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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 12, 1913, Image 17

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Many Oakland Tossers Will
Be on the White Sox
Special When It
Pulls in Here
At least 25 of the 30 Seals who will
battle for places on this year's lineup
will be ready to start for the training
camp at Boyes springs a week from
next Monday.- As usual, a few of them
will be late, but the rest of the squad
figures to get along very nicely with
out the stragglers, and whan the real
work commences it is safe to assert
that the 30 hopeful ones, together with
a flock of additional aspirants, will
be there to loosen up.
A Most of the contracts are in, and
Rose which have not yet will
"not be altered. Cal Ewing has gone
pn record in this instance. Ever
f=lnee the first holdout was heard from
■several weeks ago the San Francisco
fcoss has stood pat and he declares that
ihe will go the whole route. The di
rectors of the club have made their
distribution of the funds with which
to pay the salaries of the players and
those who do not care to go to work
for what has been offered them will
he overlooked. This is the final decree
of the man who is directing the club.
Tt is not likely that the local squad
will do much real work during the
first week in camp. They will con
tent themselves with warming up exer
cises, roadwork and the like till their
muscles are well limbered nr- Ewing
feels confident that his boys will get
plenty of the rough and tumble d':\
mond stuff when they stack up with
the Chicago White Sox in :he series
which opens on the local grounds on
the afternoon of Saturday, March 7.
and which will continue for nearly ■
It Is Swing's plan to Rive his entire
•squad a c-han- M the White
Sox, but t: .1! be v.?
ln turn. The regulars, Del How
Corhan. Uundorff, HcArdle and the
pitchers who are Buy* of making
team are to have an opportunity to
work In nearly every game, but those
Who are fighting for places will be
tried out only occasionally unless they
happen to show phenomenal form.
Ewing wants to give each and every
one of them an even break, but at
the same time he does not intend to
bring his whole squad down from the
Springs for every game with the big
leaguers. While half of the squad is
going through its stunts on the local
Pt, the other half will be warming
op at the Sonoma county resort. In
this way Ewing hopes to keep all his
r layers busy.
a a a
Infielder McC'arl is anxious to get into
c harness. He wrote to Ewing yester
ty afternoon asking that his trans
portation be sent to Porterville. He
Will be ready to report on time and he
probably will be in pretty good form
► F "' <" n playing winter ball
In the south for several weeks past.
Nobody seems to know hist what dis
position will be made of McOarl. He is
a first baseman by profession, but it
looks like an assured fact that Del
Howard is absolutely certain of retain
ing his old berth. However, RfeCarl can
ha- - \\- ||is worth in the
out I and tear
«'"'* ells ilalm,
then it will not be at all surprising if
he is given a chance in one of the
other gardens, Anyhow, he will have a
chance to po thi ugh tin
* • *
-. the pitcher who
will lie with the Scftl squad, distin
• at Omoore last Sunday
afternoon, when he held the Los An
geles on* run in a 15 inning
game. Miller was opposed to Red Toner,
the ex-Seal slabster. They both served
up a wonderful assortment of benders.
y say that Miller is the makings
of a big league slabster. All the east
ern stars who have been working with
or against him in the south have been
boosting his stock, and Ewing has
come to the conclusion that lie has
d a real live bird in this busher.
He is said to have a good assortment
of curves, together with a fin- i
of pace, and, better still, they claim
c is a master at fielding his posi
tion and throwing runners out at the
various bases.
. * * *•
Young McCarl has taken it upon him
reif to recommend Pitcher to
lowing. This twirler was with Colum
bus and Minneapolis in the Am*rl'*an
association last season, and, although
he finished under the r.o'"> mark, It is
said that he showed flashes of speed,
lie Is very anxious to become a Seal
and can be purchased at a low figure.
once played a session with
the Cleveland club.
* * *
Pop Arlett paid a visit to Recreation
park yesterday afternoon. The young
s*al pitcher has" been doing a little
W -k here and across the bay, and, like
t\e rest of them, he is very anxious to
start the, regular grind. lArlett has
taken on a whole lot of weight during
the winter and will need plenty of
work. He hopes to hook "tin as one of
the regular slabsters this season.
* Parkin, the jovial heaver who
was a star attraction among the Oak
land tossers last season, ste*pped off
the train yesterday afternoon and
drifted into the club headquarters for
a enat.
Cy came all tiie way from Hudson,
s. 1)., where he has been tilling the
soil since the season closed.
Transportation was sent out today
to the. boys out of town, with orders
to report at Livermore On February 24.
when the work will begin. Those on
the White Sox special are: Ashley
Cope, Dunn, N. Cj Ody Abbott, Mo
nongahela. Pa.; Henry Olmstead, Esea
naba, Mich.; Jess Becker, Hubbell,
Mich!, and George Scliirm, St. Louis,
others to whom transportation was
sent were Harry Able:', Terrill, Tex.;
Curtis Gardner. Shreveport, La., __d
I >. B. Wc!!s. Stillwater. Okla.
Cardinal Students Will
Hold Gym Field Day
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
Stanford gymnasium students are to
have a field day in the near future pat
terned after those held in England. The
afternoon of -sports will be given over
to soccer football, basket ball, mass
drill, lacrosse, baseball and other forms
of outdoor contests. The gym club will
Lave charge and the entries will be
Limited to those who are signed up In
1 fgular gymnasium classes. The
event has been planned by the univer
sity physical directors to show what is
being accomplished in this direction by
the local gymnasium.
Ban on Baseball as
Sunday School Bait I
(Specisl P'spatefc Co The Call)
CHICAGO, Feb. 11.—Baseball
proved a success as » means of
uttractlnje boys to Sunday school,
hot It failed to win the approval
of members of the church. Rev.
James Russell of Colorado, ln an
address before the Presbyterian
missionaries nt the Second Pres
byterian obureh, made this as
sertion today at the second daj's
••V Sunday school superinten
dent cot the boys mijchtily in
terested In baseball, and. tbrouKh
that, fn the Sunday .school work,"
said Rev. >Ir. Russell. "Some of
the older members of the church,
however, objected to the mixture
of sj*orts and relljjion.
"The superintendent first took
bis pupils ta a baseball game oa
Sunday nfteraooiu Later he or
gtmlsed a Sunday school Iv the
town and baseball was aban
Peace Dove Still Rules —
Orval Overall Reinstated
by Commission
(Specisl Dispatch to The Call)
NEW YORK, Feh. 11.—-Contrary to
expectations, there were no fireworks
at the meeting of the National league,
which was called to order by President
Lynch at the Hotel MoAlpin today.
The exhibition, however, may simply
be postponed, for no settlement was
reached on the question over which
fighting is expected. The schedule
which Charley Ebbetts is seeking to
have changed so that he may oiVn his
brand new stadium with the Philadel
phia* the day before the regular sea
son I? said to open, and the question
of getting New York to give up 25 per
cent of the world's series money, both
| wenf* over and fans are looking for
to the sessions tomorrow with
Interest. There is a hint that it may
[take until Thursday to get th? affairs
of the older league straightened out
j satisfactorily.
About the only real business done
|by the National league today was the
I ratification of Lynch's staff of um
pires, which includes two new indica
tor men, Guthrie and Byron, both from
the International league.
The national commission also held a
meeting today. The most important
action taken was the reinstatement of
Orvie Overall, one time star pitcher of
the Cubs. Overall had bean suspended
for failing to report to the Cubs last
season. ln his application for rein
statement, he promised to be good in
the future and the commission decided
to impose no tine.
Carrey, another pitcher, who was un
der contract to the Giant* and failed to
report, was also reinstated without a
fine. This young man claimed that he
had signed no contract with the New
York c'.uh and should be declared a
free agent. It was proved that he had
signed a contract and he was ordered
to report to Providence of the Inter
national league, of which team he Is
now a member.
The commission also adopted a me
morial to the late John L. Brush of
the New York National league club and
it was tendered to Mrs. Brush by a
committee Johnson, Bruce:
and Oomiskey.
one important piece of legislation by j
the national commission was to thej
effect that no club could negotiate
with an umpire to become a manager
until the consent of the league in
Which be was employed was obtained.
In line with-this was the promise of
Ban Johnson that he would not sign
Hank O'Day until Lynch had a chance
to talk to him.
There was all sorts of talk about
trades In the air, but if there were
any real swaps accomplished they were
kept under cover.
It was announced today that Smoky-
Joe Wood had forsaken the holdout
league and signed up his contract with
Jake Stahl this afternoon. The figure
is said to have been $7,500. Stahl and
Wood splitting the difference between
bid and $8,000 asked. Carrigan,
however, is still shy and declares Stahl
has got to loosen up to get him to play
ball next season.
Frank Chance put an end to the con
summation of some hopes for trades by
announcing that he did not propose to
trade a man until after the Bermuda
I must know what I have before I
begin to do any swapping," declared
the peerless leader. "After I have
seen the men work out I will be ready
to talk business."
Intercollegiate Powwow
On Football Rules
(Spec!..! Dispatch to The Call)
11.—The committee which will repre
sent the university Saturday nisrht,
when the arbitration committee meets
to interpret the California-Stanford In
tercollegiate agreement will be com
posed of Farnham P. Griffiths 06, Mil
ton T. Farmer '09 and Herman H.
Phl<*gcr '12. The Stanford representa
tives will be J. F. Lanajran '00. D. M.
Folsom '02 and Palmer Fuller 'jfi. The
committee will define the section ht
the intercollegiato agreement regard
ing the powers of the footbaH rules
committee. At the meeting of the
football rules committee shortly before
the big; fiamp of 1912 the point, was
made by the Stanford representatives
that the rules made some time previous
by the committee were still in force.
California on the other hand contended
that the rules to govern the big game
were made for a period of one year
only and that it was necessary for the
committee to meet and ratify the old,
or agree upon new rules each year.
Temporarily Stanford waived her claim,
but no agreement was reached as to
the course to be pursued in the future.
Mr. and Mrs. Ish to Come
West on Sox Train
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
CHICAGO, Feb. 11.—Frank M. Ish,
president of the San Francisco baseball
club of the Pacific Coast league, and
wife, who have been on a visit to the
Panama canal, arrived in Chicago to
day. They came here to go back to
California on the de luxe special train
that will carry the* White Sox to Paso
Robles. Cal., starting February 20. Mr.
Ish will make an effort to get some of
the recruits on the team for his club.
New Champ Squares Off Before Old Champ Today!
Jack Lester Gets Busy at Colma for His Coming Twenty
Round Bout With Gunboat Smith
Bob McAllister, heavy weight and middle weight cham
pion of the Olympic club, is going to Jo a few boxing stunts
in the gymnasium of the winged "O" at noon today for
the benefit of James J. Corbett, king of ring
Corbett is as much of a fight fan today as he was when
he ruled the domain, and the Olympic club is still as near
and as dear to him as it was when he held the position now
occupied by McAllister. Corbett has heard and read much
about this yonng man's prowess and upon his earnest re
quest McAllister has been prevailed upon to don the mitts
so that Corbett may cast his critical eye upon him.- Bob
can be depended upon to do his best, so Corbett will not be
There is no doubt but that McAllister is one of the most
likely prospects which the Olympic club has produced since
the days when Corbett was the real idol of the Queensberry
realm. The decisive way In which McAllister ha 3 been
cleaning up all opponents in the amateur bouts has
stamped him as a great possibility, and if he ever does de
cide to turn professional he is bound to make a name for
"I have heard great reports about McAllister," says Cor
bett. "and, therefore, I am very anxious to see him in
action. The Olympic clubmen tell me that he is a wonder,
nnd. believe me, they know the game far better than any
other fans in the country. If McAllister can do the things
which they say he can, then look out for him, because he
Is liable to be a champion some day."
The Olympic clubmen take pride in the fact that their
present champion looks and boxes very much like Corbett,
who was their hero some 25 years ago. He is not as big a
man as Corbett, but still, he is only a kid and the chances
are that he will be a full fledged heavy weight within the
next year. At the present time McAllister can take the
middle weight limit, 168 pounds.
They hav<* not decided who they will send in against
Sailors Outslug and Outfield
Collegians .and Walk
Away With Game
The Yerl»-i Buena tossers continued
their winning streak on the Berkeley!
diamond yesterday afternoon when they I
handily outslugged and ootfielded the
blue and gold varsity nine and won
an easy victory. The contest was a
bright and snappy one, but a little too
one tided to suit the spectators.
The sailors had the better of the
argument at all times. Vox pitched
grand ball for them and hid the col
legians at his mercy. Heisen on the
other hand was hammered hard by the
bluejackets and whenever they made
up their minds to wade in, they gen
erally put a few runs over the pan.
The sailors scored four earned runs
in the fifth Inning, piling up four two
baggers, a plngle and a sacrifice Ijit
In succession. The collegians failed to
register an earned run. With proper
support. Fox would have made it a
shutout. The collegians got their first
tally in the seventh round and thej!
were lucky enough to get another in
the eighth. The score:
R. H. E.
Yerha Buena |J IjJ 3
California • - "V, J*
Dattrrla- Fm and Woodmansee; Helsen, Conk
I'm aud Sebastian.
St. Ignatius vs. Fort Miley
Th*' St. Ignatius \arsity team will
hook up with the Fort Miley aggrega
tion tomorrow at 2:30 o'clock. Several
Week* ago the soldiers defeated the
second team of the university. This
time the varsity will present their full
lineup and a hot battle may be looked
for. Mouser, who was with Spokane
last -year, will work for the soldiers.
'Zamlock or Sullivan will twirl for the
I collegians.
'Stanford vs. St. Mary's
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
Stanford and St. Marys baseball nines
will play their second contest of the
season tomorrow afternoon on the local
diamond. The Phoenix tossers took
j the first game. 2 to 0, Coach Peters
will endeavor to put over the equalizer
tomorrow. Halm and Maple will twirl
for the cardinal, with Dent on the re
ceiving end. Johnson or Oschger will
occupy the mound and Riordan will
catch for the Phoenix.
St. Mary's Schedule Changed
(Special Dispatch to Tbe Call)
OAKLAND, Feb. 11.—A change in the
St. Mary's college schedule wa» an
nounced today by Graduate Manasrer
Rwarftetl whereby the Wieiands will be
the opponents of the collegians Stinday
ln place of the Frasers. The Photo
team will play the Phoenix February
23. Tthe prame scheduled with the AH
Stars for that date has been called off.
The collegian?. St. Marys second team,
will play Sunday morning against the
Pacific manifolding team. Preceding
the Phoenix-Olympic club game Sat
urday afternoon the Young Phoenix,
the third team, will play the squad
from the Polytechnic business college.
Rugby Union to Take Up
Vital Matters Tonight
The regular monthly meeting of the
California Rugby union will be held
at the Olympic dub tonight. Among the
Important business to be brought up
will be the case of the University of
Southern California of Los Angeles in
disregarding the ruling of the union in
scheduling games with organizations
not members of the governing body.
Another important piece of business
will be the report on the proposed visit
of an English Rugby fifteen to this
coast next October and November.
A pen-and-inkling of hon> 'twill look.
McAllister for the special exhibition today, but it is certain
that they will dig up one of the livest performers around
the club. It will be no Jove tapping affair, either, for Cor
bett wants something that savors of action, and McAllister
has made up his mind to give him the best that he has in
his makeup.
*** * "**
Jack L«ester, the northwestern white hope, has started work
at Millett's, near Colma, for his battle with Gunboat Smith
on the last evening of the month. Lester is only a few
pounds overweight and expects to round into form very
easily. He Is still a bit unsteady after his long sea voyage,
but after a few days on the road Jack will begin to feel
himself once more.
Lester is going- through his stunts with "Porky" Flynn,
the Boston heavy weight who meets Charley Horn on Fri
day evening in a four round mlxup. Flynn and Lester are
old time pals, having trained together in Australia for
various bouts. There always has been a bond of friend
ship between them, and for this reason they never would
agree to meet in the 24 foot ring.
"I am going to play for a knockout." says Lester. "I
have never seen smith in or out of the ring, but still I
believe that I can lick him. Anyhow, I am going to try
my hardest and I will guarantee the fans of San Francisco
that they will witness one great battle. I never could get
right in Australia because they made me fight according
to the clean break rules, and so I was not allowed to wade
in and rough It in the clinches. But it will be different
this time. I hope they put me on the short end, for I
always have been lucky as the under dog."
The Gunboat is lounging around over at San Rafael
with Harlem Tommy Murphy and Manager .Tim Buckley.
He will start work in a couple of days and, like his oppo
nent, he, too, is full of confidence and talking about regis
tering a knockout.
Brooklyn Club Closes Its
Doors, While Others Are
Heavily in Debt
(Special Dispatch to Tbe Call)
NEW YORK, Feb. 11.—Tomorrow
night the Fairmont Athletic, club will
present an excellent card. Young Mike
Donovan, son of that old war horse,
Mike Donovan, who was one of the
great middle weights of this country
when Billy Madden was wearing knick
erbockers, will have a 10 round run in
1 with Joe White, who is said to bo a
real stubborn fellow in the ring. The
i concluding bout will be between Ned
j Carpenter and Jim Coffey, the Dublin
j giant. Carpenter comes out of the
west, where he is said to have made
some good fights.
The Royal Athletic club over In
Brooklyn haw gone out of business. Its
last*Whow was given last week and the
building is to be used as a skating
rink hereafter. The Royal is the only
one out of t5 clubs thereabouts which
has closed Its doors for want of pat
ronage. When the boxing commission
took charge of the game in this state
It issued as near as can be ascertained
lit boxing club licenses. That was
I about. "IS months ago. Since then SS
jof those clubs have closed their doors
j owing to bad business. All, too, vere
Jon the debit side of the ledger when
they quit.
What stronger evidence of the de
plorable condition of boxing in New
York is needed than the above? But
there are more of the same kind. For
instance, the clubs that are still run
ning are as badly off if not worse than
those that have closed. For example,
the Madison Athletic club is estimated
to be $15,000 loser, the Crescent Ath
letic club ln Brooklyn, $1,200; the
Larchmont Yacht club at Larchmont,
$1,000; the Forty-fourth street Sport
ing* club, under the management of
Pollok & McKettrick, $2,000. and the
Washington Athletic club in Brodk
lyn $500.
It thus appears that every club that
has gone out of business was a sub
stantial loser while those that are still
i running are doing so at a loss. The
Empire, which is under the manage
ment of the McMahon boys, furnishes
the exception.
If this is true, and in my opinion it
is seriously to be doubted, the M«*-
Mahons are the only ones out of 92
Tho received licenses at the start who
are as good as even. And yet there are
those who prate lustily over prosper
ity of boxing and of its flourishing
condition in this state.
U. C. Frosh Tossers Will
Have Busy Time
(Specie! Dispatch to The Call)
11.— The schedule of games for the
freshman basball team has been an
nounced. Twelve games In all will
be played. At the conclusion of the
freshman season all of the men that
show up well will be retained upon the
varsity squad. The first game of the
season will take place Saturday with
Fremont high school as opponents.
The complete schedule is as follows:
February 0, Fremont high; February 19,
Boone's academy; February 22, Hitchcock acad
emy; February 24, Oakland high; February 24,
Boone's academy; March 1. Lick school; March 4.
Berkely high; March 8, University of California
club; March 10, Boone's academy; March 13, Oak
land high; March 20. Berkeley high; March 29,
University of Southern California.
(Special Dispatch io Tbe Call)
VALLEJO, Feb. 11. —Charles Goshen, coach of
the cruiser Maryland football eleven, says h*
will retire from football after this aeaaon ia
faded. There Is • possibility, however, that he
lay ,coaeu the All Vallejos nest year.
Oaklandfers Expect Another
Victory When Scores Are
Swapped by Cable
The second contest In the trans
pacific bowling tournament between
the Oakland and Honolulu Y. M. C. A.
teams will take place this evening.
The Oakland bowlers were the win
ners in the opening contest by a good
margin and expect to be repeaters to
night. A team of 10 bowlers picked
from the local association cracks will
be on the alleys this evening and a
first picked team of five men will bowl
the second team men in their contest,
In order to set a visible opponent for
the men to try to set down. The
scores will be exchanged at 10 o'clock
by cable.
The Call's Selections In
Today's Card for
Juarez Races
Index. Horse. Wt.
1!i74 EL TORO lift
1960 TOM O 9S.
1--2> Duke of Bridgewater 110
1903 J. M. Stokes 110
1941 I/arendfir I.«ss 109
196« Mayerdale ieo
1954 El Sablo !<S j
El Toro ran an excellent race yesterday ard
looks a good thing if it repeats. Tom G looks
best of the others.
SECOND RACE>—Six furlongs; 3 year olds and
Index. Horse-. Wt.
196" Xada Mas % 100
1954 8. V. Hough 110
6365 Stickpin 103
1 I.cc Harrison It ,110
1933 Cordle F 96
Merearinm is a rare mudder and looks to ha-re
the speed on this bunch. Slupakey witl faror
THIRD RACE -Five and a half furlongs; 3
year olds and upward:
Index. Ho;sp. Wt.
1973 LESCAR Ul
1971 MAZURKA 0«
1957 LILY PAXTON 10fl
1907 Magda B Ml
1960 Mlneo Jimnrie 104
1577 Bret-lte 11l
lfWri Dr. Marias us
197*' Gold Point' '. 97 j
1939 Helen Scott 106
Top two look to hare It. Lescar a .bear In the
FOURTH RACE—Five and a half furlongs; 3
year olde and upward:
Index. Horse. Wt. I
1950 ERNEST H 97
19*3 ORIMAR LAD 106 J
1971 Mandadero 104 I
1973 Bonnie Bard 1121
1961 Shooting Spray 111!
1963 Pedro lost
1960 Zlnkand leX I
Close fit between top three. Ernest H ha*
plenty of speed, and distance and track will
snlt. Orlmar Lad has been racing -well.' Velle
Forty can do better than last race shows.
FIFTH RACE—Six furlongs; 3 year olds and
Index. Horse. Wt. |
1968 PARLOR BOY .....10. j
1058 Dutch Rock '..'... .'.'.".103 i
1966 Innuieta 92!
1944 Rogon 108 i
1868 Mycenae 107
1513 First Star > 112 |
A -very open race. Parlor Boy has the edge
on his lagt race. Miss Jean a rare mudder.
SIXTH RACE—One and a alxteenth milea?'
Index. Horse. ' Wt.
1958 COCKSPUR ...100
1961 URSULA EMMA 102
1904 Balcllff Kis I
1U34 Caletburapiau 97
A very open rai-e and nearly all of them figure
to have a chance, will be let down !
Gold Racquet Final
to Be Played Today
TCXEDO PARK, X. Y. Feb. 11.
Harold F. McCormick of Chicago
und Kruest Greenshlelds Jr. of
Montreal v. ill meet tomorrow ln
the final* for the Gold Racquet
champions-hip. "!r( ormli'R won
today's semifinal match with hi*
club mate, George A. Tborne,
three games to two, and Green
shields defeated Stanley C. Mor
timer of Tuxedo.
The McCormlck-Thorne game
was a beautiful exhibition of
racquets all the way through,
the players fighting for every
point. McCormick won the de
ciding set with a score of 15 to
7. The Greenshlelds-Mortlmer
match was fast. The Tuxedo boy
played well but waa outclassed.
The summaries:
Semifinals: McCormick de
feated Thome. B—lsj 15—8t 15—
7- s—15; 15—7" 61 aces to 50.
Greenshlelds defeated Morti
mer, 15—5; 15—5; 15—11 f 45
aces to 21.
Boredom Reigns at Juarez
Track, With the Gumbo
Thick Under Foot
EL PASO, Feb. 11.—The racing .at
Juarez today was without a feature.
The track was very heavy and the
races failed to arouse any enthusiasm.
Two favorites were successful, both
of them being odds on choices. Man
dadero was played for a good thing to
capture the opening event, but failed
to get a better position than third
place. Servicence was also an odds on
chance, but L. M. Eckert beat the
talent's choice home by four lengths.
Jockey Guy rode two winners. Sum
mary :
FIP.ST P.ACE—Six furlongs:
Odds. Horse, Weight. Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
r,-_- ir>3 (Burtn«_l 1112
:;-l-(2)FAN. HALL, no (Kederia) * 2 2 ..
T-IO—'DMANDADERO, 107 (Groth) 3 3 J t
"Cine 1:24 3-5 Maaurka 4-7, place, out show:
Faneuil Hall 3-5 place, 1-4 shew; Mandadero out
show. Quid Nunc, Lookout, Choctaw, also ran.
Scratched —Baden.
SECOND RACE—Fire and a half furlongs:
Odds. Horse, Weight, Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
3-4—(I)UNCLE J.GRAY,IIO (Ked) 2 112
3-I—(2)THE FAD. 112 (Gross)... 1 2 2 2
7-1- (3)KID NELSON. 100 (Groth) 3 3 3 2
Time. 1:08 3-5. Uncle Jimmy Gray 1-3 place.
on! show: Fad 3-5 place. 1-4 show; Nelson 7-10
show. Stone Cutter. Wolfress, R«*d Rose, Ada
Doyle, Dou Ramon, also ran. Scratched—Hugti
THIRD RACE—Sir furlongs:
Odds. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
3-1— Evran. 110 tGuy) X 1 12
7-2— (3)B. BARD, 110 (Teahan'... 7 3 23
12-I—Lescar. 113 (Rosen) 2 2 oTS
Time, 1:24 1-."). ETran 1 place. 1-2 show;
Bonuie Bard 6-5 place. 1-2 show: Lescar 2 show.
Cantcm. (l)Royal Dolly, Roscnta, (2)Fhil Con
nor, also ran.
FOURTH RACE—One and a sixteenth miles:
Odds. Horsr", Weight, Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
1 2--(I)SLEEPLAND. MX) (Carter) 1 1 Ifl
l«-l—-F.l Tore. 103 (Teahan) 6 3 23
13-1 -(21B.GREENLEAF. 106 <Mul>.4 4 3 2
Time, 2:013-5. Sleepland out place and show;
Toro 5 place, 7-0 show; Ben (Jreenleaf 4-5 show.
Farnev 'Oldfield. Sam Bernard, (3)Dick Baker,
also ran. Scratched—Cookspur.
FIFTH RACE—Sir furlongs:
Odds. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
5-2— (2)L. M. ECKERT. 107 (Guy) 5 114
4-5 — (I)SERVICENCE, 1W (Loftus) 12 22
25-1—(lolden Agnes, 105 (Gross i.... 4 3 3 8
Time. 1:23 1-5. Eckert 0-10 place. 1-4 show;
Seryiconc? 1-3 place, 1-6 show; Agnes 3 show.
Zooi. (B)Jim L, Don Enrique. Compton, also ran.
Scratched- Princess Industry.
SIXTH RACE—Six fnr'.ongs:
Odd?. Horse. Weight Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
7-2-Tim Judge. 110 ("Hoffman>. .. 4 112
6-1 Russell McOill. 107 (Kederts) 5 2 2 2
2-I—(2)D.MONTG"M*RY. 1115 (Hal) 3 3 3 'i
Time. 1:84. Judge 11-10 place, 1-2 show; Mc-
Gill "' place, 1 shew; Dare Montgomery 1-3 show.
(l)Velis Forty, (3)Judge Walton, Gellco, Blaze
B. also r:sn.
j Weather cloudy; track heavy.
[ Charleston Race Results |
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
CHARLESTON. S. C. Feb. 11.—Results of
today's rar»>: __
First race—Rlshteasy. 8 to .\ won: Theresa
Girl oven, second: Rat Masterson. 6 to 1. third.
Second rice-Chilton King. 1 to 3. "won; Mat
tie L. 3 to I, sp'-ond; R>x-k Bar. 20 to 1. third.
Third race—Csugh Hill. S to 5. won; Samuel
R. Mayer. 10 to 1. second; Republican. 2 to 1,
Fmirth race- Flora Finn. 10 to 1. won; Towton
Field. 7 to 5. second; Hoffman, 5 to 2. third.
Fifth race -Tarts, 1 to 3. won; Queen Bee.
0 to I. second: Noble Grand, 8 to 1, third.
' Sixth race—Supervisor. 3 to 1, won; Spindle,
1 to 2, second; New River, g to 1. third.
• , 1
The annual meeting and election of officers of
the Saa Francisco Yacht club -prill b« held tonight
in the Merchants" Exchange building. The
nominating committee ha» a full ticket to place
before tht meetine. and it Is probable that tbe
names submitted v,-ill be nnaniaiously adopted by
fee club membership.
W Dr. ISiv (rvarcnfees to Cure P
4___HJF \ * n<i Bk,n !>•»••««••
«E_sf __*i STRICTURE, (i
•w Prostatic <
V hydrocele: i
W > *fl Kidney. Bladder and \
a. .J Urinary Diseaaea |
CALLOR*WWT% no detention •
from boainesc. Troauoentand t
P:'nH\M__»ls» sdvlee cenfldeatlaL Hours * '
s. m. to Ip. m.; Sunday itol I
▼' UWTItCUfWO '•' Examination and advice free ►
» .tfot a dollar need 6« paid u»«il rured. (1
A OFFICE, «2 MARKET ST., Over Boeder* <
. Opp. Baft tntranoa Emportosn, SAN FRANCISCO |
f Dr. King ia against high and •xftorttoaaSe foe* 3
< charged by aome physicians and specialists, bla .
\ tarn ) $5 and €10 la Catarrhal. Chronic '
\ are I Diaordcrs and Simple Maladlaa. :
f &r.ltlnr warns unsuspectbiir men aa-atnsttxjaat- 1
N Ti la* quacks, wftn big. glaring advertisements, t
who falsely claim they are the trading; special- •
m lite or only legitimate doctors and sacb rldieu- <
4 l"us statements; also against free museum of .
*d anatomy pitfalls, fake medical office*, belt*, J
Nbody batteries. Ch nese doctors. Those who i
_ have been swindled by such "concern*" should '.
a consnlt Dr. King and learn th* truth about, their .
'. condition: agraduat-e. twenty years'experience. I
/ Dr. Kin* is a Specialist regularly licensed by »
| State of California to treat all di-wase* of me*, t
n\lm*mTt%*"^ 9 *^ m jr*% m 'ra% w Wii
A. Message to Human •__*«_«_■
Dr. Chan, the ablest
Chinese Herb Special
fjjmm ___\ isl oa the coast, at
[M W—X 1916 Sutter street.
wiil positively cure
I'^*»."_!■»'■■ \ all diseases the hu
! .* -*_fIW» j ma/i body is heir
|f * tn, Has successfully
W«sg _C _k -/ cured thousands of
apparently hopeless
Vfcjfc Bar °ases and can cure
Strictly confidential.
American lady attendant.
San Francisco. Cal.. Oct. 30, 1912.
To Whom It May Concern:
After two years of Intense Buffering-with
facial neuralgia and rheumatism, I consulted
with Dr. Chan of 191*5 Sutter street and
found immediate relief. I continued the
treatment for three months and at the end
of the period I was cured. In fact, my
whole system received a geneprl benefit.
ResDpctfnliy yours,
Hours: 10 a. m. to Bp. m.; Sundays, 10—o.
The Original Chan and Chan Chi
nese Herb Co.. 1»16 Matter Street
Near Fillmore
Don't forget the address
Takes Singles From John
Strachan, and With Nat
Browne Captures
the Doubles
SAN DIEGO, Feb. 11.— William John
ston of San Francisco today won the
Coronado Country club tennis cham
pionship by defeating John Strachan.
also of San Francisco, In a hard fought
Johnston, with Nat Browne of Los
Angeles as a partner, alsft won ln the
double finals, defeating Griffin and
Strachan ln straight sets.
Mrs. B. O. Bruce captured the
woman's championship, defeating her
sister, Miss Florence Sutton, In a bril
liantly played match.
In the women's double*? Miss Ger
trude Biroh and Mrs. ("*. Hull won from
Mrs. Bruce and Miss G. Morphy of
Santa Monica ln the semifinals, and
from Miss Sutton and Mrs. H. Kearne
of Riverside in the finals.
The mixed doubles went to Miss
Sutton and Nat Browne, who beat
Mrs. Bruce and R. Holland.
W. G. Knowlton won the men's con
solation singles, defeating W. A. Nichol
son of Winaipeg.
Miss If. Wyatt won the women's
consolation singles by defeating Miss
K. Richards. Summary:
Finals: Men's singles—Johnston beat Strartsn.
c* — -", 6—3.
Women's singles—Mrs. Brnce beat Miss Sat
ton. 4 —«. 6—3. a— ?,.
Men's rtouhles—Johnston and Browne boat
Griffin ana Strachan. 6 —t, fi—2. ft—X
Women's doubles—Miss Bnice and Miss Bull
beat Miss Sutton and Mrs. Kearn*-, 6—S, ft- 3.
Mixed doubles—Miss Sutton and Browne beit
Mrs. Rruce and Holland. R--20. 12—10.
Men's consolation—Knowltoc beat xirtiolasnn
o—l. 6—2.
Women's consolation—Miss Wyatt beat Ml.
Richards. 6—2, 6—2.
N. Y. Singles Open Today
NEW YORK, Feb. 11.—Sixty-three
players have entered for the national
indoor tennis single championship,
which will be decided In the Seventh
regiment armory this we«k, beginning
tomorrow. Outsiders have practically
ignored the tournament this vent.
however, the only entry outside of the
metropolitan district being Harry
Seymour of Pittsburg, who drew a
bye. Wylie C. Grant, the present title
holder, is entered.
Gentlemen, This Will Be
Some Baseball Tour
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
NEW YORK, Feh. 11.—All arrange
ments were virtually completed today
for the world's circling tour of the
Giants and White Sox, which will take
place soon after the end of the world's
series next fall.
Games will he played in the wpst un
til November 1, when the start will ba
made for Honolulu. From there they
will go to Japan. China, Manila, Austra
lia. acrosis the Indian ocean to Egypt.
where they will flay "in the shadows
of the Pyramids" -Just as did Spal
ding's noted troupe way back in lfß9.
From Egypt t! 9 men Journey to
southern Italy, where after giving sev
eral exhibitions ; hey will board ;i
steamer and cross the Atlantic tn Pan
ama. Cuba will 1 •"* the last country
The teams will arrive here about Feb
ruary 20.
§ Doctor
For Men
Wei-k. Nervous, Disss'"''
Men v ho are beginning to
think that there is no pes.
eufferi ig from Premature
Weakness. Contta'-ted D1»
-*> «„ ni coceie, ' Hydrocele.' Pros-
Dr. Hamilton tati( . 7-nuMes. Kidney or
Bladder Disease, Fistula o~ Files, come to
I personally conduct my
office. You meet me
When you come here, and -vil! be treat*-**
1* my 'true picture. For elahteefl years I
have treated MEN'S DISEASES ONLY.
With the experience gained t-y the success
ful treatment of thousand* of the mwt
aggravated cases <->f the dloeas«i peculiar
to men. I can cure you if any one can.
Do not let money matters detain you. If
Weekly or Monthly
Payments Arranged
EXAMINATION (when necessary) and In
telligent, sympathetic, honest advice.
FOR BLOOD POISON I use Professor
Ehrll<-h*s marvelous GERMAN REMEDY.
Me. as it should be used. DIRECTLY INTO
THE VEINS, curing ordinary cases in one
treatment, -frith no detention from business.
which makes a new man of yon. restoring
the vital forcea to the fullest degree, malt
ing the nervea strong and steady.
VARICOCELE AND HVnßr.frr.]; (rurei\
to star cured. WITHOUT THE USE OF A
KNIFfe, ia such a satisfactory way that
pain eeasps. the vital parts are preserved
and strengthened. No detention from bus
tientv ere thorough'} cured til less time
than any other and less thorough forms of
treatment require in producing doubtful re
Dr. A. M. Hamilton
721 Market Street, S. F.
Hours » A. M. to 8 P. M. Dally.
Sundays 9 A. M. to 1 P. M.
(vtarr DR.
S~\ Weakness or any contract*d diseaaa /
U.VJ positively cured by _• oldon* S
specialist ea Che Coast. L»__i»h*4 I
tfrnfmam ***** *■"* 9
I i'l \~22_S l\ C° n3u ' t * bon f ree * n *l •trictly private. I
£i ii/ Treatment personally or by letter. A ft
* /___*£> positive cure m every case oa- J
• -ESS- Writ* for bock. PHILOSOPHY J
Or maiiW Iw-ii J
||| HI «*h_.*bl» book for mca.) V
■ DR. JORDAN. 'S^ , Sl t S.F..CAL I
i f tadieal Ask year ttruzclst for
%,i\ ff__i Cbl-eheo-tt-r's Ulsnoud Brant"/#V\
gjglL. lM,l( - Jn EcU anl <1,p14 mcuiH =v%v
!' 1 I*o*es. sealed with Blue Ribbon, \^f
¥&k 4ft* *»*J Toto no other. Buy of yoar »
j Fl flf l»r*B«riat- AslcforCill-CnrES-TEBftl
XL. Jr diamomd uaAM> pills.r£ s»
■ \*©* JH jrearskaownaaßest,Safest.A!wavsKellablo

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