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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 30, 1912, Image 17

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Australian Waratahs Will Play the California Varsity Again Today
<Local Riii£ Fans Fear Wolorast May Show Un Here Minus Lightweight Crown
No Certainty That Joe Mandot Will Not Put
Extinguisher on Champion Monday
The latest fear of the fight fans is that Ad Wolgast may show up in San Francisco minus the
lightweight championship crown that he plucked from the head of Battling Nelson over in Richmond
nearly three years ago. The grounds for this fear are well founded, too. Wolgast is going to fight
Joe Mandot down in New Orleans next Monday night.
Now .the champion is liable to be whipped by the first live boy they send in against him. We do
not know much about this Mandot lad here in San Francisco, but from all accounts he is a sturdy
youngster, with plenty of aggressiveness and stamina—the very man, in fact, who is liable to relieve
the lightweight king of his laurels.
Wolgast is in danger of toppling any time he starts against anybody who can go the route. His
recent performances have demonstrated beyond the slightest doubt that he is but a shadow of the
Wolgast we have known so well. Like the rest of them, he has *'
started to slip after holding the title for a couple of years. This
seems to be about the limit.
Promoter Jim Coffroth is confident enough that he will have
Wolgast here for his next month's attraction, although he is not so
confident as to who will fight the champion. When Coffroth heard of the
New Orleans match that Wolgast had made, however, he immediately put on
his worrying cap. Apparently the promoter figures it out as the rest of
It would be a great humiliation,
should lo?e that crown to Mandot
inside of 10 rounds. Of course, if the
fight goes the limit there will be a
good opportunity to stall out even if
he is outpointed. There is always a
chance to raise a cry, and Wolgast is
the boy for it.
In the first place, they do not allow
referees' decisions "ti the southern city.
Therefore, a man must really be
knocked out ther*> in order to be beaten
at all. It goes without saying that the
New Orleans '/ewspapers and all the
New Orleans /ports will be with their
home town lad to a man. On the other
hand, Wolgast, being the champion, can
tome out with a statement that he was
not trying and that he only went into
the battle to warm himself up.
Coffroth fears that Mandot may sail
into Wolgast so fast and beat him up
to such an extent that he will not star
as the great attraction he has been in
the past. There is a whole lot of logic
in this too. Wolgast has loomed up
as the master of lightweights so long
that the fans have fallen for him as
nearly an invincible man of his inches.
Let somebody put it over him once,
however, and he will begin to wane
very fast.
Mandot, while an agf-ressive. clever
little fellow, can not be ranked as a
knocker out. He never has put the
crusher on any man of importance. The
fight that really did more to make him
tan any other was that one with Joe
Kivers down in Los Angeles six weeks
ago. and then he did not display a
Who will be Wolgast's opponent if he
does fight here next month?
This is another puzzler. Some of
them believe that Frankie Burns will
do the honors, while others say that it
will be Mandot over again, or else
Harlem Tommy Murphy. However, the
Job of selecting an opponent for the
champion will be soft enough, provided
he comes here and' signs up for the
mill. • , ~
Willie Ritchie really would make the
most attractive match, but Coffroth
vows and declares that he will have
nothing to do with the local boy so
long as he is tied up with Nolan.
Ritchie and Nolan are still up on the
latter's Lake county ranch, and. ac
cording to the latest advices, Ritchie's
hand is healed again and he is ready to
step out and fight on short notice.
Mandot and x Wolgast right back
again would make a great dish for the
fans of this city, provided, of course,
that their 10 round meeting in New
Orleans is at all even. Mandot must be
regarded as a lightweight contender,
even though he has not been knocking
nnv of them out. The way he pounded
Rivers all around the Los Angeles ring
shows that he has some class.
Now, the only thing for Coffroth
and the San Francisco fight fans to
do is to stick around and await the
outcome of the battle down in New
Orleans next Monday evening. Should
■Wolgast be knocked out. they will hail
a new champion; but should the bout
end in a manner unsatisfactory, or at
all even, then we probably will see
them right back here next month.
..... ■■ «
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
\"FW YORK. Oct. 29.— Sammy Han-is, man
seer of Kid Williams, the Baltimore bantam
weight received a t tcgrsm from Tom McCarty
lay asking him how .trni-h be
wanted for Williams to fight Johnny Co-lon at
\ernoo for the bantam weight title. Without
hesitating a moment Harri- sent this reply:
•Any reasonable terms will suit mc. "tou just
_. t r-ouion to fight Williams and the match Is on.
I will also bet Coulon 83,000 that Williams de
feats bim"
ft ft *
NEW YonK. Oct. 29.—Jim Buckley is tnink
ine s'erio.isiv of taking a trip to Australia with
_i* stable of fighters, consisting of Gunboat
Rmitli the heavy weight; Tommy Murphy, the
lightweight, and George Ktrkwood, tbe St. Louis
feather weight.
ft ft ft
JOHNSTOWN Fa., Oct. 29.—Johnny Kilnane,
reithcr" weight 'champion of the world, knocked
...t Tommy Dugan of California in the fourth
round here tonight. Honors were even li the
Brst round. Kllbane had the best of the second.
Honors were even in the third, and in the fourth
_cc shot his right to the jt.w and Dugan
Ik v- nt down for the count.
* * *
ex LOUIS, Oct. 29.—After eight rounds of
h.Vd'and fa*t fighting, during which he was the
_c_-re*B©r tfaronghout. Ray Bronson, welter
ehamplonsbip claimant, was awarded the
noDtrtsr dedskw over Chuwee English of Omaha
the St. Louis Athletic club tonight.
MINNEAPOLIS. Oct. CO.—Light practice wns
the order of th.; dsy for Minnesota football
. „<bes and Miunesota followers, after
"he'walkover game with low rt , feell mora confl
j, tl t .■.n.ernlng the outcome of the Illinois game
ft *? *
lEU \c,o Oct. 20.—The University of tbi
. ' .', footbail ima ww divided Into »U divl
r.rsctlce yesterday, and Coach Stagg put
r rb detachment through a special Hue of work
to get the men In shape for the Wisconsin game
at Madison Saturday.
* * *
I VANSTON. HL. oct - 29.—Move shifts in the
M prn" team are promised by Coach Hara
preparathw ior the Purdue game next
s_t_-d-y' Springer's broken collar bone will
;■-„ wells, wbo bas been at tackle, and also
Warrick and Cruse, a chance for the fullback
position. __ # .
T'RBANA 111-. Oct. 29. —Captain "Bill" Wool
cto_ star fullback on the mini eleven, resumed
.tive practice today after a layoff of a week
with a bad ankle, and it Is now believed be will
be able to lead the team against Minnesota
ut *** * * **
t ■.FAYETTE. Ind-. Oct. 2».—Signal practice
-r»*' the- program for the Purdue team this afte_.
_eVo a_i <oacbcs Herr and Moll had several
new plays for use in the Northwestern game at
Evanston Saturday.
* T
MADISON. Wis-. Oct. 29.—Four of fbe biggest
f.x,thall men ever furred out by WUw
"Biddy" F.o_er>. Mai Peering, Yandcrboom and
Johnny Mes^mer— appeared in football togs on
Camn Randall field yesterday to help the coaches
whip the eleven iuto chape for ih« crucial game
witb Chicago Saturday.
indeed, to the little champion if he
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 20 Joe
Rivera la dne to leave for the
ranch of his brother in law at
Newfcall Wednesday moraine.
While Rivers la there, taking;
thins;- easy and at the same time
building up bis physical frame,
Manager Joe Levy will he busy
down here (setting; suitable train
ing; quarters and sparring; part
ners for bis protege.
I pon his coining match hangs
Levy-* future, and both Rivers
and Levy, bis astute manager,
realising this fact, have vowed
to place their shoulders io the
wheel and bring about the best
results possible hy hard and
conscientious work.
Harry Coleman, manager of
Joe Mandot, telegraphed to Jack
Doyle that he and his charge
would leave for I/Os Angeles No
vember 6 and arrive here by No
vember 9, when Mandot will taJke
up quarters at Doyle's for his
preparatory work for the
Thanksgiving day engagement
with Rivera.
Saturday's Game Will Be Hard
Old Rub for Crimson and
Princeton Is Favorite
[Special Dispatch io The Call]
NEW YORK, Oct. 29.—Some brilliant
open field work and some splendid
kicking may be expected Saturday
when Princeton and Harvard meet at
the Stadium at Cambridge. Both teams,
because of light weight In the line,
have gone far ln the development of
the open game and both have danger
ous men In the art of making held
goals. These men got in some good
work against weekend foes, Hobey
Baker scoring a goal from placement
against Dartmouth and Brlckley drop
kicking three goals against Brown.
This man Brickley. according to the
Boston sharps, is the best all round
back that Harvard has developed in
years, his kicking naturally being of
unusual value to the team.
The Harvard scouts at Princeton
Saturday noticed how heavily penalties
counted against Dartmouth because of
the Tigers' alertness in taking advan
tage of every such situation. The
tackling of Baker, after he had sig
naled for a fair catch, gave the youth
an opportunity to make a free kick,
and he promptly booted the ball over
the bar.
The main task at Princeton this week
will be the strengthening of the de
fense to meet the power of the attack
of that great crimson back field trio,
Wendell, Brickley and Ilardwlck. They
are much stronger than the Dartmouth
backs and the latter were able to make
substantial gains against the Tigers
until confusion overcame them. Prince
ton can be counted upon to do a lot of
cementing as a result not only of the
lessons learned in the Dartmouth con
test, but those gleaned from the Har
vard-Brown game by several compe
tent young men.
Harvard coaches are by no means
confident of beating Princeton Satur
day and are going to get the team into
condition for the game tf good, hard
drills will bring about this result. Paul
Withington, the center coach, says that
Harvard has shown beyond doubt that
it possesses considerable strength and
is no longer an untried organisation.
The hard work is needed to give it a
chance of beating Princeton.
Satisfied thut the defense has been
perfected or nearly so that it will be
safe now to let it shift for itself, Yale
is at last turning to the development
of an offense. Of the big three, Yale
alone has failed to show impressive
ground gaining ability or even scor
ing commensurate with what ground
gaining does.
Until now Tale has been dependent
largely upon straight rushing, alter
nating with a shift that lost its effec
tiveness quite some time ago. Playing
against second rate teams, Flynn,
Philbin and the rest have
been able to score often enopgh to
stfeve off defeats, but the coaches have
not much respect for Princeton and
Harvard to depend upon this "stuff"
to win from them.
So the Jj"lis have asked Tom Shevlin
and "Pudge" Heffelinger to come east
and fix an attack that will be worthr
of the name.
feating i>. J*. Campbell in tbe final round, of the
handicap golf tourney, J. B. Price is the pos
sessor of the Regent cup. The pl«y was close
during the whole match, but Price's consistency
flnaliy won him the match and the cup by a
score of 3 up and 1 to play. Entries are bow
being sent in for tbe tryouts for the varsity golf
team, which will take place on Saturday on the
links of the Menlo. Country club.
[By Federal Wireless]
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 29.—Roy Castletoo and
Charles Baum. Vernon rdtebers. will Join the
team Cal Ewing is planning to take to Australia
and Honolulu thin winter. The players will
leave San Fra_tc-.ee for tbe antipodes Novem
ber 18.
Stellar Trotters and Pacers Are
on Including the
Great Joe Pate hen
[By Federal Wireless]
LOS ANGELES. Oct. 29.—The Los
Angeles Harness Horse association will
offer lovers of the game an excellent
card November 9, when $5,000 ln purses
will be hung up for the winners and
some of the stellar trotting and pacing
mounts in the west will be seen in ac
One of the best events of the day will
be a race by* Joe Patcfaen against two
minutes for a $2,000 purse.
R. J. McKinney, owner of Vernon Mc-
Kinney, will drive bis trotting beauty in
an endeavor to break the wagon record
held by Miss Georgia. W. A. Clark Jr.'s
speedy little mare. A handsome silver
cup will be awarded to McKinney If
he succeeds In shattering the 2:10 rec
ord, held by the Clark stable.
SALT LAKE, Oct. 29.—Weather showery;
track muddy. Resulta:
FIRST RACE—Five furlooga:
Odds. Horse, Weight, Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
3-I—Far Cathay, 103 iMilhri 4 113
10-I—Green Cloth, TO6 (Pickens).. 12 24
10-1— Debutante. 103 (O'Brleni 3 3 33
Time, 1:04 3-5. Cathay 1 place. 1-2 show;
Cloth 4 place. 2 sbt>w: Debutante S-5 ahow.
Marie Gore, (3)3r. William Kearney. (l)Forge,
(B'Brigham, also ran. Scratched—Alice Teresa.
SECOND RACE—One mile aud 20 yards:
Odds. Horse, Weight, Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
7-o—Judge Walton, 112 (Rosen)... 4 111
80-I—Burnell, 101 (Grot-) 2 2 2 h
&-I—Elgin, 104 < Sleloff) 5 3 S3
Time, 1:49. Walton 7-10 place, -2*5 show;
Buruell ]0 place. 5 ghow; Elgin *-5 show.
(2)Miss Picnic, (S)Frog Eye, (DLotta Creed,
W bidden, also ran. Scratched —Lomond. Martgot.
THIRD BACK —Futurity course:
Odds. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
:s-l— (3)C. BROWH, 107 (Ca-angh) 8 2 11
13-s—Dr. Neater, 111 (Pauley* 2 124
12-I—King *->ar, 108 (Groth) T 4 8n
Time, 1:13 3-5. Charley Brown 1 place, 1-2
show; Neufer 1 place, 1-2 show; Lear D-2 show.
(2 H__«l C, (l)Badie Shapiro. Prince Conrad.
Pretty Soon, Anna Schneider, also ran. Scratched
—Judge .Salo, Gerds, Mono Lake. Sleepland.
FOURTH RACE—Futurity course:
Odds. Hoc**, Weight, Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
9-20—(DBAIWA, 103 (Hill) 5 2 lh
10-1— (3)L. CLAY, 104 (O'Brien).. 12 28
i> 2— (2)BALKO-*-A, 107 'Carang* 4 3 3 4
Time. r.13 3.">. Batwa out place and show;
Laura Clay 3 place. 1 show; Balrooia out show.
Hsdad, Garland. Dr. J. B. Berry. Jack o' Lan
tern, General Wiun, also ran.
FIFTH KACE—Five and a half furlongs:
Odda. Bene, Weight Jockey. St. Sir. Fin.
6 I—(3)LESCAB. 107 (Cavaaaug-h) 2 2 12
7-I—Free. 104 (Forsyth) 1 1 28
11-s—Fleeting Fashion. 104 (Ormes). 6 3 3 2
Time, 1:10 3-5. lescar 2 place, 1 show; Free
3 place, 3-2 show; Fashion 2-5 show. (I)ET-llna,
(S)Kiora. Green Kle, Beda. Sanel, Ilex, alao
ran. Scratched—Cosgrove, The Fad, Pickaninny.
SIXTH RACE-—One- mile:
Odda. Hor*e Weight, Jockey. St. Rtr. Fin.
16-.—(I)MIAMI, 100 <Ca-anaugh>.. 2 116
7-S—(2)RO€EVALE, 9» (McDowell) 3 8 2 2
10-1— Lamliertha. 100 (Riddle) 12 83
Time. 3:47 25. Miami 4-5 place, onr show;
Rosevale »'-•' place, out show; Lambertha out.
show. (3 J Bake also ran. Scratched —Zinkand.
Miss K*rn. Force.
The following are the selection* for the Salt
Lake races today:
FIRST RACE—rive and a half fnrlongs; *cll
lng; 3 year old* and upward:
Index. Horse. Wt.
1425 Melts 109
14.'2 Phil Connor 100
H«*> Saluest 109
HS4 Orlstolat I<*9
Narfl on race* up north could win here. Billy
Myer is the better mmlder. but last race made
poor *howlng. Arthur Hyman on tbe improve.
SECOND RACE—Sis furlongs; selling; all
Index. Horse. Wt.
1475 LEBCAJt 108
144. THE FAD 114
1488 Roeenta 114
1474 Grig*ly Bear 109
]4S« Clara W 106
004 Galene Gale 114
Lescar won yesterday and again figure* to be
first. Good Intent galloped over her field the
other day and *hould prove the runneruD from
Tbe F*d.
THIRD ,RACE— Futurity course; selling; 3 year
old* and upward:
Index. Horse. Wt.
1471 OXER 107
1447 JUST RED 107
1483 Laws Clay 102
lisr. Oriniar* Lad 103
I'alronta ran yesterday, but it ~u not her
nest. Oxer last race second, but given a bad
ride. Just Red lots of speed.
FOURTH RACE—On* mile; selling; 8 year
olds and upward:
Indej. Horse. Wt.
1419 ABOUND 10»
1477 C. W. KENNON 113
1472 Florence Kripp 107
147- Flying 108
1438 Osctiro 100
1403 Reporter 103
1454 Sinn Feinn 108
Abound Is overdu*: last race second. Judge
Walton won yesterday and should again prove
a contender. C. W. Keooon had no chance at
distance last race.
FIFTH RACE—Six furlong*; selling; 3 year
olds *nd upward:
Index. Horse. Wt.
1479 MANDADERO 100
210 FLORENCE A 11l
1470 Ormonde Cunningham 108
592 GlmlW 106
1476 Cosgrov* 108
With a rest Dutch Courage will be beneflted
awl figures to win all the way. Mandadero game.
SIXTH RACE—Five and a half furlongs; 3
year olds and upward:
Index. Horse. Wt.
1425 RAY EGAK 109
14*4 BAIT-GREW 100
1474 Tanis 104
1479 Yellow Foot ....109
1487 Tempo Standard 104
1436 Green I»le 10©
1480 Dorian Prince 109
Ray Egan placed right to beat out the faint
hearted Frank Rub*t*ller. Dahlgren last race
not ready.
[Special Dispatch to the Call]
'LAUREL, Md., Oct. 29.—-Following are the
results of today** racing.
First race—lnsurance Man, 5 to 1, woo; Stock
HAMMOND. Ind 1 " Oct. 29—
Racing at tbe Mineral Springs
track, from which state troops
were ■withdrawn yesterday, will
begin again Friday or Saturday
of this week, according to offi
cials of the racing corporation
today. President A. F. Knotts of
the company said ('overaor
Marshall would have to keep
troops at the course all winter to
prevent the completion of the 15
days' meet allowed by law.
lowing the aiiaonnpemrnt froui
HamntODd that racing: would be
resinned at the Mineral Snrlnns
racetrack, now that the Mate
niiiitia has departed, -lark This
tlethwalte, the governor's secre
tary, said that no action would
be taken to prevent racing until
the return of Governor .Marshall,
the last of the week. The gov
ernor's secretary ttafd the troops
might be returned to Porter, as
tbe state administration ls deter
mined that racing and gambling
Khali not be resumed.
ton. 3 to 1, second; Cordief, 4 to 1, third.
Second race—-olden Cattje, 7 to 10, won;
Lucky George, 4 to 5, second; Ilaldeman. even
Third race—Acton, 7 to 1, won; Sebago. 1 to 2,
second; Isldora, 8 to 5, third.
Fourth rac_—Hamilton. 8 to 1, won; Carlton
G. 7 to 5, second; Cliff Edge, 11 to 20. third.
Fifth race—Bonnie Eloi>e, 8 to 5, won; Be, 11
to 5. seeoud; Lad of Langdon, 1 to 4. third.
Sixth race—Caliph, 12 to 1. won: Beach Sand.
2 to 1, second; Claque, 2 to 1. third.
LAUREL. Md., Oct. 29.—Entriea for tomorrow
are as follows:
First race, sis furlpngs. selling—-La Kalurella
95. Las-Il 102, Novelist 103. Astututo 106, S*r
sonett 107. Frank Hudson 100, Refugitta 101, Fly
hy Night 103 Mary Ann X 106, Mohawk Boy
105, Aj-ran 107.
Second race, about two miles, steeplechase,
selling, short coui«e —Axure Maid 136, Jesuit 136,
Bendora 136, Black Ridge IS6. Lizzie Fiat IS6,
U-c f _n 141.
Third race, six furlongs—Blue Thistle 101,
Tvabel 103, cherry Seed 100, Seneca II 108, lima
110, J. 11. Houghton 111, Anavri 113, Sprlngmass
113. Thrifty 110 Henetic 105, Lima 101, En-li
hur 104, Veneta Strome 108, Übeniuipn 10S, Nim
bus HO, Magaaine 111, Premier 113, Lord Well*
116, Malatlne 108.
Fwirth race—United States cavalry exhibition.
Fifth race, one mile and 70 yards, selling—
Little Ep 102, Ceremonious 105. Tick Tack 107,
Jim Cattery 107. 108, Cheer T'p 110, Miss
Jonah 111, Beach !Sai><] 114. Camellia 102 Clem
Beachey 105, New Hirer 107, fond 107,' Mon
tagnie 100. Virginia Creeper 111. Shelby 111.
Sixth raet>, mile and a sixteenth, selling—Rpy
101, Ragman lrt2. Bounder 111, Manassch. 101,
Blackford 107, Sticker 113.
[Special Dispatch io The Call]
LATONIA, Ky., Oct. 20.—Results of racing
today are as follows:
First race—Ba touch. $2.".50, won; Kelly,
$16.10, second; Barnard, 1510.60, third.
Becond race—Silk Day, $21.70, wo_: Carpatbia,
$3.40. second; Toy, $6.00. third.
Third raca—J. B. Robinson. $32.00, won;
Etbelda, $7, second; ('old of Ophir. third.
Fourth race. Presumption, $77.50. won; Sir
Blaise, $45.40, second, T. M. Greene, $6.y0, third.
LATONIA. Ky., Oct. 20.—Following are the
raring entries for tomorrow:
First race, five and a half furlongs—Rifle
Brigade. ;<7; Kleburno. 100: Cream, 100; Anna
Patricia. 100; Palatable. Flying Trap, 100; Nash
Cash, 103; Eltomar, 103; Star of Danube, 104;
Coy, Gowell. 111.
Second race, mile and 70 yards, selling—Flex.
95; Lassie, 109; Carlton Club, M. Cambon, 102;
Captain Bravo, 103; Massie Girl. 103; Oreen. 105;
Earl of Richmond, 107; Wander, 107; Howdy
Howdy, 107; Feather Duster, 100; Dutch Rock,
Third race, six furlongs— Smi Queen. OS; Flor
ence Roberts, OS; Cash on Delivery, 101; Bettie
Sue, log; Joe Peibold, 104; Morristown. 104;
WintergreeD, 109; Semprolus, 109; Volthorpe,
Fourth race, handicap. Fort Thomas stake,
six furlongs—Foundation, 105; Rostiirtium, 10*3;
The Widow Moon, 114; Solar Star, 118; Haw
thorne, 127.
Fifth race. handicap, mile and a sixteenth—
Colston. 101; Creme de Menthe, 101: White
Wool. 100: Joe Morris, Belle Horse, 116; High
Private, *:"2.
Sixth race, selling, mile and an eighth—Jenny
Geddes, 103; Manager Mack, 103: Console, 107;
Mud Sill, 100; Effendi, 110; Mockler, 110.
Big Leaguers Signed Up
By Lowenberg
R. Lowenberg, who has been a prom
inent factor as a bush league manager
for the last three or four years, has
branched out as a promoter of higher
up baseball affairs. His latest stunt is
to gather In a flock of major and miner
league stars whom he will pit against
all comers in the midwinter season.
The first game will be played at
Freeman's park. Oakland, on the morn
ing of November 10 against a picked
team headed hy Clyde AVares, the
former Oakland shortstop. Later on
Lowenberg intends to send his tossers
in against the nines representing Stan
ford university, the University of Cali
fornia and St. Mary's and Santa Clara
colleges, as well as several strong
picked teams selected from the best of
the local and the transbay bushers.
Lowenberg's team will be as follows:
Harry Krause snd George Sullivan, pitchers;
Eddie Hums, catcher: Bane Danzig, first base;
Jack Warren, second base; Carl Maggart, third
base- Billy Orr, shortstop; Buddy Ryan, left
field; Justin Fit_gerald, center field; Willie
Cunningham, right field.
The only Authorized and Genuine Motion
» Pictures of the
World's Championship Baseball Series 1912
See Them at
ORPHEFM, O'Farrell Street
V-ODEON, 747 Market Street
Broadway, Oakland
Released Exclusively by General Film Company
_ _i
Blue and Gold Supporters Look for a Better
Showing in Second Contest
the second game of their three game series. The game will be played on California field and will start
at 3:30 o'clock. In their first meeting, which took place last Saturday, the Australians ran up a score
of 18 points against the varsity team. Most of the points, however, were scored after the field had
become very wet from the downpour of rain, and the blue and gold supporters look for a more even
game tomorrow. During the first 10 minutes of play last Saturday, while the field was still dry, the
varsity succeeded in holding its own very well, and while it is hardly expected that Coach SchaerTer*s
men will come out on the long end of the score, they are expected to render a good account of them
selves. California field is again in good condition after the rain, and if the remaining hours before the
game are not marked by another visit from Jupiter Pluvius, there will be no complaint on the score of
a muddy field. The team that has been announced by Captain
Prentice for the game is, with one exception, identical with that
which played last Saturday. W'-.lker, the fast halfback, who was
compelled to leave the field on account of an injury, has not recov
ered and the position will be occupied by Flynn. Griffin, the brilliant
front ranker, who was also compelled to leave the field on account of injury,
will appear again in the lineup. These injuries call to mind the fact that the
reserve squad of the Australian team is now reduced to two men, all of the
The varsity lineup presents a number of surprises. Eyans, who has been
Both Hoppe and McFarland Are
Confident oj Winning Fr/
day Nighfs Event
Willie Hoppe, the Butchertown
lightweight, will be fighting for his
friends as well aa himself Friday night
when he meets Tommy McFarland at
Dreamland pavilion. The southsid*
friends of the great little fighter are
ready to go the limit on the chances
of their favorite, and Commissioner
Tom Corbett already has received
commissions to place on Hoppe.
The coming contest Is sure to result
in some spirited betting, as on one hand
there is a popular fighter who has
made many friends by his aggressive
ring tactics, and on the other a sea
soned scrapper, who has met some of
the best men in his division. Hoppe
is a novice who has displayed sensa
tional form during his short career
in the ring. He seems to be a natural
fighter and in the fights he has had
locally he has shown great promise.
McFarland has met the beet in his
class, including Champion Ad Wol
gast. He went 10 rounds with the
champion and held him even. He I
confldent that he will stop the win
ning streak of the Butchertown boy
and predicts that he will accomplish
the task by a knockout. McFarland
has show his best form against fight
ers of Hoppe's type.
There are seven other bout* on the
Richmond club's card. Ad Zotte, the
bantam weight from Stockton, will
clash with Roy Moore in the special
event. Both boys are shifty perform
ers and should provide plenty of ac
A couple of ambitious white hopes
clash before the Oakland Wheelmen's
club at Piedmont pavilion tonight.
Frank Moran of Pittsburg will stack
up against Charley Horn, the local
heavy weight.
Moran ls a pleasing performer, as
he does not do much stalling. He likes
to wade in and mix it with hisfpppo
nent. Moran made a hit with the fans
recently by giving Jim Cameron, the
big colored heavy weight, a thorough
walloping in four rounds.
Horn looked like one of the best of
the local white hopes until he went up
against Gunboat Smith, who knocked
him out in four rounds. Since then
the Mission fighter has shown good
form. If he can defeat Moran he is in
line for some good matches.
Joe McGurn and Cliff Lester, a cou
ple of shifty middle weights, will step
six rounds or less. Toby Miller and
Gene West are also carded to go six
rounds. There is a four round bout
scheduled between Knockout Senner
and Jim Ross. Joe Morgan and Joe
Ketchel meet ln the curtain raiser,
which is carded to go four rounds.
Toby Irwin will act as referee.
Church Bowlers Are Led
By Plymouths
OAKLAND, Oct. 29.—The bowlers of
the Plymouth center took three points
In a possible four from the First Con
gregational church team ln the Oak
land Church Bowling league on the
Young Men's Christian association
alleys last evening. The Plymouth
bowlers now lead the league with a
percentage of 750.
The following Is the score:
First game—Plymouth Center, 053; First Con
gregational, 007. Second game—Plymouth Cen
ter, 741: First Congregational. 710. Third game
-Plymouth Center, 7R3; Ftrat Congregational,
717. Total pintail—Plymouth Center, 2,177;
First Congregational. 3,-8-.
The lineups: Plymouth Center — Grenfe'l,
Oibhe, Swenson. Wagley, Water* and Humphrey.
First Congregational—Joebins, w. Porter, Clark,
and G. Porter.
[Special Dispatch io The Call]
29.—K01b and Dill, with one of
their beat vehicle*, "Lonesome
Towa," will furnish the amuse
ment for the grails and students
of Stanford on tbe evening of tbe
intercollegiate Rugby game with
tbe University of California, No
vember 9.
The entire seating capacity of
the Savoy theater ha* been pur
chased by Graduate Manager D.
XV. Burbank. Two-thirds of tbe
pasteboards will be wold «t the
Stanford bookstore, while the re
mainder will be placed on aale tn
San Francisco for the alumni.
The aeats will go on aale on
Friday. Manager Burbank has
not decided just where be will
put tbe alumni tickets on aale.
Indoor Sailors Urged
To Show Speed
All* is in readiness for the great
banquet and show of the Indoor Yacht
club at a well known downtown cafe
tomorrow evening. The big event will
mart promptly at 7:30 o'clock and
continue until the wee hours. In the
meantime all the sailors who have not
made their reservations are urged to
attend to this Important detail by 6
o'clock this evening. There are only
a few seats left, and it will be a case
of first come first served. The demand
for seats has been heavier than at any
other time in the history of the famous
"Real Fisherman's Luck
| for Duke. Mixture Smoker." |
jR Good tobacco and a good reel! That's surely a lucky ■_
combination for the angler— and here's the way you can fA
&-> have them both. jfe
All smokers should know Duke's Mixture made by m*
fm Liggett cf Myers at Durham, N. C. ' «
|X Pay what you will, you cannot get better granulated 9
tobacco for 5c than the big ounce and a half sack of *^
R Duke's Mixture. And with each of these big sacks you r^.Jj
get a book of cigarette papers FREE. | "*
& Get a Good Fishing Reel Free
-ggj by saving the Coupons now packed in Liggett 4" Mv«ra Duke's <^
xm Mixture. Or, if you don't want a reel—get any one of the hundreds KJ
\A of other articles. In the list you will find something for every Vjk
_■ member of the family. Pipes, cigarette cases, catcher's glo _ es, £*
U cameras, watches, toilet articles, etc. hS
k! These handsome presents cost you
__l nothing—not one cent. They simply ■■
$ express our appreciation of your 94
s^fis_P'^>^>_' : '-- Remember—yon still get the same «
T >^ h;g one and a half ounce sack for 5c W%
fTT "*s£''';•*,:-■' —enough to roll many cigarettes. ** j
L \ \ Daring October and Ncvcm- WM
V \ ~£*_*r'*^^r(% r . St \ ** r on ■^' , xoe wi * ** nd our nmw M
a/I £/ f A Ultutratad catalog** of pnaent* Wf*
\ ,2h+4ilii>Jm\ FREE. Simply send us your T^
fit *|M_U tt_f^ •WMfijfcV name and address. jj
[sUH Br. 4f_t_# \ Coupons from Duke's Mixture nay be .%
BL 1 assorted iettk tags from HORSE FJB
6_H| X _Mf/l»«_/t \ SHOE, J. T..TINSLEYS NATURAL Jf
r4|| » ixaf. granger twist, <__»«_ i_!
l_lWKf»_i______ Jr£m£j*rat7*?\ />e-» four roses %*
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9_| iH Ba> ___^flB* MIIMBM,>I> wrOr\ coupons issued by us. 4^
kcl W P if..-* J*\ ..\ddress--Preji-iura Dept, >*!
ft 4 i 2
B TS-fejS!^^* S-.Louto.Mo. I M
out of the game for a month owing to
a broken bone in his ankle, has recov
ered sufficiently to play, and will be
seen in his old position at wing three
quarters. Peart, who has been playing
In the fullback position, has been
moved up to the three-quarters line,
and Bergardus substituted io his place.
Bogardus has been playing a strong
game in the last line of defense, and
If he makes a good showing in to
morrow's game he probably will ba
seen In that position on November 9.
Miller will be in the front row in
place of Carpenter, the veteran player,
who received an Injury to his .shoul
der that will necessitate bis retire
ment for a week at least.
The work of tbe blue and gold
scrum men In last Saturday's game,
when they secured the ball a majority
of the time, has resulted in a good
deal of favorable comment, but the
game tomorrow will be eagerly
watched to see If they can repeat the
trick. The teams that have been ;>n
nounoed are the strongest that either
side can put forward, and tomorrow's
game should be a good exhibition of
The teams will line up as follows:
Varsity. Position. W_rat«hs.
McKitn Forward Ken*
MilW Forward Griffla
Pouglas .Forward George
Hoekins Forward Hill.
Flensing Forward Tflvy
King Forward Frnz<»r
Fletcher Forward Murphy
Fish .Forward Richer* in
Morris Halfback Klynn
Hazeltine Five-eighths Task-r
Stroud Center three-quarter- Prentice
Allen Center three-quarters Wngnn
Evans Wing three-rjuarters MpH.h«li
Peart Wing three-quarters Carroll
Bogardo* Fulltoeck Dwyer
Referee, Harold Ashley.
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO, Oct. 29.—Al Heister, utility
man for the Senators, known legally as Elwood
Clinton Heister, was married last night to Mrs.
Ella May Chatterton, R«v. Frank Kline Baker.
an ardent ball fan. performing the ceremony.
Hefster's marriage was a surprise to even his
friend* on the team.

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