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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, August 25, 1909, Page 8, Image 8',
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' 8 THgSALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 25, 1909.
Ik Wliittlcr Rides Two Miles on
Pi j Motor in Wonderful
k 1 Time of 2:14.
i ' LAWSON'S FIVE-MILE RECORD
f.U 9 MINUSES, 42 4-5 SECONDS
j Downing Shows Excellent Hcad
; Work AVliilc Hanging to
; Lawson 's Wheel.
j"', Two world's records wcro smashed he
ft fore ono of tlio largest crowd3 that ever
attended the blko races at tho Salt Pal
aco saucer, Tuesday night,
'l F. E. Whlttler, the "wobbling wizard,"
rodo like a madman In the match motor
jj" race, professional, winning two two-mile
;" heats from T. M. Samuclson, tho latter
' drawing the pole each time.
I j Whlttlcr was tho sensation of the
:i.J evening, and it was a wonder that ho
did not kill himself to make an Amcrl
iflfj can holiday. In tho first lap, Whlttler
ill rode two miles in 2:14, breaking tho
Ul world's record, which had been formerly
Ii.fli set oy himself at 2:n
1,1)! Tver Lawson. ns usual, camo across
FT with another world's record. Just to keep
't' things from growing monotonous. Iawson
1 rodo the tlvo-milo open, western cham-
1 plonshlp. professional. In 9:42 -1-5, brcak
Ing tho record of 0:4S 1-5, made by Pyo
' II inJuly, 190t.
,'j The night's joy started with tho first
j heat of tho throc-quartor-mlle handicap,
I professional. N'csbltt. Hurrls, Bardgott,
n.B Schnell and Pye qualifying in the order
,1,1 named. In 1:22 2-5.
mH In the second heat. Downing, Hchir,
ill I Palmer and Senhouse qualified, In the
j.J order named, In 1:24.
Bardgett Cuts Through.
' Tn the final. Ncsbltt, Senhouse, Schnell
I jnd Bardcctt crossed tho tape. In the or-
) dor named. In 1:20 3-fi. Downing pulled
. j llehir, and got him up, but Jlchlr could
; not go around tho limit men. Jtnd Down-
' Ing dropped out. Schnell pulled up at
the start and got on Ilehlr's wheel, lak-
ilA Ing a sleigh ride clear through, and
I'll ftuck it out for third place. Nesbltt was
pulled by Palmer, and stuck out th bell
j1 lap sprint, with Scnhouso close up for
ff, second. Schnell beat out Bardgclt and
3 I llehir for third, corning through on tho
I j pole.
j i In the two-mile open, amateur, they
i sprinted from the gun. trying for lap.
, Gemple took two; TIarman. threo: Green.
T three; Grlguhn. seven; and Brodbeclc, two.
f Brodbeck pulled McConnack, and they
' rodo fifth and sixth at the mile. Brod-
" ' beck pulled all right, but McCormack
. failed to hold on the bank In the last
V-ii three laps. McNeill made a hard ficht
iVl to beat Wright, and they rodo nock and
neck Into the stretch, Wright passing him
Jf by a tire at the tape, Hume coming third
fl! , and Taylor, fourth, in 3:57 3-u.
$ Pursuit Race Exciting.
'I j The Australian pursuit, amateur, was
I quit Interesting. Thomas put Dicfen-
I bacher and McNeill out after a hard ride.
TJ leaving Wright. Mayer and Thomas on
the track. Wright put Mayer out. Icav
'tet Ing Thomas fifty yards ahead Wright
fill kept up the sprint and put Thomas out In
(7 J 'ess than a lap. They finished as follows:
;fl Wright, Thomas. Mayer and McNeill, the
I I 1 pursuit ending In two miles, three laps
and fifty-nine yards, in 5:20 4-5.
Tn the five-mile open western cham
pionship, professional, twenty-one riders
' started. They sprinted from the gam.
i Downing hung to Lawson, who was on
i Pyc's wheel. Wells led In the latter part
' of the race as tho pace got hot. Sen-
! house pulled Wnlker. but couldn't get
a around on the. bank. With three laps to
I l go, Pye started, with Lawson on and
I Downing trailing. They kept tho sprint
! up to the tinlsh. Lawson opened up. and
I Our final
y Summer Suits.
I "We haven't many of these,
I so choose now.
f ' 228-230 Main St.
I I SALT LAKE
H TUBE EXCHANGE.
H'j 48 E. Second South.
i California and Eastern Hacoa. DI-
J rcct Wiro for all Sporting Events.
fti Those surrermcr from wenfc.
H " fci1 n;sses which sap the pleasures
Bl H o life should take Juvon Pills.
, - One box will tell n stor7 of
marvelous result.". This medicine has morn
rejuvenating, vitalizing force than has over
! before been offered. Sent post-paid in plain
package only on receipt of this adv. and Si.
.Mado by its oripnntors C. I. Hood Co.. pro
u Sleto'e IIoM's Snraaparilla. Lowell. Maaf
H wP I r j 3S H St NnC Ew Each Cip- s "v. j
! .1 iffi 8U, boar (MlDYjj
B' ALL DR0OGIHT6 3
H; Vmiiini"""'" ..........3
THHILLING FLIGHT IS
President of France and His
Cabinet Witness Wonderful
Work of Abator.
BIUDTMS, Aug-. 24. A marvelous pro
longed high flight of I hirty kilometers
(cightocn ami one-half miles) in a
twonty-knot breeze by Paulham nncl tho
establishment o a new world's record
for ten kilomctors at tho rate of 7-1. 31S
motors (forty-six miles) an hour by
Hlcriot, wcro tho features of tho aerial
race meut.ing today.
Owing to tho high wind, there would
have been no flights except for tho
visit, of Prcsidont FaJliores and his
Young Bun.iu-Vurilla, with his ma
chino phmjring like a ship in a storm'
sea, managed to nnvjgato tho turbulent
air currents for one round. Then Paul
ham begnn his thrilling flight, lie
mndo tho first two rounds at an altitude
of 250 feet, but as ho entered tho third
circuit, he reached a height of botweon
400 and 500 feet. Tho biplane struck
what seemed a dangerous angle. It
swayed in the wind, but each time
righted itself. Paulham completed his
exploit with a wonderful exhibition of
Hero of tho Meet.
3Ti3 rel ievrmc-nt has made him the
unrivaled hero of tho ineoting.
"Why did you venture out in such a
wind?" ho was asked.
"Tho president of the republic was
I here. It was necessary to fly."
"Why did you go so high?"
"Because in height lay security. The
higher 1 went, the safer was, as the
wind, though strong, was more regu
lar. ' '
Paulham had nothing lo gain by the
risks ho took, as his lliglit was nol
count ed in tho endurance test, His
time was six minutes slower than yes
tcrday's for thirty kilometers.
Bleriot's record-making la) was ac
complished with his eigut-horse power
mncliiuo at a low level. He nia(ic the
circuit of six and one-fifth miles in
8 minutes I 2-5 seconds. The best pre
vious record was made yesterday by
Glenn II. Curtiss, tho American aviator,
in S minutes 35 2-o seconds.
Latham nut two machines out of
commission in an attempt to start. Fi
nally, just at dusk, he ot away and
made a superb llight ot three roundb
at an average height of MU feet.
won by two lengths. Downing coming In
second. Bardgclt rodo a good race and
got third. L.awson'8 time was 11:4:! 1-.".,
breaking the world's record, set by Pye
at 3:1S 1-5, In July, 1900.
Downing 's Ride Wonderful.
Th-s feature of the race was Downlng's
head work, lie rode wonderfully, and
hung on to Lawson like a bulldog, stay
ing on In ihe most difficult changes on
the J rack during the night. Downlng's
riding was the finest strategy ever seen
on the Salt Palaco saucer and showed
how brains will balance a lack of sprint
The night's thriller name In the match
motor race, professional, between Sam
uolson and Whlttler.
The Salt Laker took all kinds of
chances, and tho Provo rider was afraid
of him. Whlttler rode like a crazy man.
Time and tim again he switched up on
the bank, missing the boards by a hair's
breadth, but he never once shut off
power. In the llrst lap. with Samuclson
on the pole. Whlttler rode the llrst mll
In one mlnuti- and eight seconds, and
made tho second mile In one minute nnd
six seconds, making a total of !M4 for
tho two miles nnd breaking the world's
motor record for that distance.
Wliittlcr by a Lap.
On the second lap. though Whlttler drew
tile pole, he conceded It lo Samuclson.
There was some misunderstanding, and
the starter allowed them to race seven
laps before tracking tho gun. Whlttler
rode the first mllo In 1:07 2-5 and the
second In 1:07. This llmo was two-fifths
of a second faster than Ills former record,
and two-fifths of a second slower than
the world'. record time in the first lap.
Whlttler passed Samuclson, made up the
lap and camo In seven Inches behind nt
tho finish as tho crowd stood up and
It was announced that on Friday night
Samuclson and Downing will rldo against
onoh other In n motor match race for ten
miles. There will also be a three-cornered
team pursuit race, the teams being
Ducr and Devonovitch, Morgan and
Crebs and Xesbltt and Burris.
AS WAS PREDICTED
CHICAGO. Aug. 2. Some vigorous
denying was done yesterday by Umpire
Silk O'Lounhlln and Manager Stalllngs of
the Now York Americans. The former
paid ho did not believe Frank Farrell had
been quoted eorr"tly, and took I he lat
lor's alleged siisertlon that Silk had boon
prejudiced against the Now York team,
as a Joke.
"I call plays the way I seo thorn," said
O'LouglJlln. "and every ono who knows
me knows that to be a fact. I haven't
a thing against President Farrell or any
of bin players. J was right In calling
Parent safe at third base Saturday. I
am not prejudiced against the club or any
player, and I believe Farrell will deny
that he ever said the things attributed to
Manager Stalllngs hurried to the office
of President Ban Johnson and vowed he
had not wired Farrell to the effpet that
the New York club had boon robbed.
Tho drawing in tin Country club ladles'
tennis tournament for the Whilely cup
will bo hHd Thursday. The tournament
will be played off on or before Septem
The line-up Is ns follows:
Mrs. L. L. Savage vs. Mrs. TRlehcart.
Miss McCornlck vs. Miss Miller.
Mrs. Gommell vs. Mrs. McGurrln.
Mrs. Taylor vs. Mrs. Held.
Mrs. Fcarsall vp. Mrs. Kerr.
Mrs. Worthlngton vs. Mrs. Gordon.
FIELDER JONES GOING
BACK INTO BASEBALL
Attitude Indicates He Has
NEW YORK, Aug. 24. Negotiations
aro ponding, It is announced hero, whero
by Flolder Jones, former manager of the
ChlcaKO American League Baseball club,
who retired from tho game Inst fall to
go Into tho lumber business In Oregon.
Is likely to figure as the manager and
part owner next season of ono of threo
major league clubs. Jones, who Is cred
ited with having mndo n fortune In the
west, hns mnde a definite offer for the
purchase of tho Boslon National Ionguo
club, and It Is understood here that the
only obstacle In tlio way of his procur
ing proprietorship Is that the combined
American league clubs would protest his
alliance with the rival organisation.
Jones Id said to have an option on a
controlling Interest In the St. L,ouIs
American Lnnguo club. It Is known that
his closo personal friend. Robert L.
Hodges, president of tho club, lias mndo
him an attractive proposition to assume
management of the St. Louis team.
May Bo Senators,
In reorganizing the Washington Amer
ican league team club, which Involves th
roloaso of Manager C'antlllon, President
Ban Johnson Is reported to be anxious
to hnvo Jones assume tho control of that
team at a big salary, nnd with a slice
of stock In part payment.
Tho Washington club is said to be
rendy to close with Jones at once, allow
ing him to name his own terms. Mean
time. Jones Js still tho proprietor of tho
Chicago American League club, has been
placed on the reserve list, and cannot
sign ns a player with any other club In
organized baseball. It is believed to be
outlo certain that Chicago will not per
mit Jones to associate with any other
club without asking big monoy for his
dIOXARCHS AND OLD
CROWS PLAY THURSDAY
Special to Tho Tribune
BINGHAM, Aug. 24. There will bo big
doings hero Thursday, when the two
rival baseball teams, the Monarchs and
the Old Crows, meet In conflict on the
local diamond to settle a feud which hns
been existing between them for a consid
erable length of time.
The day. It Is said, will bo almost a
holiday, as most of the business houses
will close and the employes take part
In the festivities of the day. A parade
will be a feature before the game, and
this will be headed by the Bingham band
of about twenty-five pieces.
Some betting was in sight todav, and
from appearances, the Monarchs arc
slightly in tho lend. It Is claimed, how
ever, that there will b plenty of Old
Crow money handy when tho right time
comes. Following Is tho line-up of the
Monarchs. Position. Old Crows.
Togan c Swan
Munkcrson p Hnckeit
Place ib Larsen
l'oucs 2b Shannon
Macklln ::b Monroe
Lynch ss Dougherty
Singleton rf Sindar
lucent cf Fletcher
Landers If Fraser
FRED GILBERT BREAKS
170 OUT OF 175 TARGETS
SKATTLK. Wash.. Aug. 21. Fred Gil
bert, recognized as the champion trap
shooters of tho country, carried off the
latiPdH in tho first day's shooting of the
Pacific coast handicap tournament, held
under the auspices of the Interstate as
sociation. Gilbert broke 170 targets out of a pos
sible 17a. A number of strnlghts were
chalked up to his credit, nnd he led all
the professionals by a good margin. Farl
D. Farmln of Sand Point. Ida., was next
to Gilbert with lfi7. and was closely
pressed by Ed O'Brien of Floronce. Kan.,
and Lee Barkley of Seattle, with 1C5 tar
Other good scores made during the dav
were: Tom Mnrahall. Iveithsburg. 111".
157; V. Ridley, Iowa. 1GS. and John Noel.
Nashville, Tenn.. 163.
NEW WORLD RECORDS IX
LIGHT TACKLE ANGLING
AVALON. Catallna Island. Col., Aug.
24. Two new world's records for light
tackle angling were established here yes
terday. C. C. Conn of E-lkhart Ind., landed
three tuna, tho largest of which weighed
129 pounds, being brought to gaff Jn ten
C. Brodo held tho record, made two
days aqo. with a 12fi-pound tuna. brouRht
lo gart In fifteen minutes.
The other record was made by B. Bat
terbury of Pasadena, who caught a black
sea bass welching 270 pounds. This
struggle lasted two hours and twenty
minutes, and the angler was compelled
lo bring the monster fish to tho surface
eight times before It could bo gaffed.
"Falrplay" in Training.
NFW YORK. Aug. 24. August Bel
mont's racehorse. Falrplay. which was
the best three-year-old racer on. the
American turf Inst season, has arrived
horo from England. The animal. whlcl
had nn unsuccessful season on the Eng
lish turf, because of tho heavy weights
with which it was handicapped, will be
put into training at once for the fall
races In this country.
John E. Madden hns arranged for the
return from Franco of the stallion
Plaudit, ono of his most successful rnco
horscs and sires. Plaudit will be sent to
the Madden farm, Hamburg Place, Ken
tucky, where Mr. Madden believes that
his services will be more appreciated
than they were In France.
WITH THE DRUM CORPS
Th subcommittee of tho American
nnrty city committee mot Tuesday evou
Ing with the American Party Drum corps,
for the purpose of making arrangements
for the drum corps' operations during
the approaching campaign. Subject to
the call of tho chnlrman. other meetings
of the commltteo will be held In the near
Cigar 10 cents
Now better than ever
A smoke of high-grade workmanship a selection
of the best crop of Havana tobacco in years.
WM. A. STICKNEY CIGAR CO.
Salt Lake City.
, , U1 Won. Lost. P.C.
Philadelphia 71 .fa .fi23
Detroit "i 43 62;;
Boston 71 40 607
t ovcland SS 5S .500
Chicago 55 rs .4R7
New ork 62 fil .ACU
?.V r.'?u,R 46 05 .4U.
Washington 32 S2 .281
Boston Boats Whito Sox.
CHICAGO. Aug. 24. Boston hit Burns
opportunely nnd defeated Chicago. 0 to 2.
lody- It. II. 13.
Chicago 2 1". t
Boston 5 s I
Batteries Burns, Sutor and Sullivan;
Hall, Arellanos and Carrigan.
Browns Rout Highlanders.
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 24. St. Louis de
feated Now York, .1 to 0, today. Pelty
allowed but two hits. R. IJ. E.
St. Louis 3 7 1
New York 0 2 a
Batteries Polly and Crlgcr; Lake nnd
Naps Maul Senators.
CLEVELAND, O.. Aug. 24. After los
ing four straights. Cleveland bent Wash
ington, 7 10 0, Falkenberg holding his
former team mates to three hits. Perrlng
mndo a single, a double and a threo
baggcr, and drovo In four of Cleveland's
huh. It. IT. E.
Cleveland .. 7 11 0
Washington 0 2 0
Battorlcs Falkenberg and Easterly;
Wlthcrup and Street.
Tigers Boat Athletics.
DETROIT. Aug. 24. After Philadelphia
apparently had the gamo won todav, the
locals knocked ICrausc off the slab nnd
won. R. U.K.
Detroit 7 10 2
Philadelphia . C 12 3
Batteries Summers. Donovan and
Stnnngc; Krausc, Dygcrt and Livingston.
Won. Lost. P.C.
Pittsburg So 31 .721
Chicago 75 35 .1582
New York 67 41 .G2I
Cincinnati f.l 55 .495
Philadelphia 49 Gt .415
St. Louis 45 Co .409
Brooklyn 41 f.fl .373
Boston 29 S3 .259
BOSTON. Aug. 24. Boston-won from
St. Louis in a well-played game today.
Brown pitched well until tho ninth, when
he gnvo the llrst threo batters passes.
R. U. E.
St. Louis I S 1
Boston 3 7 0
Battorlcs Lush and Bresnahan: Mat
torn, Brown and Graham. Umpire Rlg
lcr. Cubs Blank Phillies.
PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 21. Chicago
Fhut out Philadelphia In a pitchers' bat
tle horo today, 1 to 0. Chicago scored In
the eighth Inning, when, with one out,
Hofman tripled to center and came home
on Tinker's hit. B. 11. E.
Philadelphia 0 7 0
Chicago . I C 2
Batteries McQullIcn. Corrldan and
Dooln; Overall nnd Archer.
Nurses Spank Sinsin.
BROOKLYN. Aug. 21. Rucker out
piiched Ewlng today and Brooklyn won
over Cincinnati 2 to 0. R. II. E.
Cincinnati 0 u 2
Brooklyn 2 f 0
Batteries Ewlng and Roth; Ruckor and
Bergen. Umpire Johnstone.
Piratos and Giants Cancel.
NEW YORK. Aug. 21. Pittsburg nnd
New York broke even on the double
First game R. H. E
Pittsburg 3 0 l
Now York 4 0 0
Batteries Willis. Adams, Leevcr and
GHson; Wlltse. MaUiewson and Schlel.
Second game R. IT. E.
Pittsburg 11 10 n
Now York 3 9 4
Bntterlcs Cnninltz and Gibson; Ray
mond and Schlel.
Seals Skin Greens.
OAKLAND. Cnl.: Aug. 21. San Fran
cisco took the first game of tho series
from Vernon today, 2 to 1. Brackenrldgo
nllowed two runn In the first Inning, but
was found for only three scattered safe
ties In the remalndlng rounds. R. II. E.
San Francisco 2 5 0
Oakland 1 0 2
Battorles Eastloy and Berry; Bracken
rldgo and Jogan.
Oaks Dtsfont Capitals.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 24. Sacramen
to threw the game away In the ninth In
ning today, when Fitzgerald walked two
men and Carroll rapped out a double to
right. Flanagan's poor fielding allowed
the second man to scoro. R. II. E.
Oakland t 6 0
Sacramento 3 10 1
Batteries WIggs and Byrnes; Fitzger
ald and Lalongc.
Angola Wallop Portland.
LOS ANGELES. Aug. 24. Six errors
by Portland went far toward bringing
about tho result of today's gamo. which
was 10 to 3 In favor of Los Angeles.
Thorsen allowed Portland six hits, whllo
tho locals mado but five off Granev.
R II. E.
Los Angeles , 10 5 0
Portland 2 G 1;
Batteries Thorsen and Orendorff,
Smith; Graney and Fisher. Murray.
1 WESTERN LEAGUE I
At Wichita Sioux City. 5; Wichita, 0. -At
Topeka Lincoln, 1; Topeka, 8.
At Denver Den Moise. 7; Denver, 3.
At Pueblo Omaha-Pueblo game post
poned on account of rnln.
1 American Association
At Kansas City Milwaukee, 2; Kansas
At Minneapolis St. Paul, 2; Memphis, 3.
At Toledo Columbus, 3; Toledo, 7
At Louisville Louisville, 7: Indian
apolis, 1 (lie).
At Portland Tacoma, C; Portland, 4.
At Vancouvor Seattle, 5; Vancouver, 1.
Balloon Baco Plans.
NEW YORK, Aug. 21. Cortlandt Field
Bishop, president of the Aero Club of
America, will act as tho aide to 10, W.
Mix. who hns ben named as America's
pilot In this yoar's International balloon
raco for the Bennett cup. which Is to be
held at Zurich, Switzerland, on October
3. This will be the fourth compel It foil for
the prize. Ihe trophy now being held bv
the Swiss Aero club. Mr. Ml.v was Alfred
LeBlanc's aide in 1907 In tho French bal
loon Islo do'France, In Iho St. Louis race,
and got second place- Mr. Bishop stales
that ho will use In the race tho balloon
America II., built by Mallctt or Paris
Y. M. O. A. Tournament,
Following arc tho results for Tuesday
In tho Y. M. C. A. tenuis tournament:
Whlto bent Blood, t!-l. H-1.
Wcbfiter defeated llolslngton, C-2, C-l,
) Saltair "every day a big dav." I
BARRY BEATS JACK
BUS li 10 BOMBS
Is Promised Fight With John
son in September for Win
LOS ANGEIiES. Aug. 21. Jim Barry
had tho best of a tame ten-round light
with Jack Burns at tho Pnclflc Athletic
club's arena hero tonight. No decision
was given from the ring.
Barry sent Burns to tho floor in both
the second and sixth rounds with right
swings, and at. times showed flnshco of
his former speed, but for tho most part
tho rounds wore devoid of anything like
good or rapid lighting, and wcro replete
with clinches ami foot racing.
In tho tenth, Barry went aftor his man
and had lilin In great distress at tho end
of the fight.
Beforo the fight started the winner was
publicly promised a light with Jack John
son, heavyweight champion. In this city
at some date during ihe latter part of
Burns showed a lack of speed through
out all the ten rounds and contented him
self with left jabs to the. head, which
never seemed lo distress Barry, although
his mouth was blooding from tho llrst
Special to Tho Tribune.
ItENO. New. Aug. 21 Following are
tho results In today's races:
First race, six furlongs, selling Buck
thorne. 109 CVIckcry), 2 to 1, won; Rose
Daly, (Cotton). 1 to 2, second; Aks-Ar-Bcn.
102 (C. Williams), 3 to 2, third.
Time, 1:13. Warm Light also ran.
Second race, mile, selling Invader, 101
fPenlt). 2 to 1. won; Lady Alicia, 102 (A.
Thomas), 1 to 1, second; Knlsorhoff, 105
(Tullett), 5 to 1. third. Time, 1:43 2-5.
Prince of Orange, Glnucus and Cocytus
Third race, five furlongs, selling Mollie.
Montrose, 113 (A. Thomas). 3 to 1. won;
Llbbervalo, 112 (Elsenzapf ), C to 1, sec
ond. Chnnate, 105 (Tullett). 3 to 1. third.
Time. L01 2-5. The Mousor, Swaggerlu
tor and La Chata also ran.
Fourth race, six furlongs, selling T31m
dalc. 105 (Penh). 7 to 10, won; El Pal
snno. 105 (Tullett), 3 to 1, second; Dr.
Sherman, 103 (Cotton), 3 to 1, third. Time.
1.14 1-5. Mabel Hollander, Ksthcr M. and
Queen Bessie also ran.
Fifth race, four furlongs, selling Royal
Stone, 101 (C. Howard), even, won;, Sam
Barber, 111 (Otis). 21 to 1, second; Bird
in tho Bush, 111 (Elnenzapf). (5 to 1.
third. Time. IS 1-5 seconds. Lucky Male
and Miss Beaumonter also ran.
Special to The Tribune.
ANACONDA. Mont., Aug. 24. Follow
ing are the entries for tomorrow's races:
I'lrst race, eleven-sixteenths of a mile,
soiling Mazapan, U8; Platoon. 105,
Charles Dohcrty. 110; Yellowfoot, 03; Gene
Wood, 105; Native Son, 105: Hannah
Louise, fit; Burning Bush. 100; Force. 105;
Monsle Mablo, OS: Bob Mitchell. 105.
Second race, five-eighths of a mile,
purse Mav Pride. 100; Galtor. 101; Lil
Ilum. 104; Kiang. 05; Biased. OS; Copper
town, 10S; Dave Montgomery, 00; Yuba,
Third race, three-quarters of a mile,
purse Plmkln. 10!. Calves. 101; Airs, 102:
Mary F.. 104; Ualroed. 102; Maxims, 102.
Fourth race, mllo and onc-slxtcenth. tho
Daly handicap Glorlo, 115; Ethel Day,
101; Jack Paine, 110; Jolter, 01.
Fifth race, ono mile, selling Rubric,
09: Woolen. 102: Biskra, 90; Contribution.
103; Oratorlan. 101: Sal Pearl. 102; Alten
herg. 05. Minnie. 05; Priceless Jewel, 109;
Friar of Klgln. 99.
SI.Mh race, three-quarters of a mile,
selling Flying Dance, 05; III Caul Cap,
100; Kxehequor, 107; Arcourt, 112; Bonfils,
9"; Banthel. 08; Coo Young, 110; No Rule,
OS: Bryan. 100: Dr. Meyer. 97; Manila S..
107; Lanlta. OS; Gretchen G., OS; Sen.
Special to The Tribune.
RENO. New. Aug. 21. Following are
the entries for tomorrow's races:.
First race, throe-qunrtors of a mile,
selling Lady Mazapan. 100; Annie
Laurie. 107; Pelham. 100; Prolific, 100;
Aucassln, 100; Deneen, 109.
Second race, three-quarters of a mile,
selling John H. Sheehan. 105; No Quar
ter. 106; Redan. 10G: Velma C. 10G.
Third race, nine-sixteenths of a mile,
handicap Frank Campbell, 100; Alrle
Falrle. 10G; Glover Kyle. 103; Wicket. 100;
Bllh- Bard, 108; La Dextra, 111; Mylcs
Fourth race, one mile, handicap Pop
pv, 90; Tho Mousor. 06: Buckthorne, 97;
Kopek, 101: Bnrdonla, 10G; Wisteria, 110;
Prlnco of Castile, 110.
Fifth race, three-quarters of a mile,
selling Miss Beanmontcr, 109; Tom Held.
105; Esther M.. 107; Kappa, 107; Queen
Bessie. 107; Charles Green, 109; Martin
Sixth rac. five-eighths of a mile, sell
ingWarm Light, 102; Royal Stone, 102;
Inclement, 105; Daisy Frost, 107; Dr.
Sherman, 109; Llbervale, 112.
, Saratoga Races.
SARATOGA, Aug. 21. Today's race
Flrtt race, five furlongs Chcrryola, 5
to 1. won; Fair Louise, 6 to 1, second;
Perry Johnson, 15 to 1, third. Time,
Second race, mile and nn elglvlh The
Wrestler. S to 1. won; Hans. 7 to 1. sec
ond; Bonnlo Kelso, 12 to 5. third. Time.
Third race, handicap, seven furlongs
Prlnco Ahmed. 4 to 1. won; Slmcoe. 10
to 1. second; Dreamer, G to 1, third. Time,
Fourth race, mile Nimbus, 4 to 5, won;
Beaucop. 5 to 2. second; Norbltt. 9 to 1,
third. Time, 1:3S.
Fifth raco, handicap, mile Donald
MacDonabl. 12 lo 1. won; Fort Johnson.
12 lo 1. second; The Squire, 5 to 1. third.
Time. 1:30 1-5.
Sixth race, seven furlongs Ten Paces,
;; to 1. won; Top Notch. 7 to 1. second:
Dixie Dixon, 1 to 1, third. Time, 1:2S.
ANACONDA. Mont.. Aug. 24. Results:
First race, four and a half furlongs--Silver
Grain won. Sea Green second. Miss
Hatlle third. Time. 5G 4-5 seconds.
Second race, six furlongs 7,oe Young
won, Coblesklll second. Biskra third
Time, 1 : 15 1-5.
Third rnce, five and a half furlongs
Force won, Irish Mlko second, Jlllette
third. Time. 1:00 3-5.
Fourth race, fivo furlongs Hannah
Louise won, Lyto Knight second, Glorlo
third. Time, 1:01 3-5.
Fifth race, mile Docile won, Aunt Kit
second. Bonfils third. Time. 1 14 2-5.
Sixth race, seven furlongs John J.
RoKors won, Oratorlan second, Ilnrka
third. Time, 1:31 3-5.
"Nothing Doing" Jones,
PORTLAND, Or., Aug. 21. When
Fielder Jones, former manager of the
Chicago American league team, who is
now In the. lumber business In this city,
was phown the dispatch from New York
regarding his re-entry into the baseball
world, ho declared that tlio statement
that ho had made nn offer for the Boston
National league franchise was erroneous.
Ho addod tersely. "I would not hnvo It."
He also said that no negotiations woro
ponding between him and R. L. Hedges,
president of the St. Louis American
I league team.
I Asked regarding the statement Hint ho
might buy Into tho Washington Ameri
can league club. Jones dodged tho ques
tion, but ho loft a strong Impression that
ho either had secured, or soon would se
cure, a controlling Interest In that club.
Flnatuur at Saltair Soy supreme. I c
CRACKS COM HERE
Teams of Salt Lake Club Tlay
at Liberty Park To
night. A big practice game will be played by
the rival teams of the Salt Lnkc Cricket
club nt Liberty park Wednesday evening.
Play will start at 6:15 o'clock sharp.
Considerable rivalry hna been crented
over the coming big game which will bo
played on Labor day. between the Thor
oughbred JSngllsh team, composed of
Englishmen from all ovr Utah, and the
Othor Nationalities team, mado up of
crack cricketers in tho state who are
Captain Hoare. Into of the Australian
professionals, and ono of the most fa
mous cricket players In the world, thinks
that ho will surely win. as ho Is including
two of his brothers nnd several of tho
lark horses from Ogden and Eureka In
(lis team, nnd hints that two fine players
aro coming from Denver to Join In thi;
Captain Harry James of the English
?ldo assures cricket fans that he will put
the beat loam In the Hold that ho has
!ver played, including such cracks as
George Wilson nnd Amos Hudson of Og
den, ID. Stovena, lately nn English profes
sional, and Arthur Davles, tho fastest
bowler In the state.
Both teams will be dressed In tho regu
lation cricket suit, and will demonstrate
the gamo as played In other countries.
The famous Australian team, which Is
to tour America, will stop In Denver to
play, and evry effort is being mado by
Salt Lake City cricketers to have tho
Melbourne team play a gamo here-
Every member of the Salt Lake Cricket
club is urgently requested to be at Lib
erty park Wednesday evening at 6.15
EAST AGAINST WEST
JN TENNIS BATTLE
NEWPORT, R. I., Aug. 21. Tho cast
will meet the west in tho semi-finals of
tho lawn tennis tournament on the New
port casino courts tomorrow. From to
day's play In the sixth round there
emerged victorious William J. Clothier of
Philadelphia, winner of the national title
in 1006; Thomas C. Bundy of Los Ange
les; M. E. McLoughlln of San Francisco,
holder with G. J. Janes of the Pacific
const doubles championship, and G- F.
Touchard of New York. Tomorrow
Clothier will meet Bundy, and McLoughlln
will oppose Touchard.
All but ono of today's matches were
decided In straight sets. Clothier dispos
ing of E. II. Whitney, the Longwood
player and Harvard Interscholastlc
champion, Bundy defeating W- B. Cra
gln, Jr.. the New York militiaman, who
yesterday surprised Iho gallery by win
ning from T. R. Pell and McLoughlln.
putting R. 11. Palmer, the New Jersey
champion, out of the tournament. The
chief interest was tho triumphal progress
ihrough the various rounds of McLough
lln. the speedy Californlan. In only ono
of the five matches he has played In this
event hns he failed to win In straight
sets, the exception being his five-set
match against Ills fellow Californlan,
Melville II. Long, which stands out as
the best contest of the tournament thus
Pieman Is Victor.
YORK. England. Aug. 21. The Nun
thorpe selling stakes of 7 sovereigns each,
with 200 sovereigns added, for two-year-olds,
distance five furlongs, was won by
Pieman. 11. P. Whitney's Oversight was
The Badmenton plate of 150 sovereigns,
for two-year-olds, distance flv furlongs,
was won by II. P. Whitney's Top o' the
The Prince of Wales plate of 1000 sov
ereigns, for two-year-olds, distance five
furlongF. was won by H. P. Whitney's
JUDGE T. C. DENNY
PAYS VISIT TO ZION
Thomas C. Denny. Judge of the super
ior court at Santa Rosa, Cal., arrived in
the city Tuesday from tho Yellowstone
National park, which place ho visited
after seeing the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific ex
position at Seattle. PTe stopped off in
this city to sec Judge C. B. Dlehl. the
two gentlemen having been friends since
.Mr. Dlehl attended Stanford nt the
samo tlmo Judge Denny was at Berke
ley. Tt was then that the two men be
came acquainted, and since that time
they have been Intimate friends.
This Is tho first time Judge Denny lias
been in tho city for five years, and ho
was astonished at the marvelous growth
and progress the city has made in such
a very short lime.
Judge Denny says tho beautiful new
courthouse in Santa Rosa Is almosl com
pleted, tho old ono having been demol
ished by the disastrous earthquake,
which wiped out the whole city nnd killed
sovont -seven people. He says that the
city Is building up rapidly. Ho Is inter
ested in the Irrigation projects being car
ried on In the Sncramento vnlley,;and he
snys the government Is spending ?."0,000,
000. This will placo under Irrigation
sufficient land, he says, to support 5,000,
During his visit in this city Judge
Denny called on former Senator Thomas
Kearns, who Is also an old-time friend
FIGHT jUp j
Agrees to Go Ten Ronndj&i
San Francisco, Sep. 2p
tember 0. W
CHAMPION TO TAKE JACK U
O'BRIEN'S PLAGE INbqJ
Referee Eddie Smith Says 6
Will Stop Scran if Tliev!
Stall. 1 v
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug.
Johnson, heavyweight champion" of jf I
world, and AI Kaurman of San Francl '
were matched tonight to fight ten roii
at Corfroth's arena in this city 0n'7i
tember 0. The men will fight' at ft f
weight, and If they Jir both 0114 '
feet at the nnd of the tenth round n5?
clslon will be given. Tho boijt -wl!
rcfereed by Eddie Smith of Oakf
Nothing was mado public about theft
slon of the purse. naJ
Tho match between Ihe colored X
Charles Coffroth. was somewhat SS
pooled. It followed Coffroth'a fallal
sign up Philadelphia Jack 0?Br?en "
Kaufman for a ten-round bout onf
date. Coffroth hunted up Joluison
s in the city, and succeeded n
him to tako O'Brien's place a '.
Eddie Smith, before accepting tho 1
tlon of referee, said that If he tH
from their actions that the men"!- I
stalling at any tlmo during "ho
rounds he would disqualify them an.li
Clare It no fight. -It was with ffl
derstandlng that the articles were sli
Johnson is doing light training at? -cryvllle,
across the bay from San P ?
EUREKA DEFEATS PARK 1
CITY IN GREAT Gi
Special lo The Tribune.
EUREKA Aug. 2i.-In the fastest
most exciting baseball gamo played
the local grounds this season Eul
won from Park City. Sunday aftcrh
by the rcorc of 3 to 2. Tt required ell
innings to decide tho contest, i
Chlevrell was wild In the first lni
when the Park City players maderi
only runs. For the remainder of tlie i
he pitched magnificent ball, ami keD
hits so badly scattered that the vli ?
failed to score. m i
Hogart pitched a good game fori
City, and the players upon both tt
fielded well. - -
The score was as follows: m ?
EUREKA. I ;
, , AD. R. II T.Ojj
Douglas. 2b 5 0 5 ?jr
VnlI. cf 5 0 (I l
Downey, 3b 1 0 1 3 7 1
Heuser, If 4 u 1 0 J ;"
.Sutherland, ss 5 1 i 3 '.
Stecn. rf 3 1 l I ; '
King, C 5 1 1 13 i 1 ;r
Laud, lb n 0 1 e 1 I I
Chlevrell, p 5 0 1
Totals II It 33.5 t
PARK. CITY. ;uf
AD. R. H. P.OA k
Ryan, c 5 0 1 11 -V Ir
Cameron, 2b I! 1 u 3 ; r
Gray, lb f. 1 ?, S 'A
Frimcll, cf T 0 0 Oc t
Elliott. If 5 0 2 a
Plait, 3b 5 0 0 i
Berry, rf i5 0 0 2 1
Znbuskle. ss -10 13 1; ,r
Hogart.. p 1 0 0 0 J
Totals $1 2 7 SI '1
One out when winning run wasfm,.;
In eleventh. alV
Scoro by Innings JBj'.
Park City 200 000 000 ,
Eureka 000 002 000
Summary: Earned runs Eureka st
Struck out by Chlevrell. 12 bv Ho :'i
12. Wild pitch Chlevrell. 3. Fir p
balls off Hogart. 1. lilt by ultcl
Cameron. 2. Threc-bas". hits King. H a
base hit Laud. Double plays Zab1 sa
to Gray, Sutherland to Doucrlas to I s
Stolen bases Gray, 1; Flnnell. 1. Li
bases Park City. S, Eureka, 0. d
base on errors Park City. 2: EurcK bs
Umpire Sis Taylor. Attendance, jj.
Time Two hours and twenty minutl
RUNS IN FRONT OF CAR, M
BUT IS UNINJUft:
Goldle Goldberg. 12 years of age,
narrow escape Tuesday night by,?1!
nlng in front of a street car on 9V
Temple street between A and S.
East streets. As the street car wasjlj
west, the child darted out Into tlio
in front of tho car, and was thrower
the other track, but uninjured. Thai?
tormnn. J. P. Starbnck, rang tho bclK?
shouted to the child without avail..-
being taken into the home of Dr. mj
who found she. was uninjured, tho Jf
was removed to her home at 82 L sjF
S' j 'THE"cuiafF;cr
The usual symptoms of Scrofula are enlarged glands of the A
sores and ulcers on the body, skin affections, catarrhal troubles, llr
eyes, and general poor .health. The inherited poison, transmitted thr .
the blood, pollutes and weakens this fluid, and in place of its nutr n
qualities fills the circulation with scrofulous matter, which saps theTiti (
of tho entire system. Thousands of children, born with a scrofulous tt
have spent their childhood in constant physical suffering, and grovjj
manhood or womanhood, handicapped by ill health and stunted grff 1.
and perhaps later some disease of tho bonos or joints developed. S. S '"I
given iu their early life, would have prevontod this. It would 1 i-x
cleansed and purifiod tho blood of tho taint, nourished and stengtui jW,
thoir systems, and assisted each to grow, into strong, healthful man!
or womanhood. S. S. S. is tho very bost remedy for Scrofula. If
down to tho bottom of the trouble, and cleanses the circulation oj
scrofulous matter. It supplies the weak, disoased blood with stra ty.
and health-building qualities, and under the purifying effects of this
remedy all symptoms of Scrofula pass away. S. S. S. contains no mini
in any form, and is an absolutely safe treatment for ohildron, even infi
or persons of any age. Literature about Scrofula and any medical ao J
too- THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA,; IV
I There's a knowlodga in the choice of cigars, which,
e when searching for the host, leans to
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) Distributors to Dealers. iMffi
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