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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 03, 1912, Image 62

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Harvard Defeats Princeton for First Time in a Quarter Century
Commuters Square Themselves With Home Fans by Downing Invading Forces
Great Work of Brickley, the
Olympiad Star, Is Strongest
Factor in Crimson Victory
Wonderful Drop Kicking and Line Plunging
Of Youth, Aided by Team Work, Too
Much for the Brave Tigers
[Special Dispatch io The Call]
CAMBRIDGE, Mass.. Nov. 2—Harvard defeated Princeton for the first
time in 25 years, in a roaring battle of the gridiron, hy a score of 16 to 6, on
the stadium here today. Thereby hangs a tale of Charlie Brickley and his
marvelous kicking. This youth, who represented tlie United States at the
Olympic games as one of the best all round athletes of the country, dropped
two brilliant goals from the field, kicked another from placement while
standing a full 47 yards from the goal- 1
posts, and so scored nine points of i
the crimson's total. Not content with ;
this, he plunged and tore his way j
through the Princeton line for many
substantia] gains and was an im
portant factor in a touchdown scored
hy Hartwick in the last few minutes
of play. Brickley was the rock on I
which the Tigers split, and Brickley
was the very life of the Harvard at
tack and the soul, almost, of the de
fense. He dropped from sheer exhaust
ion and a blow on the head just before
the game ended and Lingard was sub
stituted, hut he suffered no ill effects,
on the word of those close to the team,
and barring accidents in practice will
be ready to work the same havoc
against Dartmouth two weeks from to
day and possibly against Vale In the
culminating game of the season.
The Tigers scored one touchdown In
the second period on two daring and
well executed forward passes for gains
of 25 and 30 yards respectively.
A sudden changing of the attack J
caught the Harvard players off their j
guard, and Waller, after being spilled |
in the second pass, scrambled to his ,
feet and staggered over the goal line
at the extreme corner of the field.
The punt out for a try at goal failed, .
and with these 6 points Princeton had;
to be content. At no other time were
the Tigers within striking distance of
the crimson goal line, and at no time
were they able to break down the Har
vard defense for one of those marches
down the field which had marked their
play a week ago.
The score tells the story. Harvard
had the better team, as the elevens
took the field today, and Harvard well
deserved the victory which avenged In
part the defeat of a year ago and the
many defeats of years.
The Tigers had rather the better of j
the first half and left the field with j
the score 6 to 3 in their favor, but
they were completely outplayed in the
second half in all essential points, ac
tually losing more ground by straight
tushes than they made and playing in
a way that bordered on a panic.
De Witt's punting, usually so con
sistent, was ragged to the point of |
almost utter failure, and desperate
chances were taken with the forward
passes, deep in their own territory,
which indicated all too clearly the Im
potence of their attack against the
Harvard defense and their willingness
to stake all on the off chance.
It was a perfect day for football,
with the air cool, clear and bracing.
The field was a trifle slippery in places.
but on the whole was In good condition
after the storm of yesterday. The tem
porary seats at the open end of the
stadium were not filled, but otherwise
the rows upon rows which seemed to
pile skyward were crowded to the ca
pacity of fully 30,000 men and women
who showed their love for football ln
no uncertain way,
The game was full of tense moments
and so many exciting situations that
interest did not flag for a moment.
There was organization in the cheering
and some singing, while a brass band
blared forth from time to time, but this
was nothing to the spontaneous shout,
or. better yet, the spontaneous roar,
which went up from time to time as
one team or the other gained a mo
mentary advantage.
''harles Brickley. as told, was the
oustanding star. He was like the Sam
White of a year ago. A word, however,
must be said for Hardwick, who did
his full share in Harvard's rushing at
tack, and of Bradlee, who took Captain
Wendell's place early in the game and
was a power In the secondary line of
defense. Pennick, the crimson left
guard, was almost a whole team in
himself, while Hitchcock impressed one
as a leading candidate for a place on
the All American team at tackle. •
Waller played a particularly vigor
ous game for Princeton, but none of
the others stood out individually, even
"Hoby" Baker and DeWitt failing to
Harvard's satisfaction in defeating
Princeton was clearly indicated by the
wild dance of joy as the game came
to an end. The undergraduates took
possession of the gridiron and danced
their way about and under the goal
post with a ruthless disregard for their
voices send their headgear. Hats were
tossed over the bar and trampled
under feet, and nobody cared. The
band then led the way to the training
house, where a final cheer was given
for the team in general and Brickley
in particular.
A few minutes before 2 o'clock the
officials introduced Captain Wendell of
Harvard to Captain Pendleton of
Princeton as if the two players were
total strangers.
The result of the toss gave Princeton
the kickoff and Harvard a slight ad
vantage in the wind.
The game .started sharp at 2 o'clock
with De Witt kicking to Harvard on I
Harvard's 15 yard line. The ball was j
run back 13 yards. Felton kicked on j
the first down out of bound on Prince- j
ton's 45 yard line. Baker carried the
hall on a wing shift and it made four
yards. Walter made three more and
then Captain Pendleton made a first'
down on a rush around Harvard's left
end to Harvard's 40 yard line. On the
next down there was holding by Prince- I
ton and a 20 yard penalty sent the bail
back into the Tigers' territory. After j
an ineffectual rush, S. Baker carried I
<]\ and made three yards. DeWitt
kicked to Harvard's 28 yard line and
Hardwick carried it back to Harvard's
39 yard line.
Harvard started rushing with a j
three yard gain by Captain Wendell
through tackle. Felton kicked to
Pendleton on Princeton's 24 yard line,
where a fair catch was made. De Witt
was thrown back for a three yard loss,
and then, after tumbling the pass, Wal- j
ter made 12 yards around Harvard's 1
right end. De Witt kicked to Hard- :
wick on Harvard's 30 yard line, and
the ball Mas run back six yards.
Felton kicked to Pendleton on Prince
ton's 20 yard line and the Princeton
captain dodged six Harvard forwards
before he was downed on the Tigers'
St yard line. Bradley took Wendell's
place at fullback for Harvard. Walter'
made two yards through Harvard's
right tackle'on a wing shift play. De
•Witt struggled through for three more.
De Witt kicked to Harvard's 12 yard
line, where Brickley fell on the ball
without sain. Felton then kicked to
Pendleton in the center of the field, the
Princeton captain muffed it. hut re
covered the ball on Princeton's 43 yard
Princeton was making good sain; s
when there came a five yard penalty
for off side play. On a fake kick Wal
ter lost 10 yards.
The first forward pass by Princeton
was successful, De Witt to S. Baker,
hut there was no gain, and l>e Witt
kicked outside of Harvard's lfi yard
lino. Up to this point Princeton had
outrushed Harvard.
Pelton kicked and it was Princeton's
ball on their 45 yard line. The Tigers
could not gain and De Witt kicked to
Gardner on Harvard's 24 yard line.
Felton kicked to Pendleton on Prince
ton's 12 yard line, a punt of 7S yards.
Pendleton was nailed without gain,
hut 8. Baker made two yards on a
quarterback run. Pendleton four on a
triple pass, and another two yards'
gain was sufficient for a first down on
Princeton's 20 yard line.
Pendleton was hurled hack for a
loss ami the period ended with the ball
in Princeton's possession on their 2"
yard line. Score end of first period:
Harvard 0, Princeton 0.
the SBGoarb period
Tn resuming play Dewitt punted
without material gain and it was Har
vard's hall on Princeton's 32 yard line.
On a series of rushes, coupled with
frequent penalties on Princeton for off
side play. Harvard brought the hall to
Princeton's 4 yard line. It was fourth
down. Brickley dropped back to the
13 yard line and sent a beautiful drop
over the Princeton goal bar for the
first score of the game.
Walter kicked off to the Harvard 1
yard line. Brickley dashed through the
field for 16 yards before he was
downed. Wight took Dunlap's place at
right for Princeton.
On the first rush Brickley made the
30 yard line on a fake kick and then
Felton kicked out of bounds on Prince
ton's 42 yard line.
Princeton could not sain on line
Plunges. DeWitt kicked to Harvard's
25 yard line and Hardwick rushed back
nine yards. Holding on the Harvard
line brought a penalty of 15 yards
Felton kicked to Princeton's 15 yard
line and Pendleton rushed it back 16
yards to Harvard's 44 yard line. On
another variation of the shift Waller
made three yards. DeWitt then kicked
over the Harvard goal line.
The ball was brought out to Har
vard s 20 yard line, where Brickley
made four yards on a fake kick on a
Plunge through left tackle. Felton
then kicked to Pendleton on Prince
tons in yard line. The Princeton cap
tain struggled hack six yards
th. n ha.i f °, rWa Tr d paSS Andrews hurled
the ball to Pendleton and the play.
which was successful, netted Princeton
virgin puttln * th e team on Har
%ard s 10 yard line.
On another forward pass Waller fell
down after catching the ball, but re
covered M s footing and dropped over
nn- Sf l a / l'""- «*""»■* blocked Pendle
ton s kick out after the touchdown so
no goal was attempted. The period
vard d ,,n ,th I" bal ' ° n Harvard?,?
period PHn ß^/ 1 end of ««ond
period, Princeton 6, Harvard 3.
In the third period there were no
changes in the Harvard lineup. but H
Baker took Pendleton's place and
kicked off to Harvard's 10 yard lfne
R \ back io *•■* "»*
Kicked to N. Baker on Princeton's 10
on tn n wH, W^ ht Went out and Pen-l"
ton took his place.
Princeton netted five yards on two
Plunges into center. DeWitt fumbled
and Harvard recovered the ball on
Princetons 5 yard line. Brickley made
four yards on plunges into center, hut
offside play by Harvard sent the ball
back to Princeton's 8 yard line. Brick
ley dropped back to the 15 yard line
and shot his second goal from the field
tying the score. '
In the rushes under the goal noste
Princeton's line was like a stone wall
H. Baker kicked off to Hardwick on
Harvard s 20 yard line and the ball
was run back five yards. Brickley
wormed his way back for four yards
and Felton punted to H. Baker on
Princeton's 20 yard line. DeWitt
punted and Oardner made a fair catch
on Princeton's 47 yard line. There
Brickley tried a goal from placement
kick from the 47 yard line and the ball
went across the goal with a dozen
yards to spare. A few minutes later
BrickleyV attempted a goal from mid
field, but the ball was blocked and was
then given to Princeton on downs.
The. third period ended with the ball
in Harvard's possession on her 39 yard
line. Score, end third period: Har
vard 9, Princeton 6.
When play was resumed the ball
went up in the air and Baker made a
fair catch on Princeton's 35 yard
line. DeWitt tried a forward pass
which was uncompleted. Kmmons took
S.- Baker's place at quarterback for
Princeton. DeWitt Tcicked to Harvard's
25 yard line, where Gardner was thrown
without sain.
The hall seesawed up and down the
field, Brickley doing most of the
ground gaining for Harvard.
On Princeton's 25 yard line for a
third down, Brickley tried a goal
from the field, but missed. Strait took
11. Baker's place Princeton tried a
forward pass, but Hardwick caught
the ball and ran to Princeton's 30 yard
line. He made 11 more yards on "two
tries and it was a first down for Har
vard on Princeton's IS yard line.
Brickley carried the ball to Prince
ton's 13 yard line.
On a fake forward pass formation
Hardwick placed the ball on Prince
ton's 5 yard line for a first down.
Brickley made two yards through
center, but netted only half a yard on
the next play, so firm was the Prince
ton line. Then in a supreme effort
Hardwick crashed against the Tiger
forwards and plunged across the goal
line. In the very same play Brickley
was seriously injured and four men j
Mitze Named to Lead the Oaks
«> <$> «> 3> <s> <$> <$> <S> <S> <8> <3> <§> <3> <S> <$> <$><$> <3>
Owners Satisfy Fans by Wise Selection
Carl Mitze, for
champion Oaklanc
club behind the bat
will lead the team,
as captain ant
manager next sea
son. Mitze was ap
pointed to this im
port ant position
yesterday by Pres
ter and the direc
tors of the transbay
club and it goe
tut saying tha
selection wil
with the ap
1 of ever ?
Oakland fan
Mitze, who ha
been fondly known
to the followers o
the game as Hon
us" has long been
considered th
Kof the team
to Bucf
c, the Oak
would have
\ near the top
IP Mitze. He
le man who
d the pitch
the pinches
loosa club of the Central association. He remained there
for two seasons and in 1908 he returned to the Western
carried him to the locker room. A
groal followed the touchdown.
The grame was resumed with Harvard
kicking off. Andrews caught the ball
on the 25 yard line and ran it back
live yards. Pendleton was thrown
back five yards On the firft rush.
Princeton attempted another for
ward pass, hut Gardner rame through
and caught the ball. It was Harvard's
hall on Princeton's 35 yard line when
the game ended.
The opening lineup was as follows:
Harvard. Position. Princeton.
Felton ■ Left end Andrews
BtoMI Left tackle Phillips
Peonock Left guard Shenk
Parmenter Center Bluthenthall
Trot-tall Right guard Logan
Hitchcock Illghr tackle Pendleton
Coolldge Right end DntJlap J
UHrdner Quarterback J. S. Baker j
11. Hardwick Left halfback Pendlet.m
I Brickley Bight halfback Waller
Wendell Fullback DeWitt
Harvard —Wigglesworth for Parmenter, Prls
coli for Trumbull. O'Brien for Coolldge. Lingard
, for Brickley, Bradlee for Wendell.
Princeton —W. Swart for I-ogan. Ball in for
PenfiVld. Wight for Pnnlap, Pendleton for
Wight. Streit for Pendleton (at end), H. Baker
j for Pendleton (at left halfback!.
Officials—W* S. Langford. Trinity, referee;
umpire, C. S. Williams. University of Pennsyl-
Tania: head linesman. Lieutenant H. N. Nelly,
West Point.
Game Draws Two Fans Across
Dispatch to The Call]
BOSTON. Nov. 2.—Johnny Poe has
nothing on Ham Corbett in mileage
traveled to see Johnny Harvard and
the Tigers "go to it" at the stadium
today. Ham came all the way from
Oregon and Johnny from Nevada. A
big football game is a great magnet.
Oregon 3, Idaho 0
MOSCOW, Idaho, Nov. 2.—A goal
from placement by Fenton gave the
University of Oregon a 3 to 0 victory
over the University of Idaho today.
The field was wet and heavy and the
game resolved itself into a kicking
duel between Fenton of Oregon and
Kinnlson of Idaho, with Fenton having
a shade the better of the exchanges.
Mines 14, Aggies 0
DENVER, Nov. 2. —A blocked kick
and a forward pass enabled the Colo
rado School of Mines- to defeat the
Colorado Agricultural college here to
day by the score of 14%t0 0. Both
teams put up a good offensive game,
but their defenses were weak, espe
cially at the tackles. When either side
got the ball they generally went. 30
yards or more before they were
stopped. '
Oklahoma 6, Kansas 5
LAWRENCE, Kan., Nov. 2.—Coming
up ln the last quarter with two place
kicks, the University of Oklahoma de
feated the University of Kansas
today, 6 to 5. Both Oklahoma's scores
were' made by Courtright, left half
back. The field was muddy and fum
bles were frequent by both teams.
Utah 10, Montana 3
SALT LAKE CITY, Nov. 2. —The Uni
versity of Utah football team defeated
the University of Montana here this
afternoon by a score of 10 to 3. The
only touchdown of the game was made
in the last three minutes of play,
when Gardner intercepted Montana's
forward pass and cleared the field to
the goal posts.
Williams 24, Cornell 10
ITHACA. N. V., Oct. 2.— Cornell was
humbled by Williams today, 24 to 10,
after playing a brilliant game in the
first half. The team seemed to go to
pieces in the third and fourth periods.
Nebraska 7, Missouri 0
COLUMBIA, Mo., Nov. 2.—Outweighed
14 pounds to the man and outplayed In
the last half, the Missouri state uni
versity football team held the Nebraska
state university to one touchdown and a
goal ln the last quarter. The final
score was Nebraska 7, Missouri 0.
Dartmouth 60, Amherst 0
HANOVER, N. H, Nov. 2.—Dartmouth
walked away from Amherst today, 60 to
0. Fumbles at critical times prevented
a much larger s<ore.
Brown 12, Vermont 7
PROVIDENCE, R. 1., Nov. 2.—Brown
Carl Mitze, the new manager of the Oakland club.
Figure* of yesterday's game \
on Harvard artadium In a nut- }
shell, and who did the scorlngt '
Score: Harvard 16, Prince- <
ton fl. \
Touchdowns, Waller, Hard- '
wick. i
t.nal from placement, Brickley. ?
Goala from field, Brickley 2. S
Goal from touchdown, Hard- <
wick. \
won a slow and poorly played game
from the University of Vermont, 12
to 7.
Pennsy Beaten Again
versity of Pennsylvania suffered her
fourth straight defeat today when
Pennsylvania state college won the
annual football game, 14 to 0.
South Dakota Succumbs to the
ANN ARBOR. Mich., Nov. 2.—Secur
ing a touchdown and goal ln the last
few minutes of play, Michigan today
defeated the University of South Da
kota, 7 to 6, in a thrilling game, the
first contest ln which the two univer
sities have ever participated.
A bad punt by Sheeks after he had
scored a touchdown for South Dakota
in the second period lost the husky
visitors the opportunity to hold the
Wolverines to a tie. Held scoreless in
the first quarter, both elevens played
desperate football ln the next period, j
and finally, after an exchange of
punts, South Dakota secured the ball
on Michigan's 40 yard line.' N Two for
ward passes netted South Dakota over
half the distance and Sheeks tore
through for a touchdown.
Before Potts could recover Sheeks'
erratic punt Michigan players had him
Back and forth waged the tide of
battle until late ln the final period,
when Michigan worked the ball well
Into Dakota territory, only to have a
forward pass intercepted. Ferguson
punted out of bounds on Dakota's 15
yard line and Michigan secured the
ball. Using Thomson as the vortex of
a terrific line attack, the maize and
blue warriors battered their way to
Dakota's seven yard line, where Thom
son smashed through Downlgh for the
tying score. Then Patterson kicked
Wisconsin Batters the Chicago
MADISON. Wis., Nov. 2.—The Uni
versity of Chicago football team was
eliminated from consideration in the
western collegiate conference cham
pionship race by the University of
Wisconsin's speedy and powerful
eleven today, the score being Wiscon
sin 30, Chicago 12.
' The game was one of the most spec
tacular ever played here, abounding
In forward passes, speedy end runs,
shifts, tackles, back and other Intri
cate formations. At such tactics Chi
cago had a decided advantage, but this
was more than overcome by the power
ful drive of the Wisconsin backs In
crossbacks and by Gillette's ability to
turn the maroon ends beyond efficient
It was its inability to gain by
straight football that cost Chicago the
heaviest. Three times the visitors
were stopped inside Wisconsin's five
yard line, and on four other occasions
they lost the ball on downs when an
other foot would have made the fourth
down for them. Wisconsin's line out
charged its heavier opponents. Butler
was especially effective at right tackle.
A great crowd saw the contest and
cheered mightily. Whenever the home
goal was threatened the Wisconsin
routers rose and sang their "Toast to
Alma Mater," and except for one oc
casion the team instantly responded.
Mitze will have entire charge of the club next sea
son. It will be up to him to select the training
grounds, sign and release players and attend to the
other details which go with running a big baseball
outfit. Mitze will leave for his home in Marrisa, 111., to
morrow to spend the winter.
suited In the visitors' first touchdown.
The game was rough in a degree and
! the penalties were numerous. The most
severe occurred when • Norgren, Chi
cago's punter, was sent from the field
for rough work, and his team penalized*
half the distance to its goal. Wiscon
sin scored easily after that happening.
Scanlon, who wore himself out stop
ping charges at the line; Gillette and
Tormey, who dodged and twisted for
long gains, and Pierce and Dcs Jardins
were the stars of the day.
Purdue Puts One Over on North
brilliant game of straight football,
Purdue university triumphed. over
Northwestern today, 21 to 6.
Purdue's scores were the result of
three touchdowns. O'Brien, Purdue's
fullback, went over for the first in the
opening period after Ollphant had ad
vanced the ball to Northwestern's lo
yard line. Purdue's second touchdown
was made In the third period, when
Phelps ran 60 yards against a broken
field and planted the ball between
Northwestern's goal posts. Ollphant
kicked the three goals.
Spectacular plays hy Hightower,
Lamke and Gruhn enabled Northwest
ern to sco#e four minutes after the be
ginning of* the game. Hightower
gained 40 yards on an end run.
Minnesota Blanks the Illinois
football team today fought Its way
another step toward the "Big Nine"
conference championship, defeating the
Illinois by a score of 13 to Q. Touch
downs by McAlmon In the first and
second quarter, respectively,* ana
"Pinkie" Hayward's one kicked goal
ln the second quarter tells the story
of Minnesota's victory.
Illinois came back strong in the sec
ond half and Minnesota practically
played on the defensive, while both
teams were forced to kick frequently.
Illinois and Minnesota in the second
half tried the forward pass frequently,
the former making good gains. A
number of times passes on both sides
were intercepted, Hayward and
Shaughnessy making sensational runs
on such plays. Shaughnessy, who took
the place of Tollefson, disqualified for
the remainder of the season because of
scholastic deficiency, did good work
as a kicker, but was not the equal of
Sllkman or Woolston.
Only once was Minnesota's goal
really in danger, when, in the fourth
quarter, line smashes by Wooleston and
one yard line. Minnesota held, how
ever, and Shaughnessy kicked to safety.
Haskell Indians Hang One on'
final whistle, the Haskell Indian eleven
defeated the University of Denver here
today by the score of 12 to 10. The In
dians made their first touchdown after
Denver's center made a bad pass for a
punt, an Indian falling on the ball on
Denver's three yard line.
Their second touchdown came after
two forward passes, netting 20 yards
each, and a third, which bounced out
of Artichoke's hands but landed in
Rocque's, had been executed with be
wildering quickness. They missed both
Artichoke and Rocquefof the Haskell
team were tbe individual stars, being
hard to down when they once got the
LOGAN, Utah. Nov. 2.—The Uni- !
versity of Wyoming football team went
down to defeat before the Agricultural I
College of Utah here today by a score
of 53 to 0. The Utah men played
straight football, and made big gains
through Wyoming's line on almost
every play. Eight touchdowns were
made by Utah by straight line buck
ing. The Wyoming men apparently
were in poor condition, and played a
rather bad game.
Oakland Champions Come Back
With a 2 to 1 Victory Over
Kid Wares' All Star Outfit
Mitze was
brought to the
Oakland club in
the spring of 1910
by Harry Wolver
ton, who took
charge in that year.
The little fellow
looked like a joke
when he first land-
Little Olmstead Pitches a Grand Game, While
Bert Coy Cinches it With a Homer
Over Right Field Fence
The Oakland champions squared themselves with the fans of their own home
town on the home town lot yesterday afternoon by crushing the All Stars,
2 to 1. in a game that was reeled off in 1 hour and 11 minutes—the fastest
thing that the local baseball world has known since the days of long ago.
Tf the Oakland fafis really do appreciate the efforts of the men who
brought the pennant of 1912 to the city on the other end of the pond, they
nffrlorte-A tr\ cUnm nnnrprutinil " —————— ______^_____^^______—
cd. He was clumsy
and slow, meek
and untutored, and
nobody thought
that he would do
yesterday. About half a handful of
them huddled together in two sections
of the bleachers and a dozen or so
decorated the grandstand. Therefore
the proud champions and the All Stars
are to be considered fortunate if they
took in enough to pay for the base
balls and their own individual car fares.
Anyhow, it was a fair enough game
to look upon. Although largely me
chanical, there were plays which
featured and made the fans applaud.
Whether they clapped and hurrahed
over the players' efforts or to Instill a
little warmth into their systems, has
not yet been explained, but they did
make some real noise, though, like the
game, it was also mechanical.
The old time Oakland favorite, Dr.
William B. Moskiman. did the heaving
for the All Stars, and he heaved a
game good enough to win with under
ordinary conditions. But the work ol
little Olmstead, who was used as a
wall flower by the Commuters in the
recent championship race, excelled that
of the veteran. He worked like a
champion in every inning of the game.
It was bing bang, one, two, three,
and you're out for the first five innings,
Both pitchers worked fast, and so did
the fielders and the batters. After
gazing upon that crowd, the players
figured the best thing they could do
would be to get it over with just aa
soon as possible. Therefore there was
no preliminary stalling around, such as
waiting for bases on halls.
The tweak came In the sixth spasm,
and the All Stars were the hoys to pull
it. Little Eddie Halllnan beat out one
of those slow ones down the third base
line. Burns came next with a sacrifice,
and Moskiman died on a grounder tc
Tiedemann. Fitzgerald started a fast
one, which got past Olmstead and
then got past Cook, and Halllnan reg
istered the lonesome All Star tally.
The Oaks were quick to come hack
making it a deadlock in their half ol
the same spasm. Robrer lifted a long
fly, which Harl Maggart. late of the
Oaks, but now an Athletic idol,
a la Snodgrass. Rohrer pulled up al
second. He had to wait only a moment
for. after Olmstead had fanned, BIT
Leard planted a two sacker to deer
in Coast league so
ciety. But he turned
around and sur
prised the wisest
ones of the game.
He became a
The rise of the
little backstop was
sensational. Wol
verton quickly rec
ognized his ability
as a ball player
and soon placed
him behind the bat
as the regular
catcher of the club. ;
He proved true to j
his trust and dcliv- j
ered to the best of
his ability. As a ]
thrower, he ranked j
second to no other j
man in the league i
and as a steadier j
of young pitchers, i
he was a regular j
marvel. He did I
as much as any j
other member of
the club to bring
the pennant home
to Oakland.
Soccer Game With Thistles This
Afternoon Will Make 'Em
Put Up Their Best
The undefeated soccer team will be
called upon to face a stiff proposition
this afternoon, when the Thistles will
line up against the club boys. The
Scots have been showing greatly im
proved form of late, and as the lads
have been given a special "prep" for
this contest, the Pastimes will have to
be at their best if they expect to main
tain their unbeaten record. These clubs
will clash at the St. Ignatius grounds,
and. if they play ftielr usual game, one
of the fastest soccer combats of the
season should result.
The Pastimes and Thistles played
against the "baby" clubs of the league
last Sunday, and both scored over
whelming victories. The Rangers fell
before the Pastimes by a acore of 7 to 0,
and the Thistles put a 5 to I win over
on the Alamedas. The Pastimes fitrure
to win today's game on their record,
but the clever showing of the Thistles
last week may be an indication of the
form they will show in the future.
At Freeman's park the Vampires will
play, and this should be a warm battle,
as the teams appear to be evenly
matched. The Vamps played a nice
game last Sunday, earning a draw with
the San Franclscos, while the Barbs
enjoyed a vacation. The Vamps ap
peared a beaten team against the locals ]
up to the last few seconds of the game', !
the tying goal being tacked on just as
the final whistle sounded. Lindsay, the
crack forward of the San Franclscos.
Is expected to don a Vampire uniform
this afternoon.
The Rangers of Alameda will act as
hosts to the Burns team at Lincoln
park, Alameda, and the Encinal City
youngsters will have to gain a little
more experience before they can hope
to cope with an experienced outfit like
the Caledonian organization. The San
Franciscos and Alamedans will line up
at the Ocean Shore grounds, and the
locals should gain another brace of
P The teams will line up as follows:
Pastimes —Crowley, Simpson, Dewhurst, Airey, ]
Harris. McKiernon, Walters, Fay, Smith, BaY j
main and Pike.
Thistles—Mcßltchie. Kyle. Grant. Christie,
Msthieson, Townes. Fulmaer, McNeill, Duncan- j
son. Talt and Kempton.
San Franclscos —Singer. Gates. Priest, Adam- !
son, Mlten, Glass, Marsh, King, Davis, Gibson j
and Smith.
Alamedas—Gmigh. Everlngham, Waldi#, Bos- !
tock, Hansen. Steadman, Hagger, CroU. Plum- j
tree." Curtln and Applebv.
Vampires—Lewis, Hunter, Swain, Jackson, ;
Seattle, Sommervllle. Showell, Davidson, Lee, j
Bernard and Lindsay.
Barbarians— Mcßitchie. Dyke. MeCaskle, Buck
ingham. Tlniminx. Lees, Hudson, Brown, McKen
zie. Best and Gloor.
Rangers—Otto. McLean. Milne. Vernal. Addi
son. Dcig, Gardner. Britton, Hawkins, Guild and
Burns —Ewen, Anderson. Selkirk. Brown. Doig. I
Mclntyre. Donohue, Welsh, Halley, Robertson !
and McLaughlin.
Beaver Slated for Big
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
NEW YORK. Nov. 2.—lf present
plans m'ateriallze, Charley Frank may
add another pitcher to his staff to start
off the 1913 season. The pitcher whom
rumor says is a possibility is Hender
son of the Portland club of the Pa
cific Coast league.
center and the Oakland catcher was In.
The seventh was just as lucky for
the Oaks as It had been all season.
Bert Coy picked out one to his liking,
and away it soared over the right field
fence for the final tally of thf» after
noon, so the few Oakland fans were
Barring Maggart. who dropped that
costly fly, and Cook, who muffed a
thrown ball right In his mitts, the
teams played errorless ball. They were
going the whole route all the time and
pulling plenty of the fast stuff, all of
which goes to show that ball players
in the Coast league can tear off a
game ln jig time If they only put their
minds to the task.
The teams will meet twice today.
The first game Is scheduled on thp Oak
land diamond at 10 oVlook this morn
ing. Abies will pitch against the
team which he pitched into the pen
nant, and Killllay will do the work for
Oakland. At Recreation park ln the
afternoon Pernoll will oppose Harry
Krause, and the proceeds will go to the
St. Vincent's orphan asylum of San
Rafael. Score:
AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Fitzgerald, r. f 4 ft 1 ft O o
Wares. 2h 4 0 0 3 2 0
Maggart. 1 f 4 O 1 2 0 1
Bodie. c. T. 3 o 0 I ft n
Danzig, lb 3 ft ft 10 ft ft
Orr. ss 3 0 ft 2 4 ft
Halllnan. 3h 3 12 0 2 0
Burns c 2 ft 0 6 2 ft
Moskiman. p 3 ft 0 0 3 0
Total 29 1 4 24 13 1
AB. R. PIT. PO. A. E.
I.card. 2b 4 0 1 2 3 0
Christian. 1. f 2 ft ft ft o ft
Zaeher. r. f 3 ft 0 1 0 0
Coy. r. f 3 1 2 2 ft ft
Hetling. 3b 2 ft 1 I .1 ft
Cook, sg 3 ft 0 ft 7 1
Tledemann, lb 3 ft 1 17 0 ft
Robrer. c 3 1 ft 4 t ft
Olmstead. p 2 ft ft 0 4 0
Total 25 2 5 27 20 1
All Stars ft ft ft ft 0 1 0 ft ft 1
Rnsehits ft <> 0 ft ft 2 1 1 o—l0 —1
Oakland ft ft O ft ft 1 1 ft x—2
Basehlts 0 1 0 o 0 1 2 1 x—s
Home run- Coy. Two has* hit*—Leard. Mag
jrii'r. Sacrifice hits —Hetling, Burns, Olmstead.
Stolen base— Fitzgerald. First base on called
balls —Off Moskiman 1. Struck out—By Moskiman
fi. by Olmstead 4. Double plays—Orr to Wares:
Orr to Wares tn Dmizig: Ohrstead to Hetling;
Cook to Leard. Time of game—l hour 41 minutes.
T'n.plre— Baumgarten.
Sir Thomas Is Bowling
Along Towards S.F.
CHICAGO, Nov. 2.—Two hundred
yachtsmen hade farewell to Sir
Thomas Upton at a banquet here last
night. His parting statement was to
the effect that if the New York Yacht
' club would agree to race under the uni
versity rules he would start prepara
tions at once for an international con
test. Sir Thomas leaves for "Winnipeg
today and from there will go to San
fjf' JUBILEE ffa
\j JV advise me to observe Hv If
tt gl my 2.lth anniversary Mmt U
ll as an Ear Special- MmW 1\
lat'-" was the qnes- OtfW Jl
tlon Specialist Sproule tmvjffll
asked some of his WTi
* ■ tfriends. Their an- _ Jj
JL <wer was unanimous- |L- ,-ar
ly: "Give away a
1 certain number of J
1 your treatments for i
Head Noises. Free." After careful consideration,
tbe Specialist baa dccl led to do this, and now he
want* every sufferer from Head Noises to help
j him celebrate by sending for a Free Treatment.
Just 25 years ago he began curing this trouble
and he bas kept right on doing It for a quarter
of a century. Hundreds and hundreds of people
j who never thought to be free from tboa* Inces
sant, terrible noises have secured a blessed quiet
ness by the use of his treatment.
Moreover, every Head Noises sufferer's heart
confirms the medical truth that his trouble Is only
too surely a red lantern of warning to tell of
coming DeafDess. Whether the ear-aounds are
constant or occasional—whether the hearing Is
still acute or Impaired to a. greater or lesser ex
tent Deafness will come. What more pitiful
affliction? To be atarving for love, yet unable
to hear a word of sympathy, shut out from
friends and companionship— to be only a burdeu
and annoyance to others!
To celebrate hi* Silver Jubilee, Spe
cialist Sproule offer* Free Treatment for
a abort time to every Head \olsrs suf
ferer who read* these linen. He does
this hi response to tbe requests of people
j Just like you. who suffered from Head Noises
I and approaching Deafness, and who have been
entirely cured by his treatment.
Don't miss this Silver opportunity. Just alt
I down and write a not» to Specialist 'Sproule ask
j Ing for a "Jubilee Free Treatment." or wrlt^
! "Jubilee Free Treatment" on a post card, sign
| your name and address, and the t-eatment will
I come to you as quickly as the mails can bring it.
You can then see this Method for yourself It
j won't cost you a cent. Don't delay and don't
■ hesitate. Oct In line to have a Jubilee yourself
by getting rid of those terrible noises. Think
how happy you would be to be free from them.
Write right NOW. Send for a Jubilee Free
Head Noises Treatment and share in the Jubilee.
Deafness Specialist Sproule
165 Trade Bnlldlne. Boston, Mass.
Chinese Herb Specialists
§1908 SUTTER ST.
When all others have
failed to help, call on
us and let us prove to
you that we can cure.
Ail kinds of cases
S treated. Come and let
''us help you.
djJijNlf Hours 10 a. m. to 7
3t\JLW\u P- m - Sunday 10 a. m.
to 2 p. m.

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