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POOR OLD SEALS ARE BUSY NURSING THEIR SORE FLIPPERS
APLENTY AT TIE
Manager Howard Keeps the
Squad in Action Sixty
Minutes Out of
WILLIAM J. SLATTERY
Vispatcb to Tbe Cain
BS SPRINGS, Feb. 26. —Many a
Seal limped off the field this after
r>.. n Manager Howard refused to
< hange his policy and sent them down
!ic with the same speed as on the
OUfl day. They played a morning
and afternoon session, and they had to
do everything that the big chief sug
The squad was increased by six more
• ra when Howard lined them up—
Pitcher Willie McCorry. Catcher Sepul
md Iniielders MeCarl, Cartwright
Howard is a bit peeved because of
the scarcity of talent. Ho wants to
s;art games between the Regulars and
Hie Yannigans as soon as possible, but
he has not enough talent on hand to
make up two clubs. He is living in
hopes that the absent ones will be here
Saturday afternoon. If they do not
show up the first regular game of the
practice season will be pulled.
m> stalling for del
'Howard has made up his mind to
pick his team quickly." says Kwing.
"He is not going to stall around at all.
It. will be up to all the players to show
their class as quickly as they can.
Those who appeal to Del will be re
tained and the others will be turned
without delay. It won't be like
it was last season. I must say that I.
like the looks of the squad and I think
-el will have quite a. job on his
While Howard was busy batting the
f>all around this morning and after
noon MeCarl, the new inflelder. did the
at first, and did them well. Mc-
Carl handles himself like a man who
Knows his business. Of course, it does
not look as though he would have
much of a chance to play first base,
for Howard will look after that job;
but he may land another infield posi
<>r a berth in the outfield.
Catcher Sepulveda is very slender
Hi;d boyish. He looks rather frail for
i '■•• work behind the bat. but he was
rated as the best and hardest working
b i kstop in the northwest league last
season. If hie record counts for any
thing.,the new man certainly ought to
be able to go through. He and Tub
Spencer look like father and son when
stand up side by side,
lionry is a youngster who gained his
experience In the busfiee around Chico.
Tic worked all right today and Howard
appeared to be satisfied. Cartwright
roraes from Fresno. He played third
base for that club when it was in the
coast league. Then he drifted up to
the northwest and played third base
okane last season, finishing with
;i, good record.
HOWARD IX EVERY PLAY
work today was identical with
■ -tc-rday. They started off by
itch with one another, the.i
was infield and outfield practice,
nally the "high low stunts," a pet
hobby of the new boss. All the pitch
ers kept warming up all the time and
was given his regular chance to
them over to the batters-. How
ard always found time to take his
regular licks with the others. Tic
was too busy to get into the
In fact, be was the hardest
working one of the bunch, and they all
The outside towns are already clam
oring for games, but they can not bo
accommodated till the 1-oys have
clayed a few times among themselves.
"-'allejo already has been booked for a
week from Sunday at tbe springs.
Santa Rosa is there with an applica
tlon, and so is Petaluma.
Howard today made the startling
statement that the team is Without a
chest protector. Tie fairly
up in the air when he learned
This *boot is up to Secretary
Marry Walton of the club, who took
■ of the shipping of the supplies.
He waa notified at once, so the neces-
Iraplemente will be here tomor
row. 1 toward is a hard taskmaster
and insists on action every minute of
the t:- ' s are on the field. Some
of them were a bit surprised at lirst
learned that. The usual
program will be carried out tomorrow
;>nr| it la likely that Howard will add
work to the list shortly.
"Doc" Tboxnas, who led the Western
in pitching last season. Kibbler
Bnd Clothier, seeking infield jobs, and
'Happy" Smith, who has been playing
ball through the oil field district, ar
rived in camp nn the fvtning train.
good condition and will be
team in the morning.
lick Sophomores Win in
The sorhouiore track and field team
c r Lick school won the semiannual
iass meet at Jackson park yes-_
1' relay afternoon by a score of 92 points"
1" 77 tallied by the juniors. The seniors
placed third with 27 points and the
men four with 17. The star of
the meet was Hitzroth of the winning
who took both sprints In good
Mid the 100 yard low hurdle event,
ell as placing second in the high
hurdles. Captain Mangelsdorf also
showed up veil. The summary:
100 POUND C7.AFS
y Sii)prt "I-"'. Sacs '14 second,
' ■ third. Time. 6 1-5 eoconds.
ardM—Woe by Sibcirt "io. Him '14 sec
; third. rUn*. 2§ eeceode.
; ■ i. \\..n by Ha** 'J4. Mass M 4 Me-
I i:, third Distance. Iβ feet 3 in<-h<>s.
Won by '13 class, '14 second,
■ ! Winning teain—Sibert. WlAstrna,
. )• lie.
Wi by l.'.'--<l '15, Dewing '16 eec
er i" tbird. Time. 8 4->" seconds.
Won by Miller '15, Lloyd "15 sec
ralg '1.", third. Time, I <>-'.
High jump—Won hy Crai? 'I-"*. English, Grady
_ t I v Ncoai. Height. 4 feet 7
880 yard relay--\Vrm by 'Id class —Miller,
!ra;ik and <>xig.
..r.U —Wi.n by Hitzroth *I.>. Allsopp '13
■i- 'I.', third. Tiro*-, 10 '2-o seconds.
-Woe by Ilitzroth 'IS, Webster '14
d Isopp '18 1 bir-1. Tirue. 24 seconds-.
• woe by Boweni '14. Qall '13 §ec
l> '14 third. Time, &S 2-0 Bee
.-■tis—Wot by Mangelsdorf 'TO. Bowes 'H
Bamfield 'Iβ third. Time, 2:10.
m le— Won by Maugelsdorf '13. Bowes '14
Lloyd M." third. Time, 5:00.
High Jump—Won by Asber '10. Frier 'J3 we
■ ad, Webster '14 third. Height. •'• fe«r 1 inch.
Broad lump—Won by Webster '14. Cottatea '18
'14 third. Distance, 17 fwt
12 jriund shotpnt—Won by (Janstad *14. Bsm
tioi.i •].; i-cond, Marks '14 third. Distance. 40
ltd burdlos —Won by Wolongiewltß '14.
eeeod. Webster '14 third. Time,
Mi •J-" ■ccoa4a.
HM) yard* l"w burrilpe—Won by Hitzrotb '1">,
14 second. Allsopp '15 third. Time. 14
-Won by Ganstad M 4. Holms '14 eec
: Laugbllu '14 third. EHatuce, B3 f«K 8
rtrda relay-Won by 'JO class—Allsopp,
(iiuiri, Bluai, Appcl, Afchvr and liiUrotb.
RUNNERS THORPE-IZED FOR A BET
Heavy Hand of P. A. Falls After $10 Wager
Two local athletes have been placed
in the "Jim Thorpe" class by the local
registration committee of the Pacific
association. They are E. C. Prentice
and Kay Bradway, two unattached
athletes, who staged a race between
themselves last week for ten dollars
a side. The registration committee
was notified of the race yesterday, and
suspended the men pending an inves
Prentue and Bradway got into an
argument as to their ability over a
a mile run. They agreed to settle it
st the Golden Gate park stadium
track Friday. Then they began train
ing. Friday afternoon they went out
to the stadium with their trainers
and supporters. When they got there.
it was raining, and Prentice refused
to run, saying that the track was not
HERE'S THE CALL'S ALL
STAR BASKET BALL FIVE
Three Chosen From Stock
ton and Two Are From
The Call today presents Its All Star
Academic league basketball quintet.
The Belection of this team has been an
annual event with The Call for year",
and is always anticipated by follow
ers of the game.
Though the A. L. season will not
close until Saturday night, the one
remaining game can not make any dif
ference in the selection of the team.
The men have been named on their
showing throughout the season, and
the places awarded to those who have
played right up to the mark all
through the championship series. Con
sistency lias been a big factor, and
every player named has shown tv the
Though the Oakdale high team is
playing the tinal game for the cham
pionship against Lowell Saturday
night, not one of the Oakdalo team has
been able to nose in on the first fam.
The five men have been drawn from
only two schools, three coming from
ton high and two from Lowell.
Another feature that Will probably
look peculiar is the fact that the
Stockton high team did not even reach
the semifinal round, but still are given
three places. The Ftockton players
shine brightly as individuals, though
their team work throughout the sea
son has been "in and out." The three
men selected from Stockton are able,
to play a great combined game. In
conjunction with the two Lowell play
ers they would prove to be a team that
would take considerable beatrng.
Fujita of Lowell and Spade of Hto'k
ton have been given the forward places.
As a forward Fujita has proved the
best on the local courts, and Is accu
racy personified in netting foul shots.
Spade of Stockton plays the "travel
ing" game, and with Barnes would
make a great outfit on any team.
Prouty, tho elongated Stockton high
school lad Is given the center position.
lit; is' the best center playing in the
high schools in central California.
Barnes of Lowell and Niestrath of
.Stockton take the two guard places.
Barnea plays the "traveling" 'game and
is* as much of a forward as a guard.
Niestrath plays a heady game and It
taKes a clever man to get by his guard-
For the second team men Patterson
of Stockton and Bowley of Cogswell
take the forward positions, with Kauf
man, the Oakland high center, holding
down his usual position. Watson, also
of OaUdale high, and Conrado of Lowell
take the second team gruard places.
* * *
Tbe THegrapub Beys' nab qnfntet yesterday
defeated the Swastika team at the \'ouug INfen's
(.'bristien :i*sfx-iatkm court In a practice game.
£1 t<• 30. Vn-t team work and accuracy on tbe
bpskets wi* the feature of the playing of tbe
winners. The Telegraph team was m follows:
P. Cempantf and R. Carrigan, forwards; C. Rac
caaeUi. center; G. Ertola and J. Querula, guards,
i * * *
So much interest is being taken in (he final
irsiiD' , for tbe Academic Athletic league cham
ntonthip that th« basket ball committee bn.s en
gaged Dreamland rtnk for the contest between
Lowell and the Oakdale high school teams. The
KMme will be played Saturday nipljt at .8 o'clock*
I.'jwoll has ont be-n defeated in tbe local tecttoa
of tho A. A. L., but the Oakdale team has met
defeat at the hands of tlie Stockton high boys./
The Lowell team is practicing daily and hopes
to bring tbe title back to tbe city. Tbe teams
for tbe hig game have been announced as fol-
J'.wk: Lowell —Fujita and Hirscbfekk-r. forwards;
Bender, renter; Canrado and Barnes, guards.
Oakdale—Baker and Watson, forwards; Kanf
man, center; Snedtgar and Watson, guards. Orno
Tyler, the well kuown local referee, will handle
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1913.
THOSE QUESTION MARK HATS
in proper condition. Bradway ran
over the course alone and claimed the
The matter was put up to officials of
the association to decide v/hether
Bradway had won the race, and in this
manner the bet leaked out. The de
cision went against Prentice, owing
to the fact that no previous arrange
ments had been made about weather
conditions and that there was no
official referee to decide on the condi
tion of the track.
Now that the bet has been won and
lost, the athletes have another race
to run with the registration committee.
It is considered a lead pipe cinch that
both will lose out against the asso
ciation. Prentice made a great show
ing two years ago in the classic Dipsea
race, while Bradway has competed In
various meets for years.
IS DEL MONTE FEATURE
Coronado Golfer Given Hard
Rub, but Wins Out on
H. McDONALD SPENCER
(Special Dispatch to The Cell)
DEL MONTE, Feb. 26.—Today"s
matches were rioted for the closeness
of the finish in the majority of In
stances, showing that the handicap
committee was justified in Its allow
The most interesting match of the
day was between Nelson Barker Jr. of
Coronado and C. S. Birch in the semi
finals of tiie Tisdale cup. Barker was
5 up at the turn, going out In 39; but
Birch managed to pull up, although a.t
the fourteenth green Barker was
dormy. Birch squared the match on
the eighteenth green. On the nine
teenth hole, however. Barker secured
a four, while his opponent missed his
approach arid holed in six.
The victor will meet George Sturges
in the Una I tomorrow, the latter hav
ing Avon from Gale Thompson also on
Mr.-, wfciter Martin of Burlingame,
who continues to show the good form
which has distinguished her play
throughout, won from Mrs. "Warner,
6 and 5, and meets Miss Alice Warner
in the final?.
Tledal* cup tournament, semifinals—Nelson
Barker defeated < . C. Birch, I up on the nine
teenth; George Sturgee defeated O. Thompson,
1 ur» on tbe nineteenth.
rirsr flight men's hand!cap-»~R. H. Fortune
defeated Genre* Tnnee, 2 up aDd 1 to play; J. A.
Sayward defeated r. Thompson. 4 Uμ and 3 to
Secoud flight, wn's handicap—H. K. Ridley de
feiito-i o. m. Jones, 2 up; F. B. de Groat defeat
ed J. ?. Baker, 2 up and 1 to play.
IW*ate<l efeht. men's first fligbt—R. M. Loeeer
dofrnre.l A. B. Dauiela, 2 up; R. V. Tisdale de
feafpf) E, E. Aitisworth, 2 up.
W 'i. !i's tirst flighr—Mi>B Alice Warner de
feated Mlm <;. M. Birch 5 up and 1 to play;
Mr>. W. S. Martin defeated Mrs. 11. B. Warner,
6 up Mud .1 to play.
Women's seoon'l flight—Mrs. R. M. Loeser de
ffßted Mrs. 0. B. Birch, 8 up and 1 to play:
M:;~s Sawvard defeated Mrs. Del Lewis, 3 up and
o to ptay.
Wlnnor of men's driving contest —George Stur
Winner of womm'ij driving contest—Mrs. R.
Winner of men's putting and approaching con
tart r: p. tls-Ihlo.
Winner of women's putting and approaching
contest—Mrs. W. R. Martin.
and will bo assisted by "Bed ,,
ip as umpire.
* * *
VKLANP. FpK 26.—The Oakland htjfh
ul basket ball team outclassed the "Toly"
fivo at St. Mary's collpgo gymnasium this
aftTuf«>n In the first contest of the season
under 15 C. L. auspices. wiUDinff by a 38 to 14
■Core The teams:
Oakland hieb srnool—Forwards, Cal
(ifii nnd .Sifwftrt; center, HnDt and Banuon;
gnnrds. McMaboo, V\'nd<i«>ll and Shiudler.
•'PoI.t ,, —Forwards. Buyer, Baptists and Van
V.' -!-a<'h; renter. Brown; guards, Street, Ran
ktu and Sullivan.
* * ■*
The St. Mark's college onllmlted basket hall
team will pntertain the Stanford unirersity Bre
at the rniiege court Friday erenlng. The St.
Mary's liwvin will be: Forwards. Moy and
Piller; center, Wbeston; guards, Gocbluco and
* # •»
>AT,T.n.TO. Pteb. 26.—Th» All-VaJlejo basket
ball five will rnfet the Santa Roea high school
aggregation in the rose city Friday evening for
\h>: cliitinpionghip of Solano and SoDotna counties.
OAKLAND'S "THOKPE" CASE
Th<» regular meeting of tbe Bay Counties
Athletic icacno wil! be held at the Oakland
high scho<il tomorrow afternoon. The priticipel
hiii-iness will be the consideration of proteata
against Tempi of Oakland manual training higk
■Che*] and Kramer of Commercial high. Both
la<ls are cTi«rg*-d with professionalism, it being
claimed tuat they played on bush league teams
on which professional ball players were members.
A. SPORTOVITCH BUGGE
ttono itoua on all
.ftuU E\ri* Uuq bn*.
AnV\<\ arti no
#• # «
Borrow your wife's hand mirror if
you cant get the right slant on that any
I other ivay.
* * •*
IN JIM THORPE'S CANOE
Just a little argument,
Just & little bet;
Juet m little rain shower—
Track a little wet.
Br»dw»y hit It off alone;
Said he'd won the ten.
Then the P. A, mogrils
Thorpe-ixed both the men
* # *
All of which Is a sad talc—but the
A. A. U. '11 getche if ye don't watch
* * #
Wouldn't It be tough if the P. A.
shonltr , professionalize aume oi' iliv
amateur domino players tn our <-<iib«.
* * #
"Heary Hand ef P. A. Falls."—Sounds Ilk*
those old woodshed stance* with Pa. eh? Rut
Pa Is going to make these j-oung athletes
* ■* *
Our golf correspondent at Del
Monte writes of the splendid form
displayed by the fair players. He
ought to spend the evening in the
gallery at the Lurline.
* * *
The tobacco trust, ought to name
a five cent cigar after Rube Marquard.
El Rubo de Marquardo, eh? Smofye
* * *
Tim , the poor promoter groan*,
"Us the jingle of the ltoneft
That is music to Tom Jonw—
How he fovea tbo«e siren tones:
* * *
Queer thlDg how the Seals are all ntdrolog
with iiore arms and the scribe with the Oaks
rpports a dearth of cbarley horses. Tan it be
that the pennant carries immunity with it?
* * *
Stanford* "sport writerettee ,, trrre off a regu
lar old ptnk sheet yesterday at th* farm, sling
ing the olanff as it should be plunjr. Yen gotta
hand it to the modern coed. She'll tackle any
* * *
When I'resident elect "Wilson's own
gtate—whore he Is ret governor—con
siders Merlously the adoption of a box-
Ing bill, big, broad, breeay western Cali
fornia would look grotesque killing the
Stanford Coeds Tackle
dallies, the women's edition of the
Daily Palo Alto, the university daily,
appeared on the campus this afternoon.
All "copy" was written by the women
journalists of the university. "Cover
ing" the Stanford-Santa Clara baseball
game had no terrors for the coed re
porters. Miss Christine Madison of
Hayward. Miss Callio Smith of La Crea
eenta and Miss Miriam Harrier of Palo
Alto were the sporting writers, and the |
feminine touch in the account of the|
Texas Weather Man Has
Fun With Giants
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
MARLIN SPRINGS, Tex., Feb. 26.—
The Giants finished their daily game
this afternoon just in time to get back j
to the hotel before one of the most
destructive hail storms that ever bom
barded Texas broke over the town. It
continued for 20 minutes and then spent'
itself in one final volley of hailstones
as big as baseballs. The lights of the
hotel went out and the Giants had to
eat dinner by the light of a candle.
FOOTBALL STAB STBICKEN
(Special Dispatch to Tbe Call)
VALLEJO, Feb. 26.—Pete Mini, the star right
end of the championship Winged V football
eleren. was operated on at 2 o'clock tbie morn
ing at the Vallejo general hospitsil after he was j
found I'"> be suffering from a severe attack of !
appendicitis. Mint wan reported as resting easily !
this afternoon, with strong hope* for hie WWT- j
oDvrtebt. ISH3 "" ■ ' Uo Where.
WUXTRY! N.Y. TRACKS MAY OPEN!
Racing Men Sure Sport Will Be Restored
NEW YORK. Feb. 26.—From the
wording of a statement isued after
meetings of the stewards of the Jockey
club officials of several racing asso
ciations, the impression prevails
among racing men that the powers
that govern horse racing in this vi
cinity have about decided to open
some of the Metropolitan tracks the
coming season. The way is held to
have been paved for such action by
a recent court decision holding oral
betting not unlawful, thereby exempt
ing directors , of racing associations
from liability for betting In this form.
Because all the racing associations
were not represented, no definite con
clusion was announced as to whether
racing would be resumed. That such
is the intention, however, could be
ANGELS AND TIGERS GET
BUSY IN GUM BOOTS
Rains Put Southern Grounds
in Condition Resembling
LOS ANGELES. Feb. 26.—The Los
Angeles and Venice Coast league ball
teams began their spring training sea
son today on grounds that were soggy
from the recent heavy rain.
Twenty-one men, Including iPtcher
Crabb, Outfielder Maggert and I%flelder
Fahey, formerly of the Philadelphia
Americans, showed up in L<os Angeles
uniforms at Washington park, where
Captain Dillon directed the prelim
inary loosening up work. Other new
men present were "Rube" Ellis, the
former St. Louis outfielder, and Rogers,
a six foot four pitcher who was se
cured from the Texas league. George
Metzger, last season's third baseman,
and Robert Hewitt, a pitcher obtained
from the Northwestern league, were
the only members of the squad who
had not reported tonight.
The Venice team has secured the
Y. Jf. C A. athletic grounds in LiOS An
geles for the early spring work. But
ten men showed up today for the in
itial workout, administered under the
supervision of Manager Hogan. Harold
Elliott and Charles Tonneman. both
catchers from the Southern league,
were the only new men In uniform.
GREEK OLYMPIAD HERO DEAD
ATHCNS, Feb. 26.—The Greek champion. C.
Tstclitlrae. who won the standing broad jump nt
the 191- Olympic games at Stockholm, died to
<lay. At the Olympic games he defeated Platt
Ada me anil Benjamin W. Adams of the New
York Athletic club and came third in the etand-
Ing high jump, being in turn defeated by the
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Oakland, Caltf.. Feb. 8. 1913.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
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126S CFARREIL ST.,
Between Goagch and Octavla
Inferred from the statement made after
the meeting, "that owing to the great
reduction in the number of horses
racing and the definite programs an
nounced by the Viginia and Maryland
associations, which already have se
cured approval from the Jockey club,
those spring meetings will not be
In a statement issued by the stew
ards aftes discussing the matter, they
declared that the Jockey club is only a
supervisory body and does not con
trol the business policy of any of the
racing associations. It is not in its
province to say whether there shall
be racing, it was pointed out, but
should any of the association* decide
to open their courses, the jockey club
controls the manner in •which such
racing will be conducted.
NEW JERSEY MAY LINE
UP FOR BOXING GAME
President Elect's State Has
Bill Favorably Re
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
NEW YORK, Feb. 26.—1t looks now
as if boxing contests •will be allowed in
two more states in the near future.
These states are New Jersey and Utah.
At Salt Lake City a bill legalizing box
ing and creating a boxing commission
to control the sport was passed by the
Utah house of representatives. The bill
calls for 15 round bouts. At Trenton,
N. J., a favorable report has been made
by the commission on miscellaneous
business on the boxing bill introduced
by Assemblyman Kerwin.
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Bflf STRICTURE. I
■TV £**\ Prostatic Trouble*.
■> " ) VARICOCELE, '
W JJI HYDROCELE, X
▼ v **l KJdney. Bladder and !
_ %jr J Urinary Diseases |
CALL OR WRITB; no detention '
iBSP' timmr f , " 0111 business. Treaiment and I
»™vtWlAlltfl l iK l * *dvlce conftdential. Hours 9 '
*!aU *■ "*• to* P- ».; Bnnda,y9tol. I
▼ cicniaWttO "(F Examination and advice free.
a Not a dollar need b« paid until cured. I
A OFFICE. 832 MARKET ST.. Orer Ro*der'» .
a Opp. East Entranoe Eraportnm, BAS FRANCISCO ,
' Dr. Klnjr Is agulnit higrh and extortionate foes
< charjred by some ph/tlcian* and speciaitst*. taia ,
\ feea )$5 and $10 In Catarrhal, Chronic I
\ are ' Disorders and Simple Maladiea. J
' Qz-TClng warns uttsusp«ctlnK men a<ratnst tx>ast- I
* Inrqaacks, wftn bl*. s-larlnradvertlnemrnts. '
[ who falsely claim they are the leading; eprclal- |
i tste or only legitimate doctors and tach rtdicq- <
( lons statements; aiso ag-alnet free mnjenm of ■
I anatomy pitfalls, fake mediral office, belts, '
k body batteries. Chinese doctors. Thore who .
' have been swindled by such "concerns" should '
t consult Dr. Kinjf and learn the truth abont tbclr J
\ eoadltion; a graduate, twenrrresxs'experience. I
' Dr. Klnc I* a Specialist rerularly HcenseO by '
\ State ofCaltfami* to treat ai! diseases of men. I
NOT A SORE ARM
IN OAKS' LINEUP
Honus Mitze Tickled as a
Boy in His First Pants
Over the Showing of
(SpeHal Dispatch to The Call)
LIVERMORE, Feb. 26. —Everything
is breaking right for the Oaks at the
training camp and the boys are fast
rounding: into condition. There is not
a sore arm nor a sore head In the
squad, and the weather man is provid
ing ideal conditions. Manager Carl
Mitze is all smiles tonight, having just
received the glad tidings that Jack
Klllilay, who led the coast league
pitchers last season, had signed his
contract and will report at the camp
The boys had the best workout of
the week today, and Mltze fairly bub
bled over with enthusiasm. Mitze
thinks he has the grandest aggregation
of minor league ball players In cap
tivity, and his only worry will be in
picking out the best men. Ther* Is not
a bloomer in the bunch. The hottest
fights will be for first base and one of
the outfield positions.
Jack Ness, the New Bedford first
sacker who burned up the New Eng
land league last season, was out in a
uniform today for the first time.
Only the lightest work was attemptpcl
in the morning practice, but the boya
put in a strenuous afternoon. There
were 23 players In uniform and every
one was given a chance. Mltze lined
up two complete infields. The first
showed Gardner at first, Leard second.
Cook short and Hetling third. These
gave way to Ness at first, Emery sec
ond, "Wells short and Guest at third.
Mitze, Rohrer and Hust worked be
hind the plate, while Olmstead, Greg
ory, Pope, Parkin, Abies and Pernoll
did the pitching. Schirm, Abbott.
Becker, Coy and Ward chased the
in the outfield.
Big John Tlpdemann apparently ha*
made up his mind to retire from the
game, so either Ness or Gardner will be
a regular. Emery is only a youngster,
but is full of ginger. He hails from
Merced. Wells fs another kid, but he
is attending strictly to business and is
going to give Al Cook a battle for
shortstop. Guest, the Springfield in
fielder, is capable of filling any infield
position, but has been used at third in
The pitcher* are all "going good, -,
and by Saturday they will be ready to
cut loose. Harry Killllay. who played
in the Union association last year, was
put in uniform today and pitched a
The yannigans and regulars will tie
up tomorrow In the first game of tho
season for six innings. The following
te.ams will play:
Regulars—Leard. aecond base: Srhrltn. r«>r>tpr
Geld; Gardner, first base: Coy, right field; Hel<l-
Jng. third base; Abbott, left Held; Cook. Fbort
stop; Roher, catcher; Pope, Pemoll and Parkin.
Yannigaoe—Becker, left fleM; Gnpff, ffalrd
base; Ness, first base: Ward, center field: Km
tnery, second base; Welle, shortstop; Mitze ami
Hurst, catchers; Abies, Gregory and Olmstead.
ST. MARY'S 9. 0. H. S. 5
OAKLAND, Feb. 26. —The Phoenix nln*> of Bt.
Mary's college took a 0 to 5 came from the
Oakland high school players on the rampns <Ha
niond this aftern<y>n. Tracey aDd Hoy formotl
the Phoenix battery, and the Oaklamlers we.c
represented by Fowler and Rarike.
T*>ak, Nervous. Pis-
~' Men who are ht>
%yt, (Tinning to think tlmr
there Iβ no possible cure
" p - If you are euffprin«
from Premature Wealt
s ness. Contracted Disease.
Blood Poison. Varicocele. Hydrocele, Pros
tatic Trouble*, Kidney or Bladder Disease,
Fistula, Piles, come to me.
I personally conduct my
office. You meet me
VTben you come here, and will be treated
by ME. AN EXPERIENCED SPECIALIST
IN MEN'S DISEASES AND LICENSED TO
PRACTICE IN CALIFORNIA. The aboTe
Is my true picture. For eighteen years I
hero treated MEN'S DISEASES ONLT.
With the experience gained by the surceee
ful treatment of thousands of the ronmt ag
gravated cases of th<i diseases peculiar to
men I can cure you if any one can. Do nnt
let. money matters detain yon.
I Will Arrange Weekly
or Monthly Payments
I OFFER FREE CONSULTATION. X RAT
EXAMINATION" fwhen necessary* and in
telligent, sympathetic, honest advice,
FOR BT.Oon POTSON I use Professor
EUrlk-h's marvelous GERMAN REMEDY.
606. as It should be need. DIRECTLY INTO
THE VEINS, curing ordinary casee in one
treatment with no detention from business
FOR WEAKNESS. LYMPH COMPOUND.
which makes a n«w man of you, restoring
the vital force* to the fullest degree, nuk
ing the nerves strong and stpady.
VATUCQCFTr Avn ht'>rc>ctixe cured
to stay cured WITHOUT THE USE OF A
KNIFE, iv such a satisfactory way that
paid ceases, the Tital parts ere preserved
and strengthened. No detention from busi
IN ffiVTßAnrn DISEASES my pa
tients are thoroughly cured in les« time
than any other and less thoroujrh form* of
treatment require in producing: doubtful re
Dr. A. M. Hamilton
721 Market Street, S. F.
Hour-. 9 A. M. to S P. M. Dally
Sunday* ft <, M, to 1 P. IW.
*••" DR. JORDAN'S**"'
MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
(GREATER THAN EVER)
t Weakness or any contracted <!i««a»e
positively cured by the o!d«t
specialist on the Coast. Established
DISEASES OF MEN
Consultation free and ttrictlv private.
Treatment personally or by latter. A
positive cure ia every cat* un
Write for book, PHILOSOPHY
Or MARRIAGE, ataiUd frw-(a
valuabW book for jam.)
OR. JORDAN. £3£?a,F,CAL
M. S. CHENOWETH, M. D.
The Acknowledged Master Specialist is
§ Diseases of Men.
In toy fight against the quacks I
i have published a limited number o<
books entitled "The Truth About
606. Blood Poison and Medical '
Fakers." While this edition last*
-i ■ copy will be sent to aiijr addre**/
i under plain cover upon receipt of tie
SvJfc ■■&'■%..:.i to cover postage and inailfng.
71S MARKET ST.. SAN FHANCI3CO*