0 0 0 0 4 0
Totals 3.1 2 7 1 27 17 0
ABRBIIBHPO A X
A'fuiHaltror:, cf . . . 4 0 I 1 i! 0 0
Krugnr, rf 4 I (I 0 0 1 0
Dunleavy, If I 1 'J o t o v
Moskimim, lb .... 2 o o 0 11 1 1
Kelly, 2b 4 o .1 (i o 2 »
Krunckß, ss 2 U 0 o i v (i
]>vereaux, 3b ". 1 2 1 2 ] 0
Hymen, o ;; o o o r, I o
Graham, i> S 0 0 v I i> 1
Totals 29 2 B 2 27 13 2
BOOIIK HY INNINGS.
Portlnnd 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0-2
Oakland 00100010 0--2
SUMMARY.
Earned runs— Portland, 1; Oakland, 2.
Two-base hits — MoHale, Dunleavy, Dov
emaux. Struck out — By Graham, 3; by
K'sslck, ?>. Double plays — Ferry to Mi>
Halo. Flit by pitcher— Bucss. Time—
1 :20. I'mplrc — Davis.
Afternoon Game
PORTLAND.
AHIIBHBIJ PO A E
Brown, 11 4 0 1 O 1 o o
Mcllale, 2b 4 0 0 O 1 2 0
Mitchell. "l> 4 0 (I " 0 2 1
Ferry, lb 4 0 0 0 !i 0 1
Sweeney. s& 4 0 3 O 2 1 0
MeCreedlo, cf 4-010, 3 0-1
Hark-Ht. c 4 0 1 0 X 2 0
Jones, rf » 0 1 O 1 1 1
Cullff, p 3 1.1 O 0 6 1
Totals U4 1 X ~0 24 13 ~C
OAKLAND.
AH X Bl'l SB PO A E
VwiHaltron, cf .... 4 0 0 0 1 o 'o
Kl'uger, rf 4 o 1 1 2 o 0
Dunleavy. If 4 0 1 2 2 0 0
MoHkimun, lb .... 4 0 1 O 11 o i)
Kelly, 2b 3 1 U O 3 2 0
Francka. us 3,0 1 O 2 li 2
Drvi-iviiiix, 3b .... . 'I 0 1 1 3 2 0
ll.vriii-w, o 3 1 1 0 3 0 0
Hogiui, p 3 1 1 0 0 3 0
Totals 31 3 7 4 27 li ~
BCORIS UY INNINGS.
Portland 00000001 o—l
Oakland 01002000 •— -3
HUMMAHY.
Karned runs— Oakland, 1; Portland, 1.
Tivn-liuMi- hits — McCrecdiu. Callft.
Struck out — liy llogun, 3; by Callff, 2.
llanos on balls— Ol( fuliff, 1. Doublu
pluy — Ilo.<friu to Francks to MoHklmuii.
Tune:— l:2s. Umpire — Davis.
Alhambra Dowm Reliance
The Alhambra baseball team defeat
ed the Itellauce nine at San Gabriel
yesterday by a score of 7 to 6. The
feature of the gainu was the tleldlng of
Ueu of the Iteliuuce aggregation. Tho
teams will pluy ugulu ut Hun Uubrlel
on Sunday next.
YOUNG CORBETT
ACCEPTS TERMS
LITTLE FELLOW IS MATCHED
WITH HERRERA
Former Champion Coming to Train at
Pavilion— Solomon and Green
Again Matched— Herman
Remains Here
By Jay Davidson
Young Corbett has notified Manager
Tom MrOurey of the Pacific Athletic
dub of Ills acceptance of tho terms and
conditions proposed fur the match with
Aurello Herrem In Los Angeles De
cember 29.
The former champion also Informs
McCarey that he will leave New York
lor Los Angeles tomorrow night nnd
will Immediately go into trninlng for
the bout.
By the lermx of the mutch Young
Corbett and Herrera will box twenty
rounds at 133 pounds, and the winner
will be matched with the victor in the
Hanlon-Hermnn scrap, which Is sched
uled for December 15, The finals In the
pugilistic qualifying rounds will be
foiiKht out early In January.
This will be the first appearance of
the former champion before a Los An
geles audience and the bout will prob
ably prove to be the most attractive of
any arranged by McCarey in many
months,
Bolh little fellows are past masters
at the game nnd have had the exper
ience which entitles them to be known
an topnotch ring generals. They box
along the same style and the hammer
and tongs slugging is calculated to sat
isfy the champion glutton for clean
boxing.
Solomon and Green Again
Young Corbett should arrive in Los
Angeles by Sunday and will establish
training quarters at the Naud Junction
pavilion. It is probable that the con
queror of Terry McGovern will have
good audiences at his workouts, as ho
has innumerable friends and admirers
in Los Angeles. *
Herrera will doubtless train at tho
San Pedro quarters used by him when
he prepared for the buttle with Kddle
Hanlon. Aurelio's showing against The
Pride made him a hot favorite with
local flKht fans and it is probable that
the Mexican will not lack for backers
when the odds are posted on the re
sult.
Although no definite arrangements ot
preliminaries have been made for the
Herrera- Young Corbett battle. Kid
Solomon and Joe Green have asked Mc-
Carey to match them ugaln for this
date and it is probable their request
will bo granted.
Their showing last week, when they
met for the first time, was unsatis
factory to both and their supporters
have been clamoring for another meet
ing. Both will train hard for the next
meeting and it Is expected that a de
cision will be had at its conclusion.
Tremble and Hogan Matched
Jimmy Tremble, who stood off Dave
Barry eighteen rounds before the lucky
punch came through, has been matched
to box ten rounds with Johnny Hogan
at IG3 pounds as the main preliminary
to the Hanlon-Herman battle Decem
ber 15.
Tremble conceded Harry over twenty
pounds when they last met and the
weight was too great a concession and
proved his undoing. Tremble and Barry
were matched for another battle to oc
cur in San Diego this month, but this
has been declared off since McCarey
made the proposition for a ten-round
preliminary for Tremble and Hogan.
Jimmy is one of the shiftiest middle
weights in this portion of the country
and always goes Into the ring in the
best of condition und ready to do his
best.
Ther are few who can give him
pointers on generalship in the ring and
his ability to stand up and take pun
ishment and glvi- fitting return has
been demonstrated.
Herman and Hanlon Training
Hogan is no novice at the game, hav
ing fought sixteen battles in his class.
He has met some of the best in this
division and made a better showing
against Hugo Kelly than did Jack Twin
Sullivan, getting a draw after six
rounds of tierce battling.
Herman and Hanlon have already be
gun training for their battle, Herman
establishing quarters at the pavilion
and Hanlon going back to his favorite
resort, the North iteuch bath house at
Santa Monica.
These lightweights are expected to
put up the cleverest boxing exhibition
seen by a I>os Angeles audience In
many moons. They ure clever with
their niittH and know the game from
a tv z.
The report thut Herman and Britt
had been matched for a ten-round bat
tle at Indianapolis this month is incor
rect and Herman will remain on the
coast for an indefinite period.
When the articles of agreement were
signed by Herman and Hanlon the
boys put u]> $500 each as forfeits in the
event of failure to make weight or ap
pear in the ring.
SEASON ENDS IN EVEN BREAK
San Francisco and Seattle Teams
Strurgle to a Tie in Con.
eluding Games
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 3.— The
baseball season closed today with an
even break between Seattle and San
Franclßco. The local team won the
morning game and Seattle took the. af
ternoon content. Score:
Morning Game
SEATTLE.
AB It It SB PO A X
Hennett, 2b 5 2' a rt 2 2 0
Frary, c n l v o c l o
Walters, rf 5 0 2 (I 2 0 0
HlankciiHhlp, If 5 ] L' 0 ] 1 0
Ktivlb, cf 5 0 0 0 8 1 0
Orull. cf 4 12 2 8 10
lUchardH, 3b 4 0 1 1 2 1 0
Hull, ss 4 0 I) 0 1 5 1
Millar, )> 3 1110 3 0
Totals II) i! 14 4 24 15 ~~i
HAN FIJANCIBCO
AH H H SU I'O A li
WuUlron, cf v 1 a 0 1 0 II
Muhier. 2b 4 2 2 12 2 2
Jlll.lebruiHl, IT 4 J 3 0 0 U 0
Ni'iiluii, Hi 4 1 2 0 l:i 1 0
lloimoholilur, rf I 1 1 <l 1 t> o
irwhi. :;i. :t 1 2 ti v S v
Wheeler, hb 4 v :: o a 5 0
Shea, o 4 0 1 0 U 3 1
Hanley, i> 4 1 v o l 4 1
Totals 3ii 8 15 "i »7 iv 1
587* BCOKH 11V INNINGS.
Seattle 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 4--S
ll.ikii hltH 1 0 2 0 2 1 it 2 3-11
San Francisco ....0 li (I 1 0 0 1 0 ♦— 8
Hum; lilts 0 G 2 2 0 1 4 1 »-13
SUMMARY.
Three-buao hits— Molilur, Croll. Two
buiiu hits— llllci.-brand 2, Noalon 2, \V«I
ters, Ueimetl. Wheeler, Frary. Sacrifice
hit— lrwlu. First liu.«i on errors— Settttlu
3, Ban FrancUco 2. First buse on culled
balls— Henley 1. Li-rimi bases— Seattle 7,
Ban Frunelsco 4. Struck out— Henley 3,
Miller 2. Hit by pitcher— Oroll. Duublo
liUys— Henley n> Shru to Ncalon; Miller
Id Kk-lmr.ls to Strelb; Hull to Strelb tn
Fiuryj JUuky tv Neulou tv Bliuu. I'uuucd
bnll-Bhea. Time-1;25. Umpire — Mc-
Carthy.
Afternoon Game
SKATTLK
AB H It PB PO A 13
Ilennett. 2b 4 110 2 0 1)
Kane, cf 4 1 1 12 0 0
Walters, rf 6 2 10 0 0 0
Hlankennhlp, c B 2 2 3 12 10
Htrelu, lb 5 110 4 0 0
Crnll. If 4 0 10 10 0
Rlehnrris, 3b 4 0 113 10
Hiilt. M 4 0 10 3 2 0
Vicfeerii p 4 0 0 0 0 10
Totals 39 7 9 B 27 6 0
SAN FRANCISCO
AB U It SU PO A B
WaUlrnn, cf 4 0 2 0 10 0
Mohier, 2b 4 0 0 0 1 9 0
Illldebrand, If 4 0 2 0 3 0 0
Nralcin, 11 3 0 0 0 13 1 1
Householder, if 4 0 2 110 1
Irwln, 3b 4 0 0 0 13 1
Wheeler, ss 4 0 0 0 0 2 1
Shea, c 3 0 0 0 5 0 0
Williams, p 8 0 1 0 2 J J
Totfiln 23 0 7 1 27 17 6
SCOnB IJY INNINOB
Seattle 2 0 0 10 13 0 o—7
Knso lilts 1 0 0 1 1 3 3 0 o—9
San KrnnHsco ....0 00000000— 0
Haae hits 2 0 1 1 1 0 0 1 I—7
SUMMARY.
"Two-lmse hltn-Strelli. Croll. Waldron.
Sacrifice hits— Croll. Ulankenshlp. First
liimn on erroio— Seattle 4. Klrst base, on
called bullr— Williams 2. Vlckers 1. Left
on basi'S-ScHttle 4, Snn Francisco 4.
Struck out— Williams 4, Vlrkers 10. Dou
ble play— MohliM- to Nealon. Time— l:43,
Umpire— McCarthy.
ASCOT ENTRIES
First race — Short course, steeple
chase:
... Men IBS
<i:.7 Drclmo Id"
457 ('aßailor 142
439 Miirjiander 137
cr.s Atlinitico 185
... Klldoc J35
... Adams K'O
4H2 Lady Usk 130
Kll.loe and Adams Hchrolber entry.
Second race — Selling, for 2 year old 3,
5H furlongs*
1177 Vino 110
682 Silver Suo 10}
(673) Rctropuw I<>S
liii'i Achelita 107
673 R. Tin n sit 105
Dli 9 Dr. McCarty JOB
... I'listlhiu Silk 105
... '.Mi. Wudsworth 102
1!77 Calox 10! i
C 73 Una. C 102
li7:i Hen.rch Mo 100
K77 Sainada 100
«77 Vsilencla 91
1173 Marpcssa 07
Third race — Selling, one mile:
«G8 Ignaclo 110
HUS Clydno 108
K7l modwlnk 107
... Flor. Fon«o 107
0711 Tha Borgrlnn 108
.... Homestead Xiii
«41 Dlxelle 103
071 Golden Green 103
OHO Tangible 102
263 lirrwnn 102
(178 Old Mike 102
074 (lolclcu Light 102
... Saiuialwood !IS
(71 Del Coronado »S
Fourth race — Purse, one milo and 60
yards:
1i47 Ralph Young 105
(iB4 Borghesl iOi
no Kthylene 102
•68 Nlnasquaw 102
«75 Ralph Ileoso 101
Fifth race — Futurity course:
31(1 Escalanto 114
(074) Alsono 11l
... Rubric 100
. . . Pr. Magnet 101)
... Roycroft 109
Cir, Confessor 104
675 Falarlo 101
... Col. F. Jewel 1)4
Csl Cello !I4
... Jim Penilrrgast :i4
680 Secret !I4
... Urilenc HI
US'.' Llllio B !U
Sixth race — Selling, (I furlongs:
674 Beautiful end Best llii
. . . Whoa Bill 112
... Montresson 11l
663 li. Weithoff ; ]0 9
iii; 4 Ding Dong 108
T74 Alencon 107
054 El Veraco loa
ti7l Sun Mark 105
079 Knchanter ]05
(1.72) Coldm Rule JO4
::7K Bessio Welfly 104
674 Hllona 102
(>79 Golden Buck 100
649 Seasick 100
CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES
FOLLOWS SEASON'S CLOSE
FINAL PREPARATIONS MADE FOR
BIG GAMES
Indications Point to an Angel Triumph
When Seraphs and Bengals Meet
to Decide on Whose Pole the Pen.
nant Will Fly
The baseball season of 1000 ended
with the double header at Chutes park
yesterday afternoon, and tho Angels
carry off the championship of the sec
ond half, despite the most adverse con
ditlcnK with which they have been con
tending for more than a month.
V i-Itli two of tho fastest Seraphs out
of the game, the Angels have played
championship ball throughout, and the
crazy quilt line-up of the Morleyites
has not affected their ability to win
games.
Preparations arc being made to givo
the championship series a big send
off und on next Thursday, the opening
day. an automobile parade will pass
through the city on tho way to Chutes
park. A batid is to precede the pro
cession and all auto owners will be
Invited to participate In the parade. .
Mike Fisher openly declares that his
men will be returned the winners, and
is confident thut hla pitchers and
heavy stickers will down the Angels.
On tho form displayed recently by each
team an ante-series forecast neces
sarily gives the pennant to Morley in
less than the full series. The Tigers
are not imbued with any patriotism,
they have no home, are wanderers on
the face of the earth and naturally
have only individual glory us a stake
to win.
No applauding of homo rooters
awaits them, no bouquets will be dis
tributed among the nomads at) evidence
of encouragement from the home fans,
and the yell of the enthused bleacher
ites Inciting the Tigers to greater ef
forts in a grueling llnlsh will not be
heard during the play-off.
But nevertheless outcasts have been
known to put up a hard struggle be
foro going under, and when It narrows
down the Bengals can hold their own
with the next.
Fisher claims that there is a doubt
of Emerson pitching again during the
present season as a result of ptomaine
poison contracted on the lust trip
north. Hi! has nut shown up as well
in the last games, ' and the trouble,
which Bottled in his back, has gono
against tho Bengal youngster.
Keefe will bn pitched against Nagla
on the opening day according to the
present arrangements.
Specials Win Sunday Game
The Seventh Street Specials took the
Bait Lake baseball team in tow yes
terday morning by the score of 6 to I
on the Bait Lake grounds. The Spec
ials won from the Athletics In tho
afternoon by default, the latter falling
to appear.
Meet to Elect Officer*
The rlrsi regular meeting of the
men's amateur basketball league will
be held ut the Y. M. C. A. building, 614
South Utll street, for the purpose of
electing officers, Thursday evening, De
cember 7, ut 7:45 o'clock. ,
RUGBY RULES
ARE UNPOPULAR
ENGLISH GAME MAY NOT
PROVE SUCCESS
Innovation Has Not Taken Hold
Among Eastern Enthusiasts
and American Game
Has Sway
Edward L. Moriarty
The question as to whether or not
American football will be eventually
cast aside ns a college sport In South
ern California is attracting widespread
attention at the present time and there
are many who believe (hut the day Is
close at hand when the gridiron will bo
a thing of the past.
Although considerably ngltated among
the schools and colleges of the south
there appears to be no desire among thn
students of the various institutions for
an abandonment of the game, nnd prep
arations are even now being made for
next year's play.
Whether the proposed innovation ot
English rugby will prove popular re
mains yet to be seen and the first few
try-outs will give an Insight as to its
future reception by tho American out
of-door world. Occidental college has
consented to give the sport a fair trial,
but thus far the men most prominent
In the athletic affairs of the Highland
Park Institution do not appear over
enthusiastic concerning the proposed
acceptance of the new game and claim
that next season will find them at tho
old gridiron pastime, which has stood
them in r-ood stead during the past
years.
Not Popular in the East
The English rugby has been heralded
as the sport to succeed the national col
lege game of this country and a team
of English players recently visited th.
United States for the purpose of exhib
iting the advantages which were held
to exist. The play did not prove popu
lar in the east, where football haß taken
a more consistent hold thun ever be
fore.
But little opposition has been offered
beyond the usual decrying which has
occurred at the fag end of every sea
son and the spectacular exhibitions
which have resulted from the continual
resort to punting tactics has caused a
greater interest than ever before in the
history of the checker-board sport.
The greatest social event of the mid
dle west has occurred when the army
and navy elevens met from year to
year, and Saturday's contest, which
took place in the presence of President
Roosevelt Saturday last, with 20,000 or
more spectators gathered about the
gridiron, was no exception to the force
of attraction which hus drawn the same
thousands season after season to wit
ness the Btruggle.
That some change be made which
would do away with the heavy massing
of the present game has been strongly
advocated even by those who would set
themselves against an abolishment of
the sport. To this end rules may be en
forced which will call for a more open
play as a factor in ground gaining. Ten
yards in three downs was one of the
first remedies suggested, as mass play
would to any extent be impracticable
for a sufficient advancement. Five
yards in two downs is described as an
other solution of the question and it
may happen that before next season
rolls around one of these propositions
will stand in the official regulations.
It is generally conceded and appears
plausible that the game may be ren
dered on a par with the English sport
so far as roughness is concerned if the
change is necessurily to be made.
Tuesday has been set as the day for
partially initiating the Occidental men
into the new game and the success or
failure ns regards the first impression
may have a marked effect on the out
come of the proposed innovation for
Southen California.
BURGOMASTERS DEFEATED
Hillsides Outclass Opponents and the
Game Is Called at End of
First Half
The Hillside, football team defeated
the Burgomasters Sunday afternoon at
Prager park by a score of 25 to 0. Only
ono half was played, as tho Burgomas
ters worn hopelessly outclassed.
Thu Hillsides desire games with any
team, Sundays or holidays, tho Santa
Monica team preferred. Address J. A.
Phllllpps, 983 Buena Vista street. Tin;
line up of the two teams was as fol
lows:
HILLSIDES BURGOMASTERS
Pembonton C Rolo
Carr L. U Wilson
Hlilnechild R. T Wilkes
Kiiukli) L. T Brooks
Gibson R.K Rundy
Hunklo L.15 Mullen
Phllllpps Q Solder
Herman It. il Ferguson
Ktanka L. II „ Lock"
Bllslo F. Anderson
MORLEY SIGNS BUSHER ELLIS
Manager Morley of the Los Angeles
baseball club last night signed Ellix,
the recruit who has played left field
during the last few games, for the re
mainder of the season and for next
year.
As regards signing Ellis Morley said:
"I believe he will muke one of the best
batters wo have been able to find, and
he has shown fast fielding ability dur
ing the time he has played with us."
Ellis may not be used In the champion
ship series unless us a substitute for
one of the pitchers when a hit Is needed
In a tight squeeze.
The youngster has shown as well iih
any of the colts who have taken tho
bit under Morley's hand and many are
anticipating that he will muke good in
fast company.
Turnvereln Holds Monthly Shoot
The regular monthly shoot of tho
Turnvereln was held at Schutzen park
yesterday afternoon and resulted In
the following medals won, with the
scores:
Champion medal, John Hauerwaas.
105.
First cluss, iirst medal, A. Maas, 183.
First class, second medal, H. 'A;
Lockhart, 172.
First class, third medal, H. Tlesdale,
First class, fourth medal, C. H.
Krempel, 158,
Score: John Hauerwaas, 203; Jou
Singer, 203; W. Frlck, 190; R. j, Fra
zer, 187; A. Maas, 183; H. A. Lockhart.
172; H. Ttesdale, 171; C. Krempel, 158-
Max Frleser, 128; T. Thompson, 123; p.
Huebsch, US.
Additional Sports on Page 7
Pale and QZA/ife Bavarlai
On Draught mt
Jos. Melczer& Go. 141-147 S. Mali

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