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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 21, 1913, Image 8

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HOWARD SUCCEEDS REIDY AS SEALS' CHIEF
VETERAN TOSSER LOSES JOB
Cal Ewing Makes Sudden Change
New Manager Will Have Entire Charge
Of the Team On and Off Field
WILLIAM J. SLATTERY
The long expected bombshell exploded in the camp of the Seals last even
ing. It blew Billy Reidy out of his job as manager of the club to make room
♦or Del Howard, the present field captain. The button was touched by J.
ZJal Ewing, and it met with the approval of the other club directors.
The sudden move will not cause
much surprise. In fact, those who
claim to be close up were looking for
it for months past. Ewing probably
made up hie mind many weeks ago,
but he withheld the announcement
till last evening. Nothing has been
heard from Reidy for weeks. His
mysterious actions disgusted Ewing,
md he finally came to the conclusion
that the sooner he got rid of the vet
eran, the better off his ball club
would be.
"True, I have been contemplating:
this move for a long time." said Ewlngr,
'but I did not take Howard into my
confidence till the last minute. He did
not seek the job. In fact, he was
rather surprised when it was thrust
upon him. He told me that he was not
trying to step into Reidy's shoes and
positively would not accept the place
if T were getting rid of Reidy just to
make room for him.
"Reidy did not treat me right. He
overlooked the ball club and me just
as soon as he landed in Cleveland. He
made many promises to hustle up talent
before he departed, but I got only one
letter and one telegram from him. In
fact, he did not do a thing to help us
out in our troubles."
Howard has had ten years' experi
ence on the diamond and has played
on some of the best clubs in the coun
try. He was Frank Chance's under
study at firnt base the laet time the
Cubs won the National league pennant.
Then he managed the Louisville club
of the American association. from
wrfich club he was secured by the
during the middle of the last
campaign.
Howard is a natural left handed hit
ter and a good, heady all around ball
Player. He was one of the leading
stickers of the Coast league last sea
son and ranked high as a first sacker
and a good run getter. He knows the
game from every ansrle, and there is
no reason why he should not hf a sijc
i-e«s at a manager, provided that he ia
jriven the proper talent to pick his
club from..
The n<*w boss of the Seal outfit will
have entire charge of the club. He can
hire and discharge his players, and
nobody will interfere with him. Once
the team gete into action on the dia
mond, Howard will reign supreme.
Kwing stands ready to accept his
judgment as to players. He Iβ In close
touch with all the big league chiefs,
and he ought to be in a position to de
liver the stuff.
Howard's contract is a 12 months ,
one, not for the playing season alone,
as is the general rule. This means
that he will stick right here after the
cloee of eaoh season and begin making
his plans for the coming campaign. Del
already has established his home In
San Francisco. He intended to remain
here whether he was appointed man
*ger of the club or not.
* * *
"Tub" Spencer, the new Seel catcher,
arrived yesterday morning from Gold
field and immediately was taken in
charge by Del Howard, who piloted him
to the ball park and introduced him to
Ewing and President Bautn.
The first thing that Spencer asked
for was a uniform. He has his mind
set upon getting into condition with
out any preliminary stalling, so he will
lit out for Boyes Springs bright and
early this morning, where he will he
gin warming up with McArdle, Mun
iorff and the rest of the gang.
Spencer ie built like a lion. He stands
5 feet 10 inches in height and weighs
about 215 pounds. He looks more like
a formidable football player of the old
•school than a baseball player of the
new school. But his record in the
American league shows that he is one
of the best catchers in the business.
He is noted for his throwing ability
and also for his ability to wallop the
ball against the fence, and they say
that he is fast for a heavy man.
"I'll have to buy a whole new outfit,
glove, bat, shoes, chest protector and
mask," said the big fellow. "I thought
i was out of baseball for keeps when I
quit, but the old longing came back on
me, so here I am on the job again."
Spencer was working hard around
JJoMneld all winter, and he ought to
round into condition without much
•rouble. He probably will take off 10
• r 15- pounds at the springs, and if he
toes, look out for him. Every player
yMM 1 J\ i ✓ JL/ /fi C/ i\ * fy MMMHZ .* » *-' -** \J Ms ML* JT\ *J *v *~* •
who ever saw him work is there with
a big, strong boost for "Tub."
# * *
Frank M. Ish, president of the local
club, accompanied by Mrs. Ish, arrived
yesterday morning from a trip to the
Panama canal. Ish was very much im
pressed with the wonderful sights
he saw and forgot all about baseball
while telling Ewingr and the others of
his adventures there.
After leaving the canal Ish went to I
Chicago on baseball business. While ,
there he was the guest of Charles A.
Comiskey president of the White Sox.
The latter promised Ish that his club
would aid the Seals in every way and
that the locals will be welcome to any
of the players not available for the
Sox. He was not in a position to give
out their names then, for he will have
to look them over first. However, the
Seals can count on a couple of men.
Selections for the
Juarez Races Today
JOE MURPHY
Following arc tbe entree and the selections
for the race* today at the Juarez track:
FIRST RACE—Six furlongs:
Index. Horse. wt '
3017 SPRIGHTLY MIES »5
lrtsn EVXLINA 107
2"2" TOMMY McGEE
1*32 Cimtt 95
1524 <Yean Qneen 11-0
2023 Mike Mollett Jl2
IMR l*|
ir>2!> Fttlr T.oufne HO
•JO2O Snfranor flr,
8013 Wuebeard "•"
|t»1 MpM'ia I, °
J«tS I/*niii 1 10
appears hrtween top four, and there Is
bql nttto tMet between them.
SECOND RACE—Sis furlongs:
Index. Horxe. Wt.
infifi FITZGERALD 1«
2017 MOTHER KETCHAM 100
1!>«« DYTTAMO 105
2017 Ardelon » ..- 105
2f>l7 H»w*>n 105
ISOR Hdablrd »- W
1991 Mazurka I«8
2017 Benieb Welth fc"
1033 Azurea 108
IJH»6 Kali Inla «7
18R1 K«n«r Stalwart 105
2017 Moller 108
Fitxsrirsld in grand foroi and looks beet.
Mother Ketcham ran do bettor tban laet race
*how«;. Dynamo in famt.
THIRD RACE— Fire end a half furlongs:
Index. ITor«e. Wt.
IRfis J. B. ROBINBON 110
2003 GEORGE OXNARD 100
20IS YMIR 109
1!>n« F-Ila Bry*on 10R
201 c Mona Canomann 10:»
1010 Tot Boy 110
1901 Mary Emily I'M
1*42 Winning Witrh M
.1. B. Robinson hag a greet flight of sud
shorild ebow bis heelg to this bunrli. Qeorw
Ornard In the betsht of "bJe form. Ytnir nce<ls
a little more distance.
FOURTH RACE—One mile; handicap; 3 year
olds:
Index Horse. Wt.
IRI4 SEA CXIFF 108
Ift2S MELTOK STREET UO
2012 SALESIA 100
lW SfpiiiTeda 102
2004 Hatterati 100
2004 Pr. Dougherty t>2
19.18 Orpertb S7
Top two look to have the cla«s. Salesia right
at Its best.
FIFTH RACF-—Six furtongs:
Tndex. n«>TT«e. Wt.
2010 GOLDFTNN 11l
2011 DOMIKICA 107
MUSS CHAPIXLTEPEC 114
2011 Lore Day 107
1200 Nello ..' 102
... Mlmi Beat 103
With fair recinK luck Cfoldflnn ebeald win.
Domlnlca'K last race a good one.
SIXTn RACE—One mile:
Index. Horse. Wt.
2008 ACTTMEN 105
2031 ORBED LAO IIS
194H JOHN LOIIIS 110
Iflse I, M. Eckert 105
2023 Flying 100
2009 Litrle Marrhmont 105
Acumen is in good form and distance win cult
n!eelr- Orbed is consistent. John Louie"
can do It on beet form.
BEST BETS—FITZGERALD, OOIDFIKir
CHESS HASTEEB SKAW
HAYAJ9A. Feb. 20.—Three of nix adjearaea
games in the rh«ee tournament were played off
I today. a! 1 resulting \b drawts. The contestants
I were Janowpki and Jaffe; Cbajes und Marshall;
Corao and Janovrski
THE BAN FRANOIBOO CALL, FKIDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1913,
Del Howard, the nen> manager of the
San Francisco ball club.
Touchard Takes Indoor
Tennis Title
NEVT YORK. Feb. 19.—Gustave F.
Touchard today won the fourteenth
holding of the national indoor lawn
tennis championship singles. He de
feated George C. Shafer, 6—4. 3—l>.
6—3. 6—4. The point totals were 133
to 120.
By his victory Touchard again holds
the championship title which he won
in 1910. At the beginning: of the match
Touchard was careless about hie net
play and inclined to overdrive the
length of the court. Shafer played
steadily and ran into a lead of 4—3 in
the first set, after which Touchard
steadied and won.
In the second set Touchard kept Sha
fer on the run, and while he lost the
set, he gained considerably, as he had
tired Shafer a-nd the latter no longer
was equal to the fast sa.ni"
c—«rt«t i»is- c , rt v o*»«*»*
SOX START FOR
CALIFORNIA IN
SPECIAL TRAIN
Comiskey and His Tossers
on Their Way to Get
Ready for the Big
Pennant Race
(Sjvcial Dispatch to the Call)
CHICAGO, Feb. 20.—The White Sox
players, their wives, fans and corre
spondents left Chicago tonight on their
transcontinental tour. With Paso
Robles, Cal., as their objective point,
they are traveling via the Chicago and
Northwestern, Union Pacific and South-
em Pacific on a special de luxe train.
Among the Sox, young and old, on
board the special that is speeding
toward the Pacific coast tonight are
Manager Jimmy Callahan, Pitcher Joe
Benz, Pitcher Cicotte, Rlghtflelder Col
lins, Pitcher Douglass, Catcher Gos
sett, Coach Gleason, Shortstop Ernie
Johnson, Pitcher W. E. Johnson, Cen
terflelder Johnson, Third Baseman
Kiernan, Pitcher Lange, Left Fielder
and Captain Harry Lord, Pitcher Mil
ler. Pitcher Mogridge, Second Baseman
Morris Rath, Catcher Ray Sehalk,
Pitcher Smith, Catcher Sullivan, pitch
er Walsh, Pitcher White, Davy Jones
and Third Baseman Rollie Zeider.
Center Fielder Mattick is scheduled
to catch the train at Marshalltown. la.,
and Pitcher "Indian" Johnson will get
on board at Omaha. "Reb" Russell, a
pitcher, will go direct from his home
at Bonham, Tex., to the training camp.
Center Fielder Ping , Bodie, Pitcher
Jim Scott, Shortstop Joe Berger. Short
stop Buck "Weaver, Catcher Red Kuhn
and First Baseman Fournier will meet
the tourists at Paso Robles, according
to advices received from them.
Paso Robles will be the camp from
Monday morning until March 5, when
the squad splits into two teams. The
first will go to San Francisco and the
j second to Pasadena. Two weeks later
they switch places and on March 30
I start on their return trip, one by a
southern and the other by a northern
j route.
Several dates are still unfilled and
will not be scheduled until California
in roa<'lied.
Harry Grabinor. secretary to Presi
dent Oomiskey, was accompanied on
the trip by his bride of one day.
Grabiner'B marriage to Miss Sophia
Maistrovuh took place yesterday.
Cubs Lineup Complete at
Early Date
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
TAMPA, Fla., Teb. 20.—The makeup
of the 1913 Chicago Cub team is said to
have been virtually settled upon at this
early d*ate. Manager Evere is noncom
mittal, but from inside sources it has
been gleaned that the following lineup
probably will be seen on' the opening
day against the St. Louis Nationals:
Clymer. center Held; Schulte, right
field: Mitchell, left field; Zimmerman,
third base; Saier. first base; Bresna
han or Archer, catcher; Lavender or
Overall, pitcher.
The athletes, young and old, are
showing a good spirit in training.
Bresnahan is working harder than any
of the recruits to get into good con
dition.
BEAVER PITCHER GOEB
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
PORTLAND. Feb 20.—Erre Hißginbotham.
utar pitcher with the 1912 Beaver*, is turned
over to the Portland Northwestern league, ac
cording to a decree of McCredie today. The hc
fiuisttiou of Kranso from Toledo made the shift
possible. McOredie is counting oa goins through
the season with Krause. \\>st. Krapp. Heger
man and James as hlo mainstays, and with Stan
ley aud Carson at* his sconnd string.
PARISIANS LIKE PAPKE
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
NEW YORK. Fob 40.— The followers of pngl-
Hsm orer in Paris at* so confident that Billy
Papke is going to defeat Frank Klaus h> their
20 round bout on Merch 5 that they are offering
2 to 1 that he will get the decision. Al Lippe is
authority fnr this statement, awl he further
states in his letter that the boot has aroused so
much interest that the gross receipts of the light
will surrty be clo*« to *23.0«».
WELSH WANTS O'BRIEN
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
NEW YORK Feb. 20.—A cablegram was re
ceired from London today by Jack O'Brien of
Philadelphia from one of the leading representa
tives of boxing In the English metropolis re
questing the lowest prire for young Jack O'Brien
to box Freddie Welsh on April 2 at Pontyprldd.
Walps. O'Brien wirod that he would accept a
$7,500 purse, the winner to take $.*>,ooo and loeer
$2,000. with two round trip tickets.
YOUNG GERHARDT IS
JUST LIKE HIS "DAD"
+ —_ , ♦■
Like father like son is the old adage, and Weston Gerhardt, the
juvenile sprinter of the Olympic club, is wondering how he is to sustain
the great "rep" of dad, Pete Gerhardt. Yesterday at the club several
members were talking to Gerhardt junior and wishing him luck when in
his first race, when the kid launched out thusly:
"Say, all you fellows are expecting me to win tomorrow night. Now
I want to tell you that my dad got many a licking before he won a race.
It is pretty hard to win against boys I have to give away better than 20
pounds in weight and two years in age. lam going to do my best, and
that is all a fellow can do. Anyhow, that is what my dad says, and
he knows. Youse can't expect a little kid like me to be a champion
sprinter in his first race. If you all expect me to win against big odds,
then you have another guess coming, but I'm no quitter and will try. Dad
is an old 'has been' now and it won't be long before I can beat him, but
don't expect too much of me at first."
There is a lot of logic in young Gerhardt's remarks, and his pluck,
at any rate, is worthy of great things for the future—and perhaps tonight.
TALENT SUFFERS WHEN
IDLE TALE BEATS KIVA
Odds On Favorite Makes the
Pace, but Falls by the
Wayside
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
EL PASO, Feb. 20.—The defeat of the
3 year old Kiva by Idle Tale in the
fifth event at six furlongs was a costly
blow to the talent. The bettors played
the former heavily, sending it to the
post at odds on the favorite at 4 to 5.
The favorite made all the running to
within a hundred yards of the wire,
when Idle Tale collared it and won in
a drive by a neck. Two favorites were
successful. Faneuil Hall and Stick Pin
were the winning choices. L<ady Pan
chita captured the fourth event easily
from Kootenay. Summary: .
FIRST RACE —Three and a half furlongs:
Odds. IIoi"ae. Weight. Jockey. St. Str. Kin.
r,-i_lrlnh Ann, 104 t Gross > 4 111
r?-1 — (1)L. BIT. 110 < B<irUnß«tn«O .to 2 CJ
Iβ-.'—(S)PAW. ion <(Jroth> 1 8 ,12
Time :41 2-Y Ann 2 «-"> show; Mttle
Hit i nlare. •"»-" raw 3-.'. *OW. Vava,
(S)Benedict. PpUh Muck. lto«C«wtoo, Rara Vez.
Kiltie, yip Hy Va. also ran. Scratched—Rtiui
fax.
SKCOND RACE -Six furlongs:
Odds. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. Str. Km.
5 -2— (DEL PATO. 10. (EstepK... 4 3 1 1
2S-I—Billr Mrer. 105 (Oallahan*... 2 121
25-1—(3)6. TfcCKER, 10« (MurrayKlO 8 3 2
Time. 1:16. Pato 9-10 place. 1-2 snow; Myet
10 place. 4 show; Clint Tucker 5 show. Zoo I,
Phil Connor, (2)Ferron*. NatiTe Son, King Le*r.
Pedro, Henry Williams, aleo ran.
THrRI> RACE—One mile:
Odds. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
S-5— (2)FAN. HALX, 147 (Lieut. J.
A. Barry > 7■ * 12
2-l_-U)PA£MA, 147 <W.P.Bntler> 2 12 2
10-I—Bleze B. 147 (Ueut. K. G.
Eastmani .• - 4 2 3 _
Time. 2:IS. Faneiill Hall 4-"> place, out show.
Palma "-1O place. <>Nt show; Klaze S-.-i show. Don
Enrique. Lily Paxton. Duk<» of Britigewater,
Coed. (3)Lee Ha.rri»on 11, also ran.
FOURTH RACE—Sis furlong:
Odds. H«rs<*. Weicht. Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
12--I— (3)L.PANCHITA. 101 iO«rgn) 1112
.".-I —(2)KOOTENAY. 110 'Rosen).. :t 2 2 2
8-5 —Furlong. 1.05 (Orosjrt 4 3 3 6
Time. 1:141-8. I-«dy Panchita 3-5 place, out
show Kootenar 4-3 nlace. out: shorn*: Furlong
out show. (l)Flying Footsteps und Mockler also
ran.
FIFTH RACF —Six furlongs:
Odds. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
7-2—ldle Tf»l«\ 100 (Robhins) 5 2 1 n
4-r.—(I)KIVA. 100 (Grotb> 4 1 2 U
j».o._Rooster. tOS (Hfnryi 1 S 32
Time 1:15 2-A. Tdle 1 pleco. 1-8 show: Kivr
in place out show: Rooster 1-3 show. (B)Ve§ted
Bight* and (2)Nobby also ran. Scratched—Ar
delon.
SIXTH RACE—One mile:
Odds. Horse TVeleht. Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
11-20— (I)STICXPIN, 100 (Bobbins). 5 t 1 \
S-l—Hadad. 103 (Grose) ..6 1 2 1
8-1 —Roserale, 107 (Oargan) 1 4 " 1
Time. 1:44. Stickpin 1-4 place, out show;
Hadad "-2 piece. 1 show; Roserale 4-5 show.
Royal Rlror. (2')l.eec»r, Zinkand. Bonnie Bard,
(3)Barney OMUeld, also ran.
SEVENTH RACE—Six furlongs:
Odds. Horse. Weltrht, Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
4-I—(I)NAPA NICK. 108 (Krderie> 4 1 1 ns
11-.V—(2)EYE WHITE. 112 (Gross). 5 3 2 9
7-I_Free Will. 100 (Rohblne) 1 2 3n
Time. 1:15. Nick M place. 4-5 show; White
4-5 place. 1-3 show; Will 1 show. Transparent.
F.dmond Adams. Orbed Lad, (3)lnquieta, Minnie
F. also ran.
Weather cold and cloudy, brisk wind; track
fast.
FIRST BICYCLE RUH
Twenty members of the Golden City whwlmen
will Journey down to Fox's (arm at Woodside.
flre miles from Redwood City, on the morning of
Washington's birthday. This Iβ the frrxt big club
ruu of the season. The riders will leare the city
at 8 o'clock, end expect to arriTe at the farm
about 11:30, where a luncheon will await them.
PORTER IS, LINCOLN 11
The Porter school baseball team of Alameda
defeated the I>incoln school nine yesterday by a
score of 13 to 11, the game going 13 innings.
Goldberg
NORTHERN PLAYERS ON
THE LONG END AGAIN
Fottrell and Griffin Prove
Too Speedy for Southern
Racquet Wielders
LONG BEACH, Feb. 20.—Three more
southern California aspirants for the
men's singles honors in the tennis
tournament were eliminated today by
northern experts. Louis K. Freeman
of Pasadena, once coast champion, and
Alphonse Bell of Los Angeles were
defeated by young Ella Fottrell of San
Francisco, and F. M. Douglass Jr. of
Hollywood went down before the su
perior playing of Clarence Griffin of
San Francisco.
Nat Browne is the only southern
player remaining to be disposed of
by the northerners. His only match
today was won by default. Bell and
Sinsabaugh of Los Angeles, both eld
time players, won the faste.st and clos
est doubles match of the day from
Barker and Huber by taking the first
and third s^ts.
Following is the day's summary:
Second round, men's opcu ainjfle*—Fottrell de
feated Freenjan, 6—3, «—3; Strachan defeated
Qalueha, c—l, 6—l: Grtfnn defeated Douglass,
c—1, <j—3: Browne won from Harris by default:
Johnston defeated Someryille by default; Bell
defeated Hillman. 6—3, 6—2.
Third round, men's open singles—Fottrell de
feated Bell, β-o. β-l;.
First round, men's special singles—Bowers de
feated Nicholson, 6—2, 6—4.
Second round —Douglass defeated Bowers, 6—l,
6—2: Weller defeated Mino. 6—2, 6—2; B J
Grant defeated Harnett. 6—o, 6—3; Herlihy de
feated V>\ B. Grant, 6—l. 6—3.
First ronnd, men's doubles—Barker azrd Free
man defeated Knowlton and Bowers. 6—3, 6 3-
Krtchum and Douglas defeated Heflihy and John
son, ti—2. 6—4; Hardiman and McCormlck de
feated Minot and Nicholson. C—o, 6 1; Bell
and Sinsabaugh defeated Barker and Huber
tf—3. C —B, 6^—2.
fJDR.KINGcyHJMENP
VERVE. BLOOD >
M Lw .\ sTfacTURK, I
Sir Prostatic Tro.blee,
_J> VARICOCELE, >
jar . hydrocele: i
>v _ Urinary EH—ases I
A\5T CULOIWKTI; MdrtwlUm !
, " lTle * «»»**«*Ul. Hour. « •
▼ WimiCeMßV EsaailMkMoß h< Kir lee tree.
A A'ot a doUar n«e<l 6* paid until curerf. |
A OPnCB. m MARKET ST.. Otw Ro«Jer'. .
I Dr. di teactlMt hlrb and •xtortloaate f*e«
' ctatrpd by some phyucUiM and ipeeiajtsta, bla
I f«M Iss and *ie Iβ C*t*rrk*l, Chronic I
J snj Di««rdOT« and Bimpl. Maladiaa. '
I Qt Klnr wanw aaatupeetiair nm acalnit bomMt- '
' )nrqna«k», wfto biff. rt*r?n«r ■
I who falsely claim they art the lea<Mmr afwclal- I
I late or only lejitimat* doctor* and iß«k ridteti- .
I lou «Ut«raente. also aratnat trt* union of .
i anatomy pitfall*. fak« m*4leal ofltM, b*lti, '
I borty battertaa. Chine** doctor*. Tkoa* wko ,
! h*T* bM« swindled by tech *oonf*m»" »eou)d '
I eoaaolt Dr. Klnjr and laarn tb« truth about their !
t»»4!«lea.a«Tedu»t«,t l *enryTear» , «xp«-AeiW I
, Dr. ria* l*a Sp«ctaUtt rtpWlr Ucemed by '
I State of California to tn*Ul! dUwui of mrtu |
M. S. CHENOWETH, M. D.
The Acknowledged Master Specialist In
J Olbeasee of Men.
* In lny fljrht against the quacks I
'-, hhre publlsbed a limited number of
books entitled "The Truth About
606. Blood Poison and Medtcal
Fakers." While this edition lasts
a copy will be sent to any address
hm under plain cover upon receipt of 8c
ii* to cover postage and mailing.
71S MARKET ST.. SAN FKANCISCO.
WHITE LINES TO
AID THE UMPIRES
Ban Johnson May Adopt
Novel Suggestion Made
by Washington Fan
CHICAGO, Feb. 20.—President Ban
Johnson of the American league, has
received from Albert A. Lohr of "Wash
ington a plan which he considers feas
ible for enabling umpires to more ac
curately judge balls and strikes.
"The plan L.ohr suggests." said Presi
dent Johnson last night, "is to run two
white lines down the path from the
pitcher's box to the batter's box, just
the right distance apart, thus when
the umpire is looking over the shoulder
of the catcher, he has a guide for the
corners of the plate, whether the ball
be low or high.
"Whether the lines should be parallel
or whether they should converge to
ward the pitcher's position or just how
far they should extend beyond the bat
ter's box could be determined by a
few tests and also the distance apart
these lines should be.
"I hold that the plan contains a lot
of merit and it may be adopted before
the championship race is started."
HANDBALL AT VALLEJO
(Special Dispatch to The Call>
V.U.r.EJO, Feb. 20.—The handtial! players ot
Vallejo council No. W, Y. M. 1., will hold ~
tournament at the St. Vincent convent bclumjl
court on Saturday mornliiß.
SPOETSMEN TO MEET
SAN RAKAKI-. Feb. 20.—The state game laws
and the 'iMinty ordinanr-es affecting came of nil
kinds will bo discussed by the M;irin C ninty
Game Protective ass<x-intir.n at a nu'etlns calleri
for Saturday afteruoou here in tb« courthouse.
DR. HAMILTON
Wμ*. N<TTon«. r>t«e*«4
Men whe are btfftantqic t»
>g» think that there 1* no pee-
elble cur* for them—*•
not icWe. np. If yon «r»
suffering from Premature
Weakness. Onrrii<-ted T>l«
- ease. Blood Peison. Vari
cocele. Hydrocele, Prostatic Troubles* Kid
ney or Bladder Disease. Fistula. Piles,
to me.
I personally conduct my
office. You meet me
When you come h»re. and will be treated
hr MX. AN EXPF.RTENCED SPECIALIST
IN MEN'S DISEASES ANT> LICENSED TO
PRACTICE IN CALIFORNIA. The abore
Iβ tny tree picture. For #lerht#*n years t
have treated MEN'S DISBASEB ONLT. 4
With the experience eafned by the eneceee
fnl treatment of thousands ef the mo«t
artrarated cases of the diseases peculiar
to men. I can cor*, yon ft any en« c«B-
T>o r<nt tet money mettere detain Ten.
I Will Arrange Weekly
or Monthly Payments
I effer FREE CONSULTATION. X-RAT
EXAMINATION (when necessary* and ta«
telitirent. sympathetic, honest adyic*.
FOR BLOOD POISON I nse Professor
rhrlich's merrolons OKRVTAN REMEDY.
Wβ. a* It should be need. DIRECTLY INTO
THE VEINS, corinff ordinary cases in oße
treatment, with no detention from bqstnesa.
top wvAWV'i*. LT>fPH COMPOUND,
which m«k-p» n n«w man of yon. resterißf
the rftal forces to the fullest defre*. anak
in* the nerres »tron«r and steady.
VAWTCorrtF Avn cnred
to Rtny cured. WITHOTT THE USE Or A
KNIFE. In such a oatlsfsctory way th»t
pain oeane*. the vltsl nsrt* ure nreserred
and strengthened. No detention from busi
ness.
TV rnVTmrrtTi nTffw »«*•«. Ny M .
tients are thoroughly cared In less time
than any other and less thorough forms «f
treatment require In prodocinr donbtful r«
ralta.
Dr. A* M. Hamilton
721 Market Street, S. F.
Hours 9 A. M. to H P. M. Dally.
Snndara n A. M. to 1 P. M.
v»«t DR. JORDAN'S««*»
MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
(GRCATEM THAN CVtm
*W— tai—l or any contracted JUeu*
positively cured by the <Mmt
•fwoaliat oa tk« C«aat EUUiWuhW
fifty yean.
DISEASES OF MEN
Con«ult»tien free mod itnctly pnril*.
Trutmeat p«nenjJlr ar by letter. A
positive cure m rrery «a«e «m>
dcrukan.
WriU for tv»k. PHILOSOPHY
Or MARRIAGE, muhi Ira to 4
DR.JOROAK.^^ k^S.F.,CAL

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