OCR Interpretation


The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 27, 1912, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1912-11-27/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 8

8
LITTLE CHOICE BETWEEN MANDOT AND RIVERS FOR TOMORROW'S GO
ODDS 10 TO 7 IN
FAVOR OF MANDOT
Angeleno Fans, However,
Predict Great Showing
by Mexican Boxer
LOS ANGELES. Nov. 26.—Although
Joe Mandot is a favorite in the bet
ting at odds of 10 to 7 over Joe Rivers
in the Thanksgiving day fight, it was
predicted today that there would be
Httle choice between the two light
weights on Thursday.
Those who have watched Rivers in
his preliminary work assert that he
is in better condition and faster on his
feet than ever before in his career,
and his local admirers will back him
heavily. The only flaw found in his
workout bouts appeared to be poor
judgment of distance.
Because of his easy manner in train
ing it has been difficult to get a line
on the New Orleans boy, but those in
his camp have the fullest confidence
that he will duplicate his Labor day
performance.
Rivers' Physician Is
Sanguine on Result
By Federal Wlreleee
LOS ANGELES. Nov. 26.—Dr. Fred
Bowen, Joe Rivers' physician and a
great admirer of the Spanish boxer,
made a special trip to Vernon arena
this afternoon to ascertain Rivers'
present form.
"I have never seen Joe Rivers in
more perfect condition fhan he is right
now. His entire system is working in
harmony. His heart is the most re
markable of any fighters' hearts I ever
have examined. His recuperative
powers are such as to allow the great
est kind of exertions and still have
reserve power to stand up and ex
change punches with an adversary.
"The condition that Joe is in rfrght
now is even better than it was in his
match with Champion Wolgast, for he
has been trained by a different sys
tem. Instead of tiring fast. Rivers
should now be brimful of speed and
ambition to do things. I look for a
different kind of a battle entirely from
Rivers this time. In fact, he should
loom up better this time than he ever
did in any of his other contests.
Physically he is fit for the most gruel-
Jing kind of a contest, and as he is
showing his old time form this time
while training. I think that Mandot is
in for the biggest kind of surprise.
"If Mandot beats Rivers he can lick
any man in the world at present, and
his maeter won't be found for many a
day. The same can be said of Rivers
if he should beat Mandot Thursday
afternoon. The cut over Rivers' eye
won't hinder his work to any great
extent should tho gash be opened. It
is not in bad shape and will hardly
interfere with his battling."
Football Gossip
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Nov. 2C,.— The Cor
nell football team arrived here today to finish its
preparations for the Thauksgiving day game with
tiie I'niTPrsity of Pennsylvania. Long forward
passes, crlss croeses and end runs were the prin
cipal plays celled for practice this afternoon and
were run through in a manner that would.indi
cate a fast open fame. The same team that
faced Michigan protvahiy will line up at the
opening of the game, except that Fritz, who has
recovered from his Injuries, will eupplint Ben
nett at right half.
* * ♦
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 2« —The University of
Pennsylvania football squad went through a fast
signal drill today. The players will remain in
the suburbs until Thursday, when they will re
turn to Franklin fleld for the game with Cornell.
CHICAGO, Nov. 26.—Walter W. Kraft, who
has played right end on the Northwestern uni
versity football team for two seasons, today was
t lected captain of the team for next year.
0. H. S. JUNIORS 8. FRESHMEN 6
OAKLAND, Nov. 26—The baseball team of
The Junior class of the Oakland high school de
feated the freshmen. In the first game of the
interclass tournament to decide the school cham
pionship, at Ppralta park yesterday afternoon.
The seniors will tangle with the sophomores In
ibe second game of the series tomorrow after
noon on Peralta fleld. The final game will be
played next week, when the winning Junior*
will meet the winners of tomorrow's contest.
The following was the summary of the first
game: R. H. E.
Juniors 8 11 5
Freshmen c 4 4
Batteries—Putnam and Cunha; Ellison and
Dorman.
JOSEPHS VS. KANE
Special Dispatch to The Call
VALLEJO, Nov. 26.—Tony Josephs, the local
feather weight, who defeated Ray Baughman of
of a spM-lal t-vent held at the Floeden arena. Is
of a special event held at the Floeden arent. is
to appear in the main event of the Palm club's
December show with Marty Kane of San Fran
cisco. Kane will arrive here Iβ a few days' time
to train for tlae bout.
THANKSGIVING'S COMPENSATION.
SOLDIERS IN BIG MEET
Athletes of 16th Do Finely
With a score of officers and a throng of civilians looking on in admira
tion, the husky soldier boys of the Sixteenth infantry pulled off a rattling
good program of athletic stunts at their annual Thanksgiving track and
field meet yesterday morning on the Presidio parade ground. The games began
shortly after 9 o'clock and finished up at noon. Although no records were
broken in any of the events, the meet was successful and proved that a lot
of good timber is contained in the
various companies of the Sixteenth,
each of which entered teams.
In the relay races there were 12
entries, compose/I of a squad of eight
men from each company. The squad
leader was given a message to deliver
at one mile and his men were dis
tribute* along the course. Some fast
running was witnessed. The 100 yard
dash ■was rather slow, owing to a
noticeable lack of training, and, to
gether i\ith the 220 yard sprint, was an
open evtot. Wall scaling without
rifles, hasty entrenching with bayonet
and meat <tans, tent pitching without
bayonets equipment races were
the featured of the meet. Much in
terest was manifested in the bayonet
fencing for points, which proved that a
soldier armed with a 15 inch blade can
do some tall prodding. Shelter tent
pitching, fast marching, machine gun
platoon competition and rescue race
concluded the interesting program,
which was decidedly out of the ordi
nary run of track and field stunts.
Money prizes were offered for the
winners in each event. In the wail
scaling Company C won first place,
with Company D a close second.
A handsome souvenir program was
issued by the soldiers in which the
history of the Sixteenth was detailed
fully.
Officials of the field meet were as
follows:
Referee —Major E. R. Chrisman.
Judges—Major W. C. Bennett, Cap
tain L. B. Simonds, Captain E. Ride
nour.
Assistant Judges—Battalion Sergeant
Major Kirkpatrick, Color Sergeant
Widner. Color Sergeant Collins.
Clerk of Course —First Lieutenant R.
R. Pickering.
Starters —Second Lieutenant C. A.
Bagby, Second Lieutenant S. \[. Cham
berlin.
Timekeepers—Second Lieutenant F.
C. Fooks, Second Lieutenant F. C.
Rogers, Second Lieutenant M. "W. Sul
livan.
Santa Clara Basket
Ball Outlook Good
Special Dispatch to The CaU
UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CLARA,
Nov. 26.—With the passing of the foot
ball season, athletic activities here -will
center around basket ball. Fifteen
aspirants, under the guidance of Guy
Voight. begin practice this week.
Momson, Melchoir, Ahem and Volght
are veterans of last year's team, and
with one more.player to be selected the
Missionites grive promise of being as
formidable as they were last season.
Among the new recruits Bob Flood, one
of this year's Rugby stars, and Waldo
Worden, formerly of San Jose high,
are reputed as being crack basket
bailers. With such material on hand
Voight should experience no difficulty
In developing a star team.
The veterans will meet this week and
elect a captain. Voight probably will
be asked to accept the captaincy, but it
is doubtful if he will take the position.
A regulation court is being completed
in the abandoned Morse seed, ware
house, located on a piece of property
recently acquired by the university.
The court will be built of asphalt.
(Graduate Manager White is busy
formulating a schedule.
Baseball Players
Who Jtre Released
AUBURN, N. T., Nov. 28.—Secretary
Farrell of the National Association of
Professional Baseball clubs today an
nounced that the following players
have been released by purchase:
Seymour, by Newark, to Los Angeles; LooD«y,
by Spokane, to Simiz City; Johnson, by St.
Joseph, to Loe Angeles; Daley, by Los Angeles.
to Philadelphia (American league); Cr»bb. Mag
gert and Fahey, by Philadelphia (American
league) to Lrw Angeles: Elliott, by Nashville, to
Vernon; Schirra, by Buffalo, to Oakland; Blue
jacket, by Los Angelee, to Bloom Ingt on; Good
man, by Vancouver, to St. Paul; Dascbbark. by
N>» Haven to Miasouta: Batcher, by Portland,
to Denver; Houser. by Pari», to Vancouver; Colli -
ban, by Dee Moines, to Ran Francisco; Mordecai
Brown, by Chicago (National league), to Louis-
Tille; Ness, by New Bedford, to Oakland.
Fairness to all, malice toward none
is the policy of the Nev> Independent
Call.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1912.
LIVELY MEET HELD ON
ST. MARY'S CINDER PATH
Second Academics, With
Meyers as Star, Capture
the Honors Easily
a*
Special Dispatch to The Call
OAKLAND, Nov. 26.—1n the last of
the fall interclass track meets, h6ld this
afternoon at St. Mary's college cinder
path, between the four academic classes
the team from the second academic
romped home with the lion's share of
the honors, scoring 73 points. The near
est competitor was the first academic,
with 52 points to its credit. The other
two teams were hopelessly outclassed
and trailed far in the rear.
Meyers of the second academic was
the individual star of the meet, scoring
15 points for his team. He captured
first place in the century, furlong and
j broad jump. Davis of the same class
pressed Meyers closely for first honors,
taking first place in both the high jump
and pole vault.
Following are the results:
.J^ 11 *— Soulee (Third Academic), first; Wall
< First Academic), second; Atwell (First Aca
demic), third.
440 yard dash— Kojler (Second Academic),
first; Barnett (First Academic), second; Fennell
(Second Academic), third.
100 yard dash—Meyers (Second Academic),
nrst; Nadlgan (Second Academic), second; Ker
rlck (First Academic), third.
120 yard high hurdle*—Wood (Becond Ae»
demicl. first; Coakley (Second Academic), mc
ood; Kelley (Fourth Academic), third.
Two miles—Bogerdine (Second Academic),
first: Conley (First Academic), second; Garan
(Fourth Academic), third.
220 yard low hurdles— Dayis (Second Aca
demic), first; Madlgan (Second Academic), sec
ond: Wood (Second Academic), third.
220 yard dash —Meyers (Second Academic),
first; Kerrick (First Academic), second; Mot
(First Academic), third.
Hammer throw—Moore (First Academic), firet-
Perkins (Second, Academic), second; McLourhlln
(Second Academic), third.
Shotpnt—Moore (First Academic), First; Han
ley (First second; Meticmghiin (Sec
ond Academic), third.
High jump—Darls (Second Academic) ttr»t;
Kerrick and LUlie (First Academic), tied for
second.
Broad Jamp—Meyers (Second Academic), first;
Kerrlek and Llllie (First Academic), tied for
second. •
Pole Tault—DaTis (Second Academic), first:
Marcolo (Third Academic), second: Saner aad
Bllse (Fourth Academic), tied for third.
Relay race—Won by First Academic team.
composed of Mey, Moore. LUlle and Kerrick.
The circulation of The Call ti
going up. Watch the advertising space
increase.
San Mateo High to
Play Poly Tonight
Special Dispatch to The Call
SAN ifATEO, Nov. 26—The San Mateo
high school basket ball team will play
the team of the San Francisco Poly
technic high school toomrrow night in
the local school gymnasium. Following ,
the game the alumni team of the local
school and the Burlingame basket ball
team will play. The team of the local
high school is composed of Stewart Rey
nolds and E. Teal, forwards; Harold
Barneson and Alvin Chalmers, guards,
and Edgar Batchelder, center.
This will be the third big game played
by the local team, which has won twice
thus far. Last year this team won the
A. A. L. championship.
Harvie Skinner is the manager, and
has a large number of -"iatests, besides
the regular A. A. I_ scheduled games,
on his list.
TJNHOLZ VS. SHERMAN
Special Dispatch to The CaU
CHICAGO. Not. 26—Rndy Unholi, the Denver
farmer-fighter, who has been training her* for
two weeks, will flght Joe Sherman, former spar
ring partner of Joe Mandot. at Memphis Term
Thursday night. The weight Is to be 13S pound's
eight honrs before entering the ring which la
practically catehweights for L'nholz.
>->u,vr!Kfti. 1»1«. bjß.li. Goldb«r«
Bowling Record Is
Claimed by Frank
Shaw of Modesto
Special Dispatch to The Cell
• MODESTO, Not. 38.—What Is
•aid to be the state bowline
record for»flve consecutive game«
was made by Frank Sbnw of this
city Hurt week when be bowled
an average of 230 4-5 for this
number of cubh Hl* score*
were 256, 242, 222, 218 and 216.
Hl* sixth and seventh game* he
rolled 200 and 203, respectively.
All scores were made In com
petition. The Modesto bowline
team holds the championship of
the northern end of the San
Joaquln valley, having twice de
feated Merced.
UNCLE SAM'S BOYS WILL
HOLD BIG TOURNAMENT
Presidio Basket Bailers to
Cut Loose in Force
December 1
The %nnual basket ball tournament
of the Army and Navy Basket Ball
league will start at the Presidio on
the evening of December 1 or there
abouts. It Is going to be the most Im
portant event of Its kind ever held
between the sailors and the soldiers
In this section of the country, and will
be divided into three classes, A, B
and C.
The complete entry list was given
out last evening by the directors of the
tournament. The drawings will be
held this afternoon, when Elbert, the
19 months old son of Sergeant Hart of
troop A, will pick the names.
Following are the players entered
from the Presidio:
SIXTEENTH INTANTBT
Company B—Null, Wilton, G111«d, Mjrera,
Davis, Kellay, NuckoU*. Davis.
Company C—Murphy, Willia, Rodgers, Marks,
Schmitke.
Company D: First team — Sarage, Smith. Sul
livan. Kerek, gelser. Second team—Blngay,
Judge, Bigaoutte, Tferney, Peterson.'
Company E—Robinson. Stooey, Hlltrop, Scott,
MacMullen.
Company F—Pohle, Ranech, Butterfleld, Bro
beck, Taylor, Muckl, Sebnlte, Kelley.
Company G—Kala, Ourtis, R*«be. Owen*,
Warner, Finn, Koch, MrCall.
Oompany H—Stafford Haroey, McNeU, Bol
due, Foaaett, Tailor, Donnelly. DutU, Delta,
Keegan.
Inf. Reg. Det.—McLeod. Mann, Younger,
Evercale. Lawerance, Hafjrerty.
Oompany L —Bmerv>n. MUUgan, Richard, Gib
ion. Barnett, Buchanan, Van Syckle, Driaco'w,
E*rer»ole, Hender»on. »
Oompany M—Pldlek. platte. McGlin, I>aTle,
Roblnaon, Hayes,-Briggs, Krob. Miller, Windel.
SIXTH IKFANTR'i:
Company A—Barry, Damon, Kipsley, Bern
bard, Davidson. Lageretrom, Lachman, Minium,
Miller. Becktel.
Company B — Oothran, Otunmlna, Dow, Gillies,
Harmateye, Johnson, Rlley, Sheeham, Zeber,
Browne.
Company l> —Oasperson, Brill, Kuipe, Boise,
Haggerty, Harrison. Oalafhan, William, Hack
barth.
Company E —Flllion, Cramer, Coral. Dolan.
Clarke, Carder, Fitzgerald, Mallett. Hardmaa,
Knock*.
Company F—Wadswortb, GUnaes, Manroae,
Bobrovski, Hazell. Goodman. Lleby.
Company G- —Bowman, Meyers, Dugger. Mort
tner, Wllkee. S-nyder, Parr. Swalley, Wilson.
Company H—Berk, Boettger. Green, Hunt,
Murray. Rnnkin, Tomccbao. Woida.
Company I—Swift, Moore, Helm*, Bash. Pear
son. Carlin, Moore, Bonderacek. Edney, Laßut.
Company L —Thomas Sullivan. Lynch, Hall,
Cagle, Flanders, Cameron, Regers, Schiff, Mur
ray.
Company M—Hardln, Elwart, Smith, Passa
fume, Gardner, Brown, Hellyer, Larsen, Mon
stad Wetbar.
MISCELLAITEOtre
One Handred and Slxty-flrst company—Hall,
McKeown. Mitchell, Niemschk, Hogan. Branden,
Love, Oag* , , Jones.
Sixty-Biith company—Lannon, McCrea. Me-
Intyre, Lofan. Prltcbett, Murry. Green, Melton,
Barnes". Sbroyer.
Company E. signal corps—Onstott. ShJmman,
Cornelius, Buchan, Sickler, Southard, Woldt,
Spender. Bush. Grant.
Company B. N. G. C.—Godeell. Swanson,
Hurst, Speidel. Ferber, Johnson, Andereom, Van
Bnmt. Gallagher, Hoburg.
Thirtr-eljrhth company—Brown, Feraey, Han
mer. Stocklan. Darls, Pugh, Clarke, Stout,
Joneß. SchTeifer.
Fifty-seTenth company—Arery. Barnee, Cae
»idy. Galllniore. Kiimirekl, Kelendek, Lynch,
Robinson, Signer.
Cook-! aud baker*—Morin. Caldwell. Tibbitts,
BetbuDe. McOue. Pryer, Daiwlger, Donaldson,
Brady, Olirer.
Fourth company, x. o. C, C. A, C. —Buchner,
Bosk. Schlamm, Duroar. Bueisner. Flchner, Pat
tersen.
Company D. Ftfrt lnftntr.r, N. G. C.—Cant
hard. Eastman. YandfTWlt McCarthy. Skinner,
Haperehergrer, ManhaJl, Ktitnu. Darin.
Battery B, N. G. C—Mett*rm«n. Daria, Fahy.
PattereoD. Alexander, Be*ley, Bartlett, Bany,
BeniPy. MorrisaoD.
Letteraxan hospital—Ratbk? Wahttton. Tem
kine, Robinson, Roy all, Sellers, Clifford, Ciem
menta. Pagan, Beteman.
tT. S. S. Intrepid—Thompson. Woodmaneeo,
F«>*ney, Dorian, Cornerman, Leinlfer, Biuman,
E#h»lrasn. Souttaslck
Twefljbr-Hght R. c. S.—l>arraeb. Howard. S»n
necal, Thather, Thick*. BolUn*. Boras. I^jblt*.
SANTA CLARA'S RECORD
Figures Boost for Higgins
leave tomorrow for his home in Los Anorcles Ilicrsrins contemolated staving
longer, but with the absolute certainty that there will be no postseason
games, he will leave immediately- Higgins' accomplishment will stand as a
record in coast football annals for some time to come. Of 11 games played
' 'in less than two months, the-Santa
Clarans - won 9 and lost 2, both of
these defeats being inflicted by the
famous Waratahs. Not an American
team succeeded in defeating the mis
sionitee, and Santa Clara scored 159
points to their opponents' 58.
In the following table the names of
Santa Clara's successive opponents for
the season are listed, with the Santa
Clara scores on the left and their own
U. C. BASKET BALLERS
WILL PLAY ALL STARS
Stockton Whirlwinds Num
ber Former U. C. Men in
Their Team
Special Dispatch to The Call
BERKELEY, Nov. 26.—The blue and
gold basket ball team will journey to
Stockton on Saturday to play the Stock
ton All Stars, who have been the hold
ers of the state championship for two
years, and whose record for this season
seems to Indicate that* they will be
strong contenders for the honors again
this year. O. S. Norton, who occupied
the position of guard on laet year's
varsity team, is now playing with the
Stockton team.
The varsity team has not been prac
ticing regularly thus far, and it Is ex
pected that their showing In this first
game will suffer as a result.
The different members have been
playing with their class teams and
have not been able to develop any
team work. There is plenty of ma
terial for a strong team, however, and
when in shape they will be able to
give any team a strong argument.
Preliminary arrangements have been
made for a trip to the southern part
of the state during the Christnfas holi
days. It is planned to play a series
of games with the southern Institu
tions, and as a number of favorable
answers already have been received, it
looks as though the plans would be
consummated.
Young Pedestrian
Walks 3,200 Miles
Albert Dowler, 17 years old, walked
Into San Francisco yesterday afternoon,
after having been 114 daya on the road,
coming here from Erie, Pa. Dowler says
he walked 3,200 miles, and that hie
time is the fastest ever made by a
walker who earned his own way and did
not borrow or beg. The youth says he
is planning to go around the world on a
bicycle, and that he will ask the Pan
ama-Pacific Exposition company to send
him. Dowler brings a letter from Mayor
W. J. Stern to Mayor Rolph.
THORPE TO QUIT FOOTBALL
DORCHESTER, Mass., Not. Zβ.—Jim Thorpe,
the all around Indian etar football player of the
Carlisle team, announced on his arriTal here,
preparatory to tbe Brown game, that he would
cancel his connections with Carlisle immediately
after the battle at Providence. Dlellke of the
notoriety which his athletic prowess has brought
him 1* the prime cause of Thorpe's proposed
withdrawal from active participation in athlPticn.
I The goodness that v^^^S^sl^S.
has caused so many . B»^\
men to smoke no f/f/M m, m ißs\
other cigar, will be ijSlm w M 9 Jjs\
I immediately ap lljlß ■ fc'wr'l
parent to you when Vwl 1 a Msl
you smoke your >^s^fc^^^^^y
I first R. B. cigar. xjgPHßSjg?'^
Get the genuine. pmi
I S.BACHM\i\I&(OJnc. O O
Distributers "5 W9
I San Francisco *5Jc * *
Goldberg
Special Dl*p«tch to The Call
25 St. Ignatius 0
8 Waratahs 20
36 College of Pacific 0
13 California fresbmea 0
3 Stanford freshmen f>
5 Stanford second varsity 3
15 Stanford varsity 10
19 Southern California 3
8 Waratahs Iβ
8 Barbarians ; 0
19 University of Nevada 3
159 Totals 68
These figures tell their own story.
Moreover, with the exception of the
Australians, but one team succeeded
in crossing the red and white's goal
line, which stunt was accomplished by
the University of Nevada in last Sat
urday's game.
It is generally believed around the
campus that Higgins has been engaged
to tutor the 1913 squad. In apprecia
tion of his work he was the guest of
honor at a big smoker given by the
football team this evening.
High School Basket
Ball Tournament
OAKLAND, Nov. 26.—The basket ball
teams of the different cfiasses of the
Oakland high school will compete in
an Interclass tournament, beginning
Monday. The preliminary fall work
outs have been going on for a month
or more, and the athletes are rounding
into shape to compete for positions
on the five which will wear the blue
and white In the coming championship
contests next spring. The boys are
training under Coach Frank Bock and
Captain Arturo Gonsales, who are bent
upon putting a winning team In the
field.
Monday afternoon the freehmen play
the seniors and the sophomores play
the Juniors. Thursday the seniors will
take on the sophomores, and the fresh
men and juniors will mix. The final
series will be played Monday, Decem
ber 9, when the freshmen and sopho
mores will tangle and the seniors go
against the Juniors.
The following are the captains:
Freehmen, Carlton Wines; sophomores,
Ernest Heyns; juniors, Ronald Stewart;
seniors, Frank Van Deren.
ABUT TEAM KISSES STARS
Special Dlipatch to The Ctll
VAXLEJO, Not. 26.—Neither Ray O'Brien, the
former left end for .the Winged V's, nor Halfback
Arthur Klot*. also of the famous Winged Vβ,
accompanied the Fort Scott eleren of Saji Ftan
ct»co to Loe Angelei yeeterday. O'Brien Iβ busy
this week taking bis final examinations at tbe
Hastings law college, while Klotx, who is regis
trar for the board of health of this city, couM i
not get away from his duties to play the Amer-1
lean game.
PALZER TO MEET
WINNING BIG MAN
Will Fight McCarty or Jim
Flynn at Vernon on New
Year's Day
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 2«.—Al Palzer.
the New York heavy weight, wtll meet
the winner of the Flynn-McCarty tight
scheduled for Vernon arena on Decem
ber 10 In the heavy weight elimination
contest to determine the championship
of the "white hope" class.
Promoter» McCarey concluded nego
tiations today with Tom O'Rourke,
manager of the New York fighter, and
the flg-ht will occur on New Year's day.
Palzer canceled a number of eastern
dates and will arrive here early next
week.
Bloomer Girls to
Play Ball Tomorrow
OAKLAND, Nov. 26.—Fresh from a
string of triumphs in the south, the
Original Boston Bloomer Girls' baseball
nine will line up at Freeman's park
Thursday afternoon against a team
composed of major and coast league
players.
Miss Rube Waddell and Miss May
Milan, the noted girl pitchers, will be
on the firing line for the Bloomers,
and the other well known female ath
letes who have made the Bloomer Girls'
team famous will also be seen in ac
tion.
Tyler Christian will lead the All
Stars and has recruited a fast team.
Duffy Lewis has consented to umpire.
Returns of the Wolgast-Ritchle con
test will be wired direct to the park.
The fuiie will commence fat 2:30
o'clock.
GAME OFFICEHS ELECTED
Sppoial Dispatch to The Call
STOCKTON, Nov. 26—The San Joaqnin branch
of thp California Flea and Game Protective as
sociation has elected the following directors:
Adolph Eddlemon. Acampo: Paul Zieuler. Boul
din; Frank A. Atherton, Clements; Edward Al-*
ders, Farmington: J. H. Southwell. Lathrop;
Monroe de Vee, Ripon; William F. Koootz. Lodi-
Henry Ludwjg Tracy: A. H. Ashley. Robert t'
Melton, Herbert Oakley and C. P. Kendoa, Stock-
ARE YOU A VICTIM OF DOCTORS'MISTAKES?
Doctors make more mistake* than an
made in any other profession. I belltr* I
am qualified to make a definite statement In
tbis regard, as fully half mr work as a
specialist consists of correcting the mis
take* of other doctors.
tKT«rr day patient* tell m*
how they have been fooled by
tbe cheap fee Medical Fakirs.
For $10 or $20 they were prom
feed "Gnaranteed Cure*, , ' bat
in the end were far worst
than when »they began treat
ment. You can't r*t anything
of value for nothing, so why
waste tine with these Medlra!
Parasites? ri-ip me drive them out of business.
BLOOD POISON—r give more "eoe , " treat
ments, the only cure for Blood Poison, than
all other specialists in Saa Francisco pot
together, why take a chance with lesa ex
perienced doctors? Why be humbugged by
the quacks who offer bargain counter fees,
when the best treatment at my bands is
cheapest in tbe 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 llring. is yet dead la the
higher ambitions of life—the man whose
strength ban left him and who la madly
seeking quack remedies to restore bis lost
Titslity—to this man a n«w lease at life Is
offered. Animal Serum (Lymph Compound)
Iβ his salvation, for it positively restores
lost energy. It contains the life giving cell*
of animals and is a hlesxlag to weak men
HYDROCELE. VARIOCOCELE. KIDNEY
PROSTATIC. BLADDER and CONTRACTED
DISEASES. PILES and FISTULA axe my
specialty. Send 6c for my book exposing
Medical Frauds and for four pictures of
wonderful cures of Blood Poison.
M. S. CHENOWETH, M. D.,
inc.
71* Market St.. Sun Fr«nrt»c A
v«T DR. JORDAN'S'""'
MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
(OWCATIm THAN CVCRI
f~~\ WeoluMM or any contracted dn<u«
v£Vi positively cured by the oUaat
\ST tpccialUt «i the Co**t. r "rMiih»d
fIH Pi€i S f ES 0F MEN
(«ss? |V Cen » uJt *«'»n fr«* ««<1 strictly privaU.
JJ w IP Tre»tm«nt |t«rsonmUy or by letter. A
fdSga. Positive cure in «v«ry mm va-
derUken.
. junurtn, o.r.tiiAL

xml | txt