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THE CALL'S PAGE OF SPORTS
"Lightweight Kings" Crown Made to Rattle on His Pate
FANS WILL SEE A
FINE DOUBLE GAME
Oaks and All Stars, Olympics
and Vaughn & Frasers, Will
Battle for Charity
The big league stars, the men who
represent the class of the diamond, will j
be seen tn action this afternoon at j
Recreation park, when they will hook
up with the Oaks, the champions of
the Pacific Coast league. The game :
will he played for the benefit of St. !
Vincent's orphanage at San Rafael and j
Is under the direction of Rev. Father i
Joseph P. McQuaide.
The All Stars will be fortified with
material from the National and Amer
ican leagues, and also from the Amer
ican association. It will be one of the
most formidable baseball combinations |
that ever has appeared before the local]
Players of the type of Ping Bodie.
the fence buster of the Chicago White
Box; Hail Maggart, former Coast
leaguer, who has won a berth in the
outfield of the Philadelphia Athletics;
Eddie Hallinan. the young Californian
■as played in the infield for the
St. Louis Browns; B.ib-> l>;mzig, Clyde
Wares and other cracks will i>e seen
in the All Star lineup. Harry Krause,
who formerly pitched for the Athletics
and finished the season with an Amer
i-an association team, probably will
plt< h for the Stars.
The Oaks will be represented by the
pame team that won the pennant, with
but one change in its makeup. Carl
Mltze, the great little catcher, who wae
the backbone of the club, will be mise-
Jng, but his loss will not be felt. In
his place will be Oscar Stanage. catcher
for the Detroit Tigers, who is regarded
by baseball authorities as being the
bf-st catcher in the American league.
Stanage has helped to make Califor
nia famous for the production of great
baseball players. He learned the
pa me out here with Hooper, Walters
and other Callfornians who made good
■ ■ big brush.
The game was <->riginal!y scheduled
for la«;t Sunday, but owing to rain it
wai postponed. Jim Nealon. who will
umpire, will call the game at 2:30
The fans will be treated to a double
header. At 12 o'clock noon the Olym
lub team and the Vaughn & Fra
per pliotographei f will hook up In the
opening game. They are two of the
best eemiprofesslonal teams on the
A gr«at deal of interest is being dis
played in the outcome of the game,
for the pennant winners are anxious
to take the AH Stars down the line,
as they did the clubs in the Pacific
The receipts of both games will be
donated to the St. Vincent orphanage
in San Rafael, where so many young
sters are cared for and educated.
Three Bowling Clubs Tie
For First Honors
OAKLAND, Nov. 4.—The results of!
the alley contests last week in the
Oakland Church Bowling; league put |
three teams in a tie position at the head j
of the percentage: column, .The Ply
mouths of the Plymouth Congrega
tional church,;the Baraca class :of? the
First Baptist church and the* Baptist
isrotherhood of trie First Baptist church
are 'fighting it out on an even 1 break? In
the.lead with 750 in the percentage col
umn. The First Congregational' bowl
ers have, an even* 500, 'with; the? Young
Men's league of the First Methodist 1
church not far behind them? with J 417.
The '.Loyal Sons of the First; Christian
church are in : the ruck with no wins
and a blank in the column. ?:?; -?;4
The contests of, the : week were opened
at the Young Men's Christian associa
tion ? alleys this evening by the * Loyal
Sons and ''the: First ? Congregational
bowlers. Tomorrow evening?" the? Bap-]
tist brotherhood- and the Young Men's
league will roll,* and 'theirweek? will ;
wind up on Friday .with "a contest* be
tween the Baraca class and the Ply
mouth center.? ?. .'•-:;
The following is -the standing of; the
clubs: : * i
Club— W. L. Pinfsll. Pet.
Plymouth (enter ......... -3 6.131 7.10 j
Baraca Class........;... «"." 2 4.460 .;■.- 750
Baptist Brotherhood..."..;"' « :.;; -i t *.'«; 3.m . -150 1
First Congregational..... « ; ",■*->':'<0,5-7 ..»;«'00 ,
Young Men's League '.'.;• 5 7 6.2S« 417
Loyal Sons............... 0 12 " 3,228 000 I
■ ■ ' .:----■/ .■;;..'
AN ELECTION SOB IN TWO ACTS.
ST. MARY'S STARTS
Tossers of Oakland College Will
Hook Up With Vaughan
and Fraser Team
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
OAKLAND, Nov. 4.—Preparations for
the baseball season at*St.? Mary's col*
lege are now. on In earnest. The local
collegians will open the season Sun
day afternoon against" the Vaughn &
Fraser-team of , the City league under
the leadership of - Bart- Burke. With
the close of football activities the field
is being worked into" shape and. first
practice will be held In a few days. .
j The Phoenix team will not be j organ
ized : until January.: Instead, the Inde- j
pendents,; composed of candidates for |
the next year team, will play during the
remaining weeks of : the "semester.?; This
team *, is formed? yearly > and _ several j
players are added to the regular list |
through their activity with this aggre- j
gation..;...-:? ;;;'.?,:.' ,""'**-" ""","„' :■■ :. : "'■ I
First team players are scarce at
present, as the famous Phoenix com
bination was broken last year through
Simpson and Fltzsimmons breaking
Into professional baseball. Others who
left were Cann, Leonard and Leon
Captain Giugni will take charge of
the team until a coach is secured. Eddie
Burns, former St. Louis catcher and
coach of St. Mary's for two years, la
mentioned again for the place, but no
announcement has heen made as yet
by Graduate Manager Russell regarding
the directing head of the team.
Games are to be played every Sunday
by the Independents. Already they are
booked to play Lowenberg's All Stars
and several of the country teams play
ing ball during the winter.
AMONG THE ATHLETES
OF VARIOUS SCHOOLS |
With the San Francisco. F'enlnswla. San Joa
quln Valley aud Northwestern subleagues of tbe
academic athletic Rugby football championship*
definite!? decided, the wlnnere of fhe.«e divisions
art- starting to mnke their preparations for the
semifinal games for the championship of the
parent body. Cogswell bae won the San Fran
cisco title, I'alo Alto the peninsula title, Stock
ton the San Joaquin Valley title and Hitchcock
tbe nortiiwestern title. On Saturday, .November
Iβ, Cogswell and Stockton will meet in the first
of tin- semifinal garnet", though whether the con
test will take ulace at Htoekton or tn this city
has not been determined. Hitchcock and I'alo
Alto will play the other semifinal game* prob
ably on November 2.'1. The final game for (he
championship will take place ThanskglTing day
between the winners of thefe two semifinals, this
game also being undecided as to location.
* * »
Cogswell swimmer!" are In active preparation
for tlie big swimming championships of the Bay
Countie* Athletic league, which will be held at
the local V. M. C. A. tank November 22. Cap
tain Fred Gibbons has Ul» men osit training datly,
and the lads of the black and green are Iα hopes
•<( briugLng off a rietory. Line Johnson, of
course, will be in the meet and will be enter.-d in
the 220 and SfiO ereuts. W. B. Stepheneon Is out
for the two sprints, 50 aud 100 ylards, and Stew
Jounsou probably will be entered In one of the
regular even!*, but Ik a cure starter for the relay
teals. Marley will swim flic quarter.
* # *
The Cogswell relay swimming team wlil be a
fast one, consisting of Line Johnson. Stew John
eon. Sam Metiger. W, I). Stepbeußou, ""Mary"
Lewis and Cxptalu Fred Cibhons.
* * *
Herb Keith of Lick is going about nursing a
lorn Mpstiie.ir in Ins shoulder, sustained in the
game agalmrt Lowell. He has just l>een turned
imt of the hospital, but it will l»e eoiue time be
fore be can depend ou tbe Injured member.
* * *
Tbe gins at Mission high have reorganized j
their basket ball team for the coming season. I
Birdie Richardson will captain the team and will
play in her usual position of forward. Other
veterans on the squad are Ayleen Monahan, who
will also be in the forwards; Eunice t;ibson, a
Mile center, and Sophie Packard, the center
player. For the other positions there 1* a lot of
Sromising material. Ayleen Monahan is manager
o? tbe team and is endeavoring to arrange games
with Lowell, Lick. Cogswell, Commercial aud
other schools with strong teams.
* ♦ #
Mission and Lowell will play their annual game
of Rugby probably about November Iβ. Aβ the
league has no jurisdiction over tbe players, both
schools will be able to put in their best men, Iγ
respe<t!Te of the six months' rule, scholarship or
anything else. This will give Lowell the serv
ices of Deau. formerly of Mission, while the
Mlseioniteti will be able to use Frenrhy Meyer*
and Jw Murphy. The addition of these*men'will
strengthen both team* considerably.
* * »
Captain Wobbles Stafford of Mission was kicked
over the left ear In the game with Lick and Siaa
suflVn <! tbe loss of his hearing on that side.
Just whether this will prove permanent Is not
known at preeeDt.
* # *
1 The Lick basket ball team will be coached this
. year by Jack Helllnge, the former etar en tbe
Cogswell team and now one nf the leading play-
I ere on the local \'. M. C. A. team.
THE RAN FRANCTSCO TALL, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1912.
Frenchman Downs the Champion
Wolgast Terribly Battered by Southerner
Surprised by Mandot's Success, Michigan Lad Fights Like Maddened
Amateur; Fans' Frenzy Like Night of Corbett-Sullivan Battle
XEWlORLEANS, Novr4.— veritable wild cat," was: beaten;down'.arid
almost:decisively bested here tonight by Joe Mandot. .the local baker boy, in a desperate 10 round battle. Wol
gast. wild; tearing in, swinging,' 'was outpunched,, outboxed and outgeneraled by Mandot. ; Twice the champion
was sent to the canvas, but each time was up and fighting; like a whirlwind before the - referee was able to • toll
off more than a few seconds. Wolgast looked like, a Winner at the- start. : Mandot was evidently fully conscious of
the fact ?that he was in the ring ,with the champion of his class. ;The New Orleans* fighter was extremely cau
tious and tried to keep Wolgast off, ]
resorting - to .long' range slugging, j
Fighting his usual battle. Wolgast
lowered his head and.rushed in, shoot
ing both-hands to the body time and
again. ■■ He landed short ; lefthooks I
with all his * former power j and |: vicious-' |
ness, Mandot weakening, rapidly from*
the? onslaught;; ■ "T - I
At. the end of the third /Wolgast |
looked like a winner inside of two
more rounds. The body punches were
weaken In j? Mandot and he seemed to
be tiring rapidly. Wolgast, flushed
with the thought that he would make
good his repeated boast of winning on
a knockout, fought wildly and without
Then Mandot came Into his own.
Changing his tactics, he traded punch
for punch with the champion. Wol
gast, taken by surprise, wavered, broke
gfround and fought like a maddened
amateur. He lost all idea of distance
and allowed Mandot to block his
swings, Step out of range of hie hooka
and brush aside his own defense.
From the fifth to the finish it was
all Mandot. His beet? blow was a left
uppercut, which he started using after
the fourth. Wolgast, rushing in head
down, was wide open to this punch
and his face was a sorry spectacle
when the battle was finished, his left
eye being closed, his lips puffed and
bleeding and his face cut to ribbons.
across the ring after the baker boy.
and both time? was forced to his knees.
After the seventh round the scene j
at the ringside was the wildest seen ,
at a local flsrht since that memorable!
night. 20 years ago, when Jim Corbett I
was slowly hammering John L. Sulli
van into unconsciousness. The sight
of the local boxer outslugging and out- '
fighting the champion of the world
aroused the crowd of 8,000 people into
a prenzy of delight, and even the hoarse |
instructions of the seconds to their j
principals in the ring were buried in |
the frantic cheers of the partisan \
As the battle progressed Wolgast
became a veritable demon, fighting j
with a blind fury which won even the \
admiration of Mandot's friends. He i
rushed from his corner at the start of
each round and met Mandot almost be- j
fore the latter had left his chair, but
his blows began to lack their power
and hip strength seemed to ebb badly,
especially after the knockdown of the
Instead of the strong, cool fighter
who won the title from Battling Nel
son, the crowd saw a champion des
perately striving to hold his laurels.
Mandot outboxed him, but did not seem
content with the honors of boxing
along. He traded punches with Wol
gast in the center of the ring and
gradually forced the Cadillac man to
The ninth and tenth rounds were
the most vicious of the fight, with the
exception of the fourth, when Wolgast
saw his last visions of a knockout.
Wolgast opened the ninth' with his
usual rush. Mandot met him in the
letter's corner and stopped his head
long career with a straight right to
the eye. The blow sent Wolgast back
to the ropes, but he tore in again.
Mandot. deliberately setting himself,
whipped up a terrtflc left to the Jaw
and Wolgast tipped over. Referee
Smith swung one, but Wolgast was up
again and again tearing after the
Then Mandot showed his power as
jan inflghter. He stood in the center of
j the ring and shot punch after punch
into Wolgast's body, making no effort
to block the champion's blows. The
crowd stood up and veiled in delight
I as Wolgast gradually slipped back and
Copyright. l»l-'. by R. r * Goldberg
THE STORY OF THE
FIGHT BY ROUNDS
>E\V ORLEAXS, I-a., Nov. 4.—
Foilov»ln«- 1* the condensed etory
of tonight's iij;hi««-i-l't battle
by rot:n iln :
The round commenced at 9:43. The men
were cool. Meuidot was the aggressor,
with Volgoet holding: on. Wolgast drove
a hard left to the body and heavy infight
ing followed. Wolgast landed heavy body
blows and Mandot clinched. Honori were
Wolgast landed left to body and swung
to jaw. Mandot clinched. Wolgast land
ed hard left to body and missed a swing
to the jaw. They clinohed in the center
of the ring. Wolgast landed a short left
to the body and two lefts to the jaw in
close fighting. Mandot landed right and
left on jaw and Wolgast clinched. Round
Wolgast led with left to body. He fol-«
lowed with left and Mandot countered
with right. Wolgast landed left to head.
Heavy infighting followed. Mandot'*
Wolgast landed an uppercut on the jaw
and viciously forced Mandot to the ropes.
Wolgast staggered Mandot with left aad
received two lefts in return. Wolgast
scored a heavy left to the head, and
heavy infighting followed. Round even.
Wolgast forced the fighting and landed
a light left on the jaw and received a.
heavy left on the head in return. Wol
gast landed on Mandot's body and neck,
receiving heavy body blows in return. In
a clinch Wolgast landed numerous body
blows. Mandot landed to chin and fol
lowed with left to nose. Wolgast was
doing good infighting. Wolgast's round.
Wolgjst led with left to body. Wolgast
landed heavy left en neck, Mandot scor
ing hard on the jaw. Wolgast followed
Mandot all over the ring. Mandot landed
heavy left uppercut on neck and right on
body. Infighting followed. Round even.
Wolgast landed body blow, Mandot
landing left to the jaw when Wolgast
slipped to the floor. Mandot landed light
left to head. Wolgast followed with body
punches. Mandot fought Wolgast to the
ropes with hard rights and lelts to body.
Wolgast clinched. Wolgast bleeding and
had worst of round.
The men clinched. Mandot was doing
reod infighting. Wolgast Janded left to
Jaw and right to kidneys. TKandot upper
cut Wolgast. the local man receiving a
right and left to the head. Wolgast bled
profusely, They fought cautiously in the
center of the ring, each showing signs of
distress. Wolgast received a heavy right
as the round ended, with honors in favor
Wolgaet swung hard left to body. Man
dot landed heavy left in a clinch. Mandot
bleeding from nose. Wolgast knocked to
knees with right. Wolgast rose ana
i ought Mandot to the ropes. Mandot was
hitting clean and landing some heavy
rights on head. Wolgaet clinched. Man
dot showed fine generalship. Wolgast was
wild, but seemed strong. Both men took
much punishment. Mandot's round.
Mandot was the aggressor, landing two
heavy lefts on the jaw. Wolgast
clinched, missing a left for Mandot's
body. Mandot landed two heavy rights.
Wild fighting followed, with the cham
pion on the ropes. Wolgast clinched in a
rally in the center of the ring. Both
men were weak. Mandot received a heavy
right on the head, and staggered Wolgast
with a right cross. Desperate fighting
followed, with Wolgast the aggressor.
Both men were desperately punished, and
honors were even at the close of hostili
gave way before Mandot's vicious short
Mandot followed his advantage,
smashing Wolgast on the Jaw and body
at will, but was unable to drop the
champion for a second time in the
round. Both were tiring rapidly, Man
dot from his own exertions in beating
the sheet steel Jaws of the champion.
and Wolgast from the effect* of the
terrific blows he had taken on the body.
It was all Mandot's round.
Neither wanted to shake hands in the
tenth. Mandot, diving out of his corner,
shot a one, two pair of punches to the
face. Then he etood off and calmly
drove two hard lefts to the chin.
Switching his style In the flash of an
eye he crashed a right uppercut to the
Jaw, and before Wolgast could recover
followed with a left of the same style,
both blows landing cleanly and with
almost a knockout snap. Against a
customer less tough than Wolgaet
either would have meant a knockout.
Wolgast, wild at the chances of im
pending defeat, fought back desperate
ly, laying his head over Mandot's shoul
der In Bat Nelson's well known style
and slugging away at Mandot's body.
But Mandot, taller than the champion,
arched his shoulders and Wolgasts
blows lost their sting.
Referee Smith parted the fighters
and Mandot walked after Wolgast, step,
ping In with a vicious right to the face.
They traded swings and Mandot again
flashed ,over a new style by blocking
Wolgast's swing, instead of taking it
and then peppering the champion with
rights to the Jaw.
Twice Wolgast was staggered and
driven back at one of the most crucial
times of the battle. Mandot followed,
relentless and savage as a Bengal tiger.
Sharply, and with the ring and snap of
a college yell, he drove his rights to the
face, clamming his left to the body, and
Wolgast, champion of the world, was
forced to clinch to avoid punishment,
lie gave up all attempts to save the
battle, thinking only to save himself
from a knockout.
In the middle of Mandot's hardest
punching of the night the bell rang, and
Wolgast, beaten, staggered to his cor
There was no decision by the referee
and Wolgas? still retains his honors,
but tonight's battle leaves them a set
of badly tarnished tinsel fittings, and
New Orleans firmly believes it possesses
the real lightweight champion of the
It was the unanimous verdict of the
experts tonight that Mandot would have
won by a knockout had the battle been
two rounds longer.
Not Enhanced Locally
By Latest Exhibition
Champion Ad Wolgast did not en
hance his reputation locally, nor change
the prevailing opinion that he has shot
J hie bolt, by his showing against Joe
Mandot in New Orleans last night. From
the reports received the battle was
furious and evenly waged, but that is
no boost to the lightweight champion.
One year ago Wolgast probably would
have stopped thi» youngeter, who
fought him to a standstill last night,
and the general belief that the cham
pion is on the down grade seems to be
fully sustained from his showing.
Wolgast fought his usual aggressive
fight, but according to reports he tired
in the late rounds and Mandot was able
to take a decisive lead In. these partic
The ninth round must have been a
stormy one for the champion, as Man
dot battered him to his knees and
had him in bad shape. For a light
hitter like the New Orleans boy to put
the champion down, it behooves Willie
; Ritchie to get the champion before
some other lightweight relieves him
of the crown.
Mandot, reports have it, stood up an*;
His Star Pulled Down Mightily
In These Diggin's by Last
mixed with the champion. Now there
were but few boye in the game who
would have been able to last 10 rounds
*with the champion at this style of
fighting when he was at his best. It
Is safe to assume that Wolgast's fight
ing ability suffered in great measure
as the result of the operation he un
derwent for appendicitis. He has not
shown any form during the last year,
and it seems as though he were des
tined to pass the crown to some other
lightweight In the near future.
Right here in this city there is a
lad who would be the champion if the
opportunity were offered him. "Willie
Ritchie is the lad. Ever, performance
of the champion shows that Ritchie is
his master. This same Mandot boxed
Ritchie 10 rounds at New Orleans some
months ago, and Mandot found it a
difficult task to last the 10 rounds.
Ritchie was unanimouely declared
Mandofs master in New Orleans.
In that fight Ritchie almost knocked
out Mandot in the tenth round. Dur
ing the latter part of the battle Ritchie
was beating Mandot down and reports
had It that Ritchie would have won In
a few more rounds.
In the tight last night Mandot "was
beating Wolgast in the latter part of
the battle. No matter which way you
figrure. Ritchie looms up as Wolgasfs
master. It is a shame he can not get
the chance to prove it.
Are You a Broken Down Man
Animal Serum is a Blessing
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the man who has lost his vital
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In year*. Iβ old In fact —who
though living Is yet dead to tlie
higher ambitions of life —the
man whose strength has teft
him and who is madly seeking
quack remedies to restore hie
lost vitality—to this man a
new lease of life ie offered. Animal serum
(Lymph Compound) Is his salvation, for It
poiitlvply restores lost energy. It contains
the life-giving cells of animals and la a
blessing to weak men.
Every day patients tell me how they have
been fooled by tb« cheap fee Medical Fakers.
For $10 or $20 they were promised "Guaran
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than when they began treatment. You can't
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JIM CORBETT OUT
OF THE HOSPITAL
Man Who Won Fame at Scene
of Yesterday's Battle Fools
[Special Dispalch to The Call]
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 4.—Jamee J.
Corbett, the former heavy weight
champion pugilist, today was able ixo
leave the hospital where he had
operated upon for appendicitis.
Corbett's case was a particularly
severe one, and at one time smal}
chance was held out for his recovery.
His remarkably robust constitution,
however, enabled him to pull through.
The former ring general's physicians
have advised him to take a long rest
before resuming his work on the stage.
OAKLAND ATHLETIC CLXTB GROWS
OAKLAND. Not. 4.—The Oakland Athletic
club has reached a membership of 176 men. an.!
Iβ encouraged at the progress being made towanl
permanent organization. Henry Logue, an expe
rienced boxer. Iβ the instructor. He has a weil
equipped gymnasium In the headquarters at
Thlrty-fonrth and Hollle street*.
Thle is Prof. ERH
MCH'S NEWEST and
ER V for BLO (Mi
no MODDII f Three years ago I
**«. nUKHUL WRg the tl%t to tpl)
51 Third Street you about his 606, ad<:
San FrmcUco, Cai. " ow l am . th * J*? 1 U '
tell you about 914 bo
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MY RECORD with 606 is 8.700 cases
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see 914 administered. All pronounced it won
derful. Wjwfn y n. m. to S p. m.; Su>idav*
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BBS \ Consultation free. Call or write New
WrP Blood and Skin Diseate Specials. Kid-
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