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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 03, 1910, Image 12

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-11-03/ed-1/seq-12/

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12
IWP^nfHER ALDIWSPORTSII B r Iff?
„ .'. * '-■ • —■— ——
HOGAN'S BRAVES SUFFER TERRIBLE
DRUBBING AT HANDS OF BEAVERS
Eighteen Hits Secured by McCredie's Sluggers, and Eleven Runs
Result-Hap Hogan Is Only Villager to Trek Over the Home *
Pan—Three Mounders: Carson, Schafer and Hens
ling Fail to Stop Northerners—Ryan Makes a
Great Bingling Effort and Crosses the
Plate for Four of the Tallies
Pacific Coast League Standing
Port. Oak. S. F. Ver. L. A. Sac. Won Lost Pet.
Portland — 16 21 19 24 34 114 83 .579
Oakland 27 — 22 28 20 22 119 93 .561
San Francisco ... 17 22 — 28 24 19 110 104 .514
Vernon 20 15 15 — 31 27 108 106 .505
Los Angeles 10 22 27 16 — 24 99 119 .454
Sacramento 9 18 19 15 20 — 81 126 .391
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Vernon 1, Portland 11. Oakland 0, San Francisco 0.
Los Angeles 3, Sacramento 1.
GAMES TODAY
Portland at Vernon. Los Angeles at Sacramento.
Oakland at San Francisco.
Binglcs, bungles and bell ringing caused the fans at Chutes yes
terday to welcome the approach of the baseball season's close and
lose that lingering gleam of hope that the Oaks would make it in
teresting for the Beavers on the last lap of the race. Eighteen base
hits and eleven runs the visitors hammered from a trio of Ilogan's
delivery stars, and the lonely tally achieved by the hosts of the day!
was a gift pure and simple, allowing Hap Hogan himself, the favorite
of every player in the league, to trek around the sacks for the honor
of making a run.
It was duck weather, and the webfooters were in their element.
Portland 1 weather, Portland ginger and the sight of the pennant a
couple of games in the air, combined with the fervent prayers and'
exhortations of one Walter McCredie, produced a nonet of bingling
harmony. Every Beaver spanked out a safety save one. Sheehan,
and Ryan sent five chortling into the empty places, one of which
netted two .--neks, another a trip 10 the third corner. < )h, it was glor
ious—for McCredie- —and the victory cami'it be charged to anything
else than just a general "feeling good" on the part of the winners.
Soldier Carson lasted only long enough to lose the garue, a frac
tion of the first inning. Schafer went in after three runs had gone
over the plate, there was no one out and the aspect of lite fans was
of the character of a certain similar session at Vernon not long ago,
when the Angels played the supporting role. Schafer heaved well ;
up to the fourth, when the scoring quartet, Steen, Ryan, ( Usen and
Kruegcr. yot busy and made their balance three more to the good.
Hensling assumed the mound in the first of the sixth and im
mediately was classed with the other unfortunates when he ladled
out a walk and permitted a single that cost a couple more bell
tinkles. Hap decided the day was too far spent lo spoil Bracken«
ridge or Raleigh for tomorrow's contest and allowed "Whitey Ileus
ling to stay in the tire. Two more the Beavers sent over in the eighth
but the Vernon cutups had already taken the count and did not give
even a convulsive wiggle.
The tabulated score-and record of plays follows:
DETAIL OF PLAY
FIIIST INNING
Portland—Ryan sintded to center. Olsen
bunted to R. Brashear, and both runners
were safe when N. Brashear dropped the
throw, Kreuger singled to left, scoring Ryan,
Olsen going to third and Kreuger to second I
on the throw-in. Pi her tripled to left ten
ter, ■ ring ■il en and Kreuger, At this point
Hogan benched Car In favor of Bchafer,
Bheehun fouled to Rurroll, Casey popped to
Lindsay. Ort singled to right, scoring Fish
er. Rapps, the eighth man up in this In
ning, was Brasheared, R. to N. Four runs,
Vernon—Carlisle fanned, Burr": 1 sent a
bullet-like single over second. Ross hit In
to a lightning double, driving to Olsen. who
made <! great stop at second, forced Burrell
ini'i whipped the ball to first, doubling Ross, i
No score.
SECOND INNING
Portland— -mr '■• ■ to center, the ball
taking a bad bound over R. Rrashear. Kyan
sacrificed, Schafer to R. Brashear, putting
Kteen on second. Olppi flew to Carlisle.
Kreuger flew to Carlisle. No score.
Vernon— R. Brashear drove to Casey, who
threw him out at first. Coy went out, Olsen
to Rappa N. Bra si Etr flew La Casey. No
score.
THIRD INNING
Portland—Fisher slipped In front r,f n slow
one and got away with it. Shee] singled
infield to Hohafer, Fisher groins to s- pond.
Casey went out, It. to X. Brashear. Fisher
i;oing to third Ort popped to N. Brashear.
No score. I
Vernon—Lindsay was hit by a pltclie,) ball.
Hogan flew to Olson. Schafi r walked, Carl-
Isle forced Sohnfer at second. Knpps to Ol-
Ben, Lindsay going to third. Car Ii was
out stealing second, Casey to Olson. No
SCO] i .
FOURTH INNING
Portland—Rappa flew to Carlisle. Pieen
doubled to the oentorrioJd fence. Ttvan dou
liled along the first base line, scorins fte"n.
Hyan went to third on a wild pitch. Olsen
■walked. Kreuger singled to center, scoring
Ryan. Kreugei tried to take neeon.l on the
throw to the plate and was out, nignn to
Lindsay, Olson, who was rounding third at
the time, made a dash for the plate and was
railed safe on a decision that raised a sturm
of protest. Fisher flew to Carlisle. Three
runs.
i-non— r.urrell went out, Sheehan to
}iapps. Ross walked. 7-: Hr .. hear sin
pled past Kheehan, putting Ross on snr-ond.
Coy flew to Ort. N. Brasbear flew to Kyan.
No score.
FIFTH INNING
Portland—Sheohfin flew to Ross, Casey wont
out, Lindsay to N. Bra shear, Ort rlnpled In
field to Burrell, Fisher forced Ort at second,
N. Flrashear to Lindsay. No score.
Veinon—Lindsay fanned. Ilogan wns Fafe
at first on Olson's boot. Bchafer flew to
Ryan. Carlisle singled to right, putting Ho
gan on second. Bum drove to Olsen, who
ngain Juggled tin? ball and the bases were
full. Hojran scored. Carlisle went I i third
and Burr. 11 to Ond on a wild pitch, i'.oas
fanned. One run.
SIXTH INNING
Portland—Henslins: now l.i pltehlnr for
Vernon. Steen walked. Rynn Flngled to
right, putting Steen on second. Bteen ami
Ryan led for a double steal *nd both
scored on Ilopan's high throw to second
which pot by Carlisle. Oi«en funned. Kreu
gar went out, HensllnK to N. Bi'Asoaar, Fish
er flew to Carlisle. Two runs.
Vernon—R. Urashear fanned. Coy went
out, Rapps to Bteen. N. Braehear went out,
Eheehan to Kappa. No score.
SEVENTH INNIXG
Portland Bhei ban went out, Burr< I to N.
33ra»hejir. Cnaey was dismissed at first on
11 drive to Lindsay, Ort singled to rlt ht nnd
took second on Rappa' tingle to center, tteen
tity4 l to Carlisle. No ncore.
Vernon—Lindsay singled Infield. llogan flew
BASEBALL
RACING
BOXINQ
E. V. WELLER
* VERNON
AH It IT SB TO A E I
I Carlisle, rf 8- 0 1 0 8» 1 1
Hurrell, 3b 4 0 i 0 l 3 " |
Ross, if ;.... a 0 0 0 2 0 0
R. Brashear, Sb 4 0 10:;:;'
Coy, rf 4 0 0 0 10 '» I
N. Brashear, lb 4 D 0 0 8 2 0
Lindsay, sj 2 0 10 3 2 0
Hogan, c 3 10 0 10 1
Carson, v 0 (I 0 0 0 0 0
Bchafer, p 1 0 r. n i l ■.
Hensllng, p S 0 (I 0 0 1 v
•Wlllott 10 10 0 0 ii
••Hosp 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 32 1 i. 0 '.'7 12 2
PORTLAND
AH R II SB po a k
Ryan, cf 5 4 5 a a 0 0
Olson. PS 4 3 2 0 6 2 2
Krueger, If 6 1 2 0 2 0 v
Fisher, c 4 12 0 3 2 I)
Sheehan, ah 4 0 0 0 1 2 0
Casey, 'Jb 6 0 1 0 v '2. 0
Ort, rf 5 0 3 0 10 0
Rappa, lb 5 0 1 0 8 V, ii
si. en, p 4 I 2 0 8 0 U
Totals U 11 15 0 2S 11 -i
•Willett batted for Lindsay In ninth.
••Hoi batted for Hogan In ninth.
SCORE BY IX NIX OS
Vernon 0 0 0 0 1 0 « 0 o—l
Base, lilts 1 0011010 1—
Portland 4 I) 0 3 0 2 0 2 o—ll
Base hits 5 10 3 112 4 I— IS
SUMMARY
Three base hits—Fisher, Ryan. Two-bajfi j
hits—Stein, Ryan. Sacrifice hit?—Olson,
Ryan, Bheohan. Bases on balls—Off Bteen,
I 3: oft Koliufor, 1; off HenMlng, 1. Struck
out—By Bteen, 4; by Henallng, 1. Double
1 play—Olson to i. ipps. Win pitch—Sclmfcr.
Passed Fisher, Hogan. Hit by pitched
ball—Fisher by Bchafer, Lindsay. Umpires
Qreevy and lrwln, Time of game—l:3'i.
to Kreuger. Hensling popped to stren. Carl
. Isle walked. Burrell flew to Olson. No score.
EIGHTH INNING
Portlar -Ryan tripled to right. oil ii sln
. pled to lei . ring Ryan. Kreuger flew to
, Carlisle. '■■■'■ singled to ft, putting Ol
sen on third and Fisher on second. Sheehan
went out, 1: to N. Eraihear. Casey singled
to right, scoring i Ms. and putting Fisher
en third. Ort new to Carlisle. Two runs.
Vi rnon- Rosa went out, Rapps to Steen. R.
, Hiashciir flew to Kreuger, Coy went i out, i
. Casey to Rappa. No score.
NINTH INNING
Portland—Rappa flew in Coy. Carlisle made
a marvelous catch of teen's fly to center.
Ryan single i to center, his fifth hit. Olsen
■ went out, Burrell to N. Braihi No si re,
Varnon N. Uiaslioar flew to Olson. Wii
lett, batting fjr Lindsay, singled to center.
ii.i. batting for llogan, flew to Ryan.
1 Hensling iiew to Bheehan, No (score.
>
KEYES TAKES FINAL
PITTSBURGH ' Nov. 2.—M. F. ICeyes, of
Kansas City, took the linal game tonight In
the series with th" local team In the na
tional nnmteur three-cushion billiard tourna
ment, thereby redeeming the western team
which had been defeated In the games of
Monday and Tuesday nights. Keyes an nut
liis string of 60 to 37 for P. p. Tram] and
J. F. Wirel tho Pittsburg players.
The Kansas City players will leave here
tomorrow for Chicago. The Bt. Louis play
era will meet the local men here November
21, 22 and 23.
BLUMENTHAL WINS
Boston, n ,v. i - miilara Bli
lowa, secured bis thli
the national amateur
nlgbt, by ■'■ ■ Ini l\ Illlam 11 uti ri, .
. . Blumenl liai mado an a *
at .74, securing I high run of ti*. wlilln
i n'a average via Ah, with a high him
o! tour.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 3, 1910.
HERALD SPORTS
HATCH, U. S. C. TACKLE, IS
SUSPENDED BY A. A. U.
A severe blow was Wealth the ITnlrer
t.lly of Southern California fooM>all team
and Its supporters last night when BUI
Hatch, the bis tackle upon whmn Crom
well was relying to do a big share of
the work in the same against Occi
dental next Saturday, nag indefinitely
suspended by the Southern Pacific asso
ciation, the local branch of the Ameri
can Athletic union, at the meeting pre
sided over by Charles R. . Hall t lit the
Los Angeles Athletic club rooms. Al
leged professionalism In baseball Is the
charge upon which Hatch was placed
on the ineligible list, and as it thorough
investigation of the charges will take
some lime. Hath will not be able to
take part in the conference games. Com
ing almost on tue eve of the biggest
game of the year, the Ozy contest, the
effect of the suspension may entirely
disorganize the I'nlversity of Southern
California team, as Cromwell has been
confidently counting upon using Hatch
and will be obliged to practical}' reor
ganize his line.
This new* "111 most probably have the
effect of canting gloom in the camp
of the Methodists and causing glee at
Oxy, where they bad almost dispnired
of heating the fast-coining Wesleyan*.
ANGELS WIN WITH
DELHI ON MOUND
Berry Boys Bunch Trio of Swats
in Sixth and Score
Twice
SACRAMENTO, Nov. Howard hit
the ball against t'-.e right field fence in
the sixth inning today after Bernard
had singled, ha. Longe missing Per
ry's throw to the plate when Hank
took the ball on the rebound, Bernard
scoring- and Howard ambling to third.
Smith singled, scoring Howard. In the
preceding inning the Angels scored
when Hallinan doubled to left and was
sent across on sacrifice hits by Delmas
and Orendorff.
Baum doubled to right in the eighth
and scored on Heister's single to the
same territory, saving thu Senators
from a shut-out. Score:
LOS ANGELES
Ali R II SB PO A r.
Haley, of 4 0 0 0 10 0
Bernard, if 4 12 0 10 0
Howard, 2b 4 110 4 3 0
Dill 11 4 0 1 0 14 0 0
i Smith, If (010300
! Halllnan, 3b 4 110 15 1
Delmas, 33 3 0 2 0 0 2 1
! Or, ndorff, c 10 10 2 6 11
I Delhi, p 3 v 0 0 1 ■ V
Totals 31 3 9 a 27 a z
SACRAMENTO
AB R JI SB PO A E
Heister, If 4 0 10 10 0
Hums, PS 4 0 10 3 2 0
Perry, rf 4 0 3 0 0 0 0
Brlsci. cf 4 0 10 3 0 0
Danzig, 1b 4 U 1 0 13 2 0
Boardtnan, 3b 4 0 0 0 : a 0
1., i I.onge, c 4 0 0 0 3 0 2
Spiesman, 2b 3 v 0 0 1 4 0
Uaum, p 3 110 16 0
" Totals 34 1 8 0 27 17 2
SCORE BY INNINGS
| Los Angeles 0 0 0 0 12 0 0 o—3
Base hits 0 0 l l 1 3 2 l o—a
i Sacramento 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 o—l
Base hits 1 0 0 2 0 2 2 1 o—B
j • SUMMARY
Two-base hits —Hallinan, Howard, Bautn,
Bernard. Sacrifice hits—Baum, Delmaa,
; Orendorft (2). First base on called balls-
Off Delhi, 1. Struck out—By Baum, -': by
Delhi, 3. Double play—Delhi to Dillon.
Passed ball—Orendorft. Time— Um
pires—Van Haltren and Finney.
♦-»-♦>
WESTERN LEAGUE WILL
MEET IN CHICAGO NOV. 12
CHICAGO, Nov. 2.—Western league mag
nates will gather in Chicago for their an
nual fall conference and business cession on
November 12.
Ident Tip O'Neill announced the date
:it out notices of the meet
ing requesting club owners to appear on that
date.
The only hig topic the magnates will have
to dt i the move to make a shift,
In the present <'lreult. The on tiro move
hinges about the Topelta franchise, which
not a m tney maker last season, a»d
this has can.-. .1 the presunt club owners
i■. or n change,
Should the proposed move tako place,
either Colora-Jo Spring! or Oklahoma City
will be admitted, which will in one case,
make the ( Ircuit more compact, while the
othei would result in a long Jump.
la an even chance, however, that
Topcka will remain in the league for another
least, ad the Commercial flub of
that ' ity, is making an effort to take over
Ihe franchise from the present owners and
u<-n the club going, regardless of the iinan-
cial end.
The magnates In the other seven towns
of the league have not made known their
attitude on the proposed change, but have
turned the matter over to President O'Nell
with a request that he look into the af
fair.
PHILADELPHIA WILL PLAY
SERIES WITH CUBAN TEAMS
CINCINNATI, Nov. J.—Business Manager
F. C Bancroft of the Cincinnati National
team haa been engaged by the officers
lila Americana to tnke that
team i" Cuba and to play a series of games
In Havana, Santiago and other cities during
December and January.
that the ni"n will leave New York
foi Tampa about the middle a£ November.
\. terday Bancroft returned to Cincinnati
and li'ud 1 letters on t. I desli which pettled
the que tl n of hli I ilng to Cuba. The letter
came from the manager of the ruban team,
whose home Is In Havana. It stated that he
would pay a handsome price lor the Athletics
(hia winter. In addition their transportation
and hotel bills will b" paid.
A telegram came from young Schlbe, con
of President Bnhlba of the Athletlcß, saying
he had received the. consent of his father for
the project, and that all of the Athletic? can
be secured for tha trip with the exception of
Manager Connie Mack, who has sailed for
Kuropa with his bride.
■\Ve.i; Washington Mi hanti desire a game
with any i«>►-;* i amateur baseball organlga
ii"ii for n*xl Sunn- morning, Call 31798,
i ' i aeen S un<l C o'cli
Hughes team desires a game any after
noon with some fast local team. Call Sam
Ferraris at Wain 7711 alter 6 o'clock.
DARKNESS STOPS
GAME AT FRISCO
Oaks and Seals Battle Eleven
Innings Without Being
Able to Tally
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 2.—Dark
ness put an end to an eleven-Inning
wrangle between Oakland and San
Francisco today without either team
having achieved a tally. Moser, who
lasted clear through for Oakland, al
lowed but three single; and Miller
gave five one*-base drivers in nine in
nings. In the ninth Miller distin
guished himself by slapping out a safe
ty and Eastley wont in to run for
him. Eastley finished out the game
and gave Oakland its sixth and last
hit.
Mnser was accorded perfect support,
hii^ team mates gathering in every
thing even after it became dark. Mo-
Ardle and Vitt of San Francisco bun
gled a chance each. In the third in
ning Wares readied third through a
walk, a sacrifice and a stolen base; but
he was run down trying to purloin the
plate. This was the only near-score of
the game. Score:
OAKLAND
AH R II SB PO A X
Maggert, If 4 0 0 0 3 i) v
Wares,' as 4 v 0 1 3 1 U
Hogan, cf, 3b 4 0 2 0 2 0 0
Cameron, 1b 6 0 2 0 12 1 0
Cutshaw, 2b 3 0 0 0 2 3 0
Pfyl, rf 5 0 10 2 0 0
Wolverton, 8b 4 0 10 2 10
Thomas, o 2 v 0 0 1 t v
Moser. p 4 0 0 0 1 « 0
Carroll, cf 0 0 0 S 0 U v
Total* 33 0 < 1 33 14 (I
BAN FRANCISCO
AH R II SB PO A l:
Shaw, of 10 10 3 10
McArdU, ps 3*00041
Mekhoir, rr 4 0 0 0 3 0 0
Bodlf, If 4 0 0 0 2 0 II
Tennant, lb 4 t) 1 0 9 1 0
Vitt, 3b 4 v 0 0 1 3 1
Berry, c 4 o o 0 11 1 i>
Mohter, 2b 3 0 0 0 4 2 0
Miller, p 3 0 10 12 0
Kastley, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 v
Tottris 33 9 3 0 33 14 if
SCORE BY INNINGS I
Oakland 0 000000000 o—o
Base hits 2 110010001 o—6
Ran Francisco ...0 000UO0OO0 O— V
Base hits 0 101000010 0-3
STMMARY
No runs nnil five hits off Miller In nine I
innings. Bacrlfloa hits —Hogan, MoArdie,
Cutshaw, Wares. EHrit base on called balls
—Off Miller, 3. Struck out—liy Moser, 7:
by Miller, 0. Hit by pitcher—Wolverton by j
Miller; Mnggert by Eastley. Double plays— i
Wares (unauilted), VIM m Mohler. Time of :
game— l:l4. Umpires—Hildebrand and Toman. J
MANY EXTRA-INNING GAMES
IN MAJOR LEAGUE SEASON
NEW YORK, Nov. 2.—Exactly 12« "extra"
inning games were played In the two major
leagues during the baseball season just
ended.
The National leakue had fifty-four games
which could not be decided in nine innings,
while the American league had seventy
two.
The longest came in the list was the
Philadelphia- Cleveland affair of July 22,
which was still tied at 1 to 1 when It was
called at the end of the sixteenth inning.
Fourteen American league games went to
fourteen innlnga or more, as follows:
Sixteen innings:
August 4—Chicago 4. Detroit 3.
May 21—New York 4. Cleveland 3.
May 23—Chicago 4, Boston 3.
June :S —Boston 6, Philadelphia 4.
July 22 —Philadelphia 1, Cleveland 1,
Fourteen innings:
April 14 —Boston 4. New York 4.
May 4 —S-t. Louis 3. Cleveland 3.
Juno 14 —Cleveland 6. Boston 6.
June 15—Chicago 4, Philadelphia ..
June 22—Cleveland 3, Chicago 2.
July 4 —Boston 3. Washington 2.
July 13 —Philadelphia 2. St. Louis 1.
July 19—Boston 2, Detroit 1.
September 25—Philadelphia 3, Chicago 1.
In the National eight tames lasted more
than thirteen innings.
Sixteen innings:
May SO—New York 4, Philadelphia 3.
Fifteen Innings:
June 15—Philadelphia 3, Cincinnati 3.
Fourteen Innings:
June 15—Brooklyn 3, Chicago 2.
July C —New York 8. Boston 3.
July g—Cincinnati 4. Brooklyn 3.
July 12—Boston 7. St. Louis 5.
July 2S—Plttshurg 4. Cincinnati 2.
July 20—Philadelphia 2. Brooklyn 1.
JAMESTOWN RACES
NORFOLK, Va., Nov. 2.--The form players
at Jamestown received a Jolt today as fa
vorites went down one after another with
the exception of Field Mouse, who was an
easy winner of the Monlcello purse, for
which she was a prohibitive choice.
First race, six furlongs—Kin« Avondale,
won; Cooney X., second; Arondack. third.
Time, 1:13 2-5.
Second race, five and a half furlongs—The
Nigerar, won; Cardiff, second; Semiquaver,
third. Time, I:l'.'.
Third race, five and a half furlongs -Cher
okee Rota, worn Moncrief, second; Idle Mich
ael, thirl. Time, 1:08.
Fourth raco, mile—Field Mouse, won; Rey
bourn, second; Compton, third. Time, 1:40 J*s.
Fifth rnce, mile—Dress Parade 11, won;
Banff, second; bpez Nostra, tlilrd. Time,
1:42 2-5.
Sixth race, selling, mile and a furfbni—
My Gal. won; Lad of Langdou, second;
Laughing Eyes, third. Time, l:oj'. a .
LATONIA WINNERS
LiATONIA, Nov. 2.—John Reardon won the
feature race at I.atoniu. today, a mile and
a. sixteenth affair from a fair field of horses,
John Reardun went to the front early and
was never overtaken, winning by a length
and a half after withstanding a challenge by
Leamence In the stretch.
Summary:
First race, mile and seventy -Wan
der, won; Dander, second; Alice Balrd, third.
Time, 1:48 3-6.
Second race, five and a halt furlong*—
ford, won; C. H. Patten, second; Delanoy,
third. Time, 1:08 1-5.
Third race, mile—Lesh, won; Ellanette, sec
ond; Sir Dawn, third. Time, 1:43 S-u.
Reardon, won; Leatnenee, second; Dr. Ilolz
berg, third. Time, 1:47 2-5.
Fifth race, seven furlongs— Merrick, won;
Camel, second; Slnfran, third Time, 1:20 8-5.
Sixth race, mile and seventy yards—Cero
monloua, won; Montclalre, second; Alma Buy,
third. Time, 1:46.
EVERS WILL COACH
CHICAGO, Nov. 2. —John Kveri, tha sec
ond baseman of the Chicago Nationals, who
broke his 1«k shortly before the beginning
of the world'! championship lories, prob
ably will coach the baseball squad of tho
naval academy at Annapolis next winter
and spring. He received an offer yesterday
from Lieutenant F. 11. Potent, who has
charge of the Middies baseball anil talked
last night as if he would accept.
There -will be a mooting of tho Southern
California Indoor Baseball association next
Thursday evening at the Y. M C. A. at
8 o'clock. All manocer* *»»•« rc/jur»'«J to bt
on hand.
ARRANGEMENTS COMPLETE
FOR NELSON-WOLGAST
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 2.—Prelimi
nary arrangements for a twenty-round
return match on December S4 between
Lightweight Champion Ad Wolgast and
Battling Nelson were completed tonight,
according to Promoter Louis BJot. Hint
hinted that the men would sign article*
tomorrow. He would sny nothing of
the financial arrangements.
CADH.T.AC, Mich., Not. 2.—Ad Wol
gast, lightweight champion, through his
manager announces he will be ready to
give Bat Nelson the promised return
match probably ns early as February 1.
My that date Wolgast believe* bis arm,
which was broken in his recent flgnt at
lon dv Lac, will be all right. The
trouble with Wolgnst's left arm, his chief
reliance, wns that the original break
bad not quite healed.
QUAIL SCARCE, BUT
DUCKS PLENTIFUL
Early Rains a Setback to the
Hunters—Fishermen Praise
the Finny Sport
Quail hunting this season has been
away behind that of former years, ow
ing to the absence of early storms.
Early rains are always welcomed by
the nimrods, for they know by this
sign that their favorite sport will be
good during the season. The early
rains drive the birds to the hills, where
1 they gather in flocks for warmth, and
the coveys sometimes number 50 to 100,
which Increases the game bag consid
erably. So far the birds have been
shy and hard to get to, as they seek
the undergrowth and refuse to fly out
in the open.
Duck hunting has been better for this
time of year than last season, and is
expected to be even better later on.
The Alamo river near Brawley, Cal., Is
a paradise for duck hunters, and those
who have hunted in that region this
season report literally millions of birds
there. Another excellent duck hunting
locality which is visited often by local
hunters is Elizabeth lake, in the Ante
lope valley. This region is the best In
Southern California, only the difficul
ties encountered In reaching there
proving a drawback. The trip must be
made by auto or wagon.
The slough near Hueneme Is another
favorite resort of the duck huijter's, and
excursions to that section are general
ly productive of results. Canvas backs,
teal, mallard, widgeon and sprig
abound near Elizabeth lake, but neither
of the other places afford such an as
sortment.
• • *>
U.S.C. RUGBY TEAM WINS
FROM U.C. SECOND SQUAD
BERKELEY, Cal., Nov. 2— The Univer
sity of Southern California Rugby team de
feated the second team of the University of
California this afternoon by a score of 9 to
8 In one of the most ragged contests seen on
the campus this season. The Southern Cali
fornia forwards had the best of the oppos
ing pack In the dribbling and following.
The first half ended without score. Most
of the play had been In the ■ southerners'
territory. During the first period Baker
kicked a high spiral to the U. S. C. goal
lino which Plerco touched down for a stive.
On the return from the drop out Pierce
caught the ball and circled the end of the
California line for 40 yards, but was downed
in mid-lleld.
After ten minutes' rest between halves the
southern players returned to the attack in
great style, carrying the ball to the Cali
fornia flve-yard mark, where a scrum was
formed. Allen, second ranker for the south
erners, tore through the -scrum for a try.
Casey failed to convert.
On the next kiekoff Butler, outside wing on
the second varsity, dropped a goal from the
:S5-yard mark, making the only scora of the
day for the blue and gold. Rough work on
the part of both packs .marked the reet of
the. contest, the southern forwards having
the better of the rushing throughout. Pierce
managed to score twice out of the loose, but
Casey failed with each kick.
NOTRE DAME-MICHIGAN
GAME MAY NOT BE PLAYED
ANN" ARBOR, Mich., NoV, I—UDIUI Notre
Damn disqualifies three of its playorp, whose
names arc included in the Hit received here
..lfLy, there \h a poialblllty that the
Michlgan-Notre I)»m« football name, sched
uled for next Saturday never will he played,
while even If the nutlioritlcs do agree to
compromise In order not to leave a vitenney
in the schedule, the, trouble that haH been
precipitated may result in a severance of
athletic relations between the two nchools.
Michigan authorities refuse to dlaouai the
situation, but it is known that the official!
weer in conference during the greater part of
Jewterday. The three players whom Michi
gan Is supposed to object to are Dlmmlck
and Philbrok, the veteran taoklea, and
all of whom, Ir la alleged, have
played longer than allowed by Michigan
rul( I,
HAP AND HEN WILL BE ON
HAND FOR ANNUAL MEETING
llap Hogan left on the Lark last evening
for San Francisco and Die annual Coatt
league directors' meeting which !■ Boheduled
to begin this evenlns in tlio' bay city, llap
-.■ ..ui.l not declare himself on the subject of
eg in the (.'oast league officer* [or next
year but thought It probable that Graham
had nniihed his course at the head nf tlio
league. Both Hosan and ISrrry arc jn favor
<<! a. change in the government of thl or
ganuutlon. At any rate there should bo
v,;irm times In tho annuul meeting and
Hen and llap proOliae to bo in the thick
of it.
BASEBALL MEN IN POLITICS
ITHACA, N. T.i Nov. 2. —Hugh Jennings,
manager of the Detroit baieball olub; Dal
lei a. itocrt, football soaoh, n t:<i John r.
Moakley, track coach, nil Cornell men
alar i' tter » iii'-i.
i nt to all Cornell alumni In New York
Hluto aßking their auuport for Thomaa Fen
noil, candidate for state treaiurer. |T«n
nell won lila "C" in football and on the
k while a etndent at Cornell.
ROBERT PETTIT DEAD
DERBY, Conn., Nov. 2.—Robert Petti iigrtf
48, a former National I' KIM baseball player,
died at his horn* here last night. Mr. imiii
Joined tin- Chicago Nationals in 18S3 and
played with that team for several Jcara.
FRANK CHANGE, CAPTAIN-MANAGER
CHICAGO NATIONALS, RETURNS HOME
Leader of Cubs. Defeated Champions, Has Evolved Plan for Work
ing Out Young Blood for Opening of Season—To Construct
Diamond at Glendora and Bring Eighteen Young
sters to Coast for Training During Winter.
Great Scoring Machine 1$ to Suffer
Many Changes Next Season
The wearing out of the once great Chicago Cubs baseball ma
chine has decided Manager Frank Chance, who arrived at his home
near Glendora Friday afternoon, upon a new course of action, which
s
ager has all he can do during those few weeks to get the old men in
shape, and has not the time to coach the green material along the
lines necessary to develop major league players. So I have decided
to bring out eighteen of the most promising youngsters under con
tract to the Chicago club and put them through a course of training
at my Glendora ranch. I will have a first-class diamond constructed
and will be able to give them practically all of my time, so that when
next season rolls around we may have a few phenoms to spring.
These men will come out about the first of the year, and from that
time on I expect to put them through daily practice until the spring
reporting time arrives."
This is an entirely new idea in baseball, but is, nevertheless, an
excellent one and should it succeed, as Chance expects, will be put
into force each year. In this way the Chicago youngsters will have
an advantage not possessed by any other big league recruits.
Chance arrived home quietly, and it was only by accident that
his presence was discovered. He expects to come in today to greet
his old friends, who are legion in this city.
Several important changes in the personnel of the team for next
year are contemplated by Chance, but it is a little early to announce
them yet, and the development of some of the youngsters out here
will also have bearing on the new plans.
OLDFIELD LOSES FIGHT
TO ENTER ATLANTIC MEET
ATLANTA, Ga., Nov. 2.—Barney
Oldfleld' today fought for three hours
a great contest for the right to enter
tomorrow's automobile meet here, and
lost.
All attorneys for the American Au
tomobile association held that instead
of an injunction to force the local rac
ing club to allow him to race in de
fiance of his disqualification by the
A. A. A., Oldfleld should have sought
a mandamus to Eccure reinstatement.
Oldflelds attorneys brought suit for
JLiO.OOO damages against the American
Automobile association and one for
$5000 against the Atlanta association.
The hearing was held in the Fulton
county superior court.
Oldfleld's attorneys claimed he had
been disqualified by the A. A. A. with
out a hearing and that a disqualifica
tion of his Benz racer amounted to
confiscation of property.
The opposition counsel replied that
Oldfield's risbarment was automatic,
under the rules he himself had signed.
Judge Bell, after three hours and
fifteen minutes' argument, ruled he
had no jurisdiction. •
The three days' racing begins on the
Atlanta speedway tomorrow morning
with eight events ranging from time
trials to a 100-mile race for a trophy
and cash prjze of $1000.
Because of the death of Al Living
stone last night, as the result of an
accident on the speedway yesterday
afternoon, the entire enry of the Na
tional Automobile company, compris
ing five racing cars in charge of John
Aitken and Howard Wilcox, was with
drawn from the meet.
GRAND PRIX RACE HOUR SET
SAVANNAH, Ga., Nov. 2.—lt was de
cided today to start the Grand Prix
automobile race at 9 o'clock on the
morning of November 12. The plan
followed in the Vanderbilt cup race of
starting at daybreak was not favored.
SAN DIEGO FLYER MAKES
ASCENT AT MOTORDROME
C. F. Walsh of San Diego made a
night in a Curtiss biplane in this city
yesterday, ascending 80 feet. The air
navigator stated that everything about
his engine worked satisfactorily,
though the water pump at times gave
trouble
When fifty feet from the ground,
Walsh .shut off his motive power and
glided to the ground, the plane bal
ancing perfectly.
The most important contest at the
Motordrome next Sunday will be the
flight tor altitude honors, in which J.
,r. Slavln, T5. F. Roehrig and Walsh
will conceit.
WILL NOT TWIRL
TOUNQSTOWMi 0., Nov. 2. —Orval Over
all, pitcher for tlio Chicago Nationals, was
treated by Bonesetter Reose yesterday for
an injury to his arm. He was here last
iummor ami was fixed up by Reese for a
■lmllar Injury, Next season Overall will
either play first baso or patch.
Woodlll-llulse and City Electrlo team of
the Electric league met in a match bowl on
the Urunswlck alley* last night, the Woodill-
Hulse team winning out by a score of 3427
to £036. Hoop had high game, 191, and high
average, 169 3-0.
Lindsay's Infield hit in th» seventh was
certainly | peculiar one. The ball started .
from the bat llko a flash, but Just bo
tor« reaching Cw*y took a sudden shoot
downward and commenced to twist. 'It
hud reverse Enfflla on it." said Casey
afterwards. „:; ,
YACHTING
TENNIS
OOLP
is nothing more not less than the establish
ment of a winter training ground for prom
ising youngsters at his Glendora ranch.
When the victories of the Philadelphia
Athletes over the once invincible Cubs
showed plainly the need of an infusion of
new blood into the Windy City club,
Chance commenced to think, and finally
evolved a plan which he thinks will event
ually remedy the defects in the team.
"You see," said Chance, last night,
"during the few weeks of preliminary
spring practice before the season's open
ing, there is but little time to size up the
young fellows and really decide whether
or not there is anything in them. A man-
COLLEGIANS PREPARE
FOR U.S.C.-OXY GAME
The local rah-rahs are holding daily
yell practices In preparation for the
coming game between Occidental and
U. S. G, to be played next Saturday
on Bovard field, U. 8. C. It is the
strongest card in the local football
season, and much speculation as to
Saturday's winner 1b being indulged
in by football fans. The general ver
dict is In favor of U. S. C. to win,
though it is admitted that the smallest
trick of football luck may decide the
game in favor of the Tigers,
The Wesleyans have been running
up big scores against their opponents
this year, and it is conceded that their
offense is far superior to Occidental
in every respect, the Presbyterian
men playing a heavy, plodding game,
which U. S. C. should be able to easily
solve.
VERNON AND LOS ANGELES
TO PLAY FOR LOCAL TITLE
Vernon and Los Angeles will open a. ser
ies of six games next Wednesday for tha
championship of the Angel city. As several
o fthe Los Angeles players will not return
their places will be filled by the old stars,
Cravath, Kills and Dolly Gray. It Is ru
mored that Frank Chance may don a suit
on the local diamond for at least one gams
and handlo iho Indicator the balance of th«
time. A series of this kind should bring out
the crowds, us baseball of a real variety
will he on tap.
Automobile
Directory
Amplex ' ,
(Formerly American Simplex) and Atlai
Guaranteed self-starter.
BEKINS MOTOR CAR CO..
1062 8. olive St.
F3835. Main 1111. —
Apperson and Reo <>
t.EK>N T. SHBTTUER,
(II South Grand Avenue.
Main 7034; Horn* 10117.
Autocar
M. 8. BULKIEST * CO.. ■
1110-11 South Grand ava. :; ■
Home llltt. -'VSp,
Buick and Oldsmobile '
HOWARD AUTO COMPANT.
1144 South Olive street. f ..
• " . F3gBo. Main «777. . ' ■.'iwHf^
Corbin •- i
CORBIN MOTOR CAR 00.
1017-11 South Olive St.
• H*me AlOO7. ,
Glide f'
45-h. p. "1111" models. $1009 f. a. b. fas.
tory. After ten years mad* and sold on tha
basis as any other staple commodity.
BHAFER-OOOUB MOTOR CO.,
Tenth and Olive. Broadway 1831 [ F2578.
Kissel Kar "~~ ~
"ASK ABOUT KISRBL. BBRVICaV*
THE K.IBSBL, AUTOMOBPILH CO..
i 1141 S. Flower St. F2817.
Knox
DOERn-BnOWN CO., . •
1205 South Olive St.
Main 7853; Horn* F6847.
Locomobile ~ "
LOS ANOEI.TC3 MOTOR CAR CO,
„ Pico and Hill streets. ,
Main 1614; Home 14684.
Btudebaker-Garford "40" ""
B. M. T. «0; FT,AVPF,r?'
IiORB MO'"OR CAB CO, 'VM
1 1011 South Oil '• st. ■ . ... },£\
Main 1470; Home lcllf, .; J ..
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