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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 12, 1910, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-12-12/ed-1/seq-6/

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Fans May Have Chance to Witness Good Bout on Holiday
Local Magnate Figures on Either Antone La Grave or Winner
of Frayne-Hogan as Fit Opponent for Hard Luck Bohe
mian-Baron Long Coming on Visit and May Land Match
for Montana Dan Sullivan—Powell in Great Demand
Around New York and Plans to Fight There Until
After First of Year-Freddie Welsh Cleaning Up
Easy Money in Weekly Mills in England
Local fight fans will get a holiday attraction—perhaps. Uncle
Tom McCarey is burning tlie wires between here and San Francisco
in an endeavor to land one of three boys, with George Memsic as
the other half of the match. Antone La Grave, One-Round Hogan
and Johnny Frayne arc the northerners McCarey is trying to swing,
and any one of them will do.
The Los Angeles magnate thinks well of Memsic as a drawing
card, and with a worthy opponent George should be able to demon
strate whether he is as good as his friends think. The Bohemian is
really a hard-luck kid and lias never been able to show just what he
can do. With a match in sight he has already started in light train
ing and can get in shape for a gruelling mill on two weeks' notice.
Frayne and Hogan meet this week in San Francisco, and Mc-
Carey is hoping for the winner. Should Hogan prove victorious he
will be in great demand all over the country, for he is looked upon
as one of the best boys the northern lightweight inspectors have seen
in years. This is his first attempt to travel a route, and it remains
to be seen if he can go the pace with a hustling miller like Frayne.
Even should he fail to gqt one of the San Francisco trio Mc-
Carey can fall back on others for a holiday card. Jack Kelly, the
former star jockey, is here representing Tony Ross and Patsy Bran
nigan, and figures either of them could come on from the east should
they be placed by the local magnate. Jimmy Dime is managing the
boys and has written Kelly from Pittsburg to do what he can. Tom
McMahon, another of the Dime string, is clamoring for a chance to
show his class in the middleweight ranks, and if Brannigan or Ross
g-cts on he will come along in hopes of finding a job.
Baron Long, whose efforts to get n
match for Dan Sullivan received so
much attention a few days ago, will be
in town this week on a visit and has
written that he hopes to swing a bout
for the Montana middleweight. Those
•who have seen Sullivan's recent per
formances are enthusiastic regarding
his capabilities, and In all probability
McCarey will make another stab at
giving him a fight.
An effort to get Long to bet on Sul
livan's chances against Tony Ross
has been turned down by the big boy.
The Italian is a full-fledged heavy
weight and Long fails to see where
Sullivan can go into the ring with
more than 160 pounds on his frame.
Frank Mantell has been doing well
in the east and he may be brought
here to tackle the Montana mauler.
Lew Powell is finding things rather
soft around New York, and has worked
up quite a reputation because of his
ring performances. Two bouts with
Young Otto sent the Frisco lad away
to a good start, and he is in big de
mand. . .The Yid's knockout wnllop
failed to avail against Powell's clever-
Has anybody here seen Ferry? Jack
Kipper, Lon Hill, Jim Jeffries and
Barney Oldfleld are hot after one littlo
fat man who answers to the name of
the Angel City Baseball club president.
Hen is accused of obtaining ducks by
false pretenses, and dire things are in
store for him if any one of the quartet
lands liis prey.
This is the way they tell it:
Hen, accompanied by Jeff, Hill and
Oldlield, returned a week ago from sev
eral days' hunting near Jlakersfield.
Several"hundred ducks and Reese were
killed, and everything waa shipped to
Jeff's place for cold storage.
As soon as he hit the home village
Hen grabbed his share of the birds ami
beat it for hcme. To everyone lie met
the baseball magnate extended an in
vitation to go to Jeffs anil grab a
couple of ducks or geese. With Kipper
Jiolding the keys to the ice box many
invasions were made, and Jack began
to wonder how Hen had so many birds
lor his share.
Finally the truth leaked out—and
With an'awful roar. Jeff and Oldfleld,
■wishing to present a friend with some
food, journeyed down to the. ice box
and found it empty, so fur as birds
were concerned. Kip was Interviewed
and Berry waa found guilty. Now the
searching parties are after him, and
tiomething 1 is bound to pop.
Yachting In midwinter promises to
prove one of the most popular pastimes
followed in the Bunny south. With his
old Mischief I, Warren Wood yesterday
entertained In the channel, and one and
ull agreed thai summer oul l produce
no pleasantei lime. Mr. and Airs.
George Ellis, Miss <•' a lennett and
'Jiarry Chamberlln made up the party
tmd cruised about outalde San Pedro
to the tune oi v nli ■ i"
Despite the Alaineda county grand
jury's ultimatum ol mi ri than a week
ago, the fight game in Oakland I Car
from dead. The knowledge that fistic
encounters designated as "boxing ex
hibitions" may still end In that time
honored knockout manm rought
joy to the hearts of the fanw. r. W.
Searby, foreman of the grand jury,
etatert that affairs such aa were hold
Bt West Oakland a week ago, where
throe knockouts occurred, were to the
entire satisfaction "f the membi
the. inqnisilo:ia; body.
"We have no Intention of splitting
liairs Jn this flght bußlneas," he an
nounced. We do not want to be too
rigid. \\ ro havo no disposition to lnter
fere with the Kame as it was depleted
at the West Oakland fights. When a
man is kn tcked out In a. few rounds it
stands to reason that ho in not very
badly injured.
"No further action la to be taken by
the grand jury ko lons as the fight
promoters live up to what we think Is
right. The srand jury will not mccl
again until December 14, ami nothing
■will be done on tin* fi^ht question be
tween now and then, unless some club
comes out ami announces that it will
hold a prise fight. Then we will meet
and provide :; met tin to ntop it. If
guch a flgiit is he»d, Indictments will
eurely follow."
Two picked teams from the Alameda
hlfih school tried nut rugby football
Saturday morning. The American
team of the schou ivas distributed on
both .sides. It U nlll yet Battled wheth
er Alameda high will give up Amer
ican football next .season, luigby is
ii v viewed with favor, and it is al-
ness, and despite being nearly put
away in the Varly rounds Lew was
able to come back and earn a decision
in each fight.
Powell's next battle will probably be
with Knockout Brown, whom the New
Yorkers look on as a better boy than
Leach Cross was when at his best. Af
ter welsh, Horan and Wolgast, Powell
rates .is the best lightweight in the
ring today, and there are many who
place him ahead of the crockery-armed
kid now holding down tho champion's
throne. After he cleans up the easy
money to be found in the metropolis
Powell will return to the coast and
try for a bout with Moran.
A letter from Freddie Welsh contains
the Information that the English pre
mier will make a trip to this side of
the pond in March. With a fight each
week the Pontypridd idol is making
as many pounds as the kink, and fig
ures he would rather reap the harvest
than take chances on doing anything
In America. However, by spring he
will have cleaned up all the available
British boxers, and expects to take a
crack at Wolgast or Moran.
ready predicted that the trial games,
which commenced with Saturday's af
fair, will not cause a change of sen
timent toward the substitute game.
Ray F. Jordan, for the past two
yeara lock on the California varsity
rugby tram and considered one of the
best forwards on the Pacific coast, has
announced that he will not return to
the university after the conclusion of
the present semester. Although only
a junior, Jordan has decided not to
continue his college work.
It has been definitely decided that
the University of California will send
a team to Victoria, T5. C, to contest
for the Gordon Keith perpetual tro
phy clip, and the final details for the
trip have ixeVi made by Graduate Man
ager M. T. Fanner. The nineteen men
who will make the trip will leave on
the streamer Queen, December I'D, ac
companied by Coach Schaeffer, Train
ers Christie and Volz and Manager
The first game will be played the
day after Christmas and tin- second
«n December 29. A letter has been
forwarded to the Victoria liugby
unlon, requesting that in case of a
ti.- the deciding contest be scheduled
for January 2.
Although the personnel of the team
that goes north win be minus a num
ber of tin. best varsity men, tho line
up will be strong, ami the Blue and
Gold should carry off the honors Cap
tain-elect Amos Elliott will make the
trip, as will his speedy confrere, Chet
Allen, Jordan. Markwalt, Phelgeer and
Hanson will !>.• the backbone of the
scrum. Dolan, Emerson, Malatesta and
H. 11. Phelger will probably be chosen
to complete the forward division. CaP
tain Dwiggtns will be sorely missed
from Hi" backfleld, but besides Elliott
and Allen, Peart, .Mini, Harlowe, Baker
and Evans will furnish material for a
good set of backs.
The success of the recent juvenile
league in T.os Angeles has started an
other movement at Venice and tomor
row night either a six or eight club
nizatlon will be formed, to be
composed •<! grammar grade athletes
from Venice, Ocean Park and Santa
Monica. It is planned to have two
gampH a week for a period of three
ii onth \ pennant has been donated
by \V. D. Dyer of Venice.
The fa.sl Artesia team defeated the
Olivu (bib on the former's Held ye
tcrday by a score of 4 to 1. Next Kun
il.iy ->it'-sia will try conclusions with
the Nadeaus on the country diamond.
NEW OIiI.KANS, nee. 11 Johnny
Cuulon. claimant of the bantam cham
pionship, today Hiuned for a fight with
J-'iankl<- Conlejr before the West Side
club 11 ■ i>• Sunday, January 8. Coaler
In expected to sign In Chicago tomorrow.
The articles call for a twenty-round
bout, both to weight In three and a
half bourn before the fight at the ban
tamweight limit.
Local Lightweight May Be Given
Opportunity to Prove His Worth
Quartet of Great Racers Enjoying
Well Earned Rest After Rec
ord Breaking Trip
MINNEAPOLIS. Dec. 11.—After the
most remarkable racing- and exhibi
tion season ever made in any stable
of horses, M. W. Savage's champions
have returned home for the winter.
They are now enjoying a Well earned
and needed rest on the International
farm at Savage and will not leave it
again until next summer.
The racing season of 1910 was re
markable in many ways. In no way,
however, was it so remnrkable as in
the alteration of world's records. The
American and National association
statisticians are authority for the
statement that never since harness
horse records were first compiled have
there been so many changes in one
season. Several of these have been
made necessary by the performances
of one or two great trotters, but the
big- majority of them are due to the
efforts of the pacers. The only pacers
that have captured world's records
this year are those belonging to Sav
age's championship combination.
The tour of the horses was remark
able in more ways than one. All long
distance traveling records for harness
horses were broken. During the sea
son, which began last July, these
horses traveled practically 20,000 miles.
Their journey extended from Canada
to Mexico and from Pennsylvania to
Arizona. They showed in sixteen
states and in eighteen different towns.
Notwithstanding some very bad luck
in the matter of weather the combi
nation gave exhibitions before record
breaking- crowds at a large majority
of the country state fairs and returned
to Minneapolis with profit as well as
glory for their season's spoils. Inci
dentally Minneapolis and Minnesota,
as the home of these famous horses,
were advertised in every state in the
Union, and it is safe to say that more
people over the country know of the
North Star state as the home of Dan
Patch, Minor Heir and company than
for any other one reason.
The artistic success of the tour Is
proved by the enthusiasm of fair
managers oil over the Vntted States.
Already Savage is in receipt of a
large number of requests for oxhi-
Mtion dntes next year. The plans for
1911 have not as yet beeen taken up
and will not lie for some time. Every
effort will be made to give the great
pacers the most careful wintering, and
on results of this largely depend their
chances for the breaking of more rec
ords next season.
It is in the matter of breaking rec
ords, however, that the Savage stable
made an unprecedented campaign.
Never did Dan Patch in bis palmiest
days shatter so many records or bring
home so many honors from one cam
paign as (li.l Minor Heir this year.
Minor Heir was closely followed by
Lady Maud <'. while Hedgewood Boy
and George Qano performed remark
able feats and Dan Patch drew the
crowds, held receptions and acted as
impresario for the younger horses.
Of course there never has been a
combination like the one, that hails
from Minneapolis. Thin is admittetd
by horsemen everywhere. Notwith
standing the extraordinary class of
the quartet that were racing, their
performances during the season just
closed were a surprise to the experts
and form one of the most remarkable
chapters in American turf history.
Altogether the combination lowered
,i state record nineteen times. They
lowered the world's race record six
times and lowered the record of every
track over which they started. Minor
Heir holds two and Lady Maud C three
new world's race records, and Minor
Heir during the season paced four
miles In a raco faster than any other
harness horse ever went.
The Ollnda first team yesterday
afternoon trimmed the Hughes club
by ;i score of B to 3. Cripps of the
Oil Writers twirled In big league
stylo, striking: out ten of his oppo
nents. Next Sunday the Oil Welters
will travel to Olivo for a diamond bat
tle. Tin' List time these two clubs
clashed It was a toss-up us to who
would win, the Ollnda team winning
out In the seventh Inning.
African Traveler Brings Back
Tale of Extraordinary Ath
letic Feats of Natives
NEW YORK, Dec. 11.—Reports that
would be set down at once as incredible
if not actually fictitious were they not
backed by such excellent authority,
come from the heart of eastern equa
torial Africa. They record athletic
leats on the part o£ the natives which
make reading alongside ot which any
thing in Col. Roosevelt's accounts of
his African adventures must assured
ly appear very tame. Incidentally they
will cause the much vaunted prowess
of athletes ancient and modern, wheth
er Hellenic, Celt, Teuton or Yank, to
sink into comparative insignificance.
It is the tribe of the Watussi, dwell
ing within the conrines of Kuanda, who
appear to be destined to go down into
history as the world's record-breakers
of all time. The seemingly impossible
height of S feet 2% inches stands to the
credit of one dark-skinned athlete in
the high Jump.
To the Duke Adolphus Frederick of
Mecklenburg, one of a small group of
princely explorers, the civilized world
is indebted for the information con
cerning a race possessed of such su
perhuman and undreamed of powers.
Africa is forever beating records,
whether in the size of its diamonds
(not baseball) or its cricket scores.
The latest revelation of the mysteries
of the dark continent is of a kind to
stagger humanity. In the recently
published account of his travels In
German East Africa the Duke Adolph
us Frederick of Mecklenburg tells of a
tribe o£ athletic blacks who in their
daily exercises make the deeds of our
Olympian heroes ridiculous. If there
was nne performance on the list of au
thenticated feats which seemed insur
paaaable it was the high jump of M.
P. Sweeney of New York, carefully
measured at 6 feet 5% inches. Duke
Adolphus Frederick has assisted at the
sports of the Watussi and has seen
them overlapping this height by a
couple of feet, more or less. His vol
ume -shows the photograph of one
Watussi clearing by many inches a
tightly stretched cord, beneath which
a couple of stalwart white travelers
Btand with upturned gaze, "like some
watcher of the starry skies when a
new planet swims into his ken." The
jump was measured at 24 motors, no
accounts being taken of beggarly
Inches, to say nothing of eighths.
It i.s true that the African jumpers
"take-off" from a little round ant hill
of a foot or so in li<-i«lit, but what of
that? Even tho committee 'if the
Amateur Athletic association, one
would think, could hardly be so mean
as to quibble at such an informality
when there i.s another foot to spare In
a claim for the best on record.
\nd what after all are our modern
champions? Between the Homeric
heroes who tossed landmarks and mill-
Btom ai each other's heads, the lone
Jumpor Phayllua, who cleared BO feel
(In round iigures), the weight-lifter
Jiilo and the modern black barbarian
of tin- iieart of Africa, whose high
jumps are reckoned In meters, how
futile must .seem our Vast stadiums
and puny antics! Let us try to im
agine the effect of a wireless tele
gram arriving iit Stockholm in 1912 to
Inform an enthusiastic; Olympic crowd
that the (white) people jump record
has Just been equaled at the Pan-
American games by a negro without
a pole.
Further particulars are to be had
from tlio duke's book on his travels.
It transpires that the performance oC
eurrel lit the course Of a sporting pro
gram which formed part of the festivi
ties arranged in honor of the exploring
party. This part of the hook reads
like a fairy tale:
"A line which could bo raised or
lowered at will was stretched between
two slender trees standing on an In
cline. Th« athletes hud to run up to
this and .lump from a small termite
heap a foot in height. Despite these
unfavorable conditions exhibitions
were given which would place all Eu
ropean efforts Jn the shado. Tho best
Jumpers, slender, but splendid figures,
with an almost Indian profile, attained
the Incredible height of. 1.80 meters (8
feet -'-i Inches), and young boys made
the relatively no lesa wonderful per
formanc* of 1.50 (4 feet 11 inches) to
Our old friend Clifford C. Cravath of Santa Ana is the real leader of the
club men in American association circles, according to the batting averages
for the recent season just forwarded by President T. M. Chlvington. Two
men were ahead of Cravath in the standings, but as neither played in many
games the palm must be given to th* former Angel for h»s .326 percentage.
Here is the way they stood: %j^ A £& - ■ /
Club! < , <*• AH. R. H. SB. SB. HR. SIT. SB.' P<~
Minneapolis '. ......167. KM 80S 1514 225 79 39 266 237 .273
Toledo "1 «*7l 681 ISBS 111 .88 II 875 186 .249
Kansas "city ...! 19» ■'. <*'* •.■''« 1817 193 45 26.864 829 ■«*»
Columbus .. ....1(! Ml! 665 Mil -191 59 ' 10 263 ISO .'239
St Pauf ..!!.....!...! 173 6598 678 1839 1«4 M 14 107 287 .*»
Louisville ""..'... < W7 6813 ' - m 12«« 118 «7 13 200 203 -m
I?dl«"pSlli ..........V.... ■> . 188 MM 627 1278 133 45 10 325 185 .235
MUwaukee ■ 189 6541 675 1241 157 It II 260 HI . .*>»
a Name, and club. — » ■ »R. H. aBf1" HR. ?? 's
Barrett, Milwaukee 61 173 34 61 *• 3 8 8 13 >M
Bhwenck,Louisville M 24 0 8 1 0 0 0 0 .3JJ
Cravath? Minneapolis -1«« 612 108 200 41 13 14 41 25 .326
Koimick Louisville :::::::::::::»» 75 5 ™ 4 » 0 » » .320
Hicknan Toledo 1« . . 649 64 190 26 16 4 18 12 .317
J wTwam.Minneapolis W 549 S3 irs 37 ■ 4 14 IS .315
Peltz. Louisville •'• « 39 6 13 2 0 0 3 0 .309
Dawson. Minneapolis 24 42 8 18 3 1 1 2 1 •*»
Clymer. Minneapolis W» 582 109 179 30 7 3 I f •*«
Down.. Columbus >»» 613 91 188 34 12 1 18 25 .307
AUUer. Minneapolis ~ ™ 680 111 174 18 10 2 61 65 .300
Bohannon, LouLvlll M 71 7 SI 2 11 3 2 •£*
Hunter, Kansas City M* 689 103 174 .27 9 2 2« 38 .2J6
Clarke St j-aul 131 483 ,81 142 18 9 2 11 39 .293
£^•^1—..::::::::::::::::::::::::^ 643 '68 HI 29 . I 1 II M. 3
Llese. St. Paul »• 207 27 60 7 » J | J ■.•••»'
DeOroff. Milwaukee 64 190 36 64 7 4 2 6 « .284
.T Hughes, Louisville » W» 329 30 93 4 3 1 12 11 -283
Rellly" Louisville ' " 63 10 15 2 2 0 3 3 .283
Snge. Minneapolis « 46 2 13 2 0 0 3 0 .£3
Mailman, Kansas City-Toledo 148 --a 84 151 18 rOIB | .27»
Hayden, Indianapolis 148 547 62 162 25 10 1 28 " •;»«
rSmm, Colun.bus-Mlnneapolls 166 883 56 162 30 8 2 11 8 .m
Mowerman. Indianapolis —•■ « 278 23 77 4 0 0-10 6 ■■■■
Burns, Toledo » 69 9 19 0 1 0 3 a •*£
O'Day, Indianapolis , « 182 21 44 4 3 0 0 » .i.l
I'erriiiif Columbus "'* 280 69 7« 13 4 1 11 8 , .271
Randafl', Milwaukee JJJ 685 71 133 30 10 5 12 20 L .71
Ferris, Minnepolis .■!»» 499 65 133 10 . 7 4 19 -11 .287
Orth. Indianapolis » 66 2 15 1 1 1 4 J • .»T
Itvan m Paul ••• 42 759 21 33020 ■ .«>6
H 5 Hin!h m an Toledo .171 . 659 99 175 20 9- 0 16 » .266
w Kpllv »«t Paul " 189 24 FO - 4 2 1 . T( 5 . .mo
Jx,\e Kansas' CUv ..:::. "' 677 79 )52 2S 7 5 28 31 .263
WMB =1 i : M|
£? ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::^ A SIS J J
Hlgginbotham. I^ulsvlll 21 42 I « I 0 0 1,. .«.
. S Sgg
Boloe, #oledo " " J■ J J J J J S »I
Hliivan,-Toledo-;:::..:: »« 504 n w » . » 3« » ...
allst lnri". apo"s "::::::::::::::::::::::::i* 5^ « | 2? S ! >> « S
£&%»«. air.::::::: » « g * » ! • « 5 =;; 6 6
»KAurk». Columbus *< 336 62 U 10 0 17 18 .2.6
Graham, Indianapolis-Milwaukee # 65 8 14 8 • 0 1 3 1 • .A,^
Lliivelt, Minneapolis *4 66 7 14 1 «. 1 1 0 .265
S. Sullivan, Louisville W « " « ' . J 'gj
James Doyle, Louisville »2 315 34 80 8 TO 18 18 .254
fcr^ST' Clty ••:•:::::::::::::::::::. 47 yii 46 *.»■■ I
MKf:::::::::: 5 | » f g • . » 2 j
Clark, BS~»S^.-stf::::::::::::::::,S a | g ■ ' ! -J * , m
&,I^r b S^,a.--c^:::::::::::::::: 1 j » I 5
B. Spencer, 6t Paul ............ 2,4 U £ J I 0 _8 .248
£^,r a*.:::::::::::: S -s .sail i ?? Is
Camewell, Milwaukee 24 37 4 9 1 0 0 1 0 .tv
?!rs.^ne^LouUvni;::::::::::::::^ g » ;i! 8 S
S!' M^Sel:::::::::::::::::::::::::::: illffilllll
rSen™lnd,anapoi,.: M iiwauk;e"::::::::^ 484 51 114 10 4 2 29 32 336
Smoot, ]>ouisvllle-Kansas City M« 484 46 114 14 0 1 17 17 .v*
SS-=-=': £ if . \ \ \ i". |
S-Ss'Xe™«'-..:-.:::::::::::::S » » | ? J J i ! S
Cocash. Kansas City <» 26» 32 89 » * * , ,* -£J
Delahanty, Indianapolis }"» 391 47 90 5 9 3 .1 .• .a«
Muroh, Indianapolis »« 490 4» 114 16 2 1 28 7 .*£
Packard, Columbus « »« 1^ M | | 0 7 1 .<«
Kellley, l a^..ri~===3 4.2 .'i 108 2.113 23 S
Allen. Louisville *{ "r « J J * a 23 12 is}
f! wHM. ledMin n yapori.-:.: « «; » =7 • ■ ■ » b .«
»iar::::::::::::::::::::::::::: Ii ST ii 1
Mahllng, Columbus • «» 204 15 46 % 8 2 0 14 7 .«»
Ifeasllliil BUI ii ;s
D. McQann. Milwaukee 1" 620 66 117 16 6 1 27 22 .226
3fi£*e==! 11 Mill i «
2Kt. S'TS.:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::« ; » « ,! ! ,J 3
Gllllgan, Milwauke » 62 3 11 1 1 0 1 • •»'"
Sn- feS:::::::::::::::::::::::::: «I » « ' S • • | g
"check Louisville " |M 3 ™ J J • » J -»J
K"S,^.:::::::::::::::::::::::: " 112 11 23 3 2 0 8 3 .205
Sa,SSEE!EE2s ii s .j |
anLoS^ UB..::::::::::::::::::::::::::: g J f 1 1 S
» " »€» • • •''-» •»
2 SI Paul I »» »6 « » 1« • 7 3 - -198
Kk-vcofc":-:::::; ;«;■ * » s ; . s « • • .«
rerM^^:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::^ S 3 : SI
n^nrelpous-:::::::::::::::::::::::::^ 3 i S 1 :»
S *«•.'■■ I 3
Ilowley, Indianapolis v » « 181 » S3 6 . 0 0 »;■«■ •>"
Tannehlll, Minneapolis £ 44-7 8 1 1 0 0 0 .I*.
Higglns, Indianapolis » « • 11 |- J J J « ;«»
Lemon, Indianapolis " « s 8 5 « 0 l 2 m
a Cllan'-Kui ::::::::::::::::::: 1;; 1 . 2 08 'iti ■ Iji
Friel, Columbus " J» J \■ , . . 0 . 170
Stiemmel, Co'.umbu ._ f 47 2 8 3 0 0 0 0 170
IS,,^^:::::::::::::::::::::: « M 1 , 3 .1 0 0 j 0 :S
S^sr.::::::::::::::::::::::::: g 'j ' « .. * .... -■ J■ :3
■::::::::::::::::::::. 1 » « « *
JSKTii 1 ..:::::::::::::::::::::::: ig i J « §
Hardgrove Indianapolis ..:::::::::::::::::::::: 3 . S S U • | ? I ■ * Si
I^aßoy, Bt. Paul Sfvi 8 1 1 » 30 .143
llurke, LoulsvUlo JJ ' « " 1 11 10 1 4 2 141
Sltton, Columbus .r.:::::;-::::::::::::::":: " '» « " Si . 4 1 140
Ba S kett, Toledo £ ». » ■.. -a" • ! „ 3 S BU
Unrtaman, .ndianapoll J7 3 D » o a $.
Swan, Kansas City °" ni 11 13 0 3 0 4 1 .124
k,.,,,. Indianapolis ■ « ,1 ■ » » 1 ! 0 1 I 119
Bartltn. Milwaukee *' in i! 13 4 1 0 6 2 15
Chech, St. Paul-.. ;;- 3 '« 1,1 J. 1 » ? I 14
K. -lloblnson, Toledo « ,5 i 8 2 0 0 0 0' .111
Weaver. Louisville. w"' " J ,2 • 0 1 0 13 l> .Hi)
Brandon, Kansas City :::::::::::::::::::::::: « J« 4 IS I 0 » • 0 1«9
McGlynn. Milwaukee « 1» « " J ? 0 1 '0 1U»
Esß .ck. Kansas City-Toledo .;;;;;;:;;;;;;;;;;» 47 4 5 • 0 0 1• 0 .1W
Ralger, St. l'aul .....4a S.jfJO«i« .0W
Richter, Louisville 70-4 7 1 0 • 4 0 .01(0
J. Hullivan, Kansas City ■•• 5 ■ ■W . 5 0 0 ■ 0 . 8 1 .088
(ilaze, Indianapolis 77 a 6 « 0 0 2 0 .078
Cutting, Milwaukee « JJ I 1 6 » 0 0 0 .Uits
Nelson, Columbus *°
1.60 meters (5 feet 3 inches). Then a
number of Watussi exhibited their re
markable skill In javelir throwing
Taking a run of ten steps, bending
backward almost to the ground they
hurled their javelins up to almost pro
dlgloua heights, and withi such impetus
that two of the spear shafts broke in
the air from vibration. It was the
tamo with the shooting matches with
bow and arrow, In which the trunk of
a banana tree was used for the butt
The shooting average at BO meters (161
feet) was really good. Running races,
too, were organized, but owing to a
lurk of the necessary measuring in
struments I am unfortunately not in a
position to give the times. I have no
doubt, however, that in this depart
ment also the European . records. were
at least equaled."
The Andres Brothers' ball team and
the Jose Vila nine played an exciting
tie game, the score being 2 to 2. Game
was called on account of darkness.
Smith, formerly of the Teddy Bears,
executed a sensational star catch at
second base. Sam Ferraris sent the
sphere out £or two safeties. Lamasney,
formerly of the Wieland team, played
in left field for the Dolgevllle nine.
Bllande was on the mound for the
country team. Horria did the honors
for the cigarmakers.
The Long Beach team woir ovr the
Great Easterns yesterday afternoon at
Athletic park by a ncore of 3 to SS. A
large attendance witnessed the game.
Becomes Loquacious on Subject
of Proposed Bout and Praises
English Pug
CHICAGO, Dec. 11.—Ad Wolgast is
talking favorably about the proposed
,Moran-Wolgast bout. He believes that
Moran would be a fine drawing card
since the Englishman defeated Nelson,
and Wolgast also says, that the inter
national asrect of the match would
help the gate receipts.
Apparently the lightweight champion
has been doing Borne thinking on his
farm. He is quoted with some Interest
ing opinions. In the first place Wol
gast says that he would never meat
Moran in England because the Ixmdon
fight fans would have no use for hts
style of work. "They are good fel
lows," says the champion, "but they
have different ideas about the game
over there, and my methods would not
be liked."
In speaking of Moran himself, Wol
gast says: "He is the roughest and
toughest clover fighter I have ever
seeri. His reputation as a rough man
In the ring is growing every day.
Moran boxes much like Abe Attell,
standing straight much of the time.
As an Inflshter he. is clever, but I think
that I have considerably the better
of him In that department. His clean
job at taking Nelson under his wing
has mado Moran popular, and we
should draw a much better gate than
another bout between Nelson and my
Wolgnst has been taking good care
of himself on his Cadillac farm, spend
ing considerable time on horseback
and in his training quarters. Wolgast
is still nursing the arm which he in
jured in Milwaukee. "In snme re
spects," says the champion, "the in
jury did me much good. I havo been
forced to use the other arm almost
exclusively in training, and its hit
ting power has increased Immensely. '
Wolgast Is closing up his business
affairs in Cadillac as fast as possible
and is placing his farm and sheep
ranch in the hands of his parents and
other reliable persons. By the latter
part of December he desires that every
thing be closed, as far as his personal
attention is concerned, for a year at
By January 1 he wants to bo ready
to start in vaudeville again and will
stick to that for a couple of months at
Goes to Post Neglected by Bet
tors and Wins Easily After
Being Nicely Rated
JUAREZ, Mex., Dec. 11.—Polls, neglected
In the betting, easily won the La Llbcrtad
handicap of one and an eighth miles today.
He raced along In third position until the
upper turn was reached, when he went out
and won by a length. Summary:
First race, five furlongs—Lady Tendi won,
Agility second, foon third; time 1:013-6.
Second race, five and one-half furlongs—Uei
Cruzador won, Mark Kennedy second, Crestou
third; time 1:07 1-6.
Third race, six furlongs—Angelus won,
Frank Mullen ntcund, The Pippin third; time
1:13 1-5.
Fourth race, one and one-eighth miles-
Polls won, Harrlgan second, Meadow third;
time 1:52.
Fifth race, live furlongs—Nettle Marchmont
won, Love Not second, Marjora A. third; time
1:00 3-6.
Sixth race, one mile—Bad News won. Kopek
second. Light Wool third; time 1:40 3-6.
OAKLAND, Deo. 10. —Entrlen for Monday*
Emeryville races:
First race, mile, selling—lncentive, J, C
Clem, Busy Man, Harry Rogers, Davle An
drew, Lovely Mary, Deneen, Wap, 10».
Second race, mile, selling—lrrlgator, Ne
braska Lass, Belraorc, Keep Moving, lot;
Sepulveda, 107; Sake, Miss Picnic, Dahlgren,
Third race, five furlongs—Jim B«sey, lit;
Pay Streak, 106; Maxdlce, 102; Pickaninny,
Frank Ferris, Winning Widow. 99; Aroar
gosa, 98; Porth Arlington^ Academlst, Ban
Ann, Santalene, 95; Velslni, »0. <Port Ar
lington, Academlst, McManus entry; Ban
Ann, Frank Ferrla, Schrelber entry.)
Fourth race, mile and twenty yards-
Jim Gaffney, 107; Meltondale, 103; Ros»
vale, 100; Big Stick. 08.
Fifth race, mile and an eighth, selling—
Captain Burnett, Elgin, 112; Treasure Seek
er, 109; Belleview, 104; Nebulosus, 102; Jim
Cafferata. 99.
Sixth race, thlrteen-slxteenths mite, sell-
Ing—Hooray, Sir John, 109; Emma 0.. 10«;
Toby, Rubla Grande. Godfather, Mr. Bishop,
Bonnie Bard, 103; Judge Henderson, Beda,
102; Sorrowful, 100; Zahra, 96.
Weather raining; track muddy.
The \»rnon Modern Woodmen de
feated the crack Yeomen team yes
day on the Twenty-fifth and Alamoda
diamond by a score of 6 to 0. The fea
ture of the game was the pitching of
Walto of the Vernon team, who held
his opponents down to a meager four
hits while his team mates totaled
twelve of the safeties. Liv go and
("aldwell were the Vernon sluggrers and
together secured the quintet of bingles
which decided the contest. The score:
Preston, 2b 5 1 1 « 3 « •
Lawton, rt 6 0 1 0 2 1 0
Colwoll, If 4 13: 1 ii
Walts, p 4 1 1 * I I «
Bide, M « 110*21
RodKers, O .1.. 4 JyJ 1 I »•
H. DeMagglo, Sb 3 0 I*l .1 »
Klnch. lb :::::::::::::::::jj 1«j jj
l,lugo. c( _« J> J _• J J J>
Totals ...3T 6 M 2 27 M I
' f . . .- .AB n HSBFO A B
Ma*. If ../.... • « 0• ° •'I ' •
Roserson, Sb ..■•••••«•••• " « 11,! • •
Nelson, lb 4 0 • 0 10 • 3
Duarte, «■ 8*0033*
N. DeMaKglo, 2b 3 0 0 13 11
Clinton, rf c •* 0 *■• • •}
McKeen, 0 8 0 0*731
J. DeMaggio. c(.......... 3 0 0 0 10*
Tompkins, p .381 • 1 I •
Totals .*..... 88 0 ~* 3 17 U ■■:"•-■
Vernon M. W. A 000014100— (
Base hiU 01012680 0-12
yeomen 0 o*oooooo-0
Base hits 11010*01«_4
Three-I>ase hits—Llugo (2). Bacrlflc* hlt«—
Walte. RcKigera, Duarte, Clinton. Base* en
balls— Walte, 3; oft Tompkins, 1. struck
out—By Waltc, 7; by Tompkins, 8. Double
LAwtnn to Kln<:li % Hits made—On* Watte,
4; off- Tompklni, 11 Passed McKmd. '
Wild I'omcklnf. Tlm« et «*m»— t.

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