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ARMY AND NAVY PLAYERS PRIMED FOR BIG FRAY READY FOR LAST PIGSKIN CHASING Annapolis and West Point Elevens in Fine Fettle for Their Annual Contest ANNAPOLIS, Sid., Nov. 25.-Foot ball work In Annapolis for 1310 closer! yeate'ii.T' with the final practice of the midshipmen on Worden field. To day the navy squad numbering thirty five players and substitutes will leave for Philadelphia, where the big game with the army will be played on Sat urday. ' Head Coach Berrien at the conclu sion of today's practice gave out the navy's tentative lineup for the game. Two players are unsettled, however. These are one of the bar.kfleld posi tions and the right tackle. The team that will face the army will be com posed of Gilchrist, left end; ..often, left tackle; Brown, left gdard; Weeiris, center; Wright, right guard; Douglas, Davis, Merring or Mc- Caughey. right tackle; Hamilton, light end; Sewell, quarterback. The other backfield position will be chosen from Dalton, Clay, Rodes and Mcßeavy, with the chances favoring Dalton and Clay at half and Rodes over Mcßeavy for fullback. The team Is one of the heaviest and most evenly balanced that has repre sented the navy. The line from end to end averages 17. 2-7 pounds, and the backfiold quartet 1714 pounds, making the team average 174 6-11 pounds. The practice today was in every way pleasing to the coaches. Coach Berrien said that every one of the seventeen players who had suf fered from stomach trouble recently had recovered; tat all of his men were j in flne condition and ready to play ! the game of their lives. The brigade of niiushipmen anu ttiS OaUflM r.....my.* lis contingent will leave Saturday morning on special trains. Captain Bowyer. superintendent of the academy, will he unable to attend the game. So far there has been little or no betting, though some small wagers were recorder] today at even money. A few offers of 5 to 7 on the army team were quickly covered by navy supporters. HARD FIOITT AIfKAD For the first time in several years the meeting between the Army and Navy should result in a real football contest. Heretofore the two teams from the national academies have been much like preparatory school elevens. The football fame itself has been subordinated to the social end. The real show was not the players, hut the crowds of people prominent In the army and navy, the diplomatic service and the society world from New Tork, Philadelphia and Washing ton. These elements will be repre sented In strong numbers this time ago, but In addition the two academies are prepared to play good football. It Is hard to choose between the two elevents. Probably never since these games.were first played have the two teams been so evenly matched. The Navy has made, perhaps, the better record to date, in that its goal line has not been crossed nor has any goal been made from field. At the same time the Navy has not played quite such strong teams as the Army. Yale and Harvard are the only teams that have been able to score on West Point to date. ARMY THK KIIKIM.I'R eliminating corn rat scores It looks as though West. Point had the stronger team The Army eleven is marie up almost entirely of veteran players, while the Middles had to de velop a number of new men this fall. The Army eleven does not depend upon a few .tars for Its offensive Strength. The soldiers have a. very well rounded team, more so than the Navy. The Middies, on the other hand, have a first class back field, and in it a number of men who are quite sure to make lots of trouble for the Army. The star of the Navy team is Left Hand Back Dalton, whose great running scored the Navy's touchdown against the Indians. To date the Army and Navy have played fourteen game . Of these the Army ban won seven, the Navy six and one game ha been a tie. The series was started in 1&90 and discon tinued In 1893. Through the offices of the University of Pennsylvania the game, ere resumed In ISM on rank lin field. They have been played every year since then with the exception of iast fall, when the game was canceled on account of the death of a member ; of the Army team and the fatal acci dent to a. Navy player. The series to date follows: I*9o— Navy, 24; Army, 0, 1891— Army, 32; Navy, 18. 1892— Navy, 12; Army. 'J. 1.93— Navy, 6; Army, 4. Army, 17; Navy. 5. 1900— Navy, 11; Army, 7. _901— Army, 11; Navy, ■■. 1902- Army, 22; Navy, 8. 1903— Army, 22; Navy, 8. 1903— Army, 40! Navy. '>. 3904— Army, 11 Navy, 0. 190.>— Army, '■: Navy, 8. Navy, 10; Army, 0, 1907—Navy, 8; Army, 0. 1908 Army, 6; Navy, 4. 1909—N0 game. The learns , in probably line up a* follows: NAVY ARMY. Hamilton t.-f rr.. We.,.! Merrlng \~t\ '"*>" ,-■■ ' "J""' Wright Left guard ...... 1 nglehart Werrnn Center..,.. Arnold Brown J'lkM K uarrl Weir }„?,!„ Right tackle Llttlejohn Ollr-hrist Right '"'I nicks Hewell Quarterback Hyatt miten '-•' ha" Dean <-, lay T.i_-ht iviir r.rown j_,,,!,.«,' rullbaelt Knrlfs Official*— Ref.-ree. Al Sharp, Tales umpire, Thompson, Georgetown; fleld Judge, Fultz, Brown; head Ilnerm.in, Smith, Penneylvnnla. JEFFERSON RACKET STARS DEFEAT SIGNAL HILLS LONG BEACH, Nov. 25.—The Jeffer eon street tennis club of lyis Angeles yesterday defeated the Signal Hill club in a closely contested tourney on the latter club's grounds northeast of this cflty. The final score in points was 21 to 18. The Signal Mill rluh had won a. previous tournament and ■• deciding aeries of • matches will lie played on the Los Angles club's courts the Mon day after New Tear's, Yesterday's re sult was In doubt until the close of the last match, a mixed doubles event which added three points to the Jef ferson club's total. . The I,os Angeles players participat ing were Beatrice Bingham, Mildred Taft. LiHle Klngcade. Helen i.iry, Fred Ashley. Homer Tuttle, I'.ary and Kalt. fllgnal Hill racket wielders were Jane Harnett, Harnett. Eliza beth Cullen,' Anna Dillon. L. F. John son" E. T. Harbett, .Aiken. J. W. <**« trial, and Cart Linn. Former Champion and Sturdy English Boy Will Settle Differences Today J* t r___j_ii(M_' T? * Kft&' _f____r " iS^« _u:__BßTwP* #* _>- a____L_L^___. HJipV K_^^ *■ mt&- ..• _v__%__\ ?■ &#£■ 3S-£:^yßjß . ,n -^ . BAT XEI-SOX (AT LEFT). OWEN MOM \ \M) PROMOTER I.OCIE BI.OT Live Gossip of the World of Sport Judge Graham for another term 1« j the general opinion in Frisco. Hogan j and Berry have had their outs and i Ins with the league bead but will prob- ( ably rally to his support when the election day comes around. With the picking of all-star teams of the gridiron and big leagues, the local bushers have entered into the spirit of the game and are anxious to j have an all-star Southern California i ; busher team selected. Send in your teams, dopesters, there's _ big fleld to pick from and there Is plenty of class in the Held. Quite a little interest hap , been aroused among the rugby players of Stanford and Berkeley In soccer now that the rugby season naa closed. A game may be arranged, in the lull before the track season, between the two schools. Interest in the coming wrestling tournament of the Pacific Association of the . mateur Athletic *Union sched uled to take place on the evening of the 2»th, under the auspices of the Olympic club in San Francisco, was further Increased yesterday by the an- , nouncement that the Multnomah club of Portland would be represented by three competitors. The Los Angeles Athletic club will send two wrestlers, ! the Olympic club will be represented by ten and the Western Athletic club by fourteen. High school students of San Fran cisco and neighborhood are looking for ward with particular interest to the meeting of the Palo Alto and Mission high school teams at California field today. This game is the final of the rugby series of the Academic league and the winners will be sent to Los Angeles to meet the c hampions of the southern section. Benjamin Edward Erb of Chemalnus, | B. C, for two years half on the Stan-j ford varsity rugby fifteen, ha- been elected captain for the year 1911. The election of Erb by his teammates does not come as a surprise to the student body, as his brilliant work back of the scrum made him the logical man for the captaincy. Erb lias been one of Coach Presley's most valuable assis tants throughout the training season and his experience gained In coaching this season should ma :■'■■ him an ideal < - italn The eleventh International Ameri can Bowling congress tournament will bi held in St. Louis Jaunary HI to February 6, inclusive, 1011. Entries will close on January fi, 1911. The St. Louis tournament committee has ar ranged to expend $25,000 to give the bowlers a successful tournament. On th ■ bail players that comprised SAYS REVOLUTION WILL NOT AFFECT RACE MEET Manager Winn of Juarez An- nounces Determination to Run 100-Day Schedule CIUDAD JUAREZ, Mexico, Nov. 25.—The announcement that the meet ing now In progress at Terrazas park Would come to a dose was most em phatically denied by General Manager Matt Winn today. Furthermore, Mr. Winn said the meeting would run 100 days and that the association would give away in stakes and purses $800, --000. Juarez is very quiet so far as tho revolution Is concerned, Sum mary: First race, felling, 2-year-olds, five and a half furlonge—Hale won, Helen gchott second, Brave 'Withers thin); tlmo 1:01, Hecond race, selling J-year-olds, five and a half furlongs—James KlacMtock "-<■"- ''"alii second, Bhort Order third; time 1:09 2-5. Third ruce. Killing 4-year-olds and upward, one mile—J"hn Louts won, Hoyle second, Mis prlslon third; time 1:412-5. Fourth race, selling, 3-yft;ir-olils, five and a half furlongs—Tim Wolf «'"». Napa Nick sec ond, Hamon Corona third; time 3:07 2-0. * Fifth race, 2-yenr-oMn, live furlongs—Tleht ntrlit wen, Stalwart l—_ second, Owmlta third! tlrna 1:03 1-5. Hlxth race, selling, Fix fuiletigs—Oypsy King won, Muurctanla second. P»-i»>ink'» third; time 1:16 2-6. LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 26. 1910. the various lineups of the Coast league clubs in 1908, but twenty-six Still re main. Slug Slattery, p.ayed last year with the Toronto club of the Eastern league and continued his heavy hit- 1 ting. Danzig is still among us, as are i Howard, Bernard, Williams, Dillon, Melchoir, Brashear, Mohler, Ryan, Del mas, McCredle, La Longe, Berry, Ho- j gan, Sutor, Casey, Wheeler, McArdle, i Christen, Henley, Nagle, Hosp, Tuor- ' sen, Hogan, Willis and Nelson. Oaks I is with St. Louis in the National ! league, as is also Rube Ellis. Heit muller Is now with Baltimore, McCay, formerly or' Oakland, was last heard of playing with Mobile in the South ern league. Ote Johnson, the hard hitting third baseman of the Beavers, play '. third for Jersey City in the Eastern league this season. Koest ner Is with Cleveland, Raftery with Kansas City, Madden of the Beavers, with the Boston Americans, Eagan of Oakland Is out of the game tempor arily, i uny Lewis with Boston Red Box, Truesdale with the St. Louis Browns, Bassey with Tacoma, Gray with Washington, Wright retired tem porarily, Zeider with the White Sox, van Haltren umpiring, Beck with Bos-' ton Nationals, Haley playing bush ball, Smith of Los Angeles retired for good, Hildebrand umpiring, Gmney with Cleveland, Altman with Mem phis. Cook with Northwest league, C. Lewis with Vancouver, Frambes with Western league, Mar-hail in one of the minor leagues, Miller of Oakland with Waterbury, Griffin with Bakecsfleld, Curtis in the Panama league, Loucks retired temporarily, Berger in the bushes, Hardy with New York State league, Cooney goes to Cuba, Brls walter retired*. Hopkins retired, Kin sella, with Denver, Groom with Wash ington, Piper with Winnipeg, J. Smith of Oakland retired, Killifer with St. Louis Browns, G. Smith of Oakland with Galveston, Whaling with Salt l.ak , Jones of Seal* pitching bush ball, Sklllman last heard of with Spo kane, Dellar of Oakland in Twilight league, Rose of Portland with Hous ton. The players have certainly scat tered to all parts of the country. Al Kaufman, the California heavy, is another of the knights of the ring, to return for today's Bat-Owen bout. Maybe those conductors and motor men working for 11. Huntington aren't some interested in the great, national game. Yesterday morning a howling mob of rooters turned out at the Ave nue Twtnty diamond to watch D vi sion Three slip a defeat over on Divi sion One by a score of 6 to 2. Coleman and Hunt performed the he-ivy work for the winners, while Johnson and El rod were In th" points for Ones. Cole man proved his worth as a lab ter by fanning twelve, Johnson being able to get but eight to bite at strikes. Red PENSACOLA SUMMARY PENSACOLA, Fla., Nov. Out siders accounted for all but one race today, but light play held down the winnings of tu. Bookmakers. Sum mary: Flrnt race, five furlongs—Jim 7. won; Chenault (second, Cry Baby third. Tine, 1:05. H""cond rare, five furlongs—Teddy Hear on, Oomplftto second, C. A. Lelrnan third. Time, 1:05 1-5. Third race, six and one-half furlongs— Chief Hayes won. Itublola second, Dolly Bultman third. Time, 1:24 3-5. Fourth race, four and one-half furlongs— My Rosa won, Elsie Van second, John Gar ner third. Time, M 8-5. Fifth race, five furlong. McAndrewa won, Klamt ha 11 second, O main third. Time, 1:05 1-5. Blxth ta.' mile. -.. 'tiling— won, Merman second, Herman Doyle third. Time, 1:46 2-5. LONG BEACH HIGH HAS COMPLETED SCHEDULE LONG BEACH, Nov. The local high school will play no more football this year. Santa Ana Is practically conceded the championship honors of the Southern California high schools, having finished the schedule without a defeat. Long Beach high and Throop each lost one game and played one tie game. U. S. C. preps, who defeated tho locals yesterday, lost two games during the season, Five members of this year' team will be graduated from the high school next spring. Amrrig them aro Captain Wllmot Long, full back, and Quarterback McClung. Stevens handled the Indicator during the hour and thirty-five minutes the game w.; in progress. "Mysterious Mitch," he of the many aliases, has Joined the ranks of a Frisco football team. Since his copy produc ing feats while on the pay roll of the Seals his tail has been fast, even into the busher lineups. It is said that he was one of the stars on the Uni versity of Chicago football teams some years ago. • The death of Dan Murphy, one of the most popular rah-rah coaches in the west has driven a point of gloom into the coast rowing camps. Murphy coached the Stanford crew in 1906, 7 and 9. The Stanford rugby fifteen Is plan ning a trip to Vancouver during the Chriotmas holidays. The Cardinals have a team that only needs practice to develop into championship form. j The Golden State Tennis club is : ! holding a tennis tournament of the handicap variety and seventeen teams have entered for the affair. The handicap tourney is the secret of the northern tennis success. Something of the kind in the southern part of the state would not be amiss. Fignt- fans are gathering in Frisco ■ for this afternoon's match between Bat Nelson and Owen Moran. Although the Dane is played for the favorite plenty of Britisher money Is on tap and the odds will probably fall to even when the gong calls the men to the center. According to many of the fans it is "to see which pug has gone back the farthest." The Lasker-Janowskl chess bout Is arousing International interest but 1 Lasker seems to have the champion ship cinched. - Back to the coast for Jim Barry. The eastern climate la too much for his heavy highness and the big boy is bound for th fight game Mecca. A Kentucky giant, 6 feet 4, named Fred Toney, is a pitching recruit just acquired by President Murphy of the Chicago Cubs to strengthen the twirl ing staff of the National leacue cham pions next year. Toney is booked for the spring training stunts on Chance's ranch near Glendora. Rugby does not seem to be the solu tion of the Injury question In football. Stanford and Berkeley have a. good sized list of accidents to date and with soccer coming In. the list Is swelling. There are accidents in every sport, more in track and field athletics than football ever caused, yet football Menu to be the goat for the trouble raisers. JACKSONVILLE PRICES DENIED TO GAMBLERS Moncrief Park Managers Pro hibit Telegraph Companies Sending Racing Odds JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Nov. 2*— I As a movement against the poolrooms rand handbooks throughout ihe coun ! try announcement was made by the local association that, beginning t> day, the telegraph companies would not be allowed to send out mv hot ting prices from Moncrlef park. To day's results: First race, liv* and a half furlongs—Lady Ormlcant won, I'lanutess second, Amerlcaneer third; time 1:08. Second race, mile and a slxtenth—Summer Night won, Korbltt second, Miss Marjorie third; time 1:48%. Third race, six furlongs— Oaltens won, Hlbernla second, Alton.y third; time 1:14 3-5. Fourth race, seven furlongs—John Reardon won, Sandrlan second, Compton third; time 1:28 3-5. Fifth race, .selling, purse 1400, six furlongs— Tolson dOr won, Amoral second, Detroit third; time 1:13 3-5. Sixth race, selling, purse 1400, mile and a sixteenth—Colonel Ashmeade won, Shapdale second, Mamie Algol third; time 1:48 2-5. ♦ » » DEFINED "Pi, what Is meant by a dealer in futures?" •■ ,'•.'. "A fortune teller, my son. NELSON TO HAVE ONE MORE TRIAL Former Champion and Owen Mo ran to Meet at Blots Arena This Afternoon SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 23.—Haa ; . attllnj. Nelson shot his holt as a member of pugulism's top flight? This question la one that will be answered i . Louie Blot's arena tomorrow after noon, - hen the once formidable and t rable Dane will hook up with Owen Moran ln a twenty round fight. The fans are f. 0 -uring on ' i.irn>■ Harvey's , little slugger as sufficient test for Nel- ! son, and should the former champion weather the storm they are willing to concede him a. -'ght to again strive for the highest honors. The battler has certainly been work ing hard for this event, and from the minute he signed hi- contract has not lost a moment. His camp at Colma has been the scene of activity from j morning till night, and tonight Nelson I is confident the morrow will bring him ' reward. M ran wound np his course of train ing at Hilly Shannon's and came across the ba to pass the night in San Fran cisco. He looi-s 50 per cent better than when he last fought here, with Tommy Murphy, and is confidence Itself so far as winning' from Nelson '« concerned. Betting livened up tonight, but the' even money price which has been quoted all week ■till held firm. There was a time when Nelson would have been a topheavy favorite over the j English boy. but since his showing with Woigast and more recently with ' La Grave, the bettors have lost faith in the former champion anu refuse to : support him as they once did. Should Nelson win he will he matched with Woigast for a Washington's 1-!__l-J .— mm _m—.mm, V..* --.-..,.* mm 011.111., V rilft.H..-|IKMI, _»_!,. .-t„_t_»^. »n --lose Moran will get a crack at the titleholder. Both the Dane and the Britisher are down to weight and from j all appearances will be greeted by at packed house when they crawl through the ropes to get together. DOYLES AND SHAMROCKS TO RENEW HOSTILITIES Brashear Gets New Players to Work at Vernon—Ladies' Day Ordered by Magnates With his team switched around and apparently strengthened by a new line- ' up Kitty Brashear will send the Doyles against Jim McCormick's Shamrocks i at Vernon this afternoon In another ' session of the Winter leaguers. And j that is not all. Beginning with to j day's game the league magnates have decided to make Saturdays ladies' day, and from now until the end of the . season fair fans can get by the gate 1-^eper without contributing to the f i week-end kitty. Brashear yesterday signed Burrell ! and Warrenton to work with his I team. The former will hang around j third base and Warrenton will cavort in left field. Cravath has decided he would rather hunt and fish at Laguna i Beach than play ball, so the newcom- i :er will hold down his berth in the | garden. .Tonneson, who has been alternating 1 with Relger in right, will do slab duty i alone from now on. Gill has been shift jed from short to the pasture, and • McClelland will play short instead of I third. The McCormlcks will parade ! as usual. Following are the lineups. I McCORMICKS. DOYLES. 1 LaLonge C Hasty ! Seaton P Tonneson ' Manes IB Tennant I Bernard 2B Stonier Lindsay SS McClelland Breen 3B Burrell Daley LF Warrenton Carlisle CF Bute Harris RF Gill Umpire— * ■ m HARVARD TEAM SELECTED AS GRIDIRON CHAMPIONS From statistics prepared by an east ern expert, Harvard appears to have a stronger right to the championship than Tale. The Crimson ground gain ing in the so-called championship con test .was greater and they were not compelled to resort to punting as often, a play which the Elis had to fall back upon many times to defend their goal. The statistics follow: Ground by rushing, in yards: First half— 45; Harvard, 115. Second half—Yale. 65; Harvard, 85; First down by rushing: First half- Yale, 2: Harvard, 7. Second half— Yale, 3; Harvard, 5. Number of punts: First half Yale, 14; Harvard, 10. Second half—Yale, 8; Harvard, 5. Average distance of punts: First half—Yale, 30; Harvard, 30. Second half— 32; Harvard, 30. Forward passes: First half— 0; Harvard, 3. Second half—Yale, 0; Har vard, 1. Ground gained by forward passes: First half—Yale, 0; Harvard, 0; Second half—Yale, 0; Harvard, 22. On side kicks: First half— 0; Harvard, 5. Second half—Yale, 0; Har vard, 2. I Ground lost by forward passes: Noth ing by either teams In either half. Ground gained by onsldo kicks: Nothing by either team in either half. Penalties: First half—Yale, 2; Har vard, 5. Second half—Yale, 1; Har vard, 5. Ground lost by penalties: First half —Yale, 30: Harvard. 35. Second half- Yale. 5: Harvard, 25. Ball lost by penalties: Nothing by either team in either half. Running back punts in yards: First half— 30; Harvard, 40. Second half—Yale, 25; Harvard, 45. ' Fumbles: First half—Yale, 2; Har vard, 7. Ground lost by fumbles: Nothing by either team in either half. Ball lost by fumbles: First half- Yale, 0; Harvard, 2. Second half- Pale, 1; Harvard, 2. Fumbles recovered: First half—Yale, 4; Harvard, 5. Second half—Yale, 1; Harvard, 5. Block kick: None. NIPPONS S—WESTERNS 3 The Nippon Baseball club put it all over the Western Avenue nine yester day morning at the Fourth street grounds, the diminutive brown men winning easily by a score of 5 to 3. The pitching of the Nippon slab ar tist was excellent! striking out eleven of his opponents AMATEUR SCHEDULE Spalding* and Andre. Bros- at Dnlg'e- Ttlle. Nadean* and Anaheim, at Anaheim. Moneta Merchant* and San Fernando, at San Fernando. Verrtngo and North Broadway Mer chants, at VerttiiKo. Wert Washington Merchants and Crane*. at West Washington. Blinn Lumber company aad Arte»ia. at Arte»ia. Berkeley Star* and Montebello, at Montebello. lowa and south Hollywood Men-bants, at Month Hollywood. University* and Santa Ana. at Santa Ana. v . Olive and Olinda, at Olinda. Pecan Plating company and Santa Monica, at Santa Monica. Tnft»-l.yon and Pasadena, at rasa dena. Bark* Athletic* and t.lendora. at Glen dora. (.rest Eastern* .mil National Lumber company, at Twenty-fifth and Alameda. Diamond* ami <inamonga, at Caca mongn. Hat Hot and Jlcdland*. at Keillanil*. _em_—__ and Kadlum Springs, at Rndlnm Springs. Hoegecs and Jefferson Centrals, at Fortieth and McKinley. Long Ueach and Kedondo. at Redondo. house. 10:30 o'clock, "Practical I"»j --••an Bernardino. Hughe* and Ontario, at Ontario. College Inn* and Pico Heights, at Pico Height*. Vernon M. W. A. and South Central*, at Ascot park. L. A. Grays and Wlelands, at Thirty eighth and Alameda. Sequoia* and We»t Jefferson*, at Thirty-sixth and Western avenue. -an IHego Qm and Oceanslde, at Oceanside. Novelty and Downey*, at Downey. .furl City and Monrovia, at Monrovia. Riley's T-Bone* and San Pedro, at Man Fed Long Beach and Perfection Bakery, at Sixth and Alexander. DADDY GIP SHOWS DISLIKE FOR MUD Heavily Played Favorite Runs but Third in Fourth Number on Oakland Card OAKLAND, Nov. 25.—The surprise of the racing at Emeryville today was the defeat of Daddy Gip. Going to the post an odds-on favorite, he appeared to be unable to untrack himself in the muddy going and finished third. Dar gin, a long chance, starting for the lirst time this season, won the race by a neck from Dahlgren. Results: First race, six furlongs—F. B. Shaw (Gar ner) won; Titus II (Jahnsen) second; Lady Rensselaer (Matthews, third. Time, 1:15 1-5. Wap. Inauguration. Louise 8.. Buena, Lady Adelaide, Woodlander and Lady Hilder also ran. Second race, six furlong— Slyer 'Kirsohbaumt won; E. M. Fry (Battlste) second; Genova (Van Dusen) third. Time, 1:15.« Charles arena, Jessupburn, Plume and Domlthilda also ran. Third race, mile and three-sixteenths — Star Actor (Glass) won: Captain Burnett (Van Dusen; second; Treasure Seeker (Sel den) third. Time. 3:01 4-3. Elfin Belle view and Sir Wesley also ran. Fourth race, .Ix furlongs—Dargln (Gil bert) won; Dahlgren (Garner) second; Daddy Hit, (Van Dasenl third. Time. 1:16 1-5. Braxton. Kyle and Bogrsra also ran. Fifth race, mile and twenty yards— Spring Ban i. iilasft won; Nettle Traver (D. McCarthy) second; Irrigator (Van Dusen) third. Time. 1:41 2-5. Silver Grain. Apol ogize. Cabin. Royal Stone and Allness also ran. Sixth race. futurity course—Zebra Radtk*) won; Sully (Zetglar) second; Ves pasian (Page) third. Time. 1:13 1-5. Kitty Cunard, Sam Brooks and Oreo also ran. EMERYVILLE ENTRIES First race, Futurity course, selling—Hannibal Bey, All Alone, Phillistlna, Bellsnicker, Look out, 109; Good Intent, J. M. Stokes, Electro wan. Camera. Belle Kingston, Cantem, 105; Galena Gale, 100. Second race, five furlongs— Basey, Abe Slupskey. Pawhuska, 110; Captain Miller, Pick aninny, Portola, iff!. Third race, elaven-.slxteenth* of a mile, sell ing—Thistle Bcle, 113; Big Sticks, 110; Rosamo, I'liapontuc, 10, ; Lord of the; Forest. Evran, 108; No Quarter. 107; On Parole, 105. Fourth race, mile, handicap—Arasee, 10S; Black Mate, 105; Seacliff, 102; Jack Paine. 1"1; Raleigh, 57; Meltondale. 96; Madeline Mus grave, 94; Noon, Coppertown, 93. Fifth race, Futurity course, selling— ka Lass, Burleigh, Swage, lator, Balreed, Tra motor, Temblo, David Bolan.l, Yellow Foot, Zlek Abrams. Little Buttercup, Platoon, 1.9; El Molino, 105. sixth race, .even furlongs, selling— Ball, Captain John, 114; Prosper, Belmere, Poppy, Deneen, 111; Jim Cafferata, 107; Lascar, .0; Ossabaa* *7. Weather clear; track heavy. JUAREZ ENTRIES First race, five furlongs-Plt-a-pit, Slguard, Little Friar, Practitioner, 110; Chemulpo, Lady Temdl, Fred Essen. 107. Second race, selling, six furlongs— 113; Hidden Hand, 111; Bardonla, 109: Barney Old field, Bon Ton, Nugent, 109; Ed Holly, 107; Bob Lynch,. 106. Third race, five and a half furlongs—Ster ling, 118; Mockler, 110; Outfielder, 110; Uncle Ben, 107. • .Fourth race, selling. Hidalgo stakes, five fur iJngs-John Griffin 11. 109: Follle Levy, 109; Royal Captive, 106; Execute, 106; Clint Tucker. 101; *W. T. Overton, 97. Fifth race, selling, five and a half furlongs— Dr. Mack. Sir Barry, 110; St. Kilda. Hannta. Tom McGrath, Coblesklll. Preen, Lena Lech. He Knows, Gene Wood, 107; Invcrgarry, Wo. Sixth race, selling, one mile—Dorante, 112; Fred Mulholland, 108; Jeanne d'Arc, 107; Bad News. 104. •Apprentice allowance. SMOKE AGAIN IN JAIL • NEW YORK, Nov. Jack John son, the negro champion heavyweight pugilist, was arrested today on a war rant Issued by Magistrate Flneschi, charged with assault on Emily Cooper, a white girl, who is a member of the theatrical company in which the prize lighter is appearing. FOOTBALL TODAY Army vs. Navy, at Philadelphia. Grove City rs. Alumni, at Grove City. ltim.-Macon vs. Hlrbniond, at Rich mond. "w, W. and M. "vs. Itoniiolte, at Newport News. FAST TENNIS ON HOLLYWOOD COURT Large Society Crowd Attracted by Classy Program—Finals Scheduled for Today -v. TODAY'S PROGRAM 10 o'clock— _____ Harvey and Ml** Flor ence Sutton; Mrs. Widdowson and Mis* Scott. II o'clock—Mrs. Brine and winner Harvey-Sutton; Mm May Mitt on and winner Wlddow son-Scott. 1:30 o'clock—Tom C. Bandy and Maor lee McLoughlin, exhibition (ingle* match. '-:::o o'clock—Finals In ladles' single*. 3:30 o'clock—Finals in men's doubles. 4: 0 o'clock—Final* in mixed double*. After losing the first set by a score of 6-2, Mrs. J:. O. Bruce and Sinsabaugh defeated Miss Scott and Bundy by steady brilliant play with a score of 6-3 and 6-4 on the final sets, in the second day's play of 'the Hollywood tournament yesterday. Sinsabaugh gave the gallery abundant opportunity for applause by accurate driving and fast network. Miss Scott tired rapidly after the grueling rally of the first set, and the winning pair forced the play. Mrs. Bruce and Sinsabaugh in the semi-finals suffered the mum kind of defeat at the hands of May Sutton and Winfred Mace, the veteran court artists rallying in the second set and winning to one. A crowd of 500 so ciety "fans" were on hand to cheer the players. v The women's singles will commence this morning. The results of yesterday's play were as follows: Mixed doubles—First round: Mrs. Bruce and Sinsabaugh defeated Miss Scott and Bandy, -'-•>'. 6-3, 6-4. Mrs. Widdowson and Young defeated Mrs. Elliott and Wayne, 6-., 6-4, 6-4. Semi-final round —McLoughlin and Florence Sutton defeated Mrs. Wid dowson and Young, 6-2, 6-0; May Sut ton and Mace defeated Mrs. Bruce and Sinsabaugh, 6-1, 1-6, 6-4. The drawings for the women's sin gles were as follows: Mrs. Bruce and Miss May Sutton, byes; Mrs. Harvey wilt play Miss Florence Sutton, and Mrs. Widdowson will play Miss Scott. THE BONDSMAN BRINGS HIGH PRICE AT BIG SALE NEW YORK, Nov. 23. — Prices reached what is expected to prove the high figure of the meeting at yester day's session of the Old Glory horse sale in Madison Square garden. The Bondsman, sire of Colorado E, cham pion 3-year-old trotter, brought $11. --000, 'the record price to date. Richard Wilson of Portland, Ore., was the pur chaser. Rumor In connection with the sale said that he was acting in behalf of Capt. McCann, a wealthy fruit grower of Portland. JOCKEYS ESCAPE SERIOUS INJURY IN BAD SPILL JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Nov. 25.— John Reardon won the fourth race to day, a purse event of seven furlongs, the feature of the card. A bad spill occurred in this race. Tubal, ridden by Clement, crossed his front legs while rounding- the turn out of the back stretch and fell heavily. Mon ami. with McCabe up, stumbled over the fallen horse and threw his jockey. Neither boy was seriously injured. Tubal broke a shoulder and was shot. Automobile Directory Amplex (Formerly American Simplex) and Atlas Guaranteed self-starter . BEKINS MOTOR CAR CO., 1062 S. Olive St. F3835. Main 1091. Apperson and Reo LEON T. SHETTLER. €33 South Grand Avenue. Main 7034; Home 10167. Autocar M. S. BULKLET * CO.. Northeast corner Main and Washington. Home 22927; Sunset 4941. Buick and Oldsmobile HOWARD AUTO COMPANT, 1144 South Olive street. F36SO. Main 6777. Corbin CORBIN MOTOR CAR CO., ; 1017-19 South Olive Street. Home AlOO7. . Kissel Kar "ASK ABOUT KISSEL SERVICE." THE KISSEL AUTOMOBILE CO.. 1246 S. Flower St. F2637. Knox < DOERR-BROWN CO., 1205 South Olive St. Main 7853; Home F5647. Locomobile LOS ANGELES MOTOR CAR CO., Pico and HUI Streets. Main 2."14; Home 34684. Studebaker-Garford "40" E. M. F. »0; FLANDERS 2«. LORD MOTOR CAR CO.. 1032 South Olive st. Main 5470: Home 10.45. , . . "\ EST.I9OO f IGATblffi GATLIN INSTITUTE LOS ANGELES _.„ SAN FRANCISCO 1125 S.6RANO AYE p^Jv 1428 GAUM BIfDV 1377 OR WHIT! WEST " v MOMfIOM WHITE HOMIS4.I» _ V '