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BERGER FAVORITE IN THE BETTING ON HIS BOUT WITH BILL RICKARDS THE HOME MONEY BEING PLACED ON THE CALIFORNIAN LETOLA WINS A CLEVER RACE Hainault Is Beaten by Andrew Mack in a Gallop Revolt, With Jones Up, Disposes of Albemarle. FRED E. MULHOLLAND If Walter Jennings' mare Letola I could not win the seven furlong handi cap # at Oakland yesterday with only one hundred pounds of baggage to handle, it seemed there was no re demption for her. Well, she did. Fol lowers of the Jennings colors were forced to accept a scant quotation, 7 to 10 being about the best exposed. "Big Bill " Knapp sat on the favor ite's back and he had her under re straint to the stretch, Jones astride Princess Tltania mapping out the route. When given her head Letola gradually forged to the front, scoring cleverly by two lengths. Never partial to heavy going, Princess Titania tired approaching the wire, and lost the ' place to Gateway. Bombardier re ceived backing, but found the clip too breezy. The books could not have laid away anything, for four heavily played choices arrived at the wire on schedule time. Threatening weather kept the attendance down somewhat. KBEL THATCHER WINS HANDILY. Travers landed the two-year-old dash lat five furlongs with Ebel Thatcher, a 7 to 5 choice in the ring. Iron Watson nas accorded considerable support, but floundered about in the heavy going. The favorite won handily by a length. Carrick ran an ordinary third. Revolt, from the stable of Vie Gil bert, drew the fire of every sharp shooter on the range when speculating en the Futurity course run next de cided began. The mare's odds were played down from 6 to 1 to IS to 5 \ . favoritism. Ridden by Jakie Jones, she went out and won ell the way. It could be called a lucky win, for Albe marle. which was beaten only half a length, would have finished first with a. better send off. Sol Liechtenstein loc-k the show. Olympian gave it up, after being the contender for most of the route. To W. Davis solely belongs the ■ redit of placing Bob Ragon over the S plate winner of the three-quarter mile run tor 3-year-olds. The colt was sore, as he usually is, but Davis simply would not let him lag: behind. Over taking Gallant GssMle at the paddock, he outrode Mcßride, earning a head de cision. The winner opened, an 8 to 5 choice, but when a wise play cut th" price about Gallant Cassie from 2 to i 17 to 10. Ragon's odds lengthened to 13 to 5. The show went to Baker. ' ' DAVIS LANDS ANDREW MACK. There was nothing to the mile selling . number but Andrew Mack, the . favor ite. Billy Cabin's horse met with some Interference at the first turn, though . it cut little figure in the ultimate re sult. Under Davis' tutelage he col lared Hainault, the pacemaker, at the head of the stretch, winning in hollow fashion at the wire. Red Cross Nurse ran third, more than a length behind Hainault. •'.' .With riders reversed old Modicum could have beaten Dusty Miller for the mile and a furlong selling affair. The former had first call in the betting and displayed a spark of his former speed. But Lloyd Fountain took matters too leisurely out in front with the veteran * and when Knapp came at him with a rush in the stretch on Dusty Miller Fountain found himself outfinished and beaten nearly a length. The winner was played for a good thing, his price falling from 6 and 7 to 4 to 1. . Mr. Dingle, ridden by Perrine, collected show money. TRACK XOTES. ■ m Revolt, winner of the second race, "was bid up from 5500 to $SOO by Ab. Stemler. Vie Gilbert retained the mare. The stewards suspended Johnny Sullivan, the steeplechase rider, for 60 days yesterday. He was charged with . ; enticing his brother apprentice Frank Sullivan from his employers, Blanchi &. McGovern, and encouraging him to go to Los Angeles. W. Davis and 'Big Bill" Knapp di ' vided the saddle honors, each piloting two winners. The attention of owners is called to the fact that Hawthorne track stakes close to-day. The stakes of the Harlem Jockey Club. Chicago, close on Saturday, • April 1. The value of the Harlem . National handicap this year la $17,600 > and many of the other stakes have beer measurably Increased." Charley M~Cafferty pins his faith to the Western Jockey Club and has made 37 nominations to Harlem track stakes. Sues Battling Nelson. A writ of attachment was served yesterday on funds In the Western National Bank belonging to Battling Nelson. The attachment was sued out by F. M. Ludwig, one of Nelson's trainer*, who has brought suit against the pugilist for $37, alleged to be due for board. I'nion Coursing Park Draw. The management of Union Coursing Park will hold a draw to-night in the .ation office for a stake to be de ■ ■ided on Sunday. Hares are expected from the San Joaquin Valley. APyERTISOIEXTS. LAZYLIVER "I find Catearet* so good that I Trosld sot be without them. I was troubled a " great deal with torpid liver and headache. Now since talcing Cm care ti Candy Cathartic I feel verymnch better I shall certainly recommend them to my friends as the best medicine I hare ever seen.',' ' Anna Baxmet, Otborn Mill No. 2, Fall Hirer, If ass. jTjfi\ &«sT For M Xi^F The Bowels CANDY CATHARTIC _^^ '■ rieasant. Palatable, Potent. Taste Good. Do Good, ■ Kerer Sicken. Vf«»ken or Gripe. Me. Sc.S»c. N>»r »o!»i in bulk.. Tk« tf^nnine tablet stamped C C C. Gnarautood to cure or roar money back. . r . . Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. Sox ' ANNUAL SALE, TEN MILLION BOXES MUDLARKS PICKED TO FINISH FIRST FRED E. MULHOLLAND First race — F. W. Barr, Busy Bee. I>ady King. Second race — Miller's Daugh ter. Maud Muller, Box Elder. Third race — Mountebank, Greenock, Hulford. Fourth race— Dr. Leggo, Ni grette, Ishla.na. Fifth Hainault, Seren ity, Anvil. Sixth race — Peggy O'N'rtl, Arishe, Cloud light. DR. LEGGO MEETS ALL-AGED FIELD | Th*» crack three-year-old Dr. Leggo. i conceding weight to every other start er, will face the barrier in the mile handicap at Oakland to-day. The i card is a good cne. Following are the entries: -• First race— and a half furlongs, two- I year olds, puree. SOl9 Mlsrberg (Van Bokhelen) 102 7905 Busy Bee (Patterson) 10 < 785;! Lady King (Cameron; 10i (SOl'JjEbel Thatcher (Green) 103 7MO Another Gu'.-es (Miller) 105 <T9S.:)K\ W. Barr (Stanfleld) ...110 Second race — Six and a half furlongs for three-year-olds and up; Belling: 7'*wt. "Maud Atuiler (Miller) IOR 7024 Dandit- I"— 11. (Winter & Johnson) .... 10S 7912 ' Emma Reubold (Burner & Co.) U>3 The Odyssey (Dunn) 110 7980 Miller's Daughter (Abrahams) 9." 7971 El Principe (Yakima Stable) 105 7021 Blackthorn (Fink) V.113 Wi Only limmie (Abbott) ...100 TB3I Brennus . CLowrle) ....110 7902 Box i:i Jer I Koran) 107 Third race — Six and a half furlongs; three year-olds and vi ; sellins: 7096 Dr Sherman 'Hoppas) 110 (7«!>e)-Pbra I (Ryan) 103 8005 *Budd Wade < Baker City Stable) 106 7991 'Meada ' Blanch! & Co.) »0 SOO3 'Profitable (Winter) 106 St>2o ireenock (Woods) 113 Bfi2f3 .aura F M (Millin) 108 79!» Mountebank (Keating) 110 79!>8 »Lady Kent (Klmbertey) 10.1 IWXZ Hipponax (Deane) 110 (7972)Hulford (Schneckloth) 107 Fourth — One mile; t^iree-year— olds and up; handicap: 7832 Sea Air (llcLaugrhlin) 94 8024 Bombardier "Skinner & Co.) 104 ••' 1MB! Beach Wilson) 97 (7928)Ishlana (Ross) 107 (7839) Dr. Leggo (Wilson) 110 (7999)Nigr«'tt«» (Jennings) 99 8018 Gold Enamel (Miller) 96 Firth race — One mile and 30 yards; four-. year-olds and up; selling: (7nCo)»Anvil (Murray) 104 SO?2 Hainault (Reavey) 109 799.1 Perenity (Dayton & Graham) ........ 10.V 7BSS Circus Rector) .112 7974 Barrack (Barrett) ....: 112 %O0» Major Tenny (Multnomah Stable) 104 Sixth race— Seven furlongs; three-year-olds; purse: HW. Cloudlight (Molera & Joseph) 105 7658 Nabonaspar (Gray) 110 7991 Sun Rose Wilson) 105 :■.•». Peggy O'Neil (Smith) ; 105 7592 Arlsbe (Naua Stock Farm) 103 79tt4 Rossbourne (liealy) 110 •Apprentice allowance. Chicago Defeats Tacoma. FRESNO, March 14.— In a listless gam», devoid of features, the Chicago National Club defeated Tacoma here to-day by a 0 to 2 score. Mike Fisher had three pitchers in the box, two of them youngsters who are being tried out. One was Hastings, who pitched a few games for Portland at the begin ning of the season last year, and the other Brown, who was on Mike's Sacramento staff for a short time a few years ago. Neither man was ef fective. The two allowed fifteen hits. Thomas* went in for three innings, but did poor work. The rest of Mike's men stood up well. Sheehan batted in good form and did some star fielding. Pfoffer, Chicago's twirler, pitched a good game. The game lasted more than two hours. Mission Turners Plan Exhibition. The Mission Turn Verein is making arrangements for a gymnastic exhibi tion to be held at its hall on Eight eenth street, near Valencia, on Sun day evening, the 26th inst. In addi tion to the children's and active turn ers' classes of the turn verein outside performers have been obtained. Rob ert Barth, the Instructor of the Mis sion Turn Verein, will have the pro gramme in charge. It will include an exhibition of apparatus work, calis thenics, drilling and acrobatics. The entertainment has been arranged fjy the society as a benefit for the prize class to be sent to the international gymnastic competition to be held at Indianapolis in June of this year. Cardinal to Row at Stockton. STANFORD UNIVERSITY. March 14.— While Stanford may not row Cali fornia this spring the Cardinal oars men will not be deprived of a chance to compete in an intercollegiate re gatta if the plans made this afternoon by Managers Barrett of Stanford and Evans of the University of Washing ton do not fail to mature. "Washington has expressed a desire to meet the Cardinal oarsmen on any course and as a result Stockton has been selected as a desirable place for holding the regatta. If the present plans are carried out Stanford will meet the Northern institution on the Slough City course April 20. Stanford to Play Presidio Nine. The Stanford varsity baseball nine will meet the Presidio team at the Pre sidio Athletic grounds this afternoon at 2 o'clock. Sales will pitch for Stan ford, while Meyers will perform a like service for the soldier boys. Anti-Racing Bill Is Passed. JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., March 14. The Senate to-day amended the House bill which provided that pool selling and bookmaking should be considered as felonies, to make such acts misde meanors, and passed the bill as amended by unanimous vote. Well-known Horsetrainer Dies. LONDON, March 14. — Philip Greu sit, an American and well known as a trainer at Newmarket for Lord Car narvon, Richard Croker and others, died in Switzerland to-day of con sumption. Merchant of Venice. The Jinks committee of the Bohemian Club makes this announcement: "Marshall Darrach, Shakespearean scholar, a member of ~the Lotos Club of New York, which exchanges cour tesies with our club, has kindly con sented to give a Shakespearean re cital— "Merchant of Venice"— on Sat urday, March 18, at 8:30 p. m." THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15. 1905. SAN FRANCISCO CALL'S RACING FORM CHART. OAKLAND — \ March : 14. Weather cloudy. .Track ' heavy. 1 8019. FIRST - RACE— Five : furlongs; : ; purse ; ■ maiden*; two-y«»r-old«; ~\ value to first. $325. ], . Indexl Horse itadOwDtr.-. :;, IWtlSt. i% . %. .%:v Sir. ; Fin. Jockey. I ,Op.- "5t 2£- ljF bel Thatcher (H. Green) 105 3 ... ," I%■ 12 % TTwTI Travers ... 13-10 . 7-6 7J»~, (Iron Watson, (Stanfield&E.). 104 1 . 5 2 4 iy.3 ii 2 5 T Clark... ';'.2l^ai I™* Oarrick^ <Carrlck- Stock Fm.).. 104 7 ' ... 7 2%« h^4 3 *'■ J. « Jones. V. 10 16 7^?, coyc ovi < Gar «e n City Stable) .... 104 4 : • ... 2% 83 .5%4 4'■ Tooman ... 12 y' 20 7990 :MiF*berg Van v Bokhelen)..-.. 105 8. ... 614 78 6 4 sv, Bell* ... 25 50 I 7095 Bakersfleld-(Murray & C0.)..i104 2 ... .! 2-2 %' 2 n 6 4 W Knapp. 10 Vj 8 ' ! ,063 , James LM(De la Montnya). 1100 tt ... 8 1 8 I^7 3 75- Birkenruth 15 15 7646 Santeo (T. E. McLaughlin). . . 109 » ... v - a 1) 86 V ■ Alarle ' ... 60 - GO 7077_ I ladora_(Mrs. Harris).... _....^. 103 5 :... :in 5 2 .... 82 9 ■-■- W. Davis... 15 \'4O Time— :24%, :51%, 1:06. At post .14 minute. . Off;at2:l3U: "■*. Ebel -' place 9-20; show, 1-4. Iron, place (-10; show, 1 1-3. . Carriclt,"- show, 3. Winner br v c ' by Pirate of Penzanoe-.' Rosanna. Trained by ; B. Getchell. : Start good. '-Won cleverly . ' Balance driving. Win- V ncr liked the going and received good handling.- Iron Watson stumbled several times and Clark in him swerve > badiy " the last part, when he drew his whip.."" Carrick ran a good race. Bakersfleld quit. '•" • ■ -. ■'-.-. : . . , '• , ■; - ■)'•:. t. 8,020: SECOND RACE— Futurity course; selling: 4-year-olds and up; value to first. $323. ;,. 'Index Horse and : Owner. V - IWt|St. hi %. v% v Str.i Fin: I ; Jockey. :,. Op. CU -J52 OIU ?Y" Gilb « r « '•-'■ ••• •• • 113 1' ... 1.1%1 3 1 2»AI 14 ij. JonesTTTT 7^4 1.3-5 : iS. 4 , Albemarl *.".s.-(J.- J Quinlan)...". 110 5 ... '4 h 4n 3 1 2,7*'- W. Davis. . 5-2 16-5 .OU.I IS. Lichtenstein, C (Madison) 110 4.:... 7 h-'3B 6 2^.3 31 IPerrine ... 6-2/11-3!, -22? ;£,™' em ! ck - a (J. W00d5)...... 118 6 ... '8 t; 71451 "4 I Tooman ... 8 -13 TM6 Olympian, a (J. F. Schorr). 113 2 ... 2 %'-2 2>/.li I^s ■■!, Treubel'... -4.5 a: raroburn 4 iliaker City 5.).. 90S ' ... 3 1%8 ; H"4 1! « (I- Graham... ' 50" 100 4 i?i*HSmcate. 4 <E. Barrett) 106 9 ... 6M C 1.8 10 7 n Birkenruth -10 : 15 Hit (jj'dinborough, a (H. Stover). . 118 7^.... 5«, 5 %l7;i. 8 4 Hoffman .. 10 . 20 bf)Bft -Swe«t: Tooth, a (W. Cahill). . . IPS 8 ... a s9, 9 9 Taylor .... I 20 :CO Time— :25Vj. :51."1:13«. At post 2 minutes. Off nt lf:4l. - Revolt, place 1; show, ■ 1-2. Albe- . marie, place. 0-5: show, 3-5. Sol, ' show, 1. Winner.: <■ /:h. r. m. by 'St. Carlo-Anarchy. : Trained by V. Gilbert. Scratched— Dora I, Hlpponax,- Bell 1 Reed Start good. Won all driving. Revolt won through fl.r3t-cla.BS . racing ; luck. Albemarla was bothered ■at -i the ? start and during the early stages of : the race Caroburn carried him into the poorest going. V He closed strong and should have won. Sol Llchtenateln is stale Greenock prefers slop ]■>• KOlng. Olympian tired. Kdlnborouph weakly ridden. :' Sweet ' Tooth fancies a dry -ro-J^ - - -- - - >n " - r bl l - " 1 - from ' 50 ° to "* ° by AJ - Stemler. but was retained. SOMI. THIRD RACE— furlongs; selling; three-year-oMs; : value': to first. $325. Indeil Hcrse ani Owner. IWtjSt. %. . v 2.v 2 . %. Str:.Fln. I Jockey. I Cp. ,cT • 788J bob Ragon (Summers & C 0.).. 107 G .. . 6r. 42.2 '1 1 h rw~Davts.. 8-5.13-5 < ) m a L lant ,i Ca ? Si « <M V S - Miller). .jlOS! 2 ... -1v 2 1 I%] I^2 2 Mcßride ... 2 17-10 '^1 5? ker (J - •'■ /M/ M , cA ' )> '"-V 11 -' 4 ... * h SU32 7- Birkenruth 10 10 «£}£ Gloomy Gus (W. P. Magrane) .109 5 ... ■2 n 5- % 444 »*}£ Jones... 20 40 SOO3 [Grfnore i.T. Davis)..; .". ... 109 3 ■ ... 3 I^2 11 5 2 On Otis 10 20 7883 F. Templeton (O. W. Dodge).. 107 1 ... 7 C 2>s° « 3 Travcre 15 17 SOO7 : olden Buck (Mrs. Schorr) .... JlO7 7 ... 6 147 '414 7 w. Knapp. 7-2 21-5 Time—^B. :49^, 1:17. At post 1% minutes. Off at 3:05. Bob, place, 1- show. 1-2. Cassie. Place, -l.i-20: show - 1-4.- Bakfr. show. 0-5. Winner, b. c. by Kismet-Chatose. Trained by O. Summers. Scratched— Calculate, Macrae. Start good. Won all driving hard. Bob Kagon was sore as usual and Davis worked on him industriously from the start. At the end he turned all of his batteries loose, outflnishlng Mcßride Baker did well. . Gloomy Gun may brighten up. Grenore cashed in early. Fay Tempi*ton no speed. Golden Ruck won't do. . . <■ ' ."* . . , ; -"- FOURTH RACE— One mile; selling; three-year-olds and up; value to first, $325. \ ; Index Horse and Owner. IWtlSt. %. %. %. Str. Fin. I ~ Jockey. Op^ cT. 7902 Andrew Mack. 4 (Cahi11)..... 105 fib' J5 2 2 I^l 2• 1 3ijfw Davis B^s B^s ml Haineult. (5 .J. Reavey) T"- 110 2"l IV,I l'4Hi 2 2H2 1% ?^ Jonas?:! . tl itl 7SIB R C Xurse. 4 (D. A. Ross) . . . .I 04 1.2 n. 2 2%3 5 3 5-3 7 ■ L Fountn ' 5 0-2 7922 Del Carina, a (R. A. Smith).. 06 3 6 n 6 V 5h 4 1 Greenfield 10 ■ 9 8000 Matt Hogan. a (Romigh) ..... 105 44.i' 41 4 1V.4 h5 h T Clark " 9-2 0 8008 Mogregor. 3 (Davidson)...... j955. 3 2V,3 n 65% ■ oj: j Graham .■ . 15 30 Tlm H^n2;.i : t B0 &«. 1:1 i % - i :4 "' S% V At £° St H m|nut «- Off at 3:30. Mack, place. 1-2; out show. Sfn? " 4vJf J.lS T'k : w °^-v,m 2 - c? UrS how> 7~107 ~ 10 - Winner, eh. t h.; by Charaxus-Gen- • wn m .^l Tf y£: '\ hl l L , , 2.hed— '' rln - Big Beach. My Order. Start good. M« k £J « P H»f? C 0£ d <3r iX lnsr - Jhlrd easily. ' Just a ragtime - march for Andrew M... He was badly bumped on the first turn by Del Carina both suffering Con ...lerln,r the weight carried. Hainault T ran a good race. Red 'c^s Nurse d!d falrty - - -™J : i". - Matt Hogan had little speed. Mogregor requires vigorous handling. 8023. FIFTH RACE— II 4 miles; selling; four-year-olds and up value ;to first, $325. -Index ■:■; Horse and Owner. : : / Wt)St. H . %. %.-Str.'Fin. I -Jockey. I Op. CX 7823 (Dusty Miller, 4 (Sheridan) .;; 104 4 2h 2 1142 3 2 IV.IV.' iw ! Knaiml 5 ■■ A 7904 Modicum, 5 (D.S. Fountain). 103 1 11 11^1% 1 2 2 I*4 L Fount 5 « A_« 7958 Mr. Dingle. 5 (Tlerney & Co.) 99 5 7 I R.u * 3 h,3 2 3 6 Perrine * I 5^2 9-5 SOl 7 [Silurian, a (Lomasney Bros.). 93 26%3%42 43*4 4 ! Taylor "*" -0 • = 7085 Mordente, 5 (J. C. McClary). . 101 3: 6 % 615 5 5 6 67 J Jones'" 0 7 8017 Outburst, a (J. J. McAlester). 104 6 4 1*(,4 h6 % 7 1 1 Tooman ' SO' fio ' 7980 lLangford James. 4 (Cotton) .. |967 3h 7 7*6 n 7 lEagXw" 8-?6 ' Time— :25%, :51H, 1:18%,, 1:45^4, -1:59. At post V* minute. Off at 3758% Miller place .-..: show 1-2. Modicum, place. 4-5: show 2-5. Dingle, show, 3-5 Winner b h by Mor.tana-What Not. Trained by P. . Sheridan. Start good. ' Won drivng and Tgolng away Balance driving. Fountain on Modicum tock^things too easy and ou?rld£n hv Knapp laiit furlong. Perrine let Mr. < Dingle fall out of the running nnd then picked the deep_ going : when he made his move./; Silurian quit. Others no account. P CKfl a me 8024. SIXTH RACE— Seven furlongs; handicap; three-year-olds and up; value to first, $400. Index Horse and Owner. WtlSt. , *""%.. %. Str. Fia.,l Jockey. ;; I Op. _■ Cl. '- : -j 7987 I>etola, 4 (W. B. Jennings) ... 100 il^l.n 2}; 2 iy.2 112'- IW - Kna"nT 11 ->rt 8012 Gateway. 4 (E. E. Burnett) .. 105 32 U3U 3 4 :*\ 4 2143 22 % W D^vl?^" «7« 7 5 ?Jt (C 371) Prin. Tltania. a (J. D. Millin) ICO 5-42" 12 1 \n,l l*3l |j ' J^es " JS * i V ' o' 8006 Salable. 3 (J. Ryan). ........ 99 4=3 h3 3 3 n 4 .14' 48 * T Clark'" « 1" 7530 Bombardier, 4_(F. Skinner). . 105 2 5 5 ; 55 5 J | Birkenruth " '.4 I Time— :24:49.l:lG, 1:29. At pest 1% minutes. • Off at 4:26%. - Lotola ■ place 1-4 • show" out. Gateway, place/. 5-2; • show, 4-5. Titania, show, 4-5. Winner eh - ' m by' Star Ruhr' Leucosia. Trained by W. B. Jennings. Start good:- Won handily Balance drh InV Letola under mild restraint to the stretch. She required some snaking up at that to rft to the front Gateway ran a good race. Princess at her best on a fast track <?Vi»?T. ,ran out in the stretch or he might have been second. Too much pace for Bombardier COLLEGE MEN FOR THE NINES P»aseball Players Are Named Who Are Considered Eli gible for This Year STANFORD UNIVERSITY, March 14. — The lists of students who are deemed eligible to play on the base ball teams of the University of Cali fornia ,and of Stanford University hay* been exchanged by the faculty of the two colleges. This action is taken eacii year so that any protests may be made as to a player Before the inter collegiate games. The Stanford list of players follows: J. H. Bell, 'OS; H. P. Blodgett, '08; I. J. Bounds, '06; E. A. Cunha, "00; J. H. Col bert, '06; M. A. Cadwalader, 'OS; J. B. Catap bcll, 'W: J. G. Dehy, '05; H. P. Daily, '07; B. G. Dudley, '(Mi; K. L.. Fenton, '08; R. D. Johnson, '08; W. Koerner, '08; C. A. Lantz, •08; E. A. Liuoe. '05; H. B. Menardi, 'OS; J. V. Maloy, 'OS; 3. M. Moulton, '08; A. R. McSwaln. '08; G. J. Presley, '07; R. D. Plage man, '08; W. H. Sellers, '08; D. D. 8al«s. '06; H Ryan. '06; E. P. Stott, '07; A. Tomaslnl, "08; W. C. Thelle, 'C 8; A. U. Trowbridge '05; T. Vandervoort, '08; A. J. Chalmers, '07; R. S. Lewis, 06. California has sent to Stanford the follow ing men to be officially made eligible: J. J. Bllrs, R. H. Butler, D. Campbell, R. Causley, C. C. Cunha, A. d« Voto, R. M. Filche* C. E. Glllls, K. C. Glllls, D. Graham, R. Gunn, W. F. Heitmnller, R. Jordan, H. R. Mead, R. Nowrian, W. A. Newman, R. Reid, L. A. Sanchez, T Scha*ffer, C. Strub, K. Sweesey, R. A. Wulzen. GETTING READY TO RETRY GUNTHER AND NGUEX LiTJN One Charged With Offering and Giv ing Bribe to Jnror at Other's Trial for Mnrder. A Jury is being impaneled In Judge Dunne's court. Judge Dooling of San Benito County presiding, to try At torney E. "W. Gunther on a charge of giving a bribe of $150 to David J. Kel ly, a Juror at the trial of Nguen Lun, charged with murder in Judge Law lor's court last May. At the first trial before Judge Wells of Contra Costa County the Jury disagreed. When court adjourned yesterday afternoon nine Jurors had been accepted. By a singular coincidence a jury is being impaneled in Judge Lawlor's court to try Nguen Lun. The pro ceedings at the first trial were stop ped owing to the attempt to bribe Kelly and the jury was discharged. Nguen Lun is one of the Chinese tong presidents charged with the murder of Tom Yick of the Chinese Educa tional .Society in Robs alley in May, 190 S. Only six Jurors have so far been accepted. One of the presidents has been tried and convicted and eight others are awaiting their trial. Congress Playing Cards. All the new backs in the Congress series, the nicest playing cards made. Rules for "Bridge," "Whist" and "500. 11 Dominoes, chess, cribboards; also Flinch. Panic. Pit and other new games recently published. Sanborn. Vail & Co. • Mexican Vice Consul Appointed. Gustave Levy has been appointed Vice Consul for Mexico at this port. ATHLETES SHOW MARKED SKILL Perform in Various Sports and Pastimes for Bene fit of Women's Club The popularity of the San Francisco Women's Athletic Association was shown last night by the attendance at the benefit given at the Mechanics' Pavilion. More than 2000 people gath ered in the spacious building to witness the long and varied programme of athletics and drills given by the dif ferent clubs and athletic organizations of this city. The following contributed to the programme: Olympic " Club, Young Men's Hebrew Association, Polytechnic School, Columbia Park Boys' Club, Eintracht Turn Verein, members of San Francisco Women's Association, Occid"-^al Club and Re liance Club of Oakland. Music was furnished by Professor Graeber's Man dolin, Banjo and Guitar Orchestra and by the Columbia Park Boys' Club band. The basket-ball game between the Young Men's Hebrew Association ieam and Polytechnic team opened the pro gramme. It was won by the latter by a score of 8 to 1. Sidney S. Peixotto was next on the floor with the Colum bia Park Boys' Club and the young sol diers went through some clever drills. The Olympic Club sent a delegation of versatile athletes, who furnished wrestling, boxing and other gymnastic acts to the delight of the spectators. The Oakland boy.s from the Reliance Club did much for the success of the affair. The basket-ball game between the Olympic Club and the Occidental Club was called off before the end on account of lack of time. The Occi dental Club was in the lead. The programme: Basket-ball — Young Men's Hebrew Associa tion vs. Polytechnic High School: Polytech nic—H. McKenzie (captain). E. feaker. R. B. Deckelman, \V. Slnley. G. Maxwell; T. M. H. A. — S. Welfleld (manager), Joe Lipman, M. Camp (captain), M. Spiro, L. Joseph. Professor Charles F. Graeber's Mandolin, Banjo and Guitar Club. Professor Charles F. Graeber director; battalion (dress) parade, by the military department of Columbia Park Boys' Club. Major Sidney S. Peixotto. N. Q. C, commanding; military band, Conrad Horat bandmaster; drum and bugle corps, George Schlltter drum major; Company A, Captain George Morse; Company B, Captain Abe Ap pleton; Company C, Captain John L>avell; hos pital corps. Sergeant Behrend Buck; drum corps . Wrestling, Olympic Club, Profe»«or George S. Mlehllng, Instructor — Jene Phllltppe vs. R. B. Cornell, W. Glndoff vs. J. A. Glndoff. Ed Berrldy vs. James P. Parker, George S. Kro ger vs. George Miller, D. Crowley vs. H. Mc- Kerltt, K. MoKeritt vs. John Simpson, A. Pockiitz vs. M. Vecki. Claud Angonnett vs. Clarence Can-, Herbert Duncan vs. T. Reardon, C. D. Pentony vs. Willie Rapp. Jlu Jit.=u ' wrestling — Herbert Duncan vs. Phillip Richard Welnmann. w? Pyramids Jby £ Eintracht t Turn Verein — member?.' P a ?is»SsaS\ Ltrum and bugle corpe drill— Columbia Park Kani-y dubs — Miss .Teanette B. Henry, mem ber San Francisco Women's Athletic Associa tion. Indoor basket ball contest — Occidental Club vb. Olympic: Occidental Clvb — W. Caravan, J. D. Maboney, F. Skelly, J. Condon (captain), \V. West. C. Johnson, V. Hayes, W. Sampr eon, M. Hayes. Olympic Club— C. O'Kane, A. Mann, G. Cunningham, L.. l*vy (captain). HEAVY TRACK AT ASCOT PARK Two Favorites Catch the Eyes of the Judges at the Finish of the Eaces FORM AT A DISCOINT Recent Storm in the South Upsets All the Calcula tions of the Betting 3ien LOS ANGELAS, March 14. — Two fuvorites won at Ascot to-day, the other races going to moderately played second and third choices. There was little feature 10 the card. The track showed the effects of three days of heavy rain. Results: First race, Slauson course — James J. Corbett. 10S (Lynch), 7 to 2. won; Philanthropist, 97 (Moriarity), 9 to 2, second; Kinsman. 105 (Kunz). 6to 1, third. Time, 1:12^,. Riceful, Montoya, SohottisAe. Ericula, Dusky Secret, Ueru-it. Cedarhurg, The Covenanter, Beau Im perial. St. WilUa and Weldon also ran. B rood race, six furlongs — Jerusha, 100 (Moriarity), « tp 1, won; Belle Dlion. 105 (W. Miller). :< to 2, second: r;ixelle, 100 (Herbert), 8 to 5. third. Time, 1:1B%. Sunmark Her saln. Hiss Powell and Formita also ran. Thild race, one mile— Pantque, 100 (W. Mil ler». 'J to 1. won; Atlantlco, 103 (Kunz) 10 to 1, second; Harbor. 107 (Herbert). 20 to 1. third. Time. 1:42 : «4. Judge Denton and Tha Lady Koliesiu also ran. Fourth race, six furlongs — Albert Fir. 108 (Holgeson), 10 to 1, won; Azcllna, 05 (W Mil- IpD. 7 to 5, second; Lord of the Heath, 105 (Kunz). 4 to 1, third. Time, 1:15. Colonel Ruppert also ran. Fifth race, mile and seventy yards — Look away, 112 (McJUaniel), 9 to 2, won; Miss May Bowdish, l(!o (Hogg), 13 to 1, second; May Holladay. 110#Moriarlty). 15 to 1. third. Time, I :4M+. Headstrong, Anirad. Cliurchllght, Lou wel-ea. Platonius, Prince Palatine and BUI Vi ungr also ran. Sixth race. Slauson course — El Chihuahua, ICS (McDanle!) 4 to 1. won; Klngthorpe 100 (Herbert). 5 to f second; Seasick. 95 (Moriar ity). 7 to 2. third. Tlm-s, 1:1114. Dorice, Frank L. Perley, Komombo and Chief AAha also ran. Rapid Water in Second Place. NEW ORLEANS, March 14— Louisiana Jockey Club raclnsr results: First race, six furlongs — Lionel won. Whlp poorwlll second, Billy Wake third. Tim*, 1:164. Second race. e!x and a half furlongs — John Doyle won, Veloa second, Parisienn* third. Time. 1:23. Third race, four furlongs — Esoteric won. Jack Keecheville second, Wagestaft third. Time. :50 1-B. Fourth race, six furlong* — Jake Sanders won, Rapid Water second. Invincible third. Time, 1:14 1-5. Fifth race, six and a half furlongs — Over Again won. Floral Wreath second. Red Raven third. Time, 1:22. Sixth race, one and three-sixteenth miles — The Huguenot won, Mainspring second, Royal Arms third. Time, 2:04 3-5. Seventh race, six furlongs — Inspector Hatpin won. Darius second, Gotowln third. Time, 1:15 2-5. City Park Racing: Results. NKW ORLEANS, March 14.— City Park rac ing results: First race, three and a half furlongs — Sister Edith won, Colonial Lady second, Helen S third. Time, :43 3-5. Second race, six furlongs — Orderly won. Gov ernor Sayers second, Llla Noel third. Time, 1:15 3-5. Thlrtl race, six furlonss — Ida Davis won. Reticent second. Armorer third. Time. 1:15 3-5. Fourth race, one mile — Australlna won. Lit tle Giant second. Dr. Kler third. Time. 1:41. Fifth race, five and a half furlong* — Esterre won, WebTflelds second, Billy Handsel third. Time 1 :08 3-5. Sixth rare, one mile and seventy yards — Kernel won. Miss Nannie L second, Brunswick third. Time. 1:17. Seventh race, one mile — Leenja won. Red Thistle second. Rudabek third. Time, 1:42 2-5. Silvfrskin Defeats Jack Young. HOT SPRINGS, Ark., March 14. — Oaklawn racing rtsults: First race, one mile— Arc Light won, Haga nmn second, E<l Sheridan third. Time, 1:42. Second race, four furlongs — Henchman won, Jean Lee second, Dr. McCarty third. - Time. :4> 2-8. Third race, one and a sixteenth miles — Sil verskln won. Jack Youne second, Huzzah third. Time. 1:47 2-5. Fourth raoe. five and a half furlonys — Div ination t\on, Folles Bergeres second, Crown Prince third. Time, 1:08. Fifth raoe, six furlongs — Platoon won, The Cure s°conJ. Marie O third. Time, 1:14 4-S. Sixth race, one mile and seventy yards — Cornwall won, Dollnda second. Bravery third. Time. 1:45 3-S. KVANS GETS GOOD NEWS ABOUT PHILIPPINE TRADE Government Decides to Give Cnllfor ninns Chance to Sell Crude Oil for General Use. Secretary Evans of the Pacific Com mercial Museum was notified by wire yesterday that the United States Gov ernment hns decided to call for bids in this city for supplying ( rude oil to be used by the Philippine Government in the Philippines. For somo time Mr. Evans has been striving to secure better chances for the commerce of this port in the Phil ippines. This is the first encourage ment that he has received from the Government. He believes the action to be significant and says that mer chants can do much to foster the bus iness and to increase It. Make Her Life a Burden. Mrs. Wilhelmina Chapius. 321 Eu reka street, obtained a warrant from Police Judge Mogan yesterday for the arrest of Addie and Eline Conboy on a charge of disturbing the peace. She says that the two girls make life a burden to her, as they want to drive her out of the neighborhood. She can bear their conduct no longer and must have them punished. Accused of Stealing a Cornet. William Powers was booked at the City Prison yesterday by Detectives Graham and Harrison on a charge of grand larceny. Powers and a com panion, who has not yet been arrested, are accused of stealing a cornet val ued at $100 on Sunday night from A. Schildkert, a musician at the Mission Theater. They left it for safe keep ing in a saloon on Sixth street, where the officers found it. G. James, H. Cory. Polkwiti, Graham, Good rich. T'raplres— G. Kelly, Occidentals; R. X. Ryan, St. Ignatius. Fencing practice (the Olypmpic Club), by pupils of Professor Victor de Lamberding: Fencing foils— H. Ashley. N. Caurret, M. Vecki, William Berg, Alf Splndler. Miss Nel lie Connor, Mlbd Sophie de Lambertiny. Fenc ing nabers — H. Hartness, K. C. Stewart, Alx de Lambertiny, Miss Gertrude Shane, Misa Sophie de I-ambtrtlny . Fancy Clubs, Harry Schreleber, Olympic Club. Boxing (Olympic Club), Professor DeW. Van Court, Instructor — W. J. Leonard vs. R. Stone; R. Lundie v«. J. Lundie; M. GrandfWd vs. J. Mcßrlde: W. Dwyer vs. J. Gallaeher- Matt Harris vs. Charles Bagly: R. Cornell 'vs E Phillips- Wrestling — G. J. Anloff vs. V Lljda- H Platt vs. A. Allen. Tumbling, Olympic Clvb — ft. Manrr, P Lord. J. K. Scott. Grand pyramids, Olympic Club. Professor Robert Leandro, physical director— Harold Manor, Percy Lord. L. Bills. M. Anderson, Ed Hanse, W. Allen, C. Van Court, J. E. Scott, W. G. Scott. James Wise. A. Hlrsh and Pro fessor Robert Leandru TURF MAGNATES IN CONFERENCE Corrisran Says He Wants to Elevate Baring in the West to a High Plane STARTERS ARE ENGAGED Dick Dwyer and Jake Holt man Will Preside at the Barrier for Association Special Dispatch to The Call. CHICAGO. March 14.— Members of the new American Turf Association met here to-day. They assigned dates to various tracks of the association, adopted a code of rules, issued licenses to trainers and jockeys, refused appli cations for licenses to others, appointed an official timer to act at the various tracks of the asso ciation and discussed in general the ways and means to elevate racing in the West to as high a plane as possi ble. The request of the Butter broth ers, owners of Empire City Track of New York, to be taken under the wing of the new organization was refused. They were Informed that, geograph ically, it was out of the question for the new association to embrace the Empire track and that besides it was net the policy of the American Turf Association to mix up in any way with the racing affairs of the East. It was pointed out to the Easterners it would do them no good if their track was in the new Western circuit, as tracks in New York are licensed by the State Racing Board, of which August Bel mont is chairman. The Butlers stated they had talked with Belmont and that he assured them their track would be licensed if granted dates by the new Western as sociation. Corrigan, however, assured them his associates would not consid er the plan and the Butlers gave up hope and went home. It was announced that Jake Holtman and Dick Dwyer, the greatest starters in the West, would officiate at the tracks of the American Turf Associa tion. The fact that Dwyer and Holt man have contracted to Join the new association is a hard blow to the West ern Jockey Club, which, consistent with its recent ruling, will brand them out laws. Tod Sloan was granted a license, as were eighteen other Jockeys and fifty four trainers who had made applica tion. Although standard rules were fol lowed closely. several important changes were made. Chief among these was one calling for six thoroughbred crosses In the breeding of a horse be fore it is eligible for registration. STORM LEAVES PATH OF RUIN Damage Done by Wind and Rain in South Is Estimated at 3lore Than $500,000 LOS ANGELES, March 14.— T0-day dawned clear and cool in Los Angeles and it is apparent that the great storm that raged almost incessantly along the southern coast during the last forty-eight hours is over. It has been the most disastrous storm experienced in this region in a decade. As far as has been learned but one life has been lost as a result of the storm, that of a laborer, who was drowned in the flood waters along the Santa Fe Rail road near Cajon Pass. The total damage, scattered over a wide 1 stretch of territory, is conserva tively estimated at an amount in ex cess of half a million dollars. This includes the damage to streets, build ings, bridges and other property in this city, the loss to the steam and electric railroads and the damage to wharves, piers and shipping all along the coast. The damage from the flood waters to the city's streets alone is estimated by the Superintendent of Streets to be more than $50,000. Both the Southern Pacific and Santa Fe railroads were victims of extensive washouts that tied up all traffic in both directions for more than thirty-six hours. The Southern Pacific coast line to San Franci^o was washed out in three or four places in long stretches and at least one large trestle carried out. The worst damage suffered was at Cajon Pass, where a landslide oc curred that buried the roadbed beneath tons of earth from the mountainside. At the various seacoast towns the damage from wind and waves will foot up in the neighborhood of $300.000 i San ta Monica appears to have been the worst sufferer. Here the loss is esti mated at $200,000. Wreckage is strewn along the coast for a mile and a half. At Long Beach several boats were pulled from their moorings, driven ashore and completely wrecked. The new pier, built of steel and concrete, was also damaged. The loss at this port is estimated at $20,000. At San Pedro the Government breakwater, in course of construction, was damaged to the extent of $12,000. The wireless telegraph station at this point was blown down and damaged to the ex tent of several hundred%ollars. The towns in the Interior suffered but little, according to reports that have been received. In this city lightning struck the steeple of the Boyle Heights Methodist Church, which was damaged to the extent of $3000. FEW TRAINS RUNNING. Condition of Track Puts Stop to Heavy Travel. BAKERSFIELD, March 14.— At 2:30 p. m. the main line as far as Mojave was reported clear and the first east bound Santa Fe since Sunday pro ceeded up the grade. The train got over the weak track and arrived on the other side of the Tehachapi safely. Several other delayed Santa Fe over lands started eastward at thirty-min ute Intervals. The Southern Pacific line south of Mojave has not been rp^aired and at present the outlook for moving toward Los Angeles is not good. Eight heavy loaded rarsenger trains are stalled at the Kern City station. A special train was made up to-day for San Francisco for the accommoda EASTERN MAN THE HEAVIER Will Outweigh Berber Near ly Twenty Pounds When Tliey Meet in the Prizering LIVELY TIME EXPECTED Both Boxers Claim the Bout Will Not Last Four Rounds at the Hot Pace Thej Set In what little betting was (Jono on the Berger- Rickards nght which will take place to-night in Woodwards Pavilion under the auspices of the San Francisco Athletic Club, the Califor nian ruled a pronounced 4 to 10 fa vorite. The volume of the horn* money makes the price, which is not necessarily the measure of Kickards' ability as a nghter.v Although a stranger in town and al most an unknown quantity, he has his supporters. Those who have seen him at work for this contest all vote him a crackerjaek and a likely candidate toi championship honors. They ar« willing to bet on him at any price. The big fellow does not do much talk ing, but he looks every inch a scrap per. He will outweigh Berger nearly twenty pounds, which is considerable advantage in his favor. Berger snaps his lingers at his op ponent's superior bulk and says it will make no difference in the result. H« appears in shape to go the fastest four rounda of his life and expects little difficulty in disposing of the Chicago an. The one desire of Sam's heart la to have another chance at Rodenbach. By beating Rickards he will be in line for the match. If the statements ot both men can be depended upon, the battle will never "go four rounds, aa they have declared they will mix from the start and never stop till something drops. Ah Wing, the Chinese boxer, will ap pear in one of the preliminary bouts. The Britt-Xelson controversy went on merrily yesterday. Billy Nolan. who represents the Dane, said the Yo semlte Club people wer» still after him to flght Britt at their terms. They also asked him if he would meet White. No lan uaid Nelson would agree to any terms Britt wanted once the question of the fighters' share of the purse was agreed upon. He said Nelson would fight Britt, winner take all, if he want ed it that way. While he did not take the offer to fight White seriously he said Nelson would demand a guarantee to meet htm. From what has been said about White he thought he would draw a slim house whether he fights Britt or Nelson. tion of passengers desiring to return north. Thousands of tons of east bound freight Is tied up in the local yards. TRAIN'S ARE STALLED. One Thousand Tourists Compelled to Stay In Santa Barbara. SANTA BARBARA. March 14.— Th« railroad communications south of th.s city are still cut off by the washouts between this cfty and Ventura, and at Oxnard and Burbank. No trains have gone south since Sunday morning. One thousand tourists that have ar rived in the city from the North ara delayed here and are impatiently waiting for the first train south. Th« railroad is doing everything possible to bridge the breaks, but is working under difficulties as all the streams are flowing bank full, and the hillsides are so wet that it is difficult to maks the repairs permanent. One of the washouts was repaired yesterday, but a landslide in the night carried away the crack again and work was further delayed. This morning J. H. Wallace, chief engineer of the main tenance department of the Southern Pacific, went to the scene of the wash outs with a special car and repair train and will direct operations ther» with the hope of clearing up the road as soon as possible. TOVRIST'S WILD RIDEL Young Britisher Has Exciting R*«. perience Xear Ventura. VENTURA. "March 14 — Isaac Newton, a young English tourist from SantA Barbara, had a thrilling experience in the Ventura River flood here yesterday. He hired a team at Santa Barbara and started for the Ojai. At Casltas Pass he was obliged to cross the Ventura River. His surrey and horses wen washed from under him and he wa» obliged to take to the willows. He re mained in the trees from Sunday Core noon at 9 o'clock until Monday after noon at 3. He was rescued by people passing on the road who heard his faint cries for help. A rop« was thrown to him and he made this fast to him self and was dragged ashore. His team has. not been heajrd from. CHICAGO. March 14.— George- Thatcher, the minstrel, now playing In .the "County Chair man"' company, was married to-day to Mis* Zenalde Williams, a member of. the same com pany. ADVERTISEMENTS. 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