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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 08, 1913, Image 7

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WOLGAST AND MURPHY BATTLE LOOKS CERTAIN
TEMPTING PHONE OFFER
APPEALS TO EXCHAMPION
Little Ad About Ready to Tackle the Sturdy
Harlem Lad on Washington's Birthday
For $9,000 Guarantee
WILLIAM J. SLATTERY
Ad Wolgast has about made up his mind to change his mind and do battle
*ith Harlem Tommy Murphy in this city on the afternoon of Washington's
birthday. After a desperate hand to hand combat with the former champion
over the long distance telephone to Portland last evening, Promoter Jim
Coffroth was about readj/to announce that he had induced the former light
weight champion to take Joe Mandot's place against the Harlemite. A later
dispatch from Portland said that Wolgast had practically accepted Coffroth's
terms.
The Portland advices say that Wolgast is to get $9,000 for his end. A
few days ago he asked for $10,000 after Coffroth had offered him $6,500. The
local promoter is not in the habit of taking the general public into his con
fidence when it comes to big financial deals in the ring, but Wolgast was quick i
to announce that $9,000 was his price.
The fans may rest assured that they will witness a great battle if Murphy
and Wolgast come together, and, judging from all that has been said and done.
j|'* looks as though they will. This is the encounter which the whole country
Jias been looking forward to ever since Wolgast lost his title to Willie Ritchie
and Murphy so decisively stopped Frankie Burns.
Murphy is in Chicago awaiting orders to leave for the coast, and H is j
likely indeed that he will be on his way to this city some time today. In the
meantime Wolgast will pack up his duds and shake the mud of Portland from
his feet as quickly as possible, for he will need all the time he can get in
order to fit himself for a battle with the fighting harp from little old New York.
COFFROTH HITS THE PHOXE
Before getting a line on Wolgast Coffroth spent a small sized fortune in
■wiring fighters from different parts of the country, and also in paying for
collect telegrams from others who sought to fill in for Mandot. He had about
given up all hope till yesterday morning, when he lay in bed thinking it over.
Suddenly an idea flashed through his mind. He grabbed the telephone
and asked the operator to get WolgasJ at the Imperial hotel in Portland.
Five minutes later Promoter and fighter were in communication.
"I will give you to come down here and fieht Murphy," said Coffroth.
"Well, I'm afraid I won't have time to get ready." replied Wolgast.
"You know that you never work more than six days for any fight, co
why do you want two weeks for this one? Come down here and fight.
"I will wire Tom Jones in Chicago and find out what he thinks about it.
I will wire you later on. Good by."
Coffroth did not hear any more from the sturdy little former champion,
tut later dispatches from Portland announced that Wolgast had made up hia
mind to accept the offer, and that he was busy getting ready to make the trip
to this city and start work at his favorite place out on the ocean beach.
GBEAT BATTLE l> SIGHT
Barring a match between Ritchie and Wolgast, or Ritchie and McFarland
or Murphy, the Wolgast-Murphy affair looks to be the livest lightweight at
traction on the cards today. There is no doubt that Wolgast will rule a
favorite over the Harlem lad, but still there are thousands- of fans hefe in San
Francisco who really believe that Tommy will get away with Ad.
They fought six rounds back in Pittsburg shortly before Wolgast won the
lightweight championship, and although it was a no decision affair, still the
majority of the fans thought Murphy won. That contest was regarded as one
of the greatest ever staged in the Smoky City, and ever since Murphy has been
clamoring for a chance to get at the Michigan lad again.
"The terms suit us all right," said Jim Buckley, manager of Murphy, last
night. "Tommy will fight any of them. He never sidestepped an opponent
yet. He will leave Chicago tomorrow and will be here on the job to get ready
for Wolgast. I hope that he is on the short end. He always fights better
when they make the other lellow the favorite, and, besides, we like to get odds
for our money."
That Mandot deliberately ran out is the opinion of Coffroth. He has come
to the conclusion that the New Orleans boy finally made up his mind that
Murphy was a bit too tough for him and that he would use the sick stall in
order to get out of* the match. Coffroth may congratulate himself if he is
successful in getting Wolgast, even if he does cost more money
WATSON DOES A BOOT STRAP ACT
Beaten by McFarland He flakes It a Draw
After being practically out in the
first round of his contest with Tommy
McFarland at PavT'on link last night,
lied WatFon weathered two stormy
rounds and then got his bearings and
fought rings around get
ting an even break from Referee Eddie
Hanlon. The decision was a fair one,
but it was mighty lucky for McFar
land that the *ont*at was not of longer
duration, as Watson was fighting his
way to victory when th-e r>o'it ter
minated, while MiFarland was fast
wilting under the- slashing blows that
Watgon was administering to him.
It was a whirlwind battle and Wat
j»on waa ih«i star performs to
Ms game exhibition. It looked as
though he were destined to ture defeat
in the opening round, as McFarland
landed a heavy right to the body which
was followed by a sweeping left to the
jaw that sent Watson staggering half
way across the ring. He finally went
down in a heap near his own corner.
RED FOOLS 'EM ONE
Watson was in very bad shape and
it locked doubtful that be would be
able to get up. However, he got up
before the count, and then McFarland
turned loose his batteries on his groggy
opponent. Watson was in his own
cerner with his arms wrapped around
his head trying to stave off d. knock
out. He was not fighting back. His
sole purpose was to stave off a knock
out.
McFariand was handing out every
thing he had, but Watson held his
McFarland was tiring from his
«ii efforts. The bell sounded and
Watson staggered to his corner.
The second round was slow. Wat
son had not recovered entirely from
the opening session and was fighting
cautiously. McFarland landed hard
blows to the stomach, which mad* Red
wince but he took them all. McFar
land seemed to light faster than usual.
Near the end of the round both boys
engaged in a slugging bee which Mc-
Farland had a bit the best of. There
wa« not a great deal of fighting in
this round, but what honors were
gained belonged to McFarland.
WATSON REGAINS GROUND
Watson started to regain the ground
he had lost in the opening two sessions
and answered the gong in the third
with plenty of tight left in him. lie
tore loose some hard body blows which
had telling effect. McFarland ran into
a hard right which Bent him staggering
back. Watson followed this advantage
with' a hard right to the stomach and
McFarland complained to the referee.
Watson was outfighting McFarland at
the bell.
Watson made the flght in the fourth
and was beating McFarland to the
punch. The latter held on a great deal,
but in the clinches Watson shoved in
both hands to the stomach and these
blows were causing McFarland to slow
u p. Watson was always the aggressor.
The ilphting was fast and the crowd
was in a constant uproar. It was the
whirlwind finish in the last two rounds
that gave Watson an even break after
a hard uphill climb. The decision of
Referee Hanlon appeared to satisfy the
crowd.
O'LEARY NOT IP TO FORM
Johnny O'Leary's hard fighting in the
fourth round gave him an even break
■*lth Roy Moore, who surprised all by
iSuiaghtlng the northwestern boy in the
iirst two rounds. O'Leary did not seem
to tight in hie usual good form and was (
not going right until the fourth session.
JOE MURPHY.
In the concluding round lie was the
aggressor and landed three hard rights
'that staggered Moore. It was O'Leary's
round by a good margin. In the *irst
two sessions Moore appeared to have
the best of it. as he was boxing as well
as O'Leary and outfighting him in the
clinches. Frank Schuler refereed this
contest and his decision for a draw
seemed to be fair, though Moore had a
slight edge.
Joe Murray of Sacramento knocked
out Joe Greggains in a round. The up
country fighter proved too strong and
rugged for the local welter weight.
Murray landed several stinging left
handed hooks which sent Greggains
down for tho count.
CAMPBELL GAINS DECISION
Ray Campbell was given the decision
over Montana Kid by Referee Frank
Schuler. There was considerable clinch
ing throughout the b«ut. Campbell had
the best of the first three rounds, while
the Montana Kid made his beet show
ins in the fourth round and had the
edge.
Antohe La Grave outfought Romeo
Hagen and was given the decision. Kid
Bertelsen and Eddie Miller boxed a
draw. Miller appeared to have a lead
on points, but Referee Schuler thought
it was even.
Pete Blake knocked out Youngf
Lanum in a round. The bout between
Charley White and Young Ketchel was
declared a draw, but White appeared
to have a clear lead on points. Soldier
Murphy outboxed Red Murphy Un four
rounds. Tom Nickola knocked out
Young Joe Walcott In two rounds.
The Royal club, which will stage the
next show at Pavilion rink, hae
matched Herb White, the Stockton
lightweight, with Tommy McFarland in
the feature bout. Promoter Malatesta
also has secured the services of Perky
Flynn. the eastern heavy weight, and
Charley Horn, the Mission boy, to fight
in a special event. The bouts will i>e
held next Friday night.
Promoter Malatesta will sign several
other bouts.
.
Petroskey and Berg the
Next Vallejo Card
_____
iSpeciel Dlcpitcb to The Call)
VALLEJO. Feß. 7.—Sailor Ed Petros
key, the conqueror of Charles Grande,
the local middle weight, and Otto Berg
of Astoria will be the next card to be
dished up at Flosden by Manager
Charles T\ Grennan of the Palm Athletic
cl-üb. The bout will be for 20 rounds
and will be for the middle weight cham
pionship of the Pacific coast.
}>rg's defeat of Willie Meehan in
Oakland last Tuesday cinched the
match for him and it is believed that
his right hand, which was injured In
the mill, will be entirely healed by the
night of March 5, when the scheduled
bout will be held.
Vallejoites who visited Yerba Buena
yesterday afternoon state that Petros
key does not show any 111 effects of
his bout with Grande at Flosden on
Wednesday evening , .
ROLLER POLO TODAY
(Special ni«p«tfb to The Cell)
VAr.I.EJO, Feb. 7.—The local roller polo team,
with Arthur WoodH as first rush, will ple.v the
Oroville five two names In tiie BHtte count;
t'jwn tomorrow and The team will leave
lien: early tomorrow m> ; for Ororllle.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1913.
ATKIN WORKING
FOR A WINNING
TEAM OF SOLONS
Sacramento Magnate Bids
Fair to Produce a League
Leading Com
bination
Jack Atkin, the financial man behind
the Sacramento club, is in the lime
light these dayg as a result of his
endeavors to grt a winning: team. At
kin has secured so many promising
ball players that the critics are now
proclaiming the Senators as contenders
for the 1913 pennant.
It is hoped that the new boss of
the Senatorial crew lands a winner, as
he is a popular fellow, as well as
being game. The fane of Sacra
mento can depend upon Atkin to go
for his bankroll to land the town a
winning team.
Harry Wolverton, who will lead the
Senators, is another favorite with the
fans along the coast, and with a com
bination like Atkin and Wolverton and
a hustling team, the Senators are sure
to be great favorites. The Senators
look good on paper and it is to be
hop«<i that they live up to their figures.
* * *
Bill McCorry. the Seals , hustling lit
tle pitcher, is satisfied with his con- j
tract, which the local club received
yesterday. Some days ago BilJ wrote
to the management that he was satis
fied with the terms offered him, but he
did not send back his contract. He said
that he would sign it on his arrival
here.
The local management was not afraid
that Bill would change his mind, but
is contented now that he has cent
it in. With good assitance, McCorry
should prove a winner this season.
McCorry will probably be a passenger
on the Chicago White Sox team special
when it comes west. He is now at
his home at Waverly, N. Y.
# * *
The Seals' holdout list remains in
tact. Baker, Wuffli and Cadreau are
battling for more money and Ish and
Ewing are holding their own at the
other end of the line.
Delhi has not signed the contract
offered him, but he has written the
local management asking them not
to consider him a member of the
holdout list. Flame figures that his
persuasive powers and by pitching a
few good games he can get Ewing to
his way of thinking about what he
wants in the salary line. Delhi seems
to be going about what he is seeking
in the right way.
* * *
J. Cal Ewing and President A3 C.
Baum have departed on a duck hunting
trip to the marshes in the country
around Stockton. They afe expected
back in a few days.
It looks- as though the Seals would
b«* srjlit in two divisions during their
training at Boyes springs. During the
time that the White Sox are here one
division of the club will be sent down
here on Frdiay to play the easterners,
and will return to the springs on Mon
day.
Harry Walton, secretary of the Seals,
said something yesterday afternoon at
the ball park when he declared that he
would dispose of a -player sooner than
cut his salary.
"When it is.necessary to cut a play
er's salary," said Walton, "that Is the
time to dispense with his services.
These are the fellows who cause dis
sension iti a team."
The contract ©f Pitcher Hughep, one
lof the new members of the 1913 Seals,
I was received yesterday. He Is now in
Minnesota.
* * *
Frank Ish Is down around New Or
leans trying to find some live ball play
ers.
* * *
Lou Gardner, late of the Topeka,
Kan., baseball team, signed up yester
day with the Oaks and will hold down
the first bag: during the coming season.
Manager Mitze said that Gardner was
a first rate man.
Howard Made Cub Scout
(Special Di»patch to Tbe Call)
CHICAGO, Feb. 7.—Del Howard, the
slugging Sati Francisco player, was en
gaged to act as scout for the Cubs
before he started for the Pacific coast
last night. Prestdent Murphy and Man
ager Kvers engaged Howard's services
after a conference today. Howard, a
good judge of players, will keep a line
of Pacific Coast league stars for the
Chicago Nationals.
WOLTER BACK IN GAME
(Special Dispatch to Tbe Call)
SAN JOSE. Feb. 7.—Entirely reeoTered from
tbe Injury which took him out of the game last
season, Harry Wolter. the hard hitting outfielder.
will len\e hen- wltortly to join the New >'ork
Americans at their spring training camp at Ber
muda. 'Woltpr i« la gi>o<l coudition as a result
of regular workouts with amateur nines. A
wreivued eDfcle i-topped him early In Uie 1912
season, when he wac a cleanup hitter for hie
team anil one of its fastest wen on tbe paths.
THEY'RE ALL DOING THE LEACH CROSS
McCarty's 'Color Line' Overlooked for Gold
Offer Made to Fight Negro for $30,000
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 7.—Luther McCarty, who claims to be the
white heavy weight champion, will fight Jack Johnson at the Circle
de Paree, in Paris, if the club will guarantee McCarty $30,CC0 or give
him the privilege of 30 per cent of the gate. This statement was made
by Billy McCarney, the Philadelphia boy, who is managing McCarty,
when the entire training camp arrived hefe this morning. McCarney
says he believes that McCarty can lick Johnson without half trying and
that he has given up the idea of drawing the color line for two years, as
he had announced previously.
SOCCER GAME TODAY AT
ST. IGNATIUS STADIUM
Stanford and Burns Elevens
Mix—Second Place
Is at Stake
(SrwHal l?i«natrh to The Cat!)
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Feb. 7.—
With second place in the percentage
column of the California Soccer league
at staite, the Burns and Stanford !
varsity elevens will decide the issue to
morrow afternoon at the St. Ignatius
ground's in San Francisco.
The San Francisco clubmen now
occupy second place, but if they lose
tomorrow's game it will put the car
dinal eleven next to the leading
Pastimes. Stanford defeated the Burns
footballers the last time the two teams
clashed. Coach Malone will put his
strongest team in the field tomorrow.
After this game the Burns team has
but one game still to play in the
schedule, that being with California
varsity February 15, while the cardinal
team has three—.with the Barbarians,
February 15; with California, February
22, and with the Thisties, March 1.
The Stanford lineup tomorrow:
Butcher, goal; King and Sweinhart,
fullbacks; Burns, Price and Wyant,
halfbacks; Pellas, B. Erb, A. Erb, Hig
gins and Pratt, forwards.
Sullivan Opposes Greater
Hammer Weight
While the Intercollegiate Athletic
association la eeriouely thinking of
changing the hammer event from the
universal weight of 16 pounds to one of
21 pounds, with the corresponding,
shortening oX the handle from four to
three feet. James E. Sullivan, the A.
A. U. secretary, is bitterly opposed to
any such move.
"If the Intercollegiate Athletic asso
ciation has no other idea In connection
with the changing of this event than
the safeguarding of "spectators," cays
Sullivan, "it would do well to abolish
the game altogether and place in its
list of it a discus or '56' event.
"It has been ehown that the hammer
throwing event can be made absolutely
safe to spectators by the use of such a
eagre as has been employed for several
years at Travere island, where the best
hammer throwers in the world have
contested with no semblance of acci
dent to any one occurring.
"It has taken 10 years to place ham
mer throwing as an event in which
Americans lead the world, and the wire
Randle with the double grip helps to
form a combination which warrants the
hammer being thrown farther and with
a greater degree of accuracy (that is,
within a given radius) than under the
old. time scheme of the whipcord
handle, which was so easily broken.
"If Americans generally were to give
over the nerw accepted style of hammer
throwing and take on the proposed
scheme of throwing a 21 pound imple
ment they wouJd find themaelvee at a
distinct disadvantage when it came to
the next Olympic gamee in Berlin In
1916. when a 16 pound hammer will be
thrown, as it war at Stockholm and
previous Olympic sports. All the for
eign athletes having come to view the
present style as the accepted one will
continue to perfect themselves in the
art, and will probably be«throwing the
hammer which will be named for tbe
Olympics 170 feet, while Americana, if
a 21 pound hammer is taken up, will be
so handicapped as to be almost unable
to use the Olympic hammer.'
POWER BOATING SEASON
OPENS ON FEBRUARY 22
Races Also Will Be Held on
July 4 and on Sep
tember 9

The California section of the Am«rl
j can Power Boat association yesterday
[ adopted its schedule of events that will
ibe run under the auspices of the sec
| tion during the coming season. The
first one will be the long distance en
durance race on February 22. On July
4 the annual regatta for all classes of
boat's will be held and on September 9
the long distance race from Sacramento
to Sausalito is to be pulled off.
To handle this program and any other
races that the association may deem
proper to add, the following officials
have been appointed: C. Willard Ev
ans, starter; William K. Smith and C.
M. Ketchum, timers; A. A. Eichler, D.
W. Dickie and R. Z. Dickie v measurers.
The association made an alteration in
the course for the first race on Wash
ington's birthday. The start will be
made off the San Francisco Yacht club
house at Sausalito to and around Alca
traz island, leaving same on the star
board hand; thence to and around Pre
sidio shoal buoy, thence to and around
Goat island shoal buoy, thence to and
around the can buoy beyond the Broth
ers islands marking the entrance to
San Pablo bay and from there back to
the starting point. This rearranged
course covers a distance of about 30
nautical miles.
Double Header for the St.
Ignatius Team
This afternoon the St. Ignatius
varsity will line up with the college
All Stars at the St. Ignatium stadium.
The All Stara are composed of several
Eastern college men who are at pres
ent touring the country. George Pres
ley the Stanford coach is in charge
of the team.
The St. Ignatius team will line up
as usual. Tom Hickey who stood the
U. C. team on their heads last Wednes
day will pitch for the red and blue.
On Sunday at 2:30, the St. Ignatius
University team will meet the Ireland's
Independents in the second game of the
series. The first went to Ireland by a
score of 4 to 2. Zamlock will prpbably
oppose Babe Driseoll of Los Angeles
in the box. The teams will line up
as follows:
St. Ignatius. Position. Independents.
Lasater Catcher Smith
Zamlock Pitcher Drtaeoll
W. Brown Firet bae« Kennedy
V Brown Second base Scblmpff
Giannlni Third base McArdle
(i Brown Shortstop' Kgan
Dougherty I*ft field Ward
Varlan Center field Swain
Tilllary Right Beld Mosklman
"QUEENERS" MUST BE SWIMMERS
(Special Dlepatoh to The Call)
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Feb. 7.—By a de
cision reached by the university conference laet
night, no students will be permitted to bathe' or
uh« tbe boats and canoes on Lake Lagunlta un
less they have passed the swimming test. The
lake is a small, artificial body t>t water on the
catnpw, and Iβ decidedly popular with the stu
dent " - queener«." The measure wee taken to
safeguard the lives of the undergraduates.
WELTERS FIGHT TO A DRAW
KANSAS CITY. Feb. 7.—Tommy Howeil of
Philadelphia ami Spike Kelly of Chicago, welter
weights fought 10 rounds to a draw here to
night. While Kelly apparently had the adTan
tage on points, Howell was the aggressor and
landed more effect!velr.»
FAVORITES MAKE
A FAIR SHOWING
Little Bit at 15 to 1 Almost
Repeats His Previous
Trick
(Special IMspatcli to The Call)
EL PASO. Feb. 7.—There was a sort
of general mixup at Juarez this after
noon and the favorites did not get any
the best of the break either. The sec
ond choices fared far better, while a
few outsiders slipped in very handily.
Ida Lavlnia, at 8 to 5, rewarded the
talent in the opening event, closely fol
lowed by Little Bit at la to 1. Little
Bit landed at 100 to 1 the other day and
he threw quite a scare into the crowd
today when he made a splendid finish.
L. M. Eckert, at 16 to 5, in the second |
and The Fad, at 9 to 2, in the third car
ried plenty of the public's money. Sal
sia, at 3 to 1, got away with the main
event, with Venetian and Ernest H, two
j long shots, well up. Summary:
FltfST KACE—Three and a half furlongs:
Odds. Horse, Weight, Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
S-S—(3)IDA LAVISIA, 112 (Grose) 4 112
13-I—Little Bit. 112 (Burlingauie).. 5 3 25
5-I—Dome. 112 (Borel) 2 2 33
Time, :44. LavinU 1-2 place, out show; Bit
5 place, 3-2 show; Ooma 3-5 show. (1)Othello,
i'2)Galar, Orb, hl>o rau.
SECOND RACE—One mile:
Odds. Horse, Weight, Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
16-S— (I)L.M.ECKEBT, 112 (Barhm) 6 113
9-2—Lehigh. 107 (Burllnganie* 3 2 2G
3-I—Faaeui! Hall, 112 (Gross) 7 3 33
Time, 1:47 2-5. Eekert β-o place. 1-2 ebow;
Lehigu 9 5 place, 4-5 show; Hall 1 show, Luke
Van Zandt, (3)Crex, Marln, lcarian. (2)Adolante,
<lso ran. Seratciied-John Patterson, Quick Trip.
Chief DesmoiKi, Aragouese.
THIRD KACE—Six furlongs:
Odds. Horse. Wright, Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
9-2—Tbe Fad. 108 (Gross) 1112
9-I—Annual Interest, 110 (Barfaam) B 3 2 2
4-s—Jim L, 112 (Loftus) 3 2 36
Time. 1:18 1-5. Fad 3-2 place, 7-10 show;
Interest 2 place. 1 show; Jim out show. Quid
Kane, Swlftsure. Bluebeard, (l)Roberta, also
ran. Scratched—Abihu. (3)HoUbird, (2)Angelue,
FOURTH RACE—Fire end a. half furlongs;
substitute race:
Odds. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
3-I—Salesia, 103 (Estep) :T..3 113
6-1— Venetian, 105 (Gross) 4 3 21
7-I—Ernest 11, 05 (Hill) 2 2 34
Time. l:10 4-">. Salesia 6-5 place, 3-5 show;
Veuctija 2 place, 4-5 show; Ernest 1 show..
Zlnkaiiil. Mlnco Jimmie, Bonnie Banl, Magda B,
Coed, also ran.
FIFTH RACE—Six furlongs:
Odds. Hone, Weight. Jockey. St. 6tr. Fin.
3-I—Wejanoke, 104 (Buxlinpame). 2 114
4-I—(2)V. EIGHTS, 111 (Grose). 3 2 23
20-I—Ardelon. 108 (Cavauaugh) 1 3 3 >4
Time, 1:201-5. Weyanoke 7-10 place, out
show; Vested Bights 4-5 piece, out show; Ar
delon out show. (l)Gasket also ran. Scratched —
(3)Colciuitt. Lewla. Barsac.
SIXTH RACE—Six furlongs:
Odds. Horse, Weight. Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
10-s—Gimli. 107 (Steele) 1111
7-s—Servicenoe. 11l (Loftus) 5 2 22
13-S—(I)CHANTICLEH. 110 (Gross) 4 3 3 IS
Time. 1:19 1-5. Gioill 1 place, 2-5 ebow; Ser
vlcence 3-5 place. 1-3 show; Chantlcler 1-3 «how.
(2)Sir Barry, Loving liooc, Swede Sam. also ran.
Scratched —A3) Hazel C, rrioceu Industry.
Selections for the
Juarez Races Today
JOE MURPHY
Following is the bandicaD for today* races
at Juarez:
FIRST RACE—Three and a half furlongs; 2
year old maidens:
Index. Horse. Wt.
.... DUBIN 113
Solitaire 11-Handsome Florry.
.... ALWIL2A UO
General Roberts-Ola Huret.
19*3 MAY L HO
18JS1 Attica 110
1335 Old Gotch HO
1p:« Peek-a-800 "0
1D35 Delia Mack 110
.... Frances CJ 110
Uapkl \Vater-Con»tanza.
IS3I Rimlfax 113
Top two are reported to be fact youngsters.
Little form here.
SECOND RACE—Six furlongs; 3 year olda
and upward:
Index. Horse. Wt.
1929 EVHAN 110
1007 BELLSNICKER 110
1020 TOM G 98
3941 Cnuiarada 100
1914 Oscuro 110
1!>36 Barney Oldfleld 110
1036 8. V. Hough 110
1936 Lookout *. ...110
1773 Virginia Lindsey 10S
19X6 I-onia 108
(54*16 El Sabfo f>B
1927 (hoctaw 98
Ver» little class to this bunco. Eyran has
shown tbe beet form.
THIRD RACK—Six furlongs; 3 year olds and
upward:
Index. Horse. Wt.
litre SERVICENCE 1«7
1918 SUFFRAGIST 110
1040 KISS JEAN 100
1891 Mandatiero 101
1017 Bonauza 96
1937 Percy He-ndersoa 101
1910 Ru«sell McGill 101
1901 Crsula Emma ' Bβ
1915 Row O'Nell 102
198.1 Milt Jones 104
194H Velie Forty X
Close Ot. between top two. Servlrenee will
Improve and tract will cult his dicky uoder
plnuiag. Mln Jean is also a rare mudder.
FOURTH RACE—Six furlongs; 3 year olds i
and upward:
Index. Horse. Wt.
1914 MARSAND 108
1931 INQTTIETA 93
1380 GILBERT EOSE 105
1888 U>an Shark W
IS7I Tallow Dip UO
1907 Bobby Cook 115
192fl Haricot) 113
10:r, Votrel 110
isn» Auto Girl 105
1018 Ate Slupskey 110
1341 Mercurium 88 j
103-'S Charley Brown 107
Marsantl has the speed, but unreliable. In
quteta will wake up soon. Gilbert Rose could
win on best form.
FIFTH RACE—One mile; 4 year olds and
upward;
Index. Horse. • Wt.
18m C. W. KENKOH 108
1934 ACTTOEN 108
1942 GOLDEN AGNES 103
104.1 El Pato 1<:::
1945 Wave Montgomery 103
104.) Shooting Spray 108
1042 Hake 10S
1P36 Ab Moon ».!
1830 Hleepland 100
GOTCH YEARNS TO
DO A COMEBACK
Champion Wrestler Says He
Will Yield if Sporting
Public Demands It
CHICAGO, Feb. 7—Frank Gotc:..
champion heavy weight wrestler of She
world, is about to emerge from retire
ment. He came to Chicago today t<>
referee a wrestling bout, and, incident
ally, while here, he admitted that ho
was about ready again to answer the
lure of the mat.
"If there is a public demand that T
wrestle again, 111 come back, , ' he said.
"I might even wrestle some one I al
ready have beaten, 'if the sporting
public thinks I should in order to mak"
my superiority conclusive. But I'm not
anxious about going into training."
GOTCH IX BUSINESS
Gotch at present is in business in
Humbofdt, la., and if he should take up
training for a match, he says, he woul.i
have to abandon his business. Mr?
Gotch is opposed to his re-entering the
game.
Just whom Gotch would wrestle if ho
should decide to come hack has not
been stated. It is generally bplievpri.
however, that Zybszko would get the
match. He never has been sa4isti<?tl
with the champion's victory over him
here about three years ago. when
Gotch secured the first fall in six
seconds.
Stanislaus Zybszko won his wres
tling match with Raymond Cazeau her*
tonight in straight falls. The first fall
was with a double bridge in 31 minute.*.
The second came in 15:15 with a cros.s
body and wrist lock. The bout was
very rough and both men were severely
punished.
Lloyd Wins Lick School
Interclass
The Lick* school cror? country run
ners held a trial race yesterday over
three and a half miles at the Jackson
park playground track. Captain Mas
gelsdorf was unaM* to start in the
event, but with the first four men t<.
finish yesterday v 1 1 form the Lick
team to participates In the Academic,
league cross cou- ry championship
event to be run off I'ebruary 22.
W. Lloyd '15 showel unexpected class
yesterday and won i\ slly from a largo
field in 21 minutes. A. Hall '13 was
second. R. Bowers 14 third and O
Hacke '13 fourth.
The interclass tract i and field cham
pionship of the school has been set
for decision at the Ja«kson park trark
February 26. The swimming interelasi
meet will be held FeUruary 19.
Charleston Race Results
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
CHARLESTON. S. C. Teh. 7.—Today's races
First race—Coreopsis*. »j to 1, won; Eatou 7
to .>. ."eoond: Abrasion. 4 to 1. third.
Seconal r«ce— Gardenia. 4 to 5. won: Ciotbtft
Hrush, 7 to 5. seroml: QoMy. 30 to 1 third
Third race—<scl«l Cap, 8 to 3. woo; lam T
to 1. second: Lord Wells. 8 to 1. third
Fourth race—Rose Quren. 0 to .-• won: Semi
Quaxer. 12 to I, second; The Squire. 0 to 1
third.
Fifth rare—Virginia Powers. 9 to 2. won
Swarts Hill. 15 to 1, second; Banorella 8 to o
third.
Sixth race—Vandeveer, 7 to 3, won; Croosurr
6 to 1, second; Gagnan, 4 to 1, third.
NEW SCHOOL COACH
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
SAX JOSE. Feb. 7.—Cyril MeOraw. a member
of four of the best baseball teams erer turned
out by the San Jose high school, has been re
talned as coach to take charge of the '13 squad,
which will commence practice next week.
1048 Lehigh |oo
1034 Jack FJU« lOi;
1941 Lily Paxron 101
Top two lock beet. Kennon should win If b*
repeat* hi« last race. Aonmen in placed nicely
and will find track to his liking.
SIXTH KACE—One mile; 4 year olds uri
upward:
Index. Horxe Wt
lnie DUTCH HOCK .• 10?
ORPEBTH 07
1046 ZOEOASTER in.:
1022 Shorty Northeut 107
1»42 Don Knrlque IK , ,
10.12 Cocks-pur 101
Dutch Bock leok.H to be in a spet. Or^eiMi
aDd Zdroaster figure about even.
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