Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on December 18, 1923 · Page 19
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 19

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Tuesday, December 18, 1923
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December vtivtotf 20 TUESDAY EVENING SDaklanO CtiDune CA'iVl PTSELEGTS-A ER! Gft N :i G R I D EAW1 0 9 MB- STEWART McLEAN IS TAKEN OFF TOMORROW'S BOXING CARD; EDDIE KELLY SUBSTITUTED S WESTERN MEN GIVEN -POSITIONS ON THIRD ALL-AMERICAN ELEVEN 'i 1 ' Beam of California and Nevers of Stanford Chosen By Camp as Best of the West; Honorable Mention 1 Is Accorded Several Stars of Pacific Coast Conference. By WALTER CAMP. (In Colliers) 1 As will be readily appreciated by coaches, critics and the football public generally, the construction, of the high-class teams in the season of 1923 has been radically changed.) Not only is the make-up different, but the use of the men of the squads in the "games has been quite0 unparalleled in the history of-the sport. Almost all coaches have come to the conclusion that modern football requires a saving of men and a supplementing of the powers of a team by the injection of fresh men at psychological moments. Hence the All-American team of 1923 is placed with due regard for this feature. As the modern development off- -" Camp Recognized These Stars Recognition, such as it is. is given to two western football stars in the selections of three All-American teams by Walter Camp, noted grid authority. ERNIE NEVERS. Stanford fullback (left), is named for that position on the third All-American while STEWART N. BEAM, Andy Smith's stellar California tackle, is accorded simi- ar recognition by Camp. Title Contest to Be-PlayecLatJEwing SAN FKANCISCO. Dec. II. Ewing Field here will be the scene of the California Interscholastic Federation football championship game next Saturday between Bak-erafield high school and the Llck-VVllmerdingr high school of Ban Francisco. Bakersfield, which has wort the state title for the last three years, eliminated. Long Beach In the seml-flnala Saturday while Ivlck-Wilmerdtng was defeating Lodi high., Harry Williams to Visit Bay District "IX8 ANGELES, Dec. lS.--Ar-rival from Chicago In the morning, a busy day at the office fcaid de parture for San Francisco last night was the program of Harry A. Williams, new prenldent of the Pacific . Coast League. He an nounced he would be in San Fran Cisco two days to obtain league records and lunas. y Banquet Tonight for So. Cal. Officials LOS ANGELES, Dec. 18. The annual banquet and election of officers of the Southern California Football Officials' Association will be held here tonight. EDDIE KELLY'S RISE football -play? has put such a tre Biendous burden upon the wing men tackles and ends to meet winging Interference. . an All-1 I American feam must have this de fensive asset. The players must hare not only speed but weight i and power Smaller men. , even though active and brilliant, aro liahl tn be. swent out of the way tn the smother of this heavy inter- np. Hence the two enas, as wll aa the two tackles, of the All-American Team this year are picked with suitable regard for the nrv tViov wmiM be caled upon to I do In meeting this development of ! play. . . Camp Picks Big Men For End Johs Bomar- of Vanderbilt is ah exper- i lenced end of 200 pounds In ; I weight, with speed, initiative, and . an uncanny perception In dlagnos-ring plays. Bomar can back up a 1 line when needed, cannot be swept . ! jit by swinging interference and Is powerful enough to hold his J own even when big guards and tackles come at him. Haael of Rutgers Is usually rated - ' in the backfleld. but he frequently ' plays on the end; he makes a per-j feet match In this regard for Bor i Kiar, and In addition we get Hazel's i long-distance kicking and passing. H weighs approximately 220 pounds and is one of the greatest ristance kickers of the season. We could thus drop htm back when we found we needed a long, boom-. lng- punt, or when we desired ex-' trern length in forward-passing. In Mllstead Yale had a giant Who had' the -caftrke" movements of tha big panther a man Dig : -i enough to be immovable In the i smother of Interference, and yet 'with extraordinary speed, not only down the field, but in mterrernec, -and a man whose value was so cognised that two and sometimes t three men were played against him ty the opponents. , Sundstrom of Cornell stands 1 head and shoulders above competi tors. - Fowerrul, aggressive aim schooled in that modern province of the game, the sweep interference which calls for extraordinary speed -and acumen In a tackle. Sundstrom has been the keystone Af tho Cornell line in a year when that team has simply overpowered and swept down to defeat all opposition. With these four ends and tackles, the wings of the AlUAmer-Ican-JTeam aro filled for modern t For guards, In Hubbard of Harvard and Bedenk of Penn State we have" the choice of 1923a line bulwarks. Each of these men Is adapted to the modern game. Pfann Named As Quarter Choice The quarterback position goes to his own this year with a vengeance, and the great cry among all opponents of the Minnesota team has been: "Watch Mar tineau!" Sturdy, Indefatigable, al ways going forward, slippery as an eel and yet with great power to twist and turn, he tears himself loose when apparently stopped, and always proceeds in the direc tion of the opponent's goal line. He Is a forward passer of accu racy and a , kicker, but, best of all. he is an interferer of wonder ful capacity, and with him and Mallory providing interference for Grange, we have an ideal combination. No team could watch Grange and Martineau and Pfann all at the same time with success. Mallory of Yale receives the fullback position as the greatest defensive back on the gridiron. Mallory's three chances inside the 30-yard line, with a heavy ball, as slimy as a greased pig, with mud oleats on his shoes, he put two kicks over the bar for scores, repeating his Princeton work, and he converted the try for point afer the' touchdown a thing which many have failed to do on a hry day. I should also be inclined to make Malory the captain of the team. Our second and third-string men can readily replace the first-string men with power, versatility, and experience. There is McRea. who suddenly appears from out of nowhere and catches a forward pass behind the enemy's goal line. Tallman of West Virginia, who has "eyes in the back of his head" and sifts through any Interference and picks up loose balls, and, finally, Luman of Yale and Stout of Princeton, who were the outstand ing ends of the "Big Three." Wiederqutst and Diebel are well known from last season. Beam is the man who did such great work for California throughout the season, and Bassett was the bjp feature In Nebraska's defense and attack. Jn guards we are well equipped our first string, big. powerful snd active yet we might at times wIhIi to use a lighter weight and a .ort of "burrower" like Brown of Notre Dame with particular keen ness of initiative and wonderful support. Then, behind these men. we have three others of varying type ready at hand for any emergency In Aschenbach, the Dartmouth star and captain, in Carney, the navy captain, and in "Bull" Johnson, the indefatigable power in Southerner's line. In the center, although we have In Blott of Michigan practically all the assets supposed to converge in that position, conditions might be suctr that we needed a long drop kick or' a long .placement kick H. S. Q. W. 1EAGUE. f C S - P.v "' F X 1 ok.. s75-'s-5?. Ci rJ ' r Piedmont No. 1 .. 80 10 .750 LT' X A C 3m . I A.::::::::::n:::::::!ril SS tm-J V" vX1 ::':::::::::::: !! !5 .1 f.T rtricAk&JS . JSGSfSST ' i : - 1 TO FAME SETS-NEW RECORD FOR OAKLAND Curtain-raiser, of a Few Months Ago Now Appears At Top of the Card; Jimmy Duffy Meets Sid Marks, Canadian Champion in Special Event. By BOB SHAND. When the little four-rounders swing into action at the Auditorium tomorrow night Stewart McLean will be among the missing. The little Minnesota bantamweight who was billed to meet Teddy Silva in the main event suffered a cut eye in training Sunday and yesterday afternoon his manager, Mike E. Collins, phoned from Los Angeles that Stewart would have to call off his Oakland engagement. Eddie Kelly, youthful leather Swinger who has been more or less of a sensation lately, will take the place left vacant by McLean and Manager Dolph Thomas reports that Eddie is fit and ready to step irito the ring and do his best. A preliminary boy just a few months ago Kelly's rise has been meteoric. He licked Teddy Seidman twice to the entire satisfaction of the Auditorium clientele and he also boxed a pair of terrific draws with Dynamite Murphy. He hasn't had the experience of Silva but he has done all that has been asked of him and did his ring chores in a businesslike way. There's no telling how good the boy is. . solans was genuinely sorry wnen? te tPfann of Cornell because he is longer than Mallory. with his great as good a field general as there ' accuracy but limited range, could Is on the gridiron, with a thorough deliver. .In Garblsch we have the knowledge of the weapons he has ideal man for this purpose. We to use, and an ability to seek outjinikht put in Lovejoy of Yale to the weak places in the opposing rest up Blott. team. In addition to this, he is j In the quarterback-position we available as a runner of the high- j have vllicheson as a sterling sub-est; quality. He is one of the clever- i stltute, and another excellent man est receivers' of the forward pass in Dunn of Marquette, wet have ever seen. j Wilson of Penn State. wb,o when Grange of Illnois Is the staf in the mood, runs wild on any j backfleld man of the Middle West ' field, as evidenced by his startling j Conference, and that means' travel-1 work in the Navy game: Nevers, j lng in" high class. Grange has been 'as powerful a runner as ever wore i the terror o Zuppke's opponents : cleats: Tyron. who can be sent j at all times, and when needed In steadily and "regularly for an al- Critical moments has made good ' most unlimited time besides. Bft-4' with the needed rtins. We should Khind these we ihave '. the speedy j put some of the forward-passing Bohren of Pittsburgh, and if we upon our other backfield men and! wish sheer concentrated drive, we reserve orange lor uc long runs ' and plunging that break the hearts Of the opponents. Grange is not only a line masher of great , power, but ajso a1 sterling open-field runner, and has been the great factor in the defense of Illnois through the Middle West Conference There U no better mate for Grange in the country today than Karl Martineau. stand-by -of the Minnesota "harkfiflrt: H ha nm Oakland Mo. Piedmont No, Halcyon Taking four from the Claremont quintet the Oakland No. 2 bowlera of Manager Hurry Walking went luto a , tie for trt lilace with the crack i'ledmont No. l five IhH nltfht In the Alameda Cuunty Native Sons league. I'liMhmmt tansrllnff with the fast Athens rellpri of Commodore Maeabec. were forced to tbn limit to take three out of the fnur point, the up and comliiK Athens boys making a aplendliT allowing. -- The aurprlfe of the night ivaa furnlfttied on Zlneg's alleya in Alameda when "Wee" I'etornon i Alameda quintet (Towncil the Hal-e.vou five in three out of four and moved out of the basement, passing the t'ruitvale boys, who Inst three to the rledmont ho. i. aggregutlon, Oakland No. 1 and ltrooklyn met In a torrid session at the bowling Center, the ltrooklyn team taking the first two games while Oakland rallied strong in the final canto and evened the points. "Buck'' Nesbitt of ltrooklyn was the star pin mauler of the session, crashing the maples for a total of ail), while Mllo Basso of i'ledmont No. 1 a close second with 021). High single game was turned In by Art Mont I Jo x)t rieduiout No. 2 with a count of 24a Xbe scores: OAKLAND NO. 2. Handlcao 1. 111 135 01 S2S Dairy K1H VVatklna 1.T Jochlms 1S7 Trehllcot ... Montell 1.14 1' essoin 201 ltl.1 Mo S24 115 H!4 4.10 17.'. - 134,-.4f)rt lit IBS 1.",4 173 542 108 Total !2 027 8062740 CLAREMONT. Handicap ll 12 1W- B02 Welsh ..122. 132 0 .V Stevent 11 in 112 . '171 Knight 111 3.MI lilt 42" .134 11?i Kit 33 Jefford 120 l.'rtj l'JU 47S Total! Handicap Kroceke! ,., Kohrtiach . . Haseley .... Schwyer Mueabee . . 773 848 S01 2512 ATHKN3. t 170 141 131 2(H IS 120 IRS !,-. 1.-.7 1,11 14tt 142 S.'.C. 102 f30 inft 472 lflfl-i 4.-14 11 4fil( 12 490 fioht results SALT LAKE CITST. Spug Meyers drew with Frankie Darren, 15 rounds. COLUMBUS. Lou Bloom Columbus, defeated "Bad News" Taylor, Philadelphia, eight rounds. NEW ORLEANS Eddie Anderson of Chicago drew with Bill Kennedy, New Orleans bantamweight, 15 rounds, CINCINNATI. Joe Anderson, Covington, Ky., had the edge over Bobby, Bridges, Indiana polls, In every round of ten. rounds. OMAHA. .Morrie Schlaifer, Omaha, won decision over Panama Joe Gans, negro welterweight, ten rounds. IIARRKSBURG, Pa. Tommy Murray of Philadelphia won the decision over Len Brennan of Lancaster, Pa., ten rounds. Total! 024 901 -8192771 Handlcao Lnwler. ... O'Toole ... Rossi Whetstone Dasso PIEDMONT NO. 1. 85 1S2 173" 1M no its 303 ISO 1HS 12 224 ; I Ufh tHAriLH Attn elral. 34.1 Trains (or Sacramento and Piitebur Leave 7:50. S.JO 11:60 a. m. 1:10. :!. t.iO. I SO p. m. Throagb Trains to Marville. Coluaa, Orovllle and Chico fMn1na?-oriirtn Cnr n h TO LU5 AlNtitLES 2 Sa nines Tust, Wed. rrt, eJ fi iat, frsra San Franctace. 4 P. M. S Round Trip Fare $22.50 $ TO SAN DIEGO Samngs Wad. an Fri, 4 P. M. g Round Trip Fre $23.50 j! L AMMlaa-taarftshir at 14. Su 1M. T1 Laka. it 1177 l Wf.17. 14 Tat. era;i droo back Hazel of Rutgers. We have in reserve Koppisch of Calumbia for wider funning, and then in the background ' Stevens, the speed King of the Vale back-fieid. J Honorable mention is given the following: ENI -rforyari. Ark. ; Comba, Harvard: Kk-!ui"f, Minn.: tvsus. Texas A. a M.: Kisbrr. Wliliams; Uatblrn. Washington 4 iefferaon: Holt. Teun.: lluiaaan, lf, Uif. W. A J.: Hbote. N. h. : Koknst'k. III.; KuiMile. MU.: TIoMir-W-Ca(ftuo Lee; Stephens, l'a ; Wskeiicld. Vamlerbllt. - 1 Al KLtS-An4rsoa. touthara Cal.; He low. Wis.; Bieir. ale; Bk'uensUln. Tea.: Kisns, Harvanl; le kvnti to, Iowa. -6ayer. Crrigtaten; i.oxlujan. West I'olnt; Krla. I ns: Mulrh.sJ, Mich.: Mul lean. v: t I'omt; (ANenano:erL parttnHtth; i'etcufr. Ohio Kiafe: Hutao. lrlneetio: Kiwllman, Krown: f ;.r.nivetB. lhlsh; Smiierlsi1. l'a.: Ward. Tn.; Wahlorr, liracui; H lillamsoa, Way-lor . " i.l'ARrvrlAt-hsni.oe. Minn.: Brfllt. eh.: BudO, tf svelte. Ia vault. T-a.: Mlier. Yah-: TarwKk. Hnl I'olnt. McMlliaa. III.: f anirliter. Mii-U, f Wetvh Colgate. I'KMWIS- B'liwr. VdIor: tckstelo. hnoHB: t.rrea. !l.; HorreU. Cal.! Kmc. Cat-esc: M Krr, g. Ia : Te-vnwirr. W is. jC.M.Tt'itt)-CjnpsU. SiAafar4 (.'! i. Oftirr: Iwt. l'a.; j-hi!. Ooti-- lrib; (,"". M4. : RJrtoii areTfV: ;o. . Mi. k,; hiny b-, WV.t l".lnt: Htwll-rna.r'i s.jthM ' M-tam?- IHllirekrT. N.r !; Merhun. uhl blslr. HA Ks Aa., w. a I.: Br.-tl. Aea- ie i: Hyalite 'ri--i.: B-ekwU Kiitar: Bart, Cat. ( art kirkvrt : lwil t M'Iimmi: h-f. ,; 1'M.i.Jf. t or -U: . Il.rrj. lh-ikkl. Ilselt': iN-rlm. i'-lrcr: . I'eiii. Sin. enr I; I h-fci,srt, lrx.; ftkHiaa. I'ltp.: tHlsriit. I Utsvt'r: .-"-. 1'ilts ; llaae lrt Jihhm; aiSe Mnk.; Ida, s'ra !: I .hi i. M t.n !..(. fi,.4r.. liMii.a.- ( iir.; M -,.!- Il l ; Mliw-r ..iin.T. lai;'. t..: I-1 r .." n ';: r'." Morar4 s. . u i., w . ti : s n H la.l'-i'; I I'r-.l 1 I . . I Hotala WW 1X11 ALAMEDA. Hanillcap t7 11.1 Tnni1lerir 201 1.-.S Vneer ; l.KI 117 FNwtel- 1IS lt: KflnhoW ;2i ir,i I'.tcrson IS! 144 .Total! .......WIS SC2 HALCYjOV. Hsnrtli-sn IrW 12.1 W. Caya 1.14 ISO Prlsk lr.il 141 A. taja 1iM jr. ttOKS 1CJ PJce 150 Vooab. ;. 1 19 Total! 1)23 916 riEPMOXT NO. ?. Handicap HI TVIen 12 1'.4 McAfee 2H1 Vi4 Montljn 14."i 24(1 It. Weber 1rt2 2ii2 Bernadou lt3 17S Totala S72 1037 . Hanillrap t.Mnlcoat . . Srllija ..... Iteninera ..v.. Carroll .... BarihoM ... Total! ... FRC1TVAI.E. J2S IS' 141 121 14 212 l.Vt 1T 174 Kit 17 1i0 SS 105 17S MS lfi2 524 1P7 M1 ITS 64(1 103 620 SOS 2S04 11S S2.1 12(1 4)iO 157 4114 1(14 .12 1!- 5S4 10S-.52.1 D50 2954 123 ar2 iwn b::2 l.liv- 4:17 4 S3 14S 47.1 150 117 2IW 854204)5 CI TOO 17S 45fl 14 .142 1IO- M0 1!S ,V,4 141 484 SCKV 1813 US 404 14. 473 14!1 441 I.Yi 4117 Jlil .V.l 153 41W ins : s st on HanOlran Franrht KeniMstjr r; ni ker Montoiiy , CnmU-k OAKLAND NO. 1. , M "2 1.4 170 1M 211 171 121 173 MS IlVJ ll'7 'Vbtala nsii1l-ap . ... PrM-sbaeH ..... Kemmer ...... A. eifntataia4 A. Kmita ebitt Tota:a twn - oia BKiKlKI.YN. ..14". 171 ...... 171 229 K-4 17 tie 2 I4fl 1il 545 1S3 541 171 4(Vl .v, in! jtm l-'lt 2?17 s IM 14! Wl 1.(4 4-W 1.-. si; 1l VJA 191 as ;:i w; su-mi Tigers Buy Menosky From Boston Club " LOS ANGELK3, IVev. II. Man-aser Bill Esalck of th- Vernon Rawha.ll club of the Vavlfio Coal les(u last niarht announced thV purcha of Mike Menixky from the Itotn Hed What pr!i- e paid for the llo:tn cutfIJr via not made known. 11-1 Nr u 'a i at r- J , , ,1., h-imir H. a : l f Wa.; ne. Y. M ' l-t : fi'Kr. C. i J 'r VkM tMt. tiakawraa, ;ia:i Cv IIMII KKH s. sYtYV. VAT l .r! 4e-e4 l ava. 1 , w.: ikxiim. shakers eirt ',t the tirjcru naa five at Sonnr.ia t he r.erit Ivrinittr S tta a luktU'iil I.OUISVILLK. Eddie Dyer, Terra Haute, defeated Joe Ritchie, Philadelphia, 10 rounds; Jackie Dugan, Louisville, beat Chick Kansas, Philadelphia, ten rounds. FORT MORGAN, Colo., Dec. 18. Teddy Gartln. Omaha welterweight, last night knocked out Pat Flaherty of Sterling, Colo., in-the ninth round, CHICAGO, Dec. 18.- Alex. Tram-bltas Of Portland, Ore. out-boxed Jimmy Gory of Chicago in a 10-round match at Eim Chicago, The men weighed 147 pounds. The scheduled main event of the evening proved to be a two-round fiasco when Ernie uoozeman ot Miiwau First Eleven Bomar (V. Mllstead (Y.) Hubbard (H.) Blott (Mich.) Bedenk (P. S.) Second Eleven McRae tSyr.) ' Diederquist, W'-J. Brown tX. D.) Lovejoy (Y.) Aschenbach (Dt.) Sundstrom (Cor.) Deibel (Laf.) Hazel (Rut.) Tallman (W. Va.) Pfann (Cor.) Richeso.i (Y.) Grange (111.) Wilson 'P. S.) Martineau (Minn.) Tyron (Colg.) Mallory (Y.) Stevens (Y.) ABBREVIATIONS: Cal. California:. Col. Columbia; Colg. Colgate; Cor. Cornell; Dt. Dartmouth; H. -Harvard; 111. Illinois; Laf. Lafette; Marq. Marquette; Mich. Michigan; Minn. Minnesota; N. D. Notre Dame; Nebr. Nebraska; Pitt. Pitts-urgh; Prln. Princeton; P. S. Penn State; Rut Rutgers; Stan. Itanford; Syr. Syracuse; Tex. Texas A. & M.; V. Vanderbilt; SV. & J.Washlngton and Jefferson; AV. Va,. West Virginia; Y. 'ate. . ' ' Position End Tackle Guard Center. Guard Tackle End Quarter Halfback Halfback Fullback Third Eleven Stout (Prin.) Beam (Cal.) Carney (Navy) Garblsch (Army) Johnson (Tex.) Bassett (Nebr.) Luman ( Y.) Dunn (Marq.) Koppisch (Col.) Bohren (Pitt) Nevers (Stan.) Boxers Mix It In Charity Bout - SANTA ROSA. Dec. 18. Charles Sullivan of New Orleans, a nephew of John L. Sullivan, enee world's champion heavyweight fighter, participated in an exhibition bout here Saturday night for the Elk's '49 Camp. He met Sal Carlo of vSan Francisco In a four-round no- decision match. MARQUETTE WINS GAME. MILWAUKEE, Dec. 18. Mar-qutte University's basketball team defeated Milliken University's five, 22 to 14, here, last night. kee knocked out an opponent announced as Johnny Murphy of Chicago, substituting for George Butch, who was, injured. Murphy weighed ten pounds more than Goozeman. SALT LAKE CITY, Dec. .18. Spug Myers of Pocatello, inter-mountaln Junior welterweight champion, and Frankie Darren of Salt Lake City, conqueror of Denver Johnny Adamson, fought 15 rounds to a draw here Lightweights Top Vernon Fight Card LOS ANGELES, Dec. . 18. Joe Benjamin of Stockton ad Johnny O'Donnell of St. Paul are matched for the main event tonight at the Vernon arena. They are lightweights. Al Grunan and Joe Schlocker, also lightweights, haVe the ring for the semi-windup. 1 Stribling-McGowan Go Set for Tonight KNOXVIDLE, Tenn., Dec. 18. Young Stribling, Macon, Ga., school boy boxing sensation, will make his first appearance in Knoxville tonight when he meets Billie McGowan, local light heavy-weighY in a scheduled 8-round bout. . a ALL STARS WIS. VALLEJO, Dec. 18. The Y. M. I. basketball five lost to an All Star aggregation of this city at the K. C. court on Saturday night by a si-ore of 25 to IS. he had to call off the MeLean-Silva hout. Only a handful of cash customers attended the debut of McLean here on Thanksgiving afternoon, but since that time the banties have been packing 'em in, and the McLean-Sllva bet promised to be another sell-out.' McLean had ""his eye opened In his bout witli Johhny Farr at the local home of quarrelsKand he was a bit careful of it last Friday when ha boxed and defeated Dlek Griffin at Hollywood. However, he started training again Sunday, andean accidental punch opened the old gash and Collinsv who knows his business, thought It better to call oft the bout than to take a chance of his little protege getting seriously injured. These eye cuts are bad husiness when not properly cared for, and Collins is to be commended for his action. . Rest of the Card Is To Go As Scheduled. The rest of the card stands, with Jimmy Duffy and Sid Marks boxing the special event. Of course, as soon as Marks' was mentioned as an opponent for the Oakland flash there was Snappy chatter to the effect that "Sid is Just another of these marks," and they'll be calling him a German mark If he doesn't make the right kind of showing. However, Duffy is entitled to a turkey for his Christmas dinner tha same as any other little -four-rounder, and the grass has been a bit short for Jimmy recently. Regarding Mr. Marks, he comes here with a record ot navlng knocked Bobby Barrett stiff a few months after Bobby had been equally cour teous to Jimmy Duffy. He lasted nine rounds with Benny Leonard, defeated Joe Tiplitz and licked Bud Soules In his last start in Los Angeles. Incidentally, he is the Canadian champion, whatever that means. On his record, Marks looks good, but so many highly touted boys have been sternly treated by this Duffy kid that a majority of the ringsiders will pick the local lad to win. They also picked him to lick Gene Cline at Stockton, which goes ta..fihow that you never can tell. Bud Hamilton Comes k Here Well Recommended. Bud Hamilton, who meets Joe Leopold, is quite a fighter and may prove the surprise of tire show. He has won half his battles via the K. O. route, and his man ager, Sam Bluxbaum, claims that Bud has never failed to satisfy an audience. In the gymnasium he has proved a willing mixer and a shifty boy with two fast hands. Leopold will be making his first start under the Bob Mc Alllster colors, and the little jewelry clerk says Bob Is going to prove a luck omen. Racehorse Roberts cornea back for a Joust with Sunny Jim, and Jack - Silver meets Joe McCabe. Eddie Phillips, neat boxer who has won his last five starts, hooks up with Young Sam Langford, while Willie Hope, who tamed Wild Man Campia, opens the show with Bobby Burns. Even without McLean, the card Is strong. STCDEJjtSiENJOY BOXINB. MOSCOW, Idaho, Dec. 18. Th possibility of boxing being recognized as intercolleglatevsport at tha University of Idaho isaeen hera with'tho efforts of Graduate Man ager Albert. Knudsen to schedule a series of nmtcnes with neigno 1 n e I . t tutions. x The Santa Fe says efficient transportation to meet growing needi of country is possible under existing Governmental regulation. Farmers and business men asked to exercise their influence in giving Transportation Act a fair trial. The vigor of our national life absolutely depends upon transportation, primarily the railroads. To insure that all important functions of the railroads are discharged in an orderly and dependable manner the Government has undertaken to regulate them in the following particulars: 1. A Government Commission determines freight and passenger rates. 2. A Government Commission determines what is m "fair return on the value of property used for transportation purposes, but does not guarantee any return. S 1 7. A Government Commission determines whether or not a railroad line may be built'or abandoned, leased, sold or merged with any mother line. . - ' 8. Any and every form of discrimination is prohibited by law. 9. A Government Commission prescribes safety methods and appliances and makes constant inspection for any failure to observe its requirements. There are duties devolving upon the people to see that the railroads are rYe, air treatment by the Commission and Boards to whom has been delegated the task, of exercising the overwhelming control described above, and that the provisions for such control are not lightly tampered with nor changed until some dear need for change appears. With such treatment assured the railroads can nrl will crnw in mrvarifv and efficiency- to 5. A Government Commission determine--tneet aJl the needs of our country, and health and vigor will be assured to our great national industries, such as farming, manufacturing, mining and commerce. 3. A Government Commission determines the above value of transportation property. 4. A Government Board determines wages and working conditions in case of dispute between railroad employer and employe. wrWher or not a railroad may issue its stock and bonds. 6A Government Cmmisiv-aas determined how all railroad accounts are to b kept. . V. B. STOREY, rWJrt ' Ta AkWw. Toprla & Santa Fa Railway Srte HAWAEE the Orient and the Mediterranean New Service from San Francisco to Honolulu, fvobe, Shanghai, Hong Kong, Manila, Singapore, Penang, Colombo, Suez, Egypt, the Mediterranean, Italy, France, Boa-ton, New York, Havana, Pant ama Canal, Los Angeles and back to San Francisco. Savea Ntw Vassals 21,000 tons displacement SAILING President Harrison . . Jan. 9 . President Hayes ... Fab. 2 President Adams' ... Mar. 1 President Garfield . . Mar. 15 Future sailings every four- ' teen days thereafter. Tha Sassa Sklpa Cassttaaa Resa4 tha WarM For reservations apply to local ticket, or tourist agent or DOLLAR S.S. LINE -H. A. SHUPE 145 1 FRANKLIN rraiET . OAKLAND, CAL. Authorised Agents DOLLAR LIKE CRABlREEjf aijasjiiiisasj .a' s 11 T a. --WT rfc. S Mr ' "1 92 Panama Canal ana Havana Tha Pacific Wall Stramsb lp CoaiuauT offers. 4ay ttr Jan. the moot nsmonlcal-aa4 latereatlaa root to Nw York. Plaaoed for Tour aleararo. r Itinerary is arrant to visit eiffwent cttlea la for4cV .gantries, tbn eaakltsw rs. to ee kiftotieal 01 e (texiee. Ceatral Aseerieaa aeutriee, The ?aaana . Caaal vita its a ace locks aaA Oataa lafca. asssaar- , laa US esaexa auloa. j A ars stov Is ala euta tt Eiran, the mxj ' Canltai of Cubs., ., SteasHra are osporlally Vuflt for trooWsl aerrlcet ' 10.000 tnoa lplaeeMa: ores 4 000a eeeae: all aot- sh) csblas; oolr two s4s to a takln lo arp.r berths ao bnaka) i eW-trle (a Ja eac stateroom: . erlrelsao toarb with shore all rbe srev. Too trio Is caaraateea to ke ooe at aLtaaora. cosafart aad-ccar-. lesy. i .. .. Fartt: Firtt Class, $250 ana up " a rreea . rroaa ! i- l-CV-.'. ttooaatker S4 XWeeaakor M COLOrriA.. Jaaooir U lussrT IT s.s.iuuuiurtkiur S Tearwarw f AMI s-wr Ihrwa veeaa tkemftat ri rail laforavatioai Isqatra Pacific Mail Steamship Co. MS CaHforwlo Street. Sa Traaclasa. CaL 94 Sweith Srrtac St, Lass Aa-elwi Tewfie SVoal . a. Co.. tltS. aroea-we. Oekiaat It .1111 KkattKk Iknn" -SJ cunteaU

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