Rugby Teams Like Tweedledum and Tweedledee
LITTLE ON EACH
"Dope ,, Experts Nearly Turn
Gray Trying to Figure Out
Big Game Winner
Merchants and business men tell us
that 'figures do not lie," but how far
a Rugby fan can depend on figures is
problematical, the "system" having been
upset on many previous occasions. The
figures this year do not prove much
more than in any other year, beyond
the fact that a radical change has
taken place in the brand of football
Never in the history of Rugby in this
state has either California or Stanford
scored so few points against opponents
as has been the case this year, and the
opposition clubs have never before
scored so many points on the varsity
i«?ams. What's the answer?
L Compare the last season and the pres
ent one: California last year tallied
points, while this year it has only
94 to its credit. Stanford last season
scored 201 points, but this year can
show only 91. Last year the opposition
tallied only 28 points against Califor
nia, while this season the clubmen and
others, including the "Waratahs, have run
up the big total of 52 points. Stanford
last season had to acknowledge only 18
points against it, but this year the op
position has scored 44 points.
FIGURES TO CHEW OX
These figures will give the calcula
tors considerable to think about. Just i
what they mean is plain. They mean i
that club football is on the up grade j
and that the Barbarians and Olympic;
< lub men have played far better Rugby !
this year than ever before. The stand
ard at both universities has been about
on a par with last year.
The preliminary games this year have
been the cause of many surprises, the
greatest perhaps being sprung in the
Stanford camp, in 1907 the Barbarian
club was able to hold the varsity teams
to an even break, and at the end of the
season the clubmen and varsity stars
came through the trials with about the
same number of games won and lost.
During the interim both California and
Stanford have proved too strong for the
club teams, but this year Santa Clara
defeated Stanford a couple of weeks ago
by 15 points to 10, and within three
days the Barbs put the cardinal on the
short end of a 6 to 0 score.
These two teams have accomplished
something against Stanford that no
team has been able to do since 1907, but
l the blue and gold came through the sea
son without a defeat—excepting, of
course, the games against the Austra
VARSITIES VS. CLUBS
Every game played by the Barbar
ians and Olympics against the varsity
men this year has been harder fought,
and the scores more even, than for
many a Rug"by moon past. California
and the Olympic club have played three
>c games, the scores being 5 to 3,
% o 0 and 5 to 0. The Barbarian club
men failed to hold the blue and gold
as well as the Olympic men, their two
games going against them with scores
of 16 to 0 and 16 to 3. At that, how
ever, the Barbs' scores are better than
in previous years.
In the games between Stanford and
the two club teams, however, the scor
ing is reversed. Stanford beat the
Olympics in the first game by a margin
of 1 point, the score being 6 to 5. In
the next meeWng, however, Stanford
won by 17 to 0. and in the final game
by 19 to 0. In contrast to these scores
the Barbarians were beaten by 12 to
0 in the first contest, but on their
second venture the score stood 6 to 0
In favor of the Barbs.
The scoring in these club games was
so nearly even that it is a hard mat
ter to see just where one or the other
varsity team has any decided advant
age. If there is any such advantage
it must be considered as California's,
W owing to the defeat of Stanford by the
AUSTRALIA* GAMES BEST
The games on which most of the
dope is being figured are those played
against the Australians. California
played three with the visitors, while
Stanford played two. Each university
won one game apiece, in which the
scores stood just about on an equality.
California won by 6 points to 5. while
Stanford won by 13 points to 12. The
rest of the games in these series
showed Australia defeating the Cali
fornia teams easily, though in justice
to the blue and gold it must be ad
mitted that the third game was played
by them with virtually a eecond v'ar
v lineup. The other game againsl
Stanford was won by Australia, but
only by 6 points to f>. On this showing
against the Australians the Stanford
varsity team shows up to best ad
Taken as a whole, the results of the
games do not show very much In
either varsity team's favor. The play
ing of the two b£g teams has been of
-_ t. high order all the season, and they
" have both shown ability to smother
the best attacking tactics that the Aus
tralians were able to show. The de
fense of both teams is splendid and
could not very well be Improved on.
Defense, however, will not win games,
and it is now a recognised fact that to
win the teams will have to resort to
open play. Both teams have splendid
attacking players in the back flela.
and everything indicates that the team
that can get away with this style of
play and outwit the smothering tactics
of the opposition is going to stand a
big chance to be on the long end
of the score Saturday.
No More State League
Games This Season
[s*etiat Dispatch to The Call]
MODESTO, Nov. s.—At a meeting of
the directors of the Modesto Baeball
association here today It was decided
to play no more games this season, so
the championship series between Stock
ton and Modesto remains a tie. The
*««cu rans did not approve of making
tne final series a case of seeing who
could hire the most major league
piayers. Plans for next season will
not be discussed until the fate of the
State ieag-ue for next season is decided.
League ball proved more attractive to
the Modesto fans than the independent
games, and the season wu a success
in every way.
NIPPONESE SOME BILLIARDIST
CHICAGO, Nov. s—Al Taylor of Milwaukee
will make the eighth player. It is announced
her*. In the world's 13.2 billiard tournament at
L. New York, beginning November 11. The other
A entrants are Willie Hoppo and George Slosson of
.\>w York, Ora Morniugstar of Pittsburg. Harry
(line of Philadelphia, Ueor«e Siitton and Calvin
Dewarest of Chicago and Kedji Yaroada of
Japan. Kxperts who have witnessed the play of
Xamada bay? high praise for his game and «c
--coed kirn a place in the first rank of billiardiets.
Comparison of the Big Teams
Scoring in Preliminary Games
the big game "dope" for the mathematical fans. A glance at the ap
pended list of games will clearly show the form displayed by both
teams in the matter of scoring. The table gives both sides of the ques-
September 14—California 5. Olympic club 3 _
September 24—California Iβ. Barbarians 0 Stanford 6,' Olympic's
September 2S—California 9. Olympic 0 Stanford 12 Barbarian* 0
October s—California5 —California 34, Nrvada 0 Stanford'lT, Olympic 0
October 12 —California 5, Olympic 0 Stanford 0, Australia C < lost)
October 19—California 16. Barbarians 3 Stanford 13, Australia 12
October 2-S— Stanford 14. T'niversity of Southern California 0
October 26—California 0, Australia 18 (lost) Stanford 10. Banta Clara 15 (loet>
October 30—California 6. Australia 5 Stanford 0, Barbarians c
November 2—California 3, Australia 23 (loet) Stanford 18 01 vinolc 0
Total—California 94, opponents 52. Total—Stanford 91 —-
Varsity Students All Keyed Up
California and Stanford on Edge
Cardinal Squad Goes
College spirit and enthusiasm are
about at fever heat at Palo Alto. The
Stanford students are crowding the
bleachers daily to see the final work
outs of the men on the Rugby squad.
Yesterday they turned out in droves,
and Coach George Presley put in some
strenuous work sending the men
through different forms of practice.
No hard work was indulged in by the
cardinal squad yesterday. The team
was instructed to practice kicking of
all descriptions, and this took up most
of the hour's work the men went
through. The forwards packed the
scrum once Or twice and the back field
was placed in position and cut through
an opposition composed of second var
Noble was the only back field man
not out in uniform yesterday. His
place in the practice was taken by the
young Mountain View freshman, Urban,
who has shown up well in the last
few games. Benny Erb was in the
fullback position, and showed all his
usual sureness in fielding, catching and
punting. Gene Kern was In the center
of the three-quarter line, while Tho
burn was in the other wing place.
Rlsling and Harrigan were holding
down the five-eighth places and Cap
tain Louis Cass was behind the scrum.
This is the back field that has been
worked for some days past, and from
all appearances these will be the men
to face the music Saturday. Students
at Stanford are asking themselves all
sorts of questions as to whether this
lineup will be the final one, the con
sensus of opinion being that it will.
The forwards at Stanford are a big
set of men, though probably not quite
as heavy as the blue and gold forwards.
There is an abundance of material to
choose from at Stanford for the for
ward division, just as there is at Berke
ley. Like the back field, the men who
are thought to be the eight for the big
game have been worked together for
some considerable time, though a not
able absentee is Al Frank, the break
away. There is considerable mystery
surrounding the condition of the lad.
The general tone of student talk would
lead one to believe that Frank is so
badly injured that it is doubtful if he
can recover in time for the game to be
played a year hence. If he is in good
shape, the coaching committee is going
to have to pick between him and
Hall, Sanborn and Corbett were
worked in the front row of the packs
yesterday, with Smith and Schaupp in
the second row. Big Jack Partridge
has been moved from the second row
to the lock position in the rear rank,
and as breakaways with him were
Gard and Darsie.
Assistant Trainer Maloney is wearing
the smile of satisfaction. He states
that the different men are all in first
class shape and that on the day of the
game he expects them to be on edge
with that necessary element styled
"pep"—one of the strong factors of
every man on the team.
Varsity Men Hot After
Ticket scalpers for the big game next
Saturday have been plying their trade
flourishingly during the last week. The
question as to how the tickets got
into the hands of these exponents of
high finance has been sorely troubling
the graduate managers at both Stan
ford and California, but they are now
going after the scalpers in "step lively"
fashion. The headquarters of the larg
est nest of these parasites has been lo
cated, and today it is expected that
John Doe warrants will be served on
several of the men whose activities are
Tickets have been quoted as selling
for all sorts of prices from |5 to $15
apiece, and at one of the best known
fashionable hotels it has been rumored
that tickets in any quantity can be
supplied at the unifor rate of $25 for
Yesterday the graduate managers
.visited the bond and warrant clerk
and preferred charges against the
ticket manipulators. Chief Bond and
Warrant Clerk R. W. Barrett told the
managers that John Doe warrants
would be issued today. Donald and
Burbank, the managers at the univer
sities, gave out the following statement
to the papers yesterday:
"Charges have been preferred in the
bond and warrant clerk's office against
the big game ticket manipulators.
Chief Bond and Warrant Clerk R. W.
Barrett states that the selling of foot
ball tickets at any other place than the
office of the management is a misde
meanor. Active steps are being taken
to apprehend the scalpers and John
Doe warrants will be iesued today.
"Signed, W. DONALD.
Graduate Manager University of Cali
"D. W. BURBANK,
Graduate Manager Leland Stanford Jr.
* GOSSIP OF THE RING
FROM EASTERN WILDS
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
NEW YORK. Nor, s.—Gunboat Smith Is going
to box Charles Waest of Cincinnati in Harlem
next week. Wnest says he has been trying to
"get Into" New York for some time.
# ♦ *
Charles Ledonx, champion bantam weight of
France and claimant of the world's title, who
Jias Just arrived in this country, today expressed
his willingness to meet any of the American Hβ
pounders. I-edoux came into prominence l«y his
defeat of ' "Dinger" Stanley in France several
months ago. He is credited with 54 knockouts
In bis four years in the ring.
THE SAX FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1912.
91. opponents 44.
Annual Ax Rally at
The University of California students
will hold the annual ax rally at 4
o'clock this afternoon, when Custodian
"William M. Forker '13 will turn over
to his successor the ax which was cap
tured years ago from Stanford students
at an intercollegiate football game.
The rally will begin with a gathering
of students at Harmon gymnasium
steps. Yell Leader Stanley Arnot will
take charge of the exercises, and the
men will march behind the cadet band
to the First National bank, where the
iax will be taken from the vaults. Then
the students will march to California
field and gather on the bleachers to hear
the story of its capture.
Superior Judges Everett J. Brown '98
j and William OH. Waste '91 are expected
to be on hand to relate the history of
(the ax. Then Forker will confer guara
■ ianship of the ax on his successor.
Students will be a bodyguard for the
custodian on the return to the bank, to
prevent the ax being recaptured by
■ Stanford, an event which each year is
carefully guarded against.
The final football rally will be held
j tomorrow night at Harmon gymnasium.
Coaches James Schaeffer and Cedrlc
Cerf, with Varsity Captain John Stroud
and the varsity players, will be guests
of the men on this occasion and will
j speak. Other speakers will be Presi
| dent Benjamin Ide Wheeler, Trainer
Walter Christie, Assistant Trainer
Charles Volz and John R. Glasscock
I Sr., one of the oldest alumni.
The old varsity quartet, the De Koven
club, the Glee club and the cadet band
will make music, and Stanley Arnot, as
yell leader, will run the rally.
Friday night the sophomore class will
be on guard over the big "C" on Char
ter hill. That is the night, preceding
the game with Stanford, when the
cardinal rooters usually try to paint
the big concrete letter with their col
lege color. The sophomores are cus
todians of the big "C" until the close
of the college year, when they for
mally turn the sacred letter over to
the freshman class, who become guar
dians for the succeeding year.
RACING RESULTS AT
THE LATONIA TRACK
I [Special Ditpatch to The Call]
I.ATOXIA. Ky.. Not. "».—Results of today's
I races here were as follows:
First race—Kaltnka. $7.40, won; Cutie B,
!$3.10. second: Miraesic, $."..40, third.
Second race—Captain Bravo, $14.70, won: Dy-
I r/anrite. $18.90. second; Bonanza, $5.30, third.
Third race—Royal Tea. $16.20, won; Grover
J Hughes. $3.20, second; Enfleld, $5.30, third.
Fourth race—Rudolfo. $35.10, won; Colonel
jHolloway, $3.10, second; High Private, $2.40,
Fifth race—Kleburne won, Gowcll second, Nash
> Cash third.
X~ LATONIA ENTRIES
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
LATONIA. Ky., Nov. 5.— Entries for tomor
row's racee are:
first race, sellinz.' five and a half furlongs—
Hill WhHlpy 102. Kiel 102. Kel ley 102 Dumorry
102, Ernest H 102. \>rene 102, Cecil. 102, Barnard
105, Ancon 107, Barsac 107, Province 107, Sen
ator James 110.
Second race, six furlongs—Luria 102, Old
Woman 102. Batouch 103. Toy 103. Ouide Post
104, Lord Marshall 107. Silk Lery 107. Alfred V
107, Al Bloeh 107, Cliiiton King 108, Ella Crane
109. YnrkvUle 112.
Third race, six furlongs—Crackrr Box 107,
Mnrrfstown 110, Jurew 112, Joe Stein 112, Irish
Gpntloman 112, Swannanoa 112, Sellprolus 115,
Sun Queen 107.
Fourth race, one mile—Solar Star 100, ,T F.
C'rc.wley 100, Oznua 104. Ella Brysoi, 107, Haw
thorn 111, BeH Horn 111, Meridian 129.
Fifth race, mi!" and an eighth—Bruce Rice 103,
Milton B lot!. Feather Duster 111 Carlton Club
100, Console 100.
Sixth race, sellinfr. mile and 70 yards—Dainger
flpld 102, Tom Bigbee ioe. Sam-Barber 106, Barn
Dance 106, Wishing Ring 106. Fβ Iγ Messenger
106. Black Mate 106. Supple 109. Crossover 109,
Sager 100. Idleweiss 100, Princess Thorpe 109.
•* '— *■
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
BALTIMORE, Nov. «.—Plmlico entries for to
morrow are as follows:
First race, six furlongs—Bourgeois 100, Cora
: Cracker 100, Ceremonious 112. Abdon 97, The
! Squire 112, Bashti 112, Cogs 100. Racquet 115,
j St. Regie 112, Babbler 112, Pandorina 97.
Second race, selling, mile end a sixteenth—
Eden Hall 05. Lucky George 102, L«wton Wig
ging 112. Turbine 105, Key 105. My Gal 112. Ado
i lante 105, Frank Piircell 112, Sprinernaa 112
j BHUken 112, Sticker 107. Cloud Chief 108.
Third race, seven furlongs—Strenuous 110, Tale
j Carrier 107. Oliver Lodge 110, Repentant 104,
Grosrenor 109, Astute 104.
Fourth race, selling, steeplechase, two and a
half miles —Black Bridge 149, Garter Man 154,
Young Morpneuo 132, Jesuit 144. Prince Hamp
ton 149, Gun Cotton 134. Arance 149.
Fifth race, mile and three-sixteenths—York
shire Boy 100. Airey 94, Inspector Lestrade 94,
Hamilton 109, Worth 123, Nonpareil 102, Jaw
Sixth race, nix furlongs—Springboard 123, Hl
rnation 120, Fatbernla 120, Yorkshire Boy 123,
Lace 97, Groevenor 97, Double Five 128.
« __ _^,
I GOSSIP OF EASTERN
« 1 I—__
DEXVER. Nor. 5.—A double header football
game will be played here Saturday, in which
squads from four large universities from three
states will participate. Thin arrangement has
an added Importance In that it signities the first
step in the resumption of athletic relations be
tween the University of Denver and the Unlver
ilty of Colorado, The first game will be between
Denver and Baker university of Kansas, the sec
ond between Colorado university and the Univer
sity of Utah. Two parades with four bands, rep
resenting each of the colleges, will precede the
(tamps. Colorado and Petivfr severed athletic re
lations at the close of the football season of 1908,
after Colorado had charged Denver with profes
* # #
ANNAPOLIS. Md.. Not. s.—There is a feeling
of optimism at the naval academy over the show
ing of th« -football team in Its game against
Western Reserve last Friday and at yesterday's
practice sessions, but it Is admitted that the men
must show vnstly Improved form to be worthy
opponent! to the army r-leven November 30. The
weight of the player*, taken within the last two
lor three days, shows that the team Is not quite
an heavy as was thought. The average of the
team a* it probably will be selected to oppose
the army is 179 pounds. The line averages 183
pounds and the back field 1".". TTiere are two
members of the squad weighing more than 200
PAY STREAK LOSES
TO LADY PANCHITA
Kenilworih's Son, 1 to 4, Is
Bowled Over by Consistent,
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SALT LAKE. Nov. 6.—Pay Streak,
the hottest choice of today's racing,
was bowled over by the consistent
sprinter Lady Panehita in the fourth
event. The son of Kenilworth wae
held at 1 to 4 in the books, but Lady
Panehita went out in front and won
handily by half a length. Two odds on
choices came down to the wire in front.
FIRST RACE—Futurity course:
Odds. Horee Weight. Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
2-S—(I)JUDGE BAIJE, 111 (Pauley) 2 113
10-I—Marie Coghlll, 108 (Foreyth).. 13 2 8
15-I—Anna Schneider. 103 (Ormes). 5 2 3 2
Time, 1:18. Sale 1-4 place, out ebow: Coghill
fi-2 place, 4-5 show; Schneider 3 show.(3)Siuiel,
Sam Connor, Gold Point, (S)Order of Dance, also
SECOND RACK—Five furlongs:
Odde. Horse, Weight, Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
5-I—Clara W, 109 I Fischer) 3 1 1 h
8-2—Lookout, 109 (Rosen) 6 4 23
7-2—TUUnghast. 109 (Pauley) 2 3 34
Time 1:08 3-5. Clara 2 place. 1 show; Look
out 8-.1 place, 4-5 show; TUUnghast 4-5 show.
Roeenta, Burnell, (l)Blondy, Ed G, (2)R«ngy,
also ran. Scratched —(3)Clint Tucker, Delena.
THIRD RACE—Four and a half furlongs:
Odd*. -Hor*e. Weight, Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
8-10— (B)NIFTY, 114 (Pauley) 6 113
8-I—Belle. 109 (Groth) 4 2 24
β-l—Far Cathay, 10a (O'Brien) 8 5 3 %
Time. :59 4-5. Nifty 1-2 place. 1-4 show;
Bells 3 place. 3-2 show; Cathay 1 show. Bashful
Bettie, U)Tildy Wolffarth. (2)Tom G, Velle
Forty, Little Birdie, also ran. Scratched—Debu
tante, Little Clara.
FOURTH RACE—Fire furlongs:
Odds. Horse, Weight. Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
10-I—(3)L. PANCTHITA, 114 (Ftshr) 2 1 1 M,
1-4—(I)PAY STREAK, 114 (Pauly) 4 2 2 10
15-I—Blmeta Hamilton, 110 (Riddle) 14 3 1
Time, 1:05 1-5. Lady Panehita 6-3 place, 1-4
•how. Streak out place and show; Hamilton 2-5
■show. (2)Mona Ca-nomann and Faith McAllister
FIFTH RACE —Five furlongs:
Odds. Horse Weight. Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
ie-5— (3)TIPPY, low (Orines) 6 2 1 V»
»-.V—The *'ad, 109 (Groth) .... 13 22
9-2—Good Intent. 109 (Fischer) 3 133
Time, 1:07. Tippy 1 place, 1-2 show; Fad
4-5 place. 2-5 show; Intent 4-5 show. Ablnu,
(I)J.. H. Reed, (2)Arthur Hymajv also ran.
Scratched—Salvage. Pickaninny, a W. Kennon.
SIXTH RACE—Futurity course:
Odds. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
β-l—Great Friar. 10S (Rosen) 3 112
4-I—Free. 109 (Hanoyer*.. 5 2 2 4
8-I—-ETelina. 105 (Onnes) 2 3 32
Time, 1:18 4-3. Friar 5-2 place, β-s show;
Free 3-2 place, 4-5 show; Evelina g-5 ghow.
(2)Tube Roee, (B)Charley Brown. Beda, Made
line Musgrare, (l)Shootinr Spray, also ran.
Scratched —Zlnkand. Cosgrove.
Following is the handicap for today's races at
FIRST RACE—Five furlongs; selling; 2 year
Index. Horse. Wt.
15-2 FORGE 112
1322 BENOR LLORENTE 107
1022 RETENTE , 99
14M cireen Cloth 112
1522 Debutante ♦*> 100
615 Little Birdie 109
1485 Kilauea 99
Forge last rare ran a Swell second; should
win. Senor Llorente to last race a
•nifty second. Retente I<IOR prerdue.
SECOND RACE—Five 'furlongs; selling; 3 year
olds and upward: i n " li P
Index. Horse. Wt.
1510 DORIAN ERINCE,,.., 100
1511 ABIHTJ .... . J ..'..: 100
C2B FAITH McALLISTEH 100
M7B Arthur H.vman 100
1505 Good Intent 109
1486 Binocular 107
Dorian Prince made good showing last race.
Abihu fast as a bullet.
THIRD RACE—Futurity course; selling; 4
jear olds and upward:
Index. Horse. Wt.
1404 BEN STONE 112
1516 ABE SLtn»BKEY 109
1528 LESCAR 130
1288 Tim Judge 112
1497 Tom Murphy 112
1525 Flying ,112
1407 B«n Greenleaf 112
Ben Stone bas the foot and with a break
should beat this bunch. Abe Slupekey on the
improve. won last race.
FOURTH RACE—One mile; selling; 3 year
olds and upward:
Index. Horse. Wt.
1*95 EDNA STEWABT 10»
1514 ELGIN , 10!)
]-U«9 JXTDGE WALTON 102
1320 Florence A 11l
1440 The Bailiff's Daughter 101
1523 Lookout 104
1287 Susan F 101
1520 Foreguard 109
Edna Stewart should again make a show of
FIFTH RACE—Six furlongs; selling; all ages:
Index. Horse. Wt.
15C«> OXEB 109
1528 BILLY MTER 107
1409 LOTTA CREEP 104
1527 Yellow Foot 104
1527 Gait'»! Gale 102
141)7 Garland 102
1508 Ormonde Cunningham 101
152tt Madeline Musgrave 100
Oser looks the best. Billy Myer did not run
hie race last out.
SIXTH RACE—Five furlongs; selling; 3 year
olds and upward:
Index. Horse. Wt.
IM3 ED G 108
1405 ROSENTA 105
1.-.27 ORBITOLAT 104
IS2I Banthpl 103
1442 Tembrook ioe
1478 Beau Man 110
R2O Charles Green 109
1224 Gibeon 108
Ed Glβ about due in the going. Roeenta ran
a good race and Is game.
RACING RESULTS AT
THE PIMLICO TRACK
[Special Diipatch to The Call]
BA.LTIMORK, Md.. Not. s.—Kollowtnur 1« a
ernnmar.f of today's racing results at the Pim
lico track. Weather clear. Track fant:
First race—Striker, 3 to 2, won; Lawsuit 12
to 1, second; George Stoll, 2 to 1, third.
Second race—Frog Legs. 7 to 10. won; Bwana
Tuinbo. 5 to 1, second; Mission, out, third.
Third race—Kindly. 5 to 1, won; Ambrose,
even, second; SHm Princess. 8 to 1, third.
Fourth race—George Kno. 9 to 5 won; Obear,
even, second; Buckthorn, 1 to 2, third.
Klfth race—Ten Point. 5 to 1, won; L«oeharei,
4 to 5. second; Yankee Notion*. 7 to 10, third.
Sixth race—John Renrdon. 2 f> 1. won: Colonel
Aehnieade even, second; Chester Krum, cut,
El Sirod has all the mellow
mildness of the best Havana
None of the "kick" of the
usual strong black cigar.
S. BACHMAN & CO.,
Distributor* SAN FRANCISCO.
BLUE AND WHITE
TURNS TO INDIGO
That Altitude Stuff Didn't Put
Australia 57, U. N. 6
Australia 57, U N.. 6
[Specie/ Dispatch to The Call]
RENO, Nov. 6.—The University of
Nevada's Rugby team, which had met
defeat but once this season, went down
before the Australian "Waratah players
this afternoon .on Mackay field by a
score of 57 to 6. Nevada made one try
In the first half after a 60 yard dash
by Curtln, but Bringham failed to con
vert In the second half Knlffen made
another try for Nevada and Bringhara
again failed to convert.
In the first half the Australians scored
28 points. They won the toss, and with
the wind racing across the field at a
15 mile clip they booted the ball with
great effect. Despite its onesidedness,
it was a spectacular game, replete with
Nevada was completely at the mercy
of the Australians. All the tricks of
the game so successfully tried by the
visitors in other cities were employed,
and time and again the ball would be
tossed all along the line with a Wara
tah crossing the line for a try.
Nevada apparently excelled in drib
bling, but the Australians worked to
gether like parts of a well oiled ma
chine. Once they started down the field
with the ball they carried all before
them. One of the prettiest plays was
made when Prentice cut through for 30
yards, passing the ball to Meibush, who
Time and again conversion was found
impossible on account of the wind. In
the second half the wind died down and
Nevada lost this advantage, which their
stronger opponents enjoyed in the first
half. In the second half was a con
tinual round of passing the ball down
the line on the part of the visitors, who
It was believed that the Australians
would be affected by the altitude, but it
did not hinder them In the least.
The teams lined up as follows:
Nevada. Position, t Australia
McCubbin tailback ~ Punbar
j Sheehan Three-quarters Adamson
Webster Three-quarters Dwj-er
Bringham Five-eighths Prentice
Menardi Halfback Flynn
Pereival Forward George
Perkins Forward.. Clarken
Hamilton Forward Grlffln
Harriinan Forward Hill
Mackay Forward Fnher
Layman Forward Push
Kniffen Forward Murphy
Henninjjson Forward Kent
Referee—L. S. Reading.
Wotgast "Explains ,,
LOS ANGELES, Nov. s.—Ad Wolgast j
wired Manager McCarey of the Vernon
club today that he would be in Los
Angeles Sunday to talk business. Mc-
Carey will endeavor to match the win
ner of the Rivers-Mandot fight on
Thanksgiving with the champion, for a
20 round fight. In his telegram today
"U'olgaat said: ,"I had no trouble with
Mandot, but they don't seem to like my
style down here,"
BLOOMINGTON. Ind.. Not. s.—ln order to get
the Indiana team in shape for lowa Saturday,
the crimson coaches ordered two practices yes
terday. Whitaker was switched ascain to half
back and Hunt ran the team. Captain Flem
mlnn was taken from fullback and placed at
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OUR BANTAM CHICK
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
NEW YORK, Nov. s—Billy
McCarney, who started for Los
Angeles today with his white
hope, Luther McCarty, who is
matched to fight Jim Flynn for
20 rounds at Vernon, Cal.. De
cember 10, claims that Eddie
Campi, the bantam weight
champion of San Francisco, is
the greatest little fighter for
his weight he ever has seen in
"I saw Campi fight in Cali
fornia," said McCarney today,
"and I am certain he can defeat
Johnny Coulon, Kid Williams or
any other bantam weight in the
"He can make 115 pounds
easily and is a fast, clever, two
handed boxer. He can punch
like a lightweight."
Last Year's Winners Over V. C.
in Scotch Game Think They
Will Do It Again
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
STANTFORD UNIVERSITY, Nov. 5.—
"With seven veterans of last year's
team, which was victorious over the
blue and gold, in this year's lineup,
the Stanford soccer football enthusi
asts are looking for another victory
over California Saturday morning.
Captain Pellas will have strong ma
terial from which to select this year's
eleven. The veterans of last year are
Captain Pellas, center; Fyfe, inside
right; Higgins, inside left; Hilton, full
back; King, fullback, and Butcher, goal
All the veterans probably will be
seen in action in the positions named.
Captain Peflas will select the other
members of the team from the follow
ing footballers: Pratt, outside right;
Newman, outside left; Wyant, Price, D.
Cass, Cottrell, Blodgett and Morgan,
fullbacks. H. Williams, veteran half
back, probably will be unable to enter
the game owing to an injured knee.
Saturday's contest will be the first
of a series of three games with Cali
fornia, the final one being played on
Wflshinfftnn't Vil rthrioi.-
Olympic Ladies' Night
The Olympic club's postponed ladies'
night will take place in the big: club
house tomorrow night. The event was
originally scheduled to be held last
Wednesday, but had to be postponed on
account of the seating arrangements
for the crowd not being perfected. The
program will include exhibitions In
every phase of the club life. Boxing,
wrestling, gymnastics and swimming
will all play a prominent part.
FOR ENCINAL CITY
George Net Us Is Going to Put
A lamed a Park in Fine
ALAMEDA, Nov. 5— George Nellie, for
merly manager of the Krleg and Walton
baseball team, has organized a nine to
play during the winter months at
Recreation park. The team will be
made up of Ferdle Johnson, Eric Pol
lard and Paul Maekie, pitchers; Wal
ter Ryan, formerly of the Pan Fran
cisco team of the Pacific Coast league,
catcher; Lee Ryan, flret base; Holly
wood, second base; Croll, shortstop;
Riuley, third baae; Rosa, left field; Matt
Ryan, center field and captain; Jamlo
Mackle, right field. Dice Peterson will
be the official referee.
Manager Nellls and his associates
have obtained a five year lease on Rec
reatlon park, the old State league
grounds fronting on the Webster street
roadway, and are having extensive Im
provements made. The grandstand Iβ to
be moved to the northwest corner of
the park, and bleachers are to be
erected in left and right fields. The
lines of the diamond will be changed
to conform with the other alterations.
Manager Nellis and his team will open
the season November 17, when the Alu
medas will meet a nine managed by
Clyde Wares, formerly of the Oakland
team of the Pacific Coast league, and
last season with the Montgomery team
of the Southern league.
It Was All Mandofs
[Sptcial Dispatch to Thr Call]
CHICAGO, Nov. s.—Ed Smith, the Chi
cago sporting editor, who refereed the
fight between Mandot and Wolgast at
New Orleans last night, sent word to
his paper and friends here today that
had he been forced to give a decision he
would have handed it to Mandot.
"Wolgast was weakening rapidly,"
said Smith, "and Mandot was getting
stronger. At the end of the fourth
round Wolgast had a good lead, but he
had lost it by the ninth, and the last
two rounds were all Mandot.
"I should not like to have been forced
to take a champion's title from him In
a 10 round' bout, but had I been forced
to render a verdict Mandot would have
been my choice."
A Belmont "Notch ,,
collar in white striped
Madras. It's an
15c, 2for3Sc. Cluett, Pe«body & Co.
ARE YOU SICK? DID YOU
FAIL BY OTHERS?
Why not consult with this
- irreat Expert Herbalist? Dr.
, Chan is the greatest modem
/j9 advocate of tbo use of the
wonderful life-giving qualities
tfpr*: _JB \of Chinese herbs. He hee cured
r" ■ thousands, ami can cure you
[ m I Hundreds of testimonials on
I'|& ~£-.,.£;" I file from cured patients will
MIL; ~>&%k.. I snow his skill.
Whether your ailment be of
TmIM WFjF stomach. Throat. Eyes. Heart.
¥K| Or Liver. Lungs, Kidney*. Blnd-
der. or if you arc afflicted
y with Catarrh, Asthma, Pneu
monia, Chronic Coutrli, Nenralgia. Headache. Diz
giness. Weakness, Nervousness, Insomnia. Rheu
matism, Lumbegro. Appendicitis. Diabetes, Nigut-
Bweat, Constipation. Dysentery. Piles, Malarial
Ferer, JEezema. Blood Poison. Paralysis, Foiling
Hair, Female Trouble and all other complaints.
Recommended by the Prominent
We, the undersijrned, hereby certify that w<>
•re acquainted with Dr. Chan and know he Is a
doctor of wide practice, skillful and wonderful.
We acknowledge that he Is the best Chinese dr>c
tor on the coast. We earnestly recommend him
to the public as an efficient doctor. Yours re
SHEW PO KONO, Professor Chinese School of
San Francisco, Cal.
LOOK CHAN, President of the Chinese Chamber
of Commerce of San Francisco.
CHIN FONO. former Secretary of the Chinese
Merchants' Association of San Francisco.
TIN ELI, President of Canton Bank.
CHIN & CHAN, CHINESE HERB CO.
10ie Suttcr Street >car Fillmere
Hours, lo a. m. to 8 p. m. Sundays, 10-5.
Out-of-town patients cured at their home. Wrltf.
for symptom Wank. Remember the address, 1914
Sutter street. Get off Sntter and Fllloiore.
ARE YOU A VICTIM OF DOCTORS' MISTAKES?
Doctors make more mistakes than are
made in any other profession. I believe I
am qualified to make a definite, statement In
this regard, a* fully half my work as a
specialist consists of correcting the mis
takes of other doctors.
«Rvtry day patient* tell m»
how they have been fooled by
the cheap fee Medical Fakirs.
For $10 or $20 they were prom
ised -'Guaranteed Cures," but
In the end" were far worse
than when they began treat
ment. You can't get anything
of Talue. for nothing, so why
waste time with these Medlr-al
Parasites? Help me drive them out of business.
BI.OOD POISON —I give more "finO" , treat
ments, the only cure for Blood Poison, than
all other specialists Iα Sen Francisco put
together. Why take a chance with less ex
perienced doctors? Why be humbugged by
the quacks who offer bargain counter fees,
when the best treatment at my hands is
cheapest in the end?
WEAKNESS—For the broken down man —
the man who has lost his vitality—the man
who though young in years is old in fact —
who, though llvlag, Iβ yet "dead in the
higher 'ambitions of life—the man whose
strength has left him and who is madly
seeking quack remedies to restore hie lost
vitality—to fhls man a new lease of life is
offered. Animal Serum (Lymph Compoundl
is his salvation, for it positively restores
lost energy. It contains the life giving cells
of animals ami is a blessing to weak men.
HYDROCELE. VARIOCOOKLK. KTDNBY.
PROSTATIC. RLADDER md CONTRACTED
DISEASES, PILES and FISTI'LA are my
specialty. Rend 6c for my book expoelnir
Medical Frauds and for four pictures of
wonderful rtirrs of Blood Poison.
M. S. CHENOWETH, M. D.,
71« Market St.. San Frnnolaoo
■♦♦» — ms iai tf»
visit DR. JORDAN'S"-^
MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
(GREATER THAN EVER)
f Weakness or any contracted dUeate
positively cured by the oldal
•peeialut on the CoaiL EjUblub«l
fifty y ear*.
DISEASES OF MEN
Consultation free *n<l strictly private.
Treatment penonaily or by letter. A
positive cu)V in every case un
Wrk. far book. PHILOSOPHY
Or MARRIAGE, nulad frw~(a
rahwbU book formi.)
DR. JORDAN. , 51£S2-S.F.,CAL
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