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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 15, 1911, Image 12

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12
THE CALL'S PAGE OF SPORTS
Game Rally by Oaks
Crushes Poor Seals
Henley Loses His Cunning in Eighth
Frame, and It's Curtains Then
The Oaks still have hopes that the pennant of 1911 will fly from the
transbay lot, and they are gallantly battling to overtake the leaders. When
prospects of a victory looked mighty dim for Wolverton's tossers, they
showed their fighting spirit in game fashion yesterday at Freeman's park, and
pulled off a rally in the eighth inning which saved the day. Up to that time
the Seals had a lead of 1 to 0, and "Stivers" Henley, who was flinging them
over for the we*t?iders. was working in masterly fashion, and every indi
cation pointed to a shutout.
The game was a spirited affair, many spi<?y bits of fielding being mixed
in. Incidentally. Manager Wolverton got in another jam with the "ump,"
which necessitated the indicator man's<
•calling . for police assistance, but he'
was unable to get it.
The copper on the job at the Oak
land ball park was not with the ur- j
pire. His syspathies were with Wol-j
verton and he clearly showed his feel- |
Ings when McGreevy called for as-]
sistance. In the fifth Wolverton took
Issue with McGreevy on a play and he
evidently voiced his sentiments in
strong language. It marked the second
runin Wolverton had with McGreevy
up to that time, and the indicator man ]
thought he had enough of it. I
He ordered Wolverton out -of the i
game and off the field, but Harry moved j
with the speed of a snail.w He would
not go to the clubhouse :so McGreevy
called the copper, but the latter simply
gave him the "ha. ha." and the crowd
laughed . too. =,Wolverton s delayed the
game again, and finally made his get
away of his own accord. v : ■- -..'■■
Again in the i ninth j inning,', when the
Seals 'were "at" bat. the crowd swarmed
into., the .field and agatn McGreevy
asked the policeman to do his duty,
and again the copper gave him ; the
"ha, ha." - . : ; _ :!-. r . -• ;- .:-.-,
The contest was somewhat of a
pitchers' duel. Henley going great guns
for- seven innings, but weakening in
the eighth. ; Gregory pitched for the
, Oaks and twirled nice * ball, land; he
figured in the batting bee in the eighth
■which brought victory to the Oaks.
After the opening « inning, when s the
Seals scored their own run, Gregory
handed out a baffling assortment which
had the Seals guessing. As the game
progressed it looked as if the lone tally
which the Seals put over would prove
enough, as Henley was going fine. • His
speed and curves ! seemed *to > bewilder
the Oaks. However,' he - lost \ his cun
ning in the eighth and the Oaks opened
their guns on him» and quickly turned
defeat into a victory. >;« ■:"--;
» Powell t ushered :in '* the contest, after
the Oaks had gone down in their ,i half
of th« opetidr, by walloping out &
double to center. The ball sailed up
against the .fence. It quickly bounced
back ©ff to ,Zacher< and Powell s was
held to two i bases. „ Mohler dumped
down a "bunt" to the infieldAwhichi the
inside guard of the Oaks was unable
to capture In time to get the little
captain at first. Powell going to third.
McArdie sacrificed Monler, but Ppwell
was held at third..* Weaver was,thrown
out by iWares, but Powell managed to
score on the play.: Johnson retired the
side on a grounder to Gregory. «-.- ♦
• The game 'progressed *• without < either
side doing any good. The Oaks were
cent down in • order for seven innings.
The -Seals threatened to score a couple
times, but Gregory pulled the strings
and tightened :up when things' lookt
gloomy for him. - ' - t > • .
i Wolverton was thrown out and Het
ling was sent into t play, but did not
remain at thlr* very long, as he was
forced to retire as the result of a split
:: finger/-*,*?-^. '"" "n{ >::U3' "i"-'" •'■*" '*-" --'<'*■-•''?**■**:
-„ It ■was a sad " lot- that watched the
conflict for seven innings, but in the
eighth they opened up and cheer*"
tfcetr favorites as they pounded Henley.
* There was nothing lucky about the
Oaks" victory, as the hits which they
secured in the eighth-' frame* were good
solid Dingles. '•;■••?.•< 'f.r<-- -r'-; •■.■/••,;,.*-?
s The session opened with Powell mak
ing a remarkable catch of. Pearce's
drive against the left field fence. He
went up • against the boards lto capture
th« bafh and in "doing so he gave ibis
head -a hard knock and • was partly
stunned from 3 the j collision.- However,
*ie held the ball and the game was
stopped for a few minutes to allow the
player ;to recover himself. It looked
awful for the Oaks after Powell
had practically robbed them of a hit.
However, they kept on ;■■', fighting.
Gregory followed with a single to r cen
ter ana Hoffman * followed with a safe
rap to same spot, Gregory moving
along to second. Then Coy came up
and distinguished himself rby belting
5 the ball left center for a : double.
Gregory and Hoffman crossing on the
Cutehaw kept up the bombard
ment, slamming the sphere , into right
- field- '" On ' the hit and Naylor's : error,
Coy:;scampered- home. • -
The Seals were unable to do any
thing with Gregory's slants during the
remaining innings. Score:.
OAKLANI<
AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
RraffßWUl. 1. f 4 1 1 1 0 0
<vyr. r. T. : 4 1 1 1 0 fl
Ou'tsJjaw. 2b 4 0 2 2 R 0
; Zaeber, c. 'jib!''.".".'.'.:'.'.' 2 #0300
WoJvertOß, 3b 2 0 ft 0 1 0
fiedemann, lb '.. ...3 „-_^'. .0 15,,, 0• 1
War«&-e*. ..;.*......... 4 0 2 4*3 0
FAMOUS MONA LISA STILL MISSING!
JOE MURPHY
Pearce.c ............... 4 0 0 13 0
Gregory, p. .......V...... 4 1 2 0 3 0
Hetllng, 3b:........i.;... 0 0 ,o^ol
Christian. Sb ........... 10 000 0
T0ta1.....-.............33 "8^ 8 27 16 1
SAN FRANCISCO '- •<•
. • AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Powell. I. f ............. 4 12 4 % 0 ; 0
Mohler, 2b. ..............4 0 : 2130
McArdle, 3b. ...~...V.V.. . 2 0 0 0 2 0
Wearer, ss. .....4, 0.0 : 3 3 0
Johnson, c. t. ........%.. 4 0.. 0 2 0 0
Naylor, r. f. ............ 4^o 1/ 1 ; 0 1
Tennant, lb ............ 30 1 li ; 0 0
Berry, c ........... ..... 3 0 14 < 3 0
Henfey, pA.......;;.'...; 2- 0 0 Of 10
•Shaw .................. 1- 0 0 0 - 0 0
Meikle. p. ..;............ 0 0 0 1 0 0
T0ta1...;.^..........;. 31 :l-~ 7 27 '■■■13,; 1
•Batted for Henley in th« eighth. ,
, RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS ; ',
Oakland .......... 0 0- 0 0 0 f 0^0? 3;= o—B
8a»e1iita......t.. 0 0 0 1 11 0 4 I—B
Ban • Francisco... 10000000 o—l
i 8a5ehit5......;:..21 1 1 1 1 0 0 - O—T
, ■• MARY . -■■■'■■':■.--",■.
Three rrajs and 7 hits off Henley In 8 innings.
Two base kits—Powell, Cutshaw. Berry, Coy.
Sacrifice bits —McArdle \ (2). Stolen bases—
shaw, Wares, Tennant. First * base "on«called
balls—Henley 3. Struck * —By Gregory <1, by
Henley 5. Passed ball —Pearce. Time of game
—1 hour and 50 minutes.iCmpiro—McGreeTy.*;;;
Sidelights on Ball Game
Between Oaks and Seals
Wolverton did not accomplish much for his
tilU with the umpire, as he did nothing but de
lay the game. Trie first trouble occurred !n the
fourth, when Outshaw doubled to the Scoreboard
and Zacher followed with a drive along the third
base line. Cutshaw came home on the play, but
MeOreevy railed It a foul and the Oakland crowd
howled and Wolverton told the "map" what h«
thought of htm. From certain angles it looked
like a fair hit ball, but tboee who were on a
direct line where the ball was hit maintain that
it went fool. Anyway, it caused a lot of no:se.
as Zacher went back to the bat and failed to do
any good and the Oaks were ehy a rua.
In the fifth 1' Berry doubled ;■ to the left field
fence jand Wolverton • put ■up • another roar, main
taining • that the * runner * did -i not ? touch •* second.
.Wol»erton", and * SJac •"■ had ta a heated •■ argument,
which ■ caused |the indicator | roan ;to rule, he Oak
leader; off. the T Held. He * would ' not ■ go, • and -then
the I assistance of •■ the I police ■ officer > was sought.
He only gave McGraevy a smile.
a* ■ • •
i■■ WhenJ Powell i captured I Pearce's drive lin I the
eighth I inning against • the i left : field fence Ibe was
stunned ■ by. running into the I fence:-- However. be
gamely , tield , the ball < and ■ the game was delayed
until the player recovered himself. : , ■
.»■•■ • •,.
Hetllng was only la the game a short whll*
when he bad to retire as the result of having
suffered a split hand. Christian played third.
Three men covered th« third sack for the Oaks
during the game.
The Oakland fans stul aeem to think that
their team has a chance to win the pennant, as
indicated by the enthusiasm which they are
showing.
• • •
.£After Berry had been pat out.in the ninth the
crowd 1 swarmed | into j the I field and i McGreevy was
given no * assistance! iin t keeping the mob; off J the
field. The policemen on duty entirely ignored
the request of the umpire. <■ >
MINOR BASEBALL
% BERKELEY, Sept, 14.—Bet« PI de
feated Delta Chi la *a 1 hotly 1 contested! game lot
baseball ( played «on * the i campus yesterday after
noon, by a score of 15 to 8. The battery for
the IVlta Chi wm 3. W. O'Neill and N. S.
O'Neill, «nd l for j th«! Betas ; Hill. Hunt I and I Br»b
-ißson.*<* Tomorrow the last • game? of U»« first
round win be played .by .; Kappa ' Sigma ~and
Acacia.
| AMERICAN ASSOCIATION |
. At Louisville—Toledo 18, Loalsviu* 6. ,
aitfAt 2 Louisville—Toledo • 5, . Louisville 1 5 1 (seven
innings: darkness). v •. ■ •
p At ? Indianapolis—lndianapolUi $ B,v Columbus l&r
•, At t Milwaukee—Mimes polls iifi Milwaukee!B.*^%'
". At; Kansas CJty—St. Paul 4. Kansas City 2.
ST. FAUX. TO GET B0WLE&8
ST. PAUL, Sept. 14.—The directors of the Ia-
Bowling association, at a meeting
here, awarded j the 1012 tournament to the West
Side club of St. Paul. At least » 130 -teams will
be ? entered |in » the meet * this i year, coming % from
Chicago . and g. other f. northwestern cttla*. Th«
i tournament begins • February 111 and clones Febru
ary 22. - - ■ , - -P™
keejte's urray wins • ... s :
DONCASTEE. Eng,. Sept. 14.--The plate
:of i 500 sovereigns ; for : 2 year , olds, distance tiiree
quarters of 8 mile, run here today, was won by
James jR. Keene's On tram.' s St. Neots ' was second
wad- Buck Shank third. ■ There ware five starters.
SAN FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1911.
\ LAYOFF IN NORTH
HELPS COMMUTERS
pacific COAST LEAGUES
ClnbH— Won. I.omt. Pet.
Vernon •■". ...;.';.: 06 r TO */ 579
Portland ..;:.:. .88 «7 568
Oakland 93 79 538
San Francisco 78 93 450
Sacramento;.". ....73 92 430
Loa Angeles .:... 71 97 423 ;
RESULTS OF GAMES
• Oakland. 3; San Francisco, 1.
' I/O« Angeles,;, 6; '; Sacramento, • 3. ;
Vemon at Portland. Rain.
GAMES-TODAY
Oakland at San Francisco.
■ " Sacramento>Loa -- Anarelea at
Vernon. / ■-.--,' .. ■..
Vernon at Portland (double
:. header*. ■ -. ' \ '~ \' •:3 • •-•
.. There was no > action on the.
Portland -. diamond *;: yesterday;
afternoon £; on account of rain,
■ and, "therefore, the relative posi
tions of the leading; cltibs, Ver
non and : Portland, remain un
changed. V But Oakland climbed
up 'ar peg: by ;i administering a
• beating to San Francisco. Every
> time r the transbay team wins one
the fans on the other aide of the
■'-pond see new pennant hopes.
Oakland has \- a chance for the
pennant all right, but In order ■
to make good it ; must take at
least five out of seven from San \
; Francisco this| week and its per- *
I formances of late do not argue at I
all well for such a sweep.. Los
Angeles, in the meantime, is
coming strong and now looks to
have a fair chance to get out of
the last hole.
DIPSEA HANDICAPS
ARE ANNOUNCED
Committee Lists 112 Athletes
Who Will Compete Over
Lone Tree Trail
The Dipsea Indian v committee yes
terday announced the handicaps for the
great race to be held on Sunday. The
list comprises 112 athletes, and the
limit handicap has been set at eight
minutes. 1 The s start will be made from
Mill Valley at 10 o'clock and the course!
will be over the Lone Tree trail to
.Willow-camp. Competitors are to
take the special ferry leaving at 7:45
on Sunday morning. The handicaps are
as follows: ', • -
i Scratch—Mason Hart well : (O."-• C.) Randolph
Mnnro i (Berkeley) ,*. William ; Howden ? (O. C+fTm^
; Thirty seconds — William Renberg (V. V.
A. A-).
One minute— L. Morton (Mountain View).
m Two minutes—George S B«hrm«a a (Tamalpais),
01iT«r Millard ; (unattached ): . ■
-. \ Three I minutes— Basil ! Spurr (Tamaipaia). Her
bert i Williams (O. 0.. • .
- Three and a half minutes—J. -A, Salmi * (V.
V. A. A.). "• ■ -• ' «.?%&&
m Four 1 minutes—George i Hartwell | (unattached),
Paul Weaterlund ' <»:; A. "> C). -
Fire minutea—Frank . De , Andriea (St. Igna
tius). Manuel Russell, , Harold IlackPtt. Henry
Campbell, Earl'- i*arks i (unattached) ,] George i Felt,*
Walter 3 Marshall,'! Charles *■ Morrice 4 (Tamalpais),
Richard I Barker, George g Brines, r John Leggett,
William Sullivan. B. J SpanglerAWUUam i McLeod.
F. A. Wtlllanm i (unattached), Harry BJuraen
tbalt(Tamalpa.U«. B. A. Hainea, Walter Stuart
(anattdPhedi, W. £. Marshall, W. R. Barnes
(Tamalpali), Frank Oarer (unattached), Wil
liam SForner-VWUHam< Wright, Charles i Holuber,
8. B. Reinhard, George Witbeck. f Joseph s O'Neill
Joseph Sheahan. \ Felix Brealawikl, C. sM. Meyers.
; John a Meyers.; Henry l Prtngle, R. S. Paden, T.
!J. O'Shea, John Grant. Kenneth s Paden,
Kubn. J. Kelly. H. Rlromer. W. McAdoo, John
Drlscoli. K. Gilllgan, A! Holl. Frank Zanassi
(Tamalpais). iG. * BlakeJey.* Charles f Molinari. C.
Craig, Joseph ft Clark, W. O. Jobnsaon X (unat
tached), M. Wilde (Mountain View). C. F. Duna
(Marysvillei, Walter Wallace. Cast on Rhodes,
Otto Jeeehien. Benjamin Kenlau. George Munk,.
J. A. Rhodes, a. P. Rhodes 1 Jr.. Ears Marks,
Frank if J."P McQuaide. A. S. Carpeater. E. C.
Wood, Walter Frelaem, Frank s Kleckner, H. C.
Hill, A. H. SilTeTnall i ( unattached). Ed \ Padgley
(Commerciall bight school) Jg-JM Dunn (Berkeley),
D. J. Williamson I (unattached), Claude j Fallen;,
George W FalUbey A (Oakland), Walter Andrews
(Cogswell #s school), Watson Howden (Oakland:
polytechnleb.). .^jmsn
MSlx't minutes—W. D. Bromentbal, R. L. Rich
ards i (U. B.*! S. Color X Robert 1 Howdea ff Jr.
(Oakland Y. M. C. A>. John Reaberg (V. v.
A. A.i. Albert Corse (V. V. A. A.). Jobn Burke
(O. C>.
Seven minutes —A. J. Glessner iTamalpnl&>,
0. E. AJblkTist I (Mountain View). A. Rohl a (on
attacberi), M. Vocovich » (V. V. A. A.), Duncan
Copeland n (Tamalpals). Thomas Connelly, Ban
jamin Garcia, riaren<-<». Isaacs; i unattached). R.
M. r- Lock* ■» (Letter | Carrier*' association),« Harold
Freid (Humboldt evening school).
p Seven * and ?a % half. tßinutes—B. C. Stabl (un
attached) WUllam j Rodgers (Tamalt>al»)ri John
Grant (unattached>. Isaac Day (Bolinas). Har
old t Waters I (Humboldt i ©Tening high school), W.
Arcnambault i (FruJtrale).
m Eight p minutes—Joseph Traeey (Tamalpais),
Fred a Bobbins f Jr. (unattached), C. 8. Forgay,
(unattached^ Edward * Morgan a (Cement I City),
iiGtißUfß«tl(oa*lawl). . .
.^^^[EASTIEIVEB^^rarKEi-.-. /.
EAST BJVEB A WHTHES.
PARIS. Sept. 14.—The Pris dv Veliy. run
I at Kngheln today, wm won h* J. E. Widener's
I E«lt Rivefi
BEAVERS' OWNER
ANNOUNCES DRAFTS
Judge McCredie Figures on Fill
ing Weak Spots Left by
Three Players
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
PORTLAND, Sept. 14.—Judge W. W.
McCredie, owner of the Beavers, to
night announced that he had sent in
drafts for Portland on the following
minor league ball players: Peters, third
baseman, Trenton (Tri-State league);
Kibble, third baseman, Helena (Union
association); Greenwell, pitcher,
Springfield, Mass. (New England
league); Byrd, pitcher, Helena (Union
association); Mathes, shortstop, Butte
(Union association); Bancroft, short
stop, Superior (Minnesota-Wisconsin
league); Strait, outfielder, York, Pa.
(Tri-State league), and Fries, out
fielder, Butte, Mont. (Union associa
tion).
Peters, the young third baseman on
whom |the Portland team has placed a
draft, is the San Jose lad who once be
fore signed with McCredie, but who re
fused to report to the Beaver club.
Later he was allowed to become a free
agent by McCredie, who secured Eddie
Mensor instead, and he was immedi
ately signed by the Philadelphia Ath
letics, which club turned him over to
Trenton. If the drafts put in by Mc-
Credie are allowed, young Peters will
be a Beaver regular next season.
In placing these drafts McCredie is
figuring on bolstering up the places
weakened by the sale of Pecklnpaugh,
Ryan and Steen to Cleveland. Judge
McCredie does not expect to be suc
cessful in landing all of the players
on whom he has levied the draft, so it
will be noticed that he has nominated
two men for each position which he
desires to strengthen.
Peters is the only player among the
eight about whom McCredie has a per
sonal knowledge.
Kibble, the Helena third sacker, and
Byrd, the Helena twirler, were tipped
to McCredie by Cliff Blankenship,
while Fries and Mathea of Butte were
touted by a Butte friend of the Port
land leader, and also "were recommend
ed by Blankenship. Pitcher Byrd was
with Tacoma a short time during the
season of 1910.
Greenwell, the New England pitcher,
was recommended by Peckinpaugh last
spring.
Strait of York and Bancroft of Sti
perior are recommended by Jim Mc-
Guire, the Cleveland scout.
Sophomores at Stanford
Take Rugby Game
-' - STANFORD UNIVERSITY. ; Sept. 14.—
The class Rugby team, representing the
sophomore class, this safternoon bested
the freshmen aggregation In the sec
ond game of x the class;:: series by a
, score :of 3" to ,o.'^ The : game was f a well
played one throughout. The game was
marred by injuries to two of the crack
freshmen. Riesling, the star five
eighths, suffered a c sprained ankle, and
Sims, his companion, * hurt his $ knee.
IPPreceding the - game the sophomore
; chose C. L. Boulware as their a captain.
The freshmen deferred the selection of
their captaincy until later,! in the i sea-;
son.*-' The second year men had two
varsity men on» their • lineup. They
• were Harrigan. five-eighths, and Geias
ler, w^ng forward. L. Hausawa. the
Japanese, was a freshmen star. -
The ! deciding game of s the series will
be » played Tuesday.
. The lineups:
SH Sophomores—Franrescbl, Dltnon, nail. 91? CloTer.
; Darsle, Watklns, Blase. 800 l war*.*H f omrdt:
TUton, S half; s Roberta, Gard. n>e-elgbtbs; » Mlt
ebell. center; G«lMler,l BfcCrary, wing*; | Kauff
man. full. ■ • *t&&sss!ss.
i» Freshmen—Wines, Hiuhwi. Soper, Dntton.
Halle, Ramescj, ' Haley, Wilton, forwards; Clark."
half; Rlsllng. Sim,' flTe-eigbths; X Bmm.'l center;
Coakjon, Templaton, wings; Hutcbinson, full.
Fall track training will begin at
Stanford Mini earnest after next Tues- :
day. The i work will be correlated with
work in the gymnasium, and particu
larly with the cross country running
that lis I being done # now for credit in
the gymnasium work. , . ,
The 1 postponed I soccer! game with I the
I Barbarian club of San Francisco will
be played on the local grounds next
i Saturday. It has be.en decided not to
play any of the regular league games
on the Stanford! campus until after the
big intercolieglate Rugby match on No
vember 11.
Autumn Day* at Lake Tahoe
Fishing at Tah6e has been excellent
since last Tuesday. Nearly every one
is catching the limit, ana conditions
are improving as the season progresses.
Weather is delightful. Beautiful moon
light evenings. See Agents, Southern
Pacific ~ -*
BIG BOUT AT EAHX'S COTXBT
LONDON, Sept. 14. —The directors o% Earl's
court, which til controllwl by A&erlcm
I amusement promoter, Calvin Brown, decided
I today to allow the Johnson-Welle flffht to take
! plac*. baring | been advl««<l 1 that the * holding jof
I the coofcwt i would not 5 conflict r with to* twins of
. tbpir -1 licewio. The *! clitirch « oryan!»(itioni t harp
Petitioned tbe count/ council to prohibit % the
flght •%■'••.-•• '-- .- .-•• -■-■ :.'■•.,;.-;;.•:•;'• ■■'.'■ '."'.\^^i
THREE CITIES WANT
LIGHTWEIGHT FIGHT
{Special Dispatch to The Call]
MILWAUKEE, Sept. 14.—New
Yoik, Los Angeles and San Fran
cisco are all anxious to get the
Wolgast-McFarland battle that
was slated for Milwaukee. The
fight fans, however, have all left
the city and Promoter Mulkern
says that he is through with the
game as far as promotion 1b con
cerned. His youngsters will b«
Bent to more promising locali
ties, for the fight game Is dead
in Milwaukee, and probably in
the state, at least until another
administration is in power. Box
ing promoters from San Fran
cisco were on the ground early
today with bids for the fight,
which was declared off here.
Billy Kine, who conducts four
round shows in San Francisco,
offered 70 per cent of the gross
and claims he can draw a $40,000
house.
Police and Firemen to
Compete on Sunday
The annual track and field meet be
tween the members of the fire depart
ment and the police department at the
stadium on Sunday afternoon prom
ises interest. The "cops" have Al
Munn, the former University of Cali
fornia all round athlete, who will be a
competitor in the classic 100 yard dash
against Battalion Chief McCluskey of
the fire department, and Captain Mc-
Manus of the police. John Kearny and
Joe Murphy are two that the fire fight
ers place faith in for the event.
At "the meet 10 medals will be pre
sented to 10 of the fire department for
acts of bravery. The heroes are Bat
talion Chief M. O'Brien; Captains J. F.
Riley, Joe Capelli, Eugene Crowe and
Daniel Newell; lieutenants J. Mc-
Laughlin, Frank Smith, George Bury;
Engineer J. Herlihy and Ploseman J.
Meadner.
President Humphries of the Olympic
club has been named as the referee.
Fire Chief Murphy and Police Chief
White have been named as inspectors.
THIS WILL MAKE A
■.■ ■ ■ . . „ . . -.. , .■■■■■„.... . '■■-„■ ■■■■ ■■'■■ ■ .; ",:--■ .:
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■H <jjt 4* Jt Here's the appliance that will re
f!?> w <>,»} Ff store your vital power, drive but your
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]( "3?/ { *{r/j • you did when you | were budding:
)\. J \ *r7 into' manhood. This remarkable in
/ ~^^m^F - \ f T-m ' vigorating 1 device is a self-charged
ySL . T^^ I*l body battery, known as Eiectra-Vlta.
/ J ' I It pours a continuous stream of life
/ _._", 'fW^ffiiiJ}}- giving electricity into the weak
/ _ *tf j m nerves and organs for hours while
I \ \S £*•**_ , you sleep, infusing them with new
|&2- .^^- lip li®L/' system and building up the
v*. x" lIP system to a strong, healthy condition.
'IT « Jr '■■Bnl/* 'Electra-Vita is the most scientific,
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\\ V W^^ Sm^muKF)} »^ vice made for saturating the humani
\\ T .Virf^fnUßHi 3S\*^^:body4withßelectricity.-" It ? does not
|@L\V • *^saf Iki^SJ [w!* |H^: shock or irritate. It generates a
VV ; te>Ct toSx '**• powerful current, which can be regu-
T \gfi« II s-r ff™ g't-V V ' lated to any degree of strength.
\ V J/s»!*ff! \t/4 ivy , ■ - There la no charging to bother with.
|k, . A,^l£Mfl||L^^/': All you need to do Is to apply Elec-
R^^SmjmigErinUxiC » tra-Vita when you go to bed at night
■ EHnvi:^l'' I end remove it in the morning.
K^si ■^^Bila *s*»■' -~ While you are sleeping it is pump
/ ■ > fgllV'*"" ' ing a. steady,« unbroken a flow of gal-
I V \tlS< vanlc life into your vitals. The weak,
V " -^Avtl Impoverished nerves absorb and re
\ f:Sv^Z tain this force, and grow strong under
\ y\ —- j jtv. its vitalizing influence. You wake up
> li^'^mV - in : the morning with a feeling of ex
-1 /j\ hllaration. Your old time energy
quickly returns: you feel the tingle
of new life in your veins; you walk with increased vigor. The dull, tired
sensation, the headaches and the back pains all vanish, and soon you are
Hal rejuvenated man, in t possession 'of perfect health and i strength.
Any man who wasted his vitality can get a new supply by wear-
Ing Electra-Vita. If you suffer from lack of power, nervous debility, lum
bago, rheumatism, varicocele, losses, or any weakness resulting from
excesses, dissipations or youthful mistakes, there is help for you in our
Suchlmen havelc^me^otusf»f^^ryl n^ere *r3^r*m *^y^tll*y4 n«*r"dlof |
Such men have come to us after trying every remedy they heard of
t - without getting a particle of benefit, and have been permanently cured by
' pilklnghwMr'Ukeport. Cai:. wji: "To say-that I am ««tl»lUdTwitiT'S^
Mr. D. Polklngbouse, Lakeport. CaL\ n;i: "To «ay that I nm satiated with the re
suits of my of Eleetra-Vtta is putting it mildly. I *nfferadgfr«omw«iknea»Paß<l|
rheumatism, and I couid not ask more of any remedy than what your tr«aUu«>t haa done
for me. Am glad I fomsd the right cur«." • "*^^
It does not matter whether you have confidence in our treatment or
not—it does the work just the same. We are ready to prove to you that
Electra-Vlta will cure you. Ask us about it right away. • ■- '
Given Free! the electra-vita co.
DBPT. 4
You ought to read our big, free ___ *S^™MmSSBEfIB
book explaining our method of treat- ™2 MVf?wntji*rw*rn *
ment. This book is illustrated with . . . . »*i» wmwusio : ■ -,- -: -\
photos of perfect men and women. Please s*nd me, postpaid, your s
showing how Electra-Vita is ap- free, 90-page, illustrated l book, *
plied, and contains some valuable -■" '.': " 9-15-11
information that you need. If you,
can't t-all we'll send it, closely IJfameW^^^^^^^^^^^^a I
' sealed and 1 prepaid, free, if you will ■■■ -:?»9imnHllß&Ht^ '" :
i-l mail.us this coupon. Call or write
today. Street ,
Com* «nd h«T«» a talk with our physician .. '- ', B^^^P 1
regarding your case, consultation fr»*. Town : .*i?ffS?s??!ryi?;Ts?f?| I
h.»nrs- f» 8. m. in dp. nj.; Wednesday and; - .
Saturday evenings until 8; Sundays 10 to 12. ■, . ■-■■•• ' —,
WUMAM el. 4
Goldberg.
Angels Prove Virtue
By Soaking Solons
Pitcher Tozer Helps Heavenly Band to
Win Game by Score of 6 to 3
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 14.—With Tozer on the mound the Angels had
no trouble winning from the Solons by a score of 6 to 3. Sixteen hits- were
made off Thornton and Thompson, many of them calling for extra bases.
Thornton gave up the job after the fourth inning.
The Angels tallied early and kept the lead throughout. Dulin started
the first with a ■Ingle and Metzger* *» ♦
followed suit. After each had advanced
a. base on Daley's sacrifice, Dulln scored
on Dillon's out. Hard clouting featured
the third, in which Metzger tripled
and Daley and Heitmuller doubled. The
net result was two runs. Delmas
crocked out a double in the fourth and
scored on Smith's single. That was
enough for Thornton.
The Angels went after Thompson in
the seventh, Tozer leading off with a
double. He went to third on Dulin's
bunt, but was caught trying to score
on Daley's drive to O'Rourke. Dulin,
however, got around to third and stole
home when Thomas threw to nab Daley
at second. The last run for the Angels
was scored in the eighth, successive
hitg by Smith. Tozer and Dulin bring
ing Smith around the circuit.
The Solons ecored one in the third
and two in the sixth. Thomas started
the run getting with a triple, anJ
scored on Lerchen's single- in the
sixth Madden singled and Shinn was
given a pass, O'Rourke sacrificed and
both men scored when Van Buren
doubled to right. The score:
LOS ANGELES
AB. R. BH. rO. A. E.
Dull n. 2b H 2 3 *• 1 ©
Metzirer.tSb.T.".;.. ;'.t.... 5 1 2 13 0
Daley, c. f.r;....:....... 3. 1 1 2 0 0
OMUob. 1b 4 0 2 U 1 0
Heitmuiier. r. f 4 0 1 1 0 0
,Delma»."ss; r:t:"TfrmtT.. 4 1 . 2 4?J4gO
'[Special Dispatch io The Call]
l>h*>r, 1. f............... 8 0 12 0 0
Smith, c.;.......;;...... 3 ' 1 • 2 2■ 3 0
I Tozer, p.:.%.....M...... 3 0 ;'2, .1 So
Total 34 6 16 27 '15 0
."\ / ■'.•■ •■ .'•'■■ r * SACRAMENTO " - * /
AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Madden, :r. f ......... ..,.4120 0 «>
Shion. 3b.::....:.....v.v: 2 10 13 0
G'Rourfce. 2b .........3,0 0-4 v 4 0
Danzig, lb .TiVr. ;7;';:.... 4 - 1 0 13 .1 - 0
Vanßuren. c f..r....... 4; 0 " 2 0 0 ft
t*wis, 1. f...;..;r..../.. 8 0 1 1 10
Thomas, .....;....: ...3 'I s I 1 8 2 O
Lerchen, «5..-....;........ 4 0 1 I 2' 1
Thornton, p...... 1 w;O.-"-- 0-f 0 2 0
Thompson^ p............-." l O O 1' 3 0
•Maboney :.-.-;...;.;.:...;. 1 0 0; 0 o^o
Total ..... ..... .SO 3 ~T 24 18 1
•Batted for Thornton in fifth.; .
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS
Los'Anselei..V... 1 0 2 10 "Oil x— A
Basehits 21321133 x— l«
Sacramento >'.'...: 0 0 1,0. 0 2 0 0 O— 3
v; Basetilts. 01310200 0— 7
SUMMARY
Off Thornton in-4 innings. 3 hit*, 4 runs;
Three ; base > hits-—Th6n>a», Madden. «,.; Metuer.
Two r base : bits— Delm«* "-, 2. :;Heitmuller. Daley,
Dillon. rToser.'i Dnlin, Van • Buren. ■ r Sacrifice bits
—Daley, 7 Lober, ,Tozer,i O'Rourk*.' > Stolen -bate—
DuHn.s- First »bas« on • called ballf—OSf Thornton
1. off , Toxer 4.>; Struck out —By , Thornton il. br
Towr 1. Double play-r-Thornton, to O'Rourk« to
Danzip. Time nof game— hour and 40 minutes.
—Hildebrand.
.. ' ... .■■..,.,.■ - „..,..^ * . .
WESTMtU EXHIBITION GAMS
LINCOLN, Neb.. Sept. 14.—-An "all star"
team of / th« '■.Western "■> league was vtctorion* wrer
Lincoln in ]an ■ exhibition * game > played !In - connec
tion with the Western s league : field - day'- njpet.
Score: ■ ■■ ■ ' R. n. n.
Lincoln .".'. "..........* S '~"i ? ::-i-> 0
All Stars .■;■;■*.-.;•.'■:■■;-:■;-:;;-::......... 5 ,,- no
V-4 Batteries—Hagerniao,":' Fox. -: Smith and Me-
Oraw.*-Btratton; Chellettt, Schrelber, Huestoa an-!
Clemens, Spahr.".-. •■ * - : i;: '-■. "
Jlffißttk DO YOU NEED
#^-3 HELP**
iJBfIIJjPWKSB, .;;..Hire -you tried in
SM Jt fDO YOU NEED I
HELP?
Hrre yon tried In I
▼sin to rid yourself of I
Hll Witt J swns ': PRIVATE •, CIS. I
*W WM - EASE. WEAKNESS. I,v
STRKStttrs, VA&lrm 1
'jd^^MT COCEtE. SKIJT.f
BLADDER, KIDNEY, I
oHa. BLOOD or NERVOUS I
BflL AHtaa DISEASE il^^J^s^* I
BBWBSfc .Wff^g FREEIV"- mDT
DR. MORRiLL MORB.ILL examine
61 Third Street, and ferret out your
Saa Francisco, .trouble. He is a strict
'—!—-" - '"■ ■;■;., lJ reliable professional
: man, possesses i ■kill, •■ - experience. | Judjrment : 1
and every means to bring, about the cures h« '
promises. tj Men unable to i call for free exam
{nation will be sent a free symptom blank in
a plain eaTelope.
606 FOR $315
~ - For C Blood •• Potnon. 1- Absolutely ssafe'Caufl
ptinlesß. < Positively do detention ;from! wer*.
I'vwr i>R. JORDAN'S «W*l
{museum of anatomy;
Af \<«Mt*T|H THAN CVHt j. *^1
II /^ w~»»«- «■ wr inwhaitoinsas^l
ft %4 l porttlv«»y cured fc - tfc . o y I
y SBtisßt «■ tii* Cmuu RstohlishJ T
<I|ldiseases^f*menl
W» 3 it> TrssinwM* »iw»w>»Hir or by txiw. a 1
IT /IMMdMldm,^ - - - {
I fry aSSESF?^^*
x nil JfIRDAH «««MmWsc SJ,;CAL'f
|UJIjJUnUArI, <wa. sj«k 5.F. f CAL
Ut OR- KINGII
«*£ M \ 632 Market St.
gQ* flpHf jOHf (°Ter Roger's)
* .-I HP s"n P»«»*i»ee
"B|3^Ls ml|l
BBl.^^Ll.M^w Varicocele.
f #IV nmm Trains and'
f" MJT RErCKCNCPR Bladder

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