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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 12, 1910, Image 11

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Special Meeting of Motor Club
Officials Called to Decide
Upon Awards
The reliability run of the San Fran
cisco motor club to Tahoe tavern and
return came to a successful close yes
terday afternoon when the contestants
boarded the 4 p. m. creek boat from
Oakland for the citjr. After the ecore
had been canvassed by the committee
which had charge of the event it was
officially announced that nine of the
contestants had made perfect scores,
and that the chairman of the committee
would notify the owners of the win
ning cars of the time and place of the
nieeting: to decide upon the winner of
the Nelson cup.
Those who were awarded perfect
scores were: Knox, Cartercar, Crawford,
Wir.ton. Rjunbler. two Bulcks, Ford
and ilaxwell.
The last day of the run was an ex
citing one for the contestants, as the
rain was not counted upon when the
event began. Most of the cars were
not supplied with nonskid devices and
the drivers had to be mere than care
ful, for a bad skid meant the loss of
a perfect score. They all managed to
gret through in fine shape, except C. A.
Hawkins, Pacific coast manager of the
"White company, who was driving a
White gas car. He left Sacramento
with a perfect score and was getting
along nicely on the slippery road when
he ran into a bad stretch about eight
Jniles the other side of Livermore. The
car bejran to skid and there was no
stopping it until it went into the ditch.
In the skid one of the steering knuckles
->vas Injured, so that Hawkins was un
able to proceed. But for this mishap
there would have been 10 perfect
The fact that so many made perfect
scores would indicate that the run was
an easy one. This was not the case as
any ore who has been over the road
«an tpeiify. It is easy when the cars
<an tak<» their time in going over the
mountains, but when the cars have to
be forced it is a big strain on the ma
< hine and drivers.
Tlie Crawford car made a splendid
f-howing. It was the first to arrive out
side of most of the controls. The con
fist^nt running of the car showed its
ability for just such hard work that
this run demanded.
. The little Winton Six won out hand
i'y. It was about the longest "wheel
lased car In the contest, and the way
-t was able to take all the turns on the
mountain proved its adaptability for
mountain climbing.
The friction drive Cartercar! made a
hft by the way it went over the steep
pmde. Some of the motorists have
he^n skeptical about the car's ability
to take the hard grades of»the moun
tains, but after the run they were all
load in their praise of the car, which
carried its full complement of pas-
frr ; ger.s the whole irip. \u25a0
The pets of thd run -were the two
little B'jicks. These little wonders won
th% admiration of every one. It was a
most interesting sight when Frank
Murray brought his car up the heavy
prade at the Summit. Whin the Buick
was sighted the motorists at the top
freely offered bets as to where the
midget would have to give up the
struggle on the praile. But it came
along without even the slightest sign
of a hah a r.d' reached the top In great
The Ford, which was one of the offi
cial car*, was 5n the running at all
tiroes. Jt irade all the controls on time
and had no trouble in making the
T«« Rambler, the other one of the
perfect score cars, made an Interesting
showing frcm the fact that It was a pri
vate car. George B. McCauley entered
the ev^nt with a desire to Bee just what
his car would do under a forced run.
The car did. Its work in great shape,
r.pver faltering-.
The Knox had about the hardest run
nf all the cars. It was the pilot car, m
carrying pome of the officials and part
of the press representatives. It had to
rake, better than the schedule 'time, as
the timers had to reach the checking
points before the cars came In and had
to be away first of them all. There was
a hard drive at all times.
The Diamond tires won a victory, as
they were on the winning cars. The
Michelins were on two of the winning
cars. The Knox press car made its
fast work on Fisk equipment. Ten of
the cars in the run used Monogram oil.
MADISON", Wis., Oct. 11. — Sidney An
c<=rson. disqualified by the faculty from
rarticipatingr In Intercollegiate athletics
for WiFcons-in for one year, will leave
today for 1 New Haven to matriculate at
Yale university. Anderson's decision to
]pave the University of Wisconsin came
fifter a conference with his parents in
f'hlcagro, who are anxious that he be
jriven opportunity to display his prow
fss on the gridiron, and is the direct
result of the faculty forbidding: him to
l.iay the gridiron wme he.re this year.
althorsh Ms eligibility is unquestioned.
Victory for the \
Four-Day Endurance Run
The Friction-Drive System of the Cartercar Surpassed
All Other Cars on the Hard , Hills and Rough Roads.
78 Miles Between Auburn and Truckee WITH-
OUT A STOP and^Pinished 2 Hours Ahead of
Schedule With 5 Passengers .and Heavy Load -(of ; %
This car" is now on exhibition and we would be glEd to have all
interested persons drop In and 1 look it over.
Cartercar Auto' Go.
368 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco Motor Club's Reliability Run
To Tahoe and Return Produces Fine Records
J The lineup at Golden Gate and Van Ness avenues of the contestants and 'the escort at the of the run of^the^ San Francisco motor club l \
\u25a0•- \u25a0 ' ! ! '— :—: — \u25a0 — : - — '"''." '.'..\u25a0 .'. ".'. .."\u25a0'- \u25a0" "—-;" — - ; :: — '—— — rr— — :—:: — : *— - — -— — -' \u25a0».
Cincinnati Takes First
From Cleveland
CINCINNATI, Oct. 11.— In a same
featured by hard hitting, loose field
ing and poor pitching Cincinnati won
the first post feeason game for the
championship of Ohio with the Cleve
land team here today, 14 to 7. Cleve-'
land used three pitchers in an effort
to turn the tide of battle, but all fared
about equally. Scoro:
Clereland 7 9 2
Cincinnati 14 17 4
Batteries — Mitchell, Koestner. Kaler and
Smith. J. Clarke: Su«ri?s and McLean. Umpires
— Brennan and O'Loujrhlin.
Whitney Horses Win
at Newmarket
NEWMARKET, Eng., Oct. 11. — The
Clearwell stake of 30 sovereigns with
300 sovereigns added, for 2 year olds,
distance five furlongs and 184 yards,
.was won today by 11. P. Whitney's
Borrow. The Arlington plate. 600 sov
ereigns, for 2 year olds, distance six
furlongrs, was wone by Whitney's Sallle
of Navarre filly. Ten horses Started.
liady's Mantle, which finished third,
dropped dead at the finish of the race.
Ogden Results «
\u25a0\u2666— — — : — —*\u25a0
OGDEN. Oct. 11.— Metropolitan, with Rosen
np, won th<» feature race of the day. defeatins
a. rood field. Result* :
FIRST RACE— Five fnrlonjrs, sclllns:
Odds. Horse, Weight and Jockey. Fin.
11-3 — Burning Bush, 109 (Plckens). 1
7-I— Roy Shumway, 109 (Martin) 2
9-2— Jim Cafferata. 107 (Manders) 3
Time, 1:04. Lady Adelaide, Crazlnda, also
SECOND JvicE— Flt* furlongs, selling:
Odds.' Horse. Weight and Jockey. Fin.
11-s— Warfare. 1&4 (Callaban) 1
4-3 — InauKTirarlou, 103 CBuxton) 2
3-I— Roval River, HO (Cavanaugh). 3
Time, 1:03 4-5. Camera, Salomy. Jane, Susie
Gregy, also ran. ' .
THIKD RACK— Fire -farlongs. eelllng: ••
Odds. Horse. Weight and Jockey. - . Fin.
9-5 — Alt'Alpn*. 10» CManders).. :.'.'.; 1
5-1 — He Knows. 110 (Undhorat) 2
2-I— Zlck Abrams, 109 (PlckennK. 3
Tiiae, 1.-03 2-5. Aquiline, Billy Mayhem, also
FOURTH RACE — Five forlonff*. pnrse:
Odds. Horse. Weight and Jockey. Fin.
1-1 — Metropolitan. 109 /Rosen) — 1
2-1 — On Parole. 106 (Plckens).. 2
2-I— Balronla. 100 (Callinan) [ 3
Time, 1:02 R-5. Lady Elizabeth, Hannah
Louise, aho r«n.
FIFTH RAOlv— ffTen furl«nc». selling:
Odds. Home, Weight and Jockey. Fin.
6-1 — John J. Rogers, ill (Caranaugn) 1
1-1 — Netting. 100 (Piekens) 2
2-1 — Captain Burnett. 11l CRosmi) 8
Tim*. 1:30. Mossb&ck. Louis* B, also ran.
SIXTH RACIi-One. mile, Belling:
Odds. Horse. Weight and Jockey. Fin.
3-1 — Nebraska Lavs. 104 (Buiton) 1
1-1 — Oberon, 107 (Manders) 2
11-3 — Knight of iTanhoe. 10* (Garjjan) 3
Time, 1:43 8-5. Hannibal Bey, Hammerawjiy,
Fpriirc Ban, also ran.
Ogden Entries
FIRST RACE — Ponr fnrlonps, selling:
Vat, 110 Sir Bon ~.110
aoopa 110 Gertrude G .......110
Übetto 110 -
SECOND RACE — Five furlongs. Mlllng:
Little Elra 104 Byron 109
Warfare 101 silver Stocking 109
Roy Sbunm-ay ... .104 Elfin Kin* ..109
THIRD HACE — Sir fnrloopw, selllnrf
4H«lr" ..lO&JCkarles J. HarTCX.-107
Dorothy Ann ... -.109 Beulah Lee 103
Carallena 109J
FOURTH RACE— Six forlongs, selling:
Yellow Foot 109 Harry Stanhope ....109
Knropatkln 109 John J. R0ger5.. ...109
AJItU ....109
FIFTH RACE — One and a | sixteenth miles.
Spring Ban 103 UN>rto 107
Young Belle ..103 Treasure Seeker ...111
Captain Burnett ...10©
SIXTH UACIv— Fltp furlongs, yelling:
Woodlander 111! Billy MR.vham ....103
Jesse 'Wilson llllAont Polly ........103
Beaumont 103|Ea*t End ......... ..103
Battling Dane Coming
West '• to Tacjde
Local Boxer \ '
R. H. E.
BATTLING NELSON,; the greatest
lightweight fighting machine
that the Queensberry -game has
ever produced,' is firmly convinced that
he "came back" when he battered
Monte Dale all around the ring in
Kansas City on Monday evening. So <
certain is the Battler, of his ability to
keep going that he has accepted Pro
moter Jim Griffin' 3 terms for a 10 or
15 round bout -with One Round Jack
Hogan or Antone la Grave on the even
ing of October 28.
The Dane was bo anxious to get on
the job here that he canceled his
scheduled Chicago meeting with Ad-
Wolgast and left Kansas City last
night for San Francisco. Accompany
ing him is Abdul the Turk, the trainer
who has stuck close to the Battler
since he lost his lightweight crown to
"Wolgast at Richmond last Washing
ton's birthday.
Nelson accepted Griffin's terms last
night. ; He is to receive *a fat cash
guarantee,, with a privilege of a per
centage. It took the prompter and
the boxer several days to come ' 'to
terms, principally because Nelson -was
not quite^ sure of himself until he
stepped into:; the ring \against -Dale.
However, once, he subdued the Kansas
City cyclone, the former lightweight
king was confident that he, could de
liver. The next thing he did was to
touch the telegraph wires and accept
Griffin's terms.
The distance for the contest has not
been definitely decided upon as yet, and
jt probably will be a 15 round affair.
Either Hogan or La Grave is perfectly
willing to take Nelson on over the, 15
round route, - though, at first Hogan
held out for 10 rounds. As Nelson al
ways has favored the 1 -, Marathon . dis
tance It goes without saying that "15
rounds will be more to his' liking, than
10 rounds.
Griffin Intends to stage the contest
either in Dreamland or the new Coli
seum. He has not made up his mind
"as yet. He wants as much room as
possible, for this card certainly is the
most attractive staged In California
since the memorable one last "Washing
ton's birthday, when the Dane lost the
lightweight crown to Wolgast after 41
rounds of hurricane milling.
"All I want is the chance,* says Ho
gan. "I may as well find out now
whether I am a champion or a busher.
I think I can beat Nelson in a-10 or 15
round contest or else I would not be
making this match. In the meantime I
have to beat La Grave, so I would pre
fer not to say any more till after Fri
day night's affair." . • -
Sam Fitzpatrick, La Grave's manager,
is equally confident that his man can
get away with Hogan. He Is willing
and ready to sign up if things turn out
the way he expects them to in the next
encounter. : .
LODGE 6tT£l> JOB. |«7,6oo— Seattle, Oct. ll._
Ludwod A. Peterson, aged -23 years, brought
ruit today against Seattle caran-No. 69. Wood
men of the World, and Its initiation committee
. for $47,500 damages, alleging, that he was
crippled for life by- Injuries receded while
belnjr" initiated •' into -tbe- order. ' -"-
?\u25a0 a USUAL"
$700 BUICKS $70©
The Two Small Buicks Make Clean Scores in '
Lake Tahoe Endurance Contest
Running; on same schedule and-under.the same condi-' v
tions.as the other contestants, many of which had»three and' *
four times their rated horsepower, the two ; Buick entries
Not One Adjustment
All contestants;, officials and press alike join in declar-
ingf the performance of these two $700 cars, the smallest and
lowest priced in the run," the big sensation of the event.
/ cars let us show them to you
Monogram Oil .was used. J . '
Howard Autoniobile Company
523 Golden .Gate Avenue, San Francisco *
One Round Champion
To Meet Terror of
THE most important four round en
gagement ever entered into by
any/ pair of boxers in this city
will be settled on Friday night at
Dreamland. The principals will be
"One Round Jack" Hogan, looked upon
as California's lightweight
fighter, and Antone' L.a Grave, the
Butchertown slugger, regarded as the
one dangerous rival for Hogan's title.
The man who is returned tho winner
will be pitted against Battling Nelson
for the main event of Jim Griffin' 3
big show. As .the Battler- is now on
his way to this city,' there is no ques
tion that he means business and that
the winner will have the chance of his
career, a chance, which he may never
get again.
Although he figures a legitimate 10 to
7 shot over L,a Grave, there is every
reason to believe that Hogan will have
the hardest battle .of .his career when
he steps into the ring against the ter
ror ) from . Butchertown.V La Grave is
not", only' a\ tbughT rugged mixer, but
he "has, a -.certain amount, of. clever
ness that has bothered every man whom
he has ever met.--" .- ; , . ."•"
, Although he Is a whirlwind 'performer
and" Sal man /who | should be .; a ?. popular
idol.'SFlogan is a • second "Jimmy Britt.
In other words, most of the fans, es
pecially those who make; it a practice
of sitting in, the- gallery, "turn-out .to
root for any one who is pitted again.st
Hogan.?; But -with, all the shouting
against him, Hogan always comes home
with the long end* of " the purse.
iHogan is the hardest hitter of them
all. His style is much on- the order
of Britt' s. only, he can hit three times
as ha rd ' as the plumber boy ever could
deliver- a blow.- Hogan Is fast,- clever,
aggressive and game. In fact, he is so
good that none of the fans know ex
actly how far he can go and how much
speed- he can show. \n the, mixups.
Duck Hunters Flock To
Marin Marshes
{Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN .RAFAEL.; Oct. 11.— Duck hunt
ers took .advantage of; the rain today
to visit * the marshes along the Marin
county shore In large numbers."; Most
of them will remain all ; night in 'their
shacks and go out tomorrow morning.
Reports from Novato, Richardson bay,
Sausalito; Inverness- and Tomales 'are
very favorable for the hunters, canvas
backs in particular being seen In prom
ising: flocks close to tbo .blinds. ; The
custom of • hunting the game .in
launches, which' was in vogue last
year, has' b«>en vigorously condemned
by hunters^ this season. The launches,
hidden beneath greens, created havoc
last year an<f frightened the birds far
off shore. The fish* and game deputies
are on the alert, "for repetitions" of the
launch ; slaughter. 1 ,
Cadet Half back Breaks
; Leg on Gridiron
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
: | SAN RAFAEL, Oct. IL— ln a practice
game between two picked teams of the
Mount Tamalpals military academy to
day JohnJWeglein, a young cadet" play-
Ing-halfback, -was thrown in an open
tackle and : received a fracture of the
left leg. The cadets play their "big?
game with the rival Hitchcock -military
academy Saturday.
Mountain View High To
Meet Santa Clara
ISpecial Dispatch to The Call}
SANTA t CLARA, Oct. 11.— The Santa
Clara high-school .Rugby team and the
Mountain View; high fifteen will
meet tomorrow afternoon in their first
A. A. L. subleague game for the sea
son. It .will be played at Mountain
\u25a0 ... .~^^ «^ • \u25a0 -^ \u25a0- . \u25a0\u25a0 . '.^^^^r. \u25a0 --' .. .
Does just as it pleases in .the Tahoe Tavern run over country roads and moun- -\u2666
- tain grades.; v , . } ' r
First car ,to arrive at 'Stockton after Pathfinder. Running -time, 3 hours. -
iliiiiliill |cg rawford \u0084.. / 1 . "
passed-all 'cars Con the niountMn climb to the summit. Had three punctures, k
but reached Truckee 1 hour and 45 minutes ahead of schedule. !x
made the fastest time from Stockton to Livermore, 1 hour and 31 minutes.
traveled 12 miles off the road from Livermore to Oakland, had 1 puncture, ;
but arrived; 53 \u25a0 'minutes ahead of time. : .. .',";'
traveled 534 miles over 'mountain roads in 25 hours, averaging 219-25 miles
" "Dprhom* \u25a0 \u25a0*\u25a0 '"'\u25a0"\u25a0• " \u25a0 ' ~ .:\u25a0\u25a0-\u25a0• i
won in v the great Munsey endurance in^the east.. \u25a0'.'. . -V
\u25a0won the Brooklyn, N.Y., endurance run. . -
S - .-.•••' \u25a0••-.\u25a0 ED ESI i ET % C O V \u25a0f:
1911 models ready for delivery November 10th.
. Stewart .-& Company!
Also Agents for the HART>KRAFT DELIVERY WAGOH : |
A^liMTrt W C<>nisist en cy again
W^l^mg^^^ The
£7p!mile Lake Tahpe tour of tiie Motor
Glub again proved the superiority of ttie
flexible six-cylinder WlNTON )
Entire schedule made on the minute.
Fiirst to arrive at Oakland mole ' :
The IVinton j Factory br^ch^gives purchasers f
the advantage of the factbiy-siervice -.-
300 Van Ness Avenue *
Angd Gity -Fathers
Sound Boxing Kriefl
\u25a0^•». ".'.,. '\u25a0-\u25a0". .. — — —^r
[Special, Dispatch to The Call] •
; LOS XAXGELES, Oct. II.— Lo«"
Angeles has seen Its last prise
fljetat Inside of the city limits.
The city , council, by 'a nnan^moaii
vote todny passed "the ant! prize
fight ordinance, which forbids
professional - bout*, but permits
nmnteur contentH ' under ' certain
restrictions. . In Veraon, which .Is
an incorporated to-wn, 2O miles
froia the city hall. Promoter Tom
McCnrey will stage / boilnc con
tests unless the state officials In
terfere. MeCarey ' hopes to open
the season ' In November. \u25a0 He is
neßOtlatlns fvith \u25a0 Attell and
Moran and * has n ' bout betrreen
Attell and Frankle Conelly under
consideration. . .
Oakland High Defeats
Mission Fifteen':
Oakland high N defeated Mission high
yesterday on the' State league grounds
at by a score, pf-^ 12 j to '" o. 7,The
game" was bitterly* contested and .the
local high school lads 'were -In ...the
game-rightuntil the finish.- „' The. scor
ingjwas done In the last slx-jnlnutes' of
"play. : "' " •.•-•\u25a0"\u25a0--\u25a0- „-. V,'::^ : - \u25a0:,';.
i; -The field was muddy from the recent
rain, which made* the play slow and "un
interesting. Time, and time again ; the
players stumbled after getting the ball,
owing to the mucky condition of the
ground. Mission was minus Its best
team. , • . • . -' \u25a0 .. \ ".\
The loss of several of the backs ne
cessitated the use of a number of young
and Inexperienced players. Waymire,
who has been crippled somewhat, was
not in shape to play, and Mission fe^
the loss of this clever man.
Central League
;- . - ... \u25a0 - - {• * Battlns
Club— G. AB. R. H. Pet.
Berkeley 24 505 13« 216 2fA
Alameda 2T 834 141 2m 241
San Leandro 20 ">l" 117 ITS 233
Richmond 24 747 160 173 230
Elmhurst 24 703 S.S 138 170
Fmitrale 21 6.55 . 43 116 160
The Central league areraees were reported at
yesterday's meeting as abore and show. the foor
leading teams to be on a pretty eTen basb. ,
Berkeley. San Leandro and Richmond are bunched
for first honors, with Alameda close behind.
Alameda won the first half of the s<?a«on and
i is maklnc a determined fight to win the second,
being only one game behind the leaders, with
four more games scheduled to finish this season.
. -.Double headers will be played next Sunday be
tween" Richmond and Alameda on the Richmond
grounds; and' Berkeley and San Leandro on the
San Leaudror ground*, beginning at 1 o'clock.
Frntttalf! will meet Elrahurst at Freeman's park.
Thin -win be- the. tule. for the next two Sundays.
so that the leajme* season will end on November
6. .with the deciding games between the winners
of ; the two halTes.
2^)6 Event at Lexington Meet*
ing Is Won' In Very
Fast Time
LEXINGTON. Ky., Oct. 11. — Earl Jr.
won the 2:sß pace, the feature of tfca
card here today. In the fast time of 2:04
and in straight heats. Well driven by
Cox he managed to take first plac« at
the finish, though hard pressed -- by
W A in the last two heats.
The 2:18 pace was won by Howley,
which took the last three heats after
losing the first to Athol R. The Plunger,
third choice, son of Bondsman, took the
2:13 trot, winning three heats after
Major Wellington. th» favorite, had
captured- the * first.
7 Betsy G. a strong favorite In the 2:20
trot; took the first two heats, but lost
the third to Henry Winter, and the
event was carried over to tomorrow.
- The, Plunger was sold after his vic
tory inth^2:l3 trot to Isadora Schles
slnger of Vienna, Austria, for $6,000.
He was cvrned 'by J. L. Brown, of Win
chester and was well driven today by
HVnry Horine.
• Don'Muscovlte fell In the second heat
of the 2:13 trot and was run Into by
-Senator Hale, whose driver wa» thrown
out and his sulky smashed. Neither
\u25a0driver was hurt, but Don Muscovite
was declared distanced. Senator Hal©
and Crystalllon. which were also in the
wreck. - were to start in th»
•next beat.'
!$ Results:
2:18 pace. 3 in 5, purs* $1,000 — How
ley won. Athol R. second, Dick Mason
third. Best tlma, 2:1014
2:13 trot. 3 in 5, purse $1,000 — The
Plunger won. Major Wellington second.
Senator Hale third. Best time. 2:05%
" 2:06 pace, 3 in 6, purse $1.000 — Earl
Junior won, W. A. second. Kins Colo
third. Best time. 2:03U-
Louisville Results
' LOUIS VIIXE. Ot." I].— First race, fire and ,
a half ftjrlon?3— Helene. straight $62.40. won;
La (It Onnicant. place- $9.60," second; Hesitate.
show $13.20. third. Tim*. »:«M- ..
Second race, *lx fnrlonss— Alfred the Great.
•traisbt 15.50. won; Galley Slar«, place JS.IO.
secoad: Star Venue, show 53.70. third. Tim*.
1-14- "i
"Tbird race. mil*, handicap— Milton B. straight
$3 90 won; Glncose. place |4. 10, second; Taboo,
show $6.50. third. Tim*. 1:40.
Fourth race. th« Maple wllins stake. »lx f«r
lonics—Follie Lctj. jtralrtt $6-30, won; M»l!
*ande, plare $2.70. secrmd; Ciserryola, show $3.50.
I tU FlftQ ra™e,' flTe'and". a.ftalf \u25a0\u25a0«urtoog»— Marjort*
A straight $16.40. wen; Kound the
place $3.10. second: Babby Boyer. show $2.60.
mite and 20 yard*-C.m 9 l .trat.rht
$16 30 won: Qu^en Manwritt. place $«.60. a*c
oad: D^scomnets. »bow «17.20. thlrrt. Time. I:4*.

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