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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 05, 1911, Image 13

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American Shows Up Foreign Invader in Wrestling Bout
Russian Lion Is Easy
For American Champ
-. .- -. - -, • ■■--.», ... - -.-',
Two Quick Falis Decide Match, Hack Crying
For Mercy When Toe Hold Is Applied
CHICAGO, Sept. 4.—The geographical center of.the wrestling world*was
more than ever fortified at Humboldt,'-, la., the home of Frank Gotch, today.
Moreover, Referee? Edward W. Smith," who proclaimed the world's champion
victor over George Hackenschmidt in two straight, quick falls, declared that
for the next 10 years there would be no shift of 'wrestling capital, unless
Gotch should choose to change his place of residence.
,* The Russian's showing was pitiful. The crowd decreed that he had
"quit," bur the defeated 'challenger, through copious tears, averred? that ?he
* entered the arena with a wrenched knee, on which Gotch worked and speedily
reduced him to an almost helpless state.
In any event it is certain that the
foreigner's nerves, were on edge. He
spent a sleepless night and was pale
when he crawled through the ropes. Dr.
J. J. Davis, who examined both* wrest
lers before they went to the mat, de
clared that while there might be some-;
P thing wrong with Hackenschmidts
knee, it was not evident: during the ex
amination. ' ? ? ' :-7-
MAKES THE ?RUSSIAN. BEG f
While it took Gotch 14 minutes and
*^1S 1-5 seconds to gain the first fall, the
" second fall required only 5 minutes and
* 32 1-5 seconds, which Hackenschmidt's
friends assert proves that his knee was
. in bad condition.
•. Referee Smith is authority- for the
; statement that when Gotch secured the
fatal toe lock, which won him the sec
ond fall, Hackenschmidt : cried out:
"Don't hurt my toe!" and a second later
"Don't break my leg." and fell with his
shoulders to the mat frothing at the.
mouth.
.The first fall resulted from a reverse
body hold after.the men had struggled
14 minutes 18 1-5 seconds. That ter
rible toe hold, for which Gotch is
famous, was responsible for the second
. fall. He clamped it upon the left foot
of Hackenschmidt and ended the sec
| ond fall in 5 minutes 32 1-5 seconds."
Scarcely had he obtained the grip when
'■' Hackenschmidt acknowledged defeat
With his shoulders.
,' GOTCH IX DAXKEROXCE
Hackenschmidt's own statement that
. it was the easiest world's champion
ship ever won tells the story of the
bout. Gotch never was in serious
difficulty at any time during the match.
, Neither was he forced to extend him
self to win. The lowan got in all half
• a dozen dangerous holds on his an
tagonist. Hackenschmidt had Gotch
worried but once. During the first
. -bout Hackenschmidt obtained a body
„* hold on Gotch that brought him to the
, mat. But the champion was on the
canvas for only a few seconds. Then
h's was only down as far as his knees.
Almost before the "Lion" realized his
opponent was in a dangerous predica
t ment, Gotch had wriggled out of the
, hold and was bounding across the ring
to, safety. -
• j For his defeat Hackenschmidt offers
but -one excuse—that his left ;, knee,
which was injured in training j two
weeks ago, weakened under the press
ure of the iron hands of Gotch, and it
, was useless to continue at the risk of
being permanently injured. Hacken
schmidt went into the ring with the
knee in a bandage.
• HACK NERVOUS ALL MGHT.
* But, regardless of whether Hacken
*•-Schmidt's knee was in bad shape, he
was in no state mentally, to enter the
-, contest. Hackenschmidt was unnerved
.before he entered the arena. Whether
it, was from worry over his injured
knee or his fretting over the match is
not known. Like Jeffries at Reno, the
' -=.«ian spent a sleepless night before
the battle. His trainers tried every
.means to make him at ease. They had
him room with Johann Koch, a Ger
man, and one of Koch's chief duties
was to sing songs of the fatherland to
. the Russian and try to make him feel
**at ease. But Hackenschmidt would not'
be calmed. _
"■ After trying vainly for several hours
to go to sleep, he pleaded , with his
, trainers to give him drugs that would
mske him rest. They refused to do
this and Hackenschmidt retired to fret
tl c night away. '; ?
lIHSI LT LEAVES NO DOUBT
- In the minds of the vast crowd that j
■i saw the match.* there was !no doubt as
t-> which was the better wrestler. Gotch
* outpointed, outgeneraled and outgamed
!hls opponent. The lowan appeared to
be faster than he ever had been be
fore. His condition was perfect. -.He
entered the ring filled with* confidence
and never once did he lose his coolness.
At every stage of the bout he smiled as
ugh he never had the slightest doubt
as to the outcome.
On the other -hand Hackenschmidt
seemed #1 at ease. During the first
fall he went about his work with his
f face set and anything but the glint of
confidence in his eye. After Gotch had
gained the first fall the courage of the
Russian appeared to have oozed ,out
of him. With shoulders ; stooped and
eyes "downcast he sat in his corner
awaiting the starting signal.
(iOTfH GRINS AT MOTHER
Up in a box in the center of, the
grandstand sat two women who did
more, perhaps, to cheer Gotch on to j
victory than all the : other ■ persons in
the audience. They were: his mother
and his wife. Frequently while in the j
•thickest of the fray Gotch, found time
. to look toward the* two women and
smile. During the 10 minutes Inter
mission between falls; he did not go
at once to his dressing room,■■but stood
for a moment in his corner - smiling
and waving at the two women. -?
f Hackenschmidt was heartbroken over
-.'*he result. In his dressing 7room for
.^jtialf an hour he: sat in his .wrestling
grarb, crying and refusing the proffered
attention and cheering.words of his
trainers.
HACK WEEPS COPIOUSLY
"Go away." he said to all of them.
< "Leave me alone."
And then his broad chest: would
- heave and the tears would flow * unre
.:. strained from, his eyes. f .
Gotch only , smiled after: the . match
' was over. .He said the result was ex
actly as he thought it would be.
The story of >. the actual wrestling
lis soon told. Time was called at, 3:1." )
o'clock. The contestants-?immediately •
locked heads and began feeling each !
1 other out. For five minutes ???they,
7 tugged at each other's necks,* wrists and
arms, but neither obtained dangerous
h01d...- : ■•::-•*-. ■ >-..-:: ** : :--,..■" . ".'
It was Gotch who first, turned , at
■ tention to the legs. .Me made ; several
i fake passes at Hackenschmidt's knees
; before he finally obtained: a knee : hold
. at the end of eight, and a half minutes.
Once the lowan's massive hands : were
fastened on Hackenschmidt's left ; leg
".the Russian went down. He, struggled
out. of them and a subsequent hold of
the same kind. and 2 then? became the
aggressor. He got*: a body hold and
put-Gotch* to the mat. v But the Ameri
can was down only a minute.
TWO? HIT MAT TOGETHER "*
s After 14? minutes of ?wrestling Gotch
started /Hackenschmidt?:.' downward
with a knee hold, faked: a crotch and
then- "ulckly: worked; the* Russian into
a half nelson. They struck \ the' mat - to-"
gether, head to head. Then "".Gotch
pivoted on his r. opponent's ,-stomach,
clamped on a?reverse? body hold, and
the first* fall was'over.
The first five minutes of the second
bout * was a : replica of that period in
the .first. But, of ? a sudden. ? v Gotch
reached down ? with his right hand,
graSDed■?;':■- Hackenschmidt's -? left ankle
and unbalanced' the lion. "While Hack
-chmldt was trying to regain his
equilibrium.Gotch struck % the lion's In
jured leg with his right knee and the
Russian ; crumbled Into*?af heap on the
canvas.. Instantly Gotch *lwas on him,
ills **powerful right hand s firmly locked
5 on the toes of the -under,*man's :i left
foot. Hackenschmidt screamed a
1* couple of times, rolled over on ?his
Ynhoulders and gave up.
,/ ■.. -—; ._ __ _:..
FEUSACOLA 10, KEY, ROUTES 1 -
OAKLAND.:Sept.*; 4.—The » Pensaeola : baseball
nine * defeated -1 the Key Routes} today in a one
• sided me played st Verba Buena: island naval
training ; station, score. 10 to ■l. Tbe : bluejackets
had matters their *owat.way. '" \
WINNER GETS $21,000;
; LOSER TAKES $13£00 \
'- Facts of the ? rbamplon*hlp
mutch: -
•'- Winner—Frank 4. . Gotch; of
Humboldt, la., champion .of < the
vrorld. "-"
„:.: looser— Hackenschml dt
of ■ Dorpat, Russia, European
champion.
■ First fall—Gotch pinned Hack
ensoh nit with 7a % reverse body
hold. Time, 14tl8 1-5. ? ;
„ Second - fall-*- tiotch pinned
Hnckenftchmidt with a toe lock.
Time, 5t32 1-5.
Total Trreatlinnr time—l9:so 2-5.
Attendance—3o,ooo (estimated).
—Total receipt*«S7,os3.
tVotch'a share—92l,ooo and 50
per cent of moving . picture
profits. - :?v
Hackenschmidt's share—sl3,soo.
Jack Curl Hackenschmidt's
manager,; received 920,937 'as j. his
share.
: Empire Athletic club's share—
?fi.2."0. ;.'•'-->.-■
• Expenses—•lC.s««.
—Edward W. Smith of
Chlcasro. ■-* ---ft -.-:-'
. Timekeeper—Walter H. l>k
ersallof Chicago. -
KID NORTH LANDS
THE BIG HANDICAP
Knight Deck, the Hot Favorite,
Loses His Lead in the
First Quarter
- ' - ' - - - . . ■■ :. ,-. ■ ■ ■ ■ ■.-..*■': ■ -
-ANACONDA, Sept. 4.Two favorites
won today before an Immense holiday
crowd. In the five \of the six races the
winners were in front at every jump.
Kid North captured the?handicap, out- I
running Knight Deck, the favorite, in
the first quarter, arid holding the lead
under a drive at the finish. Summary:
FIRST RACE—Fire? furlongs, purse: „"-.
Odds— ":•: • Horse and Jockey." - Fin.
♦5-I— Eastman : < Hopkins) .......:..........r 1
7-I— Penang ( Frach » :.........:.....*.. 2
12-I—Percy. Henderson (Buxton) ....*..........3
Time— l:o3 1-5. Rest ..Yette. Error. Lehigh,
Golden Shower and Change of Air also ran.
: SECOND RACE—Fire furlong?, celling: ?
Odds— Horse a.nd Jockey. Fin.
20-1— Little . Era ; (Kederls) :... 1
R-s—Royal Stone (C. Ross) .......: 2
5-I— Flaelde iMondant ~ 3
Timel:o3 2-8. ' Stendal, Menden. Tratnotor.
Lady Adelaide; r'opperfleld and Warfare also ran.
THIRD ; RACE—Due and an eighth miles, sell
ing:
Odds— Horse and Jockey. ' Tin.
11-sDelena (Hopkins) t 1
4-I—Whldden (Kederls). ....V .......... 2
■.Zabra (Caranaugb) :......;........ —.. 3
''Time—l:ss 3-5.^ Edna Stewart; Littleton, Miss
Officious and Knight of Ivanhoe also ran.
" FOURTH ; RACE—Six furlongs, handicap:
Odd- : Horse and Jockey. Fin.
3"-l—Kid* North (Hopkins) .. I
9-3—Knight Deck M'oburnt V..".. :.t::T^T.'X\2
15-I—Muff (E. Cotton) .77...................3
Time. 1:1'> 1-5. Shooting Spray. Acumen..Pay
Streak, and.Milt Jones also ran.
FIFTH RACE—MiIe, selling: *
DMa - Horse and "Jockey.. " *.-••■• Fin.
0-5— Force (Cohan) 7.: 1
10-1 —Ben (Jreenleaf (Kederts) . .'777.r."7rrrr.T^l2
10-I—Montauk Don (F0r5yth);......... '.'.*.".:.';: 3
Time, 1:42. Twilight Queen and ■ Marburg f also
ran. ...... . ,
SIXTH RACE— Six furlongs, .selling: "
Odds * Horse and Jockey. ' .Fin.
3-2— Bellsnlcker : Frach» 1
2-1— Bombm (A.: Walsh ..*...............7.*;- 2
15-I—No Quarter: (Kederisi ...::.:..... 7V7T.t13
- Time— l:ls. Bill Myer, Venetian and 7 lie
Knows. also ran. ■ • k
ANACONDA ENTRIES
-♦ : : : —:■'.■,.-♦,
:*-: ANACONDA, Mont., Sept. 4. — Entries for
Tuesday: :v ?:"">*"'
FIRST BACK— furlongs, selling,- 3 year
olds and upward: : * ''
Darelngton .::... *... lC9!Klnfolks .'.-......... 06
Burning Bush ....... 109 Little ' Marchmont. .*.'; 102
El Perfecto..;....';. 109 Anna May ...... '.'...'. 103
Sinn Fe1n0..... ....*; Acqula .......:.-....'. 102
Hammeraway ■'......lW'Santbia ..........:.. 102
Fanny Ketnble .... .103jOeneen ..: ...........102
1-*: second RACE—Six furlongs, selling. 3 ) year
olds ami upward: :*: -, . "" .:.
Sal Mat ;............ loo|Doc A11en........... 100
Biskra ..'.......... If.9.Roberta . 7..:.....; .106
n.reguard ........".. 109 Annie Wells ......106
Lee ; Harrison 11. . .. 1 Evia .:"..."..........; 96
- THIRD RACE-Five and a half furlongs, sell
ing; 2 year olds: -- •' •'• --.-. ,-^r
Horus- ..*.:".;."...... 507 'Electric ............ 99
Auto Girl ......".'.".. .101 Ostentatious '. .*...:.. 98
Boon] :..::..:..'.... .lOllFlrst Fashion..'...... 90
Manasseh i. .'.'7.; ■ 99) - • " , :** '■_ »
;-?? FOURTH RACE— One mile, selling, 3 year olds
and upward: * - . •• - ''».■:
Lady McXally '.:. .. 109 Patriotic ...'... .;".?r;"104
Sir Angu5.........'..109 Miss: Greenwood '.:v.16l
r'flli* .;...........I 10»j*»Stonenian -..'. .'..-.*.".;' 99
Wicket:....;.......104|Frank Ferri5........ 90
Hughes r .*.*.". v.. 104! ' *'-, V :
FIFTH i RACE- Sin furlongs, sell ng, 3?reir
olds and upward; -* - ■' . -'
Graroeroy .".*."...:...HU5am 8arber........-.100
Florence A ...... Ill' Ben ; Stone; :. .v:' r. :'.': 106
Novgorod ft- :.'..:.. .-.". 106jPrlneess; Industry .... 9"
~"7 SIXTH RACE- Fire furlongs, selling, all axes:
Black Sheep cT. .'.ll4!Galene .> Gale ....;. 114
Garter Light:".. ...:*I 114' Descendant ....... 114
wagerlatorr..'.:.:;:il4 Parlor^Boy.r..;.... ins
Annual: Interest .T:n 114J*Annie Nelson .*:....; ins
•Apprentice allowance. 'v ,'.*, .-,.".-'«."":
! ANACONDA SELECTIONS \
? ; First; raceHamtnernnay, Dareing
ton. Xl s Perfecto.
I:Second'race—Roberta, Lee ■ Harrison
ll,"ForesGuard. * ■"■■■•: -..^ <■
Third rare—Electric, Anto Girl, Man-
OJMK-h, . .■".'*' --'/.*--"".'.-,**:■"".•.' .-** *". ; *•***'■.:.' '*'-■■ *?;:: •>:.:*
Fourth race Patriotic, Tiflis, I Frank
Ferris."-:.- '.-- -:: -„.,; ;-,-■.::. - --ft; ,;- stjtfci^:..!
Fifth :.; race—Sam : Barber, Gramercy,*
Florence ,j: A.
>■'■-: Sixth f: race—Galen?; Gale, Parlor ,1 Boy,
Annual Interest. *
WINDSOR RESULTS
: X WINDSOR. Out., Sept. 4.— First rare, six fur
longs—Nimbus. 13 -". to 15, won 1 Granite. ?8?to 11.
second: Veneta Strome, 76\ to 1. third. Time
1:12 4 .**,. ."' -/ ' ■' -■- ■ : ~ -
i'& Second ; race, about one '■ and: three-quarter miles,
steeplechase—Andy Chisholm, 7to :5,> won;* Lis?
zie Flat. - 8 to 1, second. , Only y two 'finished:
Time. 3:46.
m. Third • race, mile and ' three-sixteenths—
G-. 8 to 1. won: 1 Olambala. 8' to' 5, second;! Busy."
9to 1. third, y Time. 1:58 1-3. ; ' ?^P^3|
i.s Fourth ; race. . Windsor. stake, mile ■. and Is i fur
long-Question -; Mark. 11 to i 10. won: * Blackford.
0 to .*">. second; Montgomery, 3 to 1. third." Time,
1:51 1-5.
Fifth race.: six furlongs—Froglegs. 3 to 1,
.won: Aldebsran. even, second t New River,! even,
third. Time. 1:13 24».%Si»»4^1?#S|»^3»»
m Sixth race, fire * and one-half, furlongs—Tourist.
18 *toI 5. won: s Sister! Florence.*; 81to 11. second;
;Prince j; Chap. 7 to jI. third. Time, 1:0 ft 4-s.*®a
W. Seventh J race, six furlongs—Emperor William.
16 !to tl^l won; | Carrillton. 121 to fl^s second;! Swart
Hill, 10 to l, third. Time. 1:13 4-&mmms^
- j..,. .; ■.. ■.-._.-,. ■--„-,.- .-. ■ ;-. -. -.-. ■ ■;.,:•.:- • . •«; ft,. ,-. =■ -.. ■ - ■>■ ,■ ■ ■ . .. „ -.-;;.-•-; -^ ■.....-.-- ft. ft-- .-; - -.-.•;■.:• ;. -„.-.-...:.;-.. ■'•_■■• y
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1911.
GOTCH MAKES SHORT
SHRIFT OF RUSSIAN
.Frank Gotch of Humboldt, la., retained the "wrestling champion
ship of the world '.yesterday by defeating "easily in \ two quick falls iGeorge
Hackenschmidt, Russian. " 7 ■ „--
BARBS SURPRISE
THE U.C. BABIES
Though Out of Condition, the
Club Team Takes Rugby .:
Game, II to 5
WILLIAM UNMACK
... Rumors-have: been prevalent during
the last monnh that the Barbarian ath
letic club .would-take the football field
this - season "against the ? university
teams a weaker aggregation than at
any .time during its career. Yesterday?
Dame Rumor was proved a prevaricator
by the well known club, and the" defeat
of,the strong.California"-freshman'team
by the^ Barbs* at tßerkeley by 11 to 5
showed the club to be-stronger than in
any previous year. V
* The game played by the Barbs yester
day was -an* eye opener for.the? fans, and
the exhibition in the first half clearly \
showed the class that! the team hassthis
season. .- In ' the ?• second IS half U the men
showed | lack ?of ?-condition,j and the I ag
gressiveness^ of s the i entirely new fresh-?
man team in this: period;*, which 'came on
the field 'in* the pink of condition, was
just about all -"the ; Barbs could hold
down. ' - ."> " .. '"' " ■*-
The Barbarians did ail the scoring in
the first half of the game, and the baby
team was tunable: to register a score. In
the second half, however.vthe babies
scored a try and con verted the poal. In
the first half i the Barbarians were irre
sistible and"kept up a steady attack on
the babyc goal line, the defense of .the
latter being good. ;:*::»/: y <
i**.ln;f the back field Tufts. 'McElrath,
"Young and Goff was a ; combination that
kept the on the alert every in
stant of the game, and-their splendid
work in instigating passing rush* was
a S revelation. Tufts, who fis JaS Lowell
school* boy. played a. wonderful game;
and though he actually scored in the
first half the try was disallowed by the
referee, who saw.the play from an angle
that was not to good ad vantage.*, ;ft-.-.:»-.;!
McElrath found his proper position
as center three-quarter. ~P Las ti; year he
was out of place in the forward divi
sion, and his work yesterday at the cen
ter three position showed him in his
true form, lie played a cool, heady
'game'" and- was a wonder on defense.
Faulkner on the last line of defense did
not play up to his last year's form.
The Barbs' forwards were ably led by
Captain Brown, who showed all his old
time dash and was always in the van
guard starting dribbles. He was ably
assisted Bby SI Scott, Turner. Sands an«
Densham, all of whom showed up well,
both in the loose and scrum work. *" y
None of the first freshmen appeared
to great advantage with the exception
of Doyle in the forwards. In the secona
team that took the field, however, Leo
Meyers and played the same
marvelous game that characterized theit-,
play In last Saturday's game. Driver at
five-eighths and Viseher
and Dougherty in the - forwards all
worked In great shape. J ** " jSi|BHM
The freshmen kicked off and the
Barbs at once settled down to a steady
attack- A free kick against the babies
gave** McElrath a chance to kick at
goal, but the ball posts by
about; a foot. From the drop out §, the
Barbarians Is? started *£f another^** attack,
Pomeroy,^ McKlrath and Tufts advance
ing the ball more than 40 yards, Tufts
going over the line, but wast recalled
by the referee and a free kick awarded
to the freshmen.
• Loose play followed « and eventually
a scrum was formed 15 yards from the
California goal line. Goff whipped f-t&gg
oval to I'oung and he went across the
line for a try. Brown converting the
goal. Barbarians' California J O.isqgggng
i.^Faulkner^ returned :the51 California
kick off and ran his men on side.
Brown, Scott and Turner taking the
ball along at their toes and over the
goal line, where Turner fell on it for
the! second try of the * game. No goal
resulted. Barbarians 8.-* California^ O.t^
In the next play Tufts cross kicked
to McElrath, who § set - sail and was
downed | near the I goal line. From 1 the
resulting scrum Goff shot the ball out
to Young, who scored If a good try I. be
tween the 5 Faulkner missed 7an
easy? goal. ; Barbarians 11. California 0. i
„The freshmen rallied and with : a
series of line;kicks took the? ball downM
to ? the Barbarians* ? territory for the j
first time in the game.? The Barbs' de
fense, j?however, was good; and Scott
picked up and started one, ?of the best
passing bouts of the afternoon. He
sent" the ball on to; Pomefoy and: it
went? down the field from him* tolMc-
E|rathr rGoff,: Tufts; and ? Young, the lat
ter being forced- into touch near the
California: yard line. ,*;?;, ; .
Cioft next opened :up* the ;game by
sending.--a long, pass sto* MeLeod, who
made" a i pretty x corkscrew \ run of about
1 :'.*. yards, taking the : ball to. within
live yards of the California line.:« Half
time was -called a : few minutes later
I with the play on 7 the* blue and ; gold
j line. ;>->' . ;----.■ ..:-;--'-',- •.-.-'-, .-.. ■-:.- :-:-^h..-<.
From the kick, off in the second half
I the California team showed up to good
advantage, Meyers and Mr Kirn being
. in the I limelight in 4 nearly every play.
I The California back field sent a long
I kick to the Barbs'.= fullback. ;Faulkner,
who i muffed %, the ball, and the*freshies
took, the 'sphere?; to within five yards lof
the goal line. The Barbs kept up a
strong defense and got out 2of a bad
hole; but it*; was only temporary, as
Driver, * Meyers" and *McKim I once J more
took play into the Barbs' danger zone.
Young and Brown were i next
prominent with a dribble to half way.
hut fullback Parish of the babies: found
j touch.. - ■-■ .
■ From .the throw. in -Vischer?«rushed
1 the ball over the Barbs' line and in
the race? fori It f Driver?. beat Faulkner
and scored the first'points: for the fresh
men. Fenstimacher:-: kicked 7 the 7 goal;
making the "scores Barbarians 11, .Cali
fornia* 5. ;.',"::.'. \y:7:::'.7y7.7.:7 ?. ,;. 77v,
No :further score,: was registered up !
. to the call ?of time. MeyersMcKim/1
Viseher,*" Driver and#FenstimacherHall
were prominent in advancing the ball
into California ground, but the Barbs'
attack kept the blue and gold men
fromiscoring; The • teams lined up •as
follows: -.*-.. •«■
? Freshmen.", . Position.:, , : .Barbarians.v •%
, Parish.:.*."..'.;:. ...Fullbacks. Faulkner (Heilman)
Glenwond : -
:*<Hasklns) '.*.... 7.Three-quarters........ -;.-;'. Tuft- ■
W'.llsrd
« Clifford) ..'.. Three-quarters ..... MeElra th
Dawson !(MpKlm)'7i: Three-quarters.. .. ;: Pomerov-^
Beck 'Yemigi ' - (Erltsch)*Mcl.«».!
; (Meyer).;...... Five-eighths .*.. .v...;-.' None
Rainier* (Driver».. Five-eighths None
Hatch' tCanflcldi ... Halfbacks rr.T.T. Young. Ooff ?
; ftfaaro (Stanton) .'" .Forwards/.'.: .: I*.. .*;.., > Brown
, iDougherty ■ . -.: ; ■ :- * -" ■■■..
(Npwhall} ..... A Forwards. .Bradbury (Ifftggs) .
Blades Parker) .*.-'.: Forwards:*7.- .V.*7: .i'.'.t'-. Scott ""
Collldce -;'*•*■
(Dethlesonl ... Forwards .:...:.;.'~ Bartlett:
• Miller (Viseher) .. .Forwards.* :.... Densham
Fisher (Carans) ... Forwardsrn"tT?rn"^f?T| Sands
Chapman
(n«t inia"iier> .. Forwards .-* Mnleahrl
. ■ Doyle 7.' :".". 77.. T.'. Forwards 7:*";.'7 7."; V.-.: . Turner ":
:■— m - -' ">.,».<-■:,---.
Pomery Wants to Swim
Against Freeman
The time of 23 minutes, as announced
for the swim of Edgar (Pete) Freeman,
the former California varsity star,
across the Golden gate on Sunday, has
brougnt : forth : a challenge to the blue
and gold man from Walter Pomeroy of
the Olympic club, who went across the
straits in 24 minutes 56 seconds.
Pomeroy stated last night that he
wished to Freeman for the record.
He was the first man to do the swim In
anything approaching fast time and he
is anxious to retain his laurels. He
points out that Freeman's time is giver:
out as unofficial, but at the same time
there seems to sx be Kanft opinion ft* that
Freeman y-did*- the :: distance --Inft?;record'
time. -' '■"'- •- ' •"'■ ■-'',- ft'-':'.- .-'.-.... :"I- ■. - . ft...
Pomeroy leaves for Los Angeles to
'hight'ftwithft'McWood^of.VUhei* Olympic?
club to take part in the Pacific .coast*
championships, which will be held
there next Friday andif Saturday, and
on his return all he! asks of Freeman* is
a few days to prepare for the irace.'Mlji
ISfAf contest between these two swim
mers would create great Interest and It
would be ths first ? actual race across
the straits. Hitherto none of the at
tempts have been in the form of a race.
Freeman ie * showing great form in
the water and has been training con
! sistently at the i California swimming]
tank at Berkeley for some time past.
His swim on was done with
several other University of California
men. five of whom finished the distance
within 38 minutes. i -«
Upsets Hold Boards
And Golfers Wonder
Kales Takes Newton's Measure and
Cochran Comes In, Beating Hayne
[Special Dispatch to The Call]'
' DEL V MONTE, Sept. The first day of the elimination? contests re
suited in some tremendous* upsets in the first 32 flights, and the talent is all
at sea:. First the mighty Newton went down to defeat by his clubmate,
Frank Kales, and* while the latter is no mean performer, being. in fact good
enough to? interest any one, yet in ; any other game but golf he would have
been a? 1 to 5 shot. Newton )is probably the strongest •' tournament ' player on
form that is entered. J v , . '
Then. Guy Cochran of the south got busy and took a fall out of Robin
Hayne, who tied for low score in ;' the qualifying round, being put * out by
Ooohran in one of the most desperate
finishes seen on a golf . course.
Starting the?sixteenth* they were all
square and. both drove over the bunker.
Cochran'approached ito l the edge of • the
green. Hayne to 110 feet ?< from the pin.
Cochran, playing the odd, holed his
long putt for three, which left it up to
Robin, s He stood the gaff, however, and
in- a burst of applause holed his. Still
square on v the seventeenth, Cochran was
stymlned" by^a* sliced drive, got out
beautifully and went down In four.
v- Hayne, ~. with X all "in '- his favor, sliced
his approach, muffed his third to? at
least 15 feet from hole/if ailed- on i his
putt, taking five. Cochran \ one up and
one to • go. :.ft;-ft-" > ;; '
fc Hayne* squared matters at the eigh
teenth '* by 5 driving - the ? green 5 and : get
ting "-. a?.*: three, Cochran missing (■: a £10
foot putt and going out in four. y Thus,
all.square," they started'their nineteenth
hole. On his ; second *■ Cochran laid ¥ a
beautiful brassie on the?: green ?J in the
face-off'a, gale it of ~~ wind,*./ overran %. the
hole on his first putt, < ; but holed out a
nine 5: foot putt. • Hayne, with but a
four.? foot :■>putt,: dropped into the hole,
but out--again,-hence , there 4 are*tears
in Burlingame. ,
: Lawson lost to Wilshlre, y another
southern* man, two < and- one, although
Campbell Whyte - took 7 care «. of "? Miller
handily .by - five i and :. four. Frederick
son from the » south easily disposed of
A. * 11. i Keeney, seven l and* six, *as was
to be ; expected.>*? Doctors Walters (dis
posed \of -Ed wards.: from the t south? by
one up.?? 1-Whitney hold his ? place, ; as
.Fredericks"; did*'- with Nickel for oppo
nent.-;;-' ;i -ftft -'-'--;■:.:''' --■"".■ :■ " -,ft^-"'-«-;ftJ*ft'..'ftft?'-ft"'-ft.
.ftThe class received another jolt when
Macleay'was "humbled^ by-McGurrln'-i by
three and two. . Of r-' the first eight
in >the*;' qualifying round but*? four
survive. % - Newton, .'; Lawson_^_Macleay
and Hayne having met defeat ..by men
of inferior rank.>?;';. ft';:*- »
I was curious to see how Macbeth
played and whether he lived up to his
reputation." so I accompanied his match
with R. M. Eyre, and while the lat
ter *is good. he is hardly as yet '- class.
Here again the south triumphed, but
Macbeth did not wake up until Eyre put
the > fear - into i him tfy, holing a .couple
of 20 foot putts. ft ; " : -ft
?-- Starting out? Macbeth -took* 20 for
the"? first _ three ; holes *- and Bobby had
him two I down, a < lead which she held
by some remarkable 'putting? until the
seventh;" when Macbeth's superiority as
serted itself,* and lhe showed some great
golf without ! holing? a single long putt
or getting any 1 twos. .? He came sin* in
33,'s making the last seven holes in 23.
In fact,"- his! last :15 holes * were made -in
56. or :*. four under four average, win
ning by four .up, two .to go.*- The-de
feated" 16 would, in fact, make a very
even match with the -first 16."* *.„-."*?
In the afternoon the second 1 rounds
were played 5 and t more upsets were the
result. Campbell Whyte lost to Fred
erickson on the nineteenth. The former
was disturbed just as he was making
his putt and missed by an inch. Arm
strong, also of the south, beat Kales. 2
and 1. Wilshire again won from John
•tone. 3 and Neville beat Lines 5 and 3,
Macbeth beat Cochran s 5 and 4, Sander
son* beat's Walters 3 and 2.* McGurrin
from Riverside won from Whttney on
the last green and Fredericks stayed in
by winning from Tubbs.
The third round 5 will ■''- be played :. to
morov, but, alas for , the north, six
southern men:are in and Fredericks and
Neville the s only,* northern players &to
oppose them. ;Macbeth?and*Fredericks
ought to meet in the finals and'if, Mac
beth gets the: trick of * the greens ?he-will
give Fredericks the struggle :of his life.
-.Tomorrow! the' ladies' tournaments be
gins* and * with*? 58 sentries?* already JSit
shows as ] much : relative interest; as the
men's. :y:- r^y^(<:y'-o^yiyi-... y. :
. The championship should she ; close
among Miss*; ('hesebrou-^h, Miss sHagar,
Mrs." J. R. Clark of | the -north and Mrs.
Eliot and.Miss Melius of,the south. The
later j has "a* great* swing.": reminding 5 one
of Miss Cecil ta, the English
golf er,^ who ~* holds i the woman's %^^ record
of a drive of 275 yards. As I have not
seen j her. play further,' than the tee shop
I am not in a position to say whether
she-has anything on our. own class,' Miss
Chesebroughr> Miss Hagar :.and: Mrs.
Clark: ; Results: :"-"" ;■'•'-'.-•-' "[t-
Si Hound 1- Kates beat Newton."l, up: Armstrong
heat Wright. 4 and .1; Johnstone beat IT.M. Ire
land. 1 up; Wilshire is beat 3 I^wson. 2f. and V 1:
Neville « beat tiarby, 4 ' and 1 .'!; " Lines ; beat •W. H.
Ireland,,' 31 and 2: = Macßeth I beat *X.* M. Eyre. * 4
and i 2: < Cochran S beat S Hayne. 1 S and * 10; Why te
l.'.ii 'Miller.*. Hi and g*|l Frederlckson beat | Keeney,
7iaudi6;;Saunderson (beat) Fulton. 2 and 1; Wal
ter,! beat ? Edwards.** If op: 1 McGurrin f best 4 Mac-
Leav, 8," and 1; I Whitney beat , O'Keefe. 7 and! .*">:
T«MM ' bent >W. 11-1 Crocker ,1 5 . and '4; | Fredericks
beat-Nickel,':« and 4. ', . - '-
sfe:Round 2-Armstrong beat Kales. 2 and 1: Wil
shire beat Johnstone. :! and 2: Neville heat Lines.
5 and 3;:Macßeth beat Cochran."s and 4; Freder
ickcon.; beat Whyte. 1 i and j. 19; * Saunderson i beat
Waller. 3 and 2:lMcGurrin ; beat .Whitney,*|l|up;
Fredericks. beat Tubbs. 4 and 3. ,-; " •.*fi^&Siei^
:; Defeated \ 10 handicap-Newton 0. Wright 3;
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Newton won. 7- and 5. V-. B. ,M. Ireland; 2. .John
Lawson? 0: Ireland' won *by default. W- F.
Garby, 2. W. B. Ireland ;4: = Garby won. ,4: and ,3.
R. M. Eyre fi. R. Y. Hayne 0; Hayi.e won, 1 and
2;; W. R. Millar 2, A. H. Meeney 4; Millar won.
3 and >2. Dudley Fulton 0. F. H. Edwards 3;
Edwards fwon." 5 and 4. R. L. MaoLeßy 0, F.
H. O' Keefe *3: * Macl.eay * won. 5,' and 4. "- .W. H.
Crocker 7, (i. W. • Nickel 4; Nickel won, and 2.
m Del:Moute cup, handlcap-^Cyril Tobin 0, H. B.
Lamb 10;* Lamb *. won, >2 ■• up. < 0.. F. Garrllt . 4, c
Frank s Griffith! 6:' Griffith won. 5 and 4. 3. M.
O'Keefe *5. H. £: M. Reynolds 4; O'Keefe .won.^ 2
I and i l.-:jiWilliam Brooke 4. F. J. : Lane '5; - Lane
won, if and 277 ,E. B. Tufts 1. R. P. Tisdale 4;
Tufts : won, * 3 and . 2.*.-. *. W. W. Crocker 1 <>. s West
Hughes■ 6: < Crocker won, 2 ; and 1. ? Sumner; Hunt
4. J.*. J.? Melius 2; Melius won. 1 and 24. S. 8.
Parsons- 2, s, Bruce : Heathcote 1; Heathcote?.won,
5 and 3. : ft?--: ■..-*..;.-.:-, -...• ■;."-»■'«•?-•'•'-'' ■ ■ ■< '-■'-*-" "?•>'":
'a: Second 16—-C. H. : Bentley '1.» F. B.;Lindsley 2;
Llndsley won. and: 1;-: E. J. Schneider 2. F. W.
Selby *0; a Schneider * won. " 1 up. ; J. <0. Tobin : 0.
W. K. Wright- 0: ( Wright won, fl-up '• and >27
holes *A. f J.:- Coogan 2. L,. 1 Sale: 0; i Sale' won. 1
up; B. K7?BagbyO, E. O. Hodge 3: Hodge won,"
2 * and 1; -IT.^ B. Eastland !2. C. F. :: Stanton 3;
Stanton won, 1 up; Julian Thome, 1. G. A. Innes
2; i Innes * won,' 6 and 5.1; E.. B. Murphy 0, E. .L.
Gregory 1;: Gregory won. and 3. . - .*v
V Third Ssixteen— H. B. Dillehunt 2, l W. M.
Moore 3; Moore 4 and 2. M. J. Sullivan O,' E.
B. Braden 14; ;j Braden ; won ?by t default. F. M.
Slade ;3, F. :B. Huston 4; Huston won ' 1 up. > E.
J. Tobin ;• 4, R. L. L Coleman 3; Tobin 4 and 2.
Ferry •- Eyre ', 0, George Pope '"■ 2; '■ Pope won ■■ 2} un
and a \:**i F. A. Wllklna; 0. -A. Taylor 4: * Taylor
won by default.,- W. >H. Stewart 2. >T. L. Ford;
Ford ;- won by <■ default..-;- G. :F. Beldeu' 2,: J. * D.
Redding 2; Bedlen - won t by" default. * -
-.-... Four sixteen—J. B." 1 Smith: 2. *D.* C. Dalrymple
0;• Dalrymple won > I»up." i Phil Kitchen O, ' W. I*.'
Comyn i 4: ; Kitchen '; won '3; up and 2. y> F. W. * Mc-
Near 0, A. C. Bingham 0; McNetr 1 won 3 and 2.
R.'£ M. : Kingman*- 2, R. D. Glrvln :: 2: * Kingman
won 2 up. W. B. Scott 0. B. M. Plnkard 2;
Scott * won lC : and ;4.isl* iW. Wolcott '37 S. ;S.
Lowery .2; Lowery won ■. 7 and 5.V; H. -W. Howard
2. V. ;K. Wolcott ; 3:; Howard * won 7 and *. 6. •: W.
W. ■;Potter*/ 2, J.*: B. Whyte \0;-.' Potter won *4
and :2.>-■.:-' - ;"• -' -':-- -.>■■"r:'\y ■■.:-'-■'•"■ ft
■e* Fifth sixteen—J. "; E. Cook 0. Albert 1 Bettens, 2;
Bettens s won \2 ; and 21. W. H. Taylor 0, -J. A.
Chace!2;? Chace : won' - and -6.*:: F. Clark 2. I>#-
I^ancey > Lewis: 4; Clark - won 4 * and r3. <:>3.% H.
Douglass; 47; G. Holterhoff. Jr., 4; 5 Douglass .won
!? and 7. ft A. R. Pommer '2,* G. 'M. Plnckard,*
Jr.. 0; I Pommer won •2; and 1. -; H. M. Spencer.. 0,
Dennis * Searles >* 4; Z Spencer -: won'« Vi up. A. George .
Parsons: 0,".; C. •■ B. »c Wlngate: 4: j Wlngate" won -. 3
and. 2. •% C. ' H. :. Turner 3. Hartland ■ Law 0; " Law
won 7 and 6. '* : : * "• , * * - : *—:• -
. Sixth sixteen— E. B. Morse 6, H. B. Dille
hunt. Jr.;: 4;: Morse .won' 2» and 1. <M. E.-Plnck-'
ard 0, Peter Martln;'Plnckardiwon 6 up. Gil
bert * Lucas \2. J."- H. Mac Master 6: Lucas | won 3
and 12. v Oscar Cooper f2, W. L. Reed 0; 1 Reed
won by default. Cuyler;l^ee;-2., C. A. Dolpr 4;
Dolph swons.by default. J. Timmes '3,- M. H.
de Young 6; de >; Young wonv 2 and 1. >R. Cole
man. Jr., 0, C.'i H. Molony 4;-Coleman ; won 6
and 57t% A. .P. ;■ Redding? 2,: E. '■' C.: Wolseley :2;
Wolseley won by default.^ ■'■■'- ■;•"■*7'.'•
' Women's .. competitions^ class one;.; pairing
Mrs. A. P. Pommer and Miss J Edith S. - Chese
brougb; Mrs. G. R. Field and Miss Alice Hager.
Mrs. J. R. Clark * and"; Mrs. H. * Sherwood,"-Mrs.
J. H. .s Douglass i and : Miss '* Jennie 1 Crocker, 1 Mrs.
Edgar ;: Hodge 7 and Mrs. : Frank Griffith. Mrs.
Lawrence *, Scott •; and -•. Mrs. ; Guy - Cochran, 1: Mrs.
C. :W. a Clarke * and : Miss •: Katherine * Melius/- Mrs.
J. Eliot and ; Mrs. iH. Munn. :--' •• • "->■-' **.--r.*.
r Class ; two — Mrs. ftMcComas.and Mrs. Harry
Kearne. Mrs. T. B. Eastland * and ' Mrs. Jerome
Hart. Mrs. Alice: Warner S and Miss - Garrltt.
Mrs. T. A. Rieard and : Miss M. Reld,' Mrs. *F.
McNear and Miss Jane ;.:.;. . ;
r: Class * three—Miss : BeaTerman, and ' Mrs.'. H.: R.
Warner. Miss Marion Zelle and? Miss M. Newall.
Mrs;- M. P. : Wilson J and ■ Mrs. "W. H. * Taylor,
Mrs. H. P. : I'mpsen "and - Miss Lee Glrvln. Mrs.
C. B. Wlngate ': and i Mrs. Eugene i Murphy. Mrs.
A. I Taylor i and « Mrs. ?G. ;P. Garrltt. ; Mrs. H.
Lund. % Jr.. 'and | Mrs. Julian I Thome, Miss Jeanne
Gallols 1 and ,Mrs.: H.&M.;: Spencer. ."■ Mrs.; H. T.
Scott and sMrs." R. D. Girvin. :r ;,' y--.\ . - /,
:/~ Class r four—Mrs.? Dolph and i Mrs. ■ James iB.
Smith. Mrs. -7 Samuel ; Knight ? and Mrs. .Porter,*
Miss ID.*- GreaTes \ and j Mrs.- Hartland | L«w. Mrs.
Cuy ler % Lee f and 1 Miss "7 Grace . Melius, ■-■■ Mrs. .7 De
Lancey .*) Lewis "sand 7Miss; J.-; Alexander,';' Mrs. G7
Holterhoff;: Jr.. and • Miss i Vivian - Gregory. Mrs.
J. O. Tobin , ami * Mrs. G. Cameron. Mrs. J. H.
Rosseteri and ; Miss « Harriet Alexander, Mrs. C.
H. : Bentley and " Mrs. F. :V. Scott,. Mrs. H. C.
Qulmby7i: ,*'■. ■•■■■■.-••.•. ; r-.'----:.- ■■-,-■. :■-;- .. .. ..•":
British Motor Boats Are
Defeated
.: HUNTINGTON; -Dong Island. Sent. 4.
The American Dixie IV, owned by H. H.
MelvHle,T»Augußt: Hecksher <i and Fred
erick Burnham, defeated a the £ British
challengers':^ in - a the i\ first^race ,?for? the
international' motor boat 5 championship
hereStoday., The English challengers,
Pioneer,v owned :<- by the * duke ?of West
minster, and: the 7 Disturber^llrwere
second.and : third respectively. /., : . ; -;.
The other boats were distanced.
The Dixie IV crossed the finish line
:59 > seconds ahead of the Pioneer and 4
minutes ftl27-> seconds ahead of Dis
turber IT. :.'-::*':--:' ;:• .'.xryt-y.y
The Maple 'Deaf c II broke its steering
gear and withdrew after two r rounds.
It and the Tireless have been ruled out.'
The Dixie's average r speed was 35:01*
knots. ; . Official 'times was ; not 'given.
The course is 30 miles. ;: : ? •tr77M"
LONG 'CAME BACK'
AND BEAT ADAMS
Results of Class Singles Give
Fred Bass as Winner of
"Seconds'* ■
PETE SMITH
.-< Play in the class singles tournament
of the Golden Gate club was concluded
yesterday on i the park ; courts. * Only ,the
finals *ot7 the 7 first and > second* classes
remainedsto* be =: contested, and these
were won by »Herbert: Long f and - Fred;
Bass,• respectively.:.Long > has evidently
returned; to his ' old . form and Is ; playing
splendid* tennis. He did , not start out
well yesterday, but soon settled s down
to fl business :* and »defeated » Adams ':": in
three s out yof - four .*; sets; *-*■ Long made
numerous j double * faults •at :• the;: outset;
but his driving and lobbing i were per- a
feet. i 5 He : was * very i accurate ;> with his
drive- and did some clever -placing-and
passing." ' Adams was "- not at his best
and the hard ; match he had' Saturday
seemed to i tell on him. He wag unable
to assume the net position and l had to
be content to play from the back court,
which *in this style of game: gave: him
little chance. He was driving In poor
form and made «a great many outs and
nets.':-?' Long won •■-, the 'y first *- set, 6—3.
Adams ; ;took' a brace in the second set
and had ;* things his own way always,
having a' safe,lead until he won It. 6-—2.*
From this point on It was all Long, and
he lost only one game; In the next two
sets.v.;*:-^;,,.-"/-y-v;'"-- y-;- '-*
/*The' final score in * favor of Long was
6—3. 2—6. 0. 6—l. -
:y Fred.; Bass, by > his ; defeat of W. Mar
cus in the:finals,*: proved to-be: the best
of i the | second class ; players. fHe played
a first 8 rate -- game;: and ;if ;he keeps on
improving as rapidly as he has in the
last year he '.wills soon be placed? In the
first class. He used a chop stroke yes
terday „->: with v.a great "- success, making
many: clean *. passes.*- The '. match was a
hard * fought ♦ five i set '•/ affair. >-- Marcus
started like sa: wlaiier by taking the
first set with the ' loss of but two games.
The second set was a long deuce affair,
with each player; In the lead on several
occasions. ''"'■>" r'"""7 v*. ''^~"-"■'\.7'
;; Bass finally won after 14 games ; had
been i played.; ,* XV :? *
sss The third * set .- also went •to Bass, ; and
Marcus , evened*: up , things by capturing
the fourth rather easily. The ? fifth and
deciding • set :, was all Bass. '.
s* The 'final **score: was .2— B—6, '.- 6—4.
2—6, 6—2. -.-y *--..;*■*■■■■_ ? /.:?'•-.••'-' ~i£.
Local tennis fans were greatly disap
pointed when they;• received word yes
terdays? of •?the it defeat "i of -?■ their :S idol.
Maurice > McLoughlin, ■** at ■> the : hands ;: of
W. A. Lamed in the challenge match |of
the national singles at Newport. It was
&7 great blow to >* everybody;: as there
were but few of - the s local followers of
the game that did not' figure McLough
lln a, winner after his defeat of :W right.
They would not give Mcl Long: credit
for- knowing any thing and, were rather
inclined :to be "■ angry when he♦passed
the remark on Sunday, after returning
from the scenes of battle '■*. in' the east,
that McLoughlin did not stand a chance
with the great Lamed.; .*
*■---*He stated that Lamed . was playing \ a
.better* game % than he •; ever * played j- and
that llf McLoughlin 'insisted; on - playing
his regular game of going to the het he
would not stand a chance, sas:Larned
would pass him as he came In and beat
him f: easily. That Is evidently;,what
-happened.\ -•'*"-*'. : y/ -.
- LEGAL AND OFFICIAL
MY wife. Mrs. '. Patrick T. Gaffriey,; having left
my bed and * board. ? I will .- not .be ■ responsible .
: for any.> bill contracted by her after September
-;ft, 1011, : w ,*,?> PATRICK :T.y GAFFNEY.;
M EE TINGS—LODGES
CALIFORNIA Chapter No. 5. R." A. M. J______t.
Stated meeting THIS f (TUESDAY) .■CTIIf
EVENING, st 7:30 o'clock. SIS MKteV
Sutter st. Business and R. A. de- <&**\M
. EDWARD PEABOPY. Secretary. wftW
MISSION; Comroandery -No. 41. *K. T. — •— *-—
' Stated assembly -.fl THIS ;■• (TUESDAY) TOP
EVENING.* at 8 ? o'clock. Mission . Ma-;' KM i
sonic temple. The Illustrious Order" of ~~
the ° Red .Cross, i All: raters ; cordially invited.
By order of " THE EMINENT COMMANDER.
A. HA WESLEY. Recorder.- • , .-::>■.:'■
GOLDEN GATE *' Lodge; No. f 30. E. ft. A. ; '_».
M.—Stated' meeting THIS (TUESDAY > Vv
EVENING. Fraternal hali. I.' C. 0.:F./\/v
-.building, Market and 7th sts. V----.' .•..-;-• .'-T->
; -■„.-;■■ i^^r^y EDWIN; L. MEYER, Secretary/
PACIFIC « Lodge - No.*: 136. * F."I ft A. M.. A ;
1730 Fillmore Stated: meeting THlS«i#^?
: EVENING, 8 p. m.*ft--:-ft.;*--:>"-.-:■ ■ ■■-7"--: AtfX
: GEORGE PENLINGTON. Sec. ' •▼»
ORIENTAL-Lodge I No. 144, F. ft A ■■. M.— ?;_m.\
Stated meeting THIS (TUESDAY >*mf
EVENING at -8 o'clock. 1' : JKJ^
„---. :, y;y cA. S. HUBBARD. Sec.vV^yV .■■
MARINE ENGINEERS' BENEFICIAL,ASSOC!A-
S, TION No. 33Officers and members are hereby
>notified that nominations : for elective fleers
• for ensuing = year - (1012* will open i TUESDAY
EVENING, September 5,*? 1911. -„"..•
' , J. E. A. MILLER. President.
JOHN M. POWELL. Secretary, y yy .
•7 IF ; YOU LOSE ANYTHING— It ?
! I here. It will be returned to you If an honest :
? I person finds It. Remarkable ;recoveries^ are
! ! brought i about ; every :day: through these col
: iimns.
IF I YOU; FIND ■ ANYTHING ; BRING IT TO
• ;..*-■•. ■'-.- - <. ' ft_ THE --..- .:::'•'--": v=---: ■'.'■
;?»??-i [ SsnFraßclsco Ca11 7777777 J|!*,' ??*'
:■*.'-. ' i Lost and Found Bureau - >
? Third yd Market StreetaJ *.;■;? i .\"
Get a "claim check. Have It advertised.? Re
claim • It' If J the - owner ; doe« not.*.- "■;:"•- f*/ U*i «
: THE i LAW—People r who - find: lost - articles
|" are Interested In knowing that the state law
[\ ;is strict in requiring them to seek the own
-!( era.**' through S advertisements ' and,; otherwise.-' |
'; [and that? failure to: do .so,"; if 'proof: can "be »
g| ! shown.y Involves ;a i severe. penalty. -„ :■ - |
? LOST—A ¥ passbook with ; the V Hibernia Savings.
and * Loan - society -1 of San '*. Francisco, *■* in « the
: name iof Leila i Elliott, i No. 429.882. - The find
;; er will s please: return r* to .• bank. i .Unless same
is 'returned' within j five days a i new book will .
;:;..' be: issued Ito j the applicant. y .':.:-•;,: ■; -*. -.. ft;-..
LOST—Belt pin, English : coat iof % arms, valued I
":'-. as ' keepsake, between i Bth i and •: Franklin ** st*..
-"-: Oakland ; and i Geary i and ? Octavts via. Ellis at.
car. Return Geary at.. 8. F.'y/^- -■.:■..
3 FOUND—In ■ Bush i st. i bet. Lacuna s ami ; Octavla.
bunch "of keys,* whistle attached. Same can be
;?: had-, by . applying; at the : Call ; Lost * and > Found
:.: Bureau.
I LoBTrrAtfltb and Market; sts.;; black rubber fan
for use of deaf. Return to Call office: reward.
Jf. necessary.; . ,
I LOST—A gold l bracelet 1 (keepsake) 5 between " the ?
p| Empress, and ' 4th ; st.; \ reward.; 3655; 20th: st.:
h LOST —A f small # amethyst 't pin surrounded ■\ by
■'..'■: pearls; reward.^;943 Jones St.y 7:7/:^jf^.7'-
EMPLOYMENT WANTED
SsBBpT ? _ _ ; MALE ■ .-■ • . ';';■_■■
L-ft';.., ft * ■ ft' .-' ■■—--^ ■■ „..'.'•
\-'A7i. '.•' ... ..;.yf.--—{"•
" A SUCCESSFULLYS RETIRED MERCHANT?
%gm9t 1 San Frmnelseo.i age : 35, desires occupation as '
msnager s or 3 agent > for - estate, ; corporation tor
Jl person gof i means; s fully : competent -* to s. take
* charge >of : real j estate; or • building * during ; own
er's absence; i highest ? possible bank i and J busi
ness references. Box 3952, Call office.
I ALL round baker,* country * preferred. Address
s g. :D. E. I STEELE. 36 r Ahna * ay.. San i Frsttclsco. ",'
BRICK .works-superintendent of lifelong experi-'
ence requires position; ;need to all: kinds of ma
'-:■-; chinery, , updraft. »downdraf t y and * continuous ■
,kilns;; will be In San Francisco 3 days only; If:
■fadi business turns up. ft 7Applyi by phone or , letter
Mttf Winchester hotel annexe Douglas 2250, Home
J 2227. to FRED RICHARDS. .- .
; BUSHELMAN wants position In city, can; make
good ft sad tske care :of shop: t best ■ of, referases. P:
M I. H. 8.. box 3970. tisll office. -.- ■
1 I CHAUFFEUR. 231 years old, steady \ snd i reliable; \.'
fn no * bsd 1 habits: I good i references; l % r, years ex
fe perience in I garage I and driving; will <go j any
|M where. Box a 4741. Call j office. ti Oakland. »
I COOPER wants ! positional city jor : country; experi
-1 enced \in ; all j. branches. i Box: 3884,'', Call office.:.;
' CHAUFFEUR —Private can j city or | country; not
afrsid of other work to do around home: : single.
.Vtman. Phone Home J-1312; room 40; as* for
: Dick. -. -. f ....■■;-.-■.. ... jaw
Continued sa Next Pas* •
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