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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 12, 1910, Image 10

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The Call's Page of Sports
STORIES OF FRAME
APPEAR PLAUSIBLE
.\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0
Fans Recall "Knockdown" of Johnson
By Ketchel With Disgust
If the accusations made by George
' Little in Chicago recently, fn which he
declared that Jack Johnson framed
with botji Stanley Ketchel and Al Kauf
man, are found to be true, then these
three fighters are in wrong- with the
public.
The Ketchel fight always had a queer
look, and that supposed knockdown of
the champion in the last round was de
dared by SO per cent of the crowd who
witnessed it at Coffroth's Colma arena
to be of the "phoney" order. Nobody
caw the mysterious blow which knocked
Johnson down. Even those at the ring
side who had their eyes glued on the
fighters waiting for such a blow will
bet their right arms against a dill
pickle that Ketchel never landed and
that the colored fighter "flopped," as
per arrangement, to make the moving
pictures pleasing to the audience. It
mattered little so far as Johnson was
concerned whether he won in a round
or in 20, for he probably could have
stowed the middle weight champion
away at any time he wished, as he
outclassed Ketch from every angle. The
boys who are supposed to know have
long before this "voted the fight a
pleasing performance" and that there
was a mutual understanding between
all concerned. Little's recent state
ments seems to bear them out.
RAVK EXHIBITION
The Kaufman fight" was a rank exhi
bition from the spectators' standpoint
and the only good point about It was
that' the colored fighter, was merciful
to his opponent and saved him as much
as possible. Nobody accused Johnson
of trying his hardest, for it was plain
that he could have dealt out consid
erably more punishment to Al If he
had so desired.
SETTLED BILL FOR LITTLE
Little's statements at this time will
be received with but little credence as
Ji.is standing generally does not call
for much. He is vindictive and is try
Spotlights on Sports
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
GRASS VALLEY. July 11.— Collegian Byram.
pitcher for the Grass Valley ifam. pitched his
team to victory against the Marysville team
Sunday by a score of 7 to 4. He struck out
£1 of tbe Hub City sluggers. Byram Is a for
mer Princeton collcgeman and is considering an
offer from tbe Sacramento club.
• • •
LA CROSSE, Wis.. Julr 11.— John Kading.
t;i»t baseman of the Kau Claire team In the
Minnesota -Wisconsin league, was sold today to
ihe PHtsburg National league team for $1,500.
•* • -
INDIANAPOLIS. July 11. — Announcement was
made today by the Indianapoli6 club of tbe
American -association of the release of Pitchers
uscsr Graham and Al Orth.
• • •
ATLANTA. Ga.. July 11.— Miss Turle of
Brooklyn successfully defended her title of south
ern woman tennis cllarapion today by defeating
Miss Sullivan of Birmingham In tbe play off
in the championship' singles, 6—3, 4—6,4 — 6, 7—5.7 — 5.
The intense best caused Miss Sullivan to faint
at the conclusion of the matcb.
• • •
ST. LOUIS, July 11. — Druramond Jones of St.
Louis defeated Charles Peters of Chicago in tbe
finals of tbe central states tennis singles here
this afternoon. ,
• • •
"Chic" Gandil. tbe former Coast leaguer, who
ban been playing with Charley Comlskey's
White Sox tcaxa, vras seriously hurt about a
week ago in a game at St. Louis and he may
be out of tbe game for some time. With
Dougherty on base. Gandil laid down a bunt
end raced to first. Just beating the throw. How
ever, he collided with Newman. St. Louis' first
basemtn. and was seriously hurt. The play,
though costly, won tbe game. The ball went
by Newman and Dougherty came home with the
winning run.
• • •
In a recent game Steinfeldt and Chance were
removed because they Insisted that Sam Leevcr
be debarred from pitching after he had banged
Stelrfcldt and Reulbach in the third Inning.
Steiny was struck In the side &nd Roulbach
stopped one with tlie back of his neck. Neither
was seriously injured, but the visitors claimed
F«m was too dangerous a customer to face and
they vociferously demanded his remov«a> Um
pire Jnbnstone declined to do anything" In the
removing line and Chance, with Stelnfeldt. were
chased because they Insisted too vigorously.
Sam Crawford of the Detroit Tigers is a bet
ter iJngger than Ty Cobb. and to most of tbe
fans this will occasion much surprise. Cobb's
, natural upeed enables him .to register most of
his bingles. while Crawford's hits are clean ones.
• • • .
Old Bill Clark, the -'Belfast Chicken.- did
not see the flgbt and says that he is glad be
<3id nr>t. -Jeff ig a friend of mine, f would
not cere to watch him being beaten," spiels the
great old man.
Salt Lake Results |
SALT LAKE CITY. July 11— Three favorites
1 tnd tire* outsiders split the card at Bnena Vista
today. Stewart, said to be the oldest Jockey
©n the American turf, was ruled off the track
lor life for hit ride on Lady McDowell In the
fourth race. The Judges say he polled the
taare and ruined all chance ehe had. Results:
FIRST RACE— Sir furlongs, selling:
Odds. Horse. Weight and Jockey. Fin.
5-I— Titus 11. 104 (Jahnsen).. i
12-1 — Smiley Metzner. 10* (Van Dusen) 2
9-2— Rather Royal. 109 (Fischer).. 3
Time. 1:15 2-5. Stiver Leaf. Aequla. Orello,
Cavaliena, Youn* Belle. Dorian Prince, also ran.
SECOND RACE— Five furlongs, felling:
Odds. Horse, Weight and Jockey. pin
6-I— Bill Eaton, 107 (Rcttig) 1
5-2 — Tramotor. 107 (Ivers> ....2
12-l^Susie Gregg, 100 <Kelden>. 3
TiSJe. 1:01 1-5. Halton. Salnfox. Burning
Bush. David Boland, Flying. Banlady, Mollle
Moatrof-f. also ran.
THIRD RACE— FWe furlongs, selling:
Odd*. Horse. Weight and Jockey. Fin
.13-5 — Del Filar. 107 (Relden) 1
5-I— Beatrice Soule, 104 (Fischer) .2
4-5 — Edraond Adams. 109 (CaTananph) 3;
Time. 1:02 1-5. Abe Slupskey, Abigail X, Alta
Ray. Othale, also ran.
FOURTH RACE— One and a sixteenth miles,
relTing:
Odd*. Horse. Weight and Jockey. Fin.
8-I— Round and Round, 106 (Taylor).... 1
3-I— flretchen G, 102 (Buxton) :.... 2
8-1 — Silver Grain, 87 (Jahnsen) 3
Time. 1:48 3-5. Lady McDowell. Buckthorn,
Dare Weber, Nebuloso>, Aks-Ar-Ben, also ran.
FIFTH RACF — Six furlongs, purse:
Odds. Ho^e, Weight and Jockey. Fin "
9-10 — Marian Casey, , 107 (Selden) 1
9-s— Harlem Maid. 102 (Wrisnen) 2
10- I— Albion H, 107 (Kent) 3
Time, 1 :14 2-5. Thomas Calhoun. Colonel
Brady, Valencia. Del Cruzador, also ran.
SIXTH RACE — Fire and a half furlongs,
purse: ;
Odds. Horse. Weight and Jockey. Fin
8-s— Silrcr StocVlna;, 102 (Irersj i
4-I— Sewcll. 103 (Klrscij&sum).... .....^.. 2
S-l— Arlonette, 98 {Kect*... v.. 3
Tlcae, 1:07. Hamper, Lyte KnlgLt, Godfather,
also ran., ty. •
WI.\S PRINCE'S PRIZE
LOXDON, July II. — Sergeant Major
"Wallingford today won the prince of
Wales' prize for rifle shooting at Bisley
with S5, the highest possible score. The
conditions -of the prize call for seven
shots at SOO yards and 10 shots at 600
yards. Sergeant A. M. Blankburn of
Canada won the prize last year with a
score of 84.
PARIS. July IL— Frank Gould's Panrre Rose
today won the Prix l>w Odres of $800, distance
10 rurlccffs/rua st £t. Cloud.
JOSEPH MURPHY
Jeff's Friend Gives
Mortgage on Hotel
[Specie/ Dispatch to The Call]
OAKLAND, July 11. — One man
who lost heavily on the re
cent Johnson-Jeffries affair
at Reno today gave a mortgage
for $2,500 to Jeffries' ivlf>.
He is Dick Adams, proprietor
of the Adams hotel, and intimate
friend of the former hope of the
white race. The mortgage was
executed and recorded today.
The money loaned to Adams
came from 31 rx. Freda Jeffries,
wife of the fighter* who, in turn,
took as security for the loan a
mortgage on the furniture In
Adams' hotel.
Hlm wife, Margaret Adam*,
nlgned the mortgage with him.
Adams, has said that he put up
all his money on Jeffries before
the fight.
ing to even up old scores with John
son. / " •
Professor Burns last night flashed a
receipted bill which is purported to
have been signed by Dr. TV. W. Purnell,
crediting Johnson with having paid
547.50 for services rendered to the wife
of George Little.
Professor Burns who ; was attached to
the Johnson camp says that Little
struck his wife with a banjo, almost
tearing her ear off. Doctor Purnell was
called in to stitch the injured member,
said Burns, but Little never paid the
bill, which Johnson settled.
The Cubs do not fear the Giants at all. but are
a bit apprehensive about the Pirates. They have
beaten tlie Giants glx out of seven games played
with them so far this season, while they haTe
lost eight out of 14 to the world's champions,
which accounts for their feeling with regard to
the two teams.
Probably the only baseball manager in the
world who Is literally blind— not as those who
baring eyes see not. but absolutely sightless —
Is Bert Taylor, manager of the Jackson Stars of
Jackson. Mich. This blind manager handles bis
team from . the bench. Hl* men swear by him
and do better work before his bightless eyes
than when working under the supervision of- a
man who can watch the plays. But Taylor does
watch the plays. He sits on the bench with hi«
men and knows Just what plays are made. He
knows at all times the record of balls and
strikes on the batter and never fails to recog
nize a foul. With almost uncanny Intuition he
can tell, possibly from the pound of the ball
against k the bat. the field to which the ball has
been batted. He argues a point with the umpire
just as earnestly as though he bad seen the en
tire play, and his howl of protest against a de
cision is Just as rigorous as any fan could de
sire. His team won the city league pennant in
3908. and this year has won 22 games out of a.
total of 25.
Tjtus Cobb, the best base pilferer of the
American league, believes he can give some ex
planations of tbe scarcity of dot's In the S. B.
column. Ty says that players are hampered by
the intricate system of signals. What do you
think of that? Here many of the wiseacres of
baseball hare been saying that the one' great
and glaring fault of the Tigers is that they have
not enough signals.
TVltb the racing same killed In the east and
the flght game practically dead on the coast.
Jt looks as though the middle west is going to
get its share of both bors-es and fighters. Juarez
looks like the place for the big race meetings
and X*>rada for the fights, but there may be a
few shifts in the 6cenes.
Ducky Holmes has quit his job as manager of
the Toledo club In the American association, and
It i« reported that he may catch on as manager
of the Omaha club, though "Pa" O'Rourke gen
erally does his own. managing there. Holmes
would hare crushed Into , the - Northwestern
league last year had there been kn opening.
According to the "dope" the WeFtern associa
tion of baseball clubs will soon be knovrn as the
Oklahoma ' state league, as Decollations are now
on whereby a new circuit will be formed com
prising only cities in the state. For the last
few weeks the Western association has been on
the sboals, so to speak, the patronage being such
that peveral of the cities hare figured on giving
np their franchises, chief among them being
Jonlln. Muskocee, Tulsa and Guthrie. AH have
managed to remain in the association with the
exception of Muskogee. which has quit, the team
now being maintained by the league.
I Salt Lake Entries .)
FIRST RACE— Fire furlongs, selling, maiden
2 year olds:
•Elizabeth Daly . . .102] Alt* Ray ... . '.MOT '
lUvelston II ..107| Captain "Ned ..... . lO7<
B«tMe C lO7|Lee's FrJar ....110
Albetto 1071Adberer no
•SECOND RACE— One mile, selling, 3 rear
o!d« and upward:
•Wicket B2lSantl»ia io>
•Swell Girl ....... OTjßoy Shumway ......104
Manila S :.102 Wineberrr . :..• 101
Jim Cafferata .....102 Liberto . "....... ......104
•i-lrius ....102 Clgarllghwr ........112
THIRD RACE— One mile, selling, 3 year olds
and ppward: • • . -
Camera l<X>|Mlkfi Jordan .......109
Tugboat 102|Protcus .......... ...100
uisnrision 107 Smiley Metzner .. 109
V; 11 /? 6 107 Captain Burnett ...109
Mattie Merk 107
FOURTH RACE— Seven furlongs, selling 4
year olds and upward: .
| a «e H flSTarora ........ ......107
Bellflower 103 Emma G 107
May Sutton : 103 Charlie Doherty ... .108
Lord! Rossington ...105 •Nebolosus ".. .:. 10s
*? ic f. \u25a0\u25a0•',- 105 Bon. Prince Charlie. lo9
Cardinal Sarta .....105 yc.iw
FIFTH RACE— Fire and a half furlongs, sen-
Inir. 3 year olds and nnward: \u25a0:.
Regina Arrl Sa'Electrowan ........ 10",
Sabado 99'Meltondale 10S
feam McGibben . 99|Burlelgh ......... io«*
Bay Garter .... 97|Waner ... \u25a0 ""km
Banthcl 103 Dick Moss ..'.'.'!•!.'.' 109
Caesar .....104 Rezon .:........ 110
SIXTH. RACE— Six furlongs, selling, 3 'year
olds and upward: • . ° .J. J
9?°? fS Ip ••• • 00! Warner Grlswell ..106
Dixie Dlxon ........ 90! St. Joe - : 111
0J^r0n.. ...... ...102 Hidden Hand "J.V.'.*.' .'ill
Minnie Bright . . . . . 102 Billy Myer . . .... . * *111
Lady Adelaide 104 " .........ixj.
•Apprentice allowance. -
Weather clear. Track -fast. .. ...
. 158 Geary. St., San Francisco
•"^-T-w Conia lns .' th% official ; rales, i, rec-
»s ords. reviews.- hints on laying out
\^\" « course, "The Proficiency of the
p9 Golfer.",, by i -Chick" Ev-
v-j\ ans, notes on the came, etc. Pro-
/V| fuseljr Illustrated.* PßldE 10 OTS:
iF\ Complete Catalogue Mailed Free.
THE vSAN4FR&NCISCOSC^
AUTOCAR TRUCKS THOROUGHLY
TRIED OUT AFTER COMPLETION
j Testingou.t Autocar* trucks' before they are finally: given the tops prior to being "delivered' to agencies/ » \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 \
Hudson Buyers Invited to Take Part in
Novel Experience Run
R. R. L'HOMMEDIEU
E. P. > Brinegar. president of the
Pioneer automobile company, has an
nounced j, that during^ the . two , days,
July 16 and 17/ Hudson owners ail
over the United States will compete in
an "Experience" run— one of ; the most
unique contests which has ever taken
place in this country. " The grand
prize will be ?150"in gold, and there
will be IS other .prizes. . The condi
tions of the contest are as follows:
On either July 16 or July 17, IPIO, the entrant.
ilrlvinp or riding in a lluilfou car. Khali make a
i trip of 100 miles or more, over any route he may
select so long as not more than 10 miles of ' tue
route are covered twice. .-\u25a0. -\u25a0
The owner making the entry must accompany
his car. either as driver or passenger.
If the Hudson entered 'is a touring car.' it
shall carry at least four persons;' if a roadster,
at least two. . "
No tools of any kind are to be taken on the
run with the exception of extra tires and tire
repair outfit, including jack and pump. ' -..,•-
Each entrant must signify bis intention to en
ter this "exp.erie.nce" run by filling out and mail
ing to us blank forms supplied for that purpose
before July 14. No entry postmarked after July
14 will be accepted.
Each owner shall fill out and mail to us hot
later than July 25 a blank form . which . we shall
supply on receipt of entry, and shall certify over
bis own signature that the answers and informa
tion furnished shall be true in every respect. ;. ...
The manner in which. -.the prizes , will
be awarded and the prizes in full are
given in detail in the Hudson Triangle,
a copy of which may be; obtained from
the Pioneer company. Entry blanks
and "Experience"- - sheets may also ;be
procured at the company's
ters of the Hudson in thjs city. :'..-.":
The Pioneer company urges that all
Hudson owners compete for this prize,
as they would-be, very .much pleased
to have some one on the coast win the
first honors, or if not, the $100 or $50.
Following' out its policy of entering
the big reliability. "contests, "through
•. -' ! -.'out the country,
the Premier motor
.ma n v fact uring
+. has no
tified Hugo Muller
of the Hugo. Muller auto company,
agents for the Premier here, that a six
cylinder car has been entered in the
tour for the Munsey trophy. The
Premier will bear the number li and
will be driven by Ray - F.. McNamara,
who drove the oar to victory in the 're
cent Gliddemtour. The competing cars
will leave Philadelphia August 15, and
will go..tO' Trenton, thence to Moi'rls
townand.on to West Point, wltere the
military academy will be visited. 'The
caravan will cross the Hudson and pro
ceed to Lenox,. Mass., thence to the
Long island coast, stopping >atv New,
Premier. Entered
' In Bier Content
\u25a0;\u25a0\u25a0; O//^
Thou piquant zest that blessest ev'rydrin\, '\u25a0 ' \ ' :'-'^: '-'^- M 1 B
But, oh, wepraytheelcd^ kBHH
Save when thy pleasing antidote is by us. • : " fflll : -
. ' Let the family; drink beer ; freely, r Serve it for, \u25a0 \u25a0 Wl^Bß
luncheon and dinner. It will prove, of great benefit to' ""\u25a0"-'\u25a0^fii^P^ffl'
/ young and old, being highly nutritious^ and; oorf r great -'\u25a0 - ff^^^^H
HO PS BULGER BEER 'At^^
HOPSBURGER is a beer that is fairly alive with 'HIU v
..... health-giving. properties, made delightful i£ the palate; \u25a0•' /SSBI||BHHHBI3
London, r Boston and • thence to .Ports
mouth, x\ T . 11., and .Portland, Me. The
White-", mountains"- will be crossed- to
Plattsburg, N_ V., which will \be the
farthest point: north. -A "stop will be
made at Saratoga- Springs,. Albany,
Binghampton, over the .Pocono moun
tains to Harrisburg, down to Gettys
burg, and the final run will be through
Baltimore to Washington, D. C. The
distance willbe about 1,700 miles, and
it is planned that the tour shall take
up over two weeks, with one day of
rest. The letter goes on to say- that
if the Pacific coast will have- a contest
upon the, logical lines of the Glidden
andrMunsey tours, the Premier company
will ardently support it also.
\u25a0 ;W.= Byrd Raymond, factory ; repre
sentative of the Matheson company;
\u25ba who is. at' present
I in this city,- said
i yesterday, In speak
>.,ing of the rumor
that- the j manufac
turers of the Matheson cars were insol
vent, that such was not the case. The
step of asking, that .the, business be
placed in the, hands,of ; a-receiver was
done solely for the purpose of straight
ening out the i; business\ of the present
organization, preliminary to the reor
ganization of , the company, ' he , de
clared, r
Raymond said: "The company. is per
fectly solvent, the assets exceeding the
liabilities by; $262,748.20; ' They are
rapidly converting the materials into
finished - cars' and \u25a0 will -continue \u25a0to do
so, the \u25a0 receivership being temporary
only. Plans are now practically com
pleted for;a larger factory output than
ever and the manufacturing company
will emerge from- this passing storm
in sounder and more healthy condition
than ever." \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0-. •\u25a0 -..\u25a0\u25a0.'\u25a0 ;
\u25a0 \u25a0 - ' \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 ' \u25a0- • ' • i \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 -• •
Mntheson Co.
Claimed Solvent'
"A story of heroism-is told of a young
girl who rescued from, probable .death
\u25a0*-- " ' ' ' ' * L^the four passengers
who were riding in
the official, Amer
ican automobile as
, V" ' sociation four cyl->
inder, - 30 horsepower Reo. >. -Miss
Blanche Younger noticed that a high
old bridge near Burlington had • been
badly damaged, in fact nearly wrecked
by ;a:car. participating In the Glidden
tour, just preceding the Reo. She knew
that other cars were coming, and, tak
ing a , piece; of doth (rom- a- new red
dress: which she wore, she improvised
a danger signal and waved -it to« the
flying. Gliddenites.. 'Her .warning was
heeded within a few feet of the death
trap, \u25a0> and the four passengers— E.« L.
Ferguson, 'tour secretary; C./W. Mc-
Dowell, J. W. Gogarn of Mount Ver
non, N. ,Y."; and :J.: J. A. Hemstreet,:assist
ant tour secretary of -the' American
automobile \u25a0•; association— were ; i. very
grateful, and .are loud in "their. praises
of -the young heroine's presence ' of
mind. ••, ,„ 1;.,;:.";, ;\u25a0 \u25a0•
Cwirl Save* Lives
of AutomobillstM
TEN CONTESTS ON
SHORT BOUT CARD
Golden GateC Athletic Club to
Stage .Three "Heavy . Weight ,
Numbers Friday
The";. Golden. Gate athletic' club will
pull' off 10 rattling- contests" at Dream
land rink next, Friday inght. • Promoter
-Eddie' Powers', has arranged an attract
ive ;~T card . "f.or r^Uhe , occasion,, having:
signed : up 'the most' promising of the
short route artists. Three heavy
weight .bouts . grace : the" card, .while
such speedy youngsters as- Lawrence
Granfield,* Walter' Scott, Frank Harris,
Frankie ' Edwards 7.' and Tony . Baronl
will oppose :the ;pick : of .the youngsters
inthe four round game. »•;.-• \u25a0.
:To prevent ,any .of the j recent oc
currences' at ; the Friday night-shows
when' several of- the- boxers failed to
materialize, 5 the | matchmaker. \u25a0 has re
ceived >a , forfeit It or appearance from
each, boxer signed. ..-, . .
The; card in. fullfollows:
Jim O'Brien vb. Bill Sullivan, 115
pounds.', •'*:\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 . ', . . J
; JRddie Lynch vs.' Jack Dnuglai, - 115
pounds. -'-, • \u25a0-;..".\u25a0. r , ...
Ray, Qnmpbcll -vs. Tony Baronl, 130
pounds. 1 .. \u25a0• : ' '?> \u25a0 \u25a0--.;.-;;.;
Fred Lang: vs. Jack Brooks, heavy.
weiß-litn. '. :...,., •.-: ......
Frnnklf Edwnnls vs. Charley Sulli
van, ISO pounds. - , r
Chnrles Krnu»e;v». Fred George, 145
pounds. : > v' . . .
Walter. Scott vs. Frank Harris, 122
.pounds.'.- \u25a0"'..:.\u25a0..•, \u25a0-"-.'.\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 '
Jack Daly- vs.*? Art Kelson, hravy-
ITrlßlltS. '.
Lawrence Granfleld vs. Frank: Rea
gan, 130 pounds.' _- .
. Charles : 31 tiler vs. • A'lcior , McLaglen,
heavy weights. \ j - ' \u25a0- \u25a0 \u25a0
British Tennis Cracks
To Try for Gup
LONDON, July 11.— The: lawn' tennis
association -probably 'will "accept? the
invitation .of the? Australian associa
tion ifor;playing;the preliminary /games
for cthe : Dayist,cup;in Australia. The
committee of the association met" to
day t to decide the question but as it had
'not yet received acceptances from some
members of the team which It was pro
posed ' to send, the meeting- adjourned
until the"; fifteenth..." '.. - -"
ENGLISH FOOTBALL
PLAYERS COMING
Northern Style of Play May Be
: Seen in the Exhibition
' Ga/nes Here
;* Much - has been heard here of the
style of football known as the north
ern union: rules, but. It has never been
played, simply because it is always con
sidered a -professional game and is
only, played by professionals. . It is.
nowialmost certain, however, that an
exhibition game will be played" here
about ' September . or October by the
greatest exponents of the game in the
world. The English international
northern union team is at present tour-
Ing In Australia and Is" scheduled to
return, to ' England via -San Francisco
as soon. as the Australian tour is com
plsted. ' Arrangements are now under
way to have- this - team give an -ex
hibition game during, their stay here.
There are over 30 men, In this com
bination., and as there are only. 13,
players' in r a team of the northern union
game, they are willing to select twjo
teams from their numbers to give the
local followers of Rugby a chance to
compare the two games. - . .
H&tzgi fa Knows, that the moderate use of a mild $ >£$ v
!|| I stimulant is beneficial to his charges. The | ?
*t- vast majority of such men recommend (i Li J
i| Budwels.er i§
lav 'A Because it is nourishing and refreshing and fe mvti
iiVg"?^ quickly relieves the tired feeling that may iJj^ix
jT^&^- result from physical exercise. Budweiser is /SjfS
n^^^L highest in price yet leads in sales, which proves %gg-p
W& \ that its superiority is recognized everywhere JTOi? f
\ \ii I Bottled only at the i '*!*\u25a0 . |H(| a
Ii I Anheuser-Busch Brewery Si |
| H I ST. LOUIS, MO.' \W& |
IP| I I TILLMANN- & BENDEL. Distributors, , ]§],§ I
V yL_ San Francisco, Calif. NOll *
I ;' irajt^ TELEPHONE I)QUGLAS 3722. rJf^
Comfortable
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mGo East via Denver and
Kansas City over the
JoutheFis Pacific
IJiiioii Pacific
, % * r 7fte Safe, Road 39
on the San Francisco V Overland Limited >f
" by way of Cheyenne and \
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• Finest equipment and service— -dustless,
trac^electHc bfoct signals-fining
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For^ratesi reservations, etc. ,call on or address
ZAC: T. GEORGE, G^ o p nnnTTl n :
f; ;^ . Wabaslxß-RvCo. .^ BOOTH, General Afcnt
Monadnock BMg. Union Pacific Railroad Co.
*:-;..> .-V )J ;"\u25a0 -San Francisco, Cat >;' 42 P(mefl SU San Frandsco, CaL v
WILLIAM
J. SLATTERY
COLLEGE BOXER IS
AFTER LIL ARTHUR
Harvard Varsity Athlete Says
He Would Go In Against^
Black Champion
-CAMBRIDGE. Mass., July 11. — Earl
M. V. Long, subeenter on the Harvard
varsity eleven last fall and one of the
best developed men the college has had
for years, has the pugilistic fever. He
wants to meet Jack Johnson In a
squared, circle and thinks he can wrest
the title from the world's champion.-
Long is nearly as big as Johnson
and always has been in perfect shape,
due in part, he claims, to his scientific
selection of food, which costs him not
more than $1 a week. Long said yes
terday:
"I can box a little and have done so,
both before and after coming to Har
vard. - I should like to meet Johnson,
pugilistieally speaking: even more, I
should take pleasure in defeating him."
Western League
At Dcs Moines— Lincoln 9. Dcs Moines 1.
At Sioux City— Sionx City 13. Omaba T.
At Denrer — Denrer 9. Wichita 2.

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