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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 11, 1913, Image 7

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Women of Hillsborough
Colony May Organize a
Feminine Polo
(Special Dispatcn to The Call)
Iill&SBOnOUGH, Feb. 10 —As an cx
• -iti ngr sequel to the pony races held by
the San Mateo Polo club yesterday.
Harry C. Hastings and Felton B. Elkins.
fire going to hold a race of their own on
Charles W. Clark's track at El Palomar
Saturday morning to decide a |1,000
Hastings will ride his brown
mare, Merry-00-Kound, and Elkins will
Jockey his spirited chestnut gelding,
ni Ticket.
Wf I came about after the races yes
• evening when a number of the
honti owners gathered to discuss th*
results of the afternoon. Several ex
pressed themselves as dissatisfied with
the last two events of the day, which
■were supposed to settle once for all the
<i lestion of who owns the fleetest polo
Finally Klkins and Hastings conclud
ed to decide the question of supremacy
betWOfS their two stables by holding a
match race on a regular tra<-k where
the speed of the animals would not be
hampered by sharp turns and an uneven
turf. The test was fixed for Saturday
and all local lovers of pedigreed horse
will be on hand to witness the
With the fine showing of the women
riders a striking feature of yesterday's
1 aejng, the formation of a woman's polo
team is receiving the thoughtful consid
eration of several of the equestriennes.
It is pointed out by proponents of the
plan that the Hillsborough women could
organize a team which would rank well
■with the Meadowiark four composed of
the fair members of the Meadow Brook
club of Wcsthury, Long island.
All of the women who joined the
Meadowiark were accomplished horse
women possessed of great daring, and,
after a little practice with the men,
they made a creditable appearance. Al
though Mrs. Thomas Hitchcock and
Mrs. Thomas Hastings, more perhaps
than any one else, were responsible
for the formation of the women's club.
Miss Fieonora Sears was among the
most enthusiastic organizers. On her
last visit to California. Miss Scars de
clared Hillshorough could put forth a
rattling fine ladies' team.
Among tltose who rode in the races
}"e c tcrday and would be good material
for a woman's team were: Mrs. Robin
Y. Hayne, Mrs. Charles W. ('lark, Mrs.
Ward Barron, Mrs. Oscar Cooper, Mrs.
■uyeoe Murphy, Miss Merritt Reid.*
Miss Mercedes Crimmins. Miss Ysobel
<2.ase and Miss Heleu Garritt.
U.C. Students Indorse
Rugby Resignation
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
10.—The Associated students of the
University of California at their meet
ing In Harmon gymnasium this morn
ing indorsed the action of their execu
tive committee in resigning from the
California Rugby union. President
Torrey explained the entire situation
and stated the reasons which prompted
the action of the executive committee.
A motion was then made indorsing the
action of the committee and passed
Another matter which was decided
l>y the meeting this morning was that
there should be but three Intercollegi
ate, baseball games with Stanford. A
plan was proposed by the intercol
legiate agreement committee providing
for a series of five games in place of
the usual three.
This proposal was rejected on the
ground that It would place too great a
strain upon the. baseball players and
also that it would bear too hard finan
cially upon the students.
Heister and Kreifz Are
Sold to N. W. League
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
SACRAMEKTO. Feb. 10.—Utility
Player Al Heister and Catcher Kreltz
of the Sacramento Senators will be
sold outright to the Vancouver club of
the Northwestern league. The deal
calling for their transfer probably will
be completed tomorrow. Charles Gra
ham made an announcement tonight
that carries considerable significance
concerning First Baseman Hugh Miller,
who is listed among the holdouts.
"The only player who has not signed
up among those we are figuring on for
the team is Starke, the shortstop," said
aile refused to elucidate other than to
fW that the name of a first baseman
on whom waivers are being sought in
the big leagues could not be given out
at this time. ' (
Wells Says He'll Fight
McCarty Out Here
(Spec!*! Dispatch to Tha fall)
NEW YORK. Feb. 10.—-If it is neces
sary to go to California to get a match
with Luther McCarty Bombardier Wells
will go. lie said so today.
• "I came over here especially to fight
McCarty." said Wells. -We have tried
for a long time to get him to fight.
T,ong before we sailed James Maloney,
my manager, cabled Billy Gibson to
sign up your champion, but his efforts
were always futile.
"I hear that McCarney. McCarty's
manager, is in the city, and I hope he
will see his way clear for a bout with
I/IS ANGELES. Feb. 10 —Eddie Campi of San
Snclsco, bantam weight champion of tiie Pacific
<•. and "Kid" Williams of Baltimore, both
lenders for the championship In their division,
now held by Johnny Coelon of Chicago, did their
|* ( bard work today prelimi'iary to their sched
uled 20 round bout Wednesday afternoon.
Resolution Asks Customs Inquiry Fol
lowing Charges
iSpcis! Dispatch to The Call)
WASHINGTON. Feb. 10.—A sweeping
resolution was Introduced ln the senate
today calling on the secretary of the
treasury for full Information on the
order of the treasury depart
i.'tt whereby the customs revenues are
to be handled by the national banks
as a sequel to the charges made by
Rudolph Spreckels of San Francisco.
The resolution was not adopted owing
to an, objection by Senator Sutherland.
It Wttftt over, but Senator Polndexter
will call it up tomorrow.
High School Quintets to Battle This Week
The champion Cogswell basket ball team, which meets the Lowell five for
the city title this week. Left lo right, back row, R. Glasson (captain), /.
Doble, W. Drunn (manager), P. Pierson, D. Marley; front row, B. Bowley,
C. Welcome, F. Kemme. %
Cogswell Whirlwinds Will Have to Work to Keep
Lowell From Snatching Crown
There is not a basket ball court In
the city equal to the crowd that will
be on hand when Cogswell and Lowell
high teams meet this week to decide
the high school championship of the
city. Interest in the present league
series has been greater than for some
years, and the final game is attracting
more than passing interest, owing to
the teams being so closely matched.
For some years past the Cogswell
lads have been champions of the local
schools, taking the title with ease, but
in the game this week they will have
a hard job on their hands to defend
their title. The Lowell team this sea
son has shown far better form and
played faster ball than any of the local
teams the Cogswell men have met in
previous years in their final game for
the title. With this fact in view, the
Folsom street boys are taking every
precaution to be in their best form for
the battle.
** No date has bee% set yet for the
j game. Manager Conrado of Lowell and
I Manager Brunn of Cogswell will meet
: with Chairman Walker of the sub
; league championship committee today
j and decide on the night, probably
j Thursday, which suits both managers.
Both quintets put in strenuous prac
| tice yesterday on their respective
Three games were played in the opening of
the Pacific association ebatnpioniblp tournament
at the Y. M. C. A. court last night. None of
the games showed class, but. on the other hand,
the "crabbing" of the players was enough to
Rpail any gam... The officials failed to stop the
continual talking and disputing. In the 130
pound game between Cogswell and the I. C. 8.
teams three players were ruled off for starting
'"rough bouse." Tihomas and Kunst of the
I. C. S. and Segurson of the Cogswell team
were tbe men suspended.
In this game the I. C. B> were returned the
victors by a sco-re of 2<> to 20. Grady ikowcd
good form on the basket throws for the victors,
while TTaschler was the best of the Cogswell
men. The teams:
I. C. S. — Kitnst. O'Keefe, Kennedy, forwards;
Grady, center; Piercy, Thomas, Stahl. guards.
Cogswell—Trascbler, Cohl, forwards; Doble,
center; Scguruon. Bridgett, Kemme, guards.
In the 110 pound division the Cogswell quintet
had to forfeit their game to the Lincoln team
owing to two of the players being over the
weight limit. A practice game wa* played,
whi.-h resulted in a draw, each side scoring 8
The other 110 pound game resulted in a 'vic
tory for the St. Joseph's team over the Colum
bia Park Boy*' club quintet by a score of 23
to 18. In this game the Columbia Boys' <"ln\i
team put up a plucky fight with only four men.
I>>e. th» other guard of the team, falling to
make the weight limit. Pnnoviin in the forwards
showed the best form for the winners, while
Rosenthal and Gavin played the best for the dis
aMc.i Columbia Park lads. The teams:
Columbia Park—Rosenthal. Stockton, forwards;
Gavin, center; O'Rrfen. guard.
It. laaaaa'tt —Deoorsa, MeLaacblta, forwards;
>; ',•>'<'. center; Wcie.b. Punning, guards.
«• # *
At the Jackson park playground* court the
n*nsllton team defeated Washington In the pub
lic schools championship eerie* by 15 to l.'l. The
game wa* close, and at full time the *core was
tied with 13 points each. Extra time was or
dered, and Kldd netted the goal that gave his
team the honors. The teams:
Hamilton-Friedman and Vamantyne, forwards;
Kidd, center; Gold and Caro, guard*.
Washington—Castrueio and Riglttl. forwards;
Cailero, center; Cadematorl and Siordlos, guards.
In the 125 pound division between Washington
Illinois Probably to Get
Boxing Again
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
CHICAGO, Feb. 10.—Illinois will get
one more chance to rehabilitate the
boxing game. Under assurances from
powerful political Interests that the bill
would be passed and signed by Gov
ernor Dunne, a measure known as the
Carroll-Hilton bill will be Introduced
In the legislature tomorrow.
"I am ronfident the bill will be passed,''
said Senator Carroll this morning just
before he departed for Springfield. "It
Is the safest measure that could have
been framed, in my opinion.
"It Is patterned after the Frawley law
in New York, where Tegulated boxing
has proved a great success. I know Illi
nois wants boxing if it can be kept
dean, and I am certain that under the
terms of this law we can keep the game
on the level."
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
WOODLAND. Feb. ft.—R. P. Wallace, county
auditor, ha» been elected manager of the Wood
land baseball team by the directors of the dab.
WaOace will mate an endeavor to organize a
winning team.
(Special iMspatcu to _ne tain
VALLEJO, Feb. 10.—Tbe Vallejo roller polo
team defeated the crack Oroville Aye In tho
Butte county town Saturday nisbt by a score of
•i to 2. The Orovilie team will couie to Vallejo
on Washington's birthday and will play a game
here that night and one next evening.
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
varsity crew raudliiate* will be given their first
workont on the estuary at Redwood tomorrow
afternoon under tbe direction of Captain Duryea.
while the freshmen will be Instructed by Coach
ODea ou Laku Lagunita.
ii ii .. J"Y . '--'" '. - ''"■" '" "'■'" '"'■' "■" " "'' ''' " '■'■ ' ' ■■■■■«■ ■ "' ■ i——■
courts. With Barnes on the team, the
Lowell attack is as strong as that of
the Cogswell outfit, notwithstanding
the fact that he is scheduled to play in
one of the guard positions. Barnes
plays a roving guard game and has
proved the most proficient goal getter
on the team.
Fnjita. the husky little Jap, is one of
the best basket bailers in the local high
schools. He is the mainstay of the
team on foul shots, and averages 75
per cent nets on the fouls given him to
Captain Glasson of Cogswell has
been out of the game for the last
couple of weeks with an injured foot,
his absence being particularly no
ticeable in the playing of the team
against Lick last week. With Glasson
out, the combination lacked Its effect,
but the skipper will be back in the
fold for the championship contest.
Fierson at center is one of the giants
in local school quintets. He plays a
good game, though he is not the equal
of the famous John Gilbert, who held
down the .fame position a couple of
seasons ago. Bowley Is a capable for
ward and is generally accurate on the
The fall personnel of hath teams will
be given out by the coaches today or
and Lagnna Honda the former showed all the
class and won by .".2 to 10. Baldochl was the
star, netting eight goals. The teams:
Washington—Razzano and Baldochl. forwards;
Taugillo. center; Piercini and Moschinl. guards.
I.aguna Honda —Stellman and Holt, forward*;
Richards, center; Hlbbcrt and Tissot, guards.
* * *
STANFORD T'MVKRSITY. Feb. 10.—Stanford
basket bali teams won and lost in their respect
ive game* In the P. A. A. tournament with the
Balmont Military academy and the Fort Barry
quintets. The second gymnasium five trounced
the military students 40 to 28. while the soldier*
overwhelmed the first Cardinal team _0 to 16.
OAKLAND. Feb. 10.—St. Mary's varsity bas
ket ball team meets the Oakland high school
Miuad Wednesday afternoon in a return contest
on the college court. This will be the only con
test of the week for the varsity team, as the
court has been given to the P, A. for Tuesday
ami .Saturday nights.
The 110 pound i*am of the college scored a vic
tory over the Rame weight team of the Tomp
kins playground this afternoon, the youngsters
winning W, to 16. Tbe clever work of Kowe re
sulted in the large score for the winners. The
130 pound team defeated the same weight team
of St. Joseph's academy yesterday afternoon on
the Berkeley court. .Saturday night a mixed
team from St. Mary's wa* handily defeated by
the academy unlimited team.
Three games are scheduled for tomorrow night
at the St. Mary's college courts. The first is
the final this side of the bay for tbe 110 pound
team of the Berkeley Y. M. C. A. and the Oak
land Y. M. C. A. Reds of the same weight. Tha
second is between tbe 145 teams of the Univer
sity of California and the Oakland Y. M. C. A.
The last (.be will be between tbe unlimited
teams of the I'nlverxity of California and the
Berkeley Y. M. (". A. The official* will be J.
Tyler and 1. Hume.
a) m 4*
SANTA CRT'Z. Feb. 10.—The sodality five of
the Hoiy Cross Athletic club, one of the strong
est basket ball organizations of the city, begin a
series of games with Santa Clara "university
Tuesday night at Montgomery court. The locals
hare been playing a strong" game this season.
The lineups:
Holy Cross—Roney, center; forwards, Gara
rentn and Jones; guards, O'Brien, Ross and
Santa Clara—Center, Voight; forward*. Ahem
and Flood; guards. Monson and Melchlor.
Cogswell Swimmers to
Hold Meet Tomorrow
Cogswell swimmers will hold their
semiannual swimming meet at the Lur
line tank tomorrow afternoon. None
of the members of the regular school
team will participate ln the meet. Line
Johnson will act an starter. The en
tries for the various events are as fol
50 yards -Metzger '15, Kinteil '16. Stew John
son '!".. Deheshatn '18, Morris '16, Bowley '13,
McLaren '16, Fuqna '16.
100 yards— Lewis '15. Metzger '15. Klntell '16,
'IG. Bowley "13. McLaren '16.
I'2o yards—Young '14. Lewis '15, Sergurson
'15. Glassou '13, Winston '15.
440 yards—Marley '13. Edwards '14, Bonnhelm
'l.*i. S. Johnson '15, Barkley '16. Zee her '14, 80-'
lander '13.
HO yard*—Bonnhelm '15. Duncan '13. Edwards
"14. Morris '16. Zecher '14. Barkley '16, Bo
lander '13.
(Special Dl*r>atc*i to The Ca'l)
SAN JOSE, Feb. 10.—Marriage licenses
were issued today by County Clerk
Henry A. Pfister to the following
couples: Walter Rodono, 21, Saratoga,
and Anna Lee, 17, San Jose; John Erv
ing Porter. 26, Oakland, and Lillian
Sarah Jordan, 25, Oakland; Elbert
Ketchum. 26, and Ethel Kennedy, 26,
both of San Francisco; George Lafay
ette Hoxie, 48. Cottonwood, Shasta
county, and Edna M. Paterson, 32, San
Monday. February 10.
0:13 p. m.—Stmr YoMUdtC, Aspluud. 36 hours
from Sun Pedro. Ballast to Charles R. McCur
uiiek &. Co.
Monday, February 10.
10:30 p. m.—Stmr Mandalay, Johnson, Cres
cent City.
Champion "Heavy Weight
Good Fellow," Never For
gets Friends' Faces
He's a Living Refutation of
Anti-Boxing Brigade's
Champions of
the prize ring
come and go. Or
dinarily, when de
feat Is meted out
to them, they pass
from the lime
light. The one
rare exception is
our own Jame« J.
Corbett, former
h eavyweigh t
champion, who
was the greatest
fighter California
ever produced and
whom m_Jij lollowers of the glove
contend was the greatest fighter of all
time. The former champion is now In
our midst, doing a monologue stunt at
the Empress, for which he Is getting a
fat salary. With "Jim" as a magnet,
the managers of the various houses on
the Sullivan & Considine circuit are
filling them nightly.
Several reasons can be attributed to
Corbett's popularity. It is true that he
first came into the limelight through
his fame as a ring gladiator, but it is
safe betting that he would have been
heard of just the same had he side
stepped the boxing game for some
other vocation.
Corbett's versatility is unlimited.
He was a champion in the prize ring,
he is an actor of the first water, and
he is a good fellow. The latter, to my
mind, Is the greatest factor ln his
popularity, for Jim is the champion
mixer of the world, and likes the game.
Meeting friends is Jim's delight
Right now he is finding the going
pretty swift, hut still to his liking, for
he is mingling with the friends of his
boyhood days. Every minute of the
day and night his time is occupied
meeting them single handed and in
bunches, and It is safe to say that
there is not another individual who
has shaken as many hands as has
James J. since his arrival here.
Corbett has a wonderful memory,
find though he fails at times to recall
the name of some friend he has not
met in years, he eases the caller's
feelings by recalling some incident of
the past which convinces him that he
has not been forgotten.
Corbett stands out as one of the
best "testimonials'" the prize ring can
boast. He does not need the advertis
ing the ring gave him, for he "gets
by" on the stage on his *^lilts**. Many
critics of the drama deoa-arc? that Cor
bett would have been seriously
along Broadway had he' never been
connected with boxing arena.
The former champion a
valuable exponent of the cause of box
ing in California If he could be urged
to represent the boxing Interests be
fore the state legislature. Those who
are endeavoring to blacklist the sport
on the grounds that It* is brutal and
degrading to public morals would have
a difficult task trying to convince a
fair minded body of legislators with
Jim Corbett present. -
Corbett still takes an interest in the
sport, and his weekly articles which
review the game are Interesting and
clever. When an opportunity Is af
forded him to see a bout, he usually
takes advantage of it.
• Corbett's popularity Is not confined
to his home town, as everywhere he
appears he Is accorded a rousing recep
tion. In New York he is looked upon
as one of Gotham's own, as he has
spent most of his time during the last
20 years there, and has his residence at
Bayslde, Long Island.
The Olympic club tendered Corbett a
banquet at the club last night, at which
200 members were present. William
Humphrey, president of the club, pre
sided. Speeches were made by many
of Corbett's old friends, who used to
pal with him when he was blossoming
out as a boxer. Earlier in the evening
300 members attended the last per
formance at the Empress, and the hon
orary member was given a great
The members of the Press club have
invited Corbett to an informal recep
tion, which will be held at the club
quarters at midnight Wednesday.
Marks Tumble on Dirt Tracl
at the Fresno Fair
(Special Dispatch, to The Call)
FRESNO, Feb. 10.—Earl Cooper, in
a Stutz, broke two world's records for
a circular dirt track at the Fresno
fairgrounds this afternoon. He drove
75 miles in 1 hoyr 17 minutes 5 sec
onds. The world's record, certified by
the A. A. A., is 1 hour 19 minutes 39
seconds. Cooper cut 17 minutes off the
200 mile record, his time for that dis
tance being 3 hours 28 minutes 5 4-5
seconds. The A. A. A. time is 3 hours
45 minutes 40 seconds.
The Fresno driver drove 150 miles in
2 hours 8 minutes and 12 2-5 seconds,
but as the A. A. A. representative had
no record of the time for this distance
it is not known whether -Cooper broke
this record or not. He failed to break
the 100 mile record, his time being
1 hour 42 minutes and 23 seconds. The
record is 1 hour 41 minutes flat.
Cooper made but one stop in tha 200
miles. His average speed was a frac
tion less than 60 miles an hour. His
fastest mile was done in 57 Seconds.
The Associated Cycling Clubs of California will
hold their annnal meeting neat Saturday night |
at the New Century Wheelmen hall, 20-a Liberty j
street. The main busiue** of the association will j
be the election of officer* for the coming season
and the reading of the report* of the various i
officers. Tbo dates for th* annual norlea relay
race to be held at tbe stadium will be definitely
settled, a* will tbe big road race over the tri
angular course at San Leandro.
— a-
RAN DIEGO. Feb. 10.—Mrs. W. F. pilling- [
ham, wife of Captain Dillingham of tha All- j
Hawaiian polo team, today won tbe prises io j
the approaching and putting content* in the
women's ehat-ipionshlp golf tournament at Coro
nado, and also qualified for the championship
Pastime Contests to Sparkle With Stars
Santa Clara and St. Mary's to Send Best Men;
Local World Record Men on Edge
Nearly 200 entries have been received
for the big indoor meet to be held at
the Auditorium next Friday night
under the auspices of the Pastime Ath
letic club. The entries are representa
tive of all the best known athletic or
ganizations of the bay cities and some
high class competition should result.
The entries were handed over to the
Pacific association for verification of
the registrations yesterday afternoon,
and will be announced by President
Minto of the Pastime club, today. All
the entries have to be checked up be
fore they are officially accepted.
The University of Santa Clara has
entered a full team and will be strongly
represented In all the events, besides
having such cracks as Best, Hardy and
Hascamp in the relay race. Jim Kelley,
the big football man, has entered the
Late Returns Show Addi
tional Honors for Crack
The committee in charge of the In-.
door rifle shoot of the Shell Mound
club, which terminated Sunday night
and the final examination of the tar
gets concluded its work late last even
ing. Complete returns show that Leon
ard S. Hawxhurst, In addition to win
ning the indoor 22 caliber rifle cham
pionship of the Pacific coast, also cap
tured the first prise for. the best three
shot score In the re-entry competition.
With a possible score of 75, Hawx
hurst tallied three straight totals of
74. M. W. Housner, who finished sec
ond to Hawxhurst In the 100 shot
match, was also second ln the re-entry
contest with scores of 73, 73, 70. In
the bullseye competition Ben Jonas, a
member of the Golden Gate Rifle and
Pistol club, came within 2-100 of an
inch of the dead center and easily won
the first prise. H. Kroeckel was sec
ond with a shot that came within a
fraction of the possible.
R. S. Wlxson of the Shell Mound
club was a close third in the 10 shot
match, his score being 2,412. Final
figures on this match give the winner,
L. S. Hawxhurst, 2,436, and M. W. Hous
ner 2,417. The record,' 2,484, Is held
by Ad Hublek of New York. Follow
ing are the complete scores:
100 »hot match for championship of P»ciftc
coast, ponsible 2,500—L. S. Hawxhurst. 1,486;
M. W. Housner. 2.417; It. S. Wlxson. 2,412; W.
0, Hoffman, 2.397: Ben Jona«, 2.882; W. A.
Siobe, 2,3»i; -George Armstrong. 2.355; C. W.
Randall, 2.352; R. T. McKlsick. 2.257; R. R.
Newell, 2.287: Frank Poulter, 2.28."); A. Thomp
son. 2,275: R. D. Wollinan. 2.264; E. Schier
liauni. 2.263; ('. W. Whaley, 2.253; H. Kroeckel,
2.244: M. Nielsen, 2.234; L. Eriekson, 2.222; H.
Purrmann, 2,221; Captain George Larson, 2,208;
C. A. Bunch. 2.100.
Re-entry match, three best three-shot scores
to connt. possible 73—1.. _. Hawxhurst. 74. 74.
74; M. W. Housner. 73, 73. 70; M. Standisb.
73. 71. 71: H. Kroeckel, 73. «R, 60; W. G. Hoff
man, 70, 72, 71; W. A. Slebe. 72. 71. 09; R. S.
Wixsou, 72, 69, tSS; Ben Jonas, 71; M. Nielsen,
70. liS. 67: R. T. McKisick. 70. 68, 65; W. F.
Blasse, 62. 70; George Armstrong. 69, 68, 67;
B. Bridges, 69, 6K. 64; F. Hchierbaum. 69. «7.
65; F. A. McLaughlin. 68, 65; J. Bauman. 68,
63, 61; A. Thompson, 6*. 63; O. A. Bremer.
67, 67; K. O. Kindgren. «7. 66, 62; L. Ertcksen,
67, 64. 84; C. W. Seely. 67. 63, 63; Frank Poul
ter. «7, 63. 60; R. D. Wollman, 67: R. R. New
ell, ft',; J W. Gauzhon. 63. 68; C. M. Kraul.
63. 3.5: Captain (Jeorce Larson. 57. 56; H.
Brookes, 57. M; r. 11. Knight. 57, 38; N. Moore,
Mj George Kenney. 54.
Bullseye competition, three best renters—B.
■h,un>. 03; n. Kroeckel, 05 _ : K. O. Kindgren.
09' v; .1. Bauman. 11: George Armstrong. 14; i
L. S. Hawxhurst. 15; Frank Poulter. 17; J. G.
Heath. 17: M. Nielsen. IS; M. W. Housner. 19;
C. W. Seeiy 19V*: L. Eri.-kspn, 'J4; W. 0. Hoff. .
man, 20".: E. Schierbaum, 26; E. N. Moot, 27;
C. M. Kraul. 2«; W. F- Blasse, 32; J. W. Gaux- j
hon, 33 _; J. W. Phillips. 34; R. D. Wollman, I
40%; John Frel. 41 _ : R. S. Wlxson. 44; R. I
Knlgbt. 47; W. A. Siebe, 50; H. A. Harris. 51; I
Dick Reed 51: R. R. Newell, 52; J. Mlddletou,
57V-i A. Thompson. 61M,; J. W. Moore, TT.
SANTA CLARA Feb. 10— Dad Moulton. the
veteran Stanford track and Held athletic trainer,
wa* re-engaged today to act as coach to the
Cniversity of Santa Clara squad. This make*
tbe third year that Moulton has acted In this
c«pacity. Captain Hardy has issued a call to
the "novice*" to enter a meet tomorrow. No
athletes who have previously competed for the
vandty will be allowed to enter the meet. The
track is in good condition and it Is expected that
some grod material will be discovered in the
trial meet.
Is Here
Thl* 1* Prof. ERH
POIBON (syphilli*).
Three year* ago 1
Off- MORRILL w«» "" flr *t to t«U
51 Third Street J, ow , >nj tbe flm t
San Francisco, Cal. te „ Jon , bout M 4
fore even most doctors h»ve beard of it
This Is the crowning discovery of this re
markabl* man. who h«s startled the world
by hi* wonderfnl research. He has provided
for tha moat loathsome and widespread dis
ease that afflict* humanity. A CURE WITH
any bad effect*. Can any human being ask
mure? If yoa hesitate aboot taking 806 yoa
bay* no reason now. Don't put off until
deep »nd IrremiraMe Inroads are made In
your system. DO VOL It DUTY to yourself
today. 814 I* aafe- Every supply t* TEST
ED ON ANIMALS and also chemically by
the German government laboratory before !t
Is placed In the tubes and sealed. Erhllch
ctates tbat special skill 1* required to ad
minster It properly.
MT RECORD with 808 1* 8,700 case*,
treated without one single accident or fall
are. With this army of satisfied people
boosting. y«u may lodge for yourself what
my record will be with 814. Come today aod
sea this remedy. Yesterday my offices were
crowded with doctors who were anxious to
sea 814 administered. All pronounce, it
wonderful. HOURS —0 a. m. to 8 p. m.;
Vr**«/fia—a tO a m frt 1 n HI
weight events and Is expected to make
a hlg fight for a place.
All the weight stars, Ralph Rose, Pat
Donovan and Dan Mahoney, will be seen
ln action Friday night. Rose Is after
the world's 24 pound shot record, and
has been training since January 1 for
the event. Donovan will make another
effort to break his own world's indoor
record for height with the heavy B«
pound weight.
St. Mary's college will have a string
of first class lads entered. Vlught, their
star distance man, has entered the five
mile race and will be paired with Neu
berger. Wheaton and Stoltz \frill be the
college mainstays ln the-welght events.
Gisln, who showed plenty of speed last
season in the sprints, will make his
first appearance of the year Friday
Manager Tom Won't See
His Meal Ticket Slip Off
His String
It looks as if there might be a split
between Ad Wolgast and his manager,
Tom Jones, as a result of the former's
acceptance of the offer to box Harlem
Tommy Murphy hero on February 22.
The fact that Wolgast neglected to
consult Jones in the matter has caused
the latter to become peeved, and a dis
patch sent here to the effect that he is
tired of the game would indicate that
Jones is not as strong with Wolgast as
he used to be.
Wolsast is not worrying whether
Jones joins him or not. He declares
he can get along without a manager
now that he is not tha champion, and
he has wired Promoter Jim Coffroth
that he will be here Wednesday to start
training for his bout with Murphy.
Those who follow the game closely
assert that Jones will be right on the
Job when "Wolgast starts to train, as
the blond manager Is not passing up a
money maker like "Wolgast. The latter
still commands big money for boxing,
notwithstanding the fact that he is no
longer the champion.
Wolgast and Jones have had the
same kind of trouble before, and Jones
always showed enough Influence over
Wolgast to bring him around to his
way of thinking. This trouble cropped
up when Wolgast agreed ta box Packey
McFarland In New York without con
sulting Jones about the match. Jones
was Anally responsible in causing Wol
gast. to sidestep the match.
Things are probably different now, as
Wolgast can not dictate as he did then.
He has an excellent contract to box
Murphy, and probably so realizes. If
he does, neither Jones nor any one else
is likely to interfere with his business.
Murphy has gone over to Oakland to
start training for the coming en
counter. The New Yorker realizes the
importance of the bout and will work
his hardest to get ln first class shape.
Wolgast is expected to train at the
Ocean beach, where he has conditioned
himself for his former fights in this
Medical Frauds
t Every day patient* tell me
how they have been humbugged
hy the "Pay When Cured"
Faker. Tbaee faker* bring yon
to their offlee by advertising
that you may r*ny after yoa are
cured: but Just a* *oon a* you
fail into their clutche* they ex
ert every human effort to get
from you every dollar you can
rake or scrape together. Then we have the
"Cheap Fee" Medical Fakers, vrtio for $10 or
$20 promise "Guaranteed Cures. ' bat in the
end leave you ln a far worse condition than
when they promised their "Guaranteed
Cure." Help me drive both of them out of
For the broken-down man—the man who
has lost his vitality—th* man who, though
young In years, ts old ln fact—who though
living is yet dead to the higher ambition* of
life—the man whose strength has left him
and who is madly seeking quack remedies to
restore his lost vitality—to this man a new
lease of life is offered. Animal Serum (Lymph
Compound) is his salvation, for it positively
restores lost energy. It contains tbe life-giv
ing cells of animals and la a blessing to weak
The New German Remedy for Blood Poleon
will in tbe course of a few more year* for
ever rid the nations of the world of th!*
frightful disease. It Is a blessing to the
human race. I give more of these treatments
than all other specialists put together. *o
why take a chance with the leas experienced?
I am the acknowledged Master of th* Blood
Poison Specialists.
my specialty. Send fl cents for my book ex
posing Medical Frauds and for four pictures
of wonderful cure* of Blood Poison.
M. S. Chenoweth, M. D.
718 Market St., San Francisco J
fZn DR. "I
A c.nrATea than even- \
/ /T"*\ Weakoee* of any contracted dues** I
k UW positively curve! by dt« oldest i
T yST *»*risli*t aa the CoaaC _*uH_fced 7
. mBL diseases of men I
mil wf¥__F )V *C° n * u -** ti on free and strictly private. I
#J) & Treatment paneaafly or by letter. A B
A ,-*i__SN Positive cure ia every cato aa- T
7 _By dertakaa. _,
4 J3BBC. Write fer iwok, PMILOSOPtIV V
V _r*T/ or MARRIAfGC, muled f*a*-(a I
A If (I vaiaaakbeekfoajaaa) •
m mm -»■-_■ m m m H '
Exciting Matches at Coro
nado, With Johnston,
Griffin and Strachan
in Evidence
SAX DIEGO, Feb. 10.—The semi
finals in the men's singles of the Coro
nado tennis tournament today were
two exciting matches, with William
Johnston playing Clarence Grlffln and
John Strachan matched with Nat C.
Browne. Johnston found OrlfTln about
as skillful as himself with the racquet.
although he won in straight sets.
Strachan also found Browne a worth;
rival, whose deliberate, steady game
kept him guessing on the change of
Miss Florence Sutton won her semi
final match with Mrs. C. Hull. Mrs.
Bruce was also successful In her semi
final in two stuhbornly contested sets
with Miss Gertrude Bierch.
The doubles events were brought to
the semifinals, but there was not time
for this round. Mrs. Bruce and Mrs
G. Morphy will play Miss Bierch and
Mrs. Hull Jn the women's doubles, and
the winners* will meet Miss Sutton and
Mrs. Kearne. In the men's double*
Griffin and Strachan and Johnston anil
Browne have matches yet to play in
the semifinals. The day's summary:
Men's single*—Johnston best Ortffla 7—5.
B—6;8 —6; Strachan beat Browne o—2, 6—2.
Women* single*—MUs Sutton beat Mra. Hull
«—O. o—2 : Mrs- Bruce beat Miss Birch 6—3,
Men* doobles—Knowlton and Holland b*st
Holden and* Redroayne 3—6. 6—2. tV—2; Br**l
sbaw and Carnahan best Scott and Coney 1—«.
6—2. 6—«.
Women's rtnuble* —Mi»» Button and MM.
Kearne won from Miss Magee and Ml** PennT
by d«f*_lt.
Mixed, doubles—Mr* Bn»*e and R. Holland
beat Mi** Wyntt and Thayer 6—l, a—Sj Ml««
Sutton- and Browne won from Mr*. Hull and
Brsdsbaw by default.
Arthur L. Johnson Takes Second Place
In Bonnhelm Dissertation
(Special Dispatch to The Cain
Arthur L. Johnson, a freshman reg
istered in the. law department from
San Jose, outstripped his three op
ponents in the Bonnhelm dissertation
and becomes the possessor of the sec
ond pri*e of $50.
E. E. Tlncher, '12; E. C. (with, '1 '.
and A. F. Coyle, '15, were the other
students who wrote the four best es-
Tryout for the cast of the original
opera, which is to be staged by th"
junior class as one of the attraction*
of junior week, will be held Wednes
day and Thursday afternoon tinder the
direction of Coach Fred Carlyle <>f
San Francisco.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 10.- The ttfth v.ccli |q
the High School Rifle Shooting league match's
•hem- a triple tie for first place in cl*t«> A. t
tween lowa City, the Deering high of Pogtlau'l.
Me., and the Morris high of New York rtty*. In
class B. Portland. Me., and Balt Lake <|ty *tii'
are tied for first The result* of th"
matches aunonnced by 'ho National Rifle assoeU
tloo ware: low.i City, ! isfl; Etstern, Washington.
D. C, MS; Commerce New York, *T4: Bait I
more, Ml: Deering. Po tlanc\ Me.. Ml: Stuyre
sant. New York, »3; Merr.s. New York, 914:
Western. Washington, 1 C.. (161: Da Witt Clin
ton. New York, score s ~, i-on by default from
Brookline. Mass.; Skisqu >har na. Pa.. 000; Bus:
ne«s. Washington, D. C, R24; Sault «te. Marie.
Mich.. Mti St. Louis Mimial trainlu*. WO:
Springfield, Ma**., Techiicil, 807; District or
Columbia Technical, 80.1; Salt Lake rity. na:..
Tucson. Ariz., 772; Por-isrd, Me., 933; Utlca,
N. V., 768.
BFor Men
MVn «ho are beginning to
think that there is no po*.
enfferl'ig from Premature
Weakn-ss. Contracted I)i»
--. « ~ coceie. ' Hydrocele.' Pros
r»r. Hamilton , a ,:, ''rouble*. Kidney or
Bladder Di*ea*e, Fistula or Piles, come to
I personally conduct my
office. You meet me
When you come here, and will be treate-i
is my true picture. For elchteen years I
h«ve treated MEN'S DISEASFS ONLY.
With the experience gained by the succes*
fnl treatment of thousands of the nm*.
aggravated case* of the diseas»a peculiar
to men, I can <-ure yon if any one ea".
I*)o not let money matters detain you. If
Weekly or Monthly
Payments Arranged
EXAMINATION (when necessary) and in
telligent, sympathetic, honest »dvlce.
FOR BLOOD rOISON I u»* Trofewior
Ehrllch'* marvelous GERMAN REMEDY.
60«, a* It should b* n*ed. DIRECTLY INTO
THE VEINS, curing ordinary ca*e* in one
treatment, with no detention from business.
which make* a new man of you. restoring
tbe vital forces to the folleat degree, mak
ing the nerves strong and steady.
to stay cured. WITHOUT THE USE OF A
KNIFE, in snch a satisfactory waf that
pain ceases, the vital parts are preserved
and strengthened. No detention from bu»
tient* are thoroughly cured ln less time
than any other and less thorough form* of
treatment require in producing doubtful re
Dr. A. M. Hamilton
721 Market Street, S. F.
Hour* 9 A. M. to S P. M. Dally.
Sundays 9 A. M. to 1 P. >l.
i>*#*iiV« _*#« **_ ~_r_k__7*t
\\ r - Guarantee* to Cur« f
JW \ aad Skin Dtaeaeee.
_S __T _. J BTRICTUBE. i
HV £+t\ Praatatlc Troubles,
fl|_ " ) VARICOCELE. *
»r V hydrocele; \
▼■ **\ Kidney. Bladder aad \
>v J Urinary Diaaaac* |j
CALL OR WRITE: aodetention '
_Rm\ .. .7e\ from business, 'ircauneat and t
advice confidential. Roars » <
-aW"**"* fcß .tolp. bl. Sunday taoL I
▼ Examination and advice tree. >
t, Jfota dollar need be paid until cured, j
A OFFICE. 8» MARKET ST.. Over Boeder* <
MOpp. Ba»t Kntraaoe ■mportuxa. SAX FRANCISCO |
Dr. Kln« la acataet hign aad extortionate tee* J
_ charged by *om* physicians aad specialists, hi* t
\ fees * (6 aad «10 in Catarrhal, Chronic '
\ ataj Diaordere Md Simple Maladies J
1 OtElag warn«.uH*u*peotlr.ir ;r.er, a«-*lnst boast- I
Na Ida quacks, wttn bltr. glaring advertisements, \
who falsely claim they are the Iradlna special- P
ii l»ts or only legitimate doctors aad sach ridicu- <
i lou« st&teinente; also against frve mueeum of l
H anatomy pitfall*, fake medical offices, belt*, '
bady batteries. Chinese doctor*. Those who j
bavebeea swindled by *uch '"concerns"'should \
consult Dr. King aad learn the truth about their t
eoadltloa; a graduate, twenty year*'experience. I
Dr. King I* a Specialist regularly licensed by ***.
StateofOallfQrOta to treataildUeaseaof na \

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