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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 23, 1910, Image 11

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Beavers, Oaks and Senators Gallop Away With Their Games
- . \u25a0 \u25a0-•.-....-.'\u25a0' ' y< l l ''* <vc \u25a0 -,
Seals' Errors Give Commuters Game
Vernons Are Goose-egged ijy Mra^
Wild Throw by Henley
and Mohler's Boot
Turn Tide
f"T^HE 2 to 1 finish which has been
I on the baseball bill of fare every
- 1 - day for the last three days was
served to the fans again yesterday
afternoon on the Oakland diamond,
and, alas: the Seals took the one end
of it for theirs, incidentally for the
second time in as many days. In
reality, the contest should have been
1 to 0, with the Seals on the heavy
side. But it's the finish that always
counts, and not what might have been,
so the Seals are out of luck this time.
Twas the first game that Ralph
Willis has won on the home diamond
pince he was cast aside by the Seals
and became a Commuter. There was
a whole lot of satisfaction in that
victory for Willis, too. He. was
sjrainst the team he used to play with,
and he just worked every minute of
the time in order to turn the trick.
The odds seemed to be stacked
against him at the outset, but as the
\ game wore on things began to break
\u25a0 better for Willis.
Henley pitched a grand game of
: ball, a shutout game, in fact. He
. eeemed to hold the Commuters under
the magic influence of his curves all
{ the time and h's control was perfect.
\u2666Not a man g-ot a base on balls oft the
i elongated Seal twirler, and It seemed
» a pity that he had to lose such a game
'. ep that. But errors turned the tide
I apalnst him. and one of them was a
J wild pitch on his part. The other was
; contributed by Captain Mohler.
The transbay fans just packed that
' Oakland lot. and the way they cheered
£for their own team and hissed the Seals
. was proof positive that their very
I hearts and souls are in every game that
.-Oakland mixes up in. There was plenty
#of bitterness, the enthusiasm of the
transbay rooters reaching: this point
before the game was well on its way.
Although San Francisco should have
•won the, game, it must be said for tlie
Oaks that they put up a great exhi
bition of the national pastime and
showed the fighting spirit In every in
ning of the combat. Their fielding
stunts were •wonderful. Xot a man
among them fell down on anything that
came his way, and they were all taking
long chances at -everything.
Henley allowed the Oaks to forge
into the lead in the opening Inning.
Maggart, the first man up. set the
crowd wild by combing off a two
bagger along the right field foul line.
Wares bunted him to third, but Henley
rleverly fanned Pfyl. Right on top
r.t this good play Henley made a very
wild pitch, thus allowing Maggart to
register the run.
. The Seals passed the first inning up
without doing any good for themselves,
but in the second, they began ' to tear
around like a lot of champions bent on
breaking up the game in Jigtime. Bodie
came first with a single that went
right up against the left field fence and
was voted the longest one base hit
ever seen on the Oakland or any other
Tommy Tennant followed with a
drive into the right garden, on which
Bodie found plenty of time to get to
*hird. But here both of them tossed
fbloomers. Tennant overran first base,
while he was stalling around the
Oakland infield ran him down. In the
meantime Bodie began flirting off third,
and ere he had a chance to realize the
seriousness of the situation the ball
was whipped over to the other side of
the diamond and Bodie was also killed
There is no telling how many runs
the Seals might have picked up in that
one inning. They surely had Willis on
his way, and their chances of breaking
up the game then and there looked
bright, indeed. They never had an
ether like opportunity in any of the
other seven innings of action.
The next inning passed by without
incident. Bodie unloaded another sen
ration — a good live one— ln the fourth.
He picked off a fast one and sent Is
Falling over the field fence for his
twenty-eighth home run. At least,
Bodie says it's his twenty-eighth,
though, according to Danny Long's of
ficial record, it is only his twenty-
This boost put the fire of life into the
Fcals. and they played Cublike ball for
the next Inning. Once they managed to
tangle up the score, it looked as though
they had a shade, for Willis did not
appear to be In the best of form, and
«yen the Oakland fans were fearful lest
t*t blow up at any moment, especially
es the Seals were all hitting the ball
come place. •*•
The sixth frame brought around the
downfall of the Seals, and a very bad
boot by Captain Mohler caused the
?^s;s to be scrambled. The dangerous
l-Jagsart started It again with a single
to" center, and Wares s*nt him around
to third with a drive Into right garden:
When Pfyl lifted a very simple little
*ly ha<~k of first. base the Oakland fans
Just moaned.
But these moans were transformed
into shrieks of delight, Mohler insisted
upon turning around and endeavoring
to nail the ball, which Lrewis seemed to
have the right to take. Anyhow, Mohler
crushed right in. fell all over .himself,
dropped the sphere, allowed Mag-gart
<o come across the pan. and the game
\u25a0was a cinch for Oakland after that
\u25a0".time. The score:
' . AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Msrzart. 1. f 4 2 2 3 0 0
Wsre*. s» 3 0 2 2 6 0
.Prj-l.lb 4 0 1 10 2 0
\u25a0 Hofran. 3b 4 0 0 2 3 0
Outshav. 2b 4 o 1 3 2pO
Swanrier, r. f 3 o 0 2 1 0
Thotnis. c. f 3,0 1 1 00
.Mirx*. * ....; 3 0 0 4 10
Willis, p 3 o 0 0 2 0
."Total si 2 7 27 17 0
. . ' - AB. R. BH. TO. A. E.
\u25a0 lfV,* t ',t 4 ° ' i * o-o
Mohler. "Yk 2 0 0 2 • *' I
MricbJor, r. f. 4 0 0 2 O 0
.Bodie. I. f 4 12 10 0
T'-nsant. 1b 3 O 2 12 0 0
™t. 3h 2.00040
Bwjr. <; 3 0 0 6 4 0
MeArdle, es .3 0 . 1 3 3 0
Henley, p. 3 0 0 0 2 0
— — — — \u25a0 — — -~- ~~~
, Total 2S 1 « 27 13 i
Oakland 1 0.0 0 0 T. 0 0 o—2
' Bawhttis. 11000201 2—7
Ban Francifco 000 10000 0 1
.Basehits 0 2 12 0 10 0 o—o
\u25a0 ' Hotn«* run — Bodie. • Two base hit* — Magcart.
Trnnant. Sacrifice hits— Wares, Vltt.. Mnhler.
First »tai*e on called ball* — Willis 2. Struck out
"Will}!' 3. » H'-nl«»r 3. Dnnblo pla.rs — Pf.vl to
VV*:u» it» i'Xi'i. -SwaaJcr to litjaa U» Wart-e to
Champions Poor Third,
While Leaders Gallop
(Pacific Coast League)
Clubs— W. L. Pet.
Portland 90 69 566
Oakland 97 79 551
San Francisco 93 81 . 535
Los Angeles 87 80 491
Vernon ...84 88 488
Sacramento 62 105 371
Oakland 2, San Francisco 1.
Portland 2, Vernon 0.
Sacramento 1, Los Angeles 0.
Oakland at Recreation park.
Vernon at Portland.
Los Angeles-Sacramento at
Vernon. ,
There was no change in the
race yesterday, because the lead
ers. Portland and Oakland, again
galloped away with their games.
The Seals are now a rather poor
third, and unless they can win
today and tomorrow we need
not hold out much hoce of their
overthrowing the Commuters
this week, anyhow.
As some of the fans expected,
Vernon is giving Portland a
% tough time of it in the north,
and there is a possibility that
the Villagers may yet succeed in
breaking even with the leaders.
If the Seals can do as well
against the Oaks, then we will
be right in the running * once
Pfrl to Mitre to Hogan. Wild pitches — Henley.
Willis. Time of game— l hour 35 minutes.
Umpires — McGreevy and Irwln.
-\u2666- — :
Oailand — Maggart hit to right field for two
bases and adTanred to third on Wards' sacri
fice. Pfyl strurk out. Henley made a wild
pitch and Mapgart scored. Hogan went out, Vitt
to Tennant. One rnn.
S»n Francisco— L«wis went out. Cutshaw to
Pfyl. Mohler walked. Melchior hit to Pfyl.
who threw to Wares, forcing Mohler at second.
Wares rer-jrned the hall to Pfyl and Melchior
was out. No runs.
Oakland— Oitshaw went ont. Mohler to Ten
nant. Pwand>r went out. Vltt to Tennant.
Thomas singled to short. Mitze struck ont. No
San Francisco — Bodie singled to the left field
fence and went to third on Tennant's single to
right. Tennant was caught between first and
second. Bodie tried to make home on this play,
but he was run down bPtween third and home.
Vltt filed to Majrsrart. No nins."
..Oakland— Willis filed out to Melchior. Mag
gart filed out to Iywl*. Wares went out, Henley
to Tennant. Nr> runs. "'• '
San Francisco — Berry flied out to Cntshaw.
McArdle singled to center. Henley flied out to
Swantter. Lewis went out. Wares to Pfyl. No
runs. .
Oakland — Pf.vl wont out, Moh!«>r to Tennant.
Hogan went out. McArdle to Tennant. Cutshaw
went out, Vltt to Tennant. No runs.
Saa Francisco — Mohler filed to Swander. Mel
chior fllfd out to Thomas. Bodie made his
twenty-eighth home run by knocking the ball
over the l<>ft n>!d fence. Tennant doubled to
l"ft field and went to third on a wild pitch. Vltt
went ont. Wares to Pfyl. - One run.
Oakland — Swandcr filed ont to Melchior.
Thomas went out. Vitt to Tennant. Mitze went
out. McArdle to Tennant. No runs.
Saa Francisco — Berry and McArSle each went
out. Wares to Pfyl. Henley struck out. No
Oakland — Willis struck out. Maggart singled
to center field and went to third on Wares* single
to right field. Mohler dropped Pfyl's high fly
snd Maggart scored. Hogan went out. Henley
to Tennant, advancing Wares and Pfyl. Cut
shaw struck out. One ran.
Ean Francisco — Lewis singled to right field and
went to second on Mohler's sacrifice. Melchior
went out, WiUls to Pfyl. Bodie struck out. No
OaUa.nd — Swander filed out to McArdle.
Thomas filed out to Tennant. Mitze flied out to
Berry. No runs. -
Ean Francisco — Tennant wslkert and was sacri
ficed by Vltt. Berry filed out to Hngan. Mc-
Ardle went out. Hogan to' Pfyl. No runs.
Oakland— Willis struck out. Maggtrt went
ont, McArdle to Tennant. Wares singled to cen
ter field and was thrown out trying to steal
eecood base. No runs.
San Francisco— Henley struck oat. Lewis
went out, Cntshaw to^fyl. Mohler flied out to
Wares. No nins.
Oakland — Pfyl singled to right field and was
thrown oat trying to steal second base. Hogan
filed out to Bodie. Cutshaw singled to center
field and was thrown out trying to steal second.
No runs.
San Francisco — Melchior filed out to Maggart.
Bodie flied out to Maggart. Tennant ended the
game hy flying out to. Mitze.
+.. : ; . —\u2666.
Baseball Notes
It's sad to think that Mohler's misplay was
the only real error of . the game. Henley and
Willis each made wild pitches, but unfor
tunately. Henley's happened when there was
an Oaklander on third base. .
Monte Pfj-1 rild Into wrond base with all', his
weight in the elgth linning and twisted his
ankle a', bit. Howerer, he was rerlred in a
few minutes and finished oat the game. Oak
land would be badly off without Pfyl now.
Maggart's ankle is In very bad shape and; be
came near putting himself out of commission In
the fourth round when he went after that drive
which Bodie placed against the left field fence.;
Like Pfyl, he managed to keep' on.
Berry showed up all the Commuters on . the
bases once ngatn. Tb«>y kept trying ;to steal
on him all afternoon, and as fast as they tried,
they -were winged ont at second. •. Not \ an. Oa*
got away with a single steal. -
Charlie Irwin got a , great hand from the
transbay fans when he trotted out upon the dia
mond. .\* on the preTious day. Irwln worked
tfry nMy «v the .bases and every \u25a0 one of ; his
<leH>!oiis wa*'woll received. \u25a0
When McGrf evy walked r out on the field » be
fore the game be": was . greeted with t a storm
of hisses from the Oakland-, fans, though, the
demonstration was -not so pronounced as ex
pected. Near the end of the game a few. lemons
were tossed from the bleechers - at the indi
cator man. When " a foul struck McOreery : on
the foot In the second," the -Oakland 'fans Just
roared with laughter. V>ry nice work."
• - • -.. • - - - v "-\u25a0.-—--
Much to the disappoint m?nt of t be Oakland
contingent. Captain Wol vertou < did ' not get Into
the. game.: though, everybody thought ho was
itching,* for action after hi*. ,: layoff -of a' week.
Wolrerton.' howerer,*' was In uniform and coached
the .team from the Ix-nch. * He did; not "explain
why be failed to take : part In .the • contest. . but
the chance* are' that be : will', be seen ' In' action
tbia afteraooe. \u25a0\u25a0•'*'*£/\u25a0 f- \u25a0;:,»*\u25a0 jr*\ ?**•\u25a0*£ *-j-.— -
Beaver Pitcher Maizes
Superb Showing in
Fast Game
PORTLAND, . Ore., Sept. .22— In a
game remarkable for good pitching on
both sides .and for fast snappy work
air around, Portland won today from
Vernon by a 2 to 0 score. Krapp;made
a superb showing. Up to the eighth
he -walked only one man. He was hit
only once during the game. Score:
- .".';.':.-.;. VERNON
\u25a0I \u25a0'' \u25a0:•- f AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Carlisle, c. f 3 0 0 3 0 0
Burr, 3b. 4 0 0 2 4 0
Ross/1. f 3 0 0. 0 0 0
R. Brashear, 2b...'... 3 0 1 1 I 0
Coy. r. f 3 0 0 0 0 0
N. Brashear, lb 3 0 0 13 51 '0
Lindsay, ss 2 0 0 2 3.1
Brown, C 3 0 0 3 3 0
Hltt, p. 3 0 0 0 3 0
Total 27 0 1 24 15 1
AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Ryan, c. f. 3 0 0 '1 0 0
Olson. 6s 3 1 1 4 3 y O
Krueger. 1. f. ...: 3 110 0 0
Casey. 2b 3 O 0 2 4 0
Sheehan. 3b ."..... 3 0 0 1 00
Rapps, lb 3 0 1 10 ?l-vO
Mensor, r. f. 3 0 0 1 O 0
Murray, c 3S3 S 0 0 7 0 0
Krarp, p 2 0 0 12 0
Total ........26 2 3 27 10 0
Vernon.; 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o— fl
Basehits ....,0 10 0 0 0 0 0 o—l
Portland '.2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 x— 2
Basehits 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 x— 3
Struck out— By Krapp 7, by Hitt 2. Rasps on
halls — Off Krapp 1. Two base hits — Krucger.
R. Brashear. Double play— Caßey to Olson.
Stolen base— Lindsay. Hit by pitched ball —
Carlisle. Passed balls— Brown (2). Left on
bases— Vernon 2. Time of- game — 1 hour and 20
minutes. UmplreFinneyl
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 22.— P00r gen
eralship on the part of the Angels when
they had a chance to send in a run,
coupled with Arellanes' nice slab work,
sent Los Angeles down another notch
and gave Sacramento a one to nothing
victory.' The two safe hits charged
against the former Boston American
twirler would Indicate that he was far
better than he really was. for the locals
bumped his delivery all afternoon, but
could not send them safe.. ,
Tozer dished them up for Berry and
allowed eight hits, only one of which
helped. Jn the fifth inning a pass dealt
Burns went for a run when Mickey La-
Longe rapped out a double to center. '\u25a0
which Howard, who attempted to relay
it, sent home with poor aim. Burns
crossing the platter.
The first real hit scored off Arellanes
came in, the sixth inning when Delmas
opened the round with a triple to right.
Delmas' cjever effort went for naught
when allthree men following him were
easy outs. Again In the ninth the
Angels had a pair of men on the bags
with none down, but were unabje to
complete the job.
In the fourth frame Bernard
slammed out a clean two bagger to left,
but failed to touch first and Van Hal
tren called him out. Score:
„ , " AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
£\u25a0!**\u25a0'.?•' 3 0 0 2 10
S' fnsr ?' X- f 4 0 12 0 0
Sr,7 ar<l -, l 2h * 0• 0 3 so
nn mlr nlO 1' ">••; 4 0 0 7 0 0
Murpby. 1. ftf t 3 0 0 3 0 0
Halllnan. 3b ..3 0 0 1 2 0
Delmos. ss \u0084.3 0 1 •> \ n
Orendorf, c 2 O 0 fi 0 0
Waring, c 1 o <i 1 0 0
Jj^r-.P 2 0 0 0 2 0
*Deakins 0 0 0 0 0 0
Total 20 0 2 27 H ~0
•Deakins batted for Tozer In ninth.
-\u0084 ou AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Shinn. 2b 4 0 0 2 2 0
\an Buren, c. f 4 0 2 B 0 0
Helster, r. f 40 0 2 0 0
Danzig, lb 3 0 0 5 0 0
£*rry. 1. f 4 0 2 5 l 0
Boar^nan, 3b ......4 0 0 12 0
? urn £ «s 3 1 11 2 0
La Longe, c 3 0 2 4 0 1
Arellanes, p....; ...4 0 11 1 0
Total ;..... ...33 1 ~S 27 ~8 ~1
Los Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 0"00*0 0
Basehlts 000001100—2
Sacramento 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 fl- 0 I
Basehits 0 1 11 113 0 o—B
Three base hit— Delmas. Two base hit La
Longe. Sacrifice hits— La Longe and Dalev
First base on called balls — Off Tozer 1. off Arel
lanes 1. Struck out by Arellanes 2, by Tozer 3
Double play — Daley to Dillon. Hit by pitched
ball— Danzlfr. Stolen base — Howard. Time of
jramp — 1 hour and -2.1 minutes. Umpires Hildo
brand and Van Haltren. .:;
Northwestern Subleague
May Secede
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
PETALUMA. Sept. 22.— A meeting of
the delegates of the Northwestern sub
league of academic athletic / leagues
will be held Saturday morning at the
Petaluma high school. : Delegates from
Sonoma, Napa, Mendocino, Solano and
Mar in counties will be present."
The local representatives are Percy
Mills from the student body, and Prof.
Martin Singer from the faculty.
Among the matters to be discussed
will be the selection .of the city for
holding the annual fall track meet. It
will also be decided whether the sub
league shall become independent of the
a.-'A.:I. \u25a0\u25a0' \u25a0-; - •-\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0: ;- \u25a0.:.- . . •
Ogden Race Meeting
Opens Today
OGDENV Utah,; Sept. ; 22.— Following
are the entries for tomorrow, the open
ing day4Ofthe fall meeting of the Og
den Jockey club: . ,
\u25a0 First race, six furlongs, 'selling:
Chief Desmond.. ....loß 'Galena Ga1e........ as
Biskra 100 Tuberose . . . . .-. . . , ; . 103
Mossback 100 Capewell . ...........loa
Emma- G. .....104 <
"'. Second race, . tirq fiir ongs. all ! ages:
Jwagerlator . . . ..109 Waner 113
Lady Adelaide . . ; . 100 Alaxie ' . . . . . . .-. . ;.-. ;ioa
Burning 8u5h. .... ; 109 Gertrude G. ....... 83
Bill Mayham: . . . ... . 113 'May Pink: .09
; Third race, fire furlongs, - selling:
Warfare ........ . . : 9S 5n0wba11^ ....... ... ; 109
Genova ......... ...Od Aunt P011y. . . ..... . ,10ft
; Salnfor •..\u25a0......\u25a0..'.\u25a0.103 Hannl* \u25a0.\u25a0.". .v;:.". ..:..105
I Coonskln -. . .. . : 103 He Kn0w5. ... .... . . !ioo
Pal *. ..... . .... . ... : . 108 Ketchel '.'.'. . . . . . . . . . -^
Fourth ' racej -' one mile, Wasatch handicap :
Cabin .............105 fremargo ...%.... ...104
••Balronia ......... 89 "Nyania :......... 92
Fancy .............104 , \u25a0 "
V Hopper ; entry. -\\'
-Fifth' race;"- one mile.- selling: ' ' - : '
Young 8e11e.". .;...: 97 'Swell Gir1 '. .:.;..:. 100
Prometheus " . : . '. . . . . 101 Nebraska r - La 55......5 5...... 103
Captain i.' Burnett. .';". 101 Vnma :.'.....:. .....104
"'Sixth race, six furlongs.- selling: \u25a0 '•
Laily Elizabeth. .. .'.K»7)Tremargii . .....105
No i Quarter... '.;.'. .".11l *Buen« ;'.~. .*::.; . .. ..lrtO
Oberon \u25a0".. . . ..:.... .lll|Arlonette- ' .^. '....:. :112\
'.' ; *A.pprcatice' allowance. — '. \u25a0 -"',!•• : ' = '
Pirates Drive Ewing Off the
Rubber, Taking Phillies
.. Into Camp
Clnbn— , -w. £. ; ppi.
Chicago . '. . '. ..... 02 43 - 681
Xew York ....:... .81 57 58T
Plttsbnrjc ......80 SS SSO
: Philadelphia ....... .71 68 :: 571
Cincinnati ..... .70 73 403
St. f.oula ...55 80 407
Brooklyn . .... .55 S3 399
Boston . ...... .:....48 81 372
Club«— ; W. L. pet.
Philadelphia ........ 0.1 e2 603
Detroit . . . . 80 60 573
IW>tv York ........ .79 60 571
Boston .......... ...78 GO 568
Cleveland ..........68 76 471
Waahinflrton ....... .59 70 42S
Chicago . . . ..... 58 :80 420
St. Louis... .43 97 307
KEW YORK. Sept. 22. — Chicago and
New York split in today's double
header, each game being marked- by a
score of sto 1. Scores: -I \u0084' \
First game — ' r, H/ E.
Chicago .'. 5 0 1
New York 1 9 - 1
Batteries — Pfeister and Klliw; Drucke and
Myers. Umpires — Klem and Kane. ;'• ;
Second game — » R.-H. E.
Chicago 1 5 2
New York ;> 7 \u25a0} 0
Batteries — Renlbnoh and Kling; Wiltse and
Myers. Umpires — Klctn and Kane.
PHILADELrniA, Sept. 22.— Pittsburg hit Ew-
Ing's delivery bard and drdve him off the rubber
in the third Inning and won today's game, 6 to
a. ' Kadlng made three hits, including two two
badgers in bis first three times at bat.
Score: = .' R. H. E.
Plttsburg 0* 14 2
Philadelphia 5 9 0
BattPries— l'hillippl and Gibson; Ewing, Shet
tler and Doom. ,
• ' •'-5,-. '\u25a0\u25a0 •Jv:"'-
BROOKLYN. S"ept. 22. — Brooklyn took the first
game of the series with St. Louis todiiy. 6 to 3.
by hammrring Hearn, Bresnahan's new find, hard
'all 'the way. Score,: \u25a0'^\u25a0 I.>?1 .>? -. R. H. E.
St. I»nls .\u25a0..............; ...3: 3 1
Brooklyn '. ;. ./« '12 0
' ' Battrries — Hearne and Phelps; Soanlon.,Bargcr
'and Miller. Umpires — O'Day and Brennan. "
BOSTON. Sept. 22.— Cincinnati won tb* first
game, 4 to 3. . in 11 innings today. \u0084 bnt was
beaten by Boston, 7 to 5, in the second. Scores:
First game — , R. 11. E.
Boston 3 \u25a0': 9,-3
Cincinnati 4 ,10 1
Batteries — Brown' and Rarlden. Graham:
Fromme. Gaspar and McLean. Umpires — Rigler
and Emslie. . '
Second game — R. IT. E.
Boston :....7 13 2
Cincinnati 5 6 3
Battprlps — Ferguson and Rarlden; Rowan. Gas
par and. Clark. Umpires — Rigler and Emslie. -
American League
CLEVEIjAND, Sept. 22.— New York defeated
CleTeland. 2 to 1, in a pitchers' battle between
Ford nnrt Kalcr. WoltPr scored in the ninth
on a "squeeze play." SCore:
Cleveland-:.. • 1 • *» 1
New York ...2 7 2
Batteries— Kaler. and Land; Tord aod Mitchell.
I Northwestern League |
- SEATTLE. Sept. 22. The score was a tie
urtll the eighth inning, when . Spokane batted
Zackert for two singles, two doubles and a
hon* rnn. netting five runs. Score: R. H. E.
Seattle 3 0 1
(Spokane ....; .....T 10 2
Batteries — Zackert and Hemenway; Kratsberg
and Brooke. ' -
* * • \u25a0 •-
VANCOUVER, B. C. Sent. 22.— Erickson and
Schmnfz were hit hard today, both teams scor
ing four times before' the game was called In
the tenth Inning 'on account, of darkness. Ta
cotna bunched four hits In the \u25a0 eighth inning
and tied the' score, making two run.*. -Score:
R. 11. E.
Taroma 4 10 3
Vancouver 4 S 1
Batteries — Schmutz and Blankenship; Erlckson
and Lewis. . *'
Western League
At St. Joseph — St. Joseph 7. Wichita 10.'
At Dcs Molnes— Des Moines-Omaha game post
poned; rain. '•
At Sioux City— Sioux City-Lincoln game post
poned; rain. . ; .
\u2666 . , „.*.
I American Association
: , ; _ — . — , .«.
At Kansas City — Milwaukee 3. Kansas City 4.
At Tolpdo — Columbus 2. Toledo 0.
At Minneapolis — St. Paul vs. Minneapolis
postponed:; rain. • .
At Louisville — Indianapolis 2, Louisville 6.
Lexington Results
LEXINGTON, Ky., Sept.. 22.— G00d fields. ,a
big crowd and fair weather favored- the third
day of the fall meeting of the Kentucky associ
ation. The feature, the Nursery selling stake,
was won by The Hague In a drive from Bobby
Boyer. Harrlgan, paying $2ft,80 In the $3 mutuel
betting, won .the 'third . race from the heavily
backed ! favorite. John Griffin 11. Rpsults. -
First race, six furlongs — Gentle Bess, straight
$7.10,: won: Zarah, place f3.60, second; Sham
rook, show $15.30/ third. Time. 1:14 4-5.
Second rsce. fire and a. half furlongs— -Jack
Weaver, straight $31.40. won; Royal Eagle,' place
$5.10, second: Henry Walbank, show $4, third.
Time. 1:08 3-5. '--?\u25a0 I
Third 'race, six furlongs— Harrlgan. straight,
$2<?.80. won; John Griffin 11, place $3.10. second;
Mary Davis, show $2.20. third. Time, $1 :35 S-5.
Fourth race, six furlongs— The Hague, straight
$11 .10. won ; Bobby * Boyer,' place $7.30. second ;
Explicit, show $5.30, third. l Time, 1 :14 4-5. , :
. Fifth race, mile and 20 1 yards— Beau Chllton,
straight $6.60, won; Helmet, place $2.20, second;
Wander, out, third, f. Time, 1:41 2-5.
Sixth race, ' mile : and a quarter— Merman,
straight, $25.10, won; Molesey, place f4, second;
Azo, show $5, third. Time, 2:09. ?i t
Four Games Are Played
in Tournament
Four games in the third round of the
BhufHeboard tournament at Ratto's were
played last .nigrht, and the series be
tween John Ratto arid A. Oneto proved
the most • interesting jof . the evening:.'
Oneto won after three games /-were
played. ; Score: 21—17, 19— 21, ' 21—13.
Jack *Ahearn beat > John'jDugan'Jn'
straight games. Scoree: . 21-^S, 21—14:
D. AtthoweJ beat P.: Dineen in; straight
games., Scores: -\u25a0 21— 14, 21-f-18: ; Sam
Taylof. .-\u25a0" and -'i Ed ; Wanner :< played . . some
close ; : games,f the • former, winning -out.
Scores:: 21— 10;-ll— SU 21— 17.' v \u25a0.\u25a0'*:>? '
-.There will be no games i tonight^. Tlie
tournament will bet played to the semi
final' rounds on-Satur<|ay:nlght and will
be fihished : Sunday; evening. / . --.-
r visit DR. JORDAN'S °«*t
\<r<-*'- '.\u25a0 '•-\u25a0J tuuijKT *! i> . T *v M i* t e y | ? i '» •-" \u25a0~- : j ,-j
V. : :)/r\ \?• >'• Wideiiis or" wqr •entneud ; Amm» ;\u25a0 ;
% Of A positively cared Wr the «u«t j
I W >i>«^t wOrn Owl EiuUM {
ljS^ar^'o»TrMtmciap«noMllr«rkykM«-. A
I «ISa cure in mtmj cm* ua- >
I jHBsL ' Write b* k<-t PHILOSOPHY
l-SHr \u25a0 \u25a0'auSefe^.?^, ;
| DRMOROAM.^^:S.r.,CAI; 1
Frankie Smith Gets Chance
Against 'One Round' Hogan
Clever youngsters wKo'will settle long standing fistic argument at Dream
:s?i:B}j; land tonight V;?;
Oakland Lad on Short End ;of. lo to 7 Betting
for Tonight's Four Round Battle
"One Round" Hogan and Frankie
should furnish plenty of action
in their four round encounter at
Dreamland pavilion tonight. The boys
look to be well matched and both of
them are whirlwinds at the four round
game. r.V^
Hogan will probably endeavor to win
before the scheduled four rounds, as he
is anxious to get a chance at some
of the leading lights in the lightweight
field. and he is bellowing: for a whack
at Ad "Wolgast. Just how good a boy
Hogan is can*not be ascertained from
his past performances", for he has never
gone more than four rounds, but at
this distance he seems to be possessed
of championship material.
He demonstrated in his recent bout
with Frankie Burns that he is a classy
scrapper, for Burns came on a few
weeks later and battled" Owen Moran
to a 10 round draw. Moran Is con
c&ded to be one of the best little mm
that England has produced, so taking
the dope and figuring it out, Hogan is
a fighter of more than ordinary ability.
Smith is a bit more seasoned than
Hogan. He has been up against tougher
game and has showed that he is
"there."' He Is confident of beating
the knocker out and^ has been a Jong
Bank Clerks to Settle
Diamond Dispute
The final game of baseball; in the San
Francisco nationdl bank clerk's league
and the one that will determine the v
championship, will be played tomorroxv
afternoon at Freeman's park, Oakland,
between the teams from the American
national bank and the Anglo and Lon
don Paris national bank. - ?.:-'. J .
The series of this' league consists of
six games. • The American national and
the Anglo ,and London. Paris: national
are tied for the position of: first place,
both having won five games. ..
They will line up as follows:
American National— H. Brown, left field ; Mc-
Millan. -third base; \R.^ Brown, pitcher; Burke,
catcher; -Rlordan,. tight field; - Swenson, first
base; Knudaen. centerfleld;: Little.' second base;
Slgoutney, shortstop; Eastman and Alt. extras.
Anglo ami London Paris National— Kaufman,
pitcher: Roy Kllkner.r catcher; ;Lawton. first
base; McShare. third base; Becker, second base;
Brockoff, shortstop; . Foley.^left field: McCann,
center; V.,KHnker, right field; Buckley.
I CAN AND DO CURE \ - -' " ' ' \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 - -.
OT«reome In ulntty <*ys or no piy. Sjmp- . jd^M^SJMb, ;-
toms orereome in seren to ttrenty-ona days ' «r ** "^^^S'
wlthoat chemicals or poison. If. suffering §
from nle«r«, sore month or throat, falling IL \u25a0. . r^Bi
btlr, bone pains, com* aad I will drire the . J£ja3t fefc»y #PS9
poison trtm roar blood tozaver tj my New 1/ *^ g> * &wS
System \ Treatment. ;' • I - /-_« • ' ".
Cured la a few weeks. laiprorement ttom th* '. \ \u25a0 JtL
start. If you suffer from lorn of energy and ' jhai . XslW
ambition, feel tired when you arise In the "fj*~- "^ftS^Bfc /uHcW_
morning, lame back, dicziness, spots before fwRICI^S
the eyes and feel yon are not the mv yon <w!lSBB
oec« were. I will cm yon for life. . vP^^^Slw^i/) '
\u25a0VARIwOCEIiB \u25a0 \u25a0
Cored 'by absorption; no pain. Tho enlarged ' \u25a0 >
\u25a0 reins t are due to' rantaps, : bicycle - or ' horse- . «
b*ck riding, disease, etc. In time it weak- I-"" ' ' '-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0• --- '- ' ' • -
ens a man mentally as well as physically. I . • \u25a0
win en« you f« life or mak«B» <ha*g«. - .Bern* me particulars of you case
Urethra! Obstructions y'v"'^^ —
Onred- by % absorption la ?\u25a0' •hortitlme; no <!"" «w>m »IJM» to $0.50 a course,
pain, bo cutting, no operation. By my method Dally ' Honm » 9 a. ra. to 8 p. m.
the niethral canal is healed and the entire si«.H«» H« 1 ,-,' in '•"_- «.- +- '•«\u25a0« ' ™" \u25a0
\u25a0«y»t«n rttuwd; to^lttr healthy itat^Ko Snioay Hoom 10 t. m. to Ip. m.
failures;, no pain or loss l of .^time. {"'">" / . -.
IDo Not Patch Up [ID FIFI n^Pfl
I Diagnose by Exclusion dean BLba
, Pfe Mistakes Made > SAN FRANCISCO ] -f CALIFORNIA
while waiting for the chance which is
to come to him this evening. Smith is
a strong boy with a good punch and
he knows the game. He has many ad
mirers who think he can win ana they
are betting on him.
The odds on the fight dropped an
other point in Hogan's favor. He is
now a 10 to 7 choice, and the betting
Is rather brisk at these figures. Smith
will be given liberal support by the
Oakland fans. ' .
E«^die Han lon has been selected to
referee th* main event.
"Rufus "VVilliains. the colored middle
weight and Kid George will meet for
the second time. The last meeting of
these fighters was a sensational scrap
in which both fighters* were knocked
down several times. "
The other bouts on the card are as
Paul Noble. (Acme A. C> ts. Ray Campbell
(Western A. C.\. 12S pounds.
Frankie Edwards (Oakland wheelmen* vs.
Billy Holmes (Western A. C). 135 pounds.
Billy Robinson (Columbia A. C.V vs. Paul
Rublo (Golden <Jate A. C>. 12S pounds.
Charley Burns (Acme A. C.) ts. Barney Mc-
Carthy (Golden Gate A. C). 12S pounds.
Phil Jensen (Western A. C.) ts. Kid Ford
(Golden fiat* A. C>^ 125 pounds.
H«rry Whitaker lArme A. C.) vs. Sid Russell
(Western A. C), 125 pounds.
Mission High Easy for
St. Mary's Fifteen
[Special Dispatch -lo The Call]
OAKLAND. Sept. 22.— Before, one of
the largest crowds seen this season at
an interscholastic football match, the
fifteen of St. Mary's college beat the
team from the Mission high school of
San Francisco by a score of 35 to 0
this* afternoon.
A large number, of rooters and sup
porters of the visitors attended the
game. This was the third of the high
school series 'being played - by r the col
lege players in preparation for the big
game next Saturday- with the fresh
men of Stanford; university. The men
showed fine. form.
An amusing feature of today's game
was pulled off when Fitzsimmons, who
plays forward on St. Mary's team, be
came confused as he emerged from a
skirmish .with the ball. under his arm
and darted down the field to plant the
ball behind his own goal posts. : ;
Blue and Gold Nine Is Given a
Hard Rub by Scholastic
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
Sept. 22. — California varsity defeated
Berkeley ,high school in a practice
baseball game -on the campus this
afternoon by a score of 5 to 4. The
game was closely contested through
out!, Oakes performed well in the box
and held the high school boys down to
few hits in the seven innings. Moul
ton. who filled the backstop position,
played .his usual steady game. Gelkin
and West played best for Berkeley
high. The teams lined up as follows:
(Berkeley High. California Varsity^
Hust Catcher Mmilton
Gefkln Pitcher Oake*
Stevens First base.. .Webb (Sandman.*
Roberts ...Second base Gooctwln
West ..Shortstop Free*
Wirt Third base Cortett
Coleman Left field Salisbury
Hale-. Center field Glendenntnu
Clayton .Right field Brush
1 TV. H. Greenlaw. president of the
Interfraternity baseball league, has
announced the schedule for the second
round of the series. The first round
has been played off and the race has
narrowed down to 13 teams. *
Drawings for the second round re
sulted as follows:
Psl Up?Uon vs. Phi PHta Theta. September 2S.
Theta Kappa Epsilon vs. *Cappa Alpha. Sep
tember 24.
. Dflta Kappa Epsilon v*. Kappa Aloha. Sep
tember 2«.
Sijrmn Chi vs. Alpha Delt:i Phi. September 2S.
Phi Sigma Kappa vs. Sigma Nu. Septpmber So.
Phi Gamma Delta vs. PI Kapya Phi, Octo
ber 1.
Delta Vpsilon drew a bye.
Yale Golfers Downed in
Individual Play
MANCHESTER. Mass.. Sept. 22.— The
elimination ,of R. R. Gardner of
Yale, former national golf champion,
and of B. P. Merriman, captain of the
Yale team, were the features of the
first round of match play today for the
individual collegiate golf championship.
Yale will have four men, Princeton two.
and Harvard and Dartmouth one each
in the second round to open tomorrow
Cured in 5 Days
H. G. Martla, M. D. StriCtUrC
TURE In Ht» days. No serera operation.
detention from occupation.
I am the only specialist In Saa Francisco
who does not adrertise a fictitious name and
photograph. I publish my trne photograph.
correct name, personally conduct my office. I
am the longest established, most successful
and reliable, as medical credentials and press
records prore. I make this atatenient so that
yon will know yon coaso.lt a celebrated spe-
cialist who sees and treats patients perton-
ally. I possesa skill and experience acquired
In snch a way that no other can share and
should not be classed with medical compa-
nies. It Is unwise and expenslTe to embrace
the statements of medical companies. It Is
impossible for a medical company to attend
college. Companies haTe no diplomas or
license to practice medicine In California or
any other state. Medical companies usual]?
are named after a doctor. A portrait whose
personality and Identity are Indefinite is
selected and published as the legitimate spe-
cialist of the office. Hired substitutes, ordi-
nary doctors. with questionable ability, glre
consultations, examinations and treatment.
That disorder commonly known as "weak-
ness" has for years and generations baffled
the efforts of physicians, yet to this very day
a • majority of doctors, specialists not ex-
cepted. are attempting to orercom* It by
methods that have been in constant use and
haTe always failed for half a centsry. They
dose the system with powerfol sttaralants and
tonics, calculated to restore nerrous force or
strensrth. that ts not and neTer has been lack-
ing, with a result that the functions are tem-
porarily excited, ta the positlTe detriment
of the patient. Weakness — we will call It
such for conTenience • Jost now — ts . only a
symptom resulting from a chronically swolten
and InSamed prostate gland, and Is curable
by local treatment only. Either early dissi-
pation or some Improperly treated contracted
.disease ts responsible for the Inflammation tn
most Instance*., though accident. Injury,
strain, etc.. may produce the same result. - I
permanently cure theso esses of prematnre-
ness, loss of power, etc.. wlthoat the giving
of a single Internal dose, which demonstrates
the absolute accuracy of my nnderstandinr
and treatment of this disorder. la years I
hare not met wtth a single .- failure, and I
have entire confidence la mr ability to cure
all eases that come to me for treatment. I
am equally certain that no treatment other
than that which - 1 haTe perfected can com-
pletely and permanently restore strength and
I -also cur» Contracted Disease, Chronte
Losses, Spermatorrhoea. Contagious Blood
Poison and til Complications (ma these
ailments. «>Saa
My \u25a0- «dTtc# and consultation free to . the
afflicted, whether treatment is taken or not.
I am alwaTs glad to explain my methods and
pire friendly adrtce to all who rail. If yon
can not come to see me. write today. Hours.
9a. m. to 9p. m. Sundays. 9to 1 only.
DR. H. O. !VfAßTl>f
\u2666 .
/#^^» MEN
If '®f§l In Trouble
: «*T f Who wish to be
V rjffgt f easily and qui<*kly
Jf&&± flr INFECTION or
rSS&PIsk SKIN Trouble, will
£&3§£SKs>k ff~V find me the special-
t^^^^gb^jgj^^ i*t they are lookinz
' yourself the BEST
tit - Tbird Str««t Tice. eTen though
sbortof cash. I wfll FURNISH. ALL REME-
DIES, : CURE you. and yon mar - pay my
small charges a» you can afford. CALL or
WRITE and I will gladly explain my meth-
ods \u25a0of ' permanently curing WEAKNESS*.
TATE disease. - Ererythlng strictly priTate
and confidential. Symptom " list when de-
sired sent free In plain and sealed envelope.
DR. MOREL, 51 Third St.
: And Associates ' * Near Market..
OppK Winchester 'Hotel. San Francisco. Cal.
QH^CCXXSXB Cm Big « far unnstural
jfßWyia lhi <\u25a0*»\u25a0*«[ di»cl»«r«M.ini*inmAtion», \u25a0
MHmf Ourmauw g Irriutioaf or ulc«r»tloa3
2*l \u25a0•« t» iwtawrfc ™ of mucous nembr«a»K
jtJ fr**u»t» CMtacfea* P»iale«s, and nouartrla.
gmTHEtYXMSCHOIIMtCJ. gsnt or poiionous.
tflffiL «»e»iwTi,B.BHH «oi4 by Drasrista,
i riWN aVTi ' by •xji^m. precaid, tos
vQS atSSSkJra *'•*>• or 3 bottles «2.75.
» ClrsulAX leat oa tsuaseS.

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