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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 17, 1906, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1906-11-17/ed-1/seq-8/

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8
HYLAND TAKES
THE DECISION
THOMPSON LOSES AFTER A
HARD BATTLE
Chicago Boy Has "Fighting Dick" All
but Out In the Sixteenth Round,
When the Latter Re.
cuperates
1 to Tli" H<>l
ODEN, Utah, Nov. R-Aiter twenty
rounds of flKhtinß. during which MmS
tor ■ minute,
•FlKhtinK Dick" Kyland was given the
, nv.r Cyclone Thompson. The
house, which was largely for Thompson,
leered the decision, although
not won by I large mnrßin.
lyland wan practically the aggressor
for the first fifteen rounds, when
Thompson came In with a rush nnd In
the sixteenth and seventeenth had all
tho best of It; in fact, had Hyland ap
parently all In. Hyland came hack In
the eighteenth ami finished the last two
rounds fighting Thompson to a stand
still. The men did a great deal of
wrestling, nnd during these rounds
Thompson was unable to find the Call
fornlan.
When they did fight and break clean
Thompson had a better chance and used
his left effectively on Hyland's Jaw.
Referee Williams did not try to break
fce men until the last two rounds, when
he forced the boys to break away and
fight It out. From this time on Hyland
smashed Thompson right and left, and
in the twentieth round the only knock
down of the fight occurred. Hyland
swung on Thompson's Jaw and the Chi
cago man fell partly from the blow and
partly from slipping.
He arose immediately but Hyland was
at him again and had him in a bad way
when the gong sounded. The men
weighed in ringside under 133 pounds
and seemed to be in the best of shape.
The fact that they were able to go the
pace proved this. Thompson won the
plaudits of the crowd by his ability
to take the gaff. Several times he went
to his corner all but out, but each suc
ceeding round he came up strong and
was always the first to rush into the
fight.
It was in the eighth round where
Thompson first went to the bad. Hy
land had him bleeding and this was re
peated in the ninth and tenth, from this
until the sixteenth. The men devoted
the greater amount of their time to
wrestling, with Hyland the aggressor,
landing telling blows on the kidneys.
Hyland's blocking In the clinches was
something marvelous, and during this
time while he was able to land short
Jabs to Thompson's Jaw. The crowd
was one of the largest that ever at
tended a fight here. Betting at the ring
side was 100 to 70 on Hyland to win.
JEFFRIES DRAWS
LARGEST FEE
M'CAREY OFFERS GREATEST
STIPEND
When Burns and O'Brien Meet the
Official Judge of the Contest
Will Receive a Tempt.
ing Purse
Routine work was the order at both
Burns and O'Brien camps yesterday
md now that all preliminary arrange
ments have been completed the prin
cipals are prepared for a steady grind
at methods which they believe are best
for their respective physical character
istics.
Los Angeles ring devotees are realiz
ing that many features never before
featured in connection with a boxing
attraction have entered into the
9'Brien-Burns affair.
■ Not only has the announcement that
Jim Jeffries would referee created no
md of favorable comment, but the
act that Manager MoCarey has offered
he largest fee ever paid to a ring of
lelal Is also causing comment the i min
ify over. When Jim Jeffries was
[ranted $1000 for ret'ereeiiiK the Hart
jtoot battle at Reno genera] wonder
i.em ensued and predictions were
numerous that the high tide of ring offl
dluting had been reached.
■ Not bo, however. When the great
champion steps between the ropes he
will be entering upon a little Jaunt
which is to net him JluOO. It Is small
uon.ler that beyond the Koekies folks
marvel at the dazzling nurses which at
tend Pacific si ring events. Slier,
refereelng a 130,000 battle, was given
$500 for his trouble. Now com.
Mas to officiate ai a world's champion-
Ship struggle with $1500 as the bait.
As aii Indication of the Intense in
terest which is attending tfie oul
JSOOO reservation his been recorded on
tlie Pacific Athletic club books.
One preliminary has been arranged
\yhleh will consist of v ten-round go
Between km Dalton and 7oung i.au-
BOTH DIE FROM SAUSAGE
Chokes Two Cronies Eating Miles
j Apart and They Die at
■ < the Same Hour
■L , i.ii to" TUo Herald
PITTSBURO, Pa., Nov. 16.— Two old
friends and pain here are dead, each
having choked on sausage last even
lng, both dying about midnight. The
unfortunate lovers of sausage were
Frederick . Fournier of Allegheny and
Michael Snyder of this city. Founder
was 75 years of age and Hnyder was
about 70. They had lived In Pittsburg
i all • thelkr lives and were the best of
friends. Bnyder had paid a visit to
Rounder but a short time before his
At the two supper tables, miles apart,
|a»t 'evening sausage was on the bill
Dot turn and each i-Jiokeil Id death while
• : eating hi. favorite dish.
DEATH NOT CAUSEO
BY LEWIS' BLOW
By A««nr1«,t"»1 frees.
OR.AND RAPIDS, Mich., Nov. 1«. -
Mike Ward, the pugilist of Sarnia, (Int.,
died today ns the result of a knock
out In « fI«M last night with Harry
Li*\vla of Philadelphia.
Lewis and i his friends assert th it M
wan not the knock-out blow which
caused Ward's death, but the hpavy
fall to the floor which followed. They
say 'he floor whs not sufficiently pad.i.. I
After the physicians had restored
him to consciousness for a few minutes
he relapsed nirnlii Into a comatose con
dition, and was taken to the hospital.
where he died.
conclusion of n postmortem
!>r. HUUker, who conducted it. .m-
I Hi tl ■!■■ Ith was duo to concUi
sion ..t the brtiln, Re found ihe blood
riot at tke base of tho brain, at the
point <> here Ward stm. k the door.
CLAIM RACING
WILL CONTINUE
HORSEMEN HAVE NOT GIVEN
UP HOPE
Rumor Is Persistent That the City
Council May Not Prevent
Sport on the Local
Track
A persistent though by no means dis
creditable rumor was going the rounds
yesterday afternoon that Ascot park
racing would not only open Thanksgiv
ing day, but continue for a major por
tion of the three months usually allot
ted to the local track schedule.
Although councilmen in general deny
that they know anything pertaining to
whut may develop, those In close touch
with the Los Angeles Jockey club were
strong in their assertions that beyond a
doubt racing would continue for some
time at least on the Ascot course.
Assistant City Attorney Robertson
was questioned regarding the situation,
but gave out nothing definite beyo/sJ
statin.,' that the election canvass by
both council and supervisors would be
necessary before the result could be filed
with the secretary of state. The coun
cil will meet Monday, at which time
something may be made known relative
to the outcome.
Mr. Robertson was asked whether
anything could be done toward restrain
ing pool selling before the Thanksgiv
ing day opening, and gave as his opin
ion that until racing had commenced
nothing would be in order pertaining to
a prohibition of pool selling.
It is thought by many who have fol
lowed the order of events since the an
nexation election that some loophole
ms-fy be found whereby the coming sea
son at Ascot will not be interfered with
to a material extent.
BENNINGS RACE
MEETING OPENS
WASHINGTON TRACK IS NOW
OPEN
Autumn Meet in District of Columbia,
Under Auspices of Washington
Jockey Club, Promises Little
Profit to Backers
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16. — The
autumn meeting at Bennings, under
the auspices of the Washington Jockey
club, opened today under conditions
that promise little profit to the backers
of the meeting.
The recent decision affecting book
makers compelled all bettors to seek
investment among men wearing no
badges and having no stationary loca
tion for business, and therefore a light
business was done.
Under these conditions short prices
were offered and a comparatively
small amount of money changed hands.
The attendance was the smallest of
recent years. Many bookmakers have
announced their intention of aban
doning business during the meeting.
Results:
First race, six and a half furlongs,
Columbia course — Niblick won, Yada
second, Toscan third; time 1:23 2-5.
Second race, steeplechase, maiden 3
year-olds, about two miles — bouvegny
won. The Colonel second, Acolyte
third;. time 4:20.
Third race, Bennings, two-year-olds,
five furlongs, old course — Regal Lass
won, Theodosla second, Speed Queen
third; time 1:04 J-B.
Columbia handicap, seven furlongs —
i ixford won, Welbourne second, Peter
third; time 1:28 1-5.
Two-year-olds, for winners of two
races, six and a half furlongs, Colum
bia course A.deltnette won, Brlttanby
second, Narelle third; time 1:81 1-5.
i lie- mile, Columbia eour.se — Woolwich
won, [vannoe second, Weirdsomc third;
time 1:48 4-f..
LATONIA RESULTS
By Associated Press.
CINCINNATI, Nov. 16.— Latonla re
sults:
Six furlongs Blr Vagrant won, Baga>
panak second, ii.ii. True third; time
1:18 3-5.
Six furlongs -Uarlng won, Simon
Kent second Lord Uixon third; time
1:15 2-5.
Mile— Beau BnuMnol won. Crafty
second, Miss LJda third; time 1:41 3-5.
Steeplechase, club house course —
Lady Jooelyn won, p«ter Book)
on.l. I'rolitable third; time 3:30 2-i.
Mile Temple won, Beatrice K. sec
ond, (iiotie Runner third; time i:4a v-5.
Mile Henry O, mm, (Jamester sec
oii.l, San M.Kenna third; time 1:41 3-5.
HERMAN POSTS HIS
TONOPAH FORFEIT MONEY
Sp. . lil tO 'I'll' H. i-.ilil.
CHICAGO, Nov. 16.— Kid Herman to
day forwarded $2500 of his $500 forfeit
money to Tonopah, Nevada, and tin'
remainder will . be gent within a few
days. Herman will leave for Tonopah
with his trainer November 20, Manager
Nat Lewis following November 25.
Hern hau" been working .oiislstent
ly since signing articles with Joe Guns
and will Immediately begin uvtlve prep
aration* upon hi« arrival at TOfiopah.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 17. 1906.
OCCIDENTAL AND
SAINTS TO MEET
FAST GAME IS ANTICIPATED ON
HIGHLAND FIELD
St. Vincents After University Scalps,
and the First Eleven Men May
Be Kept in the Back.
ground
Alth'iuch four Important football
Raines STS s< ■lu-diiled for ■OUtheftl I'all
fornia tn.iay, local Interest «im center
in the Occidental Bt. Vincent contest as
bearing upon the Intercollegiate cham
pionship.
Promptly at 3 o'clock upon the High
land Parti Held tbo Vlncentlan elevi n,
which displayed such speedy proclivi
ties last Saturday, will line up «itii the
Occidental eleven.
Had « >• < Mental not been defeated by
University several weeks us", and had
not the si. Vincent team exhibited un
looked-for strength in tho o to 0 game
with high school last Saturday, consen
sus or opitiion would award Occidental
the game bpforrhmid. The Highlanders
won championship honors In undisputed
manner lait year, and have practically
the same team which landed the pen
nant I>n the other hand. Coach Htiß
■erty was Obliged to assemble now und
light material from the squad Which ap
peared Tor practice at the season's open-
Ing.
To nil appearances, however, tho
Saints are BO per cent faster this >•«•;■ r
than the eleven which represented St.
Vincent last season. Conch Haggerty
sprung a complete surprise when his
team held tho high school men to a
tie score Saturday, as It had been freely
predicted that the academics would
score heavily.
As a rule college teams are Supposed
to outclass a high school eleven, but tho
Los Angeles high school team has ever
been a bugbear so far as Southern Cali
fornia college elevens nre concerned.
The fart that Coach Traeger's men held
the University team to a tie score pre
ceding IT. S. C.'s clenn-cut victory over
Occidental, makes the high school boys
appear as dangerous factors for college
aggregations.
Occidental has suffered somewhat in
the loss of several men who were
obliged to discontinue after the U. S. C.
game because of parental and other ob
jections being entered.
So far as weight is concerned, Occi
dental will possess an advantage, ns the
Saints have the lightest team represent
ing the Grand avenue institution in
years. Speed, however, has been In
stilled as never before, and the manner
in which Haggerty's men took ad
vantage of numerous high school fum
bles last Saturday was a pleasing
feature of their play.
It will be Interesting to note what
success may attend the use of the for
ward pass which both Occidental and
St. Vincent have'tried during the sea
son. The Highlanders were not overly
successful In the strategic play, while
St. Vincents came within an ace of
securing victory by their fast passing
of the ball.
Occidental, as may easily be Imag
ined, will be on the lookout for the for
ward pass, and some difficulty may be
experienced by the Saints in using it
with such effect as marked their play
in the high school game, whore the for
ward pass came in the nature of a sur
prise.
Should Occidental cling to the forma
tion which marked their exhibition
against U. S. C. the Saints may score
with ease, as the extremely open play
of Merrill's forwards was not calcu
lated to stop a fast team under any cir
cumstances. In all probability there
will be a different style apparent when
the Occidental eleven lines up for de
fense. Using their stylo of preceding
seasons, the Highlanders are a very
difficult proposition so far as scoring is
concerned.
Coach Haggerty of St. Vincents claims
that he will not use his entire first team
today, whatever predicament he may
find himself in. Agreement has been
made with U. S. C. whereby a game is
to be played on the Bovard field a week
from today, and the St. Vincents are
looking forward to a. struggle with the
university as the all important game.
"We would rather beat U. S. C. than
Occidental," said Coach Haggerty last
night, "as we regard the university
team to be a superior eleven. We have
no excess gridiron squad, and I will
not take any chance tomorrow by using
my best men."
Stub "Raitt" will referee, while Rook
is to act as umpire.
ST. VINCENTS. OCCIDENTAL.
McCann r.el Clever
Burke r.tl Clark
Phillips (c) r.g.l Yon Schultz
Hallorun 0 Conrad
Carney l.g.r Patterson
Carrn-Deuber l.tr Wieman
Curran-Ammon ...l.e.r Crane
Shay q Elodg<
Brannon r.h.l Marshall
Cunningham l.h.r B. Merrill
Borg ,f.. ; Bird
DISTRICT ATTORNEY JEROME
WARNS THE GAMBLERS
By Associated Press.
NEW youk, Nov. 16.— A warning
to gamblers that they will be prose
cuted to the extent of the law and that
a bill will be Introduced in the legis
lature in the next session to repeal
the present law, which permits betting
at race tracks, was given today by
District Attorney Jerome In the su
preme court.
It was supported by Judge into
ItofiulMky, who declared that he would
Impose the severest penalty upon per
sons convicted of gambling,
At the same time Alt. Jerome an
nounced that in the future all gambling
CaSSS will be tried before Judge Ko
salsky.
NEW WINTER BASEBALL
LEAGUE IS ORGANIZED
A winter lianeball ItHSlin was or
ganized last night with eight learns
entered to participate in a schedule
which will bu arranged In the near
future.
L,. K. Haffcrly was tltflttd t.nino
rary president, with "Red" Perkins as
secretary. Following ape the tcaiiii)
which have baeo listed:
Polgeville, Huntlngton Beach, Santa
Monica Merchants, Western Hard
warn ami Arms company, Dyas dines
and weeks. The Keystones, will also
bc asked to Join.
The lirst gain.- will be played No
vi nib. i
MINOR FOOTBALL GAMES
I *..i> li-.linii- Aiin-rU'Uii game i.ioi
bullisU will line up with the w him. r
Stfctt eleven <>n tBS Whtttter gridiron
■IIIIIIIM.
Harvard Military academy gridiron
men are prepared for .i struggle with
the Santa Ana eleven on the Southern
KroundH today.
WINTER SEASON TO OPEN i
AT EMERYVILLE TODAY
By Associated Pro**.
BAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 16.— The win
ter racing season will open at Emery
vile tomorrow. The feature of the <I - v
will bo the opening handicap for a
purse of $2000. There are eleven entries
for the race. but whether they will all
start depends upon the weather. The
weather bureau predicts probable rain,
Sovornl owners will not definitely de
cide until tomorrow w bother ili.ir
horms will start. Ruby and tiogtstella
continue to be generally regarded as the
contenders, but neither of them will
start ir the track be wet.
Charley Van Dusen said thai both
Supreme Court and Dusty Miller, hit
tWO entries for th.' rare, uonU tart,
rain or shine.
ACCIDENT OCCURS
AT AGRICULTURAL
GIRL RIDER THROWN FROM
HER MOUNT
Comes to Grief While Training for
Special Women's Race, Which
Is to Be Run in the Com.
Ing Meet
Oe of the pretty girls training for the
women's race to be held as one of the
features of the rare meeting at Agri
cultural park next week came to grief
yesterday morning at the track. Miss
Cecelia Harknen, b pretty 17-year-old
damsel, was exercising a racer named
Black Ben. She had ridden the horse
for a couple of weeks on tho country
roads, but had never tried him out on
the track.
When brought on the course Ben
bolted suddenly and threw the ,glrl
rider headlong to the ground. She was
dazed for a few minutes, but soon re
co erod and said she would be seen
when the horses face the barrier next
week.
All preparations havo been made for
the big meeting and indications point
to one of the largest crowds which have
ever gathered at such an affair in the
west. The crowds last year taxed
the grand stand to its capacity, and
judging from the Interest being shown
in the coming races there will be stand
ing room only after 2 o'clock any af
ternoon.
There Will be t\*o or more running
and two or more harness events dally,
the first race being called at 1:45.
The program for the first day con
sists of a five furlong and a six fur
long running race and the 2:15 trot
and the 2:15 pace. All she events will
have large fields.
GREAT GAMES
ARE SCHEDULED
PRINCETON AND YALE READY
FOR STRUGGLE
Michigan Will Battle with Pennsyl
vania in First Game That Wolver.
Ines Have Contested with
the Eastern Eleven
Los Angeles university alumni men
are greatly interested in the two great
football games which occur today on
eastern gridirons, with Princeton and
Yule competing and Michigan lined
against Pennsylvania.
Michigan's game this afternoon will
mark an era in western football, as in
former yeffrs the famous Wolverines
have been refused an opportunity of
meeting any of .the "big four" teams.
Gloom, however, in a measure hovers
about the Michigan men, as, during a
practice game last Saturday, Curtis,
captain of Yost's team, fractured his
leg and may never be able to play
again.
Curtis' loss is especially severe in that
Michigan possesses probably the weak
est team which has represented Ann
Arbor in years. Had Michigan met
either Yale, Harvard, Princeton or
Pennsylvania In the seasons when such
men as Heston arid Sweeley played for
Yost there is small doubt but that a
championship would have come to the
west.
However, those years a re -past and al
though Michigan will line up this
afternoon with but a shadow of her
former strength, Ann Arbor is hopeful.
Throughout the season Princeton has
been touted by eastern critics as the
one eleven capable of downing Yale
and at that the Tigers have been held
superior. Yale's poor showing against
weak West Point came as an ominous
sign 'to Eli supporters and Camp's men
are not granted more than an even
consideration In the minds of football
expert! who have closely followed the
trend of gridiron affairs during the
past season.
l ii Harlan, left half, Princeton has
a man who appears us another of the
Poe's. When Princeton defeated West.
Point by a score of 8-0 last Saturday
liailiiii twice booted the ball for a
place kick, once from the twenty-four
yard lino and at his final try from
the forty-four yard line.
Yale men fear this strong kicker and
he may meet with success after the
whistle blows today. --tV
Following Is the lineup for the Yale-
Princeton game:
.PRINCETON. YALE.
Winter L. X Forbes
Herring It. T Paige
Daub L. Q Bridges
Phillips Cen Uackenberger
Stannard It. '< Krwln
Cooney it. T .7... Blgelow
liiuKlitiul R. X Olcott
i : Dillon Q. H T. Jones
ii. hi.. n 1.. 11 Veedei
Kulon-MUler 11. ii Knox
MeUormlek V. B Morse
SEYMOUR BREAKS KENISTON'S
LIST OF VICTORIES
Heymour spoiled Kenlston's chances
of winning the Berry billiard tourna
ment last night when he defeated the
leader by a wine of 40-30 in a game
of sixty-live Innings. High runs were,
Beymour 4-4-3; KenUton 4-8-2.
Beymour. Kennedy and Kenlston are
now. tied for first place with live games
won and one, lout. , Finals will be com
menced Monday evening next, ,
ATTELL DEFEATS
AGED DECOURSEY
SAN DIEGO DEVOTEES ARE
SUSPICIOUS
Abe Plays with His Opponent and
Could Have Easily Put Him
to Sleep at Any
Time
BpeeNll to Tho Herald
SAN DIBQO, Nov. lfi. liofore a
small crowd assembled at tho Na
tional Athletic dab tonight Abe a t t<n.
reatherwelghl champion of the wotMi
successfully defended his title by taln»
Ing ■ decision ov.-r Hilly Keioursey lit
th< md or fifteen rounds, which were
marled by miserably slow fighting.
Strong suspicion attended the., bout,
as Attell appeared at any time able
to knock out 'hiw aged opponent, had
ho so desired. Decoursoy stnlled
throughout the affair and the Attell
boy flddied with him as (i cal tnitflit
play with a mouse. The champion did
not endeavor to reach Decoursey in
effective manner and seemed content
to allow the local boy to keep under
cover, Decoursey accomplishing the
sumo in a satisfactory manner.
The affair will mil particularly en
hance the value of ring attractions so
far as San Diego is concerned, it be
ing plainly evident that some prear
ranged plan must havo boon on fool
whereby Doooursoy would stay the
limit. Referee Bddle Hoblnson gave
the only decision which could have
D< en rendered under the circum
stances.
Bddle Meeney of Los Angeles se
cured a four-round decision ov,er Ed
Martin of Oakland In the rst prelimi
nary. The others were not worth wit
nessing.
RACES TO OPEN
AT OAKLAND
HUNDREDS OF HORSEMEN
HAVE GATHERED
Many Ponies New to the Pacific Coast
Will Appear at Emeryville Dur.
ing the Coming Track
Season
San Francisco and Oakland are all
agog this morning in anticipation of
the racing opening at Emeryville
which will occur this afternoon. The
fact that numerous horsemen new to
the Pacific coast with classy strings of
Eastern horses have prepared to win
ter at Oakland is adding unusual in
terest to the track season.
Following are entries for today's
six races:
First race, six furlongs, selling, four
years up— 7(lßo. Mansard. 101); Bur
leigh. HIS; )ia;s. Military Man. 112; SMli,
David Boland. 109; 9298. Ed Lilburn, 112;
1971. DuPllst, 109; 9072, St. Denis, 10!); 9780
Shady Lad, 309; 9101, Trapsetter, 112; 23,
Peter J, 104; 9990. St. Wlnifrede, 109; 7489.
Invader, 109; 9657, Parting Jennie, 109;
915, Madden, 109; Speen. 104, Apprentice
allowance on Peter J and Speen.
Second race, one mile and fifty yards,
selling, three-years-olds and upward—
989, St. Label. 102; !)5, r i2. Graphite. 107; 1)998,
Bonar, 107; 9552, Byrondale. 107; 9539, Jack
Little, 107; 9998, Lone Wolf, 107; 9526, Sin
ner Simon, 107; Lazell, 102; 9550. Sal
able, 107; (9985). Jackful, 107; 9178, Atkins,
105; 8879, Kermit, 107. Apprentice allow
ance on Salable.
Third race, five furlongs, purse, two
year-olds—9B3ti. Native Son. 109; 9878, Fr*d
Mulholland, 112; 9830. Tony Faust, 112;
988, Grace St. Clalr, 109; Bushthorpe.
12; Plausible. 109; 9988. Utica, 112;
9215, Red Ball, 112; 9920, Alta Spa, 109; 9988,
Melltas. 109; Canlque, 109: Kin
ders, 109. Fred Mulholland and Tony
Faust are Shreiber entries. Apprentice
allowance on Tony Faust.
Fourth race, one mile, opening handi
cap, three-year-olds and upward, $2000
added— (7997). Ruby, 114; Losestllla.
10; 99Cti. Supreme Court, 109; 9872, Martin
mas, lu3; (9412). Corrigan, 100; 9911, Dusty
Miller, 105; (95G5). I'm Joe, 95; King
Cole, 100; 9574. North West, 103; 9957,
Chrlstena A, 101 ; 9978, Bolomas, 92. Loges
tllla and King Cole are Hildreth entries.
Supreme Court and Dusty Miller are Vun |
Duzen entries.
Fifth race. mile, selling, three-year-olds
—(9945). Ed Sheridan, 105; 974«. Massii, 108; |
917, Dewey, 104; Dolinda, 105;
Earl Rogers. 105; Benvollo, 104; 9244.
BckersaU, 109; 8282, Serenity, 104; 9900,
Henry Waite. 109; 9903, Fisher Boy, 107;
8991 sherry, 10(>. Apprentice allowance on
Ede Sheridan, Dewey and Dolinda.
Sixth race. Futurity course, purse,
three-vear-olds— 99titi, Graascutter. 107; 9500.
Sir Edward, 110; „.., Sir Russell, 107;
i5U7 Hector, 107; 9*05, Kumiss, 107;
Gypsy King, 107.
BOSTON BILLY WALSH
REACHES LOS ANGELES
Billy Walsh, the Boston feather
weight, who is scheduled to box Abo
Attell before the Pacific Athletic club
December 7, arrived in Los Angeles
last night.
Walsh Intends training at Arcadia
nhould he be able to secure the Bald
win ranch quarters, as Abe Attell, who
has held somewhat of a lease on tin
country place, will work with Tommy
Burns at Long Beach prior to the date
of the O'Brien-Burns match, Thanks
giving eve.
ANGEL ROLLER POLO
TEAM IS VICTORIOUS
LOS Angeles defeated Santa Ana in
the roller polo game played at the
Dreamland rink last night by a score
Of 4 to 1.
Following is the Hue up:
LOB ANUKI.KS. SANTA ANA.
Hardln Bret iiwh Antilius
Thomiikiiiß second mull Martin
Knight outer Morse
Darnell halt baok Hlllyar.l
Qordon goal Burns
SAN PEDRO TIDE TABLZ
lllicit. Low.
A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M.
Nov. 18 10:00 11:36 3:36 4:63
Nov. 19 10:44 4:20 6:47
Nov. 20 12:43 5:11 (i:4»
1:34
Nov. 21 2:01 12:38 6:24 7:35
Nov. 22 8:25 1:57 8:05 9:03
Nov. 23 4:45 8:38 10:00 10:14
Nov. 24 6:24 6:l* - 11:24 11:10
Nov. 26 «:M «:1S 12:22
Nov. 2« 6:41 7^12 ..... ll.it
Nov. 2« 6:41 7:12 j : 0(i
Nov. 27 7:13 7:67 12:41 1:41
Nov. 28 7:40 8:35 i 1:14 219
Nov. i'» 8:00 8:10 1:39 2:49
Nov. 30 ...^ 8:22 «;41 1:511 3:17
PROMINENT HORSE OWNER
ARRIVES IN LOS ANGELES
Jack f'onnot. the well kn»nvn rac
ing man, arrived here yesterday and
visited Ascot park in ihe afternoon.
Mr. linnet comes west with one of the
most formidable strings of thorough
breds in America, stabling such horses
as Mary, Jr. and Motley.
Sponklng of the local racing trouble
yesterday Mr. Bonne! said:
"Had i realised thai any such cir
cumstances WOUld arise 1 would have
certainly been chary or coming to Los
Angeles. However, now that I am
here I intend to remain and wait for
developments."
.1. Harris, tbo famous Jockey, also
a i ii\.'d in l,os Angeles yesterday, tho
boy having come direct from Louisi
ana, where bo visited bis parents nftoi
n successful season on the New York
tracks.
|{. O, Wilson will leave this morning
fOT Oakland.
RUGBY ISTS TO
MEET ALL STARS
POLYTECHNIC WILL LINE UP
WITH BRITISHERS
Exponents of the English Game Pre
pared for Struggle on Bovard
Field This After,
noon
Not to he outdone by American game
exponents, the newly formed Hughy
team, composed of former English
players, will line up this afternoon on
Bovard field with the Los Angeles
Polytechnic men for practically the last
Rugby game of the season. Those who
believe that Rugby, as played by slmon
pure Englishmen, is all to the good,
will have an opportunity this afternoon
of witnessing tactics such as distin
guish British method«.
Coach Densham, himself an English
man, has been directing the Polytech
nic men and as an innovation the
squad was obliged to participate in
"pa pci- chafes" upon which the Eng
lish rely greatly for a development of
luiiß power capable of carrying them
through a whirlwind game.
There is no getting around the fact
that Rugby requires a great amount of
stamina, as the ball Is generally in the
open, resulting in a scramble to send
It toward one goal or the other. Berke
ley and Stanford men while In Los
Angeles claimed that their wind had
been effectively improved by practice
at the new sport.
Polytechnic has given an excellent
account of itself this season so far
as the American game is concerned
and hope to uphold Its reputation
when it comes to an exhibition of the
British pastime.
LOS ANGELES. POLYTECHNIC.
Fullback-
Sweet Pierce
Three-fourths—
Pat Higgins Coover
Till lock Hachburn
Caley I-afferty
Smith Hue
One-halves—
Ward Robertson
Densham McDonald
Forwards—
Somervllle Lloyd
Nowmlre Hughes
Mather Porter
Alloway Manning
Brown McKensle
Streeton Slrang »
Thomas Chenworth
Thompklin Hendrlckson
Franklin
Referee— Law.
TWO CASES
FINE OLD
WINE
Freight Paid to Any
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WHITE GARAGE .'j/^
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H ARTFORDI 'OPIS—s riIIHUNB
Both Phoaea 11. D. Rjiu, Manager
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WILL BATTLE ON
POMONA FIELD
U. S. C. STUDENTS PREPARE
FOR GREAT GAME
Old.Tlme Enemies Are Ready for a
Struggle That May Deter.
mine the Gridiron
Championship
Tnlvorslty of Sontlirrn California
student!) will travel by IpscM i,-,ii,
tO Cliirctnont. this RtOTnlng with Ihc
VHrslty trnm, which Is to lin,. ,, M >
against Pomona tot tbo great annual
football gamt thnt. exists us Hip most
Important athteUc affair in connection
with it. h. c.-i'omotiii college Hfe,
BnemlM of old, both n. s. c. und
Pomons are preparing for the strug
gle which has* ever been replete wlttl
RIOTS Of less bitterness, atifllng from
former gridiron and track battles,
Contentions havo not been absent from
Pomona-U, s. c. relations and only
two years ago the two Institutions
were at iuch dagger points that ath
letic Observances were entirely severed.
Trouble bad arisen owing to a ills-
DUte in connection with some valued
gridiron performer playing for the
university. Pomona based claims
against his eligibility and forthwith
arose the war.
Hatchets have now boon buried, bow
ever, so fur as baby pluy is concerned
and a torriflc struggle Is anticipated
when tho teams face each other to
day, on the country gridiron. U. S. ('.
has thus far played but two games,
while Pomona fa yet to prove her worth
at the American name. Pomona has
engaged in one gridiron affair, that
with the Sherman Indian team, in
which tho aborigines came away with
all laurels.
U . S. C. has met both high school
and Occidental, playing tie with the
Academics and scoring heavily agalns l :
the Highlanders. In years past Po
mona has generally placed I faster
team upon the gridiron than has U. S.
Ci but Holmes possesses a strong
husky eleven this season which, though
not amazingly fast, Is not altogether
S IUKRISh.
There is not much of a line to be
drawn upon the Claremont eleven, as
their Rugby performances called lor a
far different style of play.
Should U. S. C. win from Pomona to
day her right to the intercollegiate
championship may be disputed only
by St. Vincent's, which has at last
agreed to meet the university team on
its own field. For some time tho
Saints held out for other grounds than
Bovard fleld, as they met U. S. ( '. at
the same piece, last year and were
under an Impression that Holmes,
should agree to a neutral meeting
place.
Against U. S. C. last year, which
game ended in a 0-0 score, the Saints
held an advantage practically through
out the game, as they managed to
keep the oval threatening U. tf. ('. goal
posts in an uncomfortable manner.
Rather than not play, St. Vincent's
authorities have determined to enter
the enemies' grounds again. In the
event of Pomona winning today they
should be able to defeat Occidental.
A tangle might result should Occiden
tal defeat St. Vincent's today and then
win from Porkpna. In that event there
would be no definite way of deciding
the championship without further
games being played.
With St. Vincent's and Pomona
strongly victorious this afternoon the
title would in all probability be de
cided between the two elevens at their
future date. .^__— — .
W.E. BUSH
SucceMor to 11 u»li & Shield*
Agents for the
PIEnCK GREAT ARROW
A thoroughly equipped repair shop
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(The Angelus Motor Car Company
' Sollcltyour repair work and •tor-
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Wth a»d Halm Street* ' #V*

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