Newspaper Page Text
Australian Rugby Team Plays Stanford Tomorrow
"Josh" Devore Is No Josh
To Boston Fans at Finish
Leaping Catch Snatches Tie Score From Red
Sox and Saves Rube the Game
away from Lewis. O'Brien made a
pretty stop of a terrific smash by
Meyers and got the Indian at first.
Herzog going to third. Fletcher made
partial amends for his failures in yes
terday's game by -slashing a single to
right, scoring Herzog.
About this time Hush Bedient was
sent out to warm up and O'Brien
acknowledged the courtesy by passing"
Marquard. Devore forced Marquard at
second when he hit to Wagner,
Fletcher taking third. A moment
later Devore pulled the delayed steal.
Carrlgan threw to O'Brien to hold
Fletcher on third, but Buck held the
ball and Josh made his base standing
up. Larry Doyle was passed purposely,
filling the bases.
The New York bench was in a riot.
The players roared for a hit. On the
coaching lines McGraw pranced up and
down, breathing fire and seething fight
ing spirit. Snodgrass swung fiercely
and hit true to the mark, but Duffy
Lewis was on hand when the ball fell—
so O'Brien pulled out of his dilemma
and New York made only one run.
ACROBATICS DC M XE
Red Murray made the greatest catch |
in this inning that he ever made in his J
life. At least so it seemed to the anx- i
ious New York fans.
Jake Stahl opened with a pretty sin- j
gle to right. One of the "Rubes drops
got away from Meyers and rolled a few
feet away from the chief, Stahl darting
for second. Like a hawk, the redskin
pounced down on the ball and, true as
a bullet, shot it to the waiting Doyle.
Stahl was nipped as he slid in to the
Then came Murray. Heine Wagner
smashed a long fly to left field, high in
the air. Murray came in on the ball,
but. seeing his error in judgment,
turned and darted back. Running at
top speed, he stuck up his glove and
caught the sphere. Such was the
force of the impact that Murray fell
over backward, turning a complete
somersault, but he held fast to the ball.
Marquard then threw out Carrigan.
Murray received an ovation as he
walked to the plate to bat in the sixth,
but he fouled out to Lewis. Merkle
struck out and Wagner tossed out
When O'Brien fanned for the second
time the fans sang "Everybody's Doin'
It." but they ceased singing to cheer
Larry Doyle when the Giant captain
made a grand catch of Hooper's fly in
short right. Steve Yerkes singled to
center, but Speaker fouled to Meyers.
It was one, two, three for the Giants
in the seventh. Meyers struck out, to
the high glee of the crown. Fletcher
grounded to Wagner, and Marquard
died, Stahl to O'Brien. The Boston fans
had a chance to howl in the last half,
md made the most of it. Lewis ground
ed out to Fletcher, and Gardner boosted
to Murray. Jake Stahl, however, placed
a mighty drive high over Murray's head
into the left field stands for two bases.
Pandemonium reigned in the park when
Captain Wagner came up to hit, but his
best was a long fly to Devore.
Devore made a desperate start in
•Mghth by dropping a fine single
Gardner's head. Doyle flied to
Lewis. Devore took second when Snod
grass singled to left, but Murray flied
o Lewis and Merkle forced "Snow"
PINCH SWATTERS CALLED IN
Stahl rushed two pinch hitters into
ihe game in the eighth inning in a
vain attempt to turn the tide then and
tl ere. Clyde Fns:el hit In place of Car
rigan, while Ball, of unassisted triple
, lay fame, batted for O'Brien. Engel
filed out to Murray and Ball bit at
three fust ones and retired.
Marquard wabbled for a moment
then. He passed Hooper and had three
mils and two strikes on Yerkes when
grounded to Herzog for the third
out on a bad ball.
Bedient and Cady composed the Bos
ton battery when the Giants came up
for their ninth turn at bat. Bedient
hit Herzog's arm with a pitched ball
■ <rt the inning and Herzog walked.
lie broke away to a flying start
in the effort to steal second base, but
Cady made a perfect throw to Yerkes,
who put it on Herzog in gentle man
ner. Yerkes blocked the bag inside
and Herzog bpiked him in the foot,
though not seriously.
Meyers got his long overdue hit at
this point and Fletcher came to bat to
try to push him around. Archie hit
the ball squarely and sent it whistling
far over the crippled Speaker's head
with "home run" written all over It.
Meyers, with all his slownest>, igas well
•u-ound to third and Fletcher was at
Continued From Pane 11
second when the ball dropped, but not
Forgetting his injured ankle, un
mindful of everything in the world
hut that drive. Speaker tore for the
fence and, leaping in the air. caught
the ball and threw to Stahl. doubling
Meyers, who made no effort to get back
to the base. The play once made. Tris
had to timp to the plate, where he was
thunderously cheered by the crowd for
his wonderful play.
RET) SOX CHANCE LOST
Then came Boston's one chance to
win—a chance that was carelessly
tossed to one side by poor ba&e running
nn<i worse coaching—and with it went
Lionized by the crowd when he came
to bat. Speaker flied out to Fletcher.
Lewis beat out a fluke hit to Merkle
on a hard line decision, and then things
h#gan to happen. Larry Gardner
slashed a savage lick into right field
and the ball. hitting the bleachers,
rolled away from Josh Devore and con
tinued its merry way out to the fence.
Lewis away and rounded third
i base, when, to the horror of the crowd.
Captain Wagner stopped him and
» hurled him back to the bag. Tris
| Speaker, who was watching things and
| was to coach at third, hurried Lewis
home, but Gardner was forced to stop
jat second ,base on a hit which ordi
! nariiy was good for a triple. He died
j trying for third, when Stahl dribbled
to the box, and two were out. with the
now discredited Wagner coming to
COl L»X*T RATTLE RUBE
Heine hit one to Herzog, who threw
to first with an easy out to be made
at second, and Merkle muffed a per
fect throw. Hendrickson, who had
been sent in to run for Stahl, reached
third on the play.
How that crowd roared* They called
j on Cady for a hit that would at least
tie the score and tried to get Mar
quard's nerve, while the band played
"Tessie" until they were blue in the
Cool as an icicle, Marquard put it
over for Cady. and the big fellow swung
with all his might on a waist high
ball. Like a rocket the ball shot into
right field straight for the fence and
the New York fans groaned.
But what is that streak of gray that
follows with flying feet the parabolic
course of that slash of white? It is
little Josh Devore, about to make the
catch which will be talked of for years
I to come in Boston history.
Not two feet from the after
Hendrickson had crossed the plate witn
what would have been the tieing run
and Wagner had rounded second base
|in his mad career for home, Devore
leaped up and pulled the ball down.
The game was over and the Giants had
Like a little emperor, Devore clasped
the ball in his glove and ran leaping
around the field. At the bench he met
Rube Marquard, whose game he had
saved. The men shook hands.
"Thanks. Josh," said Marquard, and
the boon companions walked off the
Local Fans Betting
Even Money Today
Never before in the history of the
[ game have the local fans wagered so
briskly as they have been wagering on
. the present world's series. The Giants
I were on the short end at 10 to 8 yes
. terday, and many thousands of dollars
changed hands. It promises to be even
t livelier today.
, Commissioner Tom Corbett quoted
, even. money last night on the game
I this afternoon. It was a case of take
your choice, as he had both ends. The
. fans just lined up and fairly grabbed
> up every dollar in sight.
t The wagering on the series is now at
1 even?. It opened up with Boston the
favorite at odds of 10 to 8. When Bos
t ton took the opening game the odds
t dropped to 2 to 1. but when the Giants
. came back on Wednesday and tied
- their rivals the price jumped up to 10
i to 8. The victory of the Giants yester
, day placed them on a level once more,
so it is even money for the time being.
t at least.
> « _ ,
t A. H. STEPHENS BANQITETED—Tbe clarks of
c the eighth division of the railway mail ser
j vice tendered their superintendent. A. H.
Stephana, a trfiiquet last night In a Broadway
: i restaurant. Stephens has hist returned from a
1 ■- Wfcrenee of'the W wpertstesceffts,
t neM in WnKhinjrton, fc. C
THE SAN FRANCISCO. CALL. frRIPAY, OCTOBER 11, 1912.
WHY THEY THROW BOMBS.
Cepyriasi. itlt. ky:. JL U CHrtdssrg.
St. Mary's Easily Shuts
Boone's Team Out
OAKLAND, Oct. ID.—St. Mary's var
sity squad defeated the Boone's academy
aggregation this afternoon on the col
lege campus, the collegians scoring 32
points, while their lighter opponents
were unable to cross the line.
Twenty-two men were tried out by j
Coach Rittler, who used a new back
field line up. Oeschger was tried out at
full and gave a good account on his
first trial. Weber, at half, was the star
x)t the back field in the second half, and
his work today stamps him as a strong
contender for this position.
Riordan was brought in from the
wing and placed at center three, where
he made some good gains in passing
rushes with Roth and Stoltz. Wood, at
wing, performed in good shape during
the second half.
The lineup was:
St Mary's Position. Boone's.
HaU . Forward Seliinger,
Cnmmlngs Forward. r___
Randall, Sullivan.. Forward £.„'£
Toßtiatlnnt Forward *2S2L
Guista Forward BMke
Greeley (captain). .Forward Bntn
Kragen Forward Ogden
Simi.son Fi-rward Lloyd
SauerTweber. .,... . Halfback Stark
Incell Mov Five-eighths .. ; - Austin
r nvnseud: Five-elKhthH Roger*
Riordau Three-quarters .^""fn
Roth. Wood Three-quarter*....... Co "*»
Stoltr.. Magee Three -quarters v-L__
Oeschger Fullback Jardlna
Kntries for tomorrow are:
First rare, five and a half furlongs—Glory 98.
Gerard 103. Bagusa 103. Balph Lloyd Kto Chi
nook 105. Insurance Man 108. Rack Beat 108,
Fred Lew 108. Arceno 111.
Second race, nix furknigs. selling—lrene Gam
mon 02. Clem Beachey 97. New River. 0,. Sixty
ft- Toddling: U>l. Turbine 105. Baytborn 105.
Howlet 106, Hallaok 106, Sprtngmas 108. "El Toro
108. Orbel Lad 109. J" __ « »™i -ion
Third race, selling. Mx furlongs—Moo Ami 100.
Callage 101. Foud 102 Kcrrah 102. gmellla IW.
Edith Ine* 104. Jim C.affney 10.>. P ed »f r ,«« 108 »
Joe Gsltens 105. Cardiff 108. Tonlata 114.
Fourth race. »!x forlonga—Hester Pyrnne 100.
Cadean 103. Striker 105, Coy 107, I.eocbares 117,
Frederick L 116. Rock view 118.
Fifth race. selUe*. six furlongs—The Busy
Body 104, Miss Moments 105, Bnbtcon II 100,
pTnn W, Monkey 100. Myle* O'Connell 109,
Golden Cu*ie Uo, Moote Fox 111. Pharoah 112,
Rose Queen 120. - _
Sixth race, one and a sixteenth miles—Monsieur
105 Taboo 108. Aplaster 108. Cheer I p 109.
Hempstead 10ft. Accord 110, Beach Sand 111.
Breaker Boy 112, Aspirin 113, Royal Meteor 115,
AUTO LICENSES ARE
ISSUED FOR STATE
SACRAMENTO, Oct. 10.—The follow
ing are the automobile registrations
October 10, 1912:
84497— F. E. Armstrong. 2240 Hearst avenue,
844_—s. Rosla, Colina, San Mateo county;
g449__Krlt Motor Sale* company, Loe-Angeles,
Lou Auceles county: dealer.
84500-«eorge C Shelby, Reedley, Fresno
84001—Garrett Frederick. 1050 J street, Fresno;
84802—S° A. Sutherland, Woodlake. Tulare
coo nty: Ford. .
S46O3—T L. Jones. Selroa, Fresno county; Ford.
84004—George M. Ingram, Freano- Ford.
84805—Meono S. nice., Oavenport, Santa Crue
county; OMsmobtle. _ _ _ ___.
B*«o«—Robert H. McGowan, Watsonville; Bulck.
84607—W„ Q. Dorn, Madera. Madera county;
84608—Dish & Mr-Donald. Knoavles, Madera
county; Stoddard-Day ton.
84609—8. C. Wallace. 133 Stanislaus street,
84*tO~-Bame. _ _*__ ._J
84611—William .Swarm and A. Swarm, Gnerne
£4(512 —O. O*. Klneafie, West Seventh street, On
84613— R'«r H. Kdwards, Feredale. Humboldt
81814 —K. I*. Dunn, Arlington hotel, Santa Bar
- ban; Ford. _ "
_61&— F. N. Cass. 1889 Market street, Santa
84616— J. K. McComas, 1658 F street, Fresno;
84617—fVUHn. Ball, fCaccojra, JKlaga , eeej_Kj
Giant's Prize Slugger Dopes It Out
That They Can't Lose Great Series Now
Third Baseman of the Giants,,
[Special Dispatch t The Call]
BOSTON, Oct. 10.—There are three more games
to be won before the pennant is cinched. In figuring
who is going to win them, get the significance of this:
For 28 innings the Giant pitchers have been trav
eling at such a pace that they have not yielded a
single deserved run. In the same innings the Giants
have batted in 10 runs, of which eight were earned.
We have outbatted the Red Sox, not because we
are naturally stronger hitters than they are, but
because we have fought behind uniformly stronger
pitching. .' . . .
Tesreau proved Tuesday that he is an even money :
or better bet any time he starts against the Red $&*>-*
Joe Wood was so completely exhaosted in the sasU*.
game that it is doubtful if he will be "right"* _$o|.
before Saturday. Collins, the second pitcher, so vital
to any club, was a failure in his game, and O'Brien
could not beat Marquard.
Compare such a situation with that existing in our
club. Tesreau is ready to go in Friday if McGraw
calls on him; Matty is as right as ever, Marquard is
there with the old "hop" restored and his artistic tem
perament on its good behavior once more.
And back of these three Turks stands Ole Doc
Crandall, who had the Sox flat on their backs and
shrieking for assistance in the last two innings Tues
' day—not to mention Leon Ames.
Our pitching staff has proved itself right to
grapple for any prize. Boston has so far proved the
*ione rijan affair, with that one athlete physically unfit
S: .o win such a series as this unaided by his mates.
DISCOURAGED? NO f
SAYS BOSTON HOPE
Pitcher of the Bostons.
[Special Dispatch, to The Call]
BOSTON, OeNt 10—The result
«»# today's —acne ,simply means)
that we have ft to play the best
ball we know kow to win this
series. I have never been under
the lmpreanloa that we had an
ena. task ahead of ■»•
Any ball rrnb that can win the
championship p* the National
league as tbe Giants did In a long;
way from easy pfekHaaE.
Discouraged t.Not a bit of It.
I will probably pitch In New
York tomorrow and I have never
felt In better shape to work. 1
certainly will do nil that's In me
to make It two for Boston If
Stahl sends me In. I think the
effect of today's game will be to
Inspire the boys to a-renter ef
84618—Thomas Bullis, Sanger, Freano county;
84619—Frank 11. Brown, cure American National
Bank building. ,Ban Diego; Overland.
84620— R. P. Benneri'lSTl Sixth street, San
Diego; Mpon. _ _,_
84621— E. A. Connell, 243 Msin street, Watson-
Tille; Hupraoblie. _ ~. .
84622— T. A. Ltnabary, 136 North California
street. Stoektoto: Overland.
84623—Rev. J. Bolt, 33 Clay street, Bedlanda;
84624—Charles F. Brlghann. 1112 Santa Clara
street. Ventura; Ford. .
11. Hlftimn, WatsonTille, Santa
Cnuj county; Jackson.
84626—Antoa Paulsen. Watsonville; Overland.
84627— N. S, Meada, Alvlso, Saata Clara county;
Maxwell. . __-_,
84628—M. V. Costa. 688 Hlguera atreet, San Luis
Obispo; Ford, j- ■ „ _•''-__■
84629—William Donnelly. Santa Margarita; Ford.
84830—Mrs. Maso Lock—ood, San Francisco;
84631—1. N. Bailey. Bhsldoo; Ford.
84632—C. A. Emanuel. 331 Plaeian building, San
Fraoelsco; Hayes. „_■
84633— H. F. Anderaon, Shm(ff», Tolo county,
Studebaker. . _
84634-r-George P. Kler, Locerene apartments,
San Diego; Ford. „. _,
_.S3s—w\ E. Armstrong, Altnras; Hudson.
84636—Mrs. J. Robert Moore, Santa Barbara;
84637— N. P. Petersen, Isabella, Kern county;
84638—Mrs. R.. L. Cusner. 851 North Twenty
third street, Loa Anayles; Flanders elec
84639—James D. Crawford; 124 West Main
street, Santa Paula; Ford.
84640—Amos Selivinff, Santa Paula, Ventura
84641— H. C. Menke. Merced, Merced county;
8464*—L. B. Binford. 715 Mound avenue, South
Pasadena; Overland. '"_. , . _
84643— Doctor WlUard. HO4 Marie street, San
84644—-W. M. Welsbleet, 715 Bush street, San
Francisco; Haynes. __
84645— H. B. Allen, 128 Sutter street, San Fran
84646—George W. Peterson, 1534. Eleventh are
nue, San Francisco: Overland.
84647—General Electric company. Rtalto build
ing. San Francisco: Abbott Detroit.
84848—Western Fish company, 511 Washington
street, San Francisco; Studebaker.
84649— Mrs. J. H. Morton. 120 Commonwealth
avenue. San Francisco; Locomobile.
84650—Bert Schlesroger. -3948 Clay street, San
Franc Iscq * Oak land.
84651— W. F. Hancock street, San
Francisco; Federal truck.
84652—General Caastnictton company, 1205-
Alaska Commercial building, San Fran
cisco; Ap person.
R46.V}—Same. Ale© truck. SL*«_ ._.
84654— Zellerbach Paper conanany. 818 Franklin
street. Oakland; Detroit electric.
84655—Dudley Kinsell, Claremont Manor, Oak
land; Hupp. _ _ _
84658—M. Annie MlHer. 1264 Fourteenth street,
Oakland; Oakland. »■ A -
84657—Fred W. DlebX 347 Eleventh street, Oak
-84658— Adams Co2ra*rcMi!* Truck company, 2220
San Pablo avwme, Oakland .(dealer).
84859—Mrs. Frank Bllllagton. 1401 High atreet,
84860—Tacoma Beer company, Alameda; Kelly
84681— R. Y. Hayne, San Mateo; Ifercer.
— __——:—*§* •>
i Additional Sports on Page 19 |
A. A. L. Swimming Meet
The twentieth semiannual swimming
championships of the Academic Athletic
league will be held in the Y. M. C. A.
tank tonight, the first race being sched
uled for 8 o'clock.
The entry list, though not large, has
a comfortable number of contestants
in each race, and as the men for the
most part are well matched there will
be come first class racing seen during
the evening. The real star entered in
the meet is Lincoln Johnson of the
Cogswell school, who holds the Pacific
Athletic association championship over
the 440 yard distance.
Lowell high has been almost invinc
ible in the swimming tank for some
years past and it looks as if the su
premacy of the red and white team Is
in the balance in tonight's big meet.
On performances the swimmers of
Cogswell school look to have a good
chance of taking the honors away from
Baden Canters In With
Purse of $5,000
LEXINGTON, Ky., Oct. 10.—Baden,
son of Bingara, cantered home a win
ner in straight heats in the Transylva
nia stakes here today. The event, which
is for 2:10 trotters, was worth $5,000,
and at no time during the three heats
was Baden ever forced to extend him
self to land the first money.
Evelyn W., handled by Shank, cap
tured the 2:01 pace In spectacular fash
ion. Earl Jr., In the first heat, and Sir
R., in the second, forced the daughter
of The Spy to her best and the finishes
were close. Results:
2:23 trot, purse $Xih>. three in five—Belli Ash
land won. Baron Todd second, Meadowdale third.
Best time, 2:lo<fc. .
2:01 pace, purse fl.riOO two in three —Evelyn
W won. Bar! Jr. second. Sir R third. Best
time, 2:02 m..
The Transylvanttf stake —Braden won, Cheeny
second. Esther W third.
M LOUISVILLE ENTRIES \
« — -, . * *
Entries for tomorrow are as follows:
First race,' selling; six furlongs—Falrchlld 100,
Commoner's Touch 100, Rese of Jertdab 100. Isl
and Queen 100. George Osnard 103. 104,
THlle's Nightmare 104, Cash on Delivery 104,
Helen Burnett 105, Toison S'Or 105, Compton 108,
Second race, one mile —Barsac 1 01, Sprightly
Miss 101. Old Proverb 101. Daisy Piatt 103, Ma
Salame 105. Blue Beard 105. Transport 108.
Third race, selling one and a sixteenth* miles—
Moisant 95. Carlton Club OR. Sir Catesby 09, Say
vllle 101, Dynamite 101, Captain Bravo 101. Pe
rnio be 101, Barh Dance 104. Idlewelss 10T, Salall
Fourth race, six furlongs—Foille l>evy 105, Sir
Alvescott 105 Quartermaster 105. Merry L*d 105,
Three Unks 105. Florence Roberts 105, Gay Bird
Fifth race, selling, one mile—Sewingli 102. Toy
104, Armor 104. Terrible Bin 104. Ella Curry
105. Sam Hlrsch 107. TJncle Hart 110.
Sixth race, selling one and a sixteenth miles—
Letourno 101. Mark A. Mayer 101. Port Arling
ton 104. Husky Irfid 104, Charlie Straus 10T.
Haaly 107. Spindle 110, Wander 110, Howdy
UXE A HEAL CYCLONE I
FOND tHjt, AC. Wis.. Oct. 10.—The echeduled
10 round bout between Cyclone Johnny Thomson
of Sycamore. lIL, claimant for the world's mid
dle weight champions*.*, and Art- Godfrey of
Minneapolis was stopped in the eighth round by
the referee tonight to save Godfrey from punish-
YALLEJO NOT FOB. RUGBY
VALLEJO. Oct. 10.—Tbe athletes of- t»e Val
h>Jo high school hare derided to withdraw *fora
the Sonoma. Napa and Solano Counties Athletic
league.. One of the reasons for tbe withdrawal is
.that the other schools play Rugby football, while
Vanejo favors th* American game.
JAPANESE SENTENCED—Jagero Ito, a Japa
nese, was sentenced to four mouths In Ala
meda county Jail for violating tbe watte slave
asls>McMa£iß <*« «*«*•* SUtea district
court. Ito placed hla wife In an Immoral life
In three cities and then sold her to a Japa
nese farmer near Sacramento for 11,500.
The Waratahs Had Better
Mind What They're About
The Cardinals'll Get 'Em If They Don't Watch
Out—Tomorrow (Apologies to J. Whitcomb)
If the Waratah football team from
Australia expects to uphold its repu
tation tomorrow it will be necessary
for the visitors not to hold the Stan
ford varsity team too cheaply. One
thing is certain, and that is the cardi
nal varsity team is playing a brand of
Rugby right now that is a "winner."
Though the Waratah team has ability
and knows the inside.of Rugby as the
Stanford men do not profess to know
it, that fact is going to be over
shadowed by fighting ability, college
spirit and condition when the teams
meet on the fine greensward at Palo
The Waratah team is putting in some
good training at Stanford, and well
they may. Every bit of condition will
be necessary to defeat the varsity team,
and every trick of the game will have
to be worked by these Australians to
take the bacon. It is probably a good
thing for the Waratahs that they are
quartered at Stanford, away from the
great white way of San Francisco for
a week or more.
Stanford will be represented to
morrow by the strongest team that
can be put in the field, the lineup be
ing made up of men who will stand
a big chance of being included in the
final varsity team to meet the old rival
squad from California next month.
Advisory Coach George Presley and
Captain Louis Cass yesterday an
nounced the team that will represent
the cardinal —perhaps the strongest
fifteen that has taken the -field this
year for Stanford, although lacking
the services of Corbett, Declus, San
born and Hall. This quartet are four
of the best men on the Stanford squad,
though they have able understudies In
the men taking their places. All four
are suffering from slight injuries and
are being given every opportunity to
The forwards are a fast, heavy lot.
Sinclair, Bly and Single will play the
front rank, and their work against the
experienced Waratah hookers will be
watched with considerable interest.
Partridge and Smith will be In the
second row, where their weight will be
of considerable advantage. The rear
rank will be Gard, Schaupp and Frank.
Schaupp has recovered fully from his
recent injury, and tomorrow's game
will see the crack forward giving his
opposition Waratah man on the line out
all the fight for the ballathat is wanted.
Al Frank will make his debut for this
season. He has not been playing up
to the present, though he has been
doing a little training to keep In con
The game will be played with the
understanding that either side can use
three substitutes at -any time during
the game, provided the man retiring
Is Incapacitated. The Australians
agreed to this form of using reserve
, men before they played their first
game, though it is entirely foreign to
their own way of playing.
Soccer Game Off
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Oct. 10.—
The Stanford soccer players and the
Waratalvs did not clash this afternoon.
owing to Manager Bohrsmann's fear
that some of the players might be hurt
in a hard match with the burly mem
bers of the cardinal soccer 11.
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bring or mail us this coupon.
Call and have a talk with our doctor about
your case, if you possibly can. Consultation
Office hours —9 a. m. to R p. m.; Wed. and
Sat. evenings until 8; Sundays. 10 to 12.
THE ELECTRA-VITA CO.
70S Market St., Cor. Kearny,
Please send me, prepaid, your
free, 90-page, illustrated book.
Slightly spaced front. Made
of white striped Madras—ex
ceedingly smart 2 for 25c
Chwtt. Peabody ec Company. Trow. X. ▼.