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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 21, 1902, Image 8

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INGLESIDE RACETRACK, Thursday. Nov. 26.— Weather fine. Track slow.
3S5G. 'FIRST RACK— Seven furlongs; gelling; for 3-year-olds ar.d up; vahift to first. $323.
Index I Hcrse and Owner. Wt. St. fr. Vi. %• Str. Fin.) Jock«y. Op. Cl.
2S4C" Imperious, a (Rowell): 10916 12 1 1%1 % 1 1%1 1% £oburn .... 4 9-2
3545 Tins-a-Llng, 5 (Pearson) ..... 109 98^81514223 W. Waldo. 6 8
3X59 Nugget, 3 (Patterson)... 107 4 62 2h3%2n3n Ranach ... 4-5 11-10
3823 Expedient. 5 (P. E. Smith)... 109 IO 11 11 7 % 3 n 4 J, Bozeman .. 15
3S44 Sir Tcm Tiddler, 3 (M Daly).lll 3 B % 3 % 2 n 5 n 5 % |L Daly 40 li»
3623 Chappie, a (I. Morehouse)... .109 73n92 91 7%«% 40 60
S646 Bob Palmer. 4 (J. Coaltor)....110 5 10 2 10 2 10 1 6 n 7 4 Buxton 60 10«>
3730 Alado, 5 (Mrs. A. W. Small). 109 1 4 1 7 1 4 2 8 1 8 i Frawley ... 20 40
3S44 Doreen. 3 (E. M. O'Brien)... .105 2 2h4n6n92 9 4. T Walker. 6 15
8S38 Rasp, 4 (J. Green) 109 11 7h 6 Vi 8 n 10 1 10 1 foul"van ... 15 IS
3681 Aloha II. 5 (A. C. Jonea) 109 8 9 15 %11 H IMcOovorn . ICO 10U
Time— :24%. :5l. 1:18. 1:31 >/i. At post 4 minutes. Off at 2:09. Imperious place. 8-3; show. 4-5.
Ting-a-Llne place 3; show. v S-5. Nugget show, 1-4. Scratched — Klekumbob. Winner.
b g. by Morello-Helen Scratch. (Trained by H. E. Rowell.) Start "Rood. \V on easily.
Second and third driving. Imperious took the load *arly and galloped all the way.
Tlng-a-I-ing ran a swell r.ice, Expedient made up a world of ground. Tiddler hardly
ready. Tab him for early, action. _ -^^^^>^/w~^ -.
3857. SECOND RACE— Futurity course; for two-year-olds; value to first. $325.
Iudel Horse and Owner. Wt. St. %. %. %. Str. Fin. | Jockey, j Op. CU
(3843) Durazzo (G. B. Morris) 1C6 1 ... 1 1%1 1%1 % 1 n Donnelly .. 1-3 9-20
2832 Gaviota (A. B. Spreckels) 106 2 ... 2 1%2 5 2 7 2 12 L. Jackson. .8 11-3
.... Byronerdalo (J. Stuart) ......106 4 ... 3n 3 2 3 5 3 8 Lewis ..... 40 1C0
3500 Orfco (Macdonough) 106 3 ... 4 7 4 8 4 8 4 8 Burke....! 10 £5
¦ ¦./)Relna del Rio (Brearly) 109 5 ... 5 5 5 p Frawley ..| Z0 2CO
Time— Ta %..:22; to lb. :4G^; last %, 1:02%: Futurity course, 1O2%J At post 1 mlrj
nte. Off at 2:34. Durazzo place and show. out. Gaviota place, 3-10. Byronerdal«
show. 2. Winner, ch. g. by Arkle- Kitty B II. (Trained by G. B. Morris.) Good start.
Won all out. Second and third driving. Durazzo had all he could do to stall Gaviota
off at the finish. Latter moved too late. ByronerdaleranfairKicje^
385S." THIRD^RACE— Six furlongs; selling; three-year-olda and up; value to first, $325.
index I Horse and Ovner. Wt.lSt. %. %. %. Str. Fin, j Jockey. Op. CT.
3832" Stuyve. 3 (P. M. Burch) 106j 4 ... 1 h 1 % 1 1 1% IDonnelly .. 3-5 1-3
3841 Matt Hogan, 5 (Magrane) . . . . 107 1 ... 4 1%3 1^2 1 2 5 Tuberville 6 9
3829 Malaspina. 3 (Mallomot Farm)108 2 ... 3h 4 3 3 1%3 4 fL. Jackson. 10 15
3394 Muresca, 3 (Lind & Co.) 106 X\ ... 2 % 2 1%4 % 4 l'A Kansch .... 3 4
3836 Ultruda. 3-(D. S. Fountain).. 106 5 ... 5 £, 5 2 5 3 B 1% Adklns .... 30 60
3730 Intreptdo. 4 (P. McGuire). ...109 B ... 8 73 62 65 Stuart 30 200
3491 Kermit 3 (Hinkle & Hlnkle). .106 7 ... 7 3 8 8 7 % Walker .... 6 20U
3665 Aunt Mary, a (Mrs. Pearson). .109[ 8 ... 6 2^6 n 76 8 \V> . Waldo. oO 100
Time— :24-H. :50 1:16=54. At post 1 minute. ' Off at 3:02. Stuyve place and shoiw out Ho
gan place. 9-5; show; 3-5. Malaspina show 1. Scratched— Mike Murphy. TounK Mo
rcllo, Mike Rice. Winner, b. g. by Stuyvesant- Katie B. (Trained by P. M Burch.)
Start good. Won first three driving. Stuyve got the best handling ana saved ground
last turn. Hogan got a weak ride. Malaspina ran good race. Muresca not ready; had
' speed but stopped very badly. Balance /not mujh account.
3859. FOURTH RACE— Six furlongs'; Free handicap; all ages; value to first. $400.
Index I Horse and Owner. Wt.|St. »4. te~. %. Str. Fin. I Jockey. Op. Cl.
(3846) Kenilworth. 4 (Ketcheman). . .122| 2 ... lhlhln 1% jRansch .... 4-5 3-5
S852 Sad Sam 4 (Brennan) 102 4 ... 2 1 2 4 2 3 2 2 *4| Donovan .. 6 A
-¦?840>Gold Bell 2 (J. F Schorr) 93 5 ... 5 n 4 %, 4 1?&3 l'4|Reed ...... 5 9
3546 Erema. 4- (Burrows & Co.) 99 1 ... 3 5 3 5 *3 2 4 8 L. Wilson.. 10 12
.... Hesper. 5 (M. J. Daly) Ill 6 ... 6 6 5 5 55 L.Daly.... 12 40
3535 Eonlc. 4 (C. Young) 106 3 ... 4% Sn 6 6 L. Jackson. 6 10
Time — :24y. :49&, 1:16%. At post 4 minutes. Off at 3:33. Kenilworth place and show,
out. Sad Sam place S-5; show 3-5. Bell show, 1-2. Winner, br. h. by Sir Modred-
Queen Bess. (Trained by.H. Stover.) Good start. Won first three driving. Kenil
•worth the class.- Sam ran a surprisingly good race, hanging on in game fashion under
severe punishment last furlong. Bell closed well. Erema stopped badly. Konic no ac
count at present. Will improve. Tab Hesper.
3SC0. FIFTH RACE— Five furlongs; selling; for two- year- olds; value to first. $325.
Index I Horse and Owner. Wt.|St. %. *&. %. Str. Fin. I Jockey, j Op! CU
3S49 Little Margaret (C. Young).. 109 2 ... 1213 13 16 |L. Jackson. 3-5 7-10
3S49 Mr. Dingle (D. S. Fountain). .112 1 ... 2 1%3 3 2 % 2 n |Prior ...... 4 9-2
S672 Gorgalette (J. Fitzgerald) ./.. 109 4 ... 43 2 % 3 1143 2 I Walker ... 10O 10O
3643 The Owl (Brearly & Pierce)... 112 3 ... 5 « 4 4 45 45 IRansch 12 12
.... Leash (L Levy) 1C9 5 ... 5 3 55 5 4 5 10 jSulMvan .. 6 7
.... Marchota (Whitman & Co.)... 109 7 ... 7 7 64 6 4 Frawley... 100 20<>
Corinthian (Howley & Co.) lC^I 6 ... 6 ¥ 3 6 % 7 7 Tuberville . 60 100
3547 Orosius (W. O'B. Macdonough).107T * Burk 8 12
Time — :24, :50%. 1:03. At port 2 minutes. Off at 4:24. Margaret place, 1-3; show, out.
Dingle place, 6-5; show. 2-5. Gorgalette show. 10. Winner, ch. t. by Torso-Marcie A.
(Trained by C. Young.) Start good. Won easily. Second and third driving. By or
der of the judges Sullivan was substituted for Coburn on Leash. Coburn was hurt in
the paddock. Ten minutes was allowed for a new book. Margaret much the best. Just
- a gallop ior her. Dingle made a short stretch turn, but was in worst going. Gorsalette
- ran fair race. *Lost rider.
3SG1. . SJXTH RACE^ — One mile; relllng: for three-year-olds and up; value to first. $325.
Index ] Hcrse and Owner. '¦ Wt.lSt. %. %T %~- Str. Fin. J Jockey^ j Op. Cl.
3S55* Lodestar, a. (V. Gilbert). .. ...105 1 2 Iii2 4%l 4 16 13 IRansch 3 T-2
3536 Rio Shannon. 5 (Mrs. Coffy)..10S 4 3 2%3 1%3 2%3 1 2 % |L. Jackson. 4-5
(3848) Diderot 4 (J. P Atkln) 107 2 12 1 Yj 2 :r 2 14 3 n IDonnelly .. . 2 11-5
(38.'i2)j Horton, 6 (Bianchl & McGovn)103 3 42 42 45 47 4 10 ICobum .... 6-5 7-5
3740 I Dr. Bernays. a (A. Conway).109| 5 5 5 5 5 5 |Frawlcy .. 25 B»
Time — :25%,' :51%, 1:1S. 1:44. At post % minute. Off at 4:45. Lodestar place, 1; show.
2-5. Shannon place. 7-5; rhow. 11-20. Diderot show. 1-4. W'nner. ch. g. by Midlo
thian-Starlight. (Trained by V. Gilbert.) Start good. Won In a gallop. Second and
third driving. Lodestar ran away from his field like as if they were tied and -won in a.
gallop. Shannon and Diderot ran their races. Horton could not untrack himself.
Aurello,Herefra,.who is being managed
by -"Biddy" J Bishop^, fights. Caesar Attel
fifteen rounds to-night . at ] Point . Rich
mond. , Bishop . would .< like , to match . his
man" against i Jack ", Cliff ord'at • 133 pounds
ringside. ,- ;
Herrera to Fight Attel.
"WASHINGTON,, Nov. 20.— It Js stated
here to-riight that Pitcher" Jones and Out
fielder-. Householder of the California
Baseball League have - not yet signed f to
play ; with the Brooklyn National League
club" ; next/ season, i They; have* pledged
themselves '•: if they come: East to ¦'play
with the ' Brooklyn club
Pitcher Jones Has Not Signed.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 20.— At the
Broadway, "Athletic Club' to-night Jack
McCormack of this city and; JlmJeffords
of : Calif ornia sparred six tame rounds.
The bout went the limit without material
damage to either mani • ' , -
Jeffords and McCormack Fight.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Nov.. 20—Assist
ant Coach Mason ; was barred from the
secret ' practice of the . Harvard " football
team yesterday by Head Coach Farley.
It I was understood that' Farley ; and Cap
tain Kernau of the Harvard | eleven \ had
received information that Mason' had used
his knowledge ' of Harvard tactics to help
Dartmouth ki >. last Saturday's game.
When Mason, appeared on Soldiers' Field
for; practice yesterday, Coach Farley 'ob
jected to his presence. - ; After some talk
Mason : was accompanied- 6ft the ) field by
another coach. , Coach': Farley • says ' that
he had good reason for acting as [he did,
tut' beyond that he- will 'not discuss , the
case. >.: Mason is, a former, football {player
and "star f member of , the ; Harvard t base -
ball team. /. • v ;-; •¦. . .
Harvard Coach Humiliated.
Lord Ha-crke Is Not Coming.
NEW YORK, Nov. 20.— Lord Hawkes
cricket team arrived here on the steamer
Majestic, but Lord Hawke was not with
them. -
VICTORIA. B. C. Nov. 20.— The sealing
Fchooner South Bend, formerly owned In Soutli
Head, where. «rhe was «old after being seized
for i-mupgiinp, is overdue from Bering Sea.
end much anxiety is felt for her. All others :t
the fleet are home. The echooner has been out
•lnc« April. . •;-;>;;
LONDON, Nov. 20— At the National
Athletic Club at Marylebone to-night the
American pugilist Bobby Dobbs met the
London boxer, Jem Maloney for a purse
of $1750 and the 138-pound championship.
Dobbs.vwho was the favorite, had some
whSkt the ' better of the opening rounds.
Ln the. fifth round Maloney equalized mat
ters and ¦ from that time forth had the
combat in- his 'own :hand3. Dobbs man
aged to stay the twenty rounds, but the
result was an ' easy victory f or • Maloney
on points. „
Dobbs Loses to an English Boxer.
Stanford May Have Oarsmen.
At the second of thfe newly instituted uni
versity meetings, which was held in the
assembly hall this morning, Fairfax H.
Whelan, president of the 'University Club
of San Francisco, addressed the .large as
semblage of students and faculty, who
crowded the assembly hall. Professor
A. W. Smith also spoke to the students,
principally on the proposition from Cali
fornia to establish intercollegiate rowing
contests. Professor Smith was an oars
man at Cornell during his college days
and he said that he would be elad to
assist in the enterprise so <ar as he was
able. He made the further announcement
that Manager Charles Lathrop of the
university had announced his willingness
to donate $250 to aid in the promotion of
the sport. :c
Dick - Murray ; and Charles Weber, two
105-pounders, put up a rattling good bout.
Murray laid his than'; out with a right to
the jaw in the lastround. George White
beat George Tardelli so badly In the last
round that Referee Greggains stopped the
bout and gave the decision to ¦ White.
Kid Parker repeated,, this performance
with Joe Dougherty and won .the .decision. 1
Dougherty's seconds threw up the sponge;
Tom Moran gained a close decision over
Joe Thomas in ' the Impound '• class. Mo
ran was- not in the, best of "condition, but
he'showed he had- the' foundation; for" an
exceptionally good man.
Frank Weaklln knocked out Joe Peters
with an inside right to the jaw toward
the end of the first round last night in the
zrain event at the San' Francisco Athletic
Club exhibition. The battle, though
khort, was quite, exciting, as both boxers
bored In to their work. -The two heavy
weights took the place of Jack Dunne
and P. J. McGuire, Dunne b'eing unable
to appear on account of illness. ,
William Johnson, a husky butcher boy,
slaughtered Jack Welch. with all sorts of
smashes In the short space of one round.
It proved one of the best bouts of the
evening. Johnson looked untrained,
while Welch, who towered above him in
size, seemed to be in good condition. Both
weighed about 180 pounds. At the. tap
of the gong Johnson went at his man In
whirlwind fashion with lefts to the -jaw
and hard rights to the body. Welch was
Came and faced the cannon's mouth for
mere. Just before the end of the round
Johnson's tvicious left connected ', with
Welch's jaw and. he went out.
Joe Hall knocked out Dick Hiland in
the third round after some of the most
vicious fighting ever seen in the, Sixth
street clubhouse.
Fast Bouts Are Seen. Between Clever
Amateur Boxers at the San
Francisco Athletic Club.
his maiden bet.
Walter Morgan, a lightning sheetwriter
from the East, is. penciling for the New
York Club. •
J. C. Milam, a noted horseman from
Lexington, Ky., was at the track yester
day, "locking 'em over," as he said.
Caesar Young, who came down off the
block Wednesday because the game was
too tough, made a good clean-up oft the
winning of his filly Little Margaret in the
fifth yesterday. He took 7 to 10 for his.
Johnny Schorr has a promising rider in
young Reed, who is still an apprentice.
The lad can ride at eighty pounds, if nec
essary. He rode a clever race on Gold
Bell yesterday.- Schorr expects great
things from the youngster this season.
Hy Wolff and his friends came out to
make an old-fashioned hog-killing on Sir
Tom Tiddler. They got ;:s good as 50 to 1
for their money, forcing the price down to
twelves at - post time. The horse ran a
Henry of Franstamar Takes the Last
Number on the Card — MacGyle
. v Wins Fourth Race.
CHICAGO, Nov. 20. — With the close of the
meeting at Lakeside to-day the local racing
season' ended. Results:
> First race, six furlongs — Andes won, Pre
torius second. Inspector Shea third. . Time,
1:18 1-5. ' . -f '
Second race, one mile — Ohagen. 'won, Chick
adee second. Ida V third. Time, 1:48.
• Third race, seven furlongs — Gregor K won.
The Conaueror It second, Fairbury third.
Time, 1:314-5.
Fourth race, I one mile and an eighth — fiac-
Gyle won. Hoodwink second, Scarlet Lily
third. Time. 1:60.4-5.
Fifth race, one mile — Jove won. Banter sec
ond, Aurie B third. Time, 1:48.
Sixth race, one mite — Henry of Frantsamar
won, Compass second. Port Jarvis third. Time
1:49. ..—
WASHINGTON. Nov. 20.— Benninss results:
¦First race,: hurdles, one mile and three-quar
ters — Ohnet won, Gould second, Victor third
Time, ~'ii :25. -
• Second race, six furlongs — Toosan won Mai
den second, Meistersinger third. Time 1*17
Third race, seven f urlonjcs— Knight 'of ' Gold
won. Florham Queen second. Sir Faust thlm
Time, 1:31.
Fourth race, five and a half furlongs Glorl
osa won, Lyman Hay second, Illyria thirl.
Time, 1:09 l-o. ¦ ¦ ¦ • ¦ . -
. Fifth race, one mile and a sixteenth— Blac-s
Time T% nckart . second ' Aminte thir 1.
-Sixth race, seven furlongs— Blaeketock won,
r ;«iS second. Nevermore third. Time,
CINCINNATI. Nov. 20— Latonia results: ;
_First race, seven furlongs, selling— Rose of
jjlay won^ batcher second, Ruby Ray thh-d.
Time, l:3o. - ¦
.Second race, one mile— Da wson won, Welch
°51U SCC ° Commoner third. Time.
na^l 11 "**,!*?** Elx - * urlon K3— Orpheum won.
Bank. Street sweonn. Soothsayer third. Tlm«,
«i,J°^ rth r / ce- one and>a quarter milea, sell-
Firth race, five furlongs— Versifier won. Mr.
Farnum second; Tancrede third. - Time.. 1:03%.
Sixth race, one mile— Optimo won, Chorub
Boy second. Alee third. .Time. 1:50. Aratoma
won, but -was disqualified for. fouling.
ST. CECELIA-The feast of St.
Cecelia will be celebrated this evening at Sc
Anthony s : Jiall. Folsom and "Army ; streets.
There will be a erand concect In which many
talented artists will appear.
Much curiosity has been ! aroused over
the comparative size of Jimmie Britt and
Frank Erne, the rival lightweight boxers.
The tape measure shows the Buffalo man
is larger in nearly every particular* than
his opponent. The figures follow: _ v .'
¦ Britt. . . *. Erne.
Five feet 8 inches.. Heisrht.. Five feet 8 Inches
133 pounds ....Weight... .."....135 pounds
G3% inches :..'.>.. .Reach. ... «i8% Inches
15 Inches Neck..., 15 Va Inches
35% Inches Chest.... 3'J inches
28 Inches Waist. "l^a inches
12 Inches' ........Biceps./ 13 Inches
10%' inches ........Forearm........ 12% inches
7 inches J....... ..Wrist........'. 8 inches
1!)% inches-..*. \Thigh. 38 Inches
13' Inches'... .'.Calf ..•¦14 Inches
"Dinky'' Levy says he has yet to win
Has a Shade the Advantage in Beach,
Height and in the Muscles of
: ' the Arms.'
The touts are still with us.
Home,, runs — Devereaux, Sheehan, Hogan.
Three-base hit — Hlldebrand. Two-base hit —
Devereaux."'. Sacrifice hits— Casey. Doyle. First
base on errors — Sacramento 4. Oakland 2. First
base on called balls — Off Cutter 5, off Schmidt
6. Left on bases — Sacramento 4, Oakland 10.
Struck out — By Cutter 2. Hit by. pitcher —
Cutter.' Double 'play — Cutter to • Hogan • to
Graham; Passed ball — Klelncw/ . Time ol gami;
— 2 :15. Umpire-^McDonald. .
Sacramento ...... 0 2 8 0' 6 0 0* 0 0 — 16
Base hits .;.... 2 3 4 1 1 0 0 0.0— 11
Oakland ..........2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 ; 0— 3
Base hits ......2 0 10 111-0 2—8
¦¦.':- ¦-:>' .. : SUMMARY. ¦ \ ¦..- ¦- ¦ ¦' , . ¦
Totals 35 3 : S yl 27 16 4
•Gorton batted for Schmidt. ¦ . ¦ *" ,
. Totals ...... 38 16 .11 5 27 11 2
. AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Devereaux, 3b 4 2 2 0 2 2 0
Mohler, 2b. 5 l" 3 1 3 3 0
McCreedie, rf. 6. 0 0 0 2' 0 0
Dunleavy, cf ...... 4 / 0 0 0 2 0 2
Hulburt,- If. 3 0 2 0 2 10
Strelb. lb. 3 0 0 0 10 0 2
Francks. s S........4 0 0 0 5 2 0
Klelnow, c. 4 0 0 0 '.it. 4' 0
Schmidt, p 2 '0 O 0 0 4 0
•Gorton 10 1/ 00 0 0
. . AB. K. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Dcyle. cf. ......... B 1 2 13 0 1
Hlldebrand. If. .... 6 3 1 1 1 0 0
McLaughlln, rf. .... 4 1 .2 1 4 0 0
Eogan/ s. s 5 2 1 1 3 4 0
Casey, 2b. ...3 2 10 12 0
Sheehan, 3b 4 3.2 02 00
Kcgan/c. ..' 6 2 2 0 2 3 0
Graham, lb. ' 2 10 0 11 0 1
Cotter, p. 4 1, 0 1 0 2 0
SACRAMENTO, Ncv. 20.— The cham
pion Oaklanders received a severe thrash
ing at the hands of the tail-enders this
afternoon, the score reading 16 to 3 in
favor of the Senators. It appears to be
impossible for any team to get the best
of Fisher's bunch at the present stage
of the play. Unglaub was out of th3
game with a sprained ankle, and Captain
Graham took his place, Hogan holding
down the receiving end. A cold north
wind swept across the diamond and the
pitchers were at a discount.. Kid Cutter
twirled rings around Champion Schmidt,
and the heavy .batters behind him won
the game. In the 'third inning Hogan
rapped out a home ran when the bases
were full, scoring four runs. The score:/
Senators Prove Victors by the Top
heavy Score of 16 to 3.
The entries for to-day's races are as
First race— Six rurlonss, selling, three-year
olds and UDward:
First Past 110, 3S34 Estado Ofl
3840 July Gyp 104 3844 Azartne 103
3839 Sir Lewis 102 3851 Parsifal 1W
3S2O El Karn 1041 Geraldlne S...10*
3848 H. Thatcher. .104 f
Second race— Five and a half furlongs, two
3843 Jockey Club.. 10S[ 3833 Organdie .....111
38o2 Claude 114 3843 Polonius Ill
(3850)Proper ml ;
Third race— One mile and 100 yards, aelllng.
three-year-olds and upward:
3848 Formero L105t 3848 Louwelsea ... JM*
3S3G Gawaine .1C5 3S45 Canejo 105
3841 Learoyd 081 3845 Mont Eagle. ..103
Fourth race— Six furlongs, three-year-olds
and urward:
3S42 Legal Maxim. 102 3841 All Gre«n 107
3535 Mountebank ..107 3855 Bedner ;1OT
3S3O Dol. Weithott.107 3838 Montoya IKT
3848 Toribto 101 CS 15 Jim Hale UO
Fifth race — One mile, selling, three-year-old*
and upward:
3842 El Pilar 103 3W2 The Scot 1C.9
3515 P. Archibald. 112 3SXJ Filibuster 109
3840 Goldone 112 38R3 Star Cotton... 109
S855 P. Morrlasey..lOl> 3833 Castake 10U
Sixth race — Futurity course, three-year-olds*
3S-U sO-Sever 100 (C844)Idogo 103
3S56 Doreen ICO 3S44 Rubino 10»
. 3S41 Evander 105 3eeC Sterl. Towers. 103
383S St. PhllllpplnalOS
' • - .
good race, but he couldn't hop around
fast enough to get inside the money.
President Williams received a telegram
yesterday saying W. L. Hazellp and
Brown & Peters would ship their stables
from Latonia early next week. Among
the jumpers coming to the coast next
week are Crest, Bristol, Handvice. Alle
giance and Tartar. As an encouragement
to s^eeplechasing the club has decided t©
put on two jumping races each week and
possibly more if the patronage war
rants it.
Press committee— A. Clock, L. C. Hackett,
C. E. Tallmadge. C. V(. Hubbs. C. A. Swlgert,
Marcus Johnson, John Kean, Fred Dorn, Wil
liam Cubery. F. G. Ehallenber«:er, Walter Mac
arthur. J. C. Skemp aud F. W. Van Reyoe
IJuHus Jenkins of the Mariufacturtts'
and Producers' Association and Dr. John
A- Miller of the Retail Druggists' Asso
ciation arose to explain that they were
net in favor of municipal ownership of
the Geary-street road aft the present
tune and they were ruled out of#order
and told to sit down by Braunhart, who
said that only supporters of the proposi
tion would be beard under the terms of
the cs.ll for the meeting.
A resolution introduced by C. C. Tall
madge of the Federation of Mission Im
provement Clubs pledging the civic or
ganizations of the city to make & special
effort to bring the proposition of the
Geary-street road acquisition to the at
tention of "-their members was adopted.
H. M. Burnett stated that the Iron
Trades Council of more than 5000 men
lavored the acquisition of public utilities.
The. following campaign committee was
appointed to arrange for meetings next
week,, at which the subject of municipal
ownership will be discussed: %
Augustus Tilden, A. B. Greensfelder, U.
CornsJius, William P. McCabe, J. P. B. Jones,
D. G. Dexter. E. L. Van der' Nalllen. H.
Marks, Georee AValcom, Max Popper. Jcsepn
Holle, William Delaney, A. S. Lillle, B. P. E.
Troy. C. H. Lone, U. A. Mason and J. May
The following named were appointed:
Representatives of various civic organ
izations and eleven members of the
Beard of Supervisors met In the board's
assembly room last night to discuss and
take steps to promote the acquisition of
the Geary-streetrallroad and the adoption
of the proposed •charter amendments,
both of which propositions will beisub
mitted to a vote ' of the people next
month. One hundred representatives of
a number of civic bodies, improvement
clubs and labor unions were present when
Supervisor Braunhart, who acted as
chairman, called the meftlng to order.
A report of the earnings of. the South
ern Pacific Company Is anxiously awaited.
The Central Pacific operates in Califor
nia, Nevada and Utah 1348 miles of track;
the Southern Pacific Railroad Company
2260 miles of track in California, Arizona
and New Mexico, and the South Pacific
Coast seventy-seven miles of narrow
gauge track In California.
During the last year there have- been
only two miles -of track built- by these
roads In California and that Is an exten
sion from Treadner. • . • : .
The annual reports of the Southern Pa
cific Railroad Company, the Central Pa
cific Railway Company and the South Pa
cific'_ Coast Railway Company were filed
yestertiayr with the Railroad Commis
sioners.' TM earnings of the three roads
were n^t'gl^en, however. A statement on
this important feature will be filed later.
The' three reports handed in» yesterday
and signed by Assistant to the President
Julius Kxuttschnitt are very interest
ing, however. They show that the rail
road business Is booming. The Central
Pacific shows an increase over last year
in the comparative general balance sheet
of $3,226,278 60.
The Southern Pacific Railroad Company
shows also an increase of $5,232,0S3 62 on
the general balance sheet of last year,
while the South Pacific Coast Railway
Company's figures remain unchanged/,
The commercial men will not relinquish
the transport plum; without the hardest
kind ., of a : . struggle. They were Inclined
yesterday to organize forces and besiege
the^War Department, with telegrams and
letters, with the prospect of _ later in
structing the . . California \ delegation to
Congress to exert ; itself in : behalf of the
State's, metropolis. .
I', know no more about what Secretary Root
means by the call for bids than any one else.
It is my opinion, however/ that he intends
lo show Congress how much cheaper the Gov
ernment can do Its own work than hire other
people to do it. The service has Just been
reorganized and a regular, economical sched
ule adopted. The cost of maintaining the pres
ent • fleet Is, by a rough "estimate, approx
imately a million and a quarter a year. We
have figured out the comparative cost a good
many times and we • can beat any private
concern by thousands of dollars -annually.
'Army officials are agreed in the opinion
tHat the • military reservation, • the ac
cessibility of, San Francisco, its commer
cial standing and general convenient sit
uation all combine to make the Idea of
transferring ... the transport service to "the
northern city seem preposterous.
There has always been more or less talk
that the Government was spending a mint of
money on its transport service," even In Con
gress. I do not see how any private concern
can . conduct . the business so as to save the
Government anything. The call for' bids de
demands refrigerating and ventilating system*,,
lavatory and sleeping accommodations and
some other fittings with which the ordinary
vessels are not provided and which could not
be Introduced except at an enormous expense.
I never had doubt that Seattle could beat us
on freight, but when it comes- to passengers
we have the besi of it. .
In obedience to orders received from
Secretary of War Root, Major, Devol of
this city and Major Bingham of Seattle
called for bids -Wednesday for the trans
portation of Government employes and
supplies from this country to the Philip
pines. The Boston Steamship Company
made a proposition to the Seattle office,
to carry first-class passengers for $100,
second-class passengers^ for $35 " and
freight for 54 50 a ton. Not a bid was
received from any San Francisco ship
ping company. ...
. The Seattle bid is an exceedingly low |
one. • The commercial men of this city are
consequently very much wrought up.
While it would appear at first glance that
the War Department contemplated an
abandonment of the transport service in
favor of private corporations, the military
authorities are inclined to take a different
view of the matter. J They all pooh-pooh
the idea that San Francisco will be wiped
off the army ma'p, even if Seattle should
offer a bonus for the foreign shipping.
Major Devol said yesterday: • \
Supervisors and Civic
Organizations Hold
Southern Pacific, How
ever, Has* a^ Pros
perous Year.
War Secretary Root May
Alter Transport
rr jr A. WRIGHT, the Stockton
if— 41 billiardist, who is playing
SI 1 such a marvelous game in the ¦
II 11. O dags b handicap at the Wal
dorf parlors, is the hero of
the hour among the w!eJders of the cue.
His average of 1010-29, made Tuesday
night in a game with Harry White, is a
record. It beats the highest average
made in any game played In the tourna
ment for the American championship at
the Knickerbocker Athletic Club last
January in ICew York. In that tourna- :
ment the highest average, 9 42-45, was
made by Mr. Threshle.
This is Mr. Wright's first tournament
and he has shown great coolness in com
petition. In practice his highest run in
fourteen-inch balk line is 140. In straight
rail billiards he has run up -1500 points
without a miss. He is quiet and un
assuming in manner and has a high
standard of sportsmanship. ,>.
Dr. O. B. Burns beat Frank Coffin yes
terday in a tournament game. The for
mer ran up 250 points, making an aver
age of 6 10-48 and high runs Qt 19, .12, 14,
14, 15, 23 and 12. Coffin made 81 points.
His average was 1 24-47 and his highest
run 19.
Howe beat White last night, the former
making 200. White was to score 235, but
only reached 202. Howe's average was
3 2-66 and , his high runs 15, 14, 12, 27.
White's average was 3 7-16 and his high
runs 11. 13. 15. 15, 14.
The standing of the players In the tour
nament follows:
Won. Lost.
Wright ....'. 4 O-
Burns 6' ' 0
Carcass '. . 4 2 .
Coffin - 3 2
White 0 5
Howe 1 v 4-
De Solla 0 4 '
Two class matches will be played this
afternoon commencing at 3 o'clock. The
players will be Wright and Coffin, White
and De Solla.
san francisco." ;-¦ |
;-, • ;ab. r. bh,sb. po. a. e.
Shay, E8 .4 1 - 1, 0 0 3 0
Meany, r. f.; 3 0 0 0 1 0 0
Leahy, c .:.... 3 0 .2 0 2 1 1
Nordyke, lb 4 1 1 0 10 1 0
Burns, 2b... .4 0 0 0 3 4 0
Parrott, c. f..~ 3 0 1 O 0 0-." O
A. Williams, 1. f... 4 O 1.0.20 1
Delmas, 3b..., .it O .0 , 0 1} 3 0
Whalen, p ...3 0 . 1 0 0 3 0
Totals 31 2 7 0 27 15 2
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Toman, ss 3 1 2 0 S 0 0
Raymer, 2b 2 0 0 0 7 5 0
Dillon, lb... 4-0 1 0 S 2 0
Householder, c. t... 4 0 1 0 3 0 0
Reilly. 3b 4 1-1 0 0 2 1
Cristall, r. f..'. 4 0 0 0 1 1. 0
Jackson, 1. f 4 1 2 0 2 1 0
Anderson, c ....4 0 1 0 .'{ 0 0
Jones, p 3 110 0 2 0
Totals 32 4 0 0 27 13 . 1
Los Angeles 0 110,1 0 0 0 1—4
/ Base hits 12' 2 0 10 0 12—9
San Francisco ...0 00 0 0 10 0 1—2
Base hits 1 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 3—7
SUMMARY. * • ....
Three-base hit — Anderson. Two-base hits —
Shay, Jackson, Parrott.. Householder. Leahy,
DIMon, Nordyke, A. Williams. Sacrifice hits —
Raymer 2, Meany, Toman. Left on bases —
San Francisco 6, Los Angeles 4. Struck out —
By Whalen 1. by Jones 2. Hit by pitcher-
Leahy, Parrott, Delmas. Double plays — Crist
aU-to Anderson, 1 Raymer to Dillon. • Time of
game — 1 hour and 15 minutes. Umpire —
O'Connell. ; r
Raymer played the second bag as It is
seldom played in any league. He took
twelve chances without an error. In the
fourth he made one of the best stops
of the year and cut off a clean basehit
from Burns-, club. Cristall threw Parrott
out in_Jhe second from deep right field.
It was a sensational whip, to the plate
and was loudly The score:
The Ponies could not get Into the run
ring till the sixth, when Whalen poked
a single into the left garden. Shay forced
him at second, but Tommy Leahy brought
in the run wth a two-cushion swing
over Jackson's head. In the ninth, with
two on the bags, Artie Williams rapped
out a double and scored a run. There
were two out and still two on the pil
lows, but the best Delmas had was a
high fly to Jackson,' which put an end
to it all.
With two men gone in the second., trie
Angels scored one on Jackson's double
tc center,, followed by Anderson's three
bagger out to left. In the third Toman
singled, took oho more on Raymer' s sac
rifice and registered when Householder
hit for. two bags. Rellly singled in the
fifth and went around to third on Wil
liams' error and Anderson's long fly to
right field. Two more hits in the last
period brought in the fourth and last
run. ¦ . •
The game was the fastest played here
for a long time. It equals the season's
record of an- hour and fifteen minutes
for a full nine rounds. Both teams
played snappy ball and the ' fielding was
unusually fast. v Eight two-baggers and
a three-bagger were included in the six
teen, safe drives accumulated by the two
teams. * ~>
Oscar \ Jones, the bright twinkler of
Morley's pitching corps, was there in the
best of form. He had, the Ponies buf
faloed all the time and came near blank
ing them. His control was good, his only
weakness being his fondness of shooting
the ball against the anatomy of Leahy,
Parrott and Delmas:
Mr. Chimmie^Whalen pitched high-art
ball all the time, but the . Angels got to
him good and hard when they needed
runs. Chimmie's control was the best
that goes In baseball and not one Angel
got to the initial bag without hitting the
The batting eyes of the local team
were out of commission during most of
yesterday's baseball game with the
Angels. When men were on bases the
Pony club failed to slap ) out hits. This
is why the game was. lost to the South
ern gentlemen.*- The Angels held the lead
all the; time and easily. finished in front,
4 to 2. ,;.¦'•• ..-..¦-•
Raymer Plays Great Ball at
and Cristall-
Throws Well.
• ¦• f ¦ ¦ ¦
Angels-Take the Lead
in Second and Win
: Lodestar won the final event, at a mile,
from the favorite, Horton, Rib Shannon
and Diderot, which finished as named.
Sad Sam, at 6 to 1, nearly took Kenil
worth's measure In the handicap. The
latter horse, although 'carrying a Sara
toga trunk on' his back— 122 pounds— was
chalked favorite at 3 to 5 and a lot of. wise
money was bet on him. Sad Sam, with
102 pounds up and Donovan in the sad
dle, raced neck and neck with the winner
all the way around the back stretch.
Turning for home Donovan moved his
mount up and for a moment Sad Sam
showed in front. The two horses ran as
though yoked down to the sixteenth pole
and it looked a certainty for, Sad Sam.
Old Kenilworth had something left -and
..when Ranseh let him down he came on
and won by a nose. Johnny Schorr's Gold
Bell, ridden by Reed, an apprentice, got
third money.
¦ The second, for two-year-olds, went to
-Green Morris' Durazzo, which beat the
Spreckels filly, Gravina, out in a fierce
drive, winning by a- nose. Byronerdale
was third. • .
Stuyve, which ran on the opening day
like a carthourse, carrying a barrel of the
public's money down with him, copped the
third race yesterday, beating a lot of
crabs. He was the public choice at 3 to 5.
but becapse of his bad showing Saturday
bettors had scant confidence in him and
he ran practically unbacked. Matt Ho
gan, ridden by "Doc" Tuberville, got the
place money, beating Malaspina in a
drive. \
"Doc" Rowell's' old 'Imperious, -which
distinguished himself a few years back
by winning the classic Burns handicap,
got all the money in the first race in a
romp, beating, the hot favorite, Nugget,
and Ting-a-Ling. This race was over
seven furlongs, of ground. The veteran
campaigner took 'the* lead at the pole and
was never headed. Ting-a-Lihg, however,
was,.r!ght there,' closing a big gap from
the furlong pole.
In the second betting Leash's price ad
vanced to sevens, while Little Margaret
dropped to 3 to 5, going to the post fin
ally at 7 to 10. Because of the short price
but little money was bet on her, many
bettors switching to outside horses. Lit
tle Margaret proved the good thing she
vas touted to be, winning handily by
two lengths from Mr. Dingle and Gorga
lfctte. .'As, the horses dashed away from
the post Orosius : stumbled, throwing
Burke, her rider, to the ground. He was
shaken up, but not hurt badly.
1 Four odds-on favorites got the money
yesterday. The track had dried out per
ceptibly overnight and by the middle of
the afternoon it was in good shape, al
though a. trifle sticky aiextto.the infield
rail. A good crowd was present ' and
betting on all of the events was unusually
brisk. The grandstand was comfortably
filled, women predominating. A strange
incident in connection with the betting
at Ingleside these days is "that the book
ies are paying the greater part of their
losing bets to women, because as a rule
they play favorites fand second choices,
and thus far, with ftwo or three excep
tions, these horses have been landing the
ed betting ring at Ingleside
yesterday afternoon for the first time
this season. It came just before the
horses .were, leaving the paddock for the
fifth race. "Monk" Coburn, who had the
leg up on Leash, second choice in the
betting, was thrown violently to the
ground from the horse's back just as he
emerged from the paddock stall. He was
shaken up so badly that he declined to
mount again. The horses were hastily
returned to the stalls and the judges
were j acquainted with the facts. It was
then decided to substitute Donnelly.
In the meantime Bookmakers Eckert
and Rose had started post haste for the
judges' stand to protest against the
horses going to the post with the substi
tute jockey astride. Leash without order
ing all bets canceled.. The boolaies had
taken in a ton of money on Caesar
Young's filly, Little Margaret, arid they
figured that Leash was the only horse
which stood a ghost of a show of beating
the favorite. When Coburn, who is a
tcii-pcund better rider than Donnelly,' de
clined the mount they saw themselves big
losers if bets- were permitted to stand.
After the matter had been explained to
the judges they immediately directed that
all bets be declared off. Great lines of
bettors, who had got as high as 7 to 5 on
the Young, entry, formed at the bookies'
stalls and got their, money back. Then
there was more juggling with the jockies
and finally 'Sullivan was placed astride
Leash. . . .
7C /£ A k ets off ' ten mJnu * es } 0T
C v t\ a new book."
ykd\ This old familiar cry was
A J^ shouted through the crowd-
Kenilworth- Just Wins on the Post in the Handicap From Sad Sam.
Jockey Monk Coburn Is Thrown by Leash as the Horses Leave
the Paddock for the Fifth Race and Is Unable to Remount
Stockton Expert Surprises Spectators by His- Marvelous- Ability and
the Marked Ease With Which He Has Lowered All Previous
Records Made in Tournament Matches Here and Elsewhere
II am always willing io wait tor
my fee until cure is effected.
<*s$SSi^ I Cure Men
wjiliP \ * years I have
JftHSSB/ ... ,-i confined my prac-
Wffii* 1 * /^aS^W • tlce to the treal-
¦JS*% \\ ment of Special
IJT^Ti,' -" f ¦ \\ -¦ Diseases p-jculi.tr
\l. s>- ¦ J^9bSj to " men > *nd dur-
W^U^fj^ ¦fJsw&k.t ln^ a" these. years
> &^w J !v have, never failed
I >.3fj to effect a Derma-
JX^^ v^Vj.tSA W nent. cure — b?-
a r^^Wf '• " f ai:.sa I - p«ver ac-
>r 1 I. " / >. ' cept a ca.se where
/y. . f • J\ V 1 have the slight-
/ W\L_-r-fyf ¦ \ I est doubt of my
* Psj = 5w \\ ability to master.
The Leading Spscinlist. ' I
So-called "Weakness." Vaiicocele. Stric-
ture and Contracted Disorders — the dis-
eases that are most prevalent amonc men
— are the ones I am' most successful ta car-
Ing. -•.;¦¦ • ' _~ .
Opp. Call, Chronicle' and Examiner Offloea. I

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