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Exponents of Rival Football Styles Will Meet Today RIVAL GRIDIRON STYLES ON TAP Old and New Style American. Soccer and Rugby Football to Be Played This is the day for the football carni val. Ninety-six pigskin artists on the | eight teams will mingle In all the i known styles of the game on Hovard | field this afternoon at 2 o'clock. AH i the details of the meet have been ar- ! ranged and the event? will be pulled | off as per schedule, rain or shine. Manager Wheelan says that all the i men on the various teams are in the j best possible condition and the games | should bo good examples of the styles | they represent. It will be Interesting to Borne of the j fans to know how the gr'dlron Idea originated. For the past three years, ever since the Introduction of liugby! Into the southern schools, the argu ment over the comparison between the American game and the English sport has been one of the principal topics of conversation wherever the football i fans of the south cluster. To go fur- I ther, some of the old Leads horned | their way into the controversy with the noise that the old American was the only real blooded sport, one which took head work and beef In Bbort all the i factors which go to make up an ideal coll athlete—and to satisfy them •the Sherman Indians and the old St. : Vincent team will clash In n short I Struggle .in the rark In an endeavor j to show the gathering what real foot- j ball Is. 01,11 HTARB ON HAND Many nf tlie old time stars who in j the past have sent thrills running over ; the spines of the southern rooters, will : Ik sec i In i ctlon. Tortes, 1/ bo, Halt and ArdiMo will hi on the Sherman team, while Neighbours, Rheinschlld, Murray and Stoney v. ill grace the line lor the old Saints. lowing the old time intercolleg iate game the Uugby fifteen from Poly high nnd a picked team from the Los Angeles high ■■- mad will cl :sh In a Rugby gamo. The Polytechnic aggre- j gation has been out of the running as far mi outside competition goes for over j a year, but have been practicing all j Benson In the hope that they would get ! ; , ehnnee before the New Year was rung in. The Log Angeles squid will not represent tin Hilltop Institution,' as their regular si son closed two | ■weeks ago but the blue nnd white j athletPS have been looking for an op- : portuntty to play their old time rivals ' from the Washington street school. So I It is ,-i ease of the old annual game In j theory If not In fact. After the English exhibition. ThrOop and the Southern California Athletic club will meet in an exhibition of the new Intercollegiate game as played un- | der the new rules. This game has made a decided hit this season and all the ( sanies played by the conference col-; leges were far better than any ever >.(■.. In the south during the past sea- Fens. While these two teams an not of collegiate rank, the:- have the rep utations of being the fastest inter bchnhiKtic teams In the south. The cl'Jb team will be made up of IT. S. C. preps in the ii 'ii. with the addition of a few out.-in' ><>( ( • ON PKOfiRA (l Tli->' final event will be a socc< r panic between the lira Lungers and the bonny Thistles, all S otsmen who claim that their same is by far the best :<n<l in fact is the only re I foot ball played by the Anglo-Saxon race. These two teams are bitter rivals in the Southern California Soccer league, and their right tor the top pi ice in that association has been "ii; and nd fought all reason, so the gime this Rfternoon looks to be a little more than ,lust an exampli of the ■■■ id old High land sport. Another fin ! tint Inter ests the fan is that the game, wlveli will I.- played "■• these two teams this afternoon is nothing like the came played b\ the city schools. The Rang rvs'aml Thistles are composed of men from some of the best teams that , -,. played across the water and what they don't know about the game would 1)" hardly worth printing. The games will start nt 2 o'clock. Take University cars south on Spring street or tile West Jefferson south on Broadway to the r. S. C. campus, and on( in the locality it will not be hard to find the exact spot. L .A.A.C. ANNUAL JINKS PROMISES LIVELY TIME Entertainment Committee Ar ranges Program Calculated to Outshine Preceding Affairs ■ ird lor i lie c-ill 1 an.! ( ' of I male trlctly ■ d by Lou i : I; the i hd-ii iioul H. .i il previous ■ ons of 11 i ■ ■ I c \.a 3te I In fui . the com tied up boui iiit to de t nun ay of nn ■ i tit a Hi enei ■' artists cvi i from tl , • n sei ired, am march to the I I ■ ne lung, ling fare n ill lie in progi Whili i ■ cret ly, 11 Minnie the .M cured to presi I this i lighted terpretat i I te i ilide i!• '■.' ! irinki vari. v ■■' c it her notableu will ■ i \a■ 11 ■ le electioi w iii i^e few dull spot mmii furniture, aa the • ds. \ i moki r ''-'Hi conclud rsri-ai thin promlHed , . and Mil thi V' hole t : i tirol pn ilslng, Don't I te: Tomoi row i venlng. ■» . » LOOKING FOR GAME Tho Western Hardware and Arms ii iin Is looking [or ii gania ■.'. Itli some Htronij nut-of-tdwn team for next Sun day, Arrangements can bo made with Ornelas at the hardware store. Sherman Indians, Champions of Southern California Football Teams of the Gridiron Season of 1908 '.>^Bf <'*IHr <^EbH^H * :'^Sa^' aa&sr^ && *«S3 H^^^^ ',"* * qB^M TOP KOW <ll II in BIGHT)—WIIXKTTS, LBWH, MX.IK. COACH WABXER, lIIOMA-. COLEHAN, AKMM.O. MIDDLE ROW— SMITH. AMAC.O, TOBTBSS, HII.MK X, MHO, BLAOKFOOT, li(it). BOTTOM ROW—CALAC, GAI.T. OHUTFIM, OWN IK HIKI> COLLEGE INN BUNCH IS TRIMMED BY REDLANDS Wilson's Boys Blame Umpire for Defeat and Seek Return Game with Seasiders Jim Wilson Is In mourning, ami from ! : the front of his Spring street emporium j i largo gobs of sorrow emanate, for the | College Inn ball team, pride of his heart, has at last net defeat, Yester- i day they journeyed clown to Redondo ; and the = Beaslders tossed the harpoon intci them for a ?•-- score. Manager Mueller's alibi for bis do- | f, at la what the ump did. 'Talk about | i your home guards. ! ■ donrln is there | like a duck, and if anybody comes i along and 'cats them, it'll have to be I with hi ax." is the say ha puts It. i But regardless of merits, the College Inns an- hot on the trail of Redondo land would like to arrange a turn game—to be played HERK, This is yes- I terday's story in numbers: j COLLEGE INN. i An It ii SH I'D a V. L Cowan! 2h 1 0 .i 0 1 r, o! 1 Schmidt, cf 2 110 10 0 i Price, c 4:031 V 1 II i Mi-Miillln. 3h i 1 1 '■■)"! Wilkinson, bs 3 ,i 1 Ip a 'i 0 1 Jensen, if * " 1 • " " » | Conid, If ■" ' i ■• « '■ " « "\ Lewis, p S r:o 1 0 1 S .1 Biegei, Hi 3 « 0\ 0 11 0 2 Tot«li 31 - 6 1 21 '" -1 REDONDO. All 1! 71 Sf] TO A 13 W.v. rf 4-.-l-.il/10-M : coiiins; Hi . ■•■ •• " " '" = ° Venable, 81j ■ 8 0 0 n -J J 0 Hltt, p., rf * '< ■' ° ° ° ° Dcwrpse. i- 3 : ii 0 0 0 2 0 Halllns, bs 3 1 1 « 0- 1 0 rirmett, :i> 1 ; 1 i) 0 3 4 0| l^eliner, if ■ 8 0 nt) l l (I Qlpr, if.. P •"' '110 1 .", 1 Toinla - " 3 1 I' 7IS 2 scortt: uv inxinoh CnIIPUO Inns 0 0 l ii in 0 l o—2 Base liit 1" " 2,1 0 1.0 0! o—6 ncdondo 1 1 0 no n i „ '-?■ Uase hits . 1 '.Connie •—3 BUMMAnV Two-baso lilts- MfMuilin. Wilkinson, .Tfii sra. BacrlClcn hltH— I in.-, Vpnnble, Sclimklt. Kirsi lias- un errors—Colloga Inns ;. ftedondo :;. Left on baßcs— Collfgo inns s, licdondo 4, Bases on balls—Off Hill 1, nfl Lcwla 1, off Olno 2. Struck out—By intt 1, by ljewla r., by Uijie ii. lllt.i math-—Oft Hltt 0, "fr I.<-Wis :!, c>! f Qlpe ti- I'assed balls—DowPesf;. Wild pltcheß—Glpei [lit by pitched ball—Rlegal, ! Wilkinson, Time of same-1 hour <:. niimiu-s. I Umpire—Schlldwater, *-^- BASEBALL SCORES At I■:. gle Rock: 1 ijai i trs, 9; Gag I . 2. U \lt.sia: Arti Spa Idli -:. I. 11 viunro\ la: :\l.inn.\ iii, 0; North I Jroadway, 1. Mialieim; Anal ■ I lat 1 "\. 2. \t Pasadena: , tiena South Hollj ■■ I ; nd McKinley avi 1, Modern Wooil , 0. BETWEEN THE ACTS Crlmaonbeak— Where have you .1 .Mr. ieak—Bi en out to get a lick the stamp, John?" ly 1 did." ■ . it knew the go i nted the tsi imps that par ■ V r..nkers Statesman. i nf keeping chamois skin lovi s soft and supple i-: in hang .hi in up to dry while still I 1 LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MOHYINC. DECEMBER 26, lffLO. Magnates Refuse Fabulous Offers for Diamond Stars A Btar hall player Is certainly a mighty valuable commodity. If you should ask Owner Frank N'avin of the Detroit club to place a I'riee on rvicea of Ty Cobb, about the best y,,u would set would bo a sympathetic smile. [f you should sn even further and tendeV Mr. Navln a check for Borne ■■inn, say about $20,000. ho would politely thank you, but would be forced to decline, it Is very questionable if Cobb could be bought from the Detroit club for any monetary consideration. It would be foolhardy for any owner or manager to try to induce Connie M -]. to par! with Eddie Collins. It la i ceri ill ty that no amount of money i ti mpt thi Athletics' leader. Tt is hardly possible that pven a trade In volving *a number of other stars would causi i to part with the world's < hero. , only a year or bo ago Zach Wheat .if Brooklyn was practically an un known minor leaguer. Today he is re garded as one of the s'linins lights of Tom Lynch's organization. From just Q n ordinary player at Mobile Win at i.. mnre so i romlnpnt that ho la considered |v il aboul the niftiest youngster thai has broken i ito the major leagues in pears Owner Ebbetta of Rrookl> ii Is vei y fond of him. Vlthough nult( a veteran In point or i . h is hardly likely that the moi I alluring terms would cauße Owner Murpl ■• of tin ' 'hicagn < 'ub i to p rl ivith Johnny F.vers. Just at present I n unceri ilnt s His Injured log may npver regain its strength, ai d ■ his playing ability. . r Mm phy la « Illing to take op him. If Mr Murphy .i,,,,,!, 1 nspr l rli il to tmdi or hi 11 I i |s i nd bet timt every other , [ith in the major leagues would make , f all , y bid for its services, despite the rtalnty us to whet her or not he nin ever < ' ' n"' back and be In • T. nnv -1 \h» \rk v.u.i Mti i: The question naturally arlßi s a to why tin players ure ■ . valuable, and I wn y (my ' ■ risible club owner should turn down such big sums for their ser« vices The very best reason for such a con dition i - the great scarcity of star Every year the various clubfl in |or !■ agues buy and draft any number of promising youngsters, [f 'nut of the entire li.-t a club Is fortu : nate enough to pick up one man of real blp i ::■ ai , allber Its owner is satis <•,,.,; [f the crop yields two or three stars which Is a very rare occurrence . ,i. there I si ill rejoicing ovei the wonderful piece of luck, is it any ivonder, then, that the various club owners should place such great value* ,>n their stars? One or two star ball players often the making of a pennant-wln nlng combination. A pennant winner is a mint of money to a club owner. ore it is only natural that the greate i reluctance should be shown when some rival manager wants to grab off •-nine crack players. No one realizes this better than the fortunate of the much-desired celebrl tli i, The great value of a rouple of star players to :i team ver better demonstrated than In the recent con between the All-American Stars and the Athletics, played just prior to srorld's series, with Johnson ami Street a' the battery, Klberfelii at third, Mcßrlde at short, Cunningham i Be- ond and .Milan in ihe outfield, , x of the pi in er ■ on thi AII Btar ti iin membari of the Washington club. which finished seventh In the Ameri can league race. This team, composed of six Wash- , ington players, strengthened by a j couple of stars like Cobb, Speaker, Sul livan, White, Walsh and Stahl, won four out of five games from the team that afterward vanquished the Cubs with ease. WOULD IIKI.F McALGER Jimmy McAleer, the clever leader of the Washington club, had charge of the i All-Star team. No doubt the series I proved to Jimmy what a couple of stars would do for him. It goes with out saying that the Washington club would pay almost any figure to ft"t Cobb and Speaker to play the outfield with Milan, and Ed .Walsh to bolster up its pitching staff. With three such stars it is pretty nearly a cinch that ' the Washington fans would have a ' team that would set all the. loyal I enthusiasts wild. It would not be very ] far from a pennant-winning combina- ! tion. No wonder a club owner re joices if he picks up one star among his recruits. No wonder he raves if he happens to pick up two or three. Star players are usually aggressive players, who play with their brains as well as with their brawn, and who are always doing the unexpected. Such players make pennant-winning ball | clubs In any league. A pennant-win- I ning ball club is almost as good as a well regulated mint equipped with all the most modern money making de vices. Considering' that, 'it is easy to realize how dear to the club owner ' hearts are these stars. Without Ty Cobb the Detroit team is a great ball club, but with Ty Cobb it is a much greater club. with Johnny Evers the Cub's infield is a well oiled machine. Without Johnny Evers the much-heralded stonewall defense of the Chicago club's infield is not nearly so formidable. With Eddie Collins absent the Athletics have a great base ball machine, but with Eddie Collins present Connie Mack's aggregation looms up as just about the one best bet in base | ball. Boston could perhaps worry along without the great Trls Speaker, but with the brilliant Texan In the lineup the Rod Sox are a much more to be feared club, (OBIS TAKEN ( HANC'KS Ty Cobb's greatest asset is his dar ing. He has every confidence In his own wonderful ability, and no chance Is too desperate for him to take. One has often heard people say: "Cobb Is dead lucky. If anybody else tried to do that they would have been thrown out a mile." Granted that Cobb is often lucky. but not that he is dead lucky. Few men take the desperate chances he takes and fortune Is bound to smile on him a greater part of the time, be cause he always has the opposition off I its stride, Cobb's luck is due to his willingness to take a chance. It is deserved luck. Often Cobb is made to look foolish on the bases, but more often the opposition wears the silly look. Every now and then Cobb tosses a ball game away through some, fool hardy stunt. If you should average up the games won and lost by such acts, however, you would find Cobb with a percentage around the .800 mark. Cobb can hit, Cobb can run, Cobb can slide, Cobb can field. Cobb can do ev erything a great ball player should be able to do; Cobb has confidence in himself, players like Cobb win pen nants. Johnny Ever* is of the brainy class. He never passes up a point that will work to the detriment of the enemy. When he discovered that Merkle failed to touch second, he pulled off the most, valuable play ever made in base ball tor Chicago, and the most costly one for Now York. It enabled the Cubs to win the National league pennant, it also pave the club ;< chance to win the world's series, which netted each play er a couple of thousand and the club owner about $50,000. Mr. Evers is liable to do just such a thing moat any old time. It is easy to see why Owner Murphy clings to him. If you desire to pet wealthy In a shorter length of time than it takes a Standard oil magnate, Just tip off some big league club owners to a couple of sure enough stars. OXNARD'S BIG LEAGUERS DEFEATED BY WHITTIER Bacom's Bunch Land on Miller in Ninth Frame and Wallop Out Notable Victory OXNARD, Dec. 25.—Little Christmas cheer was doled out to local fans this afternoon, when the Whittier ball team came along and trimmed the Oxnard i squad of big leaguers by a scoie of o to 3. it was the first defeat the sugar belt bunch has been up against this Beason, and Bacom'S boys turned a neat trick in putting it over on such stars as Snodgrass, Stovall and others. Whittier yon its game in the ninth i frame by falling on -Miller for some good swats. With the sere three all ! and prospects of extra innings, Bacorn led Off with a single to left. Xagle laid down a perfect bunt that called for a sacrifice, and then Swenson got on because of four wide ones. A clever double steal followed, and when Rogers singled to right Kaeom and Kwenson crossed the tallying spot for the big flfu'es and victory. ' '\i >.T and Shay were in the points for O?.nard, while Jones and Swenson ff ciau 1 as Whittier's batti ry. Miller allowed sever, safe swats and Jones five, and the misplays were divided , Uh two for each Bide. 'JEFFERSON CENTRALS ARE WINNERS IN CLOSE GAME Schneider's steadiness all through nine Innings gave the Jefferson Central Merchant*- a close victory over the 1 Vornon Modern Woodmen at Central nark yesterday, the score being 1 to 0. Tucker, on the hill for the losers, started away with a poor first Inning and allowed the only tally of the game, but after that braced up and held his own Eagle and Caldwell were the stars at fielding. The score: J. C. M. AB It II PO A E Fraycr, i :::::::::::: I'> sx?5 x? } « Fairlp 3b 4 1 1 1 V II we'd. 1 vt.:::::. 4 ° ; > • ° Nleholi, Ib « " l »;;: ' Wllholt, 2b 3 » 1 " .1 1 Schneider, v 3 " l ° 3 o Mlltl 1;:,'[ f :::::::..r::::::::i 0 12 0 0 Sawyer If So o a o o RMS!*, •>■ _^ _° j; ij; Totals 29 ' 6 27 17 1 V. M. W. A. AB II U PO A X Proton. 2h 3 0 "200 Lav-ton. rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 Caiawell, If 4 ° I I J I HotigPl'B, us * 0 113 1 Miller, 0 4 0 0 7 2 0 Tucker D » 8 0 110 Sammy, Ib. 3 0 0 13 1 Klnch. lb • oieio I „,,,, Cf 3 0 13 0 0 Waiti »^ _? J! 1 1 Total* ••• ■■-' ° » -4 12 2 SUMMARY .' r< • l.rft on bSSM M. W. A. 5, J. C. 4. Two bua has Haiti*, Niehol«. Sacrifice hlta- Fniyor, pivitan, Stolen has™— Caldwell, Flayer, Mai;.'. Bum on bnll«— Bchnjldtr 0, Tucker li. Umpire—Allen, Tlmn of Kume-1 hour, 10 imiuuum. INJURY WINS HANDICAP; EQUALS TRACK RECORD Four Thousand Persons See Run ning of Christmas Feature at Juarez Race Course JUAREZ, Men., Deo. Amid the rousing cheers (l 1000 persons, Injury, at a good price, easily won the Christmas Navidad liandi ap, one and one-«ixteentth miles, at Terrnzas park today and in jo doing, made a new track record for the distance by step ping it in I:<s flat. Two favorites won. Bum mary: First race. 2-year-olds, five and one-half furlonsrn-Flyinß Wolf won, Balall second, .--1 h third. Time, 1:06 1-6. Second race, S-year-olds and up, nix fur -1 mgi Lena Leach won, Miss Caithness sec ond, Lady Panchita third. Time, 1:13 4-5. Third race, selling, 3-year-olds and up, five and one-half furlongs— High Culture won, Preen second, AntlEo third. Time, 1:07 1-5. Fourth race, Navidad handicap, value |2W). all as'". me and one-sixteenth miles—lnjury won, Cherryola rccond. Polls third. Time, 1:45. Fifth race. t-year-olds, .«ix furlongs—Cat won, Little Friar second, Stalwart I.ail third. Time, 1:18. Sixth race, selling. 3-year-olds and up. one mile—Coblesktll won, Barney Oldfleld sec ond. Little Marchmont third. Time, 1:40 1-5. EMERYVILLE ENTRIES First race, six furlongs—Home Run, 112; Bwagerlator, Jessupburn, Combury, Biskra, Emma O.i Burning Hush, Bellsnirker, Ada Ueade, l'latoon, 109; J. H. Barr, Klmlnl, 105. Second race, Futurity -Pawhuska, ill; Pay Streak, 108: Pluvlus, 104: Winning Wid ow. 00, Third race, six furlonga—Enfleld, 112: Jack Talne, Sea Cliff. 107; Arasee, 105; Raleigh I" 1), 101; Lord of the Forest, 100. Fourth race, one and a fourth mile*— bling Water, 120; Chester Krum, Spellbound, 110; Arasee, W8: Fulletta, 101: sea Cliff, TJellevlew, 103; Endymlon 11, 100; r.elfast, SB. Fifth race, one mile—Keep MoyinK, Bonnie Bard, 1091 Hoggs. Sir Angus, rTfcin, Royal River, Cabin, 10»: Dahlgren, 101; Novgorod, loo; Young Belle, Quality Street, Miss' Plc nic, 08. Sixth race, thirteen-sixteenth* of a mile— Darellngton, 112; Prosper, Madeline (lusgrave, LOt: Anne McOee, 106; Binocular, 106; Qretoh en i:. Adena, Ularko, 103; Ducia, Pivkannlny, 83; Cifko, SO; Tripping, XI TRIPLE PLAY FEATURES TEDDY BEARS' VICTORY Save's Aggregation Plays Rings Around Occidental Giants and Win by Shutout Score The Teddy Bean got back In their stride a little yesterday when they slipped a defeat over on the Occidental Giants via the shutout route, 6 to 0 being the figures hung up, dimming!, of- the Cactus league stars, pitched a one hit game, and Goose Pittman came through with a three-base swat when a trio of Bears were decorating the sacks. Among other stunts | performed by Bave's aggregation was a triple play. With a Giant on first and another at the keystone stopping place in the sixth frame Rums lined out to sta rielle, who made a lightning touch of first base and then whipped the pill down to second In time to retire num ber three. Manager Save is one the lookout for work for Ills Teddy Bears on the first and second days of next year. Any kind of side bet talk will receive care ful consideration it Save la called at Boyle 143. A MIXED DOUBLES CREATING A STIR Intercity Championship Will Be Decided on Brunswick Alleys; Salyers Smash Many Pins The first series of matches to da termine the championship in mixed doubles for St. Louis and Los Angeles will bo bowled tomorrow nlßht at the Brunswick alleys between Mr. and Mis. l'owner, champions of St. Louis, and Mrs. H. O. Siott and Alfred Mackenzie, champions of Lou Aukclob. Tills match lias created more stir in. bowling circles than any event that has been arranged in a long time. The contest should bo a Rood one, as the teams nre evenly matched. Quito a number of changes have taken place In the Commercial Bowling league during the past two weeks' play. The Woodill-Hulee men still lead In the percentage column, while, the Bart lott Musics and Jevnes are tied for second place and right on the heels of the leaders. The top-liners In the Individual aver age list are bowling a consistent game and holding up their percentages. The Bartlett uiusl< team hail the high game, 2645. and Ed Kalye.r had high average, 19!), with his father, J. F. Balyer, a good second with an 180 --avaragS during the week. If Hoy Sal vor had not had a bad night, what the Salyer family would have dono to the league records would have been a shame. The standings as furnished by Secretary Mackenzie follow: TRAM STANDING. W. I* Pet. Woodlll-Hulse Kleetrlo Co 39 11 .7Si> Bartlett Music Co.' II 17 .691 ii. Jevne Co 38 17 .691 Brock & Peasant 35 20 ,H6 Banter Rroa 3:1 1-2 .60.) Santa Re Hallroad IS 27 .(60 Harril & Frank It X .627 Rrauer & Krohn 23 22 .[ill L. A, Examiner 21 M .420 Athletics 20 SO .41*1 Levys 21 34 .382 H. F. Wallace Co 11 .13 .34' i 1,. A. Saddlery & Finding C 0...14 36 .2*l E. W. lleynoldi Co 18 17 .260 INDIVIDUAL, AVERAGES. Kama, • (lm». Pins. Ay. Myers 4.". 7951 177 Roop 45 7I)4« 176 Hobgood 45 77:-._- 171 X.l Sal}"* M R169 167 .1. F. Balyer 23 MM 167 Dlndoru 10 1642 164 Thomas IS 6723 16:: Kuhn 4.1 72*1 161 Weitphal 35 SUM 101 Davis PI SJ3J 161 I-aimhlln 46 TIM 161 Umbel 20 HO] 160 Bohram 20 3200 160 F»nn«r 46 71M ibo. Wei ton 45 7140 158 Hoy Salycr 60 "832 ' 157 rollover 10 1678 157 l:i hop 65 UK 1-Jti I'aulknor M (HI 156 Atterbury 45 6378 156 Hump 40 6117 lr.r. Shield 15 MH 188 Turner 43 6660 111 Baser 37 6711 154 Ashman 6 771 154 UOWdon 45 6927 r,:. Seaman 30 MOB 153 Wolfe 20 3069 153 Creenhaum .• f-. ri 8345 151 Banderboff 30 4512 150 On Morley'S alleys last week the fol lowing high scores were made: Tenpins—M. A. Treosti 222, Ooyette 246, M. Majtca 201, M. Baloh 200. Blohm 825, P. Andrews 242, Nlgg 2335, Trlsh 212, Swift 222, Bunn 243, Edwards 236, Pflug 203, Hamilton 226. McKenzle 203, Armstrong --!', Donrey 216, Perlllard 20H, J. Andrews 201, Martin 201, Welch 24.'>, Olambastiani 213, Calf 205, Apfel 224, Labor) 232, Renfer 217, Deo 214, Novacovlch 211, Kaufer 211, Layden 214. Mayzli 215. Jim-johns— 12S, Dodson 129. Cralifeli: r 120, Trantiveln 126, Fischer 107, Brown 108, Hartford 100, Dolg 132. Layden 187, Treosti 129, Kaufer 116, P. Andreau 134, Kern 124, Stringer 107, Marshall 180, Stratum 140, Oiambastianl 115, Shaffer 107, F. Scott 111, D. Myers Ul. Ducks— Dnnielson 112, Kdwards 124, Nlks 128, Dee I<H, Rackow 110, Dolg IIS, tungan 100, Treoitt 131. BLINN LUMBERS TAKE SAN PEDRO INTO CAMP Opportune hitting', coupled with clever tieldinpr, gave the Cllnn Lum ber company team a victory over San Pedro on the latter'a diamond yester day. 8. Kneblekatnp, twirling for the timber merchants, was Hteady at all times and his slab work helped ma terially toward the 6-5 score which was recorded In favor of his own team. Butler and Dodson furnished the field ing features and Kneblekamp, Holmes and Butler starred with a rapid-lire double. The .score: B LINNS ab II bii SB ro A f. It. Knchleknp, If 6 I 1 1 2 0 0 J. TTutlcr. 3b 3 0 1 0 3 6 0 Garcia, c 4 0 2 0 « 4 0 1.. Knehlekp. P24 1 2 I 0 D 0 Fltipatrlck, ss .. 4 l 0 l 0 3 2 B. butler, cf.... 4 1 3 0 S 0 11 Schaubcr, l-Sb... 4 0 % » 3 2 0 Holme* rf-lb ... 4 1 1 111 1 11 Cline, p-rf 4 1 1 0 01 0 Total» 36 6 II 4 27 24 2 SAN PEDRO AB R BH SB PO A" B Teck, 2b 4 1 0 1 3 1 0' Dorsey, sa 3 1 0 1 2 1 1 Smith, Itb 4 0 1 0 I 10 Dodson, lb 4 0 0 1 9 1 11 Nelson, c( 4 0 1 0 1 0 0 Hansels, If 3 0 0 0 2 0 0 Hroddues, rf * 2 2 1 0 0 0 Lnpavode, c .... 4 1 1 0 10 1 0 Parks, P 3 0 2 0 0 6 "0 Jenson, p. 1 0 0 0 0 10 Totals 34 6 7 4 27 15 1 SCORE BY INNINGS Bllnns OOOOOCOO 0 — 6 Bun hits 10120700 1— San Pedro 12000010 1— 6 Base lilts 12001101 1— 1 SUMMARY Two-base hits —B. Butler, Smith. Nelson, Brodducß, Parks 2. Sacrifice hits—Dorioy, Parks, Fltznatrlck. Left on bases—Bllnns, 8; San Pedro, 8. Bases on balls Off Cllne. 3; oft Parks. 3: off L. Kneblekamp, 2. Struck out —By 1.. Kneblekamp, 6; by Parks. 4; by Jen»on, 2. Double plays—Lv Knoble kamp to Holmes to Butler. Hits—Oft Cllne, 3; off I* Kneblekamp. 4; off Parks, 11; oft Jenson, 1. Time —1:40. —Tacket. STERLING PLAYERS NOTICE Members of the Sterling ball team ara requested to meet at Thirty-eighth and Alameda streets at 1 o'clock this af ternoon to play against the Wleland bunch. Yesterday the Sterlings met the [owans on the Prager park lot and trimmed them 8 to 2 In a well played game.