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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 18, 1907, Image 9

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CALL'S SPORT PAGE
Eddie Hanlon Tries
Out Clever Visitor
Californian and English Feather
IV eight Box Three Rounds
Before Large Crowds
The bettors seem in a quandary as
to what the odds will be when Owen
Mora a/ the English frather weight, and
FrankJe Xcii, the Californian. meet la
a ::</ round bout next Friday night in
Dreamland pavilion. It is not only a
question a.s to what the odds will be.
but there is a question as to which of
the little fighters will be the public
< hoice. Neil , has a large following
here and as he is known to be in good
condition there will be many eager
to wager their money upon him.
Each person who has seen Moran in
training has come away from his quar
ters with the impression that he is
the best man of his inches who ha«
been seen here. Willie Britt was
une of 300 spectators who visited his
quarters yesterday. Britt is a shrewd
judge of a fighter and he says of Moran:
"He is a clever, boxer who uses good
headwork, and has a good punch. His
forte seems to be the slambang style of
ng-hting and he shows best when an
opponent will mix with him. Neil is
cure to carry the fight to him and their
meeting should result in some sensa
tional going. Moran seems able to
*tand punishment and can certainly
j'drr.ln'.ster it."
Moran put In a busy day at his" quar
ters yesterday near San Rafael. He
l'oxed three rounds with Al Emrhick,
but they did not have the earnestness
which marked their first meeting on
the previous day. Emmick was doing
his best, but had a wholesome respect
for Moran's right and left and was
froiTig away most of the time.
Eddie Hanlon, who went oV*er to the
i-amp on the invitation of Jim Coff
roth. boxed three of the best rounds
of the day. Hanlou was not in condi
tion, but he kept Moran busy and
Iroug-ht out the best of his style.
Moran takes a boyish delight in hay
ing visitors at his camp and is pleased
Bi the interest they show in his work.
Yesterday Moran selected his seconds
for the fight. They will be "Tiv"
Kreling. George FJduche, Professor
Jim Kelly and Alf Wicks.
Jack (Twin) Sullivan, who is train
ing for his Thanksgiving day match
v-Jth Al Kaufman, had George Gardner
as one of his sparring partners. The
latter was In no stiape and was able
to go but one fast round. After that
the spectators had a lot of fun with
Gardner, who was trying to stall along
for the remaining rounds.
Jack Korwalt went on with Sullivan.
The going was great for about a min
ute, when Sullivan found that his op
ponent was trying to put him to the
mat. Sullivan then dropped his box
ing tactics and floored his man, bring
ing the exhibition to an end.
Nell worked out for the benefit of
his friends at the gymnasium of the
lieliance club, Oakland. He expressed
himself as feeling in great form and
1:1s work showed this to be so. /He
took on three boxing partners during
the afternoon, going nine fast rounds
in all. His principal work was with
Johnny Jones. The boys went at .it
•with a. vim and Jones' face was bleed
ing- badly before the end of the first
round- Jones was knocked clean off
his, feet in the second round, showing
that Neil is as effective in his hitting
us he was In his best days. When the
bout was stopped the boys were in the
thick of an exciting mixup and the
spectators were on their feet, cheering.
Neil also boxed with "Red" Cornet and
Loren Brown.
Alf Wicks, who came here as trainer
for% Moran. has been anxious to get on
fi match while In this part of the coun
try. He has an opportunity, ac he has
>i*pn offered ttie preliminary to the
Kaufman-Kullivan fight on Thanksgiv
ing day. Manager Jim Coffroth is on a
Ftill hunt for an opponent for him.
Jack Sullivan, tho Irish welter weight,
ha* been suggested, and if the weight
of the men is nearly equal the match
oan be made. Sullivan has a wonderful
brogue, while Wirks has a cockney ac
cent that ought to make his fortune on
the- vaudeville stago.
Lady Kelp Captures
Another Stake
PTcstons Greyhound Shows Her
Heeh to a Large Field at
Ingleside Park
Favorites -at all prices were bowled
over in the" rundown of the Class
flake at Ingleside coursing park yes
terday and the talent never recovered
ste losses after this round. In the Class
Ftake Lady Kflp, which had divided
first honors last week, showed her
heelp to a field of 32 entries. She was
a 1 to 2 choice against Roman Money
«nd defeated the latter handily in the
final.
Soft going FPcms to be the forte of
Preston's entry. She is ordinarily
considered a wide worker, but ahe
showed unusual cleverness in her races
yesterday. At no time was she in
danger of being beaten. . .
Roman Money had hard running and
•was a very tired greyhound when he
went to the clips In the final, but at
that many bettors had faith in the big
black and white dog and he was liber
ally supported at 2 to 1. Russell J and
Kleanor B also showed up well, going
Into the semifinal round. .
The hares ran with great speed and
many of the stake favorites "were put
out of the running after having a
couple of hard races.
,In the Open event Lady Fieldwich
won through sheer gameness. She had
limit tests in several of her trials, but
came back Btrong each time and finally
beat Jim Madden for first honors^ in
the deciding heat. Summary:
Cla«s stake, first round — The Crowd beat Bur
ton. Roman Money beat Miss Neslon. Billy Mnl
lallr beat Roman Actres*. Cousin Jack beat Wild
Mamie. May Bof be«t Argyll's Best. Wild Wood
t- *i Wild Gnc, Rufsell J beat EHbe Royal. Mr.
l.'ir.>rs beat Ottawa, TYbW Girl beat Atnandon, :
Lady Kelp beat Primrose, TraW Lad beat Curry.
Stanley B beat Ingl-?wood, Cuban Star beat
PafflUeoi. \u25a0Tralee'* Best brat Myrtle, Eleanor B
t*>«t Onondapo. Prince** TricJe a bye. Gallant
]:\u25a0 v withdrawn.
Second round — Roman Money beat The Crowd;
Cou«in J«ck a bye. Billy Mullally withdrawn;
Wild Wood beat May Boy; Russell J. a tye, Mr.
lsm)en withdrawn: Lady Kelp beat Tralee Girl.
Stanley B beat Tralee Lad. Cuban Star beat
Tralee'B Best, Eleanor B beat Princess TrUle.
Third round — Roman Money beat Cousin Jack.
Russell 3 beat Wild Wood. Lady Kelp beat
Btanley B. Eleanor B beat Cuban Star.
Fourth round — Roman Money, beat Bnssell J.
Lady Kelp beat Eleaoor B. .
KioaJ— Lady Kelp beat Roman Money.
f Open cuke, first round — Something Handsome
S*>»t Arrow. Youns Johnnie beat Tlnr H, Mo
i;*wk beat Blooming Dutchman, Lady Fieldwlck
i Wt Colonel North. The Mint beat Tbe Pedlar,
' fcridal Veil beat Menlo Boy. Tbe Mist beat
PonpenJe, Ina Cis*u» beat Ro»e of Gold. Baby
Aurora beat Queen* Beanty. Presto beat Lady \u25a0\u25a0
Lards. Jim Maddea beat Nora Alto, Young: j
Becfcer beat Butt In. BactUnfl beat ATfclte J
Bettors Find It. Hard to Choose
Between Boxers Moran and Neil
Scenes at yesterday's spectacular struggle between the Gallagherites and the Mahonyites
for the baseball championship of Hayes valley and a side bet of $00,000, as viewed by Car
toonist Ewer of The Call Staff. ,
Kitty D Is Once Again
Speedway Oueen
Successful Meet of Driving Club
R. A. Smyth
Kitty D. Al Hoffman's gallant little
chestnut mare, re-established her right
to the title of "queen of the speedway"
in the free for all race on the program
of the San' Francisco driving club yes
terday. She won decisively j>n straight
heats, the first of which was as sharply
contested as any race on the grand cir
cuit. The great crowd of spectators
showed as much interest in it as
though it was for one of the big
purses of the year. /
Deroll drew the pole, with Little
Dick second and Kitty D on the out
side. W. J. Kenney sent them away
to a good start without delay. Little
Dick was the first to show, leading
the small buf classy field at the first
turn. Once they straightened out for
the back stretch Kitty D challenged
and took the lead before the first
quarter pole was reached. She stepped
this in 32>4 seconds. Down the back
stretch the three horses swept, and at
the far turn they were hardly more
than heads apart.
Once straightened away for home
Kitty D drew away slightly, but Deroll
disputed every Inch of the ground.
Little pick's driver drew in toward
the pole, hoping the other horses would
go wide, but they did not do so and
he was unable to get through. At
the wire Kitty D led by half a length,
the same distance separating Deroll
and Little Dick. 'After the horses came
back it was found that Little Di<;k had
cut himself severely Just above the
hoof.
Kitty D had the pole in the second
heat, having won the first. She went
out in front and never made a mistake
from wire to wire. The race for sec
ond honors was a desperate one, and
again brought applause from the spec
tators. Little Dick seemed out of it
for a time, but under the sharp urging
Boffue. Ironhouse beat Georgetown. Sea Lad boat
Miss Flora, Baracuda beat fteckless Acrobat. i
Second round — Young Johnnie a bye. Something
Handsome withdrawn; Lady Fieldwlck beat Mo
hawk. The Mint beat Bridal Veil, Ina CImos
beat The MWt, Baby Aurora beat . Presto, Jim
Madden beat Young Rocker, Ironhouse beat Kace
land. Sea Lad beat Baracuda. - >•
Third round— Ltdy Fieldwlck beat Youne
Johnnie, Ina Clssus beat Tbe Mint Jim Madden
beat Raby Aurora; Ironhouse a bye. Sea Lad
withdrawn.-
Konrtb round — Lady Fieldwlck beat Ina Clssus,
Jim Madden beat Ironbouse.
Final— Lady Fieldwlck beat Jim Madden.
ROI'SK NOT OUT OF DA.XGER
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 17.— The condition
of Cafl Rouse, captain of the Kansas
university football team, who ww se
riously Injured In the game with St.
Louis university yesterday, was im
proved tonight. It could r not be said,
however, that he was out of danger, as
the nature of the Injury is such that
several days must elapse before a
positive statement on that point can
be made.
The management of the Southern
railway has taken a. stand on the sub
ject of cigarettes. Any employe known
to have the cigarette habit will not be
favorably considered In making promo
tions, and, persona addicted to the habit
who may be candidates lor positions
will be disqualified. - -<_
THE SAN FBANCISGO; OALL, : MONDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1907.
of Jim McGrath, his driver, he got up
in time to take second place.
William O' Kane's Babe proved to be
the class of the trotters in the mile
race and won in straight heats. The
fastest -mile was cohered in 2:24, but :
the winner could have improved upon
this had the competition been keener.
After losing the first heat in the 2:20
class pace, L.ady Falrose took the next
two and the race. Sidney B broke
frequency and thus spoiled his chances.
Direct Steinway was on his bad be
havior and would take no gait but a
canter or a gallop, finishing a bad
third each heat. '
The races were run oft in good sea
son, the officials having the affair un
der splendid control. W. J. Kenney
sent the fields away and was in excel
lent form. The judges were Dr. C. F.
Miller. Al Scofifld and William Law
son; timers, H. Schottler, William Todd
and Fred Lauterwasscr: marshals, Wil
liam O*4Cane and Fred Lauterwasser Jr.
The races drew a large attendance of
spectators. For a time they crowded
on the track and intefered with {he.
horses. Afterward they were kept off
the track. The grandstand, which it is
purposed to build, will correct this and
afford to spectators better opportuni
ties of witnessing the exciting sport.
Summary: % .. ']'\ ;-]; : V,
Kroe for all. three-quarters mile, heats:
Kitty D (Al Hoffman) 1 1
I-JUIe Diet (LukP! Marlsch) 3 2
Dftroll (Gforgc Kitto) : . . . .2 . 3
Time by quarter miles — :32'/j, 1:05%, 1:41.
:33V4. l:0T%, : 1:42.
2:20 clasp, pace, throe quarters mile, heats:
Lady Falrose (Thomas C0rc0ran)........, 2 1 1
Sidney B (Frank 8urt0n).... i, .". 1 2 2
Direct Steinway (William Hifrglnbottom).3 3> 3
Time— l:44%, VAZhi, 1:45.
2:20 class, trot, one mile, 'heats:
Babe (William O'Kane) _ 1 1 1
Monk (Fred Clotere) 2 2 3
Havana (Victor Verilhac) 4 3 2
Nico (Frank Burton) 34 4
Time — 2:24%, 2:25, 2:24.
OWELVE AUTOISTS ARE ,
f " ARRESTED FOR SPEEDING
Policeman Mahoney, Mounted on a
Motor Cycle, Spends a Busy
-Afternoon in the Park '
» Policeman P. B. Mahoney of the Gold
en Gate park motor cycle brigade was
the busiest man, on the force yesterday
afternoon*. Before the sun had set he
had afrres,ted 12 persons for exceeding
the speed laws with automobiles, and
motor cycles. All were taken to the
park station and released on bail.
Among' those arested was Harry-Ar
nold, who claimed., that, he, was Abe
Ruef's auto driver. Ruef. however, was
not with' Arnold when Mahoney made
the arrest.
BASEBALL SERIES ARRANGED
SAN JOSE, Nov. 17.— A seven game
series was virtually arranged this
evening by Managers Mayer and Cur
tin for the San Jose and Sacramento
state league baseball -teams. Blanken
ship, ChascWolters "and Stricklett will
play with the San Jose team. -A", side
bet.ls to;tv» made, and gato receipts ar
rangements are to be completed -tomor-
R. A. SMYTH
Gallagherites Defeat
the Mahonyites
Raymond Ewer
VHully gee! Mag. but Bill Gallagher
kin tertt.'iily pliy foist base some, eh?"
"Yep; and Hal Chase ain't got noth
ing on him fer looks cither."
With these and- countless c*her ex
pressions of select slang, the fifth an
nual baseball game of the Mahonyites
and Gallagherites was launched yester
day at Recreation park. From the start
the Gallagherites led, and easily, or
luckily, outclassed Mahony's stars
throughout the entire game.
William Gallagher, was easily the
most popular man on the field. Whether
It was his looks or his shape that won
for him the admiration of the spec
tators is another question; but he
made good, any way. The pitcher
couldn't have thrown the ball in any
direction without hitting him, so he
usually. got to first base without hav
ing to lift the bat. Wherever he. walked
the, earth sagged three or four feet,
and In running from first to second he
was completely hidden 'by waves of
turf that baffled Second Baseman Cor
bett every time.
An incident of note in the second In
ning was the presentation of a large
and copious bouquet of vegetables by a
detachment of ladies from Levi Straus'
overall foundry to Catcher Brennan as
he stepped into the box.
After each inning an intermission of
15 minutes was given so- as to allow
the gong time enough to toll the- score.'
It was sometimes necessary to take 20
minutes.
.It was a lucky moment when you
could look at first, second and third
base without- finding a runner occupy
ing a bag, and when the man at the bat
hit it out it was hard to ascertain
whether you were watching a game of
football or follow the leader.
After the^seventh inning a recess of
one hour was given, and while the b"and
was playing "Love Me and the World
Is. Mine,*' j the whole works, consisting
of players, mascots and umpires, John
Dillon and Arthur Fisk, ' posea for a
photograph. I refuse to describe the
costumes!
The appearance of the moon tn the
eighth Inning forced them to hurry the
playing, so that lack of class was very
much in evidence; but taking it all in
all, it was a splendid exhibition of
"finished" players. \u25a0
The final score was Gallagherites 13,
Mahonyites 3. The lineup:
Oallagherite»-^I. Samuels, third base; Ben
Kolman, second base; F. Meyers, shortstop; Wil
liam Gallagher,-, first. base; Joe McCormick, left
field; Ike Wertheimer, center field; AJ McCarthy,
pitcher; I James I Byrnes, catcher; John Brennan,
right field; J. Tracy, extra; Jackson Wertheimer,
mascot.
MabonyHes—T. Watson, third base; T. Wal
lace, catcher; "J. Corbett, second base; H. Lude
man, center field; L. McGinn, shortstop; R.
French, left field; I. O'Brien, right field; M.
Finn, first base; J. Mahony.; pitcher; extras,
Owens, D. Kenny ; \u25a0 Jack ; Holland Jr., mascot.
Umpires — Arthur G. Fisk and John J. Dillon.
CHICKEN THIEVES ARE
KILLED BY POULTRY MAN
Wakes in Early Morn and Keeps
Firing Until Both Robbers
Fall Lifeless
NEW YORK. Nov. 17. — Lyman J.
King, proprietor of a poultry farm in
the • Bronx, has been missing chickens
recently and when an" automatic alarm
woke!" him early today .he . seized a
revolver ; and hurrying out of- doors
fired on two forms outlined In ; the
moonlight.
Bruno Puella, 22. years old. of Yonk
ers, fell dead with a bul let in the head.
Parlo Lagenu, about the same ' age.
received a bullet In*, the 'aide, another
In ' the ' leg \ and \as ; he , fled received a
third 'in -.the /back, which killed him.
Kins surrendered to the fioUct,
Week's Racing Program Will
Bring Out High Class Horses
Albion Rovers Trim
Vampire Team
Win the Best Came of Associar
tion Football Ever Seen
on the Alameda Grounds
Bob Shand
OAKLAND. Nov. 17.— 1n the two
soccer game played on this side of the
bay today some splendid playing was
witnessed and the fans were treated
to- a surprise when the Independents
vanquished the San Franciscos 4 "to 2.
On the Alameda lot the Albion Rovers
won from the Vampires, 2 to 1.
The Vampire-Albion game was the
best exhibition of association foot
ball ever seen on a local field, and at
no time during the contest did tHe
players resort to forceful measures to
win. The class displayed was a reve
lation to those who had not seen the
teams in action before.
The Albions played uphill in the first
half, but were the first to become ag
gressive. They kept the opposing de
fense busy and time and again Me-
Farlane saved when • a score seemed
imminent.
Tiring of defending, Robertson led
his forwards to the other end and
Stevenson had to be on the alert to
ward off a hot shot from the foot of
Singer. Lee 3 was dangerous at out
side right and sent over innumerable
crosses, some of which Robertson just
missed connecting with. Twice in rapid
succession the ball was driven across
the goal just a few inches too high
for the center forward to reach It, and
before the other wing had a chance
to connect the Rover backs hopped In
and relieved. Anderson and Selkirk
played a grand game and their timely
and accurate kicking kept the Vamps
from doing any material damage. M.
McKenzie, formerly of the Hornets but
now a member of. the Vampires, was a
tower of strength to hia side, and his
robust style was at times successful
against Petrie. The Rover center tried
to beat the halfback too often and
got stung for his pains. After 45
minutes of the hardest kind of playing
the teams retired at the interval on
an even basis. The Rovers had a
shade the better of the period.
The Vampires opened the final period
with a combined rush on the Rover
stronghold and almost succeded in
notching the first goal. A timely kick
by Anderson transferred play to the
other end. where Donohue, Mclntyre
and Petrie each tried his luc^ with a
pot shot. After 20 minutes' playing
the Albions got what they wanted and
the Vamps were a goal down. Mc-
Farlane was primarily to blame for the
score, as his save of the first attempt
was faulty and the ball remained at
the feet of Donohue. who had no diffi
culty In scooping it ..through. McFar
lane, however," had saved many likely
shots before this and can hardly be
blamed formn error of Judgment.
Cockburn was playing a star game
on the left wing and seemed determined
to accomplish something before the
game ended. What is more to , the
point, he* did so. Securing the ball
from a pass from the other wing in
midfieldthe erstwhile halfback scooted
down the line with it and did notstop
until he had the sphere safely lodged
in the net. J3n route to -the. goal he
was called on to beat the entire Vam
pire defense and this he did, taking the
ball first to the corner flag 1 * and then
making his way along the goal line till
he found the hole he had started out
after. It was a spectacular effect "and
merited the applause it received.
The Vamps were by no means a
beaten team at this stage, and Robert
son and company were soon busy at
the other end. Lees had a nice- run
down the wing and centering in front
of goal a scrimmage ensued from which
the 'ball* was propelled into the net by
Robertson. That made the score two
to one, and with about ten more \ min
utes 'to play there , was more than • a
little excitement round the . side lines.
The Alanieua lads tried valiantly to
equalize and "car.:* perilously close to
it on several occasions, but the-finish
ing whistle found the score unchanged.
Laurence Patterson referred the game
in a style that is seldom "seen here
abouts. His every decision was prompt
.and as nearly correct as any referee's
could be. The teams lined up as'ifol
lows: ..
Vampires— McFarlane, Middleton. Peterson,
Hunter, McKenzie. Scott, Tjpeß, Bernard. Rob
ertson. Xef> and Sinsrer.
Albion Hovers — SteTenson. Selkirk, Anderson,
Mclntyre. Mel.auirhlln, McKiernon. Milne, Dono
hue, Potrle, Cockhurn and Balmaln.
Emeryville Entries
The entries and weights for today's
races are as follows:.
FIHST BACK— Fire and a half furlongs, sell
ing. 2 year olds: . . >
1685 Billy Meyer (J. M. Crane) ...105
1691 Friar of Elirlu (B. F. Carman) 99
' 925 Galinonre (I*. Sheridan) 104
.... Lady Irene. (Korznienske stable) 301
lflift UarTrf (U. Z. de Armiin) 102
Isßtf Buto (T. ll. ' Stevens) ........ .... 89
(1679) Heather Soott (Oakland stable) 107
708 Wahoo (W, W. Finn) 101
1607 -Import (F.I W. Healey) 102
1493 Wuerzberger (J. O. &. O. H. Keene)..*9«
1697 Kerry (D. M. Kelly) , *100
1697 Crystal WftTe (C.W. Chappell) . 9»
SECOND RACE— Five and a half furlongs,
selling, maidens, 3 year olds and upward^
1073 Annie II (F. W. Forstlnß> ....... T... 1100
1U75 Annie Bolle (M. P. Miller) ....»iO4
1486 Rosal <T. 11. Williams* VO7
1134 Yank (Nellly & Mpjiiwl ....104
16Sf> Aiiopus (C. P.- Fluk) 104
IG9S John C. Grans (.T. 11. Spratt) .... 109
.... Adelp Brooka (Golden Gate stable) ....104
1688 Dr. Colemnn (Matt Rei»») ... ....104
1568 L. C. Ackerley (D. A. Horn) 104
1C76 Manila S.(C. Brant) \u25a0*.." 109
ICB7 Furse (Sea Air stable) .104;
1089 Woolen (Applegate & Cotton) •8i»
THIRD RACE— Six and a half furlongs, sell
ing. 3 year olds:
1687 Rose Cherry (F. J. Nell) ......104
1663 May Amelia (Fleur de Lis 5tab1e)..... 409
1080 Grace St. Clair (J. E. Hoppas) ..«99
1166 Calla (F. Ro*<?) ...104
ICB6 Zick Abrams (F. Farley) 104
1C93 Vlaton (H. L. Jones) 104
1684 Ray Bennett (G. W. Grlffln) . 104
1687 Altanero (T. H. Williams) 10T
1693 Remember (M. A. Dodge) 104
1686 Blanche C (H. I. Wilson) 104
1268 Polnsettla (V. H. Terry) 104
1079 Little Minister (P. Zlmmer) 104
FOURTH BACE-^-One mile and twenty yards,
selling. 4 year olds and upward:
1534 I'm Joe (W. G. Yanke)- ..112
1693 Chancellor "Wnlirorth (G. L. Sneff) ...MO4
1671 Kosl XI . XI . (L.- Goodchild) 100
1688 Belvolr ! (Harry Storer) 109
1685 St. George Jr. (T. E. McLaughlin). ..»107
1129 Cherlpe (W. St. Vincent) ...*lO4
1655 May Holladay (F. Hancock) ........109
(lfs«S) Orchan (E. .T. Ramsey) ..........109
1474 Storma (A.J. Jackson) .. — 109
1605 Lord of the Vale (F. W. Healey) ...»107
146 C Lustlg (Magrane & Co.) ...... ....112
1 FIFTH RACE— One and a sixteenth miles, sell
ing." 3 year olds and upward: i
1656 Kogo (P. Albertson) .102
1657 Stella A (Curry Bros.) .....102
' 1695 Little Joker (L. A. Wilson) ..107
1589 Wlmplfi (T. 11. Stevens) .102
1C93 AH Ablaze (T. W. Flynn). . ......102
r.-;:- Plcquart (Barney Schreiber) 107
(1648)Tetami8 (IJoyd, Fountain) ..•.. 102
1677, Prince of CastUe (J. H.Touhey) ;102
SIXTH RACE*— Futurity course,, purse, 3 year
olds and upward:.
... . Anna May <D. >M. Kelly) .100
(llSl)Sngarmatd (Fleur de Lls stable) .105
(1696)NatlT»- Son- (Harry Stover) ....... ...104
1664 Senator : Warner- (D: 8. Fountain) .....100
1676* Cloodlight t C«Iol«»ra & Joseph) ........ 105
; 1690 Phalanx (H. E. Rowell) ........... .10S
1101 Daruma '(Rellly & Co.) ......105
1034 May L N (D. A. Rflss) .....100
•Apprentice allowance.
' Liberal adrances on diamonds and Jewelry,
Baldwin Jtw«Lrj Co*. 1261 Via N*a» *T, «
The Call's Selections
J. R. Jeffery
First race— Friar of Elgin, Kerry, Heather Scott.
Second race^ — John C. Graus, Woolen, Dr. Cole
man.
Third race— Ray Bennett, Rose Cherry, Altanero.
Fourth race— Orchan, I'm Joe, St. George Jr.
Fifth race— Prince of Castile, Kogo, All Ablaze.
Sixth race — Sugarmaid, Cloudlight, Native Son.
Star Jockeys Will Be
Here This Week
Miller and Dugan Are on the Way
J. R. Jeffery
Turf enthusiasts are highly pleased with the results of the first
week of the California racing season. The sport provided at the
Oakland track has been in the main of a high order and a good indi
cation of what may be expected as the season grows older, especially
as more iiorses of class face the barrier. The large number of books
in line and the volume of money in the betting ring were a surprise
to many in view of existing financial conditions and the great
amount of speculation Is a subject of«
comment by first-time visitors to the
course.
With the arrival, of Walter Miller
and Eddie Dugan, the stars of the
eastern season, the riding talent will
be greatly strengthened and there is
sure, to be keen rivalry between them
and Guy Burns, the boy who has
jumped into public favor here so
quickly. «
The prospects for the coming week
are for very interesting racing. Handi
capper Egbert has arranged a number
of. attractive events which have been
given the names of California cities.
Tomorrow there will be the Alameda
handicap at five and a half furlongs, for
all ages. Wednesday's feature will be
the $1,000 San Leandro handicap at a
mile and a sixteenth for 3 year olds
and upward.. It should bring out some
of the best horses in training. The San
Lorenzo handicap over the futurity
course is on for Friday, while on Satur
day there will be the Ollroy, with a
value of $1,000. It is at a mile and
fifty yards for 3 year olds and upward.
The superiority of Jockey Guy
Burns over the remainder of the
boys who have been riding at
Emeryville Is strikingly illustrated
by the tabulated result 3of the rec
ord of the jockeys to date. Burns
not only heads the list so far as the
number of winning mounts is con
cerned, but leads in percentage all the
other boys who have had a consider
able number of mounts. Jockey Pow
ers, who has had only six mounts, is
the only rider to have a better winning
percentage. Burns has a lead that
even Walter Miller and Eddie Dugan
will have to hustle to overcome on
their arrival from the east this week.
During the last week Burns has piloted
eight winners, which with the three be
rode on the opening day gives him a
total of 11 to date, against four for
Buxton and R. Davis, his nearest com
petitors. The standing of the jockeys
to date Is as follows:
JOCKEY ? : ? : ||| 1 1
IMM ; I r
G. Barns 3G 111 7 6 12 30 66*
Buston 18 1 4 1 1 12 22 33
B. DaTis lIS 4 2 1 11 22 32
Moreland IS 3 3 3 9 17 50
Sandy 13 I 3 4 1 5 23 61
E. Lynch 23 2 4 S 14 » 39
Keopn 22 2 2 2 1« » 27
C. MUler 0 2 I 1 5 22 44.
C. Ross IS j 2 2 O » 1> Z<>
Power* 6 2 1 0 3 33 50
W. Kelly IS 2 4 S 8 11 50
Bedell 4 1 0 1 2 25 30
J. Hajes 6 1 0 1 4 I<J 33
MeßriUe 7 13 0 3 14 57
Post 5 10 2 . i 20 60
Gargan 4 1 1 0 .0 3 25 25
« • •
R. F. Carniin has won the most races
at Emeryville, his horses having been
first four times. S. C. Hildreth, E. J.
Ramsey and T. H. Williams have won
three each, and J. A. Bennet. 17. Z.
de Arman and the Sierra Nevada stable
two each, while 22 owners have each
won one. Exactly 30 owners are rep
resented in the list of winners of the
42 races so far decided.
The Sierra Nevada stable, as a result
of Jack Nunnally's victory in the open
ing handicap and Husky's success In
one of the 2 year old events, heads the
list,' with R. F. Carman second and
S. C. Hildreth a close third. -The own
ers who have won in excess of $200
are: *
, ; . . - £—
il ii
OWNER * ? 15.1 5.
Sierra Nevada stable -• 2 $2.ft90
R. F. Carman * 2,105
S. C. HildretU. ; 3 1.&55
M. J. Hayes •• 1 1.800
E. J. Ramsey... 3 1.145
T. H. Williams. 3 1,005
T7.Z. d» Annan 2 MO
J. A, Bennet 2 650
H. O. BedweU 1 «23
H. A. Cotton. , 1 575
C. W. Chupiwll 1 560
D. A. Robs : 1 580
H. I. Wilson. 1 47S
W. E.:Letnn)on 1 ,465
Sobra Vista stable 1 455
El Nldo stable 1 450
W. B. Jennings 1 425
Keotlwortb stable 1 425
Golden Gate stable 1 410
R: R. Rice Jr 1 350
James Coffey 1 350
T. W. Flynn 1 550
Oakland stable 1 840
C. Bmnt 1 525
•R. .Freidman....." 1 825
Harry Mack 1 323
Maple stable 1 325
Roy Offntt. 1 325
M. J. Pierce 1 825
H. Tnllett 1 825
• • •
Of the 240 horses that have started
at Emeryville sinee -the opening of the
season, Altadice, Ed Ball, Martinmas
and Money Muss are the only ones
that have won more than one race.
Each of the quartet has started twice
and won both starts. . Veil, The Cap
tain, Acrobat, Johnny Lyons. Janeta,
Lcme Wolf, Orchan, Pajarolta and Per-
Julcio have each won a race out of
three starts. No horse has yet started
more than three times at the meeting.
Those that have made three starts
without -winning include Corrigan,
Etapa, Fleming, Iras, Lackfoot. Little
Joker. Miss May Bowdish, Netting,.
Nabonasaar, Redwood 11, Salable. Sa
hara , and Serenity.
The total distribution of money In
purses *; during the" first seven days of
the Emeryville meeting amounted to
122,903. The greatest distribution was
on opening day. when the purses footed
i up $4,760 and the least waa on Thurs
day, when six $400 purses were
awarded. Only nine horses have won
in excess of $500 since the opening
of the season, the list being as follows:
Horse and Owner. Winnings.
Jack Nunnally iSlerra Nerada stable) $2,230
Johnny Lyons at. J. Hayes i ;.. J.SOO
Veil <S. C. Hlldreth) 800
Money Muss (L\ Z. de Annan) T9rt
Martinmas (E. J. Ramsey) 72»
, Altadice (T. 11. Williams) 65ft
Ed Ball (J. A. BenneD 630
Janeta (H. A. Cotton) 575
Acrobat (R. F. Onnan> SSO
• • •
Barney Schreiber was talking about
yearlings while he was here recently
and declared that he had more promis
ing material in his coming racers than
he had ever had before, says the Cin
cinnati Enquirer.
"I have got the stake winners." said
he; "In fact. I would not trade this
bunch for all the horses I ever owned."
Barney then went on to tell some of
his troubles.
"There's that colt. Seymour Beutler.
I was offered $12,000 for him by Slocum
at Buffalo. I thought he waa kidding
me at first, but found out that it was
on the square. So I asked Brandt, who
is training l the horse for me, what he
thought about aelling him for that
price.. His {'answer was: 'Nothing doing
at 112,000; why, he Is worth $20,000.'
Well, he never ran that way, and while
I was east I urged Brandt to ship him
and some more of those $20,000 horses
he had In his barn home and take up
the yearlings. I knew as soon as I
got Brandt to look at my yearlings he
would want to get hold of them. So
I told him: "What do you want to be
following around here wtth those
$20,000 horses that can't win a race?*
But he was kind of stubborn and
wanted to stick it out until he had got
a purse wtth them.
"I finally got him to come home, and
when he looked them over he was
tickled to death. Then I took him to
task about keeping me from selling
Seymour. Beutler. 'That's a grand
$20,000 nag you induced me to hold.'
But Brandt had not lost faith in him,
and he said to me: 'Now. I own Preen,
and I was offered $3,000 for him. I'll
give you Preen and $3,000 for Seymour
Beutler.* 'He Is yours." said I. But
that** long ways from $13,000 at that.
"I have looked at a lot of yearlings
this year, and some of them are fin*
lookers and can step fast quarters, and
some real nice fellows own them, and
I feel very sorry for them, for the
Sains wtll gobble up about everything
they go after."
AT SHELL 310 VXD RAXGE
OAKLAND. Nov. 17. — The Maecabe*
Rifles and the revolver club of the
Pacific Humane Society were the only
organizations to apper at the Shell
Mound targets this afternoon. C TV.
Sceley won the bird in the annual
turkey shoot of the Maccabees, and F.
Bernhard was high man in the shoot
of the humane society. The scores
follow:
Maecab*e rifles— C. W. Seeley 40. C. Dltt-s 39.
C. Maoiion. 3S. L. A. Hawthorne 35, Joe Ssrery
30. H. Macalplne 33. E. D. Flnlcy 30. E<l Sarr
•ry 30. L. C. Reno 29. J. Ellsworth 21. 3. Eo
dert 2.1. d. Bentfeldt 17. E. V. Kollingswortn
15. L. 3. McKannay 14.
Pacific Hamaae society — F. Bernhant 4«L T. T.
Eng!<- 44. M. G. E.I wards 4t, R. A. Unnaker 44.
P. F. Mnnaker 43. H. A. I>Hne 42. O. W.
FrankliJ 41. F. C. BordenaTe 40. M. A. F-dwanN
39. F. W. Ferall 37. L. Harard 38, W. E. Hlrd
36, F. Hawthorne 82. J. K«nt 31.
Not a Dollar Ned Be Paid Until tod
The X-Ray used to find the seat of
the trouble.
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all diseases of MBS. VARICOCELK.
NERVOUS DEBILITY. BLADDER.
KIDNEY and CONTRACTED CONDI-
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NOTE THESE FRICESt
VARICOCELB ;...flO— «2f)
HYDItOCELE 3— IS
OBSTRUCTIONS 5— li»
XERVOUS EXHAUSTION.. G— in
DISCHARGES 3—3 — i.->
BLOOD POISONING 10— SU
GENERAL DEBILITY 5— lo
BLADDER AILMENTS 3— !t
KIDNEY AILMENTS...... 10— 25
Consul tMloa and Examfaatlon FREE.
NO MONEY REQUIRED TO COM-
MENCE TREATMENT.
CAUfORNiA MEDICAL INSTITUTE
745 MARKET STREET,
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA.
Hours — 10 A. M. to 4 P. M. and « to
T P. M. Snadaya— lo to 13 tt. oaly.
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