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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 28, 1910, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1910-11-28/ed-1/seq-6/

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Winged O Pulls Through by One Try Made
After a Brilliant Passing Rush
- -
The Olympics retained the club Rugby championship of thg state by de
feating the Barbarians on- the Presidio athletic grounds yesterday. The only j
score of the game -was a try by the Olympics after one of the fastest and mostJ
spectacular passing bouts that has been seen in any of the numerous games
played here this year.. Though beaten the Barbarians were by no means
disgraced. Time and again the Barbarians just missed scoring by some wild
pass or. Borne one muffinga pass that there was no reason in the world for
not taking cleanly. The Olympic men, however, suffered the same way and
they were unlucky in not scoring'more points than, they did. 4
In the first 10 minutes it looked as if the Olympic men would make a
j rnna-way match of it, as the wlnyOu O
J players kept vp a heavy and cor.^tatent
• attack on the Barbarians' goal line. The
/'defense, however, was good and by de-
s ;e?rees; e?rees the play was worked to half way
r and then on toward tHe Olympic goal
.'inline. For, the remainder of the half
*j jhe advantage was clearly with the
j Barbs, though through fumbling and.
• wild passing they could not score. In
' the second half the blacks kept up th«*
, same strong attack, but in the final
eTages of the game the Olympics were
j doing- the attacking. . .* *
The play that resulted in a score for j
the ' Olympics was started by Decius j
• and the ball passed through the hands |
of' five different \u25a0 players. Laumelster '
• scoring a good try. It was a fine piece I
of \fo*"k and brought rounds of ap- j
plause from the large crowd on the i
' bleachers. .j
The Olympic club played. Sharpe in j
1 the center three-quarter place, in which j
: position he was certainly out of place. |
) His takicg of passes was not clean anrl j
. he tumbled constantly,- though outside j
of this hi? play \fcas good.' He on.sev- I
: eral oc-casiotjs broke through* and did!
I good service intej'ceptir.g. *lcKerizi,c j
• Jind- Laumeister did well at' five-eighths j
and Parker at halfback could cot be ;
! improved upon. In the forwards Dolan j
was tli« leading Jight of the Olympics. !
He v. - as in everything and on the line- j
S out he and Crawford of Che Barbs were j
th« most noticeable and aggressive two |
men in these plays. All th^ other for- j
wards worked with a t\*ll! and did good !
service. The Barbarians played the j
best gamd' thej' have been seen in this
.year and Phillips at fcalfbaok" was a]
tower of strength, both of attack and'
•defense. Polsom, the former
university star, was. brilliant and his j
stopping of rushes and intercepting .'
•of passes was' one of the features of]
the Barbs' game. Butler and Joiins alsoj
<3ifl f:no Work, tliougli Lombard on "the"
I wing was fumbling to a great extent, j
(liascock was one of the best forwards]
on trie field and with Crawford gave the j
Olympics considerable worry. Both men i
\u25a0w.-ere prominent in dribbling and at fol- ]
lowing up they were the best on the j
,-cid.e. Fyfe alsp played a whirlwind !
fame at wing forward. George Presley j
\u25a0as us,ual made an ideal referee. The
After Decius kicked oft for the Olym
pics play was taken to the center, but
the Olympics gradually took the .oval
to the Barbarian line. Penalties were
given against both teams for various
breaches and after a strong defense
the Barbarians wheeled a scrum that
had been formed near their line and
rushed the ball to half -way. After this
the. Barbs gave the Olympics some of
their own mejliclne and kept up an at
tack on the • Winged O line. Folsom,
Phillips and Crawford were prominent
in changing the seat. of hostilities Jo
the Olympic territory, but from a
throwin Dolan raced down the field and
play settled once : -more in midfleld. The
Barbs came back again and forced the
Olympic men to save on two different
. occasions. At half time neither side
had scored and the Olympic club was
pinned on its own goal line.
Crawford opened hostilities and
Olympic for\^rds rushed the ball to
the Barbs' line.- but Phillips. Folsom
and Butler got ..going* and °the latter
made a spectacular run to the Olympic
goal line, where he was tackled and
pasted wide, a sure score being lost.
Dolan next enlivened the proceedings
.and- broke through the field to be
downed by Faulkner. McKenzie was
1 soon after disabled through" a collision
with, Glascock, but \u25a0was able to resume.
The- Barbs continued their aggressive
• tactics and once more forced the Olym
pics to touch down. .Crawford and Fyfe
broke" through and ' the latter was
' downed two feet from the line and a
scrum formed. The Olympics from this
ecrum took play to half way and it was
coon after this that Decius started the
passing bout that resulted in Laumeis
ter scoring. The ball was sent to Lunt
by Decius and when tackled this player
transferred to Dolan. who in turn gave
It to Skov. wlao made for the line and
gave. the oval to Laumeister, who was
immediately tackled and lost the ball.
Reco% r ering himself quickly Laumeister
made a kick at the rolling ball, sent It
over the line and dived for it, scoring a
really splendid try. The goal failed.
Olympics S. Barbarians 0. The game
from this on was exciting and fast, the
play changring from one -end to the
other In quick succession, but no fur
ther score was made and the Olympics
•won the championship and incidentally
made the Wolff trophy their personal
property. The lineup:
Olympic Position Barbarians
Doclas , Fullback Faulkner
Lent Tbree-quarter* Lombard
Sharpe Three-<jnarter» : . . . . Butler
Hall Three-quarters.' Elliott
Lantneliter Flr#-«ighthtt Folsom
McKfnzie ........ .FiTe-eigUths Johns
Parker.... Halfback Phillips
Agulrre ....Forwards Glancock
M. 8r0wn ......... . .Forwards Brown
Goodell. . ; '. . ..Forwards
Pol tn Forwards Sheehan
Trowbrldfe Forwards. Crawfr>rd
Halpy Forwards Bartlojtt
K. Brown Forward*.:..... .•
Hlckry.. Forward* Fairbanks I
Walfincb Forward* Sullivan
Molflno Forwards
Skov ...'. ..Wing forward.'. ..Fyfe
BREST, Nov. 27. — The municipality
today gave a banquet to 500 sailors of
the American aijd French warships now
In port. Tlie men fraternized most cor
Series Is Evened Up by Clever
2 to I Victory Before a
Big Crowd : .
The Pastimes evened trie score with
! San Francisco at Freeman's park, Oak
j land, yesterday afternoon when .they
; took their 'conquerers of four weeks
I ago down the line by a '2 ' to. 1 score.
It was a pretty game and the biggest
J crowd that has been at Freeman's park
• to see a soccer game this season was
j'on hand.
!_ The first half was nip and tuck and
j neither side had broken into the score
I book by., the. interval. San. Francisco
j had a number of go6d 'tries, but they
; failed to take advantage of their op
portunities. The second half had not
j been lons under, way when San Fran
j Cisco scored a soal from a penalty kick
taken by Hailes. fChe penalty was
| awarded for Anderson handling the
j bal!. . The Pastimes tied -the score a
j few minutes later. McKiernon taking
; the ball down the field -unaided and
! putting it where it did the, most good.
I Fifteen minutes from the finish, the
j Pastimes put over the winning goal,
Walters and Welsh being .responsible
I for the point. Walsh sent in a nice
i.eerfter from the left wing and Walters
I crowded hall and goal keeper into the
, net." ' The Pastimes had ail the better
iof the. second half and Clements, in
I goal, spent a. busy 45 minutes. The
Pastimes — Crpwley, Simpson, Selkirk,'
j Airey.; Mizen, . McKiernon, \u25a0 Walters,
I James, An.Jerson, Welsh and Pike,
San \u25a0 J-'raneisco — Clements, (Sates,
Jewitt, Perkins, Haig. J-iaynes, Morton,
Hailes. Garvie, Barstow and Glass.
Keferee — Wallace.
The Thistles scored at will in the
game against the Oaks, played at
Croll's grounds. Alameda, and the end
found the Scots with 11 goals to their
credit. Tiie Oaks grabbed a couple.
The Independents defeated the United
States soldiers at Fruitvale by a score
of v 6to 0. The Indies had all the better
of the play throughout. • \u25a0
' On account of the Presidio grounds
being engaged by the Olympic and Bar
barian Rugby teams the game between
the Vampires and Barbarians "was
called off. ..' * .-_
The Oakland team won the cham
pionship of the Bay Counties soccer
league yesterday by defeating Alameda,
6 to 3, at the Oak and Clement street
grounds, Alameda. Cameron, the Oak
land goal keeper, saved the day, turn
ing aside a number of shots which
looked like sure goals. The Alameda
custodian could not do much good for |
himself or his club and some of the
goals scored against him" were easy
ones to handle.
The Lancaster cup was presented to
the winners after the game. President
Jack Casson handing over the trophy
to Captain Ernest Orton. Captain
Leighton Robinson .and William Stew
art, assisted ii> the presentation with
the customary "few" appropriate re
marks." The league competition of
the Bay counties league will be
launched next Sunday at the Alameda
grounds. Four yearns are expected to
take part.
\u25a0 >
Janowski Makes Glever
BERLIN, N0v. .21. — Janowski opened
the eighth game of the. championship
chess tournament^against Dr. Emanuel
Lasker here- today. .-\ When adjourn
ment was taken. this evening Janowski
appeared to have: -'winning' chances.
Play will be, presumed .tomorrow.
Present score:; .t.'^;' .
I-asker 4, drawn'3,' Janbwslcl 0.
JDAREZ, Mex.. Xov. 27.-^-HarriKan, favorite
at ft to 5. won the El Ontario handicap, one
mile, at Terraraz park today. . lie stepped the
distance in 1:30 1-5.
Harrlpan stole a bijr lead : early, but was
driving hard at the end to win. by half a length.
The Bunylwe of the race was the poor per
formance of Jack Atkin. He ran last all the
way. Sntnmary:
I First race, selling, 2 year oMs, fire and a half
furlongs— Helen Scott. 94, (N01an), won, at 11 to
20; Juarez. ICS (Molesworth),~ 7 to 1, second;
Oehtnicht. 95 <Ander!>on>. 10; to 1, third. Time,
1:06 4-5. Stalwart Lad; Prince" Withers and
Doughty .finished as named.
Second race, selling, 3 year olds' and upward,
6lx furlongs — Marian Casey,' 103 (Benescoten).
l.to 2. won: Flying Pearl, -110: (Molesworth), 5
to 2, second; Periwinkle. 103 (Nolan), « .to 1
third. Time, 1:15. Manila S and Florence A
finished as named. -v. -. . . .
'Third race. six. furlongs, handicap— Trance 123
(Kennedy), 1 to 3, won; Ocean Queen, 106
<Genz).<'s'to 1, second; Angelus, 105 (Moleg
worth). 5 to 1, third. Time. 1:13 2-5. Work
bor- and Lucky Moee finished as named.
Fourth race. El Centarlo handicap, all ages,
one mile— Harrlgan. 10S (Kennedy); 9 to 5, won;
Meadow. 115 (Molesworth), 2 to 1, •.- second;
Taboo, 113 (Bene«coten). fl to 1. third. Time
1:30 1-5. Lomond and Jack Atkins finished as
named. - - -..'. • \u25a0
Fifth race._selltfl{r. 3 year, olds and upward,
seven furlongs— Kopek. 109 (McCullough), 4 to 1.
won: Pedro. ; 100 -(Benescoten), 2 to I.' sveoud-
Shrtby. lOrt (Murphy), 3 to 1, thlr.l. Time'
1:28 1-5. Beau Man, Cross Over and Gypsy King
finished br named. .- .. ; - . , -
Sixth race, wiling, 3 year oldß and upward,
firs. • furloncn— Elder. 112 (McCullough) . , 0 : to, 2.
won: SlrsUarry.- 115(M61ej>worth),-4rt>> ; l sec
onrt:Ed Hally.-110 (OeM),-20 to 1. third. Time
1:02. John Sparks, Spooner. Cellaret and Sport
ing Life finished as named, "\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0
[Four of the Barbarian, players who starred in yesterday's game, and ln>o cracks of the winning Olympic team \
Card Not Overburdened With
Class, but Close Contests
Are Expected
There is not an abundance of class
in the card offered at Emeryville this
afternoon. The fourth raoe brings out
a nice field and the closing event at
seven furlongs should . prove a good
test. Big Stick, which made its initial
debut by taking the measure of the
fast sprinter Metropolitan, is carded to
go a mile today, and Linnell's horse is
opposed to such, shifty distance horses
as Hooray, Roy Junior'and Raleigh and
other clever horses.
There are several events down- for
decision during the \u25a0 week that should
provide some good sport. Wednesday
the Sombrero handicap at a mile and
TO yards will be run.
There are 58 eligibles for the Crocker
selling stake, t? be run at Emeryville
next Saturday, and a high class field is j
assured. The event is at, a mile, for 3
year olds and upward, and among the
entries are Arasee, Spellbound, Edwin
T. Fryer, Sea Cliff, Rubia Granda, Eu
lalia,May, Greenbridge, Quality Street,
Lotta Creed, Setback, Keep Moving,
Black Mate, Oxer, Eddie Graney, Mel-' 1
tondale, Colonel Jack, Noon, Response
ful and Harlem Maid.
The Dainty handicap at five and a
half furlongs Is on for Thursday. ,
Archibald and Garner were the high
jockeys of the week, both of them
landing five winners each. The records
of the riders during the last week fol- j
Garner -. 5] Van Dusen ..'. 1
Archibald 5 Jahnsen ..:... .1
Glass 4 Buxto:i 1
Kederis 2 Men try 1
Forehand \u25a0...-•: • 2|Fogarty 1
Page ...'.- 21 Plckens 1
Gilbert 2 Gargan 1
Selden - 2 Klrgehbaum ......... 1
Fischer 2 Radtke * 1'
Callahan li
Madeline Musgrave and Meltondale
, were the only horses to win a pair of
brackets during the;week.' The latter
appears to be an unusually shifty per
former this season, as was .'.demon
strated by. his clever victory.; Saturday,
when he took the measure of a couple
of stake performers in the Altamax
Alameda Wins Post
Season Series
SAN LEANDRO,"" Nov> 27.— The Ala
meda team of ' the Central California
league won the po^it season series from
San Leandro on the local diamond?thla
afternoon. It was close and' exciting
throughout and the result was in doubt
till the last man had been declared
Pitcher Arlett foV San Leandro was
really responsible for the defeat of his :
team, as the Alameda sluggers bunched
hits off him when hits meant runs. Ar
left was also a bit wild, his four bases
on balls being costly. ,"
Next af-ternoon Alameda and
Hayward will play a; match game on
the Hayward diamond for a purse: of
$500. The score: : :*" •
„ „• „ ow AB. R. BH. PO. A.E.
H. Bartell. 2b 5 0 0.2 rV 3 -vi
Tobln, 1. f. 5 0 10 3 0
Brltt, lb. 5 0 '2:1 /jf o
Scherln,.c. f .;... 3 0 00-2 0
M. Ryan, es.w ....4 0 1 3 1 l
W. Bartell. 3b. . . ; 4 12 3 2 : -,'0
Husk. r. f. .........:.... 3 0 0' 0 0t:0'
W. Ryan, c 3 0 0.1 9 0 ;
Russell, p................ 3,' 1 : 10 0 0
Total ............. ... : .35. 2 7 10^27
- SAX LEAXDRO \u25a0<
>\u0084AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Cordtc. c. f...... .....:.. 3 0 • 1 o. 3 0
Pfeister, 2b.. 3 0 0 2 0 0
Rwanton, . 1b. ....... .1 4 0 0 1 HVvl
Merritt. 3b...........:.. 4 0 0 2 2 1
Zaraloofc, r.' f. ..;......:.' 3 0- 2 0 8 0
Drlscoll, 1. f. ;..:... ....". 2 0 ' :" 1 r 0 0 0
Orr, 55... .:........ .[4 0 1 - 3 3 0
Jaokson, c. ' .\u25a0\u25a04~ 0 0 1 4 0
Arlett, p ....... -:•!. I**2 -2 X• o
Total . ..-...;..... '.34 . 1 7 .11 27.!"~2
San Leandro. . . .'. . 0:0 -0 : 0 :i 0. 0 0 (V— i
Alameda 00 0 10 0 l 0 -o— 2
First base on ' called :\u25a0 balls— Off Arlett 4," off
Russell . 3. , TStruck pnt-^-By . Arlett 3, by \u25a0 Russell
6. \u25a0 -^Two > base hit— Zamlockr •,'. Wild ? pitch—Rus
wll.'; Passed liail— JacfcFon. • Hit by ball
— Zamlodk. •• Time Jof > game-^-l • hour ; and •30 min
utes. --Umpire— Heuuessy. \u25a0 - ~ i c -:- - \u25a0\u25a0"-•-"> <'*:\u25a0<&
FIRST RACE — Five and a half furlongs: 3 year olds; selling: -
Index . Weight . Ilemarks . • , •\u25a0
7422 CISKO .; 101) -. Ran a good race first 'out. .
(7470) ABEIXA :....'. 100 Ix>oka,ljke .the contender. »: ,:= , • -'.:\u25a0 .
745S KED KLAW.... :..... 104 Bet on in last start. • 'V- • \u25a0•\u25a0'•-
7470 Great Caesar 109 , Is imprOTing. \u25a0 .
, 7478 Bessie C .....;... 100 Ordinary. .... - - •; . \u25a0 •
7458 Sin Feinn. ........;....'...... 107 Will; go better today.
-7350 \u25a0 Nab v v . .104 Probably needs racing.
7465 Dead wood : .-... 109: Shown nothing. — ;
7470 Clara Hampton J 10fl No form.
7471 Robert Hnrst 109 Needs racing.
7438 Waco 8i11 .... 1W Shown nothing.
7434 T.W.Clark .;.:.. 107 No form.
SECOND RACE — Futurity course; 3 year olds and upward: : ! '?. ' <
7435 ALCHEMIST 109 Now pr nerer.
7450 SILK 105 Locks as good as any of the other?.
7403 VESPASIAN \u0084 105 May Improve.
0701- I'aeitieo 100 If ready should be in money:
7493 Kitty Cvmard. ......... ......... ...105 Ualaiit-o figure «liout the same.
7435 Aunt Aggie 109
7440 Loyely Mary ...'.'..'...'.'...'..:.. '. .... 109
742S Dr. Downie ....:. 109
THIRD RACE — Futurity course;, selling; 3 j*ear olds and -upward: \u25a0
7478 PRUDENT i...... ....'. 112 Ran' a good race last out.
7305 GOLF BALL.... ........112 Short last out. •
7475 REDONDO .......... .......... 109 ' Has a lot of early. speed.. "
74«9 Maxims : 100 \u25a0 Ran a- good race last out.
7244 David Warfleld ..-• 109 Probably needs racing. '•
7475 Roy Shumway 109 .Racing into form. . •
7474- Onatnsjia '.:.... 112 Itan one fair race. --
7204 Temblo 109 Not ready.
7470 Aristotle ..." 109 Shown nothing.,
7453 Now Capital 105 • Shown nothing.
7470 Donald '109 Form poor.
7505 Toppy ......;..'.... 100 Form poor. - • -
FOURTH RACE — One mile; puree; 3 year olds and Upward: • o
(7454) 810 5T1CK......: . Vt. .'...* »» < Figures to beat this field.'
(7480) HOOEAY ..... . . ................ . 104 ' The contender. ,/'
7472 ROY JUNIOR.... 104 Right at hi* best.
7503 Raleigh ...; 109' Has changed hands, "'v
74fi7 Lotta Creed...:.. ..99 Will shoTfr iraprorement.
7449 Setback '. ..: 102 Quit at a shorter distance. \u2666 •
7401 Harlem Maid.... 104 • Races have been far below her form.
7472 E. T. Fryer........ ......112 A bad actor.
7407 -Eddie f.ranoy 102 '..Nowhere near old form.
7341 Sir J0hn....... ...... 107: Hardly ready.
7487 Roman. Wing...... 104 \u25a0\u25a0' \ ' Looks -to be outclassed.
FIFTH RAOE-^-Mtle. aud an eighth; selling; 3 year olds and upward:. - . . . '
7480 SIR ANGUS. ................ ..-109 • Looks like a good bet. .
7490 CAPTAIN 8UENETT. .;........... 109 Game and consistent.
7400 TREASURE 5EEKER..... ......... 100 Showed improvement ln'last start.' '
7490 Elgin ............ .............. 109 Might wake up. \
7474 Nebulosus 109 ' Form' has been poor." • ...
7408 Agreement ..:..... 109. Form is poor. .
7462 'Swell Gir1...:.... ;..........: 102 \u25a0'. Poor form. . •
SIXTH RACE — Seren furlongs; Belling;- 3 year olds and upward:
(7469) SIR EDWARD.../....... ... "..... ..112 * In winning form and likes going.
. 7440 TONY FAU5T. ..'........ .'.... 112 Figures close up. " \u25a0 "
7481 SMILEY METZNER ............ 109 Distance suits nicely. :\u25a0\u25a0
7474 Special Delivery...... 109 Might prove the surprise.
.... >Greenbridge ....................... 112 ..» Ran Borne good races 'east.
(7505) Prosper 109 Been. winning consistently.
7450 Oswald 8.: ......'......;. 105 . Has plenty iof speed.
7417 Mlsa Picnic......... :.......... 105 Has not shown any form.
74 IS Netting ' 10!) Cnn hardly beat this bunch.l|lil
; 74SS Wap . . . : .'.'.\u25a0. ...............'..'•.... 109 . \ Ixmks to be : up : against it.' K1;K 1 ; - .
7474 Pete ........ ...;'..V.. ..;.........< 109 .-Form is poor. ', - : -\u0084
. 67G3 Servieence 112- Probably . needs ; racing.
, ' 'Apprentice allowance. .. '-"" V
Finals Are Reached m
Golf Tournament
- The Council \u25a0 cup % tournament ; ; begun
on the Jinks of the San' Francisco golf
and country k club . at Ingleside ;on
Thanksgiving day, was completed to
the finals yesterday. The successful
players were CD. Why te and Vincent
Whitney. •.:\u25a0'* - .' . '
"The closest and most; interesting,
match , of the day was that -between
Whyte and Doctor "Clark" ;in - . the second
round. / Whyte ; won by- 1 ; up. Whyte
was 1" up at the v end*"of \u25a0 the ';. first r;nin« '
holes, and they^ were even* at the, end of
the 'seventeenth hole. \: Whyte. made: tne
eighteenth hole* in three and' took the
match. "'. \" ,"'•".. " "•\u25a0•'-
In this round Douglas Grant beat
Folger, Vincent Whitney beat C.;. Hi
Behtley, and A. S. Lilley beat A.^ A:
Cuthbertson. -i .'• % :
~|ln the: semifinals^ Whyte beat "Grant
6 up and 5 j to iJlay/arid ; beat
Lilley • 4 up and; 3 ;to play. :. The final
match will be played on r or before. next
Sunday. ';\u25a0\u25a0. '\u25a0'\u25a0;:- .- ,
HAVANA, Nov. 27.—The-Detß)it:basc
ball team .-today ; defeated Uhe a "Almen
dares ninety a;score'oT 4"to 0^
Magee Leads National
League Hitters
NEW .YORK^Nov.^?.— Sherwood Ma
gee, "the. Philadelphia outfielder ' with
an average of .331, stands \>ut as the
best:. batsman of the! National league
laat; seasons in .the" official batting aver
ages ;of the. league" for; 1910, 'made pub
lic tonight/: \u25a0v : >'. ;; . ; ;
'.-'\u25a0\u25a0 Crandairof.New: York \ and "Goode of
Bostonoutrank Magee In-the"averages,
but they took part in less than 50; games
each, so that the honors. by general con
sent*-go to; Magee, who-played in- 154
games. -. . .*\u25a0\u25a0.;\u25a0"\u25a0", .'\u25a0 ."'"\u25a0\u25a0• \u25a0•.\u25a0••.\u25a0\u25a0:.; '.-;. \u25a0• \u25a0
\f,i Campbell of Pi ttsburg f ol lows Magee
w^h an average of .326, and Hofman of
Chicago: is closebehind with ,325. Snod
gr'ass of New York with and Wag
ner of .-Pittsburgh! he' leader, last season 7
with f!320 ; are" others' in the company of
heavyjhitters. J \ \u25a0"•' ;..'/'\u25a0.'
'Beschei* of '.Cincinnati leads the base
stealers ;wlth>7o: stolen phases.. Knabe of
Philadelphia* leads; the sacrifice hitters,
with37,liits"bf -this character. '. : •".•:. !
;. -\u25a0'- ver. Not.'." 27.— Chalmers "< Hadley, 5 . of Chicago,
secretary r and 1 ? executive ? officer of ' the c Amer
.; • icau ; library .: association.*? bas 'bwn < appointed
ii librarian > of "i-the T DenTer .'; public .".\u25a0 library - and
;wlir- take^ office/ February,. 7,% 1911: \u25a0; The :con
» J tract f . of -J. Charles V* B.';- ; Dudley, --librarian s for
. twenty-four '; years, " expires : at > that time. ;N'
Injuries Decreased and Game Is
More Popular With Spec
tators Than Ever Before
BOSTON, Nov. 27. — That the latest
American modification of the English
Rugby football game Is likely to stand
for several years, at least with per
haps a few minor changes, is the
opinion of many of the coaches and
players of . the New England college
elevens at' the close of the present sea
From the spectators' standpoint the
game proved 'more popular than ever
Injuries were! less in number and
seriousness than 'for many years, only
one fatality s occurring in this section.
That was on Thanksgiving day, at
Winsted, Conn.
According to Trainer "Pooch"-Dono
van and Dr. Nlcholls of the Harvard
eleven, twisted knees were more preva
lent than any other injury. "Don"
Pryor of Brooklyn said the new rules
helped his team Immensely.
' "They gave a greater chance for
heady, speedy men," he said, "than
was allowed the same players under the'
old rules and are entirely satisfactory
except possibly for the twenty yard
zone relating to forward passes and
onside kicks, and the division of
Coach F. S. Durgin of Bowdoin col
lege said the new game had great
possibilities which even the larger col
leges did not bring out.
Would Permit Assistance
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 27.— Dr. Carl
Williams, representative of the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania on the football
rules committee and chairman of the
advisory board of coaches, is of the
opinion that while the new rules have
decreased Injuries, they have not made
the game more interesting to the spec
"The game has been' marred," he
said, "by the fact that under the new
rules prohibiting the giving of assist
ance to the runner, it Is almost im
possible, for either of two evenly
matched teams to gain more than two
or three consecutive first downs.
'1 would remedy this by permitting
the runner to receive the assistance |
of at Jeast one man. If such a rule •
were passed, it would be. possible to
restrict the forward pass " to' back of
the line of scrimmage. This would
give the offense an even chance." Then
I would remove the 20 yard restriction
from the onside kick.
"With the experience of this year
as a guide, next year's game should be
far mdre interesting and just as safe."
Harvard Only Big Team
BOSTON. Nov. 27.— The ranks of the
so called "Big: Four" in college football
were invaded with unusual success this
year by the smaller college elevens un
der the new rules.
Harvard was the only large college
to come through the season without a
defeat. , ~ '
Pennsylvania is the leading scorer
of. the "big four," with 163 points, s!
more than Harvard. Brown, which j
made a great record after the mid
season games, overtops Pennsylvania
in scoring and leads all New England
colleges with "19S. It was Brown that
gave Yale the worst beating the blue
has suffered in recent years, 21 to 0.
The following is a summary of the
games won, lost and tied, and the scores
for and against the teams known as
the "big four" and several New Eng
land college teams:
J Games | Points
810 FOUR | x— 1 1 1
| W.'| L. | Tied) W. | L,
Harvard 8 0 1 155 5 •
Pennsylvania 9 1 1 163 19
Princeton ......... 7 1 0 101, 5
Yale 6 2. 2 90 39
, j Games | Points
NEW ENGLAND ] r~. 1 1 1~ •
1 W.,1 L. [ He 4W. > U
Amherst ......../. ~\ 3~ 1 55 35*
Bowdoln 6 1 • 2 74 45
Brown 7 2 1 10S 47
Dartmouth ........ 6 2 0 111 27
Holv>>cross.. 3 4 1 54 37
Trinity •• T 1 0 122 2<T
Tufts 1 7 1 22 112
Vermont 1 5 1 11 US
Wesleyan -.. 4 4 1 s!> 41
Williams' ..( 1 I 3 , 3 32 72
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visit DR. JORDAN'S °*^
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it w Treatm«n» penonaOy or by latter. A
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?Hyl Wrise for book. PKILOSOPMY
fi**W Or MARRIAGE. aaM hy—dt
i\\| ~ I] valuabl* book for iwaj
Threatening Weather Keeps the
Women Away, but Play Be
gins at California Club
The little rain that fell yesterday
upset the plans of the tennis players.
The young women stayed away from
the park on account of the threatening
weather and the mixed doubles tour
nament was postponed once more.
A class csingles tournament was,,
A class singles tournament was
enough progress was made to insure
finishing the event in one more day. By
far the best match of the day was that
which brought together Al Rosenberg*
and Elie Fottrell in the semifinals of
the first class. It was an old timer
against a young comer and once more •
youth was served. Rosenberg, played
good tennis and his j-ounger opponent
had his hands full. The score was
B—6,8 — 6, S — 6. Rosenberg had a lead of
5—35 — 3 and 40 — 15 in the first set, but
could not win the necessary point.
Melville Long played only .one match
and won it easily. He beat John Cas- '
sell in straight sets. Long will meet
Fottrell £n the finals and the match,
should prove^a good one if the young
ster does his be3t.
The scores folloyf:
First clans — A. Ra«enber?r beat Ray Cornell.,
6—3.6 — 3. 6—3- S. Potrretl beat Derby, by default; TV".
G. Knowlton beat S. Ullenthal. 6—l. »— 3; M.
Long boat G. Cntter. by default; J. Casaell beat
Gnortfellow. 4—6.4 — 6. 6—2. 6—4.
First round— RosenNrs beat R. G. Hunt, by
dpfault: Fottrell beat Knowlton, 6—o.6 — 0. 6—3;6 — 3;
Lone beat Tassel!, ft— 2. 6—4.
Seminnalu — Fottrell b*ar Rosenberg. B—6.8 — 6. S— «.
Second class — P. Jones b«»at Tnpp. 7—5.7 — 5. 6 — :>;
W. Fottncll beat W. CahiU. 6—2.6 — 2. ft— l.
Third class — Mighell beat Hocnatadter. 7—5.
Semifinals— Mighell beat H. Punnett, 6— Z.
G— — .
Fourth class — S. Chapman heat C. Jones. 6 — ::.
6—l; W. Dwisht beat R. Maples. 6—o. 4— «.
6—l; A. G. Brown beat A. Swinnerton. by de
Semifinals — Chapman beat Pwicht. 6—l,6 — 1, 6—l;6 — 1;
Chalmers beat Brown. I—6,1 — 6, 6—2. 6—4.6 — 4.
The Golden Gate park players re
sumed play lr> the handicap doubles
tournament begun a week ago. Charles
Foley and Fred Bass won a place* in
the finals by beating Riebeth and Flint. -
who received a handicap of 15 and owe
15 4-6.
In the other half Still and Orrett
(15 3-6) beat Brendt and Swift (15 2-6).
6—l,6 — I, 7—9,7 — 9, 6—4.6 — 4. In the second round
Morgan and Phillips (15 4-6) beat Still
and Orrett 3—6.3 — 6. 7—5.7 — 5. 6—3.6 — 3. In the
semifinals Morgan and Phillips met
Easton and Sonntag and . .the score
stood set all and 6—66 — 6 when darkness
put a stop to the match. Morgan and
Phillips won the first set 6—^4 and ;
Easton and Sonntag won . the * second
6—2.6 — 2. vThls match will be finished next
Sunday morning and the winners will
meet Foley and Bass In the finals.
Fast Harness Races Held
In Alameda
ALAMEDA. Nov. 27.— The Alarrwda
County driving club held trotting and
pacing races today on the Alameda
racetrack at the north end of Bay
street. The results were as follows:
First race. 3 mlnnte trot — Won In two straiicUt
heats by Westphal's Clay S Jr.; Freeman's Sir.
second. Time. 1:29 and 1:24.- t
Second race. 2:20 trot — Won by O'Ke^fVs La
eoana In two straight heat 3; Gaiindo'k Uar^M
K. »e.'oat3. Time. l:l'Ui and I:CO.r " "-' \
Third race, free for alt— Gallndo'» Walter
Wl!kes took first and third heats: Eraga'a Bab*
took serond heat. Best time. ,1:06.
Focrth event— G. A. Nissan's Duke of Mon
terey saTe an exhibition half mile.. Time. 1:12.
Fmirth race. 2:30 pace — Gabriel's Starlight
won in two straight heats; Lowes Burbank.
second. Time. 1:18.
Fifth race. 2 year olds — Sohre^r's Allegro.
| first; Pete Howard's Lady Howard, second. No
i All the heats were at half a mile.
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