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The Knockout Punch and the Home Run Are Bread Winners in Two Walks of Life
CALL'S DOUBLE PAGE OF SPORTS
PIRATES HAVE GRAND
CHANCE TO GET AWAY
WITH 1914 PENNANT
The lobby of the Waldorf hotel in New York has never been
looked upon or advertised as a dressing room, but the uniforms of a
great many ball players have been changed there from time to time.
Some lightning shifts were accomplished during the fag end of the
National league meeting week, and the big trades and sales, which
included the Pittsburg, St. Louis, Cincinnati, New York and Brooklyn
clubs, have changed the whole complexion of the league, according to
Fred Clarke showed that he is a very shrewd manager by his
deal with St Louis, whereby he got three great ball players in
Harmon, Konetchy and Mowrey for five men whose loss will not be
severely felt. Jack Miller is a good ball player, but as a first base
man he does not rank with Konetchy. Wilson has been a fine out
fielder, but he is getting along in years, and he has not been hitting
as well as he did thre cor four years ago. "Rube" Robinson is a good
pitcher, and he is the greatest loss to the Pirates of any of the five.
Butler is young and never has had a chance to show. He may grow
into a star, but he has not displayed any vivid indications so far,
according to my ideas of a ball player. "Cosey" Dolan has "pep"
and he works hard—and that about lets him out.
The trade Clarke made may give Pittsburg the pennant next year,
and lam going to try to show my readers why. Frequently one deal
will make a ball club if some apparent gap can be plugged up by it.
For years Clarke has been searching for a capable first baseman, and
has tried out various quantities of talent which has come highly
recommended, but which has failed to make good. In Konetchy he
has a great first baseman, and one who has established himself as a
first class big leaguer. McGraw will be very much disappointed that
he did not get Konetchy when he hears about the deal, because he has
been after the big first baseman for a long time.
It was well known last summer that Konetchy was dissatisfied
with conditions in St. Louis and that he did not get along with Miller
Huggins. As a matter of fact, he told some of the New York players
as much, and McGraw tired to make a trade. Huggins was sore at
the way Konetchy had been acting and refused all offers. He thought
the big first baseman was "lying down" and "dogging" it. I don't
believe so. He is not that kind.
"He is going to finish the season out with me," said Huggins,
snapping his jaw when McGraw approached him on a trade. Miller
is very determined, and. like many men small in stature, is always
expecting somebody to try to put something over on him and looking
out for it. Konetchv finished the season with St. Louis.
GRAND CHANCE FOR KONETCHY
Konetchy will be glad to go to Pittsburg, but I do not doubt that
he would rather have come to New York. Most ball players on
teams out through the country cast longing eyes at the Giants,
because they feel that it is altogether desirable to play in the big
town, and then. too. the notion prevails that a man has a better
chance of cutting in on the world's series coin with McGraw. I guess
they are right, at that.
I know I have had ball players on various clubs remark to me:
"Did you hear I am to be traded to the Giants? Is there anything
in it?'" Fven Ty Cobb said to me once: "I would like to have played
in New York under McGraw. I believe I would have made a great
But. as I have said, Konetchy has a grand chance to cut in on the
world's series in Pittsburg next year. He is bound to play better ball
with the Pirates, where he will be with a winner, and so have a lot
of ambition, than he did in St. Louis. Also, as I have said, there is
the added stimulus that he has a grand chance to dig into the world's
Harmon will be a wonderful pitcher under Clarke, because he
has the "stuff" and the nerve; but he. too, was dissatisfied with con
ditions in St. Louis last summer. Both Harmon and Sallee were
constantly complaining. To my mind, Clarke has strengthened both
his infield and his pitching staff by the trade. He made a wise move
when he insisted on Mike Mowrey, because he grabbed a good ball
player in him and a fighter. He is a fine third baseman, and prac
tically a youngster yet, with experience and confidence. I think he
will play as good ball as Bobby Byrne, and Bobby was getting old
when Clarke let him go. He far excels "Cosey" Dolan as a third
MUCH DEPENDS ON WAGNER
The tough question which confronts Clarke next season is to
keep the Dutchman going for another year. If Wagner will just hold
up, the Pirates will have a great infield. I understand that Wagner
is taking excellent care of himself this winter, with the idea that he
will wind up his career in a burst of glory. He has a notion now that
he will quit after next season, but that notion, of course, will wear
off, and he will quit only when there is no more room for him.
If Wagner can hold up through the summer. Clarke will carry
into the race a great chance to cop the pennant. The Dutchman has
been forced to lay off for the last couple of seasons at various times
on account of his legs, but you can be sure that old Honus will take
good care of those legs this year. Clarke would be very much better
off with another infielder who was seasoned. McCarthy has never
stacked up very strong as a hitter, although he is a hard player. If
Wagner or any other regular is forced to lay off, McCarthy at present
is the man that Clarke will be forced to put in. However. I under
stand he is dickering for another seasoned infielder and is prepared to
plunge on it in money or extra players, as he believes that this year he
will get his big chance to take another pennant, and with it a world's
championship before he gets through with baseball. We all have our
ambitions. lam going to tell what mine is some day.
The loss of Chief Wilson may weaken the outfield slightly, as
Clarke did not pick up anybody in the trade to take his place, but lie
expects to develop some youngster who can do as well as Wilson did
To my notion, the additions made to the infield and pitching staff more
than compensate for this loss. The Pirates have another magnificent
pitching staff on paper this year, and it should whirl them along at a
great rate if the twirlers come around into condition in the spring be
fore the other teams crowd the Clarke club away back in the race as
has been the case for the last few years.
Yes, sir, I think Clarke showed himself to be a regular David
Harum in that swap with Huggins, and I believe the Pirates will bear
a lot of watching next season. The Pittsburg atmosphere will act like
a tonic on the men Clarke got, and the St. Louis climate is liable to
have the reverse effect on the five who go to the Cardinals. Do you
fOpTri(fht. 1913. hy th« Wheeler Synillrnf p. Jnc.l
Chip Slips Over Another
Knockout on Klaus
PITTSBURG, Dec. 23. —For the sec
rriil time within two months George
'"!iip knocked out Frank Klaus this
evening. Chip finished his man with a
series of rights and lefts to the Jaw
in the fifth round, and every fan who
witnessed the bout gave the new
comer full credit for the great vic
tory, which he won with his hard wal
It is now likly that Chip will be
regarded as the middle weight cham
pion of tin- world, for he has twice
accomplished what all the other 158
pcunders have failed at. The way in
which he handled himself tonight
shows that he Is a wonderful fighter,
with plenty of nerve and stamina,
and he knows how to deliver a knock
As usual, Klaus started to rush, and
his friends, who claimed that Chip's
last victory over him was a fluke,
showed their confidence by betting 10
to 7 on his chances. H e bored right
Into Chip and played for the body. He
seemed to have a lead in that round,
although Chip fought back every inch
Of the way and displayed great pluck.
It was nip and tuck between them
for the next couple of rounds. Both
men forgot all about cleverness and
skill and fought desperately for a
knockout. It was seen in the fourth
round that Klaus was tired and lie
slowed up to some extent, while his
younger opponent kept right on top
<".f him and put in many a swing to
the head and body.
The finish came rather suddenly in
the fifth. Klaus was very tired and
blew up when Chip went after him.
Chip saw his chance and kept land-
Ins rights and lefts to the jaw of the
Pittsburger. Klaus was weak and
Star Pitcher of the Giants
j wobbly, yet he stood there and took
| the K a n* as long as he could, but Chip
i finally bowled him over.
Two months ago Chip knocked
Klaus out in the last minute of the
last round of a six round contest in
the same ring where he repeated to
night. That victory came as a big
surprise, although some of the fans
regarded it as a lucky one. Now,
however. Chip will get all the credit
that is coming to him, for lie has
shown that he has the class.
Murphy Discovers a
New Box Marvel in
CINCnWAtt Dec. 24. —"I have been
visiting with my new pitcher, Harvey
I'terecht. the Cincinnati high school
phy of the Chicago Cubs, who" has
completed a round of business en
gagements in this city. "He seems to
/J*"* 1 ,/otingster, with a good head
and brilliant possibilities.
"Naturally the boy and his friends
are wondering if he will get a fair
show in the spring or be railroaded
to the minors with hardly an oppor
tunity to show the goods. They
needn't worry. The best proof of my
anxiety to secure the young man is
tlie amount of trouble and red tape I
had to go through ln order to land
"He seems to be well worth the
trouble, and I will give him a thor
A Good Game for the Holidays
The Olympic club will hold its an
nual meet at the Auditorium on the
night of February 20. The club will
apply to the Pacific association for
the privilege of holding at least six
of the local indoor championship
At the meeting of the new athletic
committee of the club last night a
program of events was drawn up for
the entire season, which includes two
boxing and two wrestling tourna
ments, track and fiehl work and swim
ming, as well as bowling and a cross
The program as outlined by thp ath
letic committee Is a good one. and the
club intends to get into the game
stronger than it has for many years
past. In the program drawn up the
club will ask for sanctions for con
ducting the swimming championships
on October 16, and the track and field
championships September 9.
Both these big championship events
will be applied for to the I'acific as
sociation championship committee,
and with the club handling; the af
fairs their success is assured.
' MI CH ACTION ASSUMED
The club intends to go into track
and field work with renewed efforts,
and besides holding the indoor meet
and applying for the Pacific associa
tion championships in September, the
committee has also decided to revive
the old custom of conducting a meet
on July 4.
For many years the club held a
track and field meet on July 4, which
attracted all the best college and club
athletes, and proposed revival of this
meet will be hailed with delight by
the local colony of athletes.
The indoor track meet February 20
promises to bring together nil the
best athletes under the jurisdiction
of the Pacific association. The club
will apply for sanction for holding
the following championship events:
7.", yards, 300 yards. 1,000 yards and 2
miles in the track events; the 70 yard
hurdles and the 56 pound weight for
height event as well.
Besides the above championship
events there will be other events as
follows: High jump, pole vault, 16
pound shotput and open relay race.
MAY CBJMSTKW STADIUM
The outdoor track and field cham
pionships held annually on September
9 have usually been allotted to the
Native Sons celebration committee,
but next year the celebration is being
held at a place where there is no
proper athletic track, and the associa
tion will not grant the privilege to
any place that has not got a regula
tion track in good order.
Just where the meet will be held
is not known at present, but it is
possible that the club will ask the
exposition company to allow it to
christen the new stadium at the fair
grounds, which will be finished early
The full program of events ar
ranged by the Olympic committee for
1914 follows: January 14, bowling
tournament; February 20. indoor
meet at the Auditorium; March 29,
cross country hike; April 24. boxing
tournament; April 25, wrestling tour
nament; May 20, swimming meet;
July 4. track meet; August 16, cross
country hike; September 9. P. A. A.
track and field championships; Octo
ber 16, P. A. A. swimming champion
ships; November 20, boxing tourna
ment; November 21, wrestling tourna
Levinsky Looms Up Like
Makings of a Champ
NKW TORK. Dec 24.—1f Battling
Levinsky weighed 190 pounds Instead
of 170 ring followers who saw him
trim Jim Coffey Monday night say
that he would soon win the white
heavy weight title. I.i-vinsky strips
ln superb condition. lie has sturdy
legs, a deep chert, powerful arms and
back and he possesses a good idea of
the boxing game.
Dan Morgan, his manager. Is plan- '
ning to take him to California after
New Year in search of a match with
either Bob McAllister or Jimmy Clab
by. L.evinsky will tackle Jack Dris
foll at the Irving Athletic club in
Brooklyn tomorrow afternoon. I
VfEW YORK, Dec. 24.—A1l
J-\ doubt as to the selection
of Al Copland to train the
Austrian athletes for the
Olympic games of 1916 was
dispelled yesterday by the re
ceipt of a cablegram by James
E. Sullivan, secretary and
treasurer of the A. A. U., from
the Austrian Olympic com
mittee. The cable stated that
the selection of Copland had
been ratified and he would be
in entire charge of the condi
tioning of the Austrians for
the Berlin meet.
Will Ask the Mayor
To Prolong Life of
The Athletic Body
The fight for the life of the Public
Schools Athletic league will be re
newed today, when a committee from
the league will wait on Mayor Rolph
and place the situation before him.
Owing to the mayor's absence from
the city there has been no chance up
to the present to place the matter
before the chief executive, but the
fight will be carried to the mayor's
office today by Thomas F. Boyle, pres
ident of the'league. and Judge Thomas
F. Graham, one of the directors of
At the present time the board of
education is resting on its oars and
awaiting developments. The matter
was put over by the hoard until the
next meeting, which will be held on
Tuesday. TWe league officials, how
ever, are in hopes that the mayor will
take a hand in the fight and that it
will be all adjusted before tlie board
MM mm\i_ .. .jj All points in
JSSk Southern California
*•» Dec. 20-21-22-23-24-
Santa Fe City Offices fflTfc
67'- Msilet St.. San Franavo. PU Keamy 315 i»F*5Af
I-ilB Broadway. Oakland, Phone Lakeside 425 kW^PKast^r^b*-*-
HANGS IN THE
Football fans will be on hand Pun
day for the final game of the city
championship between the Brooklyn
and Yosemite elevens. Interest in
the game is keen in American cod*>
circles, and the fact that the Brook
lyns will have a considerably altered
lineup Is causing all sorts of predic
tions on the outcome of the contest.
Harry Flatley, who has usually
played the quarterback berth, has
been moved to one of the ends, and
his work ln that position last Sunday
has stamped bin as surety for the
position in every game that the
Brooklyns have yet to play.
Ben Schroder will go into the game
In place of Gilbert at left tackle, the
other tackle berth being taken by
Mehrtcns. McLaughlin has been
moved from the right tackle ln place
of Mehrtens, and will play center in
IKK. AN I\ LINK I P
The appearance of Hogan, the for
mer University of Pennsylvania half
back, is being eagerly awlrited by the
fans. Hogan is said to be a wonder
in his position, and, with the addition
of this player and the general shake
up in the team, the Brooklyn support
ers are feeling confident of success in
the coming Bume.
Kastman, Brown and Bacon are the
other halfbacks, and it is possible that
they will all be used at some period
of the game.
The Yosemite team will have about
the same players that have repre
sented the club In the early season
games. Isaacs, one of the best full
Courses Are Named
For the Candidates
To Defend the Cup
NEW YORK, Dec. 24. —All the trial
races to select a defender of the
Americas' cup will be held either in
Dong Island or Block Island sounds,
j This means that the three cup boats
! that are to battle for the honor of
; racing against Sir Thomas Llpton's
; Shamrock IV will not be seen all next
] summer farther east than Hen and
Chickens light vessel, at the entrance
Ito Vineyard sound, nearer New York
! waters than City island,
j This course has been agreed on by
I the owners and designers of all three
• yachts. In spite of urgent invitations
; trofn eastern yachtsmen to make Mar
blehead a base for some of the con
All the yacht dobs on Dong Island
sound hope to get * share of the races
between the trio of big cup boats, and
'as prizes will be really no inducement
for them every effort will be bent to
arrange ra< ea on convenient dates and
schedules that will not conflict with
Yale Eleven Likely
To Meet Notre Dame
NEW YORK, Dec. 24.—A football
game between Yale and Notre Dame
next fall is a probability, according to
reports in college circles here tonight.
Yale's tentative schedule for 1914 con
tains a date for Notre Dame at New
Haven on October 17. It Is stated, and
(lie Indiana university, it is under
stood, probably will accept.
backs playing the game hereabouts,
will be ln the regular lineup, and,
with his kicking ability, the team is
figuring on a few Brlckley stunts.
Bobby Gill, a former Poly high star
of the old days, will play one of the
halfback berths and will have either
Mayo or Mitchell with him.
at~"*l am sa s. Lending Theater.
SB ■ ||V ■ Plione Sutter
». l/ 11. LAST TIME
S SI \. XIGHT.
MAT. TODAY, Tomorrow iXniftNt,
Sat and Sun. Niehts himl Sat. Mat.. Me to
$2.r><>: Other Mats.. ,">or to $2.
With HARRY PILCEH In
"THE LITTLE PARISIEX.NE."
WEEK COM. MOtY.—SEATS THI'RS.
NUts Wed., Thurs.. Friday anil Sat.
WILLIAM A. BRADY Presents
LOUISA M. ALCOTT'S Immortal Storr
Dramatized by Marian de Forest.
Prices all Performances. 23c to $1.50.
MATINEE TODAY AND EVERY PAY.
Orpheum Road Show
Direction Martin Beck.
BILLY B. VAN. TflE BEAUMONT SISTERS
and Company. In tbe Musical Comedy.
"Props"; CECIL LEAN and CLBO MAY
FIELD, in "Songs and Travesties"; SOPHYE
BARNARD. "The Girl With the Thrushlng
Voice"; I.OC ANGER, "The German Sol
riier"; COREI.LI and GILLETTE. "The odd
Pair": SIX SAMAIIIXS. Russian Whirlwind
Dancers: NONETTE. the Slnv'lne Violinist;
JOHN It*. CONROY AND HIS MODEI.S AND
DIVING GIRLS. Special Feature Mil. AND
MRS. DOUGLAS ( KANE IN THEIR BALL
Evening prleea Me. 2.V. 50c, 75c: Box seats,
$1. Matinee prli'es (except Sundays and Holi
days!— 10c. 28c, 000. PHONE DOUGLAS 70.
JOE MAXWELL Presents
Oil DCADI r * Symbolical Play
CIS ItUrLL in 4 Massive Scenes
EVERY WIFE — EVER YHUSBARD
NCBOiIY GAMBLE ELEGANCe
HAPPINESS ~>RINX DBESS
RHYME HIGHFLIER GAYETY
REASON SPORTY MONEY
JEALOUSY VANITY KINDNESS
C* RE SQII>"""» AMT7ST ..rrN
g OTHER BUi ACTS—H
PRICES REMAIN THE SAME
USE CALL WANTS
HOWARD IS SURE TO
GET TWO STARS FROM
There Is considerable speculation as
to the identity of the two players Del
Howard expects to get from the Chi
cago Cubs for the Seals. The boss of
the windy city team promises to turn
these men over to Howard after the
first of the year.
One of them is to be a pitcher and
the other will be an outfielder. The
pitcher will be either Earl Moore or
Jimmy Da vender, with the chance
favoring the latter. Del declares the
new heaver is a spltball pitcher, so
that would fit Davender's case.
Davender had a bad year with the
Cubs last season, but he was a mighty
good pitcher the previous season. He
Is a young fellow ln the game, and it
does not seem likely that Murphy
would care to part with such a pros
pect. But when Howard declares that
he is going to get a spltball pitcher
from Chicago, Davender must natur
ally be considered.
As Murphy has a raft of outfielders
it would be guessing to try to name
the man he is going to turn over to
Howard. We do not expect to get an
outfielder from the Cub boss to fill
Jimmy Johnston's shoes, as the latter
established a mark with the local club
that Is not likely to be touched for
many a day.
Howard Is taking no chances of
announcing the names of the men he
expects to get. So many deals have
fallen through as a result of the pub
licity given them that Del has taken
a lesson from the mistakes of other
managers. He Is going to wait until
he has his players tied up before
making any announcements.
* * *
Charley O'Deary's fielding record
would not Indicate that the former
Tiger infielder was all in. O'Deary's
record with the St. Douls Cardinals
last season stamps him as a mighty
live man when it comes to playing
He ranked fourth among the short
stops of the National league, finishing
with a record of .951 for the season.
* * *
The Venice club has closed the deal
for Catcher Jimmy Stevens, who
played last season with the Buffalo
club of the International league.
Haps catching staff for next season
is settled. It will include Rowdy
Elliott and Stevens. The latter Is re
garded by the eastern baseball ex
perts as being a highly competent
man. Hogan made a strenuous effort
to get Catcher Grover Dand of the
Cleveland club, but he was unsuc
* # *
Reports come from the south that
Hap Hogan has the flying bee in his
bonnet and that he wants to go up in
an aeroplane. When It comes to fur
nishing hop for the scribes Hap
seems to be the real Charley Murphy
of the Coast league.
* « *
Two years ago Connie Mack paid a
cold $11,500 for a pitcher. Baltimore
released that pitcher to Scranton the
other day. Remember his name—
Defty Russell. It goes to show that
the keenest men ln the game are like
ly to make mistakes at any time. Rus
sell was one of the real bloomers of
«> \ \ i i:t \< i»< o> <»w \ . I \l( i■ i m.. \ m \/■ \..
The MAX who out-llya the BIRDS "A
In all the nondfrful feata that made him the sensation of the world. D
NMOO 3QISdn 9NIAIJ
THE REAL, DEATH-DIVE
BTHE8 THE REVERSE SPIRALS
THE "BEACHEY BORE"
REAL "HANDS-OKI " EL VI HO
A Tremendous 10 Reel Flying Show
Other .Noted Filers Will Participate In the Rnpld-Flre Programme I
EXPOSITION GROUNDS Xf/AS DAY 2:30 TO 4:301
Admission 25 rents. Children 10 cents.
■\.. 'i,- iu'\,r Mill I 1 * I \ i. ii •■: i' » '\ i. I! I V< 11l i 1 I \
O'fame/I St. op/xOrjp/ieiim
The Big New 2d Edition
GIRL the GATE
To Every I,ady attending the
Thursday Matinees will be given
h Beautiful Water Color Etching
of Miss Franklin, beginning with
Christmas Day Matinee
The Playhouse Beautiful
POP. MAT, TODAY 5t2&,
t [ MUn and
SO 1-3 People—Mirth and Music
Nights. Xmas and Sun. Mats.. 25c to $1.
The Leading Playhouse—Geary and Mason.
"Full of laughs."—Chronicle.
MATINEES: STS&hS™ DAY)
SECOND WEEK BEGINS SUNDAY
Special Matinee New Year's Day
In New Comedy. With Music
"WIDOW BY PROXY"
Price* (exception Wed. Mat. >—25c to
rt.3o. Wednesday Matinee—2sc to 91.
Hogan plans to use Wllholt, the
young outfielder who played last tea
son in the California league, as an
extra outfielder this season with the
Venice club. Carlisle, Kane and Bay
less will be the regulars. Hap de
clares that as soon as he lands an
other infielder he will have his entire
team for next season. Hap has two
deals pending for an infielder.
# # *
The Federal league has one com
mendable rule which It is following.
It will not dicker with a player who
has signed a contract to play with an
other club, but It will not recognize
the reserve clause.
* * #
San Francisco must be some ba- c Jk
ball town. The Indianapolis club of
the American association was re
cently sold for $175,000 to James C
McGill. It is a class AA league team,
rated the same as the San Francisco
club. Recently an effort was made
to purchase the local club. J. Cal
Ewlng put a price of $400,000 on th-*
Seals. Ewing had nothing to give
but the players and the franchise.
# * *
The baseball world was astounded
when Charley Ebbets of the Brook
lyn baseball club paid $25,000 for Joe
Tinker, the shortstop. Still, there is
not an owner or manager ln the big
league who does not think that
Tinker is worth the price. Manager
Chance of the New York Yankees de
clares that he is wilHng to give Eb
betts a $5,000 bonus for his bargain.
* * *
Pitcher John Raleigh, one of the
oldest members of the Venice club,
has been sold to the Vancouver club
of the Northwestern league. Raleigh s
work with the Tigers hardly came
up to the standard last season. At
times he pitched gilt edge ball, but
he is a frail fellow and he must not
be worked more than once a week.
When Raleigh started off with Venice
some years ago he looked like a star.
He was given a chance ln the big
brush, going to the St. Louis Nation
als. The weather was too warm for
him in the east and he could not
stand the strain. He was then turned
back to Venice, where he pitched good
ball for several seasons.
Mordecai Brown Is
At Work on Million
Dollar Pitching Arm
CHICAGO. Dec. 24. —In the hope of
playing on the Princeton baseball
team several years hence. Fowler Mc
i Cormick. grandson of John D, Rocke
j feller and son of Harold F. McCor-
J mick of this city. Is studying the art
I of throwing curves, during his Chrlst
j mas vacation. Mordecai Browi).
major league baseball pitcher, is h»V'
Young McOormick attends school at
Groton. Mass., and expects to enter
Princeton. He began his training last
winter, and according to Brown, Is
making fast strides ln mastering
A LC A R KEARNY 2
And the AI/WZAR PLAYERS tn the
I ROLLICKING. FROLICKING HOLIDAY SHOW
THE MANS BROADWAY
THE MOST WONDERFUL SHOW IN TOWN.
CRAMMED FULL OF
SONGS. DANCES. SPECIALTIES, GIRLS.
YMAS MATIXEE TOMORROW!
MATINEES SATURDAY, SUNDAY,
j PRICES—Night. 2oe toti; Mat.. :5r to 50c.
. Seats for New Year's Eve N w Selling.
Eddy Street. Near Market
IMIOTO PI,AYS DE 1.1 XE
In "The Voice of Angelo"
KA THL YN WILLIAMS
IX "I HEAR HER ( AI.I.IMi Ml ."
In Addition to
! "BEX BOLT OP THE SE\«" anti
•'/I /I', THE baxdmaster"
Continuous. 12 m. tn 11 p. m Dally
Matinees. 10c; Evenings, ItV anti 'Joe
BUSH AND I.ARKIX STREETS
Ocean Water Baths
SWIMMIXti AXD TIB BATHS
Salt water direct from the ocean. Open
every day and evening, including Sundays
and holidays, from T a. m. to 10 p. m.
I Spectators' gallery free.
The Sanitary Baths
Xatatorlum reserved Tuesday and Frldav
morniugs from 9 o'clock to noon for women
"FILTERED OCEAN WATER PLTJNOE "
COMFORTABLY HEATED, OONSTANTLY I
CIRCULATING AND FILTERINC 1
Hot Air Hair Dryers. Electric Curling Irons
and Shampoo Room for Woman Bathers Free
, BRANCH TUB BATHS. 2161 GEARY 8T
j NEAR DIVISADERO.