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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 14, 1910, Image 6

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The Call's Page of Sports
BROOKLYN ELEVEN
DOWNS YOSEMITE
Goal From the 20 Yard Line by
Adler Decides City Club
Championship
The Brooklyn eleven won the club
championship of the city yesterday after
noon at the Presidio athletic grounds
by defeating their old rivals, the Yo
semite <-lub. by :i score of 3 to 0. It
was Hani Adler's kick in the second
quarter that gave the winners the
game. It was an easy goal from the
20 yard line. Aside from this there
was no time when either side was in
any serious danger of being scored on
as both teams always held at the criti
cal moments.
Heilman for the losers gained re
peatedly through the line, while the
Brooklyn team excelled in its trick
plays. MacMilinn made some good end
runs, while Daley's punting was one of
the features of the. game, his long spir
als always causing fumbles by the Yo
soniite backfield. Flatley made some
good gains for his team, while the clever
rarklin? of Johnson saved many yards
for his eleven.
YOSEMITB KICKS OFF
Brooklyn won the toss and Yosemite
kicked off against the sun and the
wind. A straight buck and a fake
quarterback play forced Daley to punt.
A bunt by Heilman and one by Mac-
Millan netted Yosemite 7 yards, but
the Brooklyn line held, and a 25 yard
kick was caught by Flatley. who was
downed in his tracks. After a couple
of short gains by Mcllugh and Isaacs,
Daley kicked 25 yards to Heilman, who
ran the ball in 10 yards. MacMillan
tried the left side for no pain and
punted. Daley fumbled. MacMillan re
covering the ball. On a double pass
MacMillan was downed by Judge. Mac-
Millan kicked to Flatley, who was
downed by Johnson. Isaacs made 9
yards through right tackle and another
through center. Flatley fumbled and
Daley punted ihe ball 33 yards down
the fi°ld. Tho kick was returned, and
Ma<Mil!an recovered the ball on a
fumble. Johnson made two yards
through right tackle, and Heilman five
on a straight buck. After several ex
changes of kicks the quarter ended with
thft ball on the Yosemite 23 yard line.
The second quarter opened with
Isaacs going through center for two
yards, but Mcllugh shoved back for a
loss. Flatley on a fake gained 12
through center, and repeated for three.
Adlc-r then dropped back and kicked his
goal from the 20 yard line. The ball
was kept well in the center of the field
during the rest of the period. Daley
made pome long punts while Johnson
got througli the line repeatedly and
broke up plays.
YOSEMITB I'EXALIZEO
MacMillan kicked o?T in the secpnd
half to Adl^r, who ran «the ball in 10
yards. Brooklyn loft the ball on downs
and Heilman attempted a buck, but his
ends frot offside and the team was pen
alized 10 yards. Woods was substi
tuted for :>KHu{ih in this half, and put
up a £<t"d game, getting through cen
ter for som* good gains. Adler tried to
kick two drops .from the 40 yard line
In this period, but both went wide.
Yosemite opened the last period with
a whirlwind rush, Heilman and Mac-
Mi'la:-: being hurled at center or tackles
for some good gains, but were stopped I
on the 20 yard line. MacMillan at
tempted a couple of forward passes,
both ht which were failures, and after
an exchange of kicks MaeMillan made
a couple of good end runs. The game
en<ie<l with the ball in the center of
the field.
GASUS \VKM> ATTENDED
The game was well attended by
friends Of both teams and adherents of
the old game. No players were forced
to retire by injuries, and the officials
handled the game in good style.
The lineup was as follows:
Yo>r-THite. Position. Brooklj-n.
M^Owan renter Srhlamm
Eiuian right puard MrLaughlin
Bruneman
Mefcrtccp left guard D*-Vaull
Brurc rlsrJit tackle Adler
Johnson lrft tackle McKenna
Conrar.l Gh«>tal<i<. . .riplit end Judjre-Sehastian
Shoff snd l»uff loft end..Orf and Schroeder
Nrn-ton quarter .Flatley
IlHlmnn ripht half Isaacs
MM<*Mtlla:i !eft half.-.Hnph and Woods
Efkheart fullback Daley
Referee^ Pete Smith.
I"mpire. Sidaey Holmsu.
FieM ju<j£«\ J. BiFhop.
Alameda Champions
Are Beaten
SAN LEANDRO, Nov. IS.— The cham
pion A lambda club of the Central Cali
fornia league took the count- this after
noon when it went up against the home
team in a post series game here. The
contest was- a fast one from start to
tinish. but San Leandro outplayed the ;
boys from Alameda all the time, and :
there never was a chance for- them to
win. '
ArWt. the lad who beat the Seals
laFt Tuesday afternoon, pitched a grand
fame for the home team, and though
he was hard hit at times, he always
pitched himself out of the tight places.
The Alameda players will be the
jruests at a banquet to be given
Wednesday night at the Crescent hotel
by M. H. Hughes. Earli member of the
team will be presented with a gold
m*dal. Hughes, In giving the banquet,
is carrying out the plans of J. S. Craw
ford, an' Alameda supporter' who had
Snvjtfd the .local ball players to be his
guests, but who died before the feast
could b^. given.
The score:
ALAMEDA
AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
11. IJartrll. 2h 4 <> 0 0 1 0
I'ritU lb 4 <> 0 13 0 0
Tobin. I. f 4 0 0 3 0 0
Sf!iw«Tin. f. t. ... 4 O 1 2 " 0 O
M. Ryan, ss 3 1 O 1 O 2
\V. Bartell. :>t> 4 1 -" o l o
Hnsk. r. t.. 3 1110 0
W. Rran. C :{ O I 4 _1: 0
Sparks, p. 4 0 2 0 0-;0
J '»t >i I \u25a0•.•.•............ X> 3 8 24 12 2
SAN' LEANDEO
AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
ChrtetUnsMJ. L f .... 4 <> 1 <• 0 0
Orr. f*.\. ................ 3 0 12 4 0
fcu«ntira. 1b 3 0 1 11 1 0
M#TTitt. -1b 4 1 1 111
Pfi^ter. 2b 3 0 11 4 0
Cr.rAtf.ct 4 114 1. O
I»ri*eoH. r. I 4 1 1 0 0 O
Jackson, c... 4 1 2 <} , 2 O
Arlett, p .41 1 21 0
ToUI .T» 5 10 27 14 ,1
RUNS AND HITS BY IXNIXGS
Alnrnwla O 0 0 0 20 1 O o—3
JJas«»Mt* .......0 1 <» o*2 13 0 1 — S
fcau r^andro. . 0 2 3 0 0 0 0 0 x—sx — 5
liaselilts 1 S 4 2 0 0 0 Ox— lo
SUMMARY
T«o tiaM» hits — W. Bartell, Sparks. Merritt.
J«<-kw>n. Stolen »•*«>> — Pfiester. Drl^ctJl. First
base on rtilK-d b«lU— O: Arlptt 3. off Sparks 3.
>>rru<"k out— Jiy Arlett G. • l»y. Sparks 4.^Passed
hnU — Jftckfon. Wild . plt*efi — Sj arkh t2). Time
of fane— l hour end ii iclauu*. I'uyires—
Peraiu tai Hesaessex.
St. Mary's and Santa Clara's Rugby Teams
Ready for Gridiron Test on Calif ornia Field
Four St. Metros college Rugby stars who will play against Santa Clara.
Saturday's Closing Struggle of College Football Season Will Be
Hard Fought and Gamely Contested
Now that the big California-Stanford game is a thing of
the past, Interest will center about the Santa Clara-St.
Mary's contest, scheduled for next Saturday at California
field.
The names of the contestants may not be known def
initely until Thursday or Friday.
Like Stanford and California on the eve of the big battle,
St. Mary's is having Its share of ill luck. James Roth, onp
of the huskiest and most needed forwards, was operated on
last Thursday for Wood poisoning and* is now confined to
bed in Merritt hospital. St Mary's supporters are anxiously
waiting for encouraging "reports.
Tognazzini and Glavinich will be contenders for the place
if Roth can not play.
The college students generally figure that St. Mary's
will line up in this order:
Hall, Cann and Bell, front rank; Malloy and Greeley, mid
dle rank; Fleberling, Walker and J. Roth, rear rank; Dia
vila (captain), half; Hughes, first five; Scott, second ftve;
Starrett, Stolz and Simpson, three-quarters, and Leonhardt,
fullback.
Santa Clara probably will present the following, though
the positions have not been indicated:
Gallagher. Jarrell, Ramage, Barry (captain), Guerrieri,
Yharrandi, Fitzgerald. Sargent, Best, Kelly, Ganahl, Detels,
Tramutolo, Kantalhener and Voight.
CRIMSON AND BLUE
BATTLE SATURDAY
Harvard Easily Leads Eastern
Teams, but Yale May
Surprise
BOSTOX, Nov. 13. — The big game of
the football season comes next Sat
urday when Harvard meets Tale at
New Haven. If Harvard wins, the
crimson will- be the unquestioned
champion of the east, if not of the
country. A Yale victory, such as the
blue scored over Princeton, would lead
to mixed feelings on the question as
to which may claim the championship.
At the present stage of the/ sHason
Harvard easily leads the eastern col
leges. Annapolis may be given- sec
ond place, Princeton third, despite yes
terday's defeat by Yale; • Pennsylvania
fourth, .West Point fifth, Cornell sixth
and Yale seventh.
The intersection^ game of Satur
day between Pennsylvania and Michi
gan and Cornell and Chicago offered
little or no basis for comparison be
tween the east and west.
The .standing of the ten leading
eastern colleges, with their scores by
games and point totals> is:
Opponents'
oV.llp*e. Won. Lost. Tied. Points. Points.
Harvard 8 0 0 135 5
Annapolis ..,..6 0 1 87 0
Princeton 7 1 0 101
vSr:. ::::::::! I I ™ •£
Durttnoutb 5 2 0 111 27
Brown & 2 1 134 41
The next seven team* follow in this order:
F^afayette, Colgate, Syracuse, Bowdoin,' Am
berst. Carlisle and Bates. .
'W. H. Chatfield .of the Harvard
freshmen football eleven. Injured in
Saturday's game with the Yale fresh
men, recovered sufficiently today to
walk from the hospital to the home
of his aunt, Mrs. John C. English,
of this city.
Chatfield, who lives In Cincinnati,
and whose injurtes were at first
thought serious, received a slight con
cussion, of the brain, but his. physi
cian said tonight he would be 'able
to resume his studies soon.
TIP O'A'EILL'- RE-ELECTED
CHICAGO. Nov. 13.— Managers^ and
team owners of the Western league met
here today, re-elected Norris L.;_:(Tlp)
O'Neill president for five years.^prac
tically settled -the question of the To
peka franchise, awarded Sioux City. the
1910 pennant and made": a: 168 ~ game
schedule. for 1911.'. O'Neill was voted an
Increase of salary. :
The Topeka franchise was purchased
from D. G. Cooley by Topeka -business
men for' $10,000.
Fear that other class A leagues will
attempt to reduce ' the classification of
the "Western....in orxler. t to make, its
players subject to draft, will be the
chief subject at tUc mtgiinij;" twaiun-^
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. MONDAY; NOVEMBER 14, 1910.
BEN ELLIS
Strong substitutes are: Tadich, Patten, Sims and Rob
erts. -. ,
Speculation naturally is rife as to the probable outcome.
St. .Mary's won last" year and though presenting a team
composed in the main of veteran players is not overcon
-fident.
In the scrum St. Mary's is powerful, the average weight
of the eight men being IS3 pounds. Santa Clara prides
itself on a fast baok field and has a scrum of 178 pounds.
It Is well, known that both sides are' playing better Rugby
than a year ago, and as the teams are composed o£ fighters*
next Saturday's game should prove a hummerr \u25a0 I i
The souvenir' program, -which this* year is- being edited
by the associated students of St. Mary's, will have many
unique features,
The ticket sale now on at A- G. Spalding's, San Fran
cisco, and at Lancaster & Lancaster's, Oakland; Indicates
an attendance second only to the Stanford-California con
test.
It is likely that Coach George Presley of Stanford will
referee. Bill Pemberton of Stanford and Captain Dwiggins
of California will be the touch judges; John F. Brady and
Frank Heffernan, time keepers. •
VETERANS CARRY
OFF DOUBLES TITLE
McLoughlin and Janes Take De«
elding Set in Match Begun
Week Ago
GRANT SMITH
Maurice McLoughlin and George
Janes wrested the double championship
of the bay counties from Charles Foley
.and Reuben Hunt on the Golden Gate
park tennis courts yesterday. Three
sets were played last Sunday, two of
which were won by McLoughlin and
Janes. This made It necessary for
them to. win only one set yesterday,
which they did by a score of 6— 4.- The
complete score was 2—6, 6— r2, 6—2,6 — 2,
6—4. . ":
Foley and Hunt h^ad a good chance
to win the set and make ft sets all.
but tossed it off. They broke in on
McLoughlin's service on the seventh
game, which put them In the lead at
4—3. Foley, however, fell down on
service, making two double faults and
losing— the .game.' which placed them
on an even footing, once more. .Janes
and McLoughlin took .the next - two
games/which gave them the set, «6 — 4.
As a result of the tournaments just
completed- Maurice McLoughlin will
hold the singles title for the coming
year and •with George Janes will hold
the doubles title. Willie Johnson won
the first junior championship event.
Soldiers Make Bold Bid,
But tose
The soldiers' team from the Presidio
made a bold bid for victory in/ their
regular soccer league game with the
Barbarians, played at Freeman's \u25a0 park,
Oakland, yesterday, but they' fell one
short. It 'was '5 to 4 in favor, of .the
Barbs when the final whistle sounded.
The Pastimes toyed with the" Oaks
at" the Presidio athletic grounds arid
.won handily -by ; a score of 8 ; to «1. The
club boys, took 'things easily y in,., the
first Half, but managed to; put; through
three goals while the; Oaks could not
do any good for themselves. \u25a0:
. The Independents and < Vampires gave
a nice display at 'the Fruitvale: grounds,
the honors "going; to the : v Vamps: by; a
score of 3 to L *. ,
San Francisco proved no match for
the"Thistles ; in the) game at \ Alameda.
the '; Scots romping^; off ;iwithi; the'-i long
end * : of ; ar. 6 .to 0 - score. \u25a0-, •:\u25a0> San \Francisco
performed nicelyVin the 'i first: half,-',hold
ing, the lads from'-: Caledonia" down tto
one:' goal, but they/went . to pieces .in
the final period and were snowed
under.'-; ;" :r *V."" : "V'^.vr'^-v' "J.^^V*". ~;C_'' "-" - .0 "\u25a0.*',-'. :
'. _:\The Oaklands the ..Albion
Ruiers'ina'Bayj Counties .league! game
by » a score >of^4 to 2 sintAlamecUU' '~ '
.....'••;\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.•.-•...... \u25a0 \u25a0. . ..\u25a0»:.-••-
DUCKS WIN GAME
ID BET NEAT SUM
Beavers Take Benefit Contest
and $125 Is Reward of
. Each Player.
PORTLAND, Nov. 13.— The Portland
team of the Pacific Coast league won a
benefit game of ball arranged in recog
nition of their league pennant victory.
The Ducks were opposed by. a picked
team of local and professional players.
The score was 5 to 1.
Eugene Krapp pitched for Portland
and was hit only three times, one of
these,' however, being a homes?un :
knocked by Speck darkness.
Although the' amount secured from
admissions fell short of expectations, it
was still sufficient to net the pennant
winners about $125 each. Fielder Jones
umpired the contest.
Oaks Defeat Modesto,
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
MODESTO. Nov. 13. — The Modesto
Reds and the Oakland Coast league
nine played two .exceptionally , fine
games here today, the leaguers winning
both games, 3 to' 1 and 2 to 1. The
'league players were unable to do much
with the offerings of the Reds' pitch
ers, Mobley and Jensen,- but showed
their superiority in running bases.
In the morning game the score was
even until*. the seventh, when a home
run by Maggart scored two runs and
another homer by Harkins made the
third. The Reds scored in the eighth.
In the afternoon game'Wjllie Hogan!
climbed the mound for Oakland, and the
I^eds took kindly to his | offerings, but
were caught on bases. Summary:
Morning game: R. IT. -E.
Oakland .....:.............'.....•.. .3 7 5
Modesto '.'.'.'.'. /.'..'.:.'. .1 -C . 1
Batteries— Modesto. Jensen and. Palni. Oak
land—Harklna and Thomas.
Afternoon game: R. H. E
Oakland- : . ' 7.......;2 • 5 i
Modesto ....;... ....!!/.;iii'l!!i.il 0 1
. Batterieß— Oakland. Hng'n'n "and Thomas. Mo
desto, Moblej- and Palm
Umpire— Jakey Baumgartner..
Old' Champions Win
LOS ANGELES,. Cal., Nov.. 13.— The
champions: of 1907 in Pacific Coast
league got together today and played
an exhibition game, with: -Vernon,
trimming their opponents by 'a score
of- 4 to 1.; With- the "exception of
second base, \u25a0-,', where- Ivan .Howard
cavorted,, the line-up of the old times
was complete. ; ' ."/ ".
Cravath,VEU>e and Dolly Gray, now
big league stars/ were 'inutheir res
pective positions arid Hap -Hogan "and
Kitty- Bra shear were 'forced to desert
the. Villagers tol- get back" in r their
championship places.-: ; ' '
Gray] pitched a swell game and 'let
his opponents down -, with but/ four
safe swats, none of which was of ; the
extra base variety' - "-."'
TIGEItS IX HAVAXA
i . HAVANA, . Nov. 1 3 .— T he Detroit base
ball,' team .-, today - defeated the; Alnien
dares;teara by a score of 3:to o.<
ALL-AMERICA RUGBY
TEAM IS CHOSEN
Call Expert Picks Nine Calif or
nia Players and Six Stan*
ford Men
WILLIAM UNMACK
For the -fourth year in succession The
Call publishes an "All America Rugby
football team" composed of players
from the universities where the game
is played.,. The Air America football
team published In the east every year
at the close of the football season is
"All America" in name only and-such
teams are never called upon to actually
take part in games either with other/
varsity- teams or in games of an Inter
national character. "With the All'
America Rugby teams, however, It'ls
different, and the teams selected by
The Call have on more than one oc
casion played International games. The
team selected by The Call after last
year's game was practically to a man
invited to make the tour of the antip
odes that was ] such a_ success and
has been: of such benefit .to local
Rugby. Again, All ; America teams
have played together in San Francisco
against teams, representing Australia
and the native Maoris of New Zealand.
NEVE CAXIFORXIAXS
The team presented today is made
up of nine California men and six
Stanford players. It has been selected
on thejabillty of the men as shown by
their playing during the present sea
son and . the stellar performances of
any particular players in the big game
on Saturday are not taken into account
unless that --player has shown "to ad
vantage in other games. On the con
trary, Stan Mitchell, who has been se
lected as the center three-quarter, did
not perform up. to his regular standard
on Saturday .in the matter of attack,
due, no doubt, to the very kind atten
tions paid to this particular player by
the California players. On the other
hand, his defense showed all the ear
marks of his oldtime form and he was
one of the most overworked players
on the Stanford backfield.
The Call's team will not meet with
the approval of every fan who follows
the game. It would be an impossible
task to select a team to please every
follower of the game. The "All
America" team has been picked with
out bias and only on the merits of the
men.
BROWX BETTER ON DEFENSE
For fullback, Brown of Stanford has
been given the place over Dwlggins
of California. Both men are adepts
at finding touch and there is probably
not much to choose between the two
men in this necessary element of the
game v Dwiggins is particularly light
for a 1a 1 fullback and his defense as a
tackier is -not quite as strong as that
of \u25a0 the -j Stanford 'man.' Brown • and
Dwiggins were the fullbacks on the
All America team that toured Australia
this summer and the Stanford man' was
conceded by the Australian critics to
be a wonderful man in the position.
WATTS CONSISTENT T
For the right wing three-quarters
"Watts has been selected. "Watts has
played grood. Rugby this season and
though his performances have riot been
of the brilliant order he has performed
consistently. He is fast and good at
making openings. As a defensive play
er he is particularly strong and gets
his man neatly and accurately. Watts
was selected for the same position last
year and was also selected on the. All
American team that played In the an
tipodes, his playing bringing forth the
most favorable criticisms of any player
on the. team. V
For the center three-quarters posi
tion Mitcheir has been selected, and his
all round ability makes him particu
larly'fltted for the place. On the wing
three-quarters Peart of California will
find ready favor. He has played won
derful Rugby this, season and is one
of the fastest men on the selected team.
At five-eighths there is only one pair
of men to consider. Allen and Elliott
of California form the most dangerous
attack that can be found on the coast.
Their playing is nothing short of mar
velous,- whether, on 'the attack or the
defense. Both tliese men made the
Australian .tour, and Elliott was also
one of The Call's All \ American stars
last. year. For halfback'^Erb of Stan
ford was finally given the place. This
man's ability is unquestioned and
though he' did not show to great ad
vantage Saturday, it must be remem
bered he was playing behind a losing
pack and could not do the same as un
der favorable conditions. Erb was also
selected as halfback on the 190S Call
team; and played half with good suc
cess-in the team that toured Australia.
SC RUM \ POSITIONS
For the -scrum positions C. A. Phle
ger and Pauly of California, with Che
da of Stanford, have been selected to
till the front row positions. Besides
being briiliant lookers each, man is
good either in the loose play or on the
llneout. They are three international
ists of the Australian tour, and Cheda
was on last year's Call team with Phle
ger -on the 1908 team and reserve i last
year. ; For the second row Dole and
Minturn, both of Stanford, .have filled
the places. Both are big men, put lots
of work in the scrum and their line
work is probably better than that of
any other players owing to their great
height and weight. They are both in-,
terftational players, j
. - For, the three men to complete, the
team; the back row of the California
scrum goes into the places intact, Har
ris ~- and Swartz as .. breakaways g and
Jordan in the center. Swartz "was wing
forward on ! the ;190S team, while' Ha
rris and Jordan were both on the 1909
team. Harris and Swartz were mem-
I bers of the team that ' toured Austra
\ lasia.' \u25a0\u25a0 -~ : , '\u25a0-
For'reserves the following men have
been named: . ;
• I Backs,. Morris;; Dwiggins and Stroud
! of California;, forwards, Hardy, Ashley
and" Hansen of California and Frank
of Stanford. v; ; - L
%;i No men- have "shown enough
caliber this.year to :m*ake the team.
• \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.'\u25a0 The v "complete?. team follows:
' . Fullback-^F.' BroWn, Stanford.
- Thiee-quarters—^L. Watts, California;
S.iMitchell, Stanford; S. Peart, Califor
nia. • • : , \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0- \u25a0\u25a0' \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'- : \u25a0/_
Five-eighths— A. : Elliott, ' California;
C. Allen, California. *
Hal f back— B. ; Erb; Stanford. .; . '
! Forwards— C. A.; Phleger, C. .; Pauly,
Mv Harris,: R. . F. Jordan, B. ' Swartz,
California; : K. Dole, R. Minturn/ and
Cheda,' Stanford. ;>; > . ;,
CLOTHES STOLEN— A. I). Rouse. 3C6 Fifteenth
avenue, •who; is. connected » with . the -, I'r'esto
I , light - company. 5S '.Van | Ness arenne. returned
%* to his home after; a short abat- nee to find ; that
" . his h wearing > apparel had 7 been : stolen. ' a
broken, plass' door, panel showed ; how * the thief
-. had gained ' - .
TO \u25a0 HEAK i LECTUHE— The > Council of Jewish
1 -Women -•. will ; : gather j Thursday '.afternoon I next
W.\o hear.addresses on \u25a0.'"Jewish \u25a0Prisonerß" br G."
- C.'i ßlngolsky \u25a0 and V Hiwla" ; by. Colonel » Harris
Welnstock. , There will be tnu^ic n* 'w-ii^r . > ;
Clever Battery 1
Of Speedy Fire
Department Nine
HOLT TEAM GETS
NEARER PENNANT
Scally for Athletics Blows Up
in the Seventh and Allows
Four Runs
[Special Dispatch to The Cell]
STOCKTON, Nov. 13.— Ttfe Holt team
took one more step pennantward In the
Tokay league today when it" defeated
the .A£hletics.t Scally pitched a good
game until the seventh when he blew i
up, allowing five hits and four runs.
Nelson twirled great ball for {he Holts.
The score:
R. H. E.
Holts C 0 r.
Athletics 2 2 8
Batteries — Nelson and Tescta; Scally and Fox.
• _ • .-. *
ALAMEDA, No*-. 13. — The Booth Cr^je^nts
defeated the Models. 3 to 2. at Lincoln park
this afternoon. Batteries: Booth Crescents —
Rnsseli and TiHemann; Models — Mackle and
Kitnsky.
;:;:• ; ; .« • -\u0084 •
OAKLAND. Not. 13. — The Newsboy* ball
team rode rouKh shod over the Fitchburs: team
on the Fltchburjf diamond this afternoon, grab
bing a 12 to 4 victory. The ftature of the
gatn» was the slagging of the Newxboy bat
teries.. Score: a. H. E.
Newsboys * .". 12 I*s l!
Fitchburjr 4 6 1
Batteries — Ammond ami Key; Keddo and Lund.
• •\u25a0;''\u25a0 ': • "^
OAKLAND. Not. 13. — The Bohemians de
feated the Elmhnrst team at - Highland park
this afternoon by a score of .1 to 2. The
feature of the same was the pitching of
Healow and the timely hittlnjy of Menses.
Callahan and Moore, all of the Oakland nine.
Pettoga. the Elmhurst right fielder, put a
single - into left Id the seventh, scoring the
losers -two runs. Score: R. H. E.
Bohemians 3 10 l
Elmhurst 2 2 '2
Batteries — Healon and Moore; OllTera and
Grlmmelman.
• • \u25a0 .• °*<~
The Bohemians won from the Claremont
Native Sons team on the state leagne grounds
this forenoon. 1 to 0. The first Claremont
batter straightened the first ball pitched for
a three bagger, the only hit made off Pnrdy.
Score: R. H. E.
Bohemians C. — ...... i g i
Claremonts ; 0 1 3
Batteries — Purdy and. Moore; Wbitehouse and
Baker. . >
»;"•* ' • •
OAKLAND. Nov. 13. — The Emeryville base
ball team won a hard fouzht 3 to 2 game from
the Moss Beach team this afternoon on tsse
Emeryville diamond. Score:
b. n. c.
Emeryville 3- 6-. 2
Moss Beach 2 4 4
Batteries — Sinclair ana Crosswatte, Reuther
and Las-lter.
•' • •
OAKLAND, Not. 13.— The Victors of St.
Mary's college grabbed a sensational" 1 to 0
victory from the Tribunes on the college dia
mond this forenoon. Score:
. \u25a0, : . R. H. E.
Victors 1 3 2
Tribunes i 0 4 S
1 Batteries — Tracy and McDonongh. En;lefleld
and Steinbeck. _ «v
• * *
HAYWARD. Novl 13.— The local ball team
returned to form after 'last Snnday*3 reversal,
downing the near champion Point Richmond
team on the local grounds this afternoon.
Score:. R. H. E.
Hay ward 3 n 3
Point. Richmond : 0 3 2
Batteries — Johnson ) and Thomas,- Berger" and
Bliss. .
•• , •
SAN-ANSEWIO. Nov. 13.— The Independent.*,
'a team composed of players formerly belonging
to the Ssn Anselmo Regulars, scored another
victory from the fast G. B. Hnnds' of this
place in an exciting game this afternoon.
-Score: R. n. E.
Independents \ 5 1
G. '.' B. Hunds* ....".... 1 5 5
Batteries — Independents. Totheroh and Bres
lauer: Hunds', O'Connor and Gibson. Umpire
Miller. '
•\u25a0* . \u25a0 •
OAKLAND. Nov. IX— The Fruitvale ball team
was compelled to battle Ift innings before gain-
Ing a victory orer the Yoeemite' team on the
Fruitvalc diamond this forenoon. Score:
• \u25a0 .„' . . K. H. E.
Frnitvale - 0 S> 3
Yosemite; 5 -C 2
Batteries— Wallln and Jacobson; Allegard and
Smith.
• • •
OAKLAND. Not. 13.— The Braley Grate's
baseball team closed the; season this afteraono
when- they defeated the Key Routes on the
Poplar Junction grounds. Score: • R ~H E
Braley: Orote's g • 0" 2
Key Routes .•...•...."....... 4 5 j>
Batter.cs — O'Neil and Briggs; Raymond »nd
Hornish. . ' \u25a0'- jfeJJWBJfIWi
• • -\u25a0'*-'\u25a0
CORBIN. Nov. 13.— The ;naspillcr baseball
team won on . the local \u25a0 diamond this afternoon
from the Gas Workers of San FrancUco. < - \u25a0\u25a0
Score: . • - *™Rv 11. E.
RaspSHera .- • .... 1 2 3
Uas Workers :......v... .... — ...... 0 1 3
"Batteries — Wilson and . Schwake; ' Knell and
Frances. •
- - - ' • . : • \u25a0 •
Nov. 13.-. Pitcher Evans twirlwl
his .'Eevcnth straight victory for.tbe" Good
years this afternoon on the St. Mary's college
diamond, * : defeating - the Collegians. y- \u0084-;".:
•'Scose:-": . " j : .R.H. c.
Goody'ears ... — v ...'../. '. s n g
Colleglana •••'/•' •• • •"• ••• • • •'•"• "• •"•'• 6 7 , 4
\u25a0.Batteries— Evans :and Perzala; Gulznl and
>!ilT>-.
WILLIAM J.
SLATTERY
CRACK DEPARTMENT
TEAMS WILL CLASH
Fire Laddies Hope to Throw
Cold Wster on Police Play
ers* Aspirations
The police and fire department base
ball nines will meet at Recreation park.
Fifteenth and Valencia streets, next
Sunday to settle the long disputed ques
tion of supremacy.
As the students of the big universi
ties looked longingly forward to tna
day of the big football game, so ths
police and firemen look forward to the
day of their baseball game, when all
their pent up enthusiasm breaks forth
in the clamor of fire bells and the din of
police whistles.
In the lineup of both teams art to be
found many good ball tossers. Fitzpat
rlck t>f the police team was on the
pitching: staff of tlje San Francisco team
of the Coast league for four seasons,
while Shea, the crack twjrler for the
firemen, also pitched for San Francisco
in 1906-7.
The firemen are all puffed up on ac
count of their victory over the crack
Presidio team last Sunday, when Shea
allowed the soldiers but three hlta and
fanned 10 men.'
Both teams are practicing: daily at
Recreation park and will put in many
hard licks between now and the day of
the game.
J. Cal Ewing. Judge Thomas F. Gra
ham. Major Sidney Pelxotto. Lieutenant
H. J. Wright. Rev. D. O. Crowley and
Lieutenant T. J. Harrington compose
the committee in charge of the game,
and the proceeds will go to the fund
for the erection of a memorial monu
ment to the late Dennis T. Sullivan.
Phoenix and Beatsols
Play Great Game
TED CLAIRE
OAKLAND. Nov. 13. — In on© of the
best pitchers* battles seen on St. Mary's
campus *for several years, Benham for
the "Beatsols" and Leonard of the
Phoenix fought 12 innings to a 0 to 0
tie this afternoon.
Leonard fanned 19. while Benham
sent 11 to the bench. Leonard walked
one, while Benham gave three free
tickets.
A large gathering of fans saw th©
game, which argues well for the win
ter series now commencing ' at St.
Mary's.
Miller's catching for St. Mary's was a
feature. Neither Simpson, catcher, nor
Leonhardt, captain, appeared with the
Phoenix today, as both are prominently
connected with the Rugby team now la
training.
The same teams meet next Sunday.
The score:
PHOENIX
AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Lynch. 1. f 5 O 1 1 O O
Wallace. 3b 4 0 0 12 1
Wilkinson, lb 4 0 18 0 0
Gnijtni. 2b 4 0 10 10
Fttzslmmons. ss 3 O O 5 O I
Burns, c. t... 1 O f> S O 1
French, r. f 1 O O 1 O O
Ross. r. f 2 0 0 I 0 1
Leonard, p 4 0 10 2 0
Miller, c 4 0 0 16 T 0
Total 32 0 4 SS 12 4
BEATSOLS
AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Warren. 1. f 5 O 0 0 0 0
Favor, r. t 3 0 O 2 0 f>
O' Connor, .3b 4 0 0 1 10
Housbton. 1. f 3 0 1 3 0 0
Zaralocb. lb 5 0 0 13 0 •>
Boyle. 2b 4 0 0 0 1 <>
S^hneWer. ss 4 0 12 3 0
Steffens. c 3 0 0 10 2 0
Bpnb.im. p.... 4 o*2 0 S 0
Total 33 0 4 SG 17 0
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS
Phoenix 00000000.000 o—o
Basehlts 1 00000 l 1 100 o—4
Beatsals O O 0 O O O O O O O O o—>>
BaseWU 00 100110001 o—4
SUMMARY
Three base hit — Wilkinson. Tto base hit —
Benham. Sacrifice hits — Burns. Wallace. Fir*t
base on called balls — Off Leonard 1. off Beoaaiu
3. Struck ont — By Leonard 19. t>r Benham 11.
flit by pitched ball — O'Connor. Time of game —
2 honrs and 13 minutes. Umpires — Caaipl ami
Wrinkle.
Nine Motorcycles Make
Perfect Scores
The motorcycle endurance race from
San Francisco to Del Monte and back
to Oakland, a distance of 250 miles, re
sulted in nine of the 20 entries making 1
perfect scores. The riders were sent
off two at a time at five minute Inter
vals. The following made perfect
scores: S. W. Coonor. Pierce: R. J.
McLloyd, Indian; C. Gunt. Indian; W. C.
Beaman, Indian; L. Olzine. Indian; F.
Kerslake. Merkle; Mrs. F. Kerslake.
Merkle; EL L. Moore. Merkle; W. G.
Collins. Merkle.
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I THE ELECTRA VITA CO. I
DEPT. -1
702 Market St., Cor. Keurny,
SAX KRAXCISCO
Please send me. prepaid,
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