Newspaper Page Text
THE CALL'S PAGE OF SPORTS BARRY 10 TO 8 CHOICE OVER SALINAS GIANT Powell and Memsic Are Matched for a Ten Round Battle Across Bay WILLIAM J. SLATTERY WAGERING on the 20 round battle between Jim Barry of Chicago and Jack Burns of Salinas opened yesterday afternoon with Barry a 10 to 8 favorite. The big fellows are billed to travel 20 rounds or le^s next Tuesday evening at Dreamland, and there are plenty of chances for the betting to be switched around again before then. However, from present indications the odds will lengthen rather than shorten, all of which will be" to the liking of the Burns admirers. Everybody expected that Barry would have the call on his younger, opponent, and, therefore, the 10 to 2 price was no surprise along the line. Barry rigures this, if not better. He has had * the experience of several years, fighting such tough ones as Sam Langford, Al Kaufman and others. Besides, he is clever and, according to all accounts, he is possessed of a mulelike kick in either mitt. His only drawback is that the fans of San Francisco have never seen him in action. BURNS HAS EARMARKS OF A COMER Burns looks like a great heavy weight possibility. If he takes the Barry hurdle he will jump right up on the. pedestal with Jeffries, Johnson and Wolga?t. He is a big, strapping, rugged fellow and the fans know that he can right and take a beating. He can't box at all and he is slow on his'feet, so for this reson even his very ardent admirers realize that Barry will give him quite a going over during the iirst few rounds. Burns has never yet been knocked groggy, which is a great boost for him. He can take more punishment than any heavy weight who has been turned out around these parts since the days of the once great Tom Sharkey. Just how much the Salinas giant can assimilate nobody knows, for he has never yet been" put to a thorough test. Xow it's up to Barry to turn the trick. The Los Angeles delegation, which has made so many nice cleanups here during the last few months, probably will be on the job to lay its coin on the Chicago boxer. Barry has done a lot of -fighting around the southern city and he made good save on one occasion. The Los Angeles sports look upon him as a cinch to lay Burns low within 20 rounds. The fans have been able to get a better line on Burns this time than in the past. He's rather well known now and he generally draws quite a irowd of admirers to his Alameda training quarters. That Burns has improved vastly in his actions is the opinion of everybody who has. seen him go through his training stunts within tne last two weeks. TAKES THREE PARTNERS OVER THE ROUTE Burns went 12 rounds yesterday afternoon, four each with Dave Mills, Kid George and Loupe Carranza. He can do about what he pleases with all of them, yet he does not- try to show them up. Instead, he keeps plug ging away at the same old grind and is always trying to land a blow. Those winch he takes glance off him like water off the back of a duck. . . Apparently Barry does not figure Burns at all. He has been, told that the man from Salinas is no better than Gunboat Smith, whom he knocked Stiff in" nine rounds over in Oakland two weeks ago. Barry did not even train for that scrap. Otherwise he surely would have taken the measure of the nghting tar* before the bell sounded the opening of the fifth round. The husky young man from Chicago will be in grand shape when he faces Burns next Thursday evening. Two weeks of good, hard work at the Ocean beach have put him right on edge. If he loses to Burns he will lose because he goes up against a superior man. and not because he was caught napping and did not have a chance to condition himself properly. They dug up a new sparring partner for Barry yesterday. His name is Lawrence Charbeau and he hails from the navy, where Gunboat Smith learned how to swing and jab. Lawrence is a big hulk of a chap and he managed to give Barry plenty of exercise for five rounds: The navy boxer looks to be a live, willing one and he probably will be given a steady job every day from now on if he cares to have the experience. Barry did a lot of gymnasium work before taking the navy scrapper on and he finished up with a five route mill with his trainer. Bill Aldridge. He will go from 10 to 12 rounds every day, including next Sunday, after which he will lay off the boxing and do only road work. POWELL AND MEMSIC SIGNED BY MOFFATT Lew Powell, the favorite local lightweight, will again endeavor to subdue George Memsic over the 10 round route early next month. The pair were matched last night by Mcl Moffatt of the Oakland wheelmen's club. The date has not yet been set, but it probably will be during the first week of April. Eddie Smith will be the referee. . This is unquestionably the strongest fight card billed for Oakland since the old days when the stars used to fight 15 rounds over there. Powell is a great card, even though he lost to Wolgast last November. Memsic is a very tough young fellow and, by the way, he twice fought Wolgast off his feet in 10 round engagements in the. southern city. R. J. Watson, an old time pal and business associate of Tex Rickard, will look after the Nevada promoter's interests-while the latter is attending to his mining affairs in Ely. Tex figures on temporarily absenting himself from San Francisco during the latter part of the week, so the burden of the work in the meantime will fall upon the shoulders of Watson. Rickard is very well pleased with the turn affairs have taken. The arena, the prices and the location suit him to a nicety. All that worries him now is getting out the life insurance policies for Jeffries and Johnson. He will attend to this just as soon as they locate at their camps. Jeff will start within two weeks, though it is not so certain about Johnson. FORFEITS POSTED FOR MORAN-McCARTHY FIGHT The forfeits for the Moran-McCarthy battle, which will be decided April 29, were posted yesterday with Commissioner Tom Corbetf. "Pop"' Me- Carthy put up $500 for the weight and appearance of his boy, while Jim Griffin came forward with a like sum for the Broadway club. Charley Harvey posted Moran's forfeit in New York and later wired Corbett, so all is set and ready for the little fellows to t start training. Moran has an engagement of 10 rounds to fill with Abe Attell during the next two weeks. After that setto he will depart for this city to begin his training for McCarthy. This fight gives promise of furnjshing the fans with all the action that they ever dreamed of. Unde Sam Experiments With Fish [Special DUpclch to Tht Call] SAN JOSE, March 22. — An interesting experiment is being conducted by the United States government at the Brookdale fish hatchery,- in the Santa Cruz mountains in an attempt to de termine just what effect temperature, climatic conditions, environment and food have upon trout. It is said that the result of the ex periments is going to shatter theories advanced by scientists In regard to tne differences in the various species of the fish. \u25a0 Speckled beauties from Lake Tahoe, steelhead, brook trout, cutthroats and other species have been paired in sepa rate glass cages and are reproducing. It is claimed that many of the young are marked differently from their pro genitors. Steelhead parents . are in some cases surrounded by mongrel minnows. Unexpected results are being secured from othei>. fish. College Women Will Play Baseball NEW YORK, March 22. — Baseball has been officially added to the list of approved sports for/ women's colleges by Athletic Instructor. Edgar Fauber or Barnard, the women's department of Columbia university. With the approval of the . faculty, class teams have been organized, r and preliminary spring practice is already under way. The Barnard girls will play on a dia mond of regulation size, with* bags, mitts, bats' and other accoutrements from a' regulation sporting goods house. They will play genuiqe- base ball with all its complications -J' and regulations. Onatassa is suffering from ..' the ef fects of a jam fnhts last/race, but', will face the barrier again in a week or two. Crack Billiardists In Trim for Match Commencing this week billiard en thusiasts should see some high class cue work at Chick Wright's parlors, as Willie Hoppe, classed the most expert billiard player in the world, will defend his title against Ora Morningstar, one of the best billiard players in the coun try, in a 1,500 point 18.2 balk line bil liard -match. This is by far the most spectacular game. Both Hoppe and Morningstar have been putting in several hours every day at Wright's since their arrival here, and their high runs and masse shots have astonished the onlookers. Tonight's game will be for 500 points and will be started at 8 o'clock sharp. P,A.A, May Drop Clubs • From Its Rolls The "regular monthly, meeting of the Pacific ; association of the Amateur athletic union will be held this evening. President Sidney S. Peixotto will pre side, \u25a0. after, almost a -year's absence. The final -. report of the investigating committee .will be rendered by ; Chair man' William T. Reid Jr., and one or two .clubs will probably be dropped from membership. Two new organiza tions are expected to join the Acme athletic club of Oakland , and the Na tional Guard athletic association. R. L. THO3IAS TO RETIRE LEXINGTOX, Ky.. March 22.— It' was stated here today that R., L. Thomas, millionaire horseman' of ' Kentucky and New York, would retire i at . once from racing and \u25a0 devote himself to business interests at Ford,- Ky. Horsemen; who ;have not -made -up their minds 1 what, to do' for»:the*.summer are-hoplng^that 'theSalt Lake meeting will. not:, open ; until \u25a0-; June^.when^the danger of • bad weather' therelwlll^be over.. With a June. date in the" Mormon capital and the \u25a0 ; Emeryville meeting runningu ( ntjl that time the game would be easy for' the owners. r - THE S^^RANCISCO %ALL; WEDNESDAY, 23, 1910; Old Time favorite Gets Good Berth on Diamond Tom Shcehan, former National and Coast league star, who will manage I the San Francisco State league team this season. | LIGHTWEIGHTS ARE FIT FOR BATTLE Cyclone Thompson and Charlie Norval Carded to M eet in Oakland Tonight Charlie Norval and Cyclone Johnny Thompson are in fine shape for their 10 round engagement, before the West Oakland club tonight, and. a big crowd will no doubt take in the bout, as It is the best card that has been staged, at this club for -'many months.' . ' .. Every fight fan knows what a slam bang mixer Thompson is, and for years he has been knocking'at the champion ship door. Norval is a very clever boxer and for 10 rounds should make the rough and ready Thompson step some to avoid being outpointed." With a match with Battling Nelson in view the Cyclone can be relied upon to make Norval use. all of his speed and science to avoid defeat. The men; clash at catch weights. Thompson states, that he will" try for a speedy knockout, and he will be much stronger than- he has ever been for his fights here, but, judging by the cleverness displayed by . the Montana lightweight when he fought Jack Clif ford, Thompson will have a hard time in reaching' the jaw; of Doc Jeffrey's boxer. ..-..;.; V... \\u25a0;.,:'.-.:.-,...;\ \u25a0 ;., : '.-.:.-,...; LV : '."'.' : . . , ;',:: The special events should also prove interesting, as the new matchmaker has engaged some classy, scrappers. Louie Long , and ; Frankle Smith can make the fur fly for six, rounds,, while Billy Grupp and Indian Joe Gregg are a hammer and tongs pair of middle weights with stiff wallops. ...- Johnny -McCarthy and Billy Carter are to \u25a0 provide the,, other .six round go. A four round curtain - raiser willopen -the "show,- which is carded for 8:15 p. m.- sharp,. in ; order to allow the San Francisco delegation to catch an early train back to <the city. '-'\u25a0•-• v>V. California Plans New Cinder Path [Special Dispatch to The Call] BERKELEY. March . 22.-^-Californla will have a new track before; the next intercollegiate meet with Stanford is run off on the Berkeley oval, if the sup port of President -.Wheeler can ; be; en listed "for the project.: VA committee of the student body,* consisting '; of Graduate j Manager Merritt - and ' Fayette Lewis, has* drawn up 'a j series > of j plans and speciflcationSjWhlch have been;pre sented ;to the ; president," and contingent upon" his approval, will be brought be fore the»board of regents; at their;next meeting. ';.\u25a0;. ';'\u25a0 ;; v ':--; ; ;.'> •;.-' .'.' \u25a0'-\u25a0\u25a0'.' \, '\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0 .;. '.\u25a0'\u25a0 , Thespians 'provide, three 'different' sets of drawings . for a'- new ..." oval \u25ba on % the campus yon .the high ground , near -.-the president's /mansion.: .Each : calls* for. a standard 'traok,'; with/ T .a yard straightaway,"; the : proposed '.tracks dif fering orfly.in ; width', and curves.'"-. •",* .'.".. Saturday's i freshman | meet, ; where .at times : the; babyjathletesfhad 'to;, run. in six inches ' of water,; and through ,"stand^ ing "pools 'all-over * the*? oval,'* demon strated> better 'ithan'i specifications 1 :, the needof the Californla 4 athletes for; a new track. - \...:*h.',. : "\u25a0 -\u25a0 oX Welch; arid Sign for?Bput i LONDON,' March \u25a0 ,22., 22.— Packey ; Mcp Farland,, the I .* Chicago - '>': lightweight boxer, and Freddyr : >Welch,l the ; light weight} champion -/ of 'i England, -have bcen'.matche"d :< fqr?a!2o j-roundlflghtibe-'" fore^the^National^spbrtingfnlub.vf.-The flghtiwiir.takeplaceTMay .:30 r for v 'a I 'purse ofV?7,s'oo : 'and;?l,ooo;a;Bide..- ' ;,; - SHEEHAN TO BOSS STATE LEAGUERS Cat Ewing Appoints Stellar Third Baseman to Handle Team This Season JOSEPH MURPHY J.Cal Ewing of the San Francisco State league baseball team has se lected Tommy Sheehan, the third base man, to manage and captain his' team in the former outlaw league during the coming season. , In naming Sheehan, it looks as if Ewing made an excellent selection, for, the former Sacramentan is one of the ; best. all. around players California has • produced, and he has had the -benefit of ; big" league experi ence. \u25a0 : \u25a0"• . • - \u25a0 • .-- •• -\u25a0 - \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0' '. •• *xi \u25a0 Sheehan is purely a baseball product of- the-state, having gained \u25a0 his first prominence in the baseball world as a member' of the Sacramento team, in, the Pacific Coast league." -His. work as an infielder \u25a0 attracted 'considerable atten tion"//. He -played- with the Senators for several, seasons and" then! went "to the Tacomas with Mike Fisher. - Sheehan played ; third base' for the Tacoma team and the Tigers had a. great club that year. Among the mem bers, of the team was' Overall, the giant pitcher who has won fame as;a twirler with -the Chicago Cubs. Tacoma won the; pennant that season and Sheehan was drafted by the Brooklyn Nationals. '.\u25a0The following year he went to Pitts burg, where he covered third for Pirates. His work around- that pillow andjhis. all around playing won him much favor; with; the Pittsburg fans. He was with Pittsburg for two sea sons and was to have returned to -the Pirates last year, but he remained on the .coast.- Then Cy Moreing of 'the State . league , offered him a lucrative berth with the Oakland outlaws. Shee lian played excellent: ball throughout the season with Moreing's club. ; 'Sheehan will have | full charge of. the San :Francisco club. There are about 18" men :,who are /aspiring for posi tions!, on Ewing's - club, and Sheehan will select the ; men Vjtvho will: play on the 'local' nine. during v the coming sea son.-.Atryout was to have been held yesterday morning at the Valencia street, grounds, but owing to : adverse weather ' conditions . it* ; had to . be post poned. 'An .effort ., will be made, totget the young players out for -practice •, as soon as the weather permits, and Shee han will; have a chance! to see the:boj-s ,work ; out so he can get ; a line on ? their merit.*..-.; I .-'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0'• \u25a0\u0084.\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0-.\u25a0 \u25a0 . \u0084'..;- -• s With Sheehan \u25a0 handling his • men, Ewing. expects to see ; some great young players developed before the end of the State league season. -The Seals are due to play the Bakers field team; today at- the latter club's grounds. : Long was 'wise in ,; having 'his ' men in the warm : belt, for it t will give ; i them | a chance • to ' get in some practice . work.' v,The .local r champions are > due to • play . the -White 1 Sox tomor rqwiif^the weather; clears up. ;\u25a0 Comisi key: has- been unlucky this : year. He ha% ; .met v with adverse .conditions ever sinee r . he; left "Chicago:; -First.- his ;spo cial ;train was delayed :by ; "sriowslides and since he" has-been, on the- coast the weather; has 'not 'been iup to" the stand ard. r:-.The /.rain? has ?set ;his ' men "back' in.their ;pra'ctice!work: \u25a0\u25a0\u0084''\u25a0'. /\u25a0'\u25a0 „ .. O I The White , Sox are"* scheduled tbjplay the^Phoenix*Meam^of JSt.' Mary's lege; at ;Freeman*B park this -afternoon: The -^ game , which r 'was i scheduled^ with Santa Clara yesterday : was >: postponed owing,? to rain; -This ,; will ; be .the final weekyfor the", Sox '.here; as ;they'v win start;, on their ywayL back V 1 to Chicago after, Sunday's; game, with ;the Seals. ...Timmy ; Sixsmith,^ known to :-, the old followers of 'the boxing' world as ~, Jim my/ Murphy. \is ;•:'* about -i to \u25a0y depart * \u25a0\u25a0 to Cheyenne. : \u25a0SixsmJth* was* a.w ell- known fighter of his time.; having foughtvTom my,-Ryan-57! rounds*: asyweid as, meeting several^ other., great* men.!* Sixsmith'has .been 'educating. Uncle; Sam's 'men-* on* the coast* inrthe art of ; self-defense* and "he has;been!brdered- to Fort [Russell,' Chey-' enne.jto'contlnue his good' work. OSCAR JONES PUTS ONE OVER ON SEALS Former San : Francisco Twirler Takes Mound ' r for Fresno and turns Tables /. . [Special Dispatch to The Call] i FRESNO, March 22.— "Revenge 'is sweet" . sang Oscar Jones, former Seal twirler, this afternoon when the. Seals went down. to defeat before the Fresno Tigers by a score of 7 -to 6. Oscar sang this refrain because he was on the. firing line for 'the Tigers, and he proceeded to show the proteges of Dan Long that he -was far from being a hasbeen.-.. . . "' . . ; \u25a0>' /The .;game was- marked by ' heavy sluggingion.both.sides. but the locals had M the better; end of the . deal. Hen ley. ".Willis and Berger essayed to do, the twirling for- the- visitors, and 11 •hits' were secured off their deliveries. In the second inning, with two men on bases. Tommy Tennant slammed one over the' left field fence and three-men trotted > across Cthe home plate. In the last; of Vthe fourth inning, with two men "down, Walter Kuhn for the. locals also slammed one over the left field fence,. 1 but vno .one was on base. The winning run came in, the ninth frame. Funck singled to center, went to third when Berger threw the ball over first base and came home on a passed ball by Williams. " Score: , v FRESNO - AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E. Cartwrlßht. 2t>. . .2 2 1 0 6 10 Dickinson, c. f .2 0 0 0 0 0 0 Tracy, 1b.... 3 0 1 0 6 0 0 Knhn. c. 4 1 3 0 5 4 0 Waters, 55. .......... 4 0 0012.1 Scbimpff, 1. I ...4 12 0 4 0 0 Leonard, r. f.. ....... 3 0 0 0 4 0 1 Funrk. 3b 4 2 3 0 1 2 0 Jones, p. . : 3 110 0 2 0 Total"... .29 7 11 0 27 11 2 SAN FRANCISCO AB. R. J3H. SB. PO. A. E. Lewis, c. f ;."."."; 3 0 0 0 10-0 Mo'aler. 2b. .......... 2 0 0 0 2 2 0 Mundorff, 1. 1 3 0 6 0 0 0 0 Ortffin, 1. f 1 110 1 1 0 Tennant. 1b. ......... 3 0 1 1 9 11 Mclchior. r. f.. 4 10 10 0 0 Warrinß. c 3 0 10 4 10 Williams, c... 10 0 0 2 2 0 Vitt. 3b ...4 2 2 0 2 4 0 McArdle. ss 4 1 1 0 3. 0. 0 Henley, p. 1 1 1 0 0 2 0 Willis, p....... 0 0 0 0 0 10 Berger, p. ........... 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 Total ..:...... 30 . C _7 2 «24 12 . 2 •Xo outs when winning run was scored. RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS Fresno 10 0 12 0 2 0 I—7 Bacehits ...... 1 0 0 1 22 3 0 2—ll San I Francisco. ...'O3 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 — 6 . Bdsehits ...... 0 3 ,0 2 1 0 0,1 o—7 - . SUMMARY . . \u0084 Home runs — Henley. \u25a0 Kubn. Three base hit — (Jriffin. Two base hits — Cartwrlght, Vltt, Kuhn. Earned runs— Fresno 5. San Francisco 4. Sacri fice hits— Mobler, Tennant, Dickinson (2>. Tracy, Leonard. Struck out— By Jones 4, by Henley 4. First base on called balls — Off Jones 2, oil Wll 1U 3. ' Left on bases— Fresno 6. San Francisco 3; Passed ball— Williams. Hit by pitched ball- Henley. Innings pitched— By Henley 4. hits 2, runs 2; by Willis 3. hits 7, runs 4. Ttme of game — 1 hour and 40 minutes. Umpire — Moore. Oxford Rules Favorite Over Cambridge PUTNEY,* Eng., March 22. — Light paddling; and a few practice starts to day completed the preparations of both therOxford and the Cambridge crews for tomorrow's race over the champion ship course from Putney to Mortlake. All of the men appear to be in prime condition. Both crews have strong supporters, but the heavier Oxonians remain the favorites with the riverside crowds. The race is timed to start at ,12:15 o'clock. : : . • " There is promise of ideal conditions forthe' race:" 7 The forecast is for a cool, sunny spring day with a light northerly breeze. This would give al most no advantage" in the , choice of stations. . In the easy work done by the crews today Cambridge showed a marked im provement- in form, but Oxford will have the advantage of 33 pounds per man [in weight, and their victory," bar ring accident, is regarded certain. The CaWs Handicap Forecast GRESHAM— SALOMY JANE— PICKAWAY FIRST RACE— Six furlongs; 4 year olds and upward; selling: Index Horse Wt . Remarks &T«0 GRESHAM .'. \u25a0 ....... ..11l Only start her* was promising. (5401 'SALOMY JAKE I°O " - CleTer second last out. •MO" PI CKAW AY ..".... .....11l About due to wake up. 6401 'Blanche \u25a0• C ." ....104 Has not run her race. «402 Lonis Streuber '°» Others are ordinary. (>4Ol *Lanlta :...... ........ :......10j> «40l Maud McG ' '. ! '. '. : '. '. ' '. '.'• '• '\u25a0 - '- '\u25a0 • "•' '•\u25a0 : •• • J<» v 04 IS (ieue Russell ....lit G4O.T Who Jo< • . .-.••\u25a0 . 631W Amethyst ....... i°° - . EMMA G— FATHER STAFFORD— METROPOLITAN SECOND RACE— Five and a half furlongs: 3 year olds. and- upward: selling: Index Horse VTt • Remarks BTBB 'EMMA O rX ;105 Cood in this jroinjr. «303 FATHER STAFFORD .108 Seems to be fainthearted. (8402) 'METROPOLITAN V. 95 TYon clererly last >out. / R W *SalT««> .107 Should be close up. GOTS Father Bbowney8 bowney .................112 QnaHrylnjr with faster one*. * 6287 Billy Taylor .... .•••• 112 Little ch-iicc to others. J U ° 'rEDONDO—NO QUARTER— BELLSNICKER THIRD RACE— Slx'furlongs; 3 year olds and upward: selling:" \u25a0 Index - : \u25a0 " Horse : ' - " - ' » . \u25a0 Remarks R4o° -REDONDO -- '\u25a0".' .................11l 'Will close wtoutly. \u0084 . . 8305' *N0 QUARTER .......10«. T'sually .In the money. R4(V» BELISNICKER ....:....\.:ill ' Mopped in bad going. \u25a0 6402 - rbillistlna 105 : Should do better. .. . • «402 Connerfield •• ......11l . Slow beginner : close* fast. ( ii 395 Dovaltsr' .................. ;:.... ..109 Last race an improTement. •6316 £ Prince of Castile 11l No local line. R304 C. J. C0x.... 1H .«>4ol:Jlm Hanna .....r.... loi 6402 Charles Green, . ;....i.. ......... HI SEWELL— MYLES O'CONNELL— COPPERTOWN v FOURTH RACE— Futurity course; 3 year olds and upward: selling:. Index' Horse Wt '- ~ Remarks . ' 6391 > SE WELL \u25a0..'.......:....... ..IIS .Seems to be good again. 6412 ~ MYXEB O'CONNELL ... . . : . •• • • »•"\u25ba Wcißtt makes dangerous. 6385 COPFERTOWN ................. .:.10l In nicely here. \u25a0 ; - \u25a0 . 8371) l - Rpohn ...\u25a0..-....'........... ..........10T One race shows him flt. (6400);Orello . ..V....V.'..r.T.. ........ 115 Sometimes fulki». . / - ' SERVICENCE— TREM ARGO— REDEEM . • FIFTH RACE— One- mile; 3 year olds and upward; ; selling: / , Index \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0' Horse "\u25a0\u25a0-\u25a0-' • > Wt Remarks ' t>4o9 • SERVICENCE \u25a0. .................. .-HI *Looks the best of these. (6:593) " TREMARGO '...:...............; • - .109 M«y \u25a0be hard to beat. - C 397. REDEEM -:.;...."........•.•...••-..' n l , Weight In her~(aTor, ( (403 :' 'Thomas Calhoun . . . 10« , I'laycd \u25a0to beat this kind. - 6417. Rubric :.". ....~.'.... ...... ...... .....11l Ran'ntcely yesterday. = : v«4ls;Hainpaßs v . :::..":... :.......::....."... .10» ; One good race orer route. .6397;. Wbidden ...:.. .-.........'...:... :..:.100 Might •, be -close up.* ..... •«408'*Miss Picnic • SS May be too far. \u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0 6407 •*. Beda ' . . . . ... . .-..; . . ...:....'........... KJ Has »|iced: in light. . 0397/ Ocean View?..;..:......... &4 > - . ;k39:>'- The -Wrestler- ..'.'.....:..'...... .....105. ;. . -»- :%;'•- .C39(5'McXaUy = 1".^. .'.,--.'.'.•• :/.."......:... .ldtf \u25a0. . . .• -.';. • \u25a0-V \u0084\u25a0>: :\u25a0 iPORTMAHONE-fCRESTON— BANONICA 1 ' -SIXTH RACE— Five and a half furlongs: 3 year, olds, and upward; -selling: -\u25a0Index \u25a0--\u25a0•* Horse \u25a0«' : \u25a0 •.-. •.-;\u25a0 Wt •''* '•-'* Remarks ,„. "K-l^ PORTvMAHOJIE ................ ..112 Speetl burner;' Hke» to quit., a 375' •CRE5T0N.:..... ....... .".~.^ ;.:?... 107 *\u25a0 usually . right there. •. I'! «340 r BANONICA';..";".-."..."...:..'.r.r..-.110 .• Can run'afast race. • \u25a0 -> 6415 ? - Darelngton ;\'r..'..^.'...'.. .:..:...".\u25a0•.. .115 .-• Dangerous on yesterday** race.\ ' 6388 ; -B/;M.-- Fry '.'.'. :T.vr. ..T.~V ."".".: ;77.T. 112 ».j Fajit.-^ but a quitter. . . '(J4OS -\u25a0 Brau 'Man *\u25a0" ;.T.'?.~'.~.:V U .~.V.~.\'.~:~.:~.~.5. .111 \u25a0' .Last effort promising. . (i-HiS ! Madeline Mu^srayc 10*\ Her kind of track. SjESK ,; 6:143 \u25a0 All Alone ..\u25a0...........'...":. .V-... .112- .Others' outside -chance. LIKELY BABIES TO RACE IN NEW YORK Best of Napa Stock Farm's Youngsters to Be Taken East Next Month E. W. CLARKE Out of the 23 Napa stock farm 2 year olds taken to Emeryville at the opening of the season, a dozen will be chosen to race on the New York tracks -this sum mer. George W. \u25a0 Berry plans to ship the ;\u25a0•. babies east about the middle . of April. The others, if not sold, will- be sent back .'to the farm along with the older horses to await next fall's racing on the" track across the bay. '.;.'. Most \ot those to be taken east are engaged- in^'the 2 year old fixtures, and some of them should do well. Much is expected of the stable's pride, Rinda. the full sister to-Dr. Leggo. The mare won both of her starts here. Berry has disposed of three young sters. "Doctor Farnum bought Ritta, by Solitaire out of Prestine. and Devin bought 1 Othale. out of Cori.nne, and Mime out of Monrovia. The problem of what a former jockey should do seems to have been solved by A. J. McClain," who rode at Emeryville last year. " In a letter to The Call he says that he went to Heyburn. Idaho, located 80 acres of land and has dis posed of it for a goodly sum. He is going' to visit Emeryville and then go east to his old home: He advises other boys who are out of the riding game to follow his plan. Jockey Thorpe, a star here in .the bay district days, is the owner of a fine apple orchard In Oregon." Jockey Albert Walsh has gone back to Kentucky and will get ready to ride the Yanke-and Applegate horses at the spring meetings. Of late the young ster has not been of much service to his employers.' He started out the sea son like a winner but began to imitate Eddie Dugan'a rough tactics and has spent most of his time on the ground. Jockey Keogh has had the mounts on Yanke's 2 year olds with considerable success. - ':?\u25a0&-. G. M. Johnson's Raleigh P D, the victim of morphine poisoning, is on his feet again and eating regularly. He had a narrow escape but will probably recover completely. J. H. Barr, the other colt in the barn, pulled up lame in his. work the other day and will be fired. Several 2 year olds, including all those in the Burns & "Waterhouse string, have been .victims, of distemper, but are on the road to recovery. • \u25a0 'H. G.. Bedwell as usual capped the list of winners for the week at Emery ville. The showing follows: H. 0.' 8edwe11....... ; 59.71S J. M. Crane 3.T£> J. MaeManus -. J.« 25 n. S. Fountain .....V. 0,441 C. R. Jon«>« • 3.43.> Molera & Joseph ;. 3.3.>0 Stockton ranch stable 2,5:i7 J. O. & G. H.'-Keene 2.5-16 Oakwood stock ranch 2.721 Frazier &. Farris *.«g F. SI. Hopper •• 2.59» J. Scaretb«r .' ••-• 2.4a0 K. 3. Mackenxie 2.123 B. 1,. Marks & Co 2.100 William Cahill • - 2.031 Oakland stable .; 2.020 C. A. Baldwin ........: I.«W W. T. Anderson *...... 1.503 | Northwest stable .' !«s*l B. Schrelber W|J | El Palomar stable l.wl William Cain !.<£•• J. W. Paulsen • j-iJ-'J A. G. Blakely J«S2 J. S. lUrlan }.'•« H. E. Rowell * •**? H. Stoyer J.**» M. Rles |.B«> L. F. O'Learr - \-™* E. : G. Smile ££££ ... .. r • v -.. v . . 1.-20 G. M- Johnson"! • • -• M»o W. D. Mtllard • }•*£> r. n... Miner :.....-.....".... J.sno S. .1,. Moore • •• }.*» O. Tur«<k H'9 A. J. Jarkson • :*SV". r. Sanfnrd -&'O.' ].•«•> W. E. Cotton 1.251» C. J. Qolnn -. --•• '.2*o Itaisin City stable 1.20. Hamhnre stable 1.-02 C. Morton \u25a0.. H2° .Rope M»ad stable • J.J2O J. J. -Feritnson J'JS? Napa stock farm J.IW F. Merckel &. Co !.<**\u25a0» Maine stable J-O-.S J. Stowe • 1.003 E. W. CLARKE WILLIAM J. SLATTERY CORONADO LOSES GAME POLO FIGHT Southern Team Makes a Great Showing Against Britishers in Sem final Match [Special Dispatch to The Call] ARTHUR INKERSLEY COROXADO. March 22. — In the semi final match for the championship of California, played on No. 1 field hero this afternoon, the British team, de feated the Coronado Country club, 10 goals to 3. in a keen and highly inter esting contest. Coronado was ' represented by s« Fritz Nave. No. 1; J. Cheever Cowdin. No. 2; H. P. Robertson, No. 3, and Major Colin G. Ross, back. The British four were: Major G. W. Hobson, No. 1; F. B. Hurndall. No. 2; Frank A. Gill. No. 3. and Major H. R. Lee, back. J. Cheever Cowdin. Fritz Nave and Major Ross scored one goal apiece toe the losers, while for the winners Major Hobson hit one sroal; Hurndall. GiU and Major Lee making three goals apiece. William Devereux of Hermo sillo and Frank Hudson of Riverside officiated as field umpires. Dr. J. A. Edwards being referee anJ time keeper. Considerable alarm was caused among the spectators at the close oC the fifth period, when Cowdin'a pony; stepped into, a hole and Cowdin. ex hausted by his hard play, fell heavily. Though shaken up. he was not hurt, and after a short rest -resumed hla place in the team. being heartily cheered by the occupants of the grand stand and the line of motor cars or* the further side of the field. One and a half minutes after the ball had been put into play Major Ross from long shot angle put the ball between the posts making the first score for Coronado. British 0. Coronado 1. Two free hits were awarded in this period to the Britishers for fouls by Coronado players but no score resulted. The period la3ted 10 minutes and 25 sec onds. \u25a0 " During the second period there was much hard fast play. Robertson car ried the ball down the field and put It right into." the mouth of the goal but [ the ball struck a post and bounded back into play. Later Cowdin got pos session, and from a high hit scored again for Coronado. Score. British 0. Coronado 2. Before the pertod ended Hobson scored for the British from a. long oblique short. Score, British 1, Coronado 2. The period lasted 10 min utes and 20 seconds. In 2 minute's and 10 seconds after the third period opened Hurn dall hit a goal for the British from a scrimmage, making the score 2 all.. Then Fritz Nave, who was playing a hard game, hustling Major Lee. got away with the ball and put it between the posts making the score Coronado 3, British 2. The period lasted 9 min utes and 13 seconds. From this time on. though they made many plucky attempts, the wearers of the green and white did not score again. GUI. from a shot at a sharp angle, scored the fourth British .goal. The period lasted 10 minutes and 2 seconds and the score ended British 4 Coronado 3. The British were getting stronger and Coronado weaker. In the fifth period Lee scored in J5 seconds and again four minutes later. Then GUI made a goal soon after, scor ing again from a ball placed right in front of the goal by Lee. The score at the close of the period was 8 to 3 in favor of the British visi tors. Cowdin fell from hi? pony just at the close of the period and there was an intermission of several minutes. In the last period Lee centered the ball' and scored the ninth goal for the British. Hurndall later, from a fine, straight hit put the ball between the posts and made the record 10 goals to 3 In favor of the British. Tomorrow there will be gymkhana sports and racing. Thursday a final match for the Cali fornia championship and the John D. Ppreekels trophy will be played be tween the Burlingame and British teams. Diseased, "Worn-Out,," "Weak" Debilitated Men Brought bark to their "old self*.-. Jl JPL*'-j> Whatever the cause of r . N ' Prv <"Js Debility, its ef- f ysim tprt!i are Irritation and fcfc.a, . \u25a0 jSB injury to the nerrons Kaj^G^ iBl system, tho urln«ry I L»» "By tract, the orsana. rari- wp^jy Jff cose weakn^^.v— it is th<? ff loss ot life's Titality >Kj^Kk /iZ%I. that makes nerrous. slua- '^^/fl[^s ?Ish. de*pontit-nt men, \&*£&B£a/M/s.*-V who ]ack strength. Call or write for Information before taking treatmeot. aa you will fln<l my ehars^s lower ami treatment quicker and better than else- where. . DRI FIELD & CO. JKVI.i Vnrkrt St.. San Franrhco, Cal. Hours—!) to 8 p. m. San.. 1O to 1. iv^r DR. JORDAN'S^ MUSEUM OF ANATOMY i (GREATER THAN tVtHI f R S~~\ Weaknet* or any contracted <H j«sj« / (tVj positively cured by the oM«*t n /1M DISEASES OF MEN ft '/ &^fe< \\ CoiuulUtion fre« and ttnetly private f * «v Troatmcnt pcnonaDy or by letter. A v „ f^jf. positive Cure in «v«ry c««e urn J JT&'dL Wh»« for t».tt. PriOSOPMY V fS t i? Ol * MARRIACt, «uuU4 ft .—-<» A - \J- || »Ju«bU book formm.) U jiJORDa^^S^CAL| t*~* F REE CONSULT ME TREE If 70a are worried about an; prirate disease, blood, akin or nerroua trouble. Yon mar Pa/ m« after I curs you and too are aatlsfleU your trouble, irtll neyer re- l^amoua/or | C T]?£ I Hia Cur». I Market. San FraacUco: C?lf *jg/&&2M 'MEHAHD WOMEN. <^9BrtirS£S^Ci»| C»a Bi« c for BnTi»tar»l JBv bliei UrvVl <H»char3;»*4naamai»tioai Iff Qm*r»att*i irritation* or ulcer»tioaj fl^Jf J** ** «rtat«r«. O f jncoui tnembraa**. ' >KVt.«-i. zgroT t«at la pUla wr«pp«r. l ™ l * "" Clr «^»«*«^«rt..