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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, September 02, 1911, Image 20

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1911-09-02/ed-1/seq-20/

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Saturday, September 2, 1911
Wolgast Says That He Will Meet
Best Boxers After M'Earland Fight
Se Other Top Notch Ring Artists Get Busy Gotch Is Picked to Defeat
Hackenschmidt on the Mat Labor Day.
Milwaukee, Wis, Sept. 2. Will 1
. the rest oC the lightweight stars
after I meet Packey McFarland," re
maned Ad Wolgast, the world's cham
pion. In response to a question as to
-whether he intended taking a layoff
-when he got through with his Milwau
kee engagement.
"Well, vou can just make one good
b?t that after I beat "McFarland I will
Ko after this Knockout Brown and Matt
Wells, "the English champion, .and mike
tlem show their speed instead" of them
havln-g to say thev are phasing me for
a. chance at the title.
' "And you an also ,add," said the lit
tle champion, i'that it will not take
lonr for me to talk business with them
either. I will not say just -now -where
the bouts wjll take place, but ou can
gamble T Trill not wrangle about the
number of rounds, for I can set a pace
as fast as awy of them at any distance,
ndhMcFaflandwill find out before, he
gets through with our ten round argu
ment. . 'I
Is Xet BraKlHier.
"I am not bragging aboup what 1
will do r 'h.at tfo, hut I do know that
the pride of Chicago -will not be al
lowed" to Jab at his leisure and get
away, for I know that style of game as
wall as. he aoea and If he wants to
jalx matters -why that will suit me" to
perfection. Matt Wells, -they tell -aae,
cannot do 123 pounds, ringside. Well.
If he cannot I -may even agree to let
him the same as McFarland, for I do
sot fear him any .more than I do the
stockyards hoy, and you know hw I
bother about his extra weight
-Will FIskt Best 6
'It will net be a case of my going
after suckers, as gome of the scribes
say, hut I will take the best of the
bunch and show that T am able to take
care f all of them. I Trill add, too,
that Mr. Knockout Brown will not dic
tate where the bout shall be held. I
knowr New York is a great place for
big 'battles, but they will not have
much on some.of tfce places in the west
ad middle west. r I believe my bout
kwm. WoVar'Ui.nfi will beat anything
;New Xot-k ever had in the -way of a
-short bout and my manager, -torn
TonesT'Will back up what I say."
"Th mstch with Freddy. Welsh &t
IiOS Aageles may go through, hut there r
are a few details to arrange yeu -l
would like to meet W.eteh, as he always I
farmed he ha it on me and X wanz xo
pk.v ,m tint is on the "wrong
track; I would like to beat bothWelsh ,
tand Wells and then there wouw bb
no chance for argument about beating
the British champion ligntweifjnt.
XcGeerty Sfaklnjc a Xsbjc.
"While the fans are talking .about
middle welgathampionship patches
between rank: Klaus and-BUly FAPk
jilo Xohnnv Thompson, they might
also Johnny Thompson, they might J
give a little attention .to the approach-
n fcatflft between''
jMiaie jictuurur, 1
the Wisconsin champion, and Jack TH- i
Ion, the Indianapolis youngster, who j
has been making a name for hhasif 1
lately, which takes place at New Or- j
ianc 3erprnnr 4 Labor dar. These
Tjoys are bona fide middle weigh'ta and
McGoerty especially should class with
the best in the country. They must
Tiot overlook Bob JMoha, either, who
will be matched at New Orleans fol
lowing the McGoorty-Dillon hattle. It
is a good bet right now that Moha will
nave tiie cuuic uu,il w. ""-
weights onthe jump before he gets
have the entire buneh of middle
through, and. although McGoorty may
meet him later on. he has the greatest
respect for his ability in that line.
Thompson and Moha, or even KlauS
and Moha' will be the strongest kind, of
fecard, and it is likely they will be
fcrousrfot-. tosrftther later on. The "New
Orleans club is trying to hring all the j
aspiring middle weights together in j
the elimination contest, apd it is cer- j
taia that sowe one .should De aeveiopea
frm the lot wh will have a right
to the mi4dle weight championship.
Br Wrestling Bout.
The Gotch-HSckenschmidt -wrestling
match .chednled for Chicago Labor
day afternoo should prove one of the
biggest attractions of he kflnd jevei
held, in this country, and it is almost
rrln that larerer crowd will -attend
than witnfeeed their famous struggle
Cn&n witnessed uneir T.aanuu siruggio j a Claim suomittea oy -ue raijauui
at Dexter park pavilion in April, 1908, i phia Nationals that it had purchased
when Gotch won on 'account of Hacken- j Cravath is not allowed.
Schmidt injuring his kneer and being
forced to give up. At teat time tney
wrestled two hoars and eight minutes
without either man gaining a fall, ln
act, "they were never off their feet for
"two Jhours, It was a remarkable
Reliable Batter
. s
Kclntyre, right fielder forAthe orrcago White Sox, who is one of the
motreliable batiers on his team He easily maintains liis- average over the
.SO mark and his fielding is par -excellent
struggle m a way and showed the tre
mendous endurance and strength of the
two men. Hackensphmidt was in poor
condition at that time and the wonder
is that he was able to continue as long
as he did:
Picks Gotcfe to Tln.
"I have been requested by several
parties of the west to give my views
Too-nrrHno- t"hf nomine match, having
hAon connected with W. W. Witte In i
handling the first one. From what I
know of the two men, my choice would
fall on Frank Gotch to win, as I con
sider liim more scientific with wonder
ful endurance.
"It will not be surprising to me If
the match would result in a draw, for
with the two men In the best of condi
tion, and not overanxious to take too
many chances they are liable to stretch
the contest into hours. As the match
will be held in theiopen, and darkness
corms on quite early nowadays, it is
easy to be seen how the men might
wrestle on to a draw, even if one
should gain a fall, for it is to be de
cided best two in three. It will be a
much more spectacular match to watch
than the previous one for the reason
that Gotch will not be on the defensive
and .will be willing to take more
chances than he did before.
"R. B. Benjamin of London, who has
the famous Indian wrestlers in charge,
and. who Is determined to force the
winner of this match into a contest
with one of his men, says that he will
be in Chicago with his men and will
be ready to challenge the winner.
He says he will be" there ready to post
-$2,500 to go as a side bet."
That.hustling young manager of
boxers, known as Kid C. W. Galvin of
B-och ester, K. T., is certainly making
them take notice in London and Paris.
The Kid has been over there for some
time with the Dixie Kid, the colored
welter weight and other boxers. In
a letter at hand he says: "Have Jeft
Paris fOr a while, ana I am nw boost
ing the game in Englend". I selected
12 towns in Great Britain wh:ch are
all good for the game, and I am pulling
off big -shows. On August 3 I ran the
first of a series of ten shows at Shef
field, with Sam McVea and Alt. I.ang
ford on the too of a bill. We had.
16,800. people present ,with 4,000 stasd
ing outside. Can you beat that, and! for
Mch hot weather as we7 have had
here? It was so hot that the men were j
perspiring before they started to work
in the (ring. I cleaned np nicely, and i
-will come DacK witn anomer snuw mc
last of this month, when I will put the
Bixie Kid against the local favorite,
Charley Knock. Paris Is dead just now,
and will be Tor a couple of months. I
think the game has gone back in the
e-av ritv of late, and what grave it the
biggest bump was the robbery put over
on the ixie Kid when he met Will
jg As -socm the Paris season
ft T .-, tn pv, hMlr there and
t busy f or wmten
I may take
R run QTer tf New Xorkt ntm that
boxin& is ln fau boom once more. It
shQnla -jjea CTeat DOOSt to the game
all over the states.
Over a Hundred to See Service In the
Big1 Lcagaes Next Season ns Result
of Yesterday's Drafting:.
jinciijnaii, j.. oepu . vjic uuuuicu
and jq minor league baseball players
will be ieeome members- of the major
Ipacnie clnbs next season as the result
j of the drafting process before the na-
tional baseball commission Saturday.
! Of this number, 63 will enter the Na
tional league and 47 the American.
The Brooklyn team of the National
league and the Detroit and Cleveland
clubs of the American league appear
to have been luckiest in the draw.
Brooklyn got 16 players, and 11 will go
to Cleveland.
"While Detroit erot only nine, vet no
fewer tn four of these were wanted
by several other teams.
Player Cravath, of Minneapolis; Vitt,
of San Francisco, and Duboc, of To
ronto, were the best liked players. De
troit got both Vitt and Duboc, while
Pittsburg obtained Cravath, provided
a claim submitted oy tne jennaaei-
Secretary Bruce previous to the
meeting stated that he had received
checks from the American league for
drafted players amounting to $78,650,
and from the National league $108,
400. For the Sox
4. v 'i
Friday's Gaines.
At Philadelphia
First game: B. H. E.
New York 000 002 000 0L 3 9 1
Philadelphia ..000 110 000 00 2 10 3
'Batteries- New York, 'Mathewson and
Myers; Philadelphia, Moore and Mad
den. ?
Second game: R. H. B.
New York 000 000 20 2 7 1
Philadelphia 000 000 0000 1 4
Batteries: New York, Marquard and
Myers; Philadelphia, Stack and Madden.
At Brooklyn First game: R. H. E.
Boston 001 200 002 5 7 1
Brooklyn 010 050 02 8 6 1
Batteries: Boston, Tyler, Griffin,
Hogge and Klingr Brooklyn, Burke,
Rucker and Bergen.
Second game: B- H. E.
Boston 202 000 0004 10 1
Brooklyn 100 000 0102 J 1
Batteries: Boston, Brown and Rari
den; Brooklyn, Knetzer, Scanlon and
At Pittsburg First fame: R. H. E.
Pittsburg 000 000 208 2 9 2
Cincinnati 200 010 0003 9 1
Batteries: Pittsburg, Leifeld, Camnitz,
Simon and Gibson; Cincinnati, Suggs
and McLean.
Second game: R- S. E.
Pittsburg 300 307 01 14 17 1
Cincinnati 000 001003-4 8 5
Batteries: Pittsburg, Adams, Gibson
and Simon; Cincinnati, Keefe, Hum
phries and McLean.
At Chicago R. H. E.
Chicago 000 000 0011 4 0
Cleveland 001 100 0002 9 2
Batteries: Chicago, Walsh and Block;
Cleveland, Gregg and Smith.
At New York R. H. E.
Washington 000 000 0000 5 0
New York 020 220 00 6 9 1
Batteries: Washington, Groom, Beck
er and Street; New York, Caldwell and
At Boston R- H. E.
Boston 000 000 000 0 8 1
Philadelphia 000 000 0101 6 0
Batteries: Boston, Cicotte and Cax
ngan; Philadelphia, Bender, Plank and
Thomas. '
Second game: B- "P-
Boston .,000000 0101 7 8
Philadelphia ....000 011 001 3" 5 0
Batteries: Boston, JR. Collins and
Carrl&an; Philadelphia, Plank and
At Sfc Joseph-First game: R. H. E.
Des Moines Oil 012 0409 13 3
St Joseph 103 000 000- 8 3
Batteries: Des Moines. Kueston and
Bachant; St. Joseph, Chellette, Johnson
and Gossett.
Second game: R, H. E.
Des Moines 000 002 02 9 1
St Joseph 122 003 8 13 1
Batteries: Des Moines, Owens and
Ultowski; St. Joseph, Freeman and
At Sioux City i R. H. E.
Omaha 000 400 003 07 12 2
Sioux City 000 000 601 18 8 3
Batteries: Omaha, Lotz, Robinson and
Arbogast; Sionx City, Stelgor, Klepfner,
Harber, Miller and Dawson.
tA Denver B, H. E
Lincoln 000 000 200 2 5 2
Denver 000 0010023 8 2
Batteries: Lincoln, Fox, Hagerman
and Stratton; Denver, Healy and
At Pueblo JL H. B.
Topeka 300 250 000 8 10 3
Pueblo 010 410 21 9 12 3
Batteries: Topeka, Fugate and Crisp;
Pueblo, Ellis, Perry, Jackson, Faber
and demon. f
At Sacramento R. H. E.
Vernon ,-., 9 6
Sacramento' a ....... .5 7 2
Batteries: Varnon, Raleigh, Hogan
and Hasty; Sacramento, Byram and
At Los Angeles R. H. E.
San Francisco 1 7 1
Los Angeles 2 4 0
Batteries: San Francisco, Browning,
Miller and Berry; Los Angeles, Apfnew
and Abbott.
At San Francisco . R. H. E.
Portland i ,- 0 2 3
Oakland 5 8 0
Batteries: Portland, Steen and
Kuhn; Oakland, "Martlnino atld Mitze.
At Dallas Dallas, 7; Oklahoma City,
At Houston Houston, 0; Galveston,
At Austin Austin, 3;" San Antonio,
-At Fort Worth Fort Worth, 5;
Waco, 2.
At Nashville Nashville, 0; Atlanta, 6.
At New Orleans New Orleans, 1;
Mobile, 8.
At Memphis Memphis, 1; Chatta
nooga, 3.
At, Montgomery Montgomery, 4;
Birmingham, 5. 4 '
At Kansas City Milwaukee, 1; Kan
bas City, 2.
At Toledo -Louisville, 3; Toledo, 1.
At St. Paul Minneapolis, 6; St;
Paul, rl "
At Columbus Iridianapolis, 7; Co
lumhus, 2.
Aviator Who 'Fl&w at Wash
ington Park This
.Year Is Dead '
Norton. Kan, Sept 2 .7. F. Friable,
a Curtis aviator, was killed by a fall
at the Norton-county fair last evening.
Frisbie met with an accident Thursday
and only went into the air again Fri
day when driven to do so by the taunts
and jeers of the- crowd.
Frisbie fell about 100 feet and the
engine of his machine fell upon him,
crashing his left side and chest. H
lingered for about aft hour before lie
John Frisbie, the aviator who was
killed at Norton, Kan , was one of the.
international aviators who was hero
during fhe 131 Paso meet last winter.
Frisbie did not make any flights in
his biplane while here He attempted
to fly the second day of the meet, but
was unable to get off the ground, be
cause of the thin air
Chicago, 111, Sept 2. "The event of
the century" Frank Gotch vs. George
Hackenschmidt is the topic on-every
tongue in Chicago tonight. 'The eyes of
all the sporting world are turned to
ward the White Sox ball park, -tfhere
these (two erreatest exponents of physi-
I cal prowess in the world's history will
battle for supremacy .Monday at s
oclock in the afternoon and this west
ern metropolis is wrestling mad.
It will be a battle qi monsters, the
clash of two veritable man mountain
marvels of speed, strength and endur
ance; and a tight to the. finish. By
sundown Mondays one of two things
will be fact. A champion, rajsed on a
pedestal of glory -and lauded, as never
before has a champion been lauded,
-will have justified the admiration that
has been his or he wllj have fallen be
fore one of even greater or owess. and
with 'him the pride of 'the American
peonle, .
For the entire country is wrapped
up in the success of Frank Gotch the
big, brainy, wonderful Iowa faimer,
who has fousht his wav ud wards by
j persistence and courage. No aie the
backers of the Kussian JUion want
ing which are shown by the odds that
are prevailing tonight, just two days
hpfnre the bis: match even money
L and that despite Gotch's victory over
l"ie nuasiiiu ill JL3U3.
A Nevt HackeHschmidt.
rt is a new "Hack" that will step
through the ropes f on Labor day. His
months f training in England have
given him added speed, Ye?ht,
strength and stamina, and what Is
more, he has now fully mastered -the
catch-as-catch-can game One of Gotch's
nrcrnmonta -frt a trl friT'tr Icy tVlO f: fh
Russian was brought up in the Gaeco-T
4Xoman game. jluui arsuiaeni uwu
works the other way. It ban 1e used to"
explain Hack's defeat on the former
nnMRlon nnff.tn show how TnutH differ-
ent his new knowledge of theca"tch.-asi
catch-xjan srame will make. j
These men have trained for the f
match as never before fiave athletes"
trained. Their preparations can almost
be said to have dated from th3 'time
Si - rL
i years ago. Gotch claims tne title or.
world's champion by virtue of his tech
nical triumpjt oyer Hackenschmidt,
when, after three hours of wrestling
without a fell, the Russian protested
fnnl far.flon fiv anfnh etru withdrew 1
when the claim "tf as disallowed, t
J.VSVI.. wa.V,..W -J w-w.. - ..-,--,- .
Gotch then realized that 'experience j
wouici improve p.ia xivtti tmu tus
for has'strived to Improve himself.
Both Men WorkeA Hard
4 rJrktrh'K Tiome town.
Iowa, he worked like a trojan. Every!
day he tossed about on. the mat with
the foremost wrestlers of the country,
among them such tars as Yuslff Rus
sane, Henry Ordemann, Jess 'West
ergard, Joe Rogers, Charlie Olsen, Fred
Reell, Farmer Burns, Jim Asbell,
Ttnmkft Relmel. with his over present
manager, Emil Klank, overseeing, ev
erything with his eagle eye. blnce tne
champion broke up his Iowa camp and
came to his present quarters ,-at the
Chicago Athletic association a' 'week
ago. has itaken things easier, aiming
toward further mastery of the new
holds he has Invented to supplant the
terrible tod hold.
Hackenschmidt has worked even
harder than Gotch. Vhen he boarded
the liner for England to start condi
tioning, he took with him Dr. B. F.
Roller, the Seattle physician-wrestler,
who is believed to know more about
rsrttnh'a tvifi than anv other man,
While his manager. Jack Gurley, stay- I
ed behind him in his country to iook
after his interests, Hack toiled away
at his villa "Fairhaven," at Shorehm,
England. Besides Dr. Roller he work
ed against the German .champion,
ArJnirOi -Rmfist- Johann Kock, another
German mat artist and "Dusty" Cole-
man, the former English trainer of atn- j
letes. "When he boarded the Olympic to J
come across the Atlantic, he was ac
companied not only by all these, but
added to his retinue the vetern Tom
Jenkins At New York, he was joined
by "Amerlcus," and Charles Cutler en
tered Into Hack's training system when
he arrived In this city and opened his
gymnasium on the north shore He also
brought along with him a special chef
to cook his meals, and ten barrels of
French spring water, not wishing to
take any chances with a change Df
Russian Is Confldeat.
I waylaid the big Russian in lii
north shore establishment tonight just
as he was contemplating an early visit
with the "sand man," and asked him
whether he was confident.
"Confident? Qf course I am," and
the Russian giant smiled blandly, pat
ting his enormous chest. "No. no, do
not ask me to set a- figure on the time
it will take me to beat Gotch. I am not
a xapld worker, but I should say that
I will win two falls in less time than
was consumed in our first match. No,
I would not say that I am going to win
in straight falls. He might get one; I
cannot tell. But I will be the ultimate
winner, you may be sure of that.
"I never would have been Insistent
for a return meetings but for that con
fidence. I would have permitted the
public to keep on guessing.
l,And another thing you may be cer
tain of. Gotch will never trip me into
a quick fall the way he did Zbysco. I'm
ready for all that sort of work.
"Yes, I will admit that perhaps he
is the fastest man, but I an far the
stronger and have superior pndurance.
I think that tells the sory of how I
feel about this match.
"It will be my chief aim to redeem
myself in the eyes of the American
people for all that has gone before "
The Russian confidence, of the sim
ple, plain foreign manner that is all
his own, Is contrasted in a, unique yay
by that of Gotch Although the cham
pion does not say it will b a "cinch,"
he leaves the impression that that i3
his opinion. He talked &at way to
night when I dropped iii on him at
the Chicago A. A , after braving my last
look at Hackenschmidt
-v Gotch Just as Confident.
- Remembering the terrible strain of
his long match with Hrfck in Chicago
three years ago and jthat strength,
confidence, the snap, ebbs as the match
draws on, Gotch -declared that he was
planning on a quick ,finish to the
match. Instead of tugging with his op
panent and trying to find out just what
his strength and presept knowledge of
ths game is, Frank is going right In
from the jump to bring home a victory.
He does not say he wll try the same
rick that he worked ou' Zbysco in gain
ing the first fall, but he says he has
a better and more effective one and
pne into which Hack' will surely fall.
If confidence and the perfection of
condition will carry any one through
to victory Gotch has as good as retain
ed his title of champion wrestler of
the world. A defeat at the hands of
Hackenschmidt would be the great
est surprise the Iowa farmer ever has
experienced in his mat career.
But when he enters the ring to grap-
Hackenschmidt and Gotch -Both in Perfect Condition Each Confident.
; pie with the huge Russian, Gotch does
so confident that he will be returned
the victor whether it takes him only
a few minutes or if the struggle is pro
longed for hours. One thing can be put
down here and that is that the cham
pion means to terminate the battle just
as quickly as he can
Gotch Must Work Fast.
There have been many who believed
that Gotch's chances of winning would
be lessened the longer the match goes.
Some of those who are strong in this
belief are versed in the game, too, but
Frank Gotch has his own private
. "I've certainly got everything- in the
game, although there was some doubt
when I started training as to my ec
jlurancp to outlast Hackenschmidt if
the occasion demanded," declared Gotch.
"Now as the result of hard work I fig
ure that I have worked myself to the
point where I will be able to stand
the grueling that Is sure to result just
as well as the Russian. I know he is
strong, but T also know that he- does
not use his strength to the best ad
vantage. I discovered that he wasted
lots of it in-our first match three years
ago, and I do not think that he has im
proved sufficiently since to overcome
that fault v
'"When . we meet the knowledge I
gained two years ago will be of the
greatest benefit in the world to me,
for the Teason that I will not hesitate
to attack as I want to. I will not have
to play safe 'this time, for I know my
self and without boasting I want to
say that I believe in myself thorough
ly." AS Gotch Unafraid of Strength.
PofroT-Wtnp- fhp. strenerth of his OP-
ponent and the effect it might have
on the outcome oi xne naiue, oumu
Pas this tossy.
'Strength! Bear in mind that it is
immaterial to ne how much Hacken
schmidt can raise off the floor. That
counts 'very little. I knew sl man up
in Canada who had the reputation of
raising a dead weight of one ton
without a harness, and little Freddie
- jj
UC. y5evil' "H M.n.D... ...-- -
plaqe, but the application tit ootn ae
termines the direction a match takes.
' "Hack is strong. I can't say that he'
is stronger than I am, because his
strength is different. I have never been
ra weight lifter, and I presume there
are a thousand men in Iowa who can
heat me at that feat. But and make
fa red mark there I can slap on a
leverage and stay with it. My grip is
er fetter, and when one grappler gets
to tne otner m a. sum u oja.v.c v.. ...- .
he has .the better portion of the ar- j
t. A1 ,. .b.. e.in -k n-f -MmA
Tn "RoerM-s is a stronger man than
J'Hack.tfJoe is equally as quick, and in
condition would give anybody a cat
tle worth while.
For brute strength I think Zbysco
has It on Hack easily. Any statement
TPiativp. tn the Russian's actual physi
cal force should be accepted with due
h qualifications."
The Russian Ts Secretive
One thing that struck me particu
larism was the difference in the at
mosphere around the quarter of the
rirnls At Hack's stamping grounds.
f there was an air of secretiveness. No
one was there excepting those wno
were actually needed to care for the
Russian. But Gotch was surrounded hy
a circle of friends, wrestlers and sport
ing characters, all chatting pleasur
ably of the coming match. Gotch did
not seem a bit worried, and the con
fidence pervaded his entire caravan
sary of trainers and others who wor
shiped at his shrine.
Farmer Burns, who supervised the
camp of Jeffries before the Johnson
fight was one of the most sanguine.
He has had personal charge,, of the
champion's work during the last month
and declared he was In a position to
know what he was talking about.
"Gotch's condition is great," he said,
'After working on the 'mat with him,
I have learned that he is in better
shape than ever before and am con
fident he can throw the Russian. He Is
now by far the greatest Gotch I have
ever knpwn."
Big, awkward Zbysco, who was. de
feated by Gotch a year ago, was an
other of those on hand. He expressed
the opinion that Hack didn't have a
chanco, and was seconded in it by his
manager, Jack Herman.
Complete new rules were drawn for
Popular , Cincinnati Catcher
Irarry McLean, the fast backstop per of the Cincinnati Reds. Larry,
who is as popular with the fans as a conedian as he is as & ball player, it
Is reported of late, is to be released to the minor leagues.
the Gotch-Hack match. The new rules
were made necessary by the fact that
there was-not a single set of rules in
print that completely covers a match of
this importance. The new rules were
drawn up by a committee ef wrestling
experts, submitted to both principals,
and after several alterations, approved
by both. It Is expected they will in
future be used to govern all wrestling
contests of whatever importance. The.
old imperfect rules left practically ev
ery point to the judgment of the ref
eree. In the new set, all of the limi
tations, such as xough, work, etc., are
defined. k
Xiike a Certain ReHo Event.
In manv respects the event of Monday
will not be unlike to "that little affair
at Reno" 14 months ago. The celebri
ties will be there en masse as on the
other occasion, special trainloads f
sports are coming or have come, and
the arrangements for accommodations
of the crowd border on the colossal.
President Silvy Ferrettl, of the Empire
Atletic club, which is staging the
match, declared tonight that he has
fixed things so that 40,000 persons
can get a good view of every move
ment in the ring.
During the day and evening I "have
run Into bevies of prominent sporting
characters who have come hundreds of
miles especially to see the match. I
encountered them on street corners,
in hotel corridors and in short, every
other kind of place where you would
ho nkpiv to find a snorting character.-
LEugene Corri, the famous London ref
eree and promoter, and manager -oem-son
of the National .Sporting club of
London were "fanning" genially with
Billy Muldoon, the celebrated physical
culture expert and Harry Pollock, the
New York sport authority, when I came
upon them. The two Englishmen were
drawn clear across the ocean and half
of this continent by the magnet of
attraction. H. H. Frasae, the theatrical
magnet "who once proposed a, world
tour for Jeffries and his camp In the
event of a. victory over Johnson, was
another. Paul Armstrong, the play
wright and pioneer sport writer, was
also well to the fore with hts jovial
good nature and keen humor. Other
dignitaries on hand represent the
"higher walks" judges, poets, con
gressmen, et al.
They are all talking "about the eveat
of the century."
Takes tlie Weavers Into
Camp Friday Night by .
a G-ood Margin &v
Houck's trio strengthened their lead
in the 15 game bowling tournament
with Collins three Friday night at the
Cactus club, when HoucK's bunch rolled
a margin of 112 pins over the Collins
team. Weaber nailed high game at 232
pins, and Houck speared lofty total
with 995. The only strikeouts of the
evening were made by Weaber and
Houck's team now leads the two
with the total margin of 08 pins in
the first 10 games. Five games remain
to be rolled off next week.
Friday night's score:
Weaber ..201 21S 177 232 139 9S8
Critchett .173 194 197 175 134 873
Houck ...199 181 199 224 192 99S
Totals .573
Sukerman 170
Stratton ..172
Collins ...207
465 2336
186 875
171 8S7
193 952
Totals ..549 517 563 545 558 2724
Margin, Houcks, 112.
. High game, Weaber, 232.
High total, Houck, 995.
Strikeouts, Weaber and Houck.
Closer Than Brothers.
Tb.6 school teacher was trying to
Illustrate the difference between
plants and animals.
"Plants," she explained, "are not
susceptible of attachment to man as
animals are."
"How about burrs, teacher?" piped
a small boy who had passed the sum
mer in the country.
Wia. !. QtL-me.
Austin $W
Waco SIS
Fort Worth 512
SanAateai ,i.....S9t
Dalfas .. iff
Houston ..-........4M
Oklahoma. City ,.47f
Galveston 3S9
3ueee. G&bm.
.822 .827
.5SS .684
.582 .537
53S .542
.521 .528
.462 .486
.384 .397
.2S6 .251
New York S2&
Chicago .S07
Pittsburg ..V.S9
Philadelphia .......54
St Xouis ...., 528
Cincinnati 470
Brooklyn 42
Boston ....284
Philadelphia. 658
Detroit '. 610
New York 624
Boston 512
Cleveland 503
Chicago .......504
Washington ........ 427
St Louis .....;. .....213
Irfe. Ge.
84S .653
Texas Lmm.
Won. Ijst.
Austin ...84 5S
"Waco 75 . 66'v
Fort Worth 75 67
Saa Antonio ..........74 67
J-aiHi .74
HonstR r.-69
Oklahoma City- ........68
G&lveetoa M 4t
New Yerk ..74
Chicago ........... ...67
Pittsburg: "".I71
Philadelphia I!. .64.
St. Louis .............si
Cikeinnati ............54
Broklyn ...... I. .l..4fr
BBtn I. .31
AsmxIcsk Xease.
Won. Irfst. Pet
Philadelphia. 79 42 .653
.uetroit ...............74
New York ............64
Boston ...............63
Cleveland ....'....llsl
Chicago .........61
Washington s.I.,52
48 .697
59 .528
8 .508
86 .584
61 .588
71 .423
3S .292
St. ioulg .3
IVatieaal Lessee.
Pittsburg at Cincinnati.
St Louis at Chicago.
Aaaerfcaa Xreag-ae.
Detroit at St Low's.
Cleveland at Chicago.
CLsfeex- Day, DeuMe Headers.)
Nattesal Lesgne,
B6ta at New York.
Philadelphia at Brooklyn..
Cincinnati at Pittsferg.
St Louis at Chicago.
Americas League.
Chicago at Cleveland. ,
Dtrit at St Lcmis.
WashiagrtoB. at Philadelphia.
Ifcw Yark at Boe.
For 5c, at the publication
office, The Herald will bur
nish a copy "of the Advance
ment Edition, wrapped ready
for mailing, and will mail
free if desired, to any address
furnished by the purchaser. It
will be well, at any rate, for
every- reader to mail his own.
copy, after; reading, to his
friend "hack east" the pest
age being- 4c for each cpy.
The Herald cannot deliver
copies of the editie; they
must be called fer at the of
fice. Only a limited number
In no other way could so
true and compreheasire a pic
ture be given to one at a dis
tance, of the tremendous on
ward movement ln the South
west and of its solid achieve
ment, as by sending- a copy of
this edition "with its 80 splen
did pictures and its 75,(M
words of new, original, and
picturesque descriptive matterr
1 1
Fort Mss vs. Globs MiHs
2:30 Sharp
White Sox vs. Internationals
Earthman Will Umpire.
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