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San Antonio light and gazette. [volume] (San Antonio, Tex.) 1909-1911, October 06, 1909, Image 8

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Brone Recruits Return From Big Bushes Where They Made Some Noise
Almost Every Alley In the City
Sees Its Games, Which Were
Close for the Most Part.
Standing of the Cinto.
Plyd. Won. Lost. P.C.
L. Neugebauer ...Id IO 0 .025
J. Neugebauer ...IN 11 7 .011
Wurzbach IN 9 9 .500
Krnu« Ui N 8 .500
Tarrillion 18 9 9 .500
Dielmann IN 5 12 .294
Although crippled, Tarrillion'» Apol
!or succeeded in making it two from
Wurzbach'a Neptunes last night on the
•St. Joseph alleys.
Six of the Apollos were absent. P.
Tarrillion and Schneider with injured
hands, F. Lange on account of sickness,
C. W. Meyer out of the city, A. Groos,
Schneider and Schiebel because of press
of business duties. But those that were
present were able to give a good ac
count of themselves, as well as for the
absent blinds that they bowled.
Score—First game:
Tarrillion 69 43 43 52 35 ST—3l9
Wurzbach ....36 81 52 26 35 33—263
Score —Second game.
Tarrillion 53 73 35 32 42 26—261
Wnrzbach 35 43 45 27 36 44—230 [
Neptunes, J. Wurzbach. captain; P.
Sievers, L. Sueltenfues. Christians, 1..
Meyer, R. Kempf. L. Mueller, 11. Suel
ten fues, J. Balrnos.
Apollos. I. Tarrillion. captain; P.
Langsdorf. B. Schwegeman. O. Gerder.
Umpire and scorer. G. Mueller.
Standing of the Clubs.
Ply'd. Won. Lost. P.C.
Gutzeit .. .......10 8 2 .800
Waters 10 6 4 .600
Sehmitt 12 7 5 .500
Wagenlehr 10 5 5 .500
Koch 8 4 4 .500
Bunham 8 4 ,4 .500
Welker 10 5 ' 5 .500
Ellsworth 8 4 4* .500
Hoefgen 10 4 6 .400
Oppenheimer .....12 3 9 .200
Hoefgen's Navigators crawled up a
rung in the percentage ladder last night
by defeating Oppenheimer’s Sterlings
in both battles on the Turner alleys. The
victories were by no means easy ones,
the Sterlings fighting every inch of the
Both captains showed up strong in
the way of clearing the alley. They
were greatly assisted by Tolle. Witte,
Rechel, Wharton, Neuman and Leitner.
Score—First game;
Hoefgen 45 61 62 44 51 46—3091
Oppenheimer ..53 43 57 43 54 51—301 |
Score —Second game:
Hoefgen 51 43 37 34 54 37—261
Oppenheimer . .34 44 44 62 31 36—251
Navigators, P. P. Hoefgen, captain;
Lowther, Zizelman, Wharton. Gerloff,
Leitner, Herweck, Hegeman, Heubaum,
Sterlings. J. Oppenheimer, captain; H.
Tolle, Elmendorf, Witte, Rechel, Mach
•nheimer, Bergman.
Umpire, Alex Fues.
Scorer, Alex Fues.
Standing of the Clubs.
Ply’d. Won. Lost. P.C.
Mrs. Gloeckner.... 6 4 2 .668
Miss Dullnig 4 2 2 .500
Mrs. Waters 4 2 2 .500
Mrs. Machenheimer. 6 2 4 .225
Mrs. Gloeckner broke the tie that ex
. isted in the race for the pennant in
‘the Turner Ladies’ Section league by
winning both games from Mrs. Machen
heimer yesterday afternoon on the Tur
ner alleys, thereby putting her in the
| Score—First game:
Mrs. Gloeckner.so 35 39 26 42 33—225
Mrs. Mach’er.. 35 35 26 39 45 40—220
Score—Second game:
Mrs. Gloeckner.36 25 56 33 40 39—229
Mrs. Mach’er. .24 26 26 32 45 42—195
: Standing of the Clubs.
Plyd. Won. Lost. P. C.
Alamo I. W 4 4 0 1.000
Duerlers 6 5 1 .883
S. A. Ma. Sup. Co.. 6 4 2 .667
Pioneer Mills .... 4 2 2 .500
A'. B. Frank Co. .. 4 1 3 .250
Wolfit & Marx Co.. 6 0 6 .000
The S. A. Machine and Supply Co.
team made it two straight victories
last night on the Beethoven alleys.
Their victims were the lads from Wolff
& Marx Co. The second game proved
the better of the two, both teams roll
ing over the 200 mark.
The Wolf & Marx Co. team is begin
The Car of Lxclusi vness
See SidneyNWeis •.
Athletic, virile, a splendid specimen
of young American womanhood. Miss
May Sutton of California, world's
champion woman tennis player, be
lieves girls should be athletic.
“Men like healthy girl*, with roses
in their cheeks, tanned f-,ce and arms,
bright eyes and a hearty grip,” said
ning to show up stronger in each game
The stars were Bennett. Gross, Eitt.
Rossman and Brooks in the way of
clearing the alleys last night.
Score—First game:
8. A. M. 8. C.. .36 48 26 34 42 45—231
Wolff & Marx. .38 27 36 32 33 31—197
Bcort—Second game:
8. A. M. 8. Co. .36 45 50 39 49 39—258
Wolff & Marx.. 17 35 39 51 42 49—233
8. A. Machine and Supply Co.. C. W.
Brooks, captain; Rossman, Hutchenrei
ter, Groos, Eitt, Lehman. Elmendorf,
Gerlach. Bauderer. Schroeder.
Wolff & Marx Co., W. Bonnett, cap
tain; W. Blesm, W. Rilling. L. Welsh,
Hauck, Menger. Blalock. Collins. Levy,
Umpire, Cunningham.
Scorer: Loustaneau.
Standing of the Clubs.
Ply’d. Won. Lost. P.C.
Emerson 5 5 0 1.000
Schroeder 5 5 0 1.000
Ziegler 5 5 o 1.000
Heieck 10 7 2 .700
Fowler 10 7 3 .700
Ma.yfield 10 6 3 .600
Kohr 5 3 2 .600
Boudreau 5 3 2 .600
Beckwith .. 5 3 2 .600
Leland 5 3 2 .600
Sessions 5 2 3 .400
Roach 5 2 3 .400
Brown 5 2 3 .400
Wagner 5 1 4 .200
Lamm 5 ] 4 .200
Freuhauf 10 0 10 .000
Shepherd 5 0 5 .000
Bttzick 5 0 5 .000
Ziegler 0 0 0 .000
In the double-header at Emerson's al-
Mlm Mutton. “The |»||id, weak-voice
I’roa ehestml woman Isn’t al all f»"li
i"tmble— and tn lie good to look at,
unman mgst be healthy. She can’t b
unlesi she exercises.
“It is foolish for women to play will
’heir health by wearing thin silk or lac
hose, low shoe* and lingerie In col.
thev would be more com
lor table in heavier stockings, topjw
J shoes and underwear—the kind Iha
Homes to your ankles, wrists and uw
your ebest! ’S
i ' Despite her wonderful ability as a
< player. Miss Sutton is a wee bit super
i stitious. She invariably wears a cir
■ clet of carved silver on her right arm.
It is a present from an elder sister. Tho
t first day she Wore it she won a big
, match and since has won every match
I in which she has worn it.
leys last night. Mayfield took the best
three out of five from Heieck, and Le
land repeated the same performance in
his match with Brown, winning three
and losing two.
Score —First series:
ITeieek 155 129 187 194 172—847
Mayfield ...164 IGO 168 137 160—798
Score —Second series:
Leland 130 133 163 169 174—769
Brown 143 166 130 159 114—712
Schroeder vs. Leland and Emerson vs.
Beckwith is the double-header scheduled
for tonight at Emerson’s alleys in the
ten pin tournament.
The Postoffice Prides will try to re
gain their lost laurels tonight at tho
Post by bowling the Fort Sam Houston
Heroes a series of three games.
Koch’s Warriors will try to head off
Waters’ Hoodoos tonight on the Tur
ner alleys.
Mrs. Waters and Miss Dullnig is the
game scheduled for tomorrow afternoon
on the Turner alleys.
The Alamo Iron Works vs. Pioneer
Mills will be the card for tonight on
the Missibn Garden alleys in the Com
mercial league.
Kraus’ Saturns have their work cut!
out for them tonight on the St. Joseph ,
alleys when thiy tackle J. Neugebauer’s i
Next Friday on Beethoven alleys the I
Beethoven Juniors and the Turner Has
Beens will bowl off the deciding match |
between those two to see who is entitled
to the championship of the series.
> Swamps Lakeside Team By a
11 Score of 28 to o—Showed0 —Showed |
Class In All Departments.
The local football situation is furnish
ing ns ninny surprises an a grab bag at
a church social. First Marshnll Street
held Peacock, then Bt. Louin held Lake
side, High School held Marshall Street
ami Peacock beat the strong Southwest
ern eleven at Georgetown. Yesterday
the San Antonio Acndenty eleven romp
od on Lakeside for n 28 to 0 acme. Next
week West T<xaa in likely to bent Yale
—if they hook up.
Hut, even .at that, yesterday '* result
was not such a surprise. The Academy
wan picked to have a good team in the
[first story printed'on the outlook for
the year. It wns pointed out that the
speedy team of last year would have
the added strength of weight this season .
and would likely be a big factor.
Academy showed some elans vester.
daV. Not onlvadid it work like a ma i
chine, but their brilliant attack, right
at the start, was successful in reaching
the weaknesses of their opponents’ de 1
t fonse and their gains were ns consist
ent as even the most devoted rooter,
could ask..
They bucked through the line, went —
। around end, worke.L the forward pass a
l successfully and, in /act, showed care , f
fill training, good headwork and a ,
world of strength in every department.
The appearance of the Academy yes'
' terday leaves but one of the larger I
schools yet to be heard from. This is
West Texas. Poach Johnson states that 'j,
he is keeping rather quiet about his| u
: team, but admits that they will show f ,
something new in the football line when . '
.they take the field. |'
The line-up of yesterday's game fol- •
lows: I 1
8. A. Academy (28). Lakeside (0). |G
Right End.
Hart Atmor-Edwards (
Right Tackle.
; Harwood E. Doss
Right Guard.
Norton ..; R. Montgomery
Keidel-Tumlinson .... Woodley (eapt.)
Left Guard.
> Florian Montgomery
Left Tackle.
T. Corner Holmes
Left End.
Ross Reeves i
H. Scott Mathis Pipkin
Right Halfback.
1 Pardue Click
’ I M. Corder (capt.) Cash
• Left Halfback.
i I Gillis Lea
Referee. Prof. Pfeiffer; umpire. Prof.
Metzentbin; halves. 20 minutes; touch-
1 downs, M. Corder (4). Gillis; goals from
touchdowns. Ross (2). Harwood.
> Standing of the Clubs.
Ply'd. Won. Lost. P.C. [
| Pittsburg 152 110 42 .<24
[Chicago 151 102 49 .675
. I New York 150 91 59 .607
I, Cincinnati . e 153 77 76 .501
i, Philadelphia 150 72 78 .480
1 St. Louis 150 54 69 .36<l
' Brooklyn 150 53 97 .353 ,
Boston 150 44 106 .2931
Boston 5; Brooklyn 3.
. Boston 110 000 100 2—5 9 1 |
[Brooklyn .....000 001 200 o—3 9 2|
Batteries: Richie and Rariden; Hun-1
’ i ter and Marshall.
St. Louis 1-4; Chicago 63. i E
First game— IL H. E. |
i St. Louis 000 000 100—1 5 2 «
Chicago 000 050 010 —6 18 ll*
Batteries: Raleigh, Melter and' l '
Phelps; Pfeister and Moran.
Second game— R IL E
St. Louis 010 000 003—4 6 0 5
Chicago 000 102 000—3 5 3; M
Batteries: Harmon, Melter and Bliss; !
Hagerman and Moran.
Pittsburg 5-7; Cincinnati 4-4. a
First game— R. 11. E. [
Cincinnati 000 102 100—4 11 1 |)
i Pittsburg -......'. 100 00 020—5 8 2 S
I Batteries: Rpwan and Wonnick; Ad- Is<
| ants. Leever and Simon. I A
Second game— RILE. Ig
Cincinnati 101 010 I—41 —4 8 2-1
[Pittsburg >.OlO 201 3—7 7 1 11<
Batteries: Busheltnan and Paulis; | n
I Maddox and Simon. it
At $22.50, $25.00 and $27.50
Detroit, Mich., Oct. 6. —Before leav
ing last night for New York, where he
und several members of tho Tigers will
take part in an exhibition game for the
benefit of Sam Crane, Manager Hughoy
>nniugs gave it out that it was his
esent intention to work Pitcher
•urge Mullin in the opening game for
the world’s championship in Pittsburg
Mullin's performance during the past
season has been a remarkable one, ho
leading the pitchers in the American
league. One of hi schief assets is in his
ability to work in cool weather.
Associated Press.
New York. Oct. 6.—Kinley Mack, the
horse that won both the Brooklyn and
Suburban handicaps in 1900, has been
sold to a prominent horseman in Buenos
Ayres for $5500, according to a cable
gram received here. Kinley Mack and
118 thoroughbreds were shipped abroad
to he sold by James B. Haggin several
months ago. About $lOO,OOO was real
ized from the sale.
The world's m<Mt famous makers bare
given to our lines the yery cleverest,
smartest effects in skillful hand-tailored
garments. No man can question the qual
ity of materials or their pattern correct
imbh in the most recent styles. Fash
ioned to
Please Particular Men
They are shown in extreme and con
servative models.
Try On A Few Today
Don’t Believe It Will Be Possi
ble to Hook Up Jim Jeffries
and Jack Johnson,
Associated Press.
New York, Oct. 6. —Eastern sporting
men are not at all certain there will
ever be a fight for the heavy-weight
championship between James Jeffries
and Jack Johnson. Recent cablegrams
from Paris to the effect that Jeffries
expected a purse of $150,000 to be of
fered, together with Johnson’s repeated
assertions that he would claim a lion's
share of any pursa offered, has partially
confirmed, the belief or fear that the
two big men will not agree on terms.
A purse of $150,000 is considered out
of the question. Jeffries styles him
self “Undefeated champion of the
world,” and his friends declare this a
sufficient indication that he will insist
ou (Relating the terms and demanding a
champion’s portion of any stake.
Associated Press.
London, Oct. 6.—Jeffries, who arrived
in London last night from Paris, does
not anticipate any developments in his
prospective fight with Jack Johnson
for the heavyweight championship of
the world during his stay in London.
He is of the opinion that the meeting
will occur in San Francisco. He said
“If Johnson is half as ready as I for
a fight it won't be long after my return
to America before we get at it.”
Your cough annoys you. Keep on
hacking and tearing the delicate mem
branes of your throat if ydu want to
be annoyed. But if you want relief,
want to be cured, take Chamberlain’s
Cough Rentedv, Sold bv all druggists.
| ’
Contentment will be vours if von in
fully located on Castroville boulevard,
near Lady of Lake Academy. Buy
now before prices are advanced. Dahl
gren, Benson & Welch, owners, Grand
Opera House bldg.
All kinds of FURNITURE and Stoves
a specialty. ‘Pianos tuned and repaired.
Expert gasoline stove work. 430 Main
avenue. New phone 1218, black. Old
phone 606.
Ban Antonio Veterinary Hospital,
Dtb. Hearn & Rhea. Both phones.
OCTOBER 0, ll»».
AMocUted Preu.
New York, Oet. fl.—Mullin, the young
Western league um pi rd, made such an
impression on bis only appearance here
when he forfeited the Philadelphia
game to the New York Nationals that
President Heydler announces his inten
tion of adding him to the regular staff
of National league umpires next sea
son. *
The custom of players to nag and an
noy a new umpire did not rattle young
Mullin in the least and when his cau
tion to desist had been disregarded, he
took quick action and forfeited the
President Heydler witnessed the inci
dent and fully approved of it, as did
also the great number of spectators.
Mr. Heydler imposed a fine of $5O on
Shortstop Doolan of Philadelphia, for hia
part in the mix-up and penalized Knabe
and Moran $25 each.
When Wagner threatened to “run
out” during the spring there was con
sternation in Pittsburg. A season with
out Honus threatened to be a poor one
for the Smoky, city magnates. Th»y
argued, they pleaded, they showed him
more money. Hans was obdurate.
The president of the National league
went to Pittsburg to talk with Wagner.
At first Pulliam tried the stock argu
ments. Wagner listened but his reply
was always the same. He wanted to
quit. The wojk was hard. Then Pulliam
showed his knowledge of character.
“All right, Hans,” he said. “If you
fee] that way about it, of course there
isn’t a chance to persuade you to change
you mind. But it will be tough on a
lot of poor people.”
“How is dot!” asked Wagner.
“Well.” said Pulliam, “there are
people who work in the mills. They
work hard. too. but get little money.,
and have few pleasures. ’On Saturday
afternoon they get off and go to the
ball park. Do you know what they come
“To see the game, ain’d it?” asked
Wagner, interested.
“No,” answered Pulliam. “They
eonie to see Hans Wagner hit the ball! ”
“Gimme dose papers. Pulliam!” said
Wagner, gruffly. “Never mind dot
money. I sign anyway!”
Mayor’s Office. x
San Antonio, Tex., Sept. 29, 1909.
Notice is hereby given that the board
of equalization will convene in the City
Assessor’s Office, Room No. 18, City
Hall, on the first day of November,
1909, to pass upon all appeals from the
decision of the City Assessor, and pass
upon all assessments made by the As
sessor (rendered as well as unrendered)
of property for fiscal year ending May
31st, 1910. The board will remain ir
session daily (Sundays and holidays
excepted) and conclude its labors with
in 60 days. Neither the City Council
nor the Assessment Committee will con
sider petitions concerning assessments
after the board has adjourned.
FRED FRIES. City Clerk.
Bexar Drug Co., cut pyice druggists;
get our prices first. The lowest in the
X have seofehed la vela for Oef
fee oqaai to “Holland's Blead,” It
is King ot Coffees (lavietis) $ Iba.
for SLOO.
Tho Trtanph Is alee a groat fave*-
Ito, >Se per pound.
The Tea, Man
SS$ West Coaunevoo

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