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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 05, 1913, Image 4

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"Each Will Tackle Univer
sity of California Fresh
man Football Team
An Ambitious Program of
j More Than a Dozen
\ Games Arranged
j The Barbarian and Olympic club
|footba'l teams both open their foot-
Jball season on Saturday with contests
the University of California
'freshman teams. Both clubs are put
. "ting their strongest teams in the field.
f ?though neither aggregation has up to
; the present been able to get enough
• practice work to strike the beat con
I Commissioner Phil Johns of the
Barbarians will have a big squad
from which to pick his men for the
coming season. Johns Intends to in
troduce a lot of new blood into the
ranks of the Barbs this year, and
'btates that the old players are going
to have a hard time to hold their
..positions on the team.
The new blood has been recruited
from the best high school players of
last year. from the University of Santa
Clara. College of the Pacific, both
! Stanford and California and also in
cludes one of last year's Nevada var
.eity stars.
Napoleon Smith was a member of
last year's Stanford team and'will be
seen "in the Barbarian scrum this year,
his brother, Harry, who made
"such a good showing against the
AVaratahs last year with the Barba
rians, will be out to retain his old
berth at wing three-quarters.
Jack Glascock, something of a bird
•of passage ln the Rugby world, has
<ome back to his first club affiliation,
the Barhs. Jack originally learned
'his Rugby at the University of Cali
fornia, back in 1906 and 1907. Then
-he migrated to England, where he
learned a little more. Then he made
dash for gay Paree. where he repre
sented the gesticulating nation ~as an
Internationa! player against England.
Returning to gunny OHifornia he
joined the Barbs and made a great
showing with the original Rugby
'club team in 1911. Last year he
{played with the Olympics, and now
|the old Barbarians will have him on
hheir lists once more.
" Cris Momson, who played interna
tional football for America against
Australia last year, will be a break
away man for the Barba. The Uni
versity of California will be strongly
represented on the Barbs with Merl
Price, who will hold down the full
back position for the black and white
* Charlie Perkins, one of the best
forwards on the Nevada 'varsity team
last year, lias signed up with the club
"men. and will have little trouble in
'landing a berth in the scrum. -
[ The College of the Pacific has con
tributed Turton and McNair, two
'husky forwards, and Wlthrow, a five
eighths of ability. Berkeley high
"will be strongly represented with
'men who last year helped win the
•Interschol&stic state championship
Jfor the cross hay school team.
Bill Knowles. the crack five
eighths: Norm Slater, a scrum half;
Micky Forbes, the dashing center
-three-quarters; Dave Shuman, a front
■ranker for the scrum; Irwin Reimers,
• a husky forward, and Spider
'Haynes, another forward, are all
Berkeley boys who will try out for
•the Barbs' team.
Of last year's Barbarian veterans
on hand who will be a big asset to
the team are old reliable Fred Brown,
who is the only original Barbarian
man still playing the game; Dave
Boulware. the scrappy forward, and
Fairy Fairbanks
I Commissioner Johns does not in
tend to let his team be idle. He has
arranged an ambitious program of
more than a dozen games, which in
cludes contests against California.
"Stanford and Nevada universities, as
as other educational Institu
The team will also clash with the
'New Zealand All Blacks, which are
to visit this state, and then the
Olympic club will be accommodated
for the club championship of the
The Barbarian team is the present
staff club >hamplons and will be
ready tp defend their title against
[the winged doughnut, boys about
Thanksgiving day.
■ The fpll schedule for the clubmen
September 6, vs. University of Cali
fornia freshmen; September 9. vs.
;Kanta Clara university at Santa Clara:
iSeptetnber 13, vs. California varsity
at Berkeley; September 20, vs. Stan
ford at Stanford; September 27, vs.
California varsity; October 4. vs. Stan
ford nt Stanford; October 11. vs. New
iZealand at St. Ignatius; October 18,
vs. College of the Pacific at San Jose;
October 25. vs. Stanford at Stanford;
November 1, vs. Nevada at Reno; No
vember 15, vs. St. Mary's: November
?27. va. Olympic club.
Thirteen motor boats have entered
tHe much heralded long distance race
from "Sacramento to Sausalito. The
race will be started from Sausalito in
the early hours next Tuesday morn
ing and the finish at Sausalito will
*be late in the afternoon.
The handicaps have been worked
out on the new time allowance sys
tem which has been arranged by the
-American Power Boat association -of
New York.
The local regatta committee, con
alsting of f. H. Cory, Harry L. Burle
aon, A. F. Umbourne, C. .Swain and
W. L> Macfeley. have announced the
handicaps for Tuesday's race as fol
lows: •
No. Boat. Club and Owner Hdop.
I—Speedwell tr. V. C. >, K. Hownrrt. .■.•:30:4.-.
- I •rmtbian IC. V. C. <■ t. Baker 2:11i:.",T
'S— I'llgTlnj (.S. f. V C), K. A Hyde.. 1 r.V2':
4-l.li Ola (!'. M. B. C.). J. Jlawkln.-. .1:36:24
; 5--Lizite M (P. It. B. C), L. 7vans. .1:S4:14
fc—Enrlaa! (JCnclaal), W. Corson 1:|0:13
Kil l, qnlllaa i.S.F.Y.C. i. A. I»ng.1:27:00
a—Wenoaab -Enelnal). F. Hohrhardt. . 1:24 :(»>
te—Wanderer (1.M.8.C). F. Bowers. .I:<tt:'.l
10— Pruwl.r (S.F.y.O.r. Garden 1:00:20
11— Virginia (1.M.8.C.) Dr. Bean 0:5fl:21
12— Liberty (1'.M.8.C.).'8. Hax 0:30:41
13— Bounle Boon (S. F. Y. C), W. L.
Oliver ScraUb
The foliowing are new officers elect
ed to the Berkeley Federation of
Churches: President, Rev. Harry R.
Miles, First Congregational church;
vice' president. Rev. W. R. Hodgkin,
Chapel of All Souls; secretary. Rev.
Jtlchard White; treasurer. Rev. Guy
D. Yoakum, Park Congregational
Mrs. Strong, Ihree Times
Wedded, Says She Knows
Nothing About Men
NEW YORK, Sept. 4.—" 'A man's a
j man for a' that (with reverse Eng
lish on the man)," is only one of the!
quotations which Mrs. Ella M. Strong
has twisted, changed and contorted to i
show her utter contempt for the male
sex. and, with Its parenthetical re- I
marks, is one of the three which
adorns a tricabinet photograph fold
ler which reposes on a table in Mrs.
| Strong's apartment at 171 West
I Ninety-fifth street, and contains llke-
I nesses of the three men who at dif
ferent times, of course, have occupied
! the apex position in the heart of Mrs.
Strong. She calls the cabinet her |
| "rogues' gallery."
But despite the fact that the lady |
|n question has been wedded to the
three, or because of it. she declares ,
: that she as yet knows nothing about I
Further than that, she declares
most emphatically that she is not
going to try to learn.
In speaking of her latest matri
monial adventure. Mrs. Strong said:
"Why, Mr. Strong'-s contention is
absurd. He knows I got a divorce
from my second husband, Raymond
E. France, aome time before I mar
; ried Mr. Strong, and he helped me
to get it. iHe was then connected
with the legal department of the Mu
} tual I-ife Insurance company, and
1 when Mr. Fro nee and I had trouble
jlt was -Mr. Ktronp who advised me
what to do, and shortly after I re
turned from Heno, in 1910, we were
married. We were married in Jer
sey City, and at that very time Mr.
Strong had my divorce papers in his
According to Mrs. Strong, the love
between her and Mr. Strong waned
shortly after the wedding, and in
February, 1911. upon Mr. Strong's
declaration that he was going to
leave her she told I,lm to "pack his
trunk and go." She says that she,
and not her husband, owned and fur
nished the house in which they lived,
and that when he left he had noth
ing but his trunk, which he took with
It begins to look as though prizes
were to be offered to all those win
ning county offices ln Alameda»county
hereafter, in the shape of six cylinder
touring cars, for Supervisors Bridge
and Murphy have each a big car on
the way and Assessor Homer is to
get another. The supervisors de
manded machines to facilitate their
road inspuection and Homer ordered
his to help assess the county. The
cars purchased thus far by order
of Purchasing Agent Sabin represent
an outlay of "$7,113.
The funeral of Mellen L. Doe,
nephew of Charles and Bartlett Doe,
founders of the Doe library at the
University of California, was held
yesterday in Oakland. Doe died in
Santa Cruz, September 1, after Buffer
ing many years from paralysis.
The Burns and San Francisco soc
cer clubs played an interesting game
to a draw last Saturday. Next Satur
day the "Burns'' will hold a social
dance at the Auditorium as a recep
tion to old friends and players and an
Introduction to the new ones.
VALLEJO, Sept. 4.—Charles Grande, |
the local middle weight, arrived home
last evening from Sacramento. Grande
shows the effects of his fistic battle |
with Clabby Monday night. He states
that the easterner waa entitled to the
decision, as he knew too much for
him. . , r _
Bride Pays Expense
Of Wedding With
Man Bored by Work
| "Isn't He Droll?" Says Wife as She
Pungles Justice's Fee and Tip
to Stenographer
CHICAGO, Sept. s.—"Work to me is
| such a bore. I'm going to retire."
This statement was made today by
Howard Klinger, 25, a railroad
switchman, until his marriaße in Au-
J rora. 111., to Mrs. Mollie Welcome, a
] widow, aged 46. Mrs. Welcome-Klin
ger, after the ceremony In the Jus
tice's offtce at Aurora, gave the
I "squire" a $25 tip and handed a $5
bill to the stenographer,
j "Mrs. Welcome-Kllnger has money,"
said the groom today. "I will not
' work any more."
"Isn't he a droll chap?" said Mrs.
j Government aid for the harbod
projects of Berkeley, Oakland and
Richmond will be easily secured If
Uncle Sam builds a drydock at Al
bany, according to Captain O. C.
Hamlet of the United States revenue
service speaking before the Berkeley
Chamber of Commerce yesterday. He
recommended the building of a hreak
water half a mile long to secure
deep water, for the Oakland harbor,
and said that the building of dry
dock in Oakland would mean much
for shipping.
The Young Women's Christian as
sociation of Oakland will hold open
house at Its headquarters on the
evening of September 12, when the
fall term In the educational depart
ment will open. There will be a mu
sical and literary program.
"Los Angeles
JL'jgL 8 Daily Trains
Quickest Service—Shortest Routes
"Redlands and Back"—sl2.4o
"San Diego %\H
™J Back" * '
SEPT. 6th and Bth
Return Limits September 20 and 22
Stopovers Returning
Southern Pacific
SAN FRANCISCO: Hood Building. Palace Rotel. Ferry Station. Pboae Kearny Sl*>
Third and Townsend, Street! Station Phone Kearny ISO
OAKLAND: Thirteenth Street and Broadway. Phone Oakland 1«2
Sixteenth Street Station. Phone Lakeside 1430 Firat Street Station Phen* Oakland TSSO
Committees Named to Han
dle Annual U. of C.
O. E. Jones, president of the junior
claps of the University of California,
has appointed committees for Junior
%ay. Colls Mithcum is general chair
man. The Junior day celebration will
be held November 28. The farce and
curtain raiser will be presented at
the Macdonough theater in Oakland.
The junior "prom" will be ln Har
mon gymnasium in the evening. The
Floor manager— V. W. Berk.
Arrangements—H. V. Towle (chairmani, J.
H. Todd, E. L. Kellas. F. H. Relmers. W. F.
Sanford. E. W. rowers. M. li. Curtis*. Mildred'
Van Gulpen. Ruth Johnson, Ysattet Corker,
Haael Pfltaer, Margaret GurtUwaite, Mildred
Decoration—E. T. Parrisb. (chairmant. J. ().
Hoektos, E G. Buriand, H. M. Monroe. A. B.
Paraona. F. P. Takgart. R. 8. Rboades. S. ft
Fountalne. F. G. Kuoop, Leslie Wilde, F Q.
Vuere. Mabel McClyment. Anne Spring. Helen
Havens. Blanche Latta. Antoinette Dye.
Reception—T. G. ChainberlHin (chairman!.
E. F. Wiley. H. H. Hope. 8. M. Wynne. K. C.
Abies, C. W. McClt-an. A. P. Conkltn. Zelma
I'ottw, Jessie L'lifford, Dorothy Coombs. Viu
nie Robinson, Evelyn Wagener. Doris Hutchins.
Farce—R. P. Minor (chairmani. S. C. How
ard, J. X. James, Gladstone Reed, L. B.
Bailey. ('. A. Sparer. J. A. Ferguson, O. F.
Bradway. Ruth Brown. Edith Loean. t'lara
Mortcnson. Margaret Weeks. Mildred Helfrick.
Dorothy Etllnger and Hertha Todd.
Favorites in Front
At Breeders' Meet
SANTA ROSA, Sept. 5.—-The three
sulky races yesterday resulted In vic
tories for the favorites. During the
day's racing the favorites and near
favorites trotted across the line ln
practically the same positions in every
heat. The Driving club trot was the
only race where the heats were at all
spilt up.
The performance of Albaloma. driven
by Willie DurTee, in the 2:12 trot was
the feature of the day. Albaloma won
ln three straight heats, the clocks
catching him in 2:09 for the mile in
the second heat, this being the fastest
time recorded this year. Summaries:
A resolution was adopted by the
Oakland city council yesterday
recommending that the city charter
be amended to fix a natural limit of
the tax rate, and directing the com
missioner of revenue and finance to
furnish the council with a statement
covering the city's financial condition
for the last 10 yeara.
Recommendations for improvements
in the fire department, to cost $74,000,
are made by the civil service commis
sion in a report of a survey made
under its direction last spring and
filed today with F. G. Turner, com
missioner of public health and safety.
In a fight over the affection of a
man by the name of "Joe," Juanlta
Fober, 23 years old, this morning
broke a saucer over the head of
Clarice Heed. She followed the lead
with a beer bottle.
The fight occurred in a saloon at
Pacific and Montgomery streets,
where the women are employed as
dance hall girls.
The Heed girl's scalp was opened
by the bottle, and several stitches
were necessary.
The Fober girl was charged with
assault with a deadly weapon, with
the bottle and saucer as evidence.
James Welch, a burglar, is today
in the city prison by reason of haste
to don a suit he had stolen not three
minutes before from a Chinese laun
dry. Instead of wrapping up the
garments and teklng them away,
Welch went into the alley behind
the laundry and was wearing his cap
and a genial smile when Inspectors
Gallagher and McSorley found liim.
By his side lay the clothes iie had
removed and the stolen onea he had
hoped to wear.
SPRINGFIELD. 111., Sept. s.—Phil S.
Haner of Taylorvllle, attacked yester
day ln the report of the state civil
service commission on conditions In
the livestock department, today de
clared the report a lot of political
bunk. He says that instead of having
defrauded the state ln hog deals or
otherwlae he is about $2,700 In the
Castro band, composed of members
of Castro parlor No. 232, Native Sons
of the Golden West, will give a recep
tion and dance tomorrow night at the
Auditorium, Page and Fillmore
streets, in honor of the visiting Na
tive Sons and Daughters on the eve
of their departure for Oakland to
take part in the Admission day cele
Seminole Hikers
Lost in the Brush
The bikers of the Seminole club
have returned from their annual
tramp, made this yabr to Bolinas bay,
after being lost in the brush and
losing their "guides" for an entire,
The members left camp with the
guides, who were William Andrews
and George Fallahy, two club mem
bers who claimed to know the coun
try, lost their leaders and waited a
night for them to turn up.
Twenty-five members made the trip,
declared to be the best ever made.
The committee in charge Included
William Andrews, George Fallahy, Dr.
Edwin Slmard, Haywood Brooks and
J. E. Lyons.
New Matson Pier
Ready for Ships
At the meeting yesterday of the
harbor commission. Engineer Jerome
N'ewman notified the board that the
San Francisco Bridge company had
completed the construction of pier
28 and recommended that it be ac
cepted and paid for. The new pier
is of reinforced concrete and is 677
feet long and lt>o feet wide. It cost
$358,400. and was built for the use
of the Matson Navigation company.
The Matson company will move
from pier 38 tp the new pier Monday,
and Wednesday the liner Lurline will
be docked there. Pier 38 will be
turned over to the Southern Pacific
company, to whom the wharf was
originally promised.
The freshmen ruggers of the Cnl
versity of California met their third
consecutive defeat yesterday after
noon on California field, losing to
Fremont high school of Oakland by a
score of 3 to 0. The U. C. babies
showed Improvement, as has been the
case with each successive game, but
the backs played ragged football, and
missed many passes.
Miss Jessie Graham, daughter of
Mrs. Sarah Graham, became the bride
Wednesday night of Carl Fox. a min
ing engineer of Globe, Ariz. The
ceremony wat held at the residence
of Mrs. Graham, at 6417 HUlegass
avenue, Berkeley.
The home was decorated in pink
flowers and ribbons. Only a few
members of the family and intimate
friends were present.
The couple will live In Globe.
In pursuance of a promise made
when on what she supposed was her
deathbed. Miss Kathryn Johnson, 221
Pacific avenue. Piedmont, is preparing
to assume the veil of a nun and de
vote her life to nursing the afflicted.
When Dr. O. D. Hamlin announced her
recovery' from cancer as hardly possi
ble, some months ago, the girl prayed
to be spared and vowed to devote her
life to the sick on her recovery.
Boys, are you selling The San Francisco Call ? J|l||if
If not, you are missing a golden opportunity. P^Plf
The San Francisco Call is going to give to some |||ft|||
fllrS news k° v a ye " acre Solano Irrigated Farm.
This farni will be giveii absolutely free, and when we say free we mean
SlfMSi Kvery boy, no matter where he lives or sells papers, will have a fair
and honest opportunity to own this farm. All that is necessary is to sell
20 or more Calls daily, and The Call is the easiest seller ever placed in a p|||||!uf
■ boy's hand. Biggest and Best, and only one cent. Come on, boys, if you
are not selling now, start at once.
Judging of Toy Pomera
nians Opens Piedmont
Rink Exhibit
Dogs of distinction gathered in
Piedmont rink, Oakland, this morning
at the opening of the exclusive shqw
of the Oakland and Alameda County
Kennel club. More than 300 blue
blooded animals were entered, the toy
Pomeranians and poodles being spme
what in'the majority. Quality rather
than quantity marked this showing
of the newly organized kennel club.
The Airedale setters attracted con
siderable attraction.
The judging started with the toy
breeds. This was marked with some
of the latest and most interesting ef
fects in mug "Poms" and poodles,
while the spidery little hairless Mex
icans paraded daintily on pillows.
Following the toys, pointers, Eng
lish and Irish setters were taken up.
Cocker spaniels and collies will be
judged tonight. The Airedales and
• bull terriers will be Judged tomorrow
morning, followed by Boston. Fox,
Irish and Scotch terriers. English and
French bulldogs. The remaining
breeds will be judged tomorrow night.
Arrangements are being made for
the ground breaking ceremonies for
the $188,000 Y. M. C. A. building to
be erected at Fifteenth and Webster
Miss Grace Fisher, president, will
turn the first spadeful of earth at the
ceremonies at 12 o'clock, Tuesday,
September 16. I
Arthur L. Adams, first vice presi
dent of the Y. M. C. A., will preside.
Greetings will be extended the as
sociation through Miss Fisher from
Mayor Mott on behalf of the city, and
sirens will herald the beginning of
construction work.
The ceremonies will open with an
automobile parade of city officials and
members, Mrs. Walter Henry of the
board of directors, acting as marshal,
assisted by Mrs. H. P. Carlton, Mrs. J.
J. Valentine and Mrs. J. B. Richard
Miss Dorothy Kuchell of Alame<la
and Theodore Leydecker, son of for
mer Postmaster Leydecker of the En
clnal city, will be married Monday
evening at a quiet wedding in the
home of the bride's mother, Mrs. F.
O. Kuchell, in 839 Oak street. The
bride to be is a member of the Delta
Gamma sorority and has been the
motif for several social functions
since the engagement was announced.
The funeral of Gardner B. Morgan,
brother of Julia Morgan, architect,
who died of typhoid, Wednesday, will
be held at 3 o'clock this afternoon
from the family residence, 754 Four
teenth street. Oakland. Morgan was
33 years old.
Chinese Girl Rival
For Miss Kellerman
A rival to the famous woman
swimmer. Annette Kellerman. has
been discovered at the University of
California in Miss Zamlock Lowe,
young Chinese girl, daughter of a
Chinese merchant of San Francisco
and the only woman of her race tak
ing the law course at the institution.
On taking the measurements of
those entering her class Mrs. W. E.
Magee, instructress of physical cult
ure at the university, discovered that
Miss Lowe's height was exactly that
of Miss Kellerman's. and then found
that her other physical measure
ments rival those of the girl swim
The Chinese girl is 5 feet 3 inches
in height and symmetrically formed.
* ,
Player Green Loses
His Salary Claim
CINCINNATI, Sept. s.—The na
tional baseball commission reversed
a decision by the national board in the
case of Player G. H. Green against the
Indianapolis club of the American as
Green claimed that he had been in
jured ln some manner unknown to
himself while a member of the Indian
apolis club and asked for full salary
for two weeks, half salary for two
weeks, and full salary for the re
mainder of the time that Indianapolis
retained him. ■
The national board allowed his
claim. ■■ _
The commission held that Green s
injuries could nojt be traced to having
originated during the time he was
with the Indianauolis club, and there
fore reversed the decision and dis
missed Green's claim.
Scientific Study
Of Indian Tongue
For the first time in the United
States an American Indian has pre
pared a scientific study of his mother
tongue. The author is Juan Dolores
of the Papeo tribe, and the mono
graph, which is called "Papeo Verb
Terms," will be published by the Uni
versity of California.
Dolores was used by Prof. A. L.
Kroeber of the university in working
out a system of Indian myths. The
aborigine became interested in the
scientific study of his own language
and acquired a grammatical knowl
ege of it. The new monograph will
be used by the university and by the
United States government in making
comparative investigations of other
Indian tongues.
Berkeley Financier
Dies in San Rafael
James H. Follis, Berkeley mining
man, ranch owner and president of
the San Carlos Park syndicate, died
yesterday morning at his residence ln
San Rafael, after an illness of several
months. Follis was 41 years of age
and leaves a widow and a 10 year old
son. His marriage to Miss Belle
Gwynn, 12 years ago in San Fran
cisco, was a notable event. Among
his business associates for several
years was James Flood and his father
in law, the owner of the famous
Gwynn mine. >He was a brother in
law of Frank Griffin of the Natomas
Eel River Nearly Swallows
Secretary of Oakland
Commerce Chamber
A hairbreadth escape from death in
quicksand is related by A. A. Denl
son. secretary of the Oakland Cham
ber of Commerce, who has Just re
turned from his vacation on the Eel
Denison was In an automobile and
tried to cross over what appeared
to be a dry ford. When in the middle
of the innocent looking bed of the
old stream the machine started sink
ing. Denison leaped out and himself
started to go down. Both the ma
chine and the man were rescued by
persons on the bank.
A second narrow escape occurred
when Denison's machine took a drop
of seven feet over a cliff the follow
ing day and alighted right side up.
Natural Alkaline Water
To regulate the Stomach and
relieve Indigestion, your
will recommend the use of
A delightful water,
■UHA unexcelled for all
SbQBSp? table uses.
Not Genuine
withont the word
Act Well!
And that you may, profit by
the health-restoring, strength
giving properties of the time
tested famous family remedy
Seld everywhere Id boxes 10c, 25a.

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