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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 02, 1910, Image 13

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And Now There's Joy in Fightdom, for the Game Is Waking Up!
Attractive Match Is Planned by
Louis Blot for This Month's
Boxing Card
That the Burns-Moran. the Keller
:Canole and the Perry-Kllis bouts did
ti;pir share toward reviving: the boxing
;.'.--; ; s*a me in San Francisco is evidenced not
t nJy by the interest displayed by the
.-...fans' all along the line, but also by the
Mtivity of the promoters. Following
': \.--i isrlit upon the heels of these contests
j'LuUis Blot of the Metropolitan club,
i^ man who holds the permit for this
$jist:ith. is out with the announcement
4iJ-3t he will place a 12 round affair
between I^eW Powell and Packey Mc-
J'arland in his arena this month.
If this match .is made there is no
ivQU^siiori but that it will keep the fans
. Brd«n<"ing on their toes.. lt is as attrac
vt'"^ a, card as any of them could hope
\u25a0to put on at the present time and with
conditions s=o unfavorable as they are
inward the sport in general all over
\u25a0\u25a0: ; Use *tate. ", :
VRlot claims thai he has the consent^of
McFarland and that Powell has also
: 03'Rwed to : liis termF. Whether or not
\u25a0 'tJiere will he a hitch remains to be
\u25a0•:: Recent press dispatches tell us
\u25a0TliatMcFarlarid is about to sign up for
•\" \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.::.) : : "hampionship encounter with Ad
• AVolprast. and Powell announced only a
days ago that he will leave for
, New York shortly to become one of
\u25a0 f'harley Harvey's stable of meal tick
,r?=<PtS:". \u25a0"'-.•.;\u25a0
:\u25a0\u25a0 According to Blot. McFarland and
v : iPowe.ll are to box for his club at 133
pounds at 11 o'clock in the morning.
rr practically four hours before bell
\u25a0time. Tt is to be an afternoon exhibi
tion if the plans of the promoter do not
-miscarry in the m^antim**. He intends
t<-» bring off the contest in the "collossal
arena" at Eighth and Howard streets.
the arena where the police and state
militia met one fine day last June when
V the meeting that was carded between
Xangford and Kaufman was so rudely
If Powell Consents to go on with
:"• MrFsrland there Is no doubt but thft
n;eeting will be an attractive one.
However, ther^ is grave doubt if the
l^x-al auburn haired performer ever will
<^- ( !!o'tt- McFarland to come in at 133
rjioi: nds four hours before the mill.
Th^y all dread Packey except at ring
; p.iJe weight, and Powell never has been
siTiy too willing to take on the tough
.<":es in the past.
"If I make this match, it will be a
: 32 round affair, and I will have a
rr-ff-ree in the ring to render a decision
\;at the finish, if a decision is needed,"
:-«^Jd'.Blot last night. "I don't see any
; thing in the law to. prevent me from
: having a referee on the job or from
going 12 rounds instead of 4 or 6 or 12,
jir.d unless I am ordered to desist, I
: intend to go right ahead with my pres
\u25a0 '-\u25a0'.* 'rit ..plans."
--\u25a0.In the event tliat Powell consents to
the weight conditions, there is every
reason in. the world to believe that the
\u25a0Chicago man will come out here. Only
. 3. fe*v days ago he abandoned the pro
.\u25a0posed tour of Australia, believing that
.'he. can do better for himself in his
-v-xia.iive land.
\u25a0:;. The first series of 10 round, no de
:<c:sion bouts proved a great entertain
• riritent f or. the multitude in point of ac-
; 't:;oTL, but those who bet on them, and
\u25a0 ' y?periary on the main event,, are far
. Yrom 'being satisfied. They do not be
•. !v*!ve that they were properly treated
• lA: Betting Commissioner Tom Corbett,
and they are loud in their protest at
v t-h*'.- wa y the deal was handled.
:,: when the matches were made, Cor
v-heit announced that he would abide by
.the verdicts rendered in the majority of
: :.t.he three morning newspapers. Most
; jof the men who wagered on the- con
teFt did so with this understanding.
\u25a0 then was their surprise when they
: :. 3'%irn<?d that Corbett had suddenly
\u25a0\u25a0"-\u25a0*/ Itched the cut and decided to pay
.-\u25a0\u25a0"HLr'.on Referee Seligs opinion.
There was quite a roar from all quar
tfrs yesterday. That the main contest
was a draw is the opinion of the ma
jority of the spectators who were at
Tj.<v ringside. Two of the three morn
\u25a0:.:.lng papers declared it to be such, while
the third refrained fro mgiving a de
cision one way or the other. But it is
generally looked upon as a draw, de
' tpite the fact that <i;orbett is paying off
; r>n the private opinion of Selig, who
v.as not authorized to render a decision.
One thing is certain; there will be
no more betting on 10 round contests
if this sort of a game is worked the
r.ext time a match is pulled off. The
rnon wh« wager their money want to
•know how they stand, and certainly
\u25a0 ttiey did not get anything like an even
: break last Wednesday night.
'\u25a0•\u25a0 . \u25a0" :.-\u25a0 * * *
y : Purn?' wonderful showing against
the vete.ran from Great Britain was a
. j-tyelatJon to everybody who follows
the game. The only pity is that the
"contest was not a 15 or 20 round affair
Instead of 10. Had It been over a
./longer route Burns would have beaten
. Sloran. so far that none of them could
. have a, license to favor the Britisher.
: From now on they will hear a lot
about Burns. iHe"s going to make his
niche in the hall of pugilistic fame if
: they give him an even break. He has
the class and the cleverness and the
etamina, and all he needs is a little
inpre experience. He's the most prom
ising looking youngster developed
around here for many a long day.
\u25a0"\u25a0•"-\u25a0 Moran, accompanied by his manager,
Ci>«yley Harvey, departed for New York
.. y*?f*day morning on the Overland
..limited. Naturally, they both said that
\u25a0 there vras no draw about it, and that
the Englishman won from here to Chi
. casro and back again. At that, they ad
. nmted that Burns is a wonderfully
clever little boxer, and that he can hold
\u25a0'\u25a0. 2:ts own with most any of them.
.' ; Harvey intends to start Moran in the
•6 and 10 round game around New York
and Philadelphia. The Britisher is a
.' grt'.&t little meal ticket, and will start
\u25a0 every week provided that they can dig
\;p matches for him. But he's going
down the line .fast. He's constantly
If>slng his steam, as all the fans noted
when, he , tried to bore into Burns on
Wednesday night. f ''-:-'\u25a0
\u2666 \u25a0* ... . . 1 1 ' \u25a0 — \u25a0"-\u25a0 . I\u25a0l \u25a0+1
Central California League |
... \u25a0 - . STANDING OF THE CLCRS
• -<it:b>.— " ' Won. Lost. Pet.
Ji:oj>raon<i .. 4 <> lf"0O
K'-rfceW • . .• '..':. .': .... « t ~.V)
\u25a0 Alsnir-dii ..: \u0084... 3 l < \u25a0 750
". \u25a0 f.K » .1 /oaßdro I " 2ZO
' . Klraaursl ... '..-„.:. ;..... 1 3 2.VJ
I'r^nvaJo •\u0084:'... -....; 0 . 4 000
'-' - Alameda- will 'rirtt' the leaders at Richmond
\u25a0• Fjcdsy and will take with them a special ear
\u25a0•load-of root-erf from their home town. Jenkins,
' \u25a0\u25a0nho' bet, the Trulls n sign on the "Oil Boys."
/ \>iil be depended upon to win a. same that
: \u25a0 BM-sns tnuoh".t<'> Alatneda. Manaser Lace has
•' *tren2tb'Pn«*d up his outfield and will use Ward
.1b theAbot. This youngster has woo- his last
fjfht irames.
,j VrultTilc and . Eltnhnrft will meet upon tbe
Vtlr/meda diamond oa Sunday. Manazer Me
•"4Hi<oland ha* signed several new player* and Is
\u25a0determined tr> pet out of the cellar. Elmaurst
.- will, try out a new man in the box.
•• Berkeley will be at home again Sunday. It
• ,*riU ,mret TTleland'n fast bunch from San Jyan
.' - dr<>. .Arlf;tt will be depended upon to win for
th.p "Cherry Picker^."' "Tbd" Masso. tbe
I PTkeley pourhpaw. will makn his first appear
. \u25a0 iinre' on the recular pitchine Rta.ll of the
•\u25a0Scholars.*' B nd. Judpin? frnm his pood work
• knrtaTen? Berkeley **ould repxin the leafier
, tfclp with the splendid support that it is jivlag
It* bUttry. \u25a0 -
Meeting to Organize New
Auto Association Delayed
The iva\) they hunt beat in Minnesota wilds. A Hudson owner returning
after a successful hunt.
Eorest Fires in Northwest Deter Dele
gates From Attending This Week
Frank M. Fretwell, instigator of the.
proposed Western automobiie aspocia-'
tion. who called a meeting of coast
delegates for September 4 for the for
mation of the new organization, has
deemed it wise to postpone this meet
ing on account of the northern forest
fires, and it 4s now planned to hold the
two events on September 18.
The full card of entertainment will
be carried out when the motorists do
come on September 17, .18 and 19, and
now that there will be more time for
the hosts to prepare for the .coming
of the visitors it is expected that more
features will toe added to the program.
The mammoth parade planned should
be the biggest event of the kind ever
pulled on* in the northwest. ;
Many of the motorists who will make
the club runs to Seattle will also act
as delegates from their automobile or
ganizations to the meeting. . «
The convention will be held at the
Hotel Washington Ann^x in Seattle, on
the evening of September IS.
W. L. Hughson of Hughson & Mer
ton, is of the opinion that it might be
advisable to affiliate with the A- A, A.
and several other boosters for the
Western automobile association think
that this matter should be given con
sideration. The people across the line
in Canada are much interested in the
new venture, and from a prominent
British Columbia good roads booster,
A, E. Todd. comes word that the Cana
dians stand ready to help construct a
coast-long highway. ;
One of the most strenuous pieces of
driving that has been reported for some
time was made bj
the chauffeur- \u25a0of
Mrs. Phebe
Hearst's Peerless
I Hard Drive in ' . "I
I a Peerless Car |
car, who brought
the Peerless down from the McCloud
river, a distance of 470 miles, in 36
hours of continuous driving. He re
ports some of the worst roads in the
state on this- trip and in discussing the
drive said that he doubted if there
were many cars besides the Peerless
that could stand the strain of the roads
over which he had to travel. It was
learned that in one place where he
stopped for meals some other driver of
Sophomore and Freshmen Class
es Must Pick Champions In*
stead of All Participating
BERKELEY, Sept. 1. — The pushball
game this year j between the sopho
more and freshman clases of the uni
versity -A-ill be limited to 50-men. on
each side, according to the decision
reached yesterday by Coach Schaeff er
and Assistant Coach Cerf. Since the
reception of the annual pushball pme
in 1907, no limit has ever .been placed
on the number of men entering the
event, but owing to . the Increasing
number of men entering the contest
and the number of candidates for the
freshman team, the coaches decided
to make the change.
At a meeting held yesterday by the
sophomore class R. G. Sproul was
elected captain of the 1913 team. A
committee composed of J. A. . Stroud,
chairman; R. A. . Silent, E. H. Rhodes
and J. C. Salisbury was appointed to
select the 50 men to represent the
class. , . " '\u25a0'\u25a0'.'
• • ; -\u25a0 *
Negotiations;, are pending between
Graduate Manager Farmer and J. -D.
Tegert of the Southern California- law
school with regard to a game between
the California university and the
southern college 011 California field,
November 2. The Ix>« Angeles men
have also opened negotiations with
Graduate Manager D. W. Burbank jof
Stanford university and If their plans
materialize the legal men.. will make
the trip- north, playing one game each
with California and Stanford.
Coach Walter Christie has entered
three men in the P. A. A. championship
meet, to be held in ' Sacramento . next
Monday. Chase, Wing and Scott have
been selected to represent the state
university. Chase will compete In the
220 yard and 440 yard dashes; Wing'in
the high . jump, and Scott In the shot
put and javelin throw. Scott : . has
shown decided improvement since the
last intercollegiate meet and;, should
place in the javelin throw. Although
he failed to take. a ; place, in; the con
ference meet at Chicago last June, he
has been - credited ;,with over;,l4o .feet.
Scott is good for 42 feet in' ; the shot
nut • •
a Peerless must have, been in need of
a. hub cap, for when he canie out to get
into his car the clean condition of the
thread showed that the cap had . not
been lost, but had been quietly appro
priated. : .
Jack Snead, who was formerly con
nected with the Steams agency in this
city, has closed
with the K-R-I-T
auto sales com
pany for Portland
and" has left for
i Snead Will I
j Handle K-R-I-T |
that territory. The sales company re
ports the sale and delivery of K-R-I-T's
to Doctor Maux of this city, C. A. Buck
ingham of San Jose and J. E. Sobey of
There are 12 carloads of 1911 Haynes
on the road to San Francisco. In the
shipment are four
oylinde r, 35-40
horsepower, fore
door, runabouts, or
"hikers, as the
• \u25a0 \u25a0*\u25a0
I Many Hayofß I
I Coming' Went j
\u25a09- ; \u25a0*\u25a0
Haynes people call them. Also the
same horsepower in fore-door minia
ture tonneaus and 50-60 horsepower,
four cylinder, fore-door seven passen
ger touring cars.
The Morrison-Cole motor car com
pany reports that it has six carloads
of Cadillacs en
route to San
Francisco. The
flrst of • these is
expected to arrive
I CarlnadM of Cad- I
I dillncM Coming |
\u25a0 The- Pacific .motor car company re
ports that they closed with Hansel &
. Ortman -of Stock-
J ton for the Reo
agency in that
section. The con
tract specifies 50
I Reo Agent I
I In Stockto* j.
•\u2666- ; -•\u25a0
cars. Tonight Captain F. W. Cole
leaves for \u25a0 Sacramento to attend the
state fair. He goes to the capital with
the big fore-door Stevens-Duryea and
the Reo car that broke the transcon
tinental record. He will be accom
panied by G. J. Thomas, representative
of the R. M. Owens company, builders
of the Reo.
C. E. Mathewson left for the. north
Monday to look over the situation In
the northwest,
preparatory. to
taking pare of the
1911 season.
I I, cave* for 1
the Northwest I
-« __.#.
California Tennis Cracks Chosen
to Represent America Against
Great Britain
[Special. Dispatch to The Call]
NEW YORK, Sept. 1. — it having been
found impossible to secure the consent
of William A. Larned's father. to his
son leading the American "teams in
competition with the English teams for
the Davis cup, the National tennis as
sociation turned to the . two California
players and it was unanimously agreed
that the American. side of theJnterna
tional issue should be played in the
hands of ; Thomas O. Bundy, who- was
winner of the all comers and challenger
to. Lamed and Maurice E. McLoughlin.
Before the committee could act Bun
dy was on his way to his home in Los
Angeles. McLoughlin .had remained in
this city and it was -made certain- that
he stood ready to make the trip to
Australia again as one of the American
challenging team and that he would
remain over on.his way to -Philadelphia
to compete against the British team.
Bundy may not make the trip to
Australia. He .is In' the , real estate
business. and as he has devoted the en
tire summer to sport he thinks it may
bei impossible for him to spare the nec
essary, flveor slx^nonths for the" trip.
It-is planned to play -the challenge cup
matches^ the .week between Christmas
and New Year's on the courts at Christ
Church, New Zealand: '
I Northwestern League |
" TACOMA. \u25a0 Sept. I.— Dickinson, Seattle's
pitcher,, hit -five men- with •pi toheel balls today
and three .of ttiem; scored.- Tacomi winning, 5
to 2.". Schmutz- pitched cood.ball for the- Tigers
and wasreepeclally • effectlvev in the pinches.
Mike Lynch.* who has been out^ of the "game, for
three I wfeks '. with . an Injured hand, was given
his release today. Score: V .- ; Ft. H. E
Tacouia ...... ..'o •\u25a0«\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0 3
Seattle •..;.:.......*................, 2 S 2
. Batteries — Schmurc and Blankenahlp; Dlcldn-
Bon and Hemenway. • '. . -.> - -\u0084
, SPOKANE. Sept. I.— Vancouver, tied tho score
in the lrinth, overcoming .. a four run Jead, and
Spokane had -to .- oblp in with three singles \u25a0in
succession to win iv the. tenth. It- was a hard
hlttiDc enmf. the home, team using: three pitch
ers- and. the visitors two. .- Spokane *jrotf oar
runs in -the-' first iiinlnj: by lihtiifc; Miller 'hard.
Score: .," . . ; • . \u25a0\u25a0.."\u25a0 r. h. .B.
Spokane -V. . ... .'.'.'. ,;J8 12 ' \u25a0 5
Vancouver - V '."*'. ~. . .T. i 'fT?~V?T?JT.\X*S~ ."\u25a0 7* • J] 2 v "V 2
'.Batteries— Claflin. Klllilay. aad Shea; -Miller,
Jensen '\u25a0" and Sugdeu.. - - ."•\u25a0•••
Entry Blanks Issued for Games
at 18th Annual Picnic in
Shell Mound Park
Entry blanks were issued yesterday
for the eighteenth annual picnic and
field day of Company A, Irish volunteers,
to be held at Shell Mound park Sunday,
September IS. These games are sanc
tioned by the Pacific association of the
amateur athletic union and will be in
charge of "William • Minahan' and
Joseph "P. Kelieher. The following list
of events will be run off: 176 yards, 440
yards, BSO yards, one mile, open relay
race, four men to team, throwing 56
.pound weight pver bar, putting 42
pounds off shoulder,, running broad
jump, running .hop,' step and jump. or
hop, hop and jump, running high jump
and relay race;.for f 9sr pound teams of
the Catholic schools'athlitic league. En
tries .'close on Monday, September 12,
and none will be^received thereafter.
All events are. scratch. In addition to
the Individual prizes the club that se
cures the largest ': number of points
will win a .handsome silver cup.. .
/ President Ttussell P. Baker of the
Alameda county^ subleague of the Aca
demic athletic league announced'yes
terday that the first, semiannual track
and field meet of. the Alameda county
subleague. will be held on the new
cinder, track of the Centerville high
school at ' Centervitte on Saturday
afternoon, September 24. The regular
list of events will be run off in charge
of a committee consisting of Princi
pal Wright of Cejiterville, Cummings
of Alaraeda and Deane of Oakland poly
technic. This will be the flrst appear
ance of the Centerville high in track
athletics for several years. A dozen
years ago the school was a prominent
factor in track athletics, but things 'ln
that line have been on the down grade
until lately, when the building of a
new cinder track so enthused the coun
try lads that they asked for the snb
league .meet which the board of man
agers awarded them at its recent meet
The Columbia park boys' club will
hold its annual field day at the' now
Seventh and Harrison street play
grounds on Sunday afternoon at 2
o'clock. The three, afternoon classes,
composed of 28 boys each, will be the
participants. Each lad must enter at
least one event. As there is consider
able rivalry between the . different
classes, a good meet is expected^ This
meet will be followed next week .by a
similar one. • .
Under the of the Boosters'
club, the citizens of Larkspur will hold
a field day next Monday at Larkspur.
The events have all been sanctioned
by the Pacific athletic association. The
high school relay, race, has .brought. out
entries from Ix)well, Lick, Mt. Tamal
pais and San Rafael high schools. \u25a0__
The annual interclass field day of the
Oakland high school will, be • held on
the St. Mary's college track at 3. o'clock
this afternoon. This will be the, first
opportunity of Manager Jimmy ' Todd
and Coach Frank Bock to get a line
on their new material.^ The school lost
so many good 'men through graduation
that there are many gaps to filL
The following is the order of events
and entries of the Oakland high school
interclass field day event: . "
Event 1, 50 yard dash: First heat— Wilson '14,
Nold '13, Morton '10. Shade '12, Wnrts '14.
Second heat — Hllbourn '14, Manning '13, Clau
dius '12, Melvin '12, Trimble '13. •
Event "2, SBO yard run — Chamberlain '10, Mil
lar '10, Curley '10. Helsen "10, Allbright '10,
•Cameron '14, Jeffries '14, Scott '14, Ryan '13,
Taylor 12, Sanborn 14.
Event 3. 100 yards dash: First heat — '.Wilson
*14, Baiter '13. Bowen '10. Shade '12. Second
heat — Hilbourn '14, Todd '10, Wurts '14, Trim
ble '13.
Event 4. .SO yard hurdles — Hanley *14. Hil
bourn '14, Heiscn '10. Wrigbt '12, Maker '12,
Calderwood '12. : •' •
Event 5, 100 yard dash — FinaJ.
Event 6, one mile run— Nl. Millar '10, Mit
chell *13, Quayle '13. Wads-worth '12, Brown
'12, Hahn '12, No. Millar .'l3. Wajroer '12.
Event 7, 440 yard dash — Todd '10. Strond '10,
Cameron "14, Jeffries '14, Learner '13, Hopper
'13, Sargeant '12.
Event 8, ,120 yard hurdles— Hanley '14. Hil
bourn '14, -Wright '12, Maker '12, Calilerwood.
'12, Heisen '10, Bowen '10. .
Event 9, 220 yard <lasb: First heat — Stroud
'10. Learner '13, Hanley, 'l4. Shade '12. Sec
ond, heat — Nold '13, Bowen '10. Hilbourn. ,'l4,
Wilson '14. Third heat — Claudius '12. Cooper
•12, Baxter '13,. Todd '10. Whltmore '14.
Event 10, 50 yard dash — Final, j .• \u25a0
Event 11,-220 yard dash — Final.
Event 12, one mile relay teams' from 1910,
1912, 1913, 1914.
Evrnt 1, • running broad jnmp — Soed • '13,
Learner '13, Todd '10. Curley '10. Hllbourn '14,
Maker '12. Whitton '12-
Event 2, 12 pound shotput — Stroud '10. Curley
*10. Hermle '10, Allbright '10, Seed '13, Gause
i '13. Hilbourn '14, Hopper. .
I Event 3, running high jump — Gauze '12, AH
brlght '10, Helsen '10. Maker '12, Cooper '12,
Bowen '10, Gllmour '12. •
Event 4; pole vault — Curley *10. Allbright '10,
Quayle '13, McCoy '14. Melvin '12, Frlsble '12,
Chrfstlaner '12, Sargeant '12, Oalderwood -'l2.
EVent 5, 12 pound hammer throw — Seeds '13,
Curley '10. Hamlln '10, Heisen '10. Allbright '10,
Rtroud '10, Melvin '12, Wriglit '12.
\u2666\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 : <— c
Anaconda Entries j
ANACONDA, Mont., Sept. I.— The 14 day race
meeting of the Anaconda jockey club opens to
morrow. Following arc the first day's entries:
FIRST RAC&— Sir furlongs, ' selling, 3 year
old* and "upward: . . , '•' \u25a0.\u25a0
Bay Garter :WO Lee Harrison II: .. ..109
forwDirator 109 Electrowan .....w.103
Lillian Ray ...... 1091 Kid North : . . 10.1
Renlah Lee .... 109 Oaesar
Hinnie ..109
SECOND RAOE-^-Slx furlongs, 3 year olds and
upward: . . . • \u25a0 . -
Galene Gale .... ...103 Ben Stcmc
Relico :. 103 David Warfleld ....109
Brace G 109 rremargo . \u0084a , . .....112
Zoo Young 100 •*\u25a0
-. THIRD. RACE— Five furlongs, selling, all
Hannah Louise \u0084..112[.Uaxie .... .307
Platoon ..112!Thomas Calhoun... .115
Quick Trip . .. . ...112lDeadwood .' 02
Billy Mayham ... .112| ;
FOURTH RACE— One mile, Belling, 3 year
olds and upward:
'Livlns .....V......107 Tom Reid .........10S
Tavora ..;.....'. :..'.loo| Con vent Bell .. 101
Mike' -Jordan ,V.'.-... 1091 Jack o" Lantern.:. Mil
Charlie 'Doherty \u0084..1141 "\u25a0 • . .. ..
. FIFTH RACE— One* mile, selling, ; 3 : year olds
H^kr^:.::.::..- 88 »PatrJo«c -..:...:.VIW
Bprlne Ban ........ 99 Buda Pest ......... ,101
Orllene" ;.•:'• • --•••'• 99 Dave Weber ...... 101
1. C. Clem ........102 ;
"SIXTH RACE— Five and a half furlongs, . sell
inc,> 3: year olds:.
Warfare .105 Flying ...103
Kramercy ..V. ...... 105 Sona ............ 109
Zoroaster -..'.:.'..."'... 103 Ramon Corona ».'-.. 109
Geuova ........... ..105 Buckalucksy .......102
Nyanza .......*.. .^....105| \u25a0•
; •Apprentice allowance. .. !
Track- fast. -..::.;•\u25a0 ..' '^ - . \u25a0 , : \u25a0\u25a0 :
' "«t DR; JORDAN'S^*'*
K~i., \u25a0 (GRBVrtK THAN CVCR) ",v. j: j
'.loi Weihiu or Mjr eontrmrted &£%m
' -USfl v ' Positively cured by the otdwt i
//eMra \l ConnJutioa free ami strictly private.
X> W Treateiert penonally or by letter.' AllA 1 1
-ft- .poiltlve Cure in every ca<c \u25a0•-
< QK^Py } derUken. ; . \u25a0 '\u25a0\u25a0""\u25a0 -\u25a0•\u25a0 •\u25a0\u25a0>---:.-,/ •i^•. •" j
JWfcC Wri»« for boot. PKItOSOPHY
,' fpS9if ft or \u25a0> MARRIAGE, nuilaa fr^-(« ,
: f \\ ~"i :,j| valuable book ft^nwO '^ .; \u25a0 (
Secretary Treat of New Call for'
nia Jockey Club Notified of
Horses Coming Here
. Secretary Percy Tv\ Treat of the New
.California jockey club received . word
yesterday that a number of stables
have been shipped to Emeryville for
the meeting which opens Saturday;
November 12. He also received appli
cations from, several ; owners who de
sire stalls.."
O.A . Bianchi, vrho took some horses
to. New York and later was engaged to
handle the stable of : "Plunger" James
MacManus, started for California on
Wednesday.. The horses owned by
MacManus were on the ailing list fora
long time after Bianchi took charge
and it was late in the summer before
they again faced the barrier. Bianchi
has Keep Moving, which he'received in
exchange" for Frank Ruhstaller and a
cash consideration. The mare ran some
nice races in the colors of her new
owner. . ....
E. G. Mbyne, who has Chester Krum
and- other clever horses that raced on
the intermoiintain circuit, is on his way
to the Oakland track. . .
C. J. Casey,, who trained a string for
Barney Schreiber. last winter, notified
Secretary Treat that he- will ship six
horses from Saratoga: He did not
state whether they will carry his col
ors or those of some other owner.
Casey has handled some good horses
during the years he has been coming:
"to the. coast. '. \u25a0 . .
Harry Mack, A. Greenleaf and R.
Frazier are among the owners at Butte
,who have applied for stalls at the track
across the bay. t ; .
•: G. H. Neal wrote from .Oklahoma
City, asking • for. stable accommoda
tions. He has i Serenade, Escutcheon
and Bert L, a son of Sain. .
Judge Frank Skinner notified Secre
tary '.Treat- that Jockeys • Molesworth
and Kent, whowere on the suspended
list,: have been reinstated.' Molesworth
headed the list on the. Oklahoma circuit
and rode well at Cheyenne. He'was
suspended at the time the. Weant sta
ble was placed under the ban.
The Futurity has never been known
as. a poor man's race. Generally it has
been 'won by horses belonging •to
wealthy men.. The exceptions were. in
ISBB, when Sam Bryant's Proctor Knptt
won; 1892, when Frank Van Ness won
with Morello, and in 1906, when Billy
Lakeland's Electioneer was firsts All
of these men were in moderate circum
stances. ' \u25a0 . • :
The name of the handicap announced
as the Palace Hotel,- to be run. during
the coming season at Emeryville, has
been. changed to that of Follansbee, in
honor of John ' G. Follansbee, a close
personal friend of President .Thomas H.
Williams of the New California jockey,
club. Follansbee is one of the stew
ards of the Jockey club : in New York
and : an enthusiastic supporter of the
turf. An event named after him has
been a feature at Emeryville for some
> r ears. • i \u25a0'...'
Wayne Joplin paid $2,000 for Maezie,'
a 2 year old daughter of Caughnawaga
and Mai, at the Stanford sale. < Joplin
formerly had control of Jockey Koer
ner. Van Den went to Albert Simons
for $2,050. -.'-.'. '
George. H. Smith, who will again
have charge of the. information bureau
at Emieryville, wrote Secretary Treat
that he would leave New York for the
coast October 1 and spend some time
visiting resorts of this state.
Among the horses to be offered dur
ing the fall sales in Kentucky will be
those of Frederick A. Forsythe and
Irving H. Wheatcrof t •
About 250 yearlings have also been
catalogued by various breeders.
Tommy. Burns, who bought Glucose
at 'the sale of the Newcastle stable's
horses, planned to take out a jockey's
license at Saratoga, but changed his
mind and will apply for a trainer's
license in Kentucky. He will race Glu
cose at Louisville.
John E. Maddea offered J. R. Wain
wrlght $2,000 for Trance before she
was shipped from Saratoga to Louis
ville with the rest of the Wainwright
horses. There was the proviso that
Wainwright might race her in Ken
tucky and send her to Hamburg Place
after the season closes.
Wainwright is figuring on becoming
a breeder, himself and for that- reason
turned down the Madden offer.
| American Association ' j
At Louisville— St. Paul 0, Louisville 2. Game
called at end of seventh on account of darkness.
At Toledo — First game: Minneapolis, 3; To
ledo 2. ' Eleven innings.
\u25a0 Second game — Minneapolis, 2; Toledo, 3.
At Indianapolis— Milwaukee. 4: Indianapolis. 2.
. At Columbus— Kansas City-Columbus game
postponed on account of rain. • >
I want- you men who have become dlH«atlsfled trtth .treatment el«e>
TThere to call ' at my office to thoroughly lnrratisate my wonderful ..\ew
System Treatment by Electricity with absorption. . It 1* entirely different
from any other" yon have used. It I» the result of more than twenty years'
experience \u25a0 in the treatment of diseases. of men exclusively: I will iclvr
yon the most thorough examination yon have- erer received, bo over every
sympton ywu bare, and If I flnd your case Is still curable tvlll slve you my
Icgral guarantee, backed by abundant capital,- so you vrlll run no risk
\u25a0vvhatever. . Certainty of cure Is what you want. 1 will also explain why
you have not been cured and why I can cure you when, all others 'fall.
You have- never- been treated by my method. It has cured thousands of
.others. It will do. as much for you. It will cost you nothing: to call and
Investigate It, so don't delay another day. So dinease remains at a stand-
still. if neglected. . . .-^ .. \u25a0: .\u25a0
. -- .. .--.-.\u25a0. J \ valßi If fora lack In po^r<»r and
Coidp to m» with confldencp. m \GSfL vitality I \u25a0w-MI r<>intori» you.
I will plTe you fitherlj- ad- \u25a0 WM YOUR MONEY BACK If I
vice about the present and ffla. rail -
future management of , your 9sSS WM\ \u25a0\u25a0_ M« •pinmii- miATr
condition or ailment*. J^^jSTJBl TISSUE WASTE
_\u0084 -»'-»\u25a0» \u25a0«\u25a0«*\u25a0>\u25a0 ««m 1• I * .. " due to dissipation and over-
BLOOD DISEASES Wg£ %W% W £ k lr s^— • prraa
%t£%~ m^faiiS o^ -." \u25a0\u25a0K^.:- W VARICOCELE '
of the hair aud eyebrows and iSjVL - A JSk WHIHOUUI.LL
later general decay, ciired. WOk. _f imCLJk.- Knotted on pithrr rlsht or
" All symptoms removed In . W£Bk J^jHtFi ' IP - it 9i<io or both. reduc»d
fourteen days. Bk^2&2^m^rfl/7nßm without pain or losi of time.
™ ™- **"Ji^^* - \u25a0 Perfect \u25a0 circulation restored.
* \u25a0 Sb -:••- -AH b *& effects overcome.
pain, etc.,: stopped In a few C"^ i- H J| _. __ that sap your vim. vir-ot and
days, no matter how long Fnl* g MI A 3*l vitality stopped at ence and
•you hare suffered."; \u25a0 ' WB. W\u25a0 1 , cured permanently.
.U. U " OII >* IU " IU MUM U v and Most Sucocful tnd Kidney diseases, which
cured - privately .by my new Specialist, Consul- . produce weak, aching back.. I
method. \u25a0No cutting, pain «r \u25a0 J -.?S tation.Free and ' have treated- ruccessfnlly for
dilating. " :\u25a0 \u25a0 Invited years.'
' . > / Urine * and Blood \u25a0 Tested : Free When Necessary
"•'-'\u25a0. Medicines from 51.50. t0 J6.50 a coursed No man.too ' p66r".to be cured.
Dally hours 9to 8. Sundays 10 to 1. : - •- -
\u25a0|JlU| r I CLU (S UU; j SAN vFRANCISCq^CAL.
Brother Joseph, of
St. Mary's College,
Athletic Director
Varsity Teams at Oakland Col*
lege Remain in Charge of
Veteran Manager
.The athletic activities at St. Mary's
college will remain under the direction
of Brother Joseph during the coming
year. The fact that Brother Joseph is
no longer prefect of discipline at the
Oakland college does not imply hi 3 res
ignation from the office of athletic di
rector. As a matter of fact, all the
athletic" activities, including the man
agement of the Phoenix baseball team,
will remain under his direction.
The office of athletic coach and phys
ical director, which became vacant at
the end of the last semester, has at
last been, filled. The man chosen for
this difficult and responsible position is
Cecil Martin, who came from Australia
some months ago. Martin is an all
around athlete and has had consider
able experience in the conduct of gym
nasium. work. He Is a veteran basket
ball, player and experienced trackman.
Martin 1 will start work at St. Mary's
next week, when the regular gymna
sium classes will be" formed. Almost
immediately he will set about picking
the Rugby players that will represent
the Oakland college this year.
In anticipation of the reopening of
the college on Monday th% athletic de
partment- has had a general overhaul
ing. Several costly pieces of apparatus
have been, added to the equipment of
the gymnasium and the stadium has
been put in excellent condition. Work
is now being done on the Rugby field
in preparation for early season prac-.
tice. .. " -.' ..'.."
Clubs — W L Pet Clvb — W L Pet
Chicago .SO 37 654 Philadelphia ..S2 S7 659
Pittsburg .". ..6f» 47 593 Boston ......'..72 43595
New York... -.67 48 583 New Y0rk..... 68 "C 587
Cincinnati fil 59 508 Detroit ...... .67 M r>o4'
Philadelphia ..3» 59 500 WashinKton ...5T> «7 437
St. Louis 4S 71 493 CleTeland. ".....52 67 437
Brooklyn .....4t 72 370!ChicaKQ .......46 71 393
Boston ...43 78 355|St. Louis. . . . : .36 82 300
National League
CINCINNATI. Sept. I.— Cincinnati succeeded
in defeating Pittsburg today. 4 to 1. Beebe
pitched excellent ball, while Cincinnati managed
to bunch" hits on Camnitz. Score: j- R. H. E.
Pittsburg.... 1 6 2
Cincinnati 4 T 0
Batteries — Camnitz. Phillippi and Ojbsou;
Beebe and Clarke. Umpires — Klgler and Emslle.
New York at Philadelphia — Rain.
Brooklyn at Boston — Rain.'
| Great Western Results |
.* ; : «
JOLIET, 111.. Sept. 1. — A larse crowd watched
the Great Western circuit harness events today.
Despite the heavy gale which blew against the
horses in the- back stretch, good time was made.
Tlie races were- decided in straight, heats, except
the 2:25 pace. . •
2:12 pace,. sl,ooo. three in flv<^— Dickie C won.
Amprico second, Peter Pan third-. Best \u25a0 time,
2:05%. . \u25a0 . . \u25a0 •..
2:23 class, pacing, $500. three in five — Gracie
Pointer won. Morton G second, French Girl third.
Best time, 2:11 &. •
. 3 yrar old trot, sweepstakes'; two In three —
Lulu Arion won in straight heats. \u25a0 Time, 2:15 V.,
2:tr.*i. .--
Numerous Bucks Bagged oa tbe
Final Day by Marin County
Huntsmen „
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SA.N RAFAEL. Sept. 1. — Deer hunters
returned from all parts of the county
thi3 morning expressing elation at their
success yesterday, the last day of tha
season. Christopher Arnbuster. Wil
liam Thacker and Jack Domergue of
Mill Valley brought back three buck*,
while Dr. T. I. C. Barr and party cam«
home with one weighing 150 pounds.
Dr. W. W. Dean and G. W. LewLs of
San Anselmo had an exciting experi
ence after shooting a buck. They
killed a big forked horn on the Longley
ranch near Bolinas ridge. The dead
animal rolled down an embankment and
Lewis went afte\- him. He sucoeedeil
in climbing the cliff with the buck on
his shoulders at the risk of falling 13
feet to the rocks below,
*Fred Kansen and Jack Brant shot
a handsome specimen near: the Cas-»
cades, while Giuseppi Ferrari bagged a
two point buck near Fairfax.' Veteran
hunters pronounced this season's shoot
ing one of the best in several year?,
but advocated a closed year or two for
the Increase of the game.
Salmon fishing is now occupying the
attention o.f sportsmen. Yesterday a
party composed of Alex Jones. John
Brown. John Biekerstaff, Regie Kins
welU'A! Pope and William Cambeil
caught seven fine salmon in the bay off
Fort Baker. Dr. J. Marsan caught a
26 pounder trolling off the ferry slip
at Tiburon. Fred King, Georga Barnes
and Otto Feuder of Sausalito also had
good luck, bringing home four. M.
Wheeler of Belvedere caught a salmon
weighing 22 pounds.
The board of directors of th«« Catho
lic Schools athletic league will* meet
this .afternoon at Sacred Heart college
for election of officers and general dis
cussion of plans for the year.
READVILLE. Mass.. Sept. I.— Rain
fell heavily this forenoon and the race
track was so soggy that it was de
cided to postpone all of today's eventa
until tomorrow. • :
Cured in 5 Days
H. G. Martin. M. D. StriCtflK
T^ie tesdlnj Specialist.
TURE In fly« days. No severs operation.
J»o detention from occupation. :
I am the only specialist In Saa Fraaeiac*
who does not advrtise a fictitious nara» and
photograph. 1 publish my tru« photoenph.
correct name, personally condnet my offlee. I
am the longest established, most successful
and reliable, .as medical credentials and press
records prov». 1 make this statement so that
yon will know you consult a celebrated spe-
cialist who sees and treats patients person-
ally. I possess skill and experience acquire**
In such a way that no other can shara and
should not be classed with medical compa-
nies. It is unwise and expensive to embrac»
the statements of medical companies. It !»
impossible for a medical company to attend
college. Companies have no diplomas or
license to practice medicine In California or
any other state. Medical companies usually
are named after a doctor. A portrait who*'*
personality and Identity are Indefinite U
selected and published as tbe le«ritlmat« spe-
cialist of the offlee. Hln»d substitutes, ordi-
nary doctors with .questionable ability. srlTe
consultations, examinations and treatment.
Tb*t disorder commonly known as "weak-
ness" has for yean and gen»ratlons baffled
the efforts of physicians, yet to this ?«ry day
a majority of doctors, ipeclallsta not «x-
cepted. ,ar» attempting to overcoma It by
methods that have been In constant ta» and
hare always failed for half a century. They
dose the system with powerful stimulants and
tonics, calculated to restore nerron* force or
strength that is not and never has been lack-
ing, .with a result that the fuactloiw a»
temporarily excited, to the positive detri-
ment of the patient. Weakness — we will call
It such for convenience Just now Is only s.
symptom resulting from a chronically swollen
and Inflamed prostrate glantf. and Is eurabT*
by local treatment only. Either early dissi-
pation or som« Imoroperly treated contracted
disease is responsible for the Inflammation ta
most instances, though accident, injury
strain, etc.. may produce the same result, i
permanently cure thes» cases of prematur*-
ness, loss of power, etc.. without the trtvlns
of a single internal dose, which demonstrates
th« absolute accuracy of my understanding
and treatment of this disorder. la yean I
have not met with a. slngls failure, aad I
have entire confidence in QT ability to cum
all ease* that eorae to m» for treatment. I
am equally certain that no treatment otaw
than that which I have perfected caa com-
pletely and permanently restore streaxth aad
vigor. - - .. £?« .
I also cure Contracted Disease. Chronic
Losses. Spermatorrhoea. Contagioos Blood
Poison and all Complications from \ that*
ailments. .'\u25a0 \u25a0
My advice and consultation fire* to th«
afflicted, whether, treatment Is takea or not.
I am always glad to explata ray methods and
give friendly advice to all who call. I* yon
can sot come to see me. writs today. Hours.
9a. m. to 9p. m. Sundays. 9 to I only.
HI >^9»W9^l S US P^ OU$
sSs^MiS*! '^ flt ' wor3t c:i<e>* of
JJS* V a contairiona BLOOD
Vf 4tm I l'^isON begin as a
T *!*&»] PIMPLE, tlipn the
v^ *i&ffil s!atnH in <; KO I N
J&K^n*u^B3r or N EC X become
£j£>^ infljm«»il anil lutapv;
S^^^^S. r.JL the MP3. TONGUE.
fl^^ MOI " rH nrTUROAT
T&SSKT^SSSTSxX&mM llt . LXCERS break
out on tbe skin;
I CURB MEX - ~ H A I R -or . E V E-
S3 Years' ExperieuceßßOWS faU: BOXES
. \u25a0 ache, tnd by tbi s
time EVERY PORE In the body Is poisoned.
In no other disease is it so nectssary to hare
a skilled and experienced. Specialist. POOR
TREATMENT will caus* Ufelons REGRET.
While It often heals the nores. yet it LOCKS
tb« POISON In - your System. CALL of
WRITE at once and z*t CORRECT and AC-
the Recognized Master of this TERRIBLE
DISEASE in ALL its STAGES, either early
or late. «ml Cure , Hnndreds ETery Year.
My treatment I* snARCHING. BLOOI>
pleasant, and*, leaves no had after effect*.
Lack ; of readj • money ne«l \u25a0 not teep yea
back.. 1 will FURNISSH the remedies. CUBE
you. make yon- tbe most liberal terms, and
you may pay the Small Ke* I charge as.you
can - afford. OUT OP TOWN . men will be
sUen prompt adTice FREE., and the com-
plete treatment If required. Every tolas
strictly private.
I 31 THIRD ST.. near Market,' San' rranc!«e».

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