California Digital Newspaper Collection
powered by Digital Library Consulting
A Freely Accessible Repository of Digitized California Newspapers from 1846 to the Present
California Digital Newspaper Collection > San Francisco Call > 4 October 1908 > Page 34

San Francisco Call, Volume 104, Number 126, 4 October 1908 — Page 34 PDF PDF (3.38 MB)

This text was automatically generated using Optical Character Recognition (OCR) software. OCR enables searching of large quantities of full-text data, but it is not 100% accurate. The level of accuracy depends on the print quality of the original publication and its condition at the time of microfilming. Publications with poor quality paper, small print, mixed fonts, multiple column layouts or damaged pages may have poor OCR accuracy.

Correct this text to improve its search and retrieval by other users of the CDNC.


34

Unlucky Seals Again Nosed Out by Angels: Williams' Racing Stable Arrives From Eastern Campaign: Pittsburg Draws Away in National League Race: Last Day of the Grand Circuit

srwniVG OK THE CLUBS

(State 1,1-asnci wj l. ret. S"a* J«»«e ■«> W -7*B StocktOß ..5a .15 .760 Sacrcmcnto ..... .47 ,1.0. -740 I'rosao .r.'.... S3 20 .800 >BBta Crur 54 41 -S«S Alanxd* .22 43 .33S San Francisco !! 57 .ISA Oakland 4. 6<» .057

RESULTS OV GAMES

AJanioda 1, Sacramento O« >.t.."an Joite 4, Stockton I. -anta Crua I*, OaUand O. Frr^no 3, ?<ai». Francluro 2.

'iroom Holds Oaks Safe at Every Step

Continued from Page 33. Colamn 7

■ ■ ■■- — — • helped Groom out in the pinches. • broom's two bagger, was the only long • bit that flgurcd in the run getting. The ccore: • TORTLAND ;^ • ? AB. K. BIL SB. PO. A. E. <iser. 2b 4 1 0 1 3 3 O rconcv. « 2 0 o 0 o l 0 . Johnson, -b 4 v 2 O 0 2 0 tmis. u> 4 f. -o 0 s 0 0 r.3ss«-v 1. r 4 0 0 0 3 * v :* McCrwUe. r. f 4 1 0 0 0 0 0 Ryan c f 4 O 1 O O 0 •Fraiabes. c "3 0 0 0 11 2 o Groom, p 3 1 I J> j0 Ji _0 T«ul U *3 ~4 1 27 10 0 OAKLAND AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E. r. jok Sb 2 O 2 0 1 I 0 Tnie«lal%. 2b ...4 O 0 0 1 « V Lewis. I. f 4 0 2 0 2 0 0 Heitmuller, r. f 3 0 0 O 3 O O Si 4 0 O O 3 3 w Miller. IU 4 0 O 0 13 1 I r.a Loapc. c ;'. 0 O 0 3 2 0 san llaltrea. c. f.... 3 I^ll 1 O 0 liirtstlan. p 3 o' 0 O O _ .JO ' TW»! SO 1 0> 1 .27 15 3 BCKS AM> UITS BY INNINGS Portlacd *. 0 0 1 1 O O 1 0 x— 3 Baseliiife* 10010110 x — » ->al:.and 0 0 1 O O 0 0 0 o—l -.BaseLlts 0 0 20 0 1 1 0 I—s SUMMARY Two base la its— Johnson. Ryaa. Groom. Lwißni>t !>ase oa called balls— Off Groom 4, off • 'lirlstian 2. Struck ost — By Groom 30, by Ccristiau 4. V7lid pitch— Christian. Time ot -■':::■ — 1 boer end 40 ainates. Umpires — O'Cwncell und riynn.

Seals Lose One More Close Decision

LOS ANGELES, Oct 3.— Los Angeles 'J, San Francisco Z*

'■ -Tt took a late inning again today to Kive the deciding run to the cham- . jiions. They got one in the first and no ;nore until the eighth, when they tlrew two, wcile the two the Seals landed in the second were all that they had coming. Henley pitched good ball — better Than Breswalter — but the hits by the locals simpiy counted, for more, und the game was over when the Angels had finished the 1 - tighth. though the Seals maae an ineffectual effort in the • tirst half of the ninth. Tne feature iva*. when Bra^he^r backed up -against ihe rigi'.t neld fence and caugnt a long rly by Beck. Killifer hammered Out a «loufc!e that gave the Seals their solitary two runs. He also pounded out two singles. Erashear was responsible for the- Los Angeles rune. Oakes walked in the first, made third an Bernards hit to r!ght and got home an Brashoar's sacrifice fly. In the sixth )akes walked again, iillis following •yrlth a single and Bernard with a sae-r rifice. Brasnear sent a hot one to center, -scoring Oakes and Ellis. In the second. Melchoir, for the •Seals, walked £Jid Beck singled. They ivere scored by Kiilifer with a doable to right. The score: LOS ANGELES "{?£; AB. It. BH. SB. PO. A. E. Oakes. c. f 2 2 1 0 1 0 0 Oils. 1. t 4 110 4 10 Tiern-ra. lb 3 0 1 0 9 0 0 LSrattitsr. r. f 2 0 1 0 1 .0 0 Howard, 2U 3 0 0 0 0 2 O • snitli. Cii .3 0 1 0 it-? 0; UelaaE. s& 2 0 0 0 2 4 1, easterly, c". ■"■ 0 0 0 9 10 ' OrUwaltcr. p........ 3 0. O 0 0 2 0 total 25 3 5 0 27 12 1 SAN FBAXCISCO AB. U. 811.£8..P0. A. h. '. Mohlcr. 2b 4 0 0 0, 1 S 0 ' HUiebrand. I. f 4 0 0 0 3 0 0 Zeider. e& 4 0 1 12 0 0 Mclchcolr. r. f 3 10 0 3 0 0 Wintazne. lb 4 o 0 0 6 0 0 B*ok. c. i 4 1 1 0 2 0 0 TvUif*>r. c 3 0 3 1 6 1 0 Bolie. 3b 3 O 2 0 1 2 0 Heulej", p 4 0 0 0 0 1 0 • Total 33 2 ~7 ~2 24 ~« ~0 ECNS AND HITS BY INNINGS Los Anselcs 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 . X-^-3 btiehtts 1 0 1012 0 0 x — 3 Sin Trsncltco 0 2000000 O—2 ' twsetita -. ..0 So 0 1 1 0 0 2—7 SUMMARY A ■ ; » • Two b«t* hit— KUlfer. Sacrifice UiU — Brash- •■— _ "'-; ~ -—.'■", "Pum* in ball»— Off Henley 2, off Eriiwalter 2. Struck out — By Hen- .. . i .. i ifjju ball — Easterly. Hit 1-t pitficr— Delrcat. ' Tim*; of pmne — 1 boor ■ aud C 5 alantes. Umpires— Tonian and Ferine.

NEW YORK TAKES APPEAL

League Directors Will Pass Upon Tie Game Decision

• NEW YORK. Oct. 3.— Th-5 New York national leayuc club appealed today from the decision of President Pulliam, rendered last niprht, that the disputed New York -Chicago same was a tie. A mcetlnj? 01 tl»e board of directors of the National league has been called for Monday at the Hotel Slnton, Cincinnati, to make nnal disposition of the dispute. Puiliara also received a protest from President Murphy of the Chicago club, appealing- to the board of directors for * *inal decision on the tie game with Yew York. Murphy's telegram was as fOllOWS: . ; .:„.•;

. *:The Chicago club appt-als to the NatSonal* leasue board of directors from ihe publielied decision in the tie game controversy. Will ■be represented at Cincinnati Monday to press claim for it« rlshts under constitution, • • - -c. w- mCrphy.".

>\VI3IMIXG TOUnXAMEXT

BIiRKELEV, Oct- 3 — Swimming teams- representing Berkeley and Oakland fciirh schools will meet in a tournament at, the Piedmont baths at & o'clock Monday evening. Both schools have excellent teame. end since the boys from the college town .will not be In the Academic leag-ue tr.eet the rival instltujior.s welcotaft this chance to match their excellent relay teams. Kitto will •be Oakland's standby. This will be" his •only • chance "to eompete'-ln the fall srwlmtnln;?. as his scholarship was not sufficiently good to enabl" him to g«u his blue blank siprne*!. Both schools win have -large rootinsj- sections and a iarge representation will be present from the- San Francisco schools to see what Oakland caa do.

Hunters' Train

' For the accommodation- of hunter*, effective October 3.- Southern Paclflc • ■kvHI ru:i <-stra train from - Fan Francisco, to San Jotsc, \ia; Oakland . pier. i Saturday nights daring hunting seasqn.:..leaving Han - Francisco Market Ptr*tt ferry depot 9:00 p~m.. and from fian ' Jos<s to ifan Francisco Sundays, leaving San Jose 6:20 p. m. Thete trains *vill run via Newarkand-stop avail intermediate polnte. Ticket - offices: .'SS 4 Market street, 14 Powell t,treet,Market Btreet ferry depot, and Thirteenth and rranklh) streets. Oakland. •

State League Leaders Lose to San Jose

Stricktetfs Benders Too Mys* tenous for the Champions .

SPECIAL"' DISPATCH TO THE CALL

STOCKTON. Oct. 3. — Stricklett was absolute master of the situation in today's contest between, tire Garden: City team and ilie- ChHinpions, and, had the locals up in the air at all stages 'of the game. . Fo.ur.-to one was- the' score. Stockton- fans were loud in : their ■•■ denunciation of the, decisions, of Moore in ! the third and fourth innings, when the visitors wore given two ruiis. Henderson- pitched well, but. was. given- poor support. Wolter's home run and Happy Smith's three saeker were features of the game. Score: — ■ • STOCKTON :-^.S. AB. R..BH. t*O. A. E. Sisay. 2b 4 11 0 0 0 Caniptxjl, r. t. . J.T7.-. .. . 4*00.2 0 0 Morlcrltr, ss .40013 l Cfaa^e. lb. 4 0 1 13 O 1 McHali?. o. f. .. 4 0 1 0 0 0 Haekctt. c. ..2 -0191 |1 J. Smith. 1. f. .0 0 0 -2 0 0 HenderMn, p 7TT4. .0 0 0' 3 1 Joyce, Sb -.....;.... 2 0 0 O 3 0 MosLiman, Sb. ..". 10 0 0 0 ;0 Total >.'...32 '1- 4 27 10 ' . SAN JOSE r ._ . • AB. R. BU. PO. A. E. Welters, c. f 4 1 1 2 0 o Sear*, lb 4 0 0 3 12 IL Smitb, r. f. 4 1 1 0 0 0 Lacty. 3b 4 t 2 2 5 0 Re!d. I. f 3 0 0 I 0 0 Caper, c 4 w 1 7 0 0 Kellar, 2b ....4 0 0 1 00 Streib. es 3 1 2 ' 4 3 0 Strlcklett, p 4- 0 y 1 .2 0 ToUl .-7-^ 34 4' 7 27 11 2 RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS . Stockton 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 o—l Basehits 0 O 11 0 0 00 2—42 — 4 San Jose 0 0 2 1 0 00 1 o—l0 — 1 . Bftfcehlts : '0 v 2 2 0 101. I—7 SUMMAJIY Home jon — Walters. Three base ... hit — H. Smith. Stolen bases— MeHale (2),. Shay. Hackett. Wolters. Sacrifice hit — Reid. Struck out' — By Henderson 7. by StrlckJeit 7. Base on ballsOff Hencerssn 1. off Stricklett 2. Left .on bases — Stockton 7. San Jose 5. Firs* base on error — Stockton 2, San Jose 1. Hit by pitcher— Hacke'tt.. Time of game — 2 tours and 10 minute*. Umpires— Mocre aud McCarthy. Scorer—Reynolds - '111 1 - ' ' • ..>.:,■-•

SENATORS GIVEN A SETBACK

ALAMEDA, Oct. 3.— Sacramento's hope of winning the pennant of the state baseball league this season was lessened this afternoon, when the Alamedas defeated the near champions. 1 to 0. It was a bitter setback for Captain Charley* Graham and his. men, who had figured that the Alamedas would afford easy scalping. The tiime was a fast one and only two errors were made. The victory of the home nine was due chiefly to the pitching of Johnson. He was right on the job all the time, and the savage swatters from Sacramento were powerless to connect effectively with his delivery. Score: SACBAMENTO AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E. Doyle, es 4 0 2 1 2 2 1 EnrlFbt. Sb 4 0 1 0 1" 1 0, Hooker, c. f. 4 0 0 0 1 0 0 Nealon. lb 4. 0 0 0 10 1 0 Kaymer. 2b 4 0 2 .1 3.0 0 Croll. r. f 2 0 11 1 0 0 Mcllale. 1. f. 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 Graham, c 4 00 1 5 00 Brown, p 2 0 0 o,o^Bo Total 30 1-1 21 I2r;r ALAMEDA • - AP. B. BU. SB. PO. A. E. Hall I nan. 3b 4 0 1 0 2 10 Burns, c 2 0 0 o>s 2 0 Ferlin. lb .3 0 10 7 2 0 Randolph, 2b. 2 0 0 0 8 10! Hjan. I. f ..3 1 1 0 1 0 0 Daroy.. r. f 3 0 00 2 0 0 Britt. c. f ...3 0 0 0 2 10 Westerberg, ss 3 0 2 0 0 2 1 Johcscn. r 3 0 0 0 0 "2 v ov o Tctal ...1."..... ...26 1 5 0 27 11 ~1 BUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS Sacramento 0 00 0 0 0 0 0 o—o , Basehits : 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 I—6 Alameda 0 1 0 0 0 000 x— l Basehits.. 0 2 10 0 0 1 l,x^-5 SUMMARY Two base hits — Croll. Ryan. Sacrl3ce hits— Croil. McHale. Burns. Randolph. First base on error — Off Johnson. 3. Struck out — By Brown 5, by Johnson 4. Double plays — Nealon to Doyle to Nealon. Britt to Ferlin. Wild pitch— Johnson. Time of game — 1 hour and 30 minutes. Umpire — Hofi&on. NEW PITCHER DOES WELL SPECIAL DISPATCH TO THE CALL FRESNO, Oct. 3.— The pitching -of Van Otterman, a new addition to the San Francisco team, was the feature of today's game. He held Fresno down to one hit and one run for seven innings. Fresno tied the score in the eighth - inning and won in the ninth. The score: FRESNO AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E. Spencer, c. t 2 1 1 1 3 0 il Ke,l<?T, 2b 3 0 2 0 2 0 r 0 B-afitenihir-, c 4 0 0 0 7 3 1 Kennedy, r. f. 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 Kulm. Sb- 4 2 10 1 '2 0 Mott. lb 3 0 1 0 6 10 Rajan, ts 2 0 0 0 1 1 0 Detrey, i. f 2 0 0 0 4 0 0 Schlmpff. p ....2 .0000 40 Total 25 3 5 1 27 11 2 SAN FRANCISCO AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E. Brcafibent. ss 4 1 l 0 2 1 0 Schroeder. c. f 3 0,2 2 2 0 0 Billey, I. f... 4 0 2 0 5 0 1 Dank. Sb 4 0 0,0 0 2 1 Rod£crc, lb 4 0 0 0 4*>2 1 Owene. « "4 1 1 0 v 5 4 "0 Lticcra. 2b : 4 0 2 0 -5' 0. 0 Hopkins. r..f... 3 0 0 0 1 .0 1 Van Otterman. i> . . . 4 . 0 0 .0 0 1 0 Total ......... 34 2 8 2 x 24 10 4 . slUauk'-nrhip out; bunted Ihlrd strike; ouc out when winning riui was scored. BUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS / Frftno 0 0 0 1 0:0 oVI I— 3 Basehita 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 5> l'-3 Sao Francisco ....0 0 1 1 o' 0 0.0.0 — 2 Basehits 1:0 1- 2-0.-0 3 0 I—B ,4..:, ; . SUMMARY ■-}■. Earned runs— Fresco 1. Two base - hit—Lucera. Double play— Broadbent to Luecra.- First base onerrore — Fresno 2. ■ Left on basest— Fresco 4. San Francisco 8. Struck out— By Schlmpff 0, by Van Otterman 4. First base on called balls — Off Van Otterman 4, off Schtmpff 3.: Time of game — 1 hour and i<} minutes. Umpire— 'Charley Burlcigh. ■ •

OAia.lXO RUXS ,TO FORM SPECIAL DISPATCH TO THE CALL

SANTA CRUZ,' Oct.- 3.— The Oaklands again proved themselves to be a: baser ball . Joke and the Crabs shut them out without exertion. The visitors went, up in the air tn the first- game and, the home team scored .six runs .before'. being retired- Mosher. a*local- twirlor, i worked for the -Crabs and his great ! speed was a ; puzzle to Oakland. The score: ■ '* . . -. : * .. , ... | SAXTA CRUZ : AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A^ E. Ouinn. r. f.' "... 3-1 0 0 '1 0/0 H*>T.«h. ...;.- ..8 0 0 1 3/2 '"0 Collins.' -.lb ..... A 3' 2-2 1-70 0 l>tvercjiux.Sb ;..m 1- 1. 0 1 l ri '. 0 Ivt-rKin, e5, ...... 1 1 -0- 1 ot 0 Flartmac. c. f '.. 4 V 1"' 2 -2 :;2 1 0 Rn«ts, t...:........ 1 J ,1 .0.11 .1,0 TUoujpron. 1. t.... '... :i 1 1 0 1 0 0 Mosher.-p 3 *i) 1 0 0-2:0 Total-.. 2S 8' 0 4-27-12, : /0 OAKLAND - V AB." R. Bn! SB. PO! A. E; fhea, Cb i :o* 1 - 0- • 2 l" 0 Fccncj", 3b. 'A o*2- '0 2 6T' 1 Husli«sm, 1. f... ....... 4 00 0. J -O : 0 ltarren. c. .f... ....... 10 -'i 0 1« 0* -0 ■ t\mnfa.v, . lb. ;-....;. -..-.n 0 0 0 7 0 0 Bliw-r.-j.-.v; .101 I'l-.0'., 0;' o Peratta. c:.... :. .3 .0 2 o .'» 2 St«*ney, s? :; o o" -l 5- '2' 0 O'Neii. p..... — .... v o; l- -o :o so Total- ..."..;'.. .....20-~.<j. S >'.2- 23 *13 V 1 .' "Thompson. ont,, bit by batted ball.'-.-f_. ,ttCSB AXD HITS BY INNINGS, -; .' Santa Cruz.V..'....'!e 0, 0 "Ori'l 0 ox-is ■8»5e1iit5.. ...... .4 :11« Q 1 2 Q 0 x— «

THE SAN;:FBIy CISCO v CALL; ■ : SUJSjDM; . OGTOBEK '4; 190 S.

Fifty Thousand Dollars Not Enougt to Buy Star Pitcher

. > -Chris^."Mathe^6h,..whose..,c6htractvthe-*:management..6£.- the New York Natiohal.'team'cwiUi~hot-sell-4tOr;Ctikago>t'-any.':price.-' -- ' * — :: — t— — i — : — '■'■' "'. — "■■" '' r \"r '.. ". ". '~ r '".\ " . .'" r '..'- '—— ■ — - — '-— * — ~ : <i

Pirates Incrase Lead in Pennant Raw

Victorious OverJst Louis, White the Giants Are Beaiea by s Philadelphia :

GAMES TODAY

AHEEICAN/LEAGXTE Detroit at Chicago. ■ . >.-.- :W.: W. ClevetaJid at Bt. Lonla. NATIONAL LEAGtrB Pittsturp at Chicago. -.' '•'•-» ■".'.. St. Louia at Cinoinnatl.

STANDING OF THE CLUBS

NATIONAL- ,i»:: ; AMERICAN Clnb— w L pet ' Club—;, ; W.L- Pet Pltttburj ..08 55 641 Detroit S9 61-593 CWcaso 97' 55 638 Cleveland - ...88 63 585 New York ..05- 55 K33!Ch!cago ; ...... S3 63 577 Philadelphia. Bo 70 533 Su Louis ....82 67 550 dncltmatl ;..72 : 81471 805t0n*. .;,'. .72 "; 77 454 Boston .....63 88 417 Philadelphia .65 81 445 Brooklyn . . .52 ■ OS 347 Washington .62 85 422 St. Louis ...49 104 320J New. York ...51' 93 842

National League

Philadelphia; 6ctlr i 3.~j?ew;York lost to Philadelphlaithis afternoon-3Uo 2.'. Mathewson ; was ,hit > hard abyi the home. players,~ especially»;in the:; fifth inning, when ■ they-:made ■ two. runs and took the \, lead. % New. York 1 started \ a rally in' the: ninth, when-Herzog reached second on his ~ single;:Vnd'^ Dooln'B ■ muft of the throwin:, MoCormick^ scored Herzog and reached 'third.when: Titus fumbled- his single, -i Donlln gave • Osborne :a :short. ;;fly., •On grounder :•? to,; Knabo, 1 McCorraick. *< was run out, six of, tber home players staking part Jn'!the chase. •• Devlin struck out. ending;the game.-:N - * . -" •-■ •' Mathewson was "taken: "out' of -the game in the eighth Inning*to ■ permit Barry to bat for nim. Cov&iski, barring thq firsthand 'ninth innings,;-'had New York at:his. mercy;.-. -The young; southpaw. - mado -'■ the ' remarkable* > record *■: ot defeating ;NeW' York three times this week. Score:-'. ..':.:. ; ' . „ •;;;. ■•■- •"..'• ■-. ■ ■ ■ b., h.- c.» Xcw York .:...; ;.'. 2. - c,: > 0 I'hlJadelpMa ............".;:.......: 3!. "S '<.;' Z *- Batteries —MatUewson/'Wiltse and' BresnaUsi: CovaltUl - and Dooln. >- Umpires—Joliustone > anfl Kkta. -„;.■:; ■■: -. '-i:.-;-,. ~.xl'}X^:. :-y -fc-: , -- ST. - LOUIS*. - Oct.: .t.-^-PltUburg .' took; a flrwer grasp' on' first, place in ', tbe -; N» tlonal • league • pennant, race .'by-defeating\St^iLouis ■■ in .tbc.i final game, of itho league:.season^here... 'Wagner's batting and f fieldlnit and* a - brilliant r. catqh -by Abbatlc-ochlo- of ra-- Hne^driTcoff- Byrrieb'-bat were prominent 4features. : Score: . ; ■ ■ :/:: - v t ;'- ■ .-' :.J ■ ': R. H.-B.' 1 st:-"Loui* ...:....;........"..:..... 2 . d 3 rittsburg -..:.. .'..:„'-.*;;;r. .*.-.: .r:T.*3 t-r.j»<Jje X" Batteries—Fromn>e"iitid' Lndwlg;* Maddox and Gibson..^Ucpplre^-O'Day. ..',,.; ;.-„;. ',\ -Cincinnati! Oct.".s.-^caiicaga madq tbe local pitcbtrs 100k f foolish .'in* tho: first;, tbrce^nclngs, three passed", balls -, by .:• MfL«an ? In:;tb3 ; first "-Innine a<l<ilog:to tlie general«farclbess of the contest, i O'Toole,.who pitched'for,:4.ue;locals/ did well aftfr the third innlDg.*; 1 Nfi runs w«re scored off Keulbaeh •In tbe : first. Inulhs.'. when - Frazinr eueceeded blm." .The/score: • >-.■;. ;. rR.- H.v; V. Cincinnati .■....'..".•...■..'<■-.".....:..:1! • 6 ;>3 Chicago ............r..".....r.V. J...1* ; 18 — 1. Batterleß~Dnbet.v.;; Campbell.-?; O'Toole.'tSchifU' Rn<J-MoLean;iHeulhacli. l! Frailer .^Kllng and-Mo-ran. •■ Umpires —Owen;and^Rlgler. :.,<..' ", V, - -; BROOKLYN." Oct.> 3.—Brook^yrL: ended;its IVeason at'..\Vjii<hlngtou:parklwitb/. a » victory.over Hoston.' 'Score: .-'•:*■' •""' . /.- •- R. --H.- E. -Boston •.... 0 3 :-.l Brooklyn ....'......:.....'.:.":.'..".. 2, ■', 7;; .1 -.'.Batteries'—CbappeHc:and';Boweraan; 'liucker and Dunn. -,-J.J *,- .-.■;.

Oakland '..*....... 10; 0' ovp0 v p '0- 0 "; 0 " o '*,o~<i, 0~<i - Uisehiis ... .:.:".O j" ~ S lidi o\i:- V- o - o— s :^/;i.i. : .'«.',"'ivJ. : ',SOMMARV -f ', ; ':\Z yi V.l; • «•". UanJe<i ; run«~Sant r" Crui ' 8T f , .Two biiae ; hit*— . Biircn,- Hartmap, Collins,' Iveftoo. . Sacrifice bltß —Haley". ' Colltnf.^Mos-hdr.i^Ba.se :otj(ball«~Oflf Mosber 2, off O'Xeil o."* Strucl? 'out-^By >Moslicr 10,' by o'Xells33*Flr«txbaEe-on.'erron>— -Sanu Crvz 1. Left onbates— SaßU Crna 0, Oakland 6. Double *' plays^-Dartni«n f y to * Coliin* ; \ Feency 'Aa BUea'-to-.Feeney.-; 'Wild • pitch— O'^'elLV-Pasfel ball*— P^ralta 2. • Hit : by -pUeher-KJonwa y, , SJjian. Time |of came— l hour and 40 Biiautfcs. • Umpire - Sylva^-Scorer^rLuca*, <-> * .■-.;' ■..;>. « ; - • »',;.

Refuses a $50,000 Offer for Mathewson

New York Will Not Part With the Premier Pitcher at "Any Price "

-NEW; YORK; •: Oct. S.^-That Charles W. ; Murphyi jthe:owtier ; of .the Chicago national, league baseball; team,; had offered, $50,000 for. Christy jj Mathewson, the;cfack pitcher of 'the New, Yorks and that,-, John -T. Brush arid John- J. McGraw had spunied the .offer, became known last .'night ;. ■ ; . > : When, thr'ough'an intermediary. Murphy and Frank, Chance .: who is his man-

ager, set a price of $50,000 on Mathewson" the 'New.- York management • sent back word that even this 1 unprecedented I price r was not half enough to obtain I tho -transfer; of- Mathewson. To, make sure- that its- message-was thoroughly understood it added, that ; Mathewson was not: for sale at any price.. •.- • Murphy's offer of $50.000, .which was maae in ; good faith and with no 1 intention .that it ' should ' become public, - was communicated . to : Brush ; and - McGraw through a-, businessman in -this, city, "who has the confidence of the New York and Chicago baseball magnates. : i» r In, making; th.o;, offer -for :r Mathewson, Murphy and Chance explained that the Chicago- team, which- has .been- a- unit for., so . long,: must ■■ disintegrate eventually and that "the addition of Mathewson to -the': Chicago roster would bo of ;the highest; importance;; .'Brush ; and McGraw retold ,the : gobetween that it would be useless ttvo v open 'negotiations for tho sale of Mathewson^.even at a-price five wines' greater , than that once paid for : "Ten Thousandj^Dollar" Kelly. v 'Tlie: tentative offer of $50,000 was- so badly, frostbitten by; the New^York management that the intermediary reported back ..to Murphy and I Chance that there was not a chance -in tho world for Chicago to purchase Mathewson.

AmeficanlLeague

■*■ DETROIT." Oct 3.— Detroit mixed hits with errors in the -first and seventh' innings and scored tnree runs In • each:'-" Donovan was fin fine form and pitched himself out of three barl holes.- ehutttng ouf ht.. Louis where runs seemed inevitable Jhe^garao was the fastest of the year on the local; field. "Score* • ' ' . • ■•• - -"%■' Detroit^. ;:;..;.n ;..:.:....■- . St.' lx>nSs;.. .:./;.•... .•..,....:;.,:...."0:"7: 2 ! J:B»««rles-^Donoran*- and Schmidt; Powell. Bailey and ; Spencer. .• ■ ~- -'-•>: .;.--' '^ J CLEVELAND',- 6ct.^-'d.-**ChJcagb" '.•■': defeated Cleveland in the ; last game ' of - the . season . here. Cleveland outbatted ■•Chicago. -'but. many Vof' the ' hits were infield- taps,-. which failed to seoroitho men on ■ bases. 1 -- The'.orowd * was . the I largest lon record here— 2o,7oo. : Score: : •'?- ; cVev'eiand " .....*. . . .-. . . . . .-. ... . ...;..■'. .2' "' X i Chicago '%;-,. ."..'.-,. ,'.-; . . "...;...; . . ; . . . .3/ 8 - 2 <Bautrle*--Liebliardt. ; -Khoades : and' Bemls; Smltb.fWaUb : and ; aulJlran. • ,-•„ , •• .- , . ~ ,' :;- ■h PHILADELPHIA;- Oct. s j 3.— Philad'elphla \ broke even | with .Boston^in a- double header. 11 the 6econd ' game '. t»eine ' stopped '-. by : darkness , after . 6lx , iunlnps of play.» Scores: ■■■'■ •■ . • '.■;*■- <■ -■ -.-- 5-: First: game~v, ,•-.•.-."<"-■ " Ti.' m E. Philadelphia •„.•.. .*.;.-. .;.... ..8 ; 10 - 5 Boston ....;..... ■..;.':. :... ..,.7-7' 4 "Batteries— Kellogg,* Flater and Powers ;,Stecle, •Eurchell. • Donovan and' Criger.-' ••■•-.. game— <•:-•>';-••.■; -... B.H.^E, 1 Philadelphia v. ..•.................».:. .0 l , c 805t0n •: . . . . , : ..-.". .'. . . . . :.*..; ' 5 -.- ; c », - Bitterles — Comber, Files and Lapp; Wood and Crts«. ! f\"f'._-V i w .**,*.. T; :-." :•-;"■'./. H>: -■■'?' i '..*KETT; YORK; '■'-. Oct: 1 3.~-The i new pitchers.' of ' ■the -:New -York team ! 'did i well » And j was. beaten « twice.' -The.: visitors could ido very, little, with s either; Warhop or...Wils.oa" when ;, they needed ultp/y Score: •'• " '• -' •" ■' ■•' ■ -First "same— ■ • ;''. : ■ . R. ■n.- : ;E.'! Washington - t .V. : . . . .'f 1-_^ 0 •..- 3 New York ■■...-;;.:. ..„;.*."..'."'.:.■.•.. 2 :. . ti ' - 0 Tißatteries— Wltiierup^andTStreetj.Warbop.and ! Klelnow. • • • ' „ >• , • -. *i" Second "fiame-^-" ■ ". ■"■ -• ■«. .B. . H.'.'B ' :xvaAhingtcn .::;..;..;...:........; 2 -••; ys^.-i New tYork ? . .'■.-.-. •. . . . . .% . . . . • ....... 3 ,7 ■- '■ 2 '-v Batteries— Johnson '* and •> Street ; /.Wilson /and Klelnow.', : ;...;';. 7 fi~^. i ;> ..*,-yp^~^, ; - * j. :. '. . . - :■ '; ■- Do'.YouVwaStfW^OOJ >2-i;V« ■■• -' S=ißead<THß -'CaXil'S- "weekly .otjer^bn »asre;42,r -;.;>•'. •;:■.'--:...: .; . ■ ;. ■■ ■;.■;•.■.

ONCE MIGHTY BEARCAFCHER MAY GAIN FAME AS A SIRE OF RACERS

;T.^ Garnet Ferguson, has disposed of the : stallion Bearcatchei* to O. A. Blanchi outright." Wheii; Blanchi firstitook Bearcatcher: to 7 - his ranch near ; Sacramento it was" under a leading arrange-ment^by.whichtho-'was'tO' have- the get of, theyhorse for . two \ years. This arrangomont"..rivvas abrogated rccently^and Bianchi y Iboiight •". tho horsiv '-The, first of :Beaj > catcner s get>aro> now sucklings and^Hiancni^ declares that they.: are a3 pretty;; as . pictures. r Hb : ;• believes from the looks of the -youngsters 'that Bearcatcher .. will : be -, a ■ success i in < the ' stud, and ; ' all'.:- his ; mares were :' bred back.", to thefbandsohio : son iof^Sti^George: this season.; Bearcateher i was: mated 1 with .. anumberoC outside ! maresithisii'ear,.and many 'of.' his -progeny -r. will com>l to the races -within ?.tho*next two! or three years. iiGarhet;Ferguson?has nohorses nowV^but s his interest ; in'racing-remains so . keen that he may) be seen at Emeryville V; c.very morning, - ju?>t ; as in " tho days^ when i Bearcatener, -iMilltary. Man, TheMighty;and bther good horses were carrying; his colors to victory. - . . ■ ' ''..-.AfterAa : successful i- summer's-,;- campaign <on i the | New cYork^tracks, -.the . eastern division ofthe mammoth racing establishment ' that -President T. H. '-Williams -.of: the -New California jockey club - will maintain ;during : the coming ; winter -ireached,: Emeryville last even- > ing. horses made the trying transcontinental' trip under thts-directahu-pervlsion|of ;Dr. H. E. Rowell, .the stableitrainfcr,.and reached their, destination tin excellent condition. : VtNeither of the- jockeys who were connected with the- Williams stable- in the cast accompanied: the horses: west. The. connection of ..Walter Miller, champion, ""-of : two seasons, with :the stable ceased, witli^; its departure from New York.: --Miller's '{ contract with ■ T.^ H. •Williams, under which . he received a retainer- of --$1,500 a month, expires the coming, month and .will not be . renewed, the boy-h"aving taken ; on ' so: much weight that his' usefulness as ; a rider has : become "very limited." Gilbert and Sweet;- the .-Wiliams and Rowell riders, i remained: in the cast to finish the New York, season. ■-.;•. ; . :: '. . • . -The horses that Dr. Rowell brought from .the east included Big Chief. Firestone, Bellwether, Big Bow, Blameless; Creation, -El- Plcaro. Perjuicio, '•,< Ml Direcho, jßosevale, Rubia Granda and Tom -: Hay wards, all tho property of -T. H. Williams.- and his own Rubric and Colonel White, r The string which former Jockey, Joe- Jones: has been training *on.^thoi eastern tracks for F. .W., Healey. i including- Import. Force, and other igood ones, occupied part of the space -in *, the -Williams ; cars. ■■' ■•-•"-.■■ .--:•■-: j-i • = ■...•-. --■: -,»- "-• - S/.-a :- Hildreth's -formidable eastern string, -with-the exception of.the 2 year olds Jt>e Madden apd Schleswig,, his most hrfccent ' acquisitions. - ; will xeach the Emery vtlle.track tonight f rd«u_ New York.*y;Hildreth ; wired Dave O'Leary, his w#stern;representatlve,'from Omaha to that effect. Joe- Madden and Schleswig. werej'lef t In - the east in charge ot F.'tv M.::'l^yror;;.'lilldreth f S: brother, -in law -andi assistant-trainer, to. be raced as;much' as'possible:untll the close of the ; eastern >Beason.""i King. James. Res-tigouche/*-Peter -Quince, : Fltzherbert. Dandelion; Woodcraft and Montgomery are among ' the horses that "Hildreth is -bringing- west at this time.' ".The ; extensive racing stable that A. B. Spreckels . : will : campaign here throughout ; the ■ winter-will . be--shipped to 1 the Emeryville track from : Napa stock farm i.Tuesday... Enoch Wishard. the, stable/ trainer,- has, been very, busy since hifi arrival from New York v getting a- lino on the yearlings that have been broken- and developed . during. the summer under £he- direction of George W. Berry, the capable superintendent of Jthe Spreckels. breeding farm - at Napa. : Following is a complete.- list" of the 4S horees now in training at.the farm, ..virtually | all lof which .will be transferred .to Emeryville forthwith: .- Voorhees (5), by Soiltaire-Carnatioo. - ■CaptV Emerich a 4), .by SoUtaire-Georgia VI. <B FS^^?f^'Soliuire:H« 2 cl Me. ' (Sister . Plnades - (2). by'fMarcus 11-Carnatlon. (Half brother-. to VoorUees.) •- ' ■>. ■:_ _ Geonrfa Girl (8). by Solltalre-Georgla VI. Toncston (2). bylSoUUire-Eimlutc. Guerara (2), by Marcus -ll— Break o* Day. - . Torgelling - (2), .by " -Solitaire-Sevens..-. (Hair brotiier to ur." Leggo. ;' • ■ -.. ' - - Ouesto (2), by Marcus. H-Masdelinag. w Cannesa^ (2), by Soiltaire-Oratiwsa. .Soriano (2), by Marcus 11-Suooze. -. Cotytto (2), by.Sinltalre-TUe Peeress. : l"omade (2), by SoiHaire-GaTlota. - "Forreio (2). »y Solitaire- Annie BncKingnam. 1: : Bay: colt; by Tbe.Judge-Lucelle. (Brother tv iby Tbe ! Judge-Maj-a ' 11. (Sister to 'Vtt^o^^Solitalry.SacchariMa. <Latter graud dam of Sugar Matdt.' ; :' Bay,colt by Marcus 11-rique. -~ Bay ally by. Marcus 11-Ge<.>rgla VI. i Brown fllly by .TUe-Judse-Straiffht Tip. Bay flllyby Solitaire-Folly. '■* < • , -.Brown^nlly' by Marco* 11-CatUe Kate. (Sister tp Single .Stone.--.;-/ -Bay colt-by Soiltalre-Monrovla. ■- • r :-■ Chestnut ally by; Solitalre-Ncm& Bell. Ulster to Gavlota and Hultord/5 • .■_■ - - • .; Brown filly •by v SoiUalre-Bellsuard. . , i . .=:. ■"-'■■ Bay flllr by T^Juage-Marcel.. (Half sister to Solilaire-Alma Dale. (Brother to Na Bmck colt by. Solitaire- Phoebe T. i ■ Bay colt- by Solitaire- Bohemian lAfcS. ' ; Boy filly "by Solltaire-Seveus. --(Sister to.Torbellinoiand half -sister to'.Dr.^Leggo.) . =^r. - ---> ■ Chestnut fllly by Marcua 11-Sweet Cakes. i- Chestnut ! filly : by SoHtaire-Ma S delinas. ■ (Sister to-Aruno.)' ' ■= ""-,:' ' I-"" ' -„ - Bay colt by The Judge-Eosy Cross. ' BayJcolf- hy The Judtfe-iTesttne. ;■> - Chestnut colt by Th&.Jud«e-A4elfa. . ,V Chestnat colt by Solltaire-Aya.'-- >v- . Chestnut colt; by SoUtaire-Grerewood. ,! Bay fllly by • Soiitaire-Formella. Bay colt by Solltalre-Cheffie. rj ■ . ■ Brown fllly by Soliulre-The Peeress. : Brown -filly by SoMUire-Uertna. Bay. colt -by SolUalre-Arlsbe. : _ Bay colt by The Judjje-Uandwimff Florrie. Chestnut fllly b.v.TUe Judge-Saccharatc. : T■ P/ Schwartz, of -.Woodland was at Emeryville .yesterday .:• arranging ■- with W -P Magrane > f or tho^sale -of :.s\x yearlingsr -the property ■« of • Mrs. -E. J. Schwartz,-! that - he ; will * ship - to :. market about the: middle of ' November. .The Schwartzyoungsters haveibeen in hand ever l - since June i and arc;;.a ; well developed lot/ all ofithein having worked fast- eighths i and: quarters to a -cart at the Woodland track. All have been named;. as; follows ::%. -.•-■■ -'- -t -. - : - »'■'■" -- •=• J Kleiner "-Vogel. v « cuestnnt gelding, -by Key, del Slerraß-Auntßird.v fFull brother toPaJaroita.) y V. Terrago, • ■■ gray . celt, by \ Joe '; Terry-L« Amiga. (Fulli bother- to ■" Phllistlna l and half brother to Barney- Oldfleld.) - . ?;,r : :.' .■-■■:■■'_- ■ i-Aptio Prop to. chestnut filly, by JoesTerry-Theo-dora L. I ; (Dam naif sister to PaJaroita.) ''. /• Electrowan, bay fllly. by Joe Terry-Quatre. .' : ;, Obe'Low.-chestnet geldings by Joe.Terrj-'Scot-'tish Queen.- : ,-,--'-'■•■-.'•■;:■■■''• -■'•■.' V^ v -- : ':Joeneth,.bay fllly, by, Joe Terry-Lady. Gurneth. ■■'- : SchwarU reports^that. 18 "of ißarpeyi ßarpey Schreiber's.horses- that have been turned ouf ; at.'hiß -;ranch. near -"Woodland; are being '"prepped"- at •; the -Woodland track for -winter* racing.: and ■• G. -..tW' Griffin is -getting! El -Paso and :a brother ;,to Glorio ready .for .:■ the Emeryville meeting." ■-/ Theso ; ; horses are ." going- along nicely. ' V 7 ' " . . ." EuQlid r ;Ailard!! -who * : . was .> brie of : «the biggest "clnoh bet", operators at Emeryville ? last r> winter. 'has treturned.^-from the ** east Ho await i the!" opening; of I the local: season^ .-"Allard'fnado" two around trips- across"; the>continent.- during;: the summer, ' but > : failed ; to > add much •to his bankroll." s '■* He - had barely - reached ithe east V: at r"s the ■." close * ; of ! > the ;> Emeryville meetlngiwhentthdr passage | of i the •; antibetting-^ legislation ~\ In |New = in-, fluenced"fhim' r totreturn*tonhercoast?to take- in the > Seattle; meeting. brief* but idiflaatrous'iexperieucs: at, Tho Uleadows* he j-; retraced • his ; steps : east, going '■ first* to \ New *o York - and v later j to the r Canadian vtracks,t where '< he \ has cently' operatediwith. -success.-;;";' Allard;* says uhatl- "Little -Pete" Chrlstenseur;" who f; has v amassed * a.*: f ortuuef on* the -.turft since he- quit his?JoT> as .*a*i waiter*' to'' become^ a '-'; regulars follower' 2of ". the s , races;";? has :> not ?' been Iso ■uccessful*^;thisv. season -,asi"iny" former years,- and^ is ■ only-' slightly, winner.- on

J. R. Je ffery

his operations at the ea-stern tracits. .n© will .be here this winter as usual. : Lowenstein "-. & Jones will rade The i Eri^iisiima-n, Golden Wave, Catera and Opucianat Emery vMe this season. -The I first. named trio receaUy arrived from ; rstattle and are quartered outside the ; racetrack enclosure. optician was turned out during tne summer-, hear Los ! after having been.tired for bad ; kntts-aiid;ivas taken up not long ago. ; ,*■-.'*' ;*■.._"-.....-.; 'The black colt by Kdvelstorie-Lavena ; C.^generally rcsavded' by fcorsemen tts ; the likeliest yearling in O. A.Biatichi> string, has ? been named Gilbert .Kose. | Anotner of Blanchi's yearlings has been '■■ earned Jiidgt Qutnn. _. - L>> ! * ' .' : \ -■• ... : • „ ~ ; • . ~V » ' ' ■■■ ! 'Hohitoresf. recently purchased -by I Walter House, for: his California cam- ! ■ paign, is supposed to ,be a very fair; colt. \; He is by- Watercress and is one; of.the largest- 2 year olds in training. He ; is vatner, green- as yet, and is "ex- \ pected. to show, good 3 year old form. ? ! >-J. A. Bennett's string.wlll.be shipped l from New York to Arcadia in the near 1 future.. .. Bennett probably will ship a horse or two here during the winter, i but the bulk of his racing will be done! ! at the southern track. , ■•'-"- ! In the racing of 1 1908 to- date, 31.3 year okls have won in excess of $5,000 each and 14 have won moro.tnan liu.ooO. Fair Piay- leads the list .with ♦oJ.uwo. : Collins* is second with $49,903; S. C. Hildreth's - King .James is third with «37,8U7, Hildrfcth'& Jleellck-is ninth with $18,600, F." A.: Forsytne's Dorante is tenth v/ith JIS.^US.If. R. Brandt's Chapultepec'is eleventh $17,Ji0. ; William - Walker's Stanley Fay/, is i twelfth with $12,590, T. H.^ Williams' Big Chief is thirteenth with >10.0-<>, and. others that- will be seen under colors :at Emeryville' during -the : season that have places of honor in the list, include T.Hr Williams' Firestone. $6,695: Fv-A. Forsythe's Dorante, $8,240; Fred : Cook's Lawrence: P. Daley, $7,510: S. C. Hildreth's Restigouche, . . $6, SOS ; Tully l Coulter's: Brother Jonathan, $6,485, and; !F.-"\W. Healeys Import. $5,020. .' ■ ■ ■■ .• • * •»■-.- > The < best horses have -been' winning with such clockllke regularity -on the New York tracks of late that the ranks !of the bookies have been sadly,depleted and only a remnant of the once formidable "mets" continues to do busi- , ness. Eastern turf writers declare that ; the r layers are looking .forward' with ; longing eyes to California as tne Mecca where they, may rehabilitate their shattered fortunes. ' ' i ■ • ■;■• :•.:'-.'■ '- .* ■ z ■■'* ■ • .Trainer James Rowe of the Keene stable, to wnonv. jockey Notter is un[der contract, has instructed that rider !to - accept no outside . mounts during the remainder of the eastern season, except such as Rowe. may* approve. An j erroneous report has been in circulation I to -the effect that the stewards of the jockey -club had ordered Notter to tafce no outside mounts. - .:, : :iockey Dave Nlcol is no longer under contract to Fred Cook" and iwful herei after ride, as-a free lance. Failure to I do-the required weight was responsible for his release. On the day before' the close of the meeting at Anaconda. Mont., utscourlaged by the lack of enthusiasm, the ad- ! verse weather conditions causing it and • the poor piay the books : have been re[ceiving during the~last two days, Harry Stover declared tho race meeting en-Ltirely-off,, refusing "to pay $2ai). purses I for the. next two days. - v- ;•.;•." As soon this, became known, ex- > cited fgrpups of horsemen gathered on ; the grounds in impromptu conferences, which resembled nothing so much as an ■afternoon tea given by a society matron bright. after th«* airing of- a choice p4«ce !of scandal. Finally T. A. Davies came to. the. ..fore ..with^an offer to run the meeting hiraseir, put on the books and give $100 purses for the events. Then there was more :. discussion and -, each and every horseman instantly figured that he. too, ; would like to take the managerial reins inhis own hands. While the turfmen were arguing pro and con. all the jockeys began to pack their. things preparatory to quitting, tne telegraph operator stored away his apparatus and the hangerson all began to wonder how many ties -there were between Butte. Mont., .and Anaconda, putting Butte first because that was the main thing In their thoughts. . x : , It was at -. this interesting juncture that Stover came forward with an offer of ?150 purses. Davies demurred and it was put to a vote. When the balloting was over it. was. found that aa but one or two .were ready and anxious to go on under the Stover plan, and the meeting ot 12 days was finished on that basis.* ■ ■-■': . , . ■*-:.. - * '"• fi The apprenticeship of Jockey Upton, who will come west with W. H. Spence, has expired. -• • ' • The Jamestown meeting was conducted at a loss of $11,000, according to report, -"x - ' Martin Doyle, which will be the mainstay of the" stable that -Amos Turney win campaign at Emeryville this season, ■as -he has been for the last four years,, is a horse to » be feared in any but- the highest. class competition. Most of-his good racing baa been done over the i Canadian ■ tracks, but in a few visits to -the New York courses -he Always acquitted himself in a way that insured the respectful attention of Handicapper Vosburgh, as expressed In pounds that put -.- him high up in the overnight handicap division. For Instance, at the Aqueduct fall meeting of i 1306 he was handicapped at 110 pounds -in a mllo dash and 'defeated Lord -of' the Vale in 1:40 2-5. Afew- days laterhin another handicap, at & mile and a-i*lx-teenth.this-tlme.-he was. raised to-115 pounds and.- giving, much /Weight ; to Agile, .Angler and other good horses, i won again; • Then he was jumped up to 1 122 pounds, and- defeated Go Between and Bad News so'easily at a mile over : a Hl6ppy : tracks Go -Between being a 3 | to : s . favorite.- that • Turney • concluded s lt was- not* worth -while to wait to *cc what* weight would next be given hts I horse, and prudently pulle'd"out r for the west with him. He was a cracking good racer last year and has -done -well. ln 1908. but: not always r up. to" -his best form of the two previous, years. To date his record is -as follows: Year. . Age. Sts. . Ist. . 2d. 3d. • Unp. . Wca. 1004" r. 2 .--.-6 0 1 ;J 4 $130 1005...... 3 -.13 5 3 1 's« 5.535 IJJOG ..... 4 / 'Z2 9. .« .2 "*5 S,4QJ> 1007, •..*.. V5 17 7 2 2 6 C,«4<> 1005.;.."...;. C. IS _8 U y 4 4.350 Totals (3)..;.. 78 29 15 0 23 $2031 i King's Daughter and Berwick, horses that T.V C' McDowell - intends :to campaign at .Emeryville, .are capable of making" -a .creditable- showing i anywhere. -They are accounted- two of the best of - the? good : horses campaigned over; the' Canadian - circuit -during the ■season now. drawing to a close. -■■•- j," King's Daughter is: a & -year old "bay mare by ■ Ornament-Queenll ke II." arid is perhaps the best daughter of Ornament. pishe i made , her debut at • Lexington May ' 3,"1905,-.'and wori- four consecutive races ( there.and : at LoMisvHle,! all purses. > Her. " 0n1y .,- other.. ; wln 'aa '. a 2 ' year : old :,was . the - Willow, 'handicap :-. at Gravesendc *in ' which ™she 'defeated Toots Mook. Ruth W. -Tangle," ;• Whimsical -~ and . 10 more, fillies. ; As: a: ■ 3 1- year, old^she won the Kentucky4Oaks from , Lady: Na\-arre. .'liady~ Anne and J: Helena ,C. .and >at tSheepshead Bay. -with :il»» pounds Cup, | won", the Coney Island handicap.' defeat--Jng; Prince : Hamburg:. -124. Roseben. 143. ;with-Bedouin,^Klampsha,*.iHooray. j'Aeronaut-i and i Halifax uriplaced,, running: the threy-nuarters of a: mile of the tracfL'lnVlilS 2-o.'Mler:prlnclpal "siiccoss | last.'i year; .v/as:. ia\%vjnnins v the. Culvdr I handicap .at i Grnveaend in vwhlch.^carryingf lift pounds.'she X>eht Suffrage- 124^ i ßrookdale • Nymph ,1 1 9 and ; Kewell " 1 1 1; Dreamer, Bat Masterson and -BeUe;of;iroquois also starting. .: .-""».■. . I r .Having \ been » accustomed -tolcorapetI Ing with ; such , high ." class; horses • it was

Williams Tells Eastern Turfmen of Plans

Says Jockey Club Will Be More Liberal Than Ever With * Stakes . •

SPECIAL DISPATCH TO THE CALX.

• \ NEW YOP.K. Oct. 3.—Thomas H. Wll- • liams, who arrived last week from San ! Francisco ami expects to remain In ! New York for a month or more, did not I have a chance to ace any of his horse* i raoe at Grave^end, for. Dr. • Rowell shipped them to the Pacific coast on Monday. . Firestone was entered for «'* race on! Friday, hut Mr. Williams found i it impossible'to be at the track. I Immediately upon.his arrival at th« I Waldorf Mr. Williams was met by I various horsemen eager to learn his I plans for the winter racing af Oak- ! land. Mr. Williams said that the pros- ? pect was, never more promising; that > there would be moro and better horae« I than ever before. Mr. Williams told i them that San Franci3co had completejly recovered from the effect of tho calamity of a few years ago; that there i was plenty of money In circulation. land racing, always popular in CaliJ fornla, would be more popular than :ever. Hey' gave them to understand that tho California Jockey club would jbe mord liberal than ever with Us : stakes and gave in detail a list of 1 them. Mr. Williams told them also that the attack made on racing in New York state did not find favor on the Pacific coast and that "offlcloua re? : formers." encouraged by the passage in New .York of the Hart and Agno^ , law. had made an unusually "vicio^A I attack" upon tho sport of kings.*bun 1 were defeated at tho polls a month ■ ago. -* i Williams says that he ha 3 prepared ■' for an increase of. business at the Oakland track by constructing more .new stables and.doubling the seating capacity 'of the grandstand, and Increasing the area of the betting lnclosure. . On the night following his arrival Mr. Williams was entertained by some old. time friends, among whom were Frederick- Gebhard. Jack Follan3bee, I S!m;Walton and Billy Craft ! One of Mr. Williams* stake races. th« Follansbee handicap. Is named for Jack ; Follansbee. He is well remembered as a.former San Franciscan. The "Gebhard'; is named for his friend, Frederick Gebhard. » Mr. .Williams does not expect to enter heavily In his own stakes, but will i probably ■ have starters in the Burns ] and Christmas handicaps, the Waterhouse cup and the Thornton stakes. , , . ,

to be expected that she vwould shin* when pitted against those she was called upon „to meet In the west and t Canada this year, and she has given some notable displays of speed and ability to carry, weiftht. At New Orleans she ran three-quarters in 1:13; seven-eighths in 1 :26 and five-eighths in 1:00. At Louisville she won at seven fiirlonsrs in l:2ti and a mile in I:3S, the latter being a new track record. At Port Erie she ran a mile and a sixteenth in 1:45 2-5. a mile in 1:39 4-5, and at a mile and 70 yards, with 124 pounds on her back, made a new American record by running the distance in 1:42 1-5. She remains sound and in arood form and may be expected to-fur-ther distinguish herself at Emeryv«Jj|-this-winter. Her racing record is»>"w follows: -Year. Sts. - Ist. 2d. 3d. Unp. Woa 190 i ...10 3, 5 0 3 $3.25<? lOOfi ...11 5 0 13 7.330 I 1907 11 a 4 t 8 3.630 lOCS ... 22 9 4 0 9 4.190 ~T«v**l 62 22 13 ~2 25 $22,710 Berwick, a son of the fast horses, Allan-a-Dale and Miss Gussie. did no: win as a 2 year old and only twice last year as a 3 year old. But this year he has" developed Into a high class sprinter and. a great weight carrier. His only stake success and his first win-ning-race of thl3 year was in th<3 Brewers* exchange - handicap at Latonla June 20. It was a dash of threequarters and he won in 1:12 4-3 with 111 pounds up. His stablemate. Ellen - a- Dale.. was second. Dainty Dame-third and Prince Ahmed. Estradia. Hazelj thorpe, Honest. Goldproof and Al MulL ler : ran -unplaced. Since then he ha 3 I won at three-quarters in 1:13 1-5 with 117 up; three-quarters in 1:13 2-5. with 122; three-quarters in mud in 1:14 2-5, carrying 125; live and a half furlong? in 1:00 3-5. with 127; three-quarters in 1:1S 4-5. with 123. and seven furlongs in 1:27 3-5. 125 pounds. H* is a good racehorse and not necessarily restricted to sprintiag. His record to data is: Tear. Sts. lit. Z&. 3d. Cap. Won 1906 iflOT ". 9 2 0 3 4 $2.«Sn 1003 11 7 3 1 O 4.110 Total" ....20 9 3 4 4 15.160 .■..■*■*• * • - Lester Le*. who shipped Blagsr and other good bors*« b«fr from Butt- s*T«ral days *)?». has put la an "appearance at Emeryville after barta? spect the lQte7T«ntne . time at bi» - farm in Mtasouri. Tb« yearllncs that be expected to ship to . th« coast : wilt not be taken up natll spring and .will be trained for next moaer's racias at Bntte. William TVIU». attorney for the small army of defendants in the cases growing out of the arrests, made at the New YorJr racetractcs »la-"* tha aati-raclns Crusade waj inancarated. . state« that there is no prospect of a termination o? the trials nntil next year.

IN WOMAN'S BREASTANY LUMP IS CANCER Any tumor, lamp or tore ot the Up, fact i or anywhere, six . months, Is j cascer. 1 They asver paio until almost past euro. THREE PHYSICIANS OFFBI SIOQO If Tbty Fall to Care Any Cancer Without KNIFE or PAIN AT HALF PRICE for 30 daj^ Not a dolUr need be paid until cured- Only iafal. Üblecoteevct discovered. ABSOLUTE GUARANTEE, uJl«*k '^m ■ >og Beat book on cancsrt \ S ever printed, Sent FREE : v*>_JaßaralL with ttstimoniols ol i J 1 thousands enred with* ' """'T" ik euta lure « A Pacific W JlTUwJußJW^pria plant milcei 9 /•Hnwrr»T7»ls»3 Ihe ceres. Most won- \ I 'l^lS *f& eanh - Small onceri cu^cd at your borne. *"*&££!££& 4 **o X-Ray or othet - '#^^Tr%^ swindle Write today M I tor ocr i^o-pags boot. Dil &IJRS. DR; CHAHLEY & CO. • 24 : Chamiey Bldg. 69S McAHls: cr St. Sao Fnncisco Kbidlj Send To Someone With Cancer. FwEWANt IT ALL ! ; ajjigs^oi Eilera Music !; | ■.--'.-„'-. '■'. ' 'f '_,■'. ne^t'; week. See; |> '<\i announcement pfttheir remark- ";' ■] /.able. plan on ~ page 40 of this r i l; paper. - <


  © 2008-2013 Digital Library Consulting. All rights reserved.   Powered by Veridian  
x