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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 23, 1908, Image 10

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Additional News of Sports Events
Knitters Win Game
From Calkins
Superior Pitching of Emerson
Decides Contest in Favor of
Gantner & Matterns
The Gantner & Matterns went
against the Calkins team yesterday at
Recreation park, and both played great
ball. Joe Solarl. still fretting over
that defeat of a week ago, sent Elmer
Kmerson In to do the hurling, and he
bowled the other fellows over in great
*hape. Four hits was the best they
could get. while seven of them fanned
the air. The team behind him gave
the youngster clever support, and he
was justly entitled to his victory.
-Soracoo, for the losers, pitched good
enough ball to win except in the eighth
Inninpr, when three hits gave the Knit
jars Throe runs. Murphy at short and
O'Connor at third played big league
hall, wiii!* Louie Bolander at second
showed that he is one pf the best
utility men in the league. Atthowe
jnoved out to center field and grabbed
Fix out of the ozone like a Ty Cobb.
Snow, too. played a nice game, and. In
fact, the same thing can be said of all
who took part.
While the before lunch affair was
interesting, it was the afternoon se
ance that pleased the. fans. The hith
erto undefeated United Railroads and
tlm Imperials were the attraction, and
the game they played was one of the
best seen at Recreation park for many
a day. Both teams went on the field
determined to carry off the prize, and
. from tap of gong until the finish It
was a slambang affair. Cy Russell
showed his caliber as a ball player by
liis clever base running, fielding and
hitting. In the tlxird inning Russell
pull"d off a stunt that has not been
seen on the local diamond for years.
After Ballagh.had walked. Bliss sacri
ficed and Perkins had hit, Russell came
tlirousrh with a single. Next he 6tole
second, then third, and wound up by
deliberately stealing home. It was
jfreat base running, and the fans gave
linn a royal hand each time he stepped
to the bat thereafter.
.The scores:
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
*»'Cr>nnor. 3b 4 O o 0 0 2 1
Orffrhino. c. t, 4 1 1 0 0 0 1
Murphy, s* • 4 0 2 0 1 2 0
Atthowe. r. f 4 0 O 0 6 O (»
I.aroru. 1. t 3 000100
Ikilnudor, 2b.... .10 0 0 3 2 0
I.nnders. 3b: 3 0 1 O 10 O i
Snow, r 2 O 0 0 3 0 0
t>ormcco, p 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
AB. K. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
TV«rr»n. I. f 2 0 10 0 0 1
Wnllis. «• 4 1117 10
Rnjie. ss 4 1 1 O 4 3 «
<"<mnor. r. f 4 1 2 0 2 0 O
Uip[»on. 3b 3 110 111
Hanrsuan, 2b 3 0 O 0 2 0 0
K. Whalen. lb 4 0 1 0 S 1 O
OBanion, c. t ...4 0 0 O 2 O 0
4 10 0 13 0
.32 5 7 1 27 9 ~2
.....00000010 o—l
I 0 0 O 00 1 1 I—\u26661 — \u2666
tprn.l 10 0 0 0 0 3 x— r,
3 0 0 O 1 0 0 3 x — 7
Two t ase hit— TVallln. Sacrifir* hit— Hanrahan.
First l^afie on called ball* — Off Emerson 1, off
Soracco 3. ' Struck oat — By Emerson 7, br So
rarco 3. Double play — Wallis to Boyle. Passed
halln — Snow, Wallace. Wild pitch — Emerson.
Time .->f game— l hour^and 35 minutes. Umpire —
Nealon. -
AB. U. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Halliimn. .tb 2 10 0 110
«'«)nstantinp, Ib 4 O 2 O 4 0 *0
Swßnt3D. I. f 3 O 1 0 0 0 O
Garry, c. t 3 0 0 1 fi O O
Fair. r. f 4 0 0 0 10 0
Rroabent. ss 3 0 0 0 1 0 0
I.ticro, 2b 4 0 1 0 2 2 0
Curt.?, c 3 0 0 0 10 0 0
Bloomflcld. p ..2 O O O O .1 O
Conrad, Lf 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
Total 29 1 ~i 1 Ti ~6 "o
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E
Ballagh, 1. f 4 1 0 0 2 0 O
Wl*s. c. f 2 0 10 4 0 0
rvrk!n«, c S 1 1 1 9 2 0
Ruwwll. 2b 3 1 2 3 3 4 0
«'"n»ra7, r. f 4 0 1 0 O 0 0
\u25a0GoldT. lb 4 0 10 8 10
Mora, Sb 3 1 2 0 2 10
Swoenpy, *=s 4 0 110 2 0
Troy, p 4 0 1 0 0 2 0
Total 3* 4 10 5 27 12 0
L'rlt?.l n*ilroads..l 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0— 1
Bssohitg 1 1 O 1 0 1 0 0 o—4
Imperials 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 1 x — 4
\u25a0 ISasrniU 0 1 2 1 0 2 2 2 x— lo
Tbr«^e bane hit — Tror. Two bane hit — Lneero.
Saoriflf* lilt — Bliss. VirFt base on called ball* —
<»ff Blonnifield 3, off Troy 3. Struck out — By
Bloomnold 9, by Troy 9. Hit by pitcher — Hal
linan. Bliss. Russell. Garry. Double play —
Goldy to Russell. Passed balls — Perkins <*2>,
\u25a0Burke. Time of gtme — 1 hour and 45 minutes.
". Umpire— Ncalon.
The reorganized Tribunes turned the
tables on the Wiley B. Aliens yester
day at Freeman's park and won a fast
3 0 inning game. Hollls pitched clever
ball for the losers, but timely hit
ting by Wastphal in the tenth sent
the winning run over the plate. Score:
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
A. Mpy«>TT, f s 4 O 2 O 0 3 ; 3
Smith. Sb 3 1 I 0 1 2 1
It. ..Mayors, lb. .:.... 4 1 O 0 11 1 0
Hcirmuller, r. f 4 0 1 O 2 0 0
B. nollis, 2h 4 O ?. o O 1 1
Swanton, 1. f 4 0 0 0 1 0 0
•rrelfTtnann. c. 4 0 l l 7 2 0
: Kclie.T, c. f. 3 0 00 20 0
-K. Hollls, p 3 0 0 0 1 4-0
Total Xi 2 8 1 *23 13 5
AB. n. BH. SB. PO. A. K.
TWstpbst. r. f 4 1 1 0 0 0 0
Jjitrram. Sb 3 1 0 0 4 0 0
\u25a0\Vatprbury, 2b 3 O 0 0 1 3 0
Merritt, ss 3 0> 1 0 3 3 0
Ooopor, c. t 4, O 1' 0 0*"0 0
A. Zxmlock, lb 3 0 1~ O 8 0 0
Harnsli. r. 4 "0 1.0 7 10
*:. K. Zsmlock, 1. f... 4 10 0 4 0 0
Petersua, p 4 0 0 0 0 0 0
To^al 32 3 5 _ 0i 27 7 0
• One out wh«-n winning run was scored.
TV IJ'j- B. Aliens 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 o—2
Bas-ehits .0 0 O 0 2 4 0 1 I—B1 — 8
Tribunes 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 I—31 — 3
liasoblts . ......10 1 0 0 1 0 1 I—s
Tlirce base hit — Westpbnl. Two base hit — B.
Hi.llfs. Sacrifice lilts — Waterbury, Smith. Base
*oo balls—Off Hollls 3. Struck out— By Hollls 7.
VS. Peterson 7. nit by pitcher — A. Zamlock.
' 'Double play — Rcitermann to R. Meyers to Smith.
' Umpire—Jacobs. Time of game — 1 hqur 30
Fruitvale made its bow into the
league yesterday and had little trouble
annexing the game. Pierce pitched
olover ball all through, and Christian
was hit early and often. Score:
AB. R. Bn. SB. PO. A. E.
Bartrll. 2- ..3 2 O l 14 0
Tobin.' 1. f 4 0 2 O 2 0 0-
Trftoßll, *s. 4 0 0 0 0 0 2
Jimitli. r. f 4 1 1 O 1 o 0
rttzsimmons, Jb 4^l 1 0 6 0 1
C. PluETce, Sb .3 '1. 0 0 1 0 0
V. Piugrec. c. f ;....". 3 2 0 0 2 0.1
3noobson. c. ....'..... 3 3 3 0 11 0 0
Pierce, p. ... ......*. 3 -I 2 0 0 3 0
Total ......31 11 9 1 24 "t".- 7 !
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
tTestptaat. r.'.f.". 4 O o'. 2 I -1 0
lr.fi am. Ob 3 0 0 0 3 0 1
I'nopcr, c. f. ........ 4 1 « rt 1 0 n
Wcrritt. ss 3 0 2 0 rt 11
Vatertmry. "»> •.-"3 o O'l ,2 1 o
A. Zamlock. Ib 4 <t 1v o 7« 3 '1
Houston. 1. 1.. P- ... <g«||lg ; 0SlBS«O;
CLUBS. S 5- ?*
' *"* '. ''• \u25a02-
Fruitv«le -1 0 1000
United Railroad* & 1 833
Imperials 4 2 667
Transportations ... '.. 4 2 667
Gantner & Mattern5.......... 2 1 667
Wiley B. Aliens 2 4 333
Golden Sheafs I 2 333
Tribunes 2 6 288
1 Ctlkins t.......... 1 5 166
Haonsh, c. ......... 2000720
Peterßon. p., 1. f 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Christian, r. f. 4 0 0 0 10 0
Total 31 14 3 24 10 4
Fniitvale 1 4 4 <n 0 0 1 1 x—ll
Basehlts .. ".'...0 2 3 O 0 1 1 2 x — 9
Tribunes ...00 0 0 0 10 Ox —1
Basebits 0 1 01 0 0 0 2 x—4
Home nins —Smith. Jacobson. Three base lilt —
Merrirt. Two base bit —Pierce. Sacrifice hits —
Merritt, Waterbury. Jacobson. F. l'ingree, Tobin,
Barteli. Base on balls —Off Pierce 3. off Hough
ton 3, off Peterson 2. Struck out —By Pierce 7,
by Peterson 2, br Houghton 3. Hit by pitcher —
A. Zamloclc. Double plays —Christian to Water
bury. Zamlock to Hanush. Passed balls—Ha
mish \Z). Time of game —1 hour 45 minutes.
Umpire —Larsen.,-
BERKELEY. Nov. 22. —In a rather
Flow and listless game, in which the
Transportation club outbatted the
Golden Sheafs, the. rallwaymen came
out victorious by a score of 8 to 5.
The game was played at Dwight way
and a fair sized crowd saw the con
test. Score:
AB. H. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Prossor. fs 5 0 2 0 3 3 0
Mube, 3b 4 10 14 3 1
Michelson. lb 4 1 On 10 1 2
SebTcerln, 1. f.... r. 1 1 0 O 10
McCaan. c. f .2 1-1 1 O 1 0
Jenkln. p.. r. r 4 110 0 3 0
Mitch >11. 2b .113 0 110
Grimtnelman, c 3 10 2 8 2 0
Coyne, p 3 1 10 1 2 0
Benham, r. t 2 0.1 0 0 0 0
Total 37 S 10 4 27 17 3
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Grlnsell. c ft O 0 0 11 2 0
Tara. lb 3 O 1 0 R 0 0
Nelson, h.'. '.'. 4 1 2 0 2 4 0
QuilMt, r. f 3 0 2 0 0 0 0
Mlnner. c. f 4 1 O 0 0 O o
Fried, 2h 4 12 0 2 0 2
Sparks, p 3 1 1 0 3 1 1
Gara. 3b.. 4 0 0 0 13 2
Socker, \: t 1 1 0 0 0 0 0
Total 31 5 S 0 27 16 5
Transportation ....0 0 0 11 1 0 4 J— 8
Basehlts 0 0 0.0 1 4 0 4 I—lo1 —10
Golden oheafs 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 3—5
Basehlts ... 1 0 12 0 2 0 0 2— S
Innln-rs pitched—By Coyne 6, by Jenkin 3. Hits
—Off Jcnkin 2. off Coyne 6: credit victory to
Coyne. Two base hits —QulUeldt (2), Nelson,
Mitchell, Prosser. Sacrifice hits —Grinscll, Tara.
Quilfelt. Nelson. McCann. First base on called
balls—Off Coyne 4, off Jenkin 3. off Sparks 5.
Struck out —By Coyne 4, by Jenkin 2, hy Sparks
8. Double play —Mube to Michelson to Prosper.
Time of game —1 hour and 35 minutes. Umpire —
FRESXO. Nov. 22.—1n order to give
the fans of this city some Idea of the
ball which a class B league produces,
the management of the Fresno state
league team removed the best players
on the team and substituted men of
class B caliber in the final game with
Stockton. Morelng's proteges, as a re
sult, won the game, which was replete
with costly errors, by a score of 4 to •
1. This game was the last which the
Fresno club will play this year.
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Shay. Sb-ss 4 2 1 0 0.2 1
Hackett. c ..1 0 1 0 0 0 0
Moskiman. 1. f 4 0 1 O 7 0 0
Chase," p.-c 4 0 0 0 3 1 0
Henderson, lb-p 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
Morlarity. 6s-lb 4 0 O 0 5 1 0
McHale. c. t 4 1 1 0 2 0 0
Campbell. 2b 4 0 0 0 3 4 0
J. Smith, r. t ..3 1 1 0 2 0 1
Joyce. c-3b 3 0 10 3 0 0
Total 35 4 6 0 27 8 2
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Spencer, <\ f 4 0 0 0 B 00
Kelley, 2b ...4 0 O O 1 1 0
Kuhn. c.V 4-0 0,0; 10: 1,0
Ragan, ss 3 O 0 0 2. 4 O
Mott. lb 3 O 0 0 C- 2 I
Dewey, 1. f 3 0 1 0 1 « 0
Duncan, r. t 4 0 1 o O 0 0
Fisher. 3b 4 O 0 0 0 0 1
A. Smith, p .3 10 1 2 1 1
Total 32 12 1 27 9 3
Stockton 1 3 0 0 000 0 x—4
Basehlts :...2 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 x—6
Fresno 0 0 1.00 0 0 0 o—l
Basehits 0 0 0 0 00.0 0 2—2
Innings pitched—By Chase 4; hit? none; runs
1. By Henderson 5: hits 2; runs none. First
base on errors —Stwkton 3, Fresno J. Left on
banes —Stockton 4. Fresno 7. Struck out—By
Chase 3, by Henderson 1. by Smith 5. First
base on called balls —Off Chase 1. Hit by pitcher
Ragan and Mott, by Chase. \u25a0 Passed balls —Joyce
2. Time of game—^l hour 50 minutes. Umpire —
Blankenship. Scorer —Garman.
Veteran of Mexican and Civil
Wars Is Carried Off by
Heart Trouble
BOISE. Idaho, Nov. 22. — General John
Greene, U. S. A., retired, died here sud
denly today from neuralgia' of the
heart. He was in his eighty-fourth
year. General Greene -had a remark
able career in the army. He was a
veteran of the Mexican and civil wars
and was breveted four times for dis
tinguished gallantry. He participated
in the more noteworthy Indian cam
paigns of the west. For exceptional
gallantry displayed during the Modoc
wars in California in 1873 he was given
a medal of honor by congress. He was
retired in 1883.' 3£Ba&
Personal Mention
P. H. Leighton of Vancouver, B." C,
is at the Savoy.
I* Morelng of Stockton and H. X.
Taylor of Lkjs Angeles are at the Hoi :
land. ,-
Mrs. Frederick Hewlett, a pioneer
woman of Napa, is a guest at the Fair
Paul P. Hastings, a mining man of
Prescott, Ariz., is a guest at the St.
Francis. —
Louis Tosse and .Pierre Germain,
tourists from Paris, are staying at the
Fairmont. "JgEg
L. Mitchell and wife of Los Angeles
and -W. Bateman of Sacramento are at
the Imperial. ,"
L. C Bantrum, a Roseburg < (Ore.)
merchant," is among the recent arrivals
at the St. Francis.
Rev. -Peter Elian, a missionary from
Syria," and E. S. Luther, and wife of New
York are at the Baltimore.
E. Covey of Rochester, N. T.. and
Samuel Hauser and family of Portland.
Ore., are at the Dorchester.'
C. C. Knight, a lumberman of Los
Angeles, and L. P. Beal. a shoe?manu
factureriof Boston, are at the Manx.
CM. Booth, a prominent packer of
Los Angeles, arrived in this city.yester
day and Is staying at the St Francis."
Morgan" Ross and Mrs. Ross of Coro
nado registered at the St.' Francis yes
terday., Ross is manager of the Coro
nado hotel.
Charles H. La ton, a prominent insur
anceman of this state, accompanied by
Mrs. .Laton, registered yesterday at the
Fairmont hotel from Del Monte.
Among the- prominent guests at the
Fairmont are P. J.Towle and Frank;!.
Towle of St." Paul.: They^ are. interested,
in large ; maple: syrup factories in; Ver
mont and northern .-Minnesota."
Do You Want *5.00 i.
Head THE' CALL'S weekly ; offer on
page 12.
• Tm SAN: 1908
Tralee's Best Takes
Stake by Default
L. Lagomarsind's Crack Grey
hound Adds Another Stake .
to His Long List
Tralee's Best, the. black-speed, marvel
from Louis Lagomarsino's kennel,' took
another stake at- Ingleside'- coursing
park yesterday, beating :24 fleet entries.
The final went to the son of ' Wild
Tralee by default, Turkey's , Best,
trained by Shorty Jones, being with
drawn in the deciding race. His train
er rather than "take- 'any.' chances of
injuring the crack performer withdrew
him. \u25a0'\u25a0' --,-•.\u25a0 .-\u25a0 --;;.. -• - ;-H - ..--. : .- ;
Tralee's Best showed all his old time
speed ; a,nd cleverness and . at' no . time
during the" running was he* in danger
of being beaten. He lowered the colors
of the crack eastern greyhound^ Ring
Lady, in the - first - round. - The . latter,
however, showed up well for a dog that
has been on.theground but a few days
and was in- no shape. She will be
heard from later. . - r
The favorites fared .badly, as, there
were a number of the choices which
failed to bring home. the. coin. Among
the choices which cost the talent were
the defeats of Waubana'uhkee, by Sis
ter, at 5 to 3; Eleanor. B, a 7 to 2 choice,
who went down before" Young Geral
dine; Sepoy's defeat by "Go Ashore, at
5 to 3; May Boy's defeats by Go Asliore,
at 2 to 1, and several others at various
The open stake was put over after
two rounds were run .and it will be
finished next-Sunday. ' .
The. greatest collection of grey
hounds that ever started in a stake on
the coast is expected to race In the big
stake to be run December 6. Results
1 Class stake, first round— Country Girl best
Galtemore; Little Wedgewood beat Crystal; Mel
rose Belle- beat Gallant* Boy; Onondaga beat
Hollyberry: Turkey's Best beat Curry; George
town beat The Crowd; Roman Money.beat Speed
way ; Best Turkey beat White Rogue: Go Ashore
beat May Boy; Sepoy beat .Miss: Emily: Tra
lee's Best beat Ring Lady; Sister beat Wauba
nauhkee. \u25a0\u25a0> :.:^.
Second round — Little Wedgewood beat Country
Girl: Onondaga a bye, Melrose Belle withdrawn;
Turkey's ' Best a bye. Georgetown withdrawn;
Roman- Money beat . Best Turkey;" Go Ashore
beat- Sepoy; Tralee's Best beat Sister. • '-,--j., j
Third round— Onondaga •„' beat > Little Wedge
wood; Turkey's Bebt beat .Roman Money; Tra
lee's: Best beat; Go -Ashore. - 'r .'•.
Fourth- round— Turkey's Best beat Onondaga;
Tralee's Best ., a bye. .--. \u25a0 .- \u25a0 . .- - \u25a0 '
Final — Tralee's Best won by default, Turkey's
Best withdrawn.":': ' \u25a0 . ;
Open stake, -first round— Rocked ABeA B e c P o^ B *
May Sutton; Ellbe Royal beat Theodore Bell ;
Young Cloverdale beat Ocean Boy; Peddlar
Bacn beat Wall Flower; Sequoia beat Toreador;
Denver Eagle beat ' Dashing Wave: Lady Kelp
b«at Little Eva; The Battler beat Merry Widow;
Stanley Ri beat Wild Idol; Burton beat Billy
Delane.y; (ifentle Anne beat Joe Dempsey; L- M
beat The Mint; Wild Rose beat Master Lane;
Jack Kevelin beat Keepsake; Young - Geraldine
bent Eleanor B; Pongenie a bye, True Wing
withdrawn. ,
Second round — Ellbe Royal \u25a0 a bye. Rocked
Asleep withdrawn; Young Clorerdale beat Pedlar
Baun; Sequoia beat Denver Eagle; Lady Kelp
beat The Battler; Burton beat Stanley R; L M
beat Gentle Anne; Jack Kevelin beat Wild Rose;
Pongenie beat Young Geraldine. - - -
Oil in Marshes Makes
Ducks Migrate
SAN' RAFAEL, Nov. 22.— 0il oozing
from defective taps and cocks of the
Standard oil. tanks at Point Richmond
are responsible for the poor duck hunt
ing on the western San Pablo bay and
for . the dearth of clams on the mud
flats in the bay, according to hunters
who have recently returned from the
marshes which were formerly the
Mecca for shotgun wielders.
According to the -hunters the oil has
floated, into the marshes until the grass
appears black. The seeds from which
the ducks procure much of their sus
tenance have been destroyed by the
floating oil. As a result the hunters
have to seek new fields as the ducks
have gone.
Kdward J. Reed, superintendent 'of
Key route construction,, was in search
of clams in the northern part of Rich
ardson bay, where the bi-valves used
to thrive. He failed to unearth any.
The beach and flats are full of dead
clams, he said. • In discussing the mat
ter, Reed said the oil is again respon
sible for this condition. He declared
that the same condition exists on the
Berkeley side and is caused by the
same means. •
Federal Officials Call on Biggy
to Stop Series of Burglaries
in Branch Offices
Postofflce inspectors will today call
the attention of Chief of Police Biggy
to the numerous robberies which have
taken place in the last few weeks in
branch postoffices located in , drug
Saturday night; the store of 'Isaac
son, 1401 Geary, street, was entered,
for the second time within two weeks,
the burglars using ay- jimmy -to force
the front door and ' breaking open the
desk in which \u25a0; the government moneys
are usually kept. 1 .
Redmond's pharmacy, in Eddy street,
was also robbed for the second time,
of a sum of money, the thieves aecur
ing^on their first 'visit over J3OO. The
last robbery will amount to 'about: $25.
That the robbers are familiar with
the movements of ' the police -" is evi
denced by tlieir. daring. In both in
stances%the doors were forced with ; a
Jimmy,' the measurements of whicivcor
respond to the marks made on previous
Visits. 28SOT9'
The postomce ; authorities are making
a thorough investigation of ; the rob
beries and will detail special ;.' men .on
the cases if Biggy fails to apprehend
the thieves.
\u25a0 • • •- — \ - •, ;
Prize Will Be Given for Best
Tableau by Committee on
Proposed ; Statue
The committee' that proposes to. erect
a . statue to the -."Pioneer Mother" : de-'
cided at a meeting held yesterday aft
ernoon to .offer suitable prizes for '.the
best photographs of a tableau of the
"Pioneer Mother,"- surrounded by -a
group of . three children; No particular
date. was. set for 1 the- holding. 'of \u25a0: the
competitive : exhibition;. ;but it : was
stated that it" would take place early
in January. M^PtHBAfIHI ' - -
The movement for theerection of, the
"Pioneer Mother" .statue -has spread
over the entire; state, v the.; southern
part : irr particular; showing great in
terest. Those . present" at; yesterday's
meeting were:
Mrs. 'Webb Howard > I Mrs.'- taicla Matthew's
Mrs. . Dr. Hanson >* I .Miss . Lillian O'Hara .;
Mrs. Frank Sourhack ;| Miss J Grace. Llrermorc
LISBON, Nov. 2 2.— Ad vi ces received
here from the i governor, of
Guinea state that;: a > punitive expedi
tion has Inflicted a severeiblow;ontHe
marauding 4 tribesmen,* killing ~«38 of
them. ; ' '' \u25a0 ;
.OPORTO, Nov. 22.— Renewed dis
turbances this afternoon marked -.the
departure of ; a"= number, /of /students
who : had' come' hercron the' occasion* of
Kinfj^Manuel'ssvisit. '^Several of the
students. "were injured, but order has
now ' been resto'red-"&^3gSsßg#sssggMß«i
Fast Soccer Games
Entertain ' Fans
Thistles. Beat San Franciscos
and Burns Play Tie With
the Rovers
Albion '\u25a0 Rovers 1, Robert Burns 1 ; at
San Mateo. \u25a0 . - ' . .
- Thistles 3, San -Franciscos' 1; at Free
man's park. Oakland. -
Hornets 3, Scotias 0: at Alameda.
Independents , vi. Vampires ; pame post
j poned, wet grounds.
Bob Shand
The Thistles and San : Franciscos
played I a surprisingly good V game \at
Freeman's park and \ the result— 3 to 1
In favor of the Scotchmen-^-is a fair
reflex of the waycthe' teams played. •
The Thistles-started off with a rush
and after : 15^- minutes' play Kelliher
found the net- with a fast shot. The
San: Franciscos worked well in the
open, but when- a"; timely pass might
have done some good near goal in
dividualism .spoiled all chance ..to score.
E. Jackson added ; another for the
Thistles after half an hour's play, and
half time found the San Franciscos on
the short end of a 2 to 0 score.
Scott, who was playing a great game
at'out'side left' for the Scots, was re
sponsible for the third goal. , Securing
the ball near the center of the field he
made a pretty run and, crossed accu
rately. Gray lying handy neatly head
ed, through. •
The" finest goal of the'day was scored
by Evans shortly before the conclusion
of the game. Catching tha-sballon the
drop on the'left wing l?e sent the
sphere right, across the field and be
fore the goal, keeper knew what was
happening the San Franciscos were
only two goals to the bad. A fast pace
was : maintained by both teams right
up to . the finish, ; but no further scoring
resulted. /James Duncan, the old time
player, acted" as ' referee and gave a
creditable display.
The teams lined up as follows:
Thistles— Mcßitchie, Gore. Kay.' E. Jackson,
W. Jackson, McTurke, Kelliher, Townes, Gray,
Nichols and Scott.
San Franciscos— Storr. Dewhurst, Evans. Per
kins, Slggs, - Spencer. Wills, Wheatley, Ualles,
Cochranc and .Dowdlng.
It was an easy matter for the Hor
nets to beat the Scotias 3 to 0 on the
Alameda field and although neither
side displayed any class the game, was
not without interest. The Scotias
played a superior game to what they
have been .providing lately and with
the addition of a few new men the
other clubs will not have things so
much their own way. The teams:
Hornets. Position. Scotias.
Mcßitchie.' ..Goal .Scott
Buckingham.. ... Right back .'.Gruman
Waeber. . . . . .Left back. . . ... .Somorville
WlllUms. .' Right half Bain
G1arncr. ......... Center half Brown
Masscy. .. ... Left half.. ."".. .Armour
Gester. ......... .Outside- right. .... .Glendlnning
Briggs... Inside right. :. . .'.... .Lecoutier
Elliot .Center '. Wardlaw
Lynch.. ".. ...... ..1n5ide 1eft. .......... .C0pe1and
Lees . . .Outside 1eft. .....:... .Christie
The Burns sprang a surprise on the
Albion Rovers by holding the cham
pions to a draw on the San Mateo field.
The Scotchmen played their best game
of the season and at times rushed the
Rovers off their feet. The first half
was mostly 1 in favor of the' Scotias and
Low succeeded in scoring;the first point
of the game. The score at half time
was 1 to 0. - \u25a0
The Rovers played better. in the final
period and Balmain got through with
the equalizing point. It was a ding
dong battle to the • finish, but neither
side. was able to break the deadlock. ;
The teams were as follows:
Albion Rovers. Position. Burns.
.Marsha lln. Coal Bui-hnnan
Anderson ..Right back -Blaik
Selkirk Left back Grant
Allan Right half Doii:
M1zen.. . . ........ Ceu1er half.. Mclntyre
McKlernon. -Left half. Sharpy
Walters. ... . . . .'..Ontsiilc . right. .. MeDermott
Mclaughlin Inslili* right. ..... ..-. .Jackmnn
Aitken '. .. .('enter . ... .. ......... ..Harris
Allen. Inside left '.'. .Welsh
Balmain. Outside 1eft. . . .. '. ..-....'. .Lowe
Curley Wins Finals
From Vensano
The handicap singles tournament of
the Golden Gate tennis dub, which was
started three weeks aj?o on the 3 courts
at the- park, was completed .yesterday."
Only the final round " remained to be
played and In this match K. J. Curley
disposed of 11. C. Vensano. The players
met' on even terms, each -beinK handi
uapped at 15, and a good match result
ed.- It required five full sets. to settle
the question of -.supremacy,, arid Curley
won only through superior steadiness.
The winner is a member of the Golden
Gate junior tennis club. lie used a long
low 'drive to good advantage Jin this
filial, match, and to this he owes his
victory. .
Considering the fact that both.play
ers were competing In the "finals of a
tournament of this kind for the first
time, they put up agood article of ten
nis .for lower class men. The match
was to have been played in the after
noon, but the players availed them
selves of an opportunity in the morn-
Ing, mowing to the threatening .weather.
.Though .the match i.went the full nve
sets.'not one of them went \u25a0» into deuce.
The first t set was closely contested .un
til the score reached * 4-4, when Curley
ran out -the . next two ; games and set.
The second set went to Curley easily by
a 6-2 score.
; .Vensano settled down in the, third
set' and Curley was inclined to.be -a
trifle wild. The result was that Ven
sano took the set by a 6-3 score.
The fourth set was, much the same
as the third. Vensano ': assumed -an
early lead and was ' never overtaken."
With the score two sets all, there was
considerable ' speculation as- to which
plas'er. would take the: fifth and final
set, -.but, it/did not last long. \u25a0\u25a0>. Curley
went right into the lead and . almost
before any one realized it he had taken
the set by a score of 6-2. The complete
score of the match was 6-4,' 6-2, 3-6,
4-6, 6-2. , - \u25a0 :
.' In the early part of December the Sacramento
high school -basket ball team' will leave , for I/idi,
lone and San Francisco to play; the different hljrh
school - : teams.'; \u25a0 Otto L..V Frltch : will ; : nccompany
the boys > as . umpire \u25a0 and general manager. "
Why not; start now— today] and \u25a0for-
ever -ridvyoufself of Stomach trouble
; and "Indigestion ? » A; dieted { stomach
gets the ;blues . and ; Krumbles. Give ; it
>*;good eat,*; then -take ; Pape spiapep-"
Bin ; to ] start * the • digestive 1 Jufces \u25a0.work-
ing. !\u25a0; : There'' will r r be no .dyspepsia ;i or
of i Gas oK eructations "of ; undi-"
gested^food; noxfeelingllikeia^lumpvof
, lead Un; the 'stomachs or; heartburn,* sick
\u25a0 headache] and Dizziness,; and your food
will • Thbt' ferment': and poison . . your,
breath with nauseous" odors.' » '^
-. Pa pe;s^Diapepsin ; costs onjy: 50 cents
for a .large case'at'anyidruglstore I}}Q™?
I and .will relieve; the^ most 6b*tlnate"case_
of;- Indigestion and Upset-Stbmach^in
Packey and Gans Plan
Bout On Coast
McFarland Hopes to M eet Nel-
son if Fight 1 With Colored
Man Is Creditable
CHICAGO, Nov. 22.— Packey McFar
land's next big bout will be with Joe
Gans, ex-lightweight champion of the
world, unless Manager Harry Gllmore's
present plans are upset.
Packey's manager said today -that
preliminary arrangements had, been
made for the meeting" of his protege
with the colored man. The fight is to
be stagedon the coast, at Los Angeles
or San Francisco. It will be a 25 round
affair, Packey being averse to a meet
ing with Gans over aishorter route.
• vln discussing the proposed match to
day Manager Gilmore said:
'I am matching McFarland with Gans
for the reason that Nelson has said he
will not meet Packey until' the latter
has made a 'reputation.' My ideas of
a reputation differ from Nelson's > but
as he is the champion we will have to
do. what- he says. He has told McFar
land he must beat Gans or make a
creditable showing against the colored
man-before he will consider taking him
on for a fight. .
"If we reach an agreement with Gans,
and J.see no reason why we should
not,' the bout will come off on the
coast some time next month."
Marksmen fin Birds
at Shell Mound
OAKLAND, Nov. 22. — The Captain
Ludwig Siebe's annual prize shoot was
the feature event at the Shell Mound
ranges today and more than 50 birds
were divided .among the winners. C.
M. Henderson was high man,' and in
tire different events won -five turkeys.
Following are the scores made in the
various shoots: HBHM
San Francisco whuetzen rerein bullseye shoot—
Judge Bahrs. 154: -D.B Faktor. 197; E. A.
Boucher. 332; A. Bertelson, 620: Wj Ehrenpfort,
Sl2; Lieutenant Westphal. "847; B. Bierbaum,
803; F. Sounster, .036; L. devWit, 072; A. Rust.
984: A. Lemoine, 1.053; B." Garms, 1,138- F.
Brandt, 1,173; O.Bremer, 1,177; Captain Helse,
• San' Francisco scbuetzen vereln, monthly medal
shoot;- expert class— O. Bremer, 221; Captain J.
D. Heise, Champion class^ — Captain Stellin?.
208.' First class— August Westphal, 203. Second
class— E.Doell. 159.. Third class— H.lnterman,
105. Fourth, class— F. Pape,- 171.
San Francisco turner schuetzen ring sbyit —
Captain J. Straub, 174, ISO; C. Abraham, IRI,
133; I). Darldson. ICO. 145; F. Attlnger, 19S,
170; A.-Fnrtb. 17$. 104: C. Sagehorn. 129. 135;
F. J. Klatzl. 154. 140; 0. Bunnelster, 178, 17S;
H. Enge, 195, 18S; M. Nagle, 12S; J. Mahr,
142. ICO.
Norddeutscher schuetzen club, monthly -medal
shoot, first champion class— H. Huber. 217. 223.
Champion class — A. Westphal, 21S. First class —
D. Schwormstedc, 201." Second class — 11. Rosen
feldt. 200, 173. Third class— J. Dieken, 163.
Fourth class — J. Slebe, 157, 175.
Red "Men ' schuetzen company, monthly medal
shoot,- first champion class— -C. Strippel, ISO.
Champion class — P.. H. Rulffs, 200. . First class —
11. , Nicolal. 204. Second class— o. Rosberg. 208.
Third class — J. Schmidt, 167. Fourth class— H.
Schnlz, IC2. First best shot— H. Nicolal, 24.
Last best shot — W. Dressier, 23.
..Bullseye shoot— P. H. Rulffs. 2»2; H. Sebulze.
538; H. Nlcolai, 734; J. D. Felderman, S2O; J.
Schmidt, 033. ' '
Golden Gate pistol and rifle club rifle scores,
turkey shoot — H. Enge, 69: M. W. Housner, C 9;
G. Tammeyer, GO; D. W. McLaughlln. 09; F. E.
Mason, 68; CM. Henderson, 67; O. A. Bremer.
67; G. M. Barley. 06: E. N. Moore. 65; H. A.
Wobhor. 05; A. Strecker. C<s; W. C. - Pritchard,
64; 11. Iluber. 64; 11. E. Witt, 63; R. J. Fraser,
62; A. J. Braunagan, 61; W. F. Blasse. 61: F.
P. Schaster. 61. • Four shot match— J. Williams,
SO; A. L. Ott, &S. 84;. M. W. Housner. 85, SO.
Club Dutton mateh — W. Ehrenpfort 173.
Pistol and revolver scores — G. Armstrong 93. 03.
92, 92, 91;, C. F. Armstrong. 93: H. E. Witt
91. 82; W. C. Prlchard 91. SO: C. Whaley. 7».
79: R. J. Fraser. 82; R. W. Jones. 85.
Veterans of: national guard, rifle shooting—-
F. J. Torey. 45; F. Kaulke. 44; T.J. Carrol. 43;
J. C. Seagrave. 43: E. H. SUtor. 43: J. E. Klein
41; F. T. Engle, 40: -R..J. Pembroke, 39; II." C.
Mayer, 39; A. I* -.Ott, 33. ReToWer scores —
Capt. J. E.. Klein. 48. 46. 47; E. H. SUtor. 44.
48; F. J. Carrol. 40; O. Nolte 39, 40, aS; R. C.
Greenlnger. 43; F. J. Povey, 49, 4S;-.C J. Or
ton. 44. 45; F. T. Engle, 46, 44; H. Mayer. 33;
E. 11. Carr.4s. 44. ."\u25a0-- .
Germania shooting club, monthly bullseye
shoot — 0. M. Henderson, 149; -HI Bornholdt,
374; F. P. S. Schuster. 402; J. D. Helse, 453;
G. Gunther. 475: W. Blasse, 479: J. X- Klein,
527; J. Bahrs, C3O; G. Pattberg, 693; R. J.
Fraser, 65)4; .1. Gefkcn, Sl2; J. de Wit, 814; A.
Jangtblut, 038. -^gI&PSMB
Barbs and Olympics
Ready for Game
William Unmack
Tickets for the big football game
Thanksgiving day at California , field
were put on sale at Spalding's last Sat
urday. Already there has been a big
demand for them, arid from present ap
pearances a large crowd will attend.
The Barbarians returned from Reno
last; night.'. Theffeain; is in the best of
condition,' but the members are not;san
guine as to the outcome of their, game
next" Thursday.; The; :Olympics - are
training and the men .'of the
winged "O. will be In perfect condition.
There was a rumor; circulated during
last week that neither Sands or Browne
would ,be able to take their, places in
the /Barbs-"-" pack. Secretary Price an
nounced,-however, <that v these two men
would] 1 be :in -their usual places. Sands
and Browne are considered by many to
have no equals on this -coast as front
\u25a0A notable , absentee from the Barbs'
three-quarter line will be- little Sharpe.
This player had ,'. a rib : broken a few
weeks ago 1 playing soccer football and
this. will. keep him out of the game..
It Ismore than", probable that -Kerri
gan,' the Olympic \u25a0 captain. . will be un
able to take his place at five-eighths. It
is to be hoped 1 the popular .captain will
be able to play,, as his consistent work
all the season has proved him an adept
at the Rugby game.'tj|gE§gJHßs|
As football season at the Occidental college cf
Pasadena has closed,'; the basket. ball teams will
start * practice r. today. - The i. varsity \u25a0 team *• will
accompany j the glee club on Its annual tour dur
ing the Christmas holidays and play several nigh
and \u25a0 college • teams. \ ' ; . .
There Is nothing else better, to take
Gas .. from V Stomach V; and'-''. cleanse ; the
stomach; and intestines,* and,, besides,,
one triangule will "digest: and prepare^
for, assimilation ' into the blood your
foods the"| sameX as ja " sound, healthy
stomachs would do it.
When ,'Diapepsin o works, your stom-
achs rests-^f-gets Itself "in order, cleans
up— and then you; feel like eitingiwhen
you (come? to J the table, and; what you
eat" will j do] you good./; ;
w relief;* from* all Stomach,
Misery ?is "waiting, for ' you "as-;., soon ; as
you -decide >, tor begin? taking ?Diapepsin..
.Tell "your Jdrugglstl j^that; .you , want^
PapVsj Diapepsln,|because^you";want to
; bethoroughly-cured;of Indigestion.' : :
Trunk Line System of High*
ways Being Planned by
the Government
Will Open Up the Country -at
All Seasons of the
R. R. l'Hommedieu
What .will have more effect upon
Alaska than in the upbuilding and de
veloping of that section Is the hasten
ing to completion of the trunk line
system of roads which Is now being
done, and over. which automobiles may
travel. When the road from Valdez to
Fairbanks Is completed vehicles will
be able to reach the Interior all sum
mer. Diggings will be opened up again,
which have been idle for some time' on
account of the great expense of trans
portation and breaking of trails, and all
the attendant hardships. With the
completion of the new road, they may
be reached with comparative ease, and
branch roads will open up new and
heretofore unexplored territory.* It is
thought thafthe annual fall exodus will
not be as great when the people find
they can get In and out whenever they
Major W*. P. Richardson, chairman of
the road commission of ' Alaska. Is pre
paring his report and will be Joined in
Seattle in a few days by the other two
members of the commission. He is
most enthusiastic over the road work
and says he considers it his life work
and wants to leave a "good monument
j of his own making.
The major says:
'•Beginning at Valdez, we now have
a fine road up through Keystone can
yon to Wortmans.
"That canyon has blocked more travel
than any other piece of river In Alaska,
but it can now freeze or stay open,
we care not which. A road was blast
ed out of the solid rock, to get
through, but it was well worth the
trouble. It is a great scenic piece of
"From there across Dutch flat a" fine
road has been b-uilt to Wortmans, and
an eight foot trail which can" be trav
eled by wagon leads over Thomson's
pass. Next year we Intend to put a
bridge across Gulkana river, and with
the road we have partly and fully com
pleted, added to what we will do* next
year, the line will be ready for stages
the year following.
"Next year, if we get an appropria
tion large enough, we will widen the
road down the Big delta, and put a
ferry on the Tanana at McCartys. Dur
ing the last summer three droves of
cattle went from Valdez to Fairbanks.
Now while these trunk lines will mean
much to the big camps, the branch
lines will make these highways alive
with people in a few years. Mail will
not be held back ror days because
some boat gets caught on a bar. It
can be delivered summer or whiter on
regular schedule. The man 5n foot,
with • the dog team,- horse and cutter
: or" automobile, are on a level. The
1 roads will 'be there for their use."
A misunderstanding that has recently
existed in the Urade with reference to
the status of .the manufacturers 'of the
Studebaker E M F cars is now dis
pelled by the official announcement
which has just been made at the of
fices of the Association of Licensed Au
tomobile Manufacturers. The Northern
manufacturing company, which became
a member of the licensed association in
April, 1003. changed Its name by amend
ment; to its charter to the Northern
motor car company, and this corpora
tion has sought permission to assign
its licenses under the fseldon patent,
which carries membership in the li
censed association to the Studebaker
This permission has just been grant
ed, so that membership in the licensed
association acquired by the northern
company Interests is now transferred
to the builders of the Studebaker E M F
cars, with headquarters In Detroit,
All of the business of the northern
company has likewise been transferred
tt* the Studebaker E M F company, and
while all former purchasers of northern
cars will be fully cared for, the exist
ence of the northern company will prac
tically cease as. a factor In the auto
mobile industry, j
A departure in automobile'advertis
ing which is sure to attract the at
tention of automobile dealers and own
ers everywhere, has just been made by
Thomas B. Jeffrey & Co.. makers of
the Rambler cars. A special edition of
the Rambler magazine, printed .in two
colors, and packed from cover to cover
with snappy illustrations and instruc
tive views showing' the best method of
building and selling automobiles, is
now being mailed to dealers through
out the country.
The book contains fa. .picture - of, the
Rambler factory, the largest automo
bile-plant in the world; a portrait of
Thomas B. Jeffery, who made its suc
cess possible; the announcement of the
new. Rambler models; the details and
Merchants and Professional Men
Now Located in Permanent Quarters
The following announcements are made by reliable business "
establishments and professional men to people who desire to en-
courage ; San Francisco's new downtown district and enjoy the
advantages offered by up to date stores and modern office equip-
merits. . ' ' . ' \u25a0
Of California. Microscopes. L*b«rmtorr Sup- . .\, Z I r *UK V
plies. Photo Lenses. Transits. Lereta. Stereo- < « Ellis St. « t Marfeot. Largest line of trank*.
Field Glasses. 154 Sutter. TeL Kearny 2338. *»"»*•»• leather goods, etc.. at factory prte**.
BERTELIXG OPTICAL CO. N»pUHAUS, * . CO, 506 Market .».
-,i«mi v EntshlUhed IST2 Bet. Sansome and Battery. Worthy of special
4^' \u25a0__-._ ~" DH.VERLI.VC THOMAS
CALIFOBSU -OFTICAI* CO.. - • Westhsnk Wdjr.. 830 Market «t cor. KUia.
' Now permanently located at 151 Tel. Douglas 2440. Hoars 9a:mto H p m
Post St near Grant ay. Res.notel Argonaat. TeL Douglas 339 X "
Consultation hrs. 2 Ull 4 p.m. The Sbrere ' iJP M ££SSh h£! ''m!?^ "'"""n
bide Post st. and Grant ar.. San Francls««. J 3d P°natn band painted calna; repalrlns;
Tell: Office. Kearnr -1851: -tern..'. West 712. nn« Ume pieces our speclaltj.
kbENiG shoe co. TOM DILLON
Downtown" Store 'v MILLINER FOR men
exposition of all the Rambler features,
including the new Rambler Spar,*>
Wheel; a profusely illustrated story of
the methods of making and testing of
Ramblers; a story ot a sales sOrgani
zation and the great record made by
this concern during the last eight years.
J This magazine very much' resembles
a standard publication and is exceed
ingly interesting in its text and illus-
What the Wright brothers are to the
United States L. J. Lesh of Montreal is
to Canada in the realm of aeronautics.
And in Lesh's airship, which smrcess-
I fully sailed over Montreal October 3i>.
ja new, even if limited, field for Fora
cars was demonstrated, according to
E. I* Cutting of the Standard motor car
"Inventor Lesh does not skim alons;
the ground, gradually rising; but In
stead shoots up to a height of a hun
dred feet or more Immediately." said
he. "Here is where he calls In tnc
Ford. Hooking the airship to the car.
the aviator seated at the helm cf hi:i
flying machined the automobile is start
ed. The speed he is then able to at
tain allows Lesh to tilt the wings of
his airship at such an angle as to shoot
him. toward the clouds, while the spee'l
of the^car. prevents the resistance v*
the wind from dashing the airship back.
On the initial trial Lesh is reported to
have navigated the airship a distance
of a quarter of a mile and to have suc
cessfully turned and returned to th 3
starting point."
Few realize the quantity of lubricant*
consumed in the bisr road contests. A
dealer who furnished lubricants to ninn
of the Vanderbilt cup contestants said
that each took delivery of an average
of 100 gallons. This give 3an inkling
as to the probable outlay Involved. in
contests where the feature is great
Ready Reference for Buyers
f\UPUfVn 519 Golden Gate ar. T. Par* 1*73
rtUlUtrtA. «o Van Ness. T. Frank'n 3771
UwllWrV 4sq Golden Gate ar.. TeL Marfcet IK<
m MPT HALL AUTO CO.. tel. Franklin 377T
VVITICI <M 0 Van ncsa »t. and 601 Tarfcat.
rVJn.Ug43.s47 O. G. «t.. tel. Market 32im
1 nroiMOßn p Tne GrfeniM(i co.. inc..
LUCUITIUDILC 14th & Valencia. Mfct 13V*
11 U 1 VltLtL.Lt 407 G. G. ay. T. Mariet 2723
PIFRCP ARROW M °b"« Carriage Co..
rICIVVD AIVIVUVV 762 g. G. T. Fkln X7S4
rVAITIDLCA, 491 p. G. ar.. tel. Market 762
RFNAIII T R «>»»lt Freres Selling Branch.
IVCnAUL, 1 316-322 Van Nesa. T. Market 9>j
Ppf| J. W. LEA V ITT & CO..
IVLiV/ 441 o. O. bt.. TeL Market 721 and 3267.
STODDARD'DAYTQN L 4L 4 ? 1 T | t t . t G r^ r
QTI inCR A LCD Fremont and Mission stt.
O 1 UUuDAftCIV Phone Douglas 3000.
IUUIVIOI MO G. G. aT.. tel. Franklin 24M.
WHITP THE WHITE CO.. 137 Hayea «t..
TTIIIICks j7th it.. Oak. Tel. Market 1703.
AUTO TftP^s J - gil lig & son.
rtUIU 1 \jr& 473 Grove st. Tel. Park i:2T
GEO. P. MOORE CO. T e 7 »-SP.rket'l T i2n
"* *-* * L»Ul\rs2o Van Ness. T. Market 2SM
UIAITIUiIU 802 G. G. «t. & 2d & Mlsalca.
riOrV 1038 Golden Gate «t.. TeL West «713-
~ n A T G and J TIRE CO..
alltl %t 414-416 Van Ness it., T. Market 1093
ftUX.MAMLOCK •?.ftgS^;%£-
U/HITP THE WHITE CO.. 137 Haje» .t.
YYIHICS39 I7th St.. Oak. TeL Market 1703.
PACIFIC *%£ i^U^-
AL MORRIS CO. mm T S?tZ?'&?-
SERVER'FRENCH \u25a0 TteL a i&^a :
PPI IANrP W7-537 Fulton street.
XC LI All CC TeL Park 324 and Park 325.
WHITF THE WHITE CO.. 137 Hayes st..
V* 111 1 C33S 17tl» St.. Oak. TbL Market 1703.

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