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' 10 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 26, 1910.
I 1 Ralph Johnstone Sets New Altitude Recorl
! Ralph Johnstone Goes Two
Hundred Feet Higher Than
1 SAILS-INTO SNOWSTORM 1
AND SUFFERS SEVERELY
Hubert Latham I)oes Flip-Flops
in the Air, but Descends
NEW XORK. Oct. 25. The American
altitude record tliat J. Armstrong- Drexel
so proudly brought down out of tlio
, clouds yesterday afternoon In his Blerlot
monoplane was snatched from his grasp
by Ralph Johnstone today In a headless
Wright climber.' Drexel reached 7105
feet, but Johnstone topped him. today by
IDS foot, with a new mark of 7303 feet.
He came down chilled to the bone and
Ills goggles rimmed with frost. For half
un hour ho battled with a snowstorm
above the clouds, seeking still higher
levels. The undemonstrative Wilbur
Wright danced with Joy when he glanced
at the barograph.
"It's better than 2000 meters." he
cried. He kpew then that -the fourth
day of the international aviation meet at
Belmont Parkhad brought him his share
Huburt Latham. In an Antoinette
monoplane, did aerial flip-flaps tinder the
edge of a., nasty-looking storm cloud .half
a mile up In the air, He righted and
then shot- to earth in one steep, rush-
1 Ing swoop. The edges of a treo punc
tured one of his wing surfaces on the
K descent, but he landed with only minor
! Injuries to his machine and none to hlm-
r When the meet began, -with the hourly
competition for distance - that regularly
opens the day's programme, the bang
ing of the gong found Grahame-Whlto
out for his dally promenade around the
track. Iatham was his only competi
tor, and when, engine trouble forced
White's Farmnn biplane off ' the field It
looked as if Latham. In his Fly Fish
Antoinette, would have the event to. him
self. But White saw that the scantiest
score whatever would bring him second
place and Jate in the hour he tinkered
" up' his colicky engine to last two rounds
npd took down the easiest $100 of the'
I In Altitude Trial,
i Hoxsey and Johnstone both went up
f for altitude. Johnstone had entered for
j distance, but Just- before he left the
, ground Wilbur Wright Instructed him to
I go after altitude. In the -haste-of-the.
moment they both forgot that he was
i "without a barograph, and when he camo
rj uwn from the upper levels he had noth-
ing to show how high he had gone and.
1 was left unplaced. Count de Lesaeps
It pointed ip much later than the two
Wright pupils, but caught them. both,
and, soaring above them, brought down
,the prize for the first hour.
The second hourly dlstnncc event was
a pursuit race. Grahame-Whltc tried his
Farman again, found it unreliable, took
it off the field for rcpalra and. during
his absence, saw the lead ho gained by
his watchful promptness steadily cut
down bv speedier rivals, who had started
later. "l-Iopelcss of getting his Farman
into running order again. White took out
his fast 'Blerlot monoplane, the first time
he has been seen in It here for competi
tion. He gained steadily on McCurdy. in
a dirties biplane, but the latter finished
first with a lap to the good. It turned
out, however, that McCurdy had fouled
two pylons in trying to cut the corners
fine, and the forfeit cost him first place.
A Thrilling Experience.
In the meantime. Hoxsey and John
stone hud gone up for altitude again, ac
companied by Latham in his Antoinette.
The Antoinette began to enper like a
buck and wing dancer. The history of
the Antoinette, however, is Latham's his
tory. He boasts that he has broken every
part of It at InaBt twelve times. Once
ho fell 1C00 feet, perfectly helpless, but
his planes parachuted and saved him.
Tho crowd thought Latham was only do
ing somersaults to pleaso them, but ho
was not: he was In real peril. He had
started to descend when he felt the rain
and was caught In a wind flaw. Tossed
to one side and the other, first up and
then down, he tilled hl3 planes and shot
down In a swoop. . , ,
In a matter of seconds, the rush of his
descent had eaten up tho half-mile bo
twecn him and earth and he was hidden
behind a clump of trees. Ely. in a Cur
tlss biplane, went out to reconnoitre and
found Latham with nothing worse than
a punctured wing and a broken skid. .
In Express Train Time.
The last event of the day was full of
uncertainty and suspense. With very
little preliminary maneuvering, t. .
Iladloy of the British team flashed over
the line In a Blerlot and vanished into
tlie east before It was known to any ex
cept the Judges that he had started in
the cross-country run of twenty miles to
a captive balloon, ten miles east of tho
course, and return. In less than seven
minutes word came back that he had
rounded the balloon. His time seemed
Incredible, and it was agreed that there
must be a difference between the chro
nometer at the Judges' stand and the
observers' watch at the balloon. While
tho matter was still being argued. Radley
was back again. He had done the twerj
tv miles In express-train speed at better
than -sixty miles an hour. Ills exact
time was 13:48 2-5.
Molssant. In a passenger-carrying
Bloriot, started almost as Radley finished
and was shortly followed by McCurdy in
a Curtlss biplane and Drexel In a Blerlot,
at Intervals of approximately one min
ute. All three of them got lost, and
Drexel and McCurdy never finished.
Much interest attached to the first ap
pearance today of the new Wright racer,
which was uncratcd last nicht and as
sembled this morning. With Orvlllo
Wright in the pilot's chair. It was given
two trvouts. Garrls of the French team
caught Its time for one morning trial at
l:lf. and in the afternoon trial at 1:2S.
These unofficial figures are to be com
pared with those given out by the judges
today for the fastest lap made yesterday
by Aubrun In a Blerlot, 1:44.
"Women Take Sails.
A little bevy of adventuresome women
went up for the short flights during lh,c
day. Count do Lesscps took up four dur
ing the day, and Miss Eleanor Sears of
Boston made another trip with Grahamc
Whlte. at a height of about 150 . feet.
Allan Ryan, son of Thomas F. Ryan, and
chairman of the committee on arrange
ments, was another passenger in care of
"If you like it that much at a height
,of a few hundred feet." said Wilbur
Wright, "how do you think you would
Continued on Page Eleven.
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IRK HARD FOB
University of Utah Team Deter
mined to Win From the
WILL PROFIT BY DEFEAT
ADMINISTERED BY COLLEGE
Coach Bennion Puts Players
Through Course of Sprouts
The defeat -which the university foot
ball team received at the handB of Colo
rado college last Saturda' has had the
effect that so often follows defeat, that
of making tho men work harder than
they over did. The errors of laHt Satur
day's game have shown the university
pla'ers -where they arc weak, and the
work of this woek ' practice on tho
gridiron will be to put moro SDecd on
tho ends in gutting down the field for
the forward pass and learning to hang
onto tho ball instead of fumbling.
Tuesday afternoon, Coach Fred Ben
nion had the full squad of men out and
put them through a long, strenuous prac
tice. This afternoon a lighter practice
will be held, and on Thursday morning
Iho teani will start for Colorado, whero
they will meot the University of Colo
rado (Boulder) at Denver next Satur
day. Tho men will leavo homo with a
thorough determination to bring back
A rousing big send-off will be given
tho team Thursday morning. Tho big
coach "Utah" will be used to carry
the team to the depot from the univer
sity campus. The students themselves
will haul tho wagon, and with a great
long rope attached to tho rig, at least
500 students will help pull the wagon
to tho train. The faculty has co-operated
with the students in this affair, and
it is expected that there will be no
classes at 11 o'clock in order that tho
students may accompany tho team to
AH sorts of cheering and singing will
bo pulled off as tho wagon rolls through
town. At the depot a platform speech
will be niado by the leading members
of the team and tho university coach.
Coach Bennion will take sixteen players
on tho trip.
STRONG PLAYERS ON HIGH
The football aspect at the high school
Is not as bright as It could he, owing
to the eligibility rules. At present there
are five members of the squad who are
behind. The boys have until Thursday
to make up tho work. Some of the
boys are lacking but a. single hour, but
this Is fatal. With these boys out of
tho game it will be almost an Impossi
bility to retain the state championship.
All the Ogden players are reported eli
gible and the Junction city team will
be down Saturday atfernoon In full
strength to win.
The, practice Tuesday afternoon was
not as lively as was expected, owing
to the absence of the ineligible players,
who were busy studying for examina
tions Thursday. Coach Bru3so has
shifted the lineup consdcrably. Snow
and Slddoway are In the back field and
had considerable trouble Tuesday, as the
position Is entirely new to them. Kass
will be at tackle Instead of at guard and
Margetts at end.
The officials for the Saturday gamo
will be selected from Tobln of Chicago,
Baum of Illinois, Santschl and Ellis of
West Point, Elliot of the Fifteenth in
fantry, Harkcr of the University of Utah,
Hedges, Blsgood of Syracuse. The like
ly men are Tobln, Santschl, Ellis, Hedges
The first part of the afternoon Tues
day was spent In scrimmage work
against the senior class team. The
seniors wore to have played tho Colle
giate Institute team, but the game was
called off. The seniors held tho regu
lars to five touchdowns.
ORDEMAN WINS FROM
KID CUTLER ON FORFEIT
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Oct. 25. In a
wrestling match in the Auditorium here
tonight rcjereed bv Frank Golch and an
nounced as for tho wrestling champion
ship of America, Henry Ordeman of Mln-
ncapollB won over Charles (Kid) Cutler
of . Chicago. Cutler took the first fall
In forty minutes and fifty seconds with
a crotch and crossloek.
Ordeman won the second fall in five
minutes and thirty sccondB with a too
hold. Cutler was carried from tho stage
and five physicians pronounced his kneu
cap broken in two places. Gotch de
clared tho match forfeited to Ordeman.
Reds Trade With Quakers.
CINCINNATI, Oct. 26. President Au
gust Hermann of the Cincinnati baseball
club announced tonight that the Cincin
nati club had transferred Pitchers Rowan
and Becbe, Third Baseman Lobert and
Outfielder Paskert to the Philadelphia
National league club In . exchange for
Pitchers Moron. McQulllon. Third Base
man Grant and Outfielder Bates.
Gains on Hoppo.
NEW YORK. Oct. 25. Albert G. Cut
ler gained a few points on Willie Hoppe.
the billiard champion, in tho second
block of their match at 1500 points to
night. The score was: Cutler, 316;
Hoppc. 300. The total for the two nights'
play now stands: Hoppe, 600: Cutler,
Sandwich "Wins Crltorion.
NEWMARKET, England. Oct. 25. The
Criterion stake of 30 sovereigns, with
200 sovereigns added, for two-year-olds,
distance six furlongs, was won today by
August Belmont's Sandwich. H. P, Whit
ney's Borrow was second and Prince
San third. There were five starters.
1 STEAMER GOES SAFELY
THROUGH TERRIBLE STORM
BOSTON. Oct. 25. Caught in tho hur
ricane that recently swept over the Gulf
of Mexico, the wind 'reaching a velocity
of 115 miles an hour, the British steam
; er Ripllngbnm onme In from Progresso,
Mexico, today, four days overdue,
. The steamer ran into the storm Fri
day, October H. and was In dire peril for
four or five days.
J 8 IFI Those BUfforlne from -weak.
M nnsses which snp the pleasures
til B of life should tnko Juven Pills.
One box. will tell a story of
marvelous results. This medicine has more
rejuvenating, vitalizing force than has evor
before been offered. Sent post-paid in plain
package only on receipt of this ad nnd 31,
Mmle by Its originators C. I. -Hood Co.. pro
fiiotora Hood's baraaparilla, Lowell, Mmb,
1 COAST lEAGUE
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 25. Score:
Portland .. 2 9 1
Los Angeles ; o 2 1
Batteries Steen and Fisher; Casllelon
SACRAMENTO, Col., Oct 25 Scoro:
San Francisco 9 13 2
Sncramcnto 3 8 2
Batteries Sutor and Berry; Fitzgerald,
Nourae and La Longc.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 25. Score:
it. H. E.
Vernon 1 7 4
Oakland ...2 6 1
Batteries Braekenrldgo and Brown;
Lively and Milze.
JESUIT HUNG ON FENCE
AND JOCKEY IS INJURED
BALTIMORE. Oct. 25. An accident to
Jesuit, favorite In the Glenmoore steeplc
chiiso, gave tho race to Hylda at Plmllco
today. Jesuit's accident occurred early
In tho race, and after running around the
course once he tried to hurdle tho fence
and hung up. A carpenter and his saw
got him free. Kermath. who has been
consistently winning, had the mount and
was badly injured in tho fall. The re
sults: First race, five and a half furlongs
Capsize, G to 1, won; Dr. Ducnner, S to
5. second: The Rascal, 9 to 2, third.
Time. 1:08 2-5.
Second nice, the Potomac purse, mile
and forty yards Blackford, 16 to 5, won;
Hilltop. 11 to 10, second; Lad of Lang
don. 7 to 1, third. Time. 1:42 3-5.
Third race, six furlongs Nlckstonor,
C to 1, won; Summer Night. 5 to 1.
second; Rampage, 25 to 1, third. Time,
Fourth raco. steeplechase, two miles
Hyda. 18 to 5, won; Sam Ball. 12 to 1.
second: Banner, 2 to 1, third. Tlmo,
Fifth raco. mile and a -sixteenth
Fauntluroy, 7 to 1, won; Busy.. 7 to 1,
second: Practical, 4 to 1, third. Tlmo,
Sixth race, one mile Heather Broom,
3J to 1. won; Mollle S.. 12 to 1, sec
ond; Touch Me, 11 to 5, third. Time,
Seventh race, five and a half furlongs
Footprint. 9 to 20, wonj Pharoah, 9 to
5, second. Time, 1:05 2-5. Two starters.
AMATEUR ATHLETIC UNION
WILL MEET IN NEW YORK
CHICAGO. Oct. 25. President Everett
E, Brown of the National Amateur Ath
letic union hns Issued a call for the an
nual meeting of the organization to bo
held at New Tork City November 21.
Reports were sent over the country yes
terday from the different secretaries call
ing the delegates from every branch of
the big organization as a number of Im
portant affairs will como up for final dis
posal. The chief thing will be the annual elec
tion of officers, and from present Indica
tions a warm fight Is predicted over the
J Chicago Wins Again.
OSAKA, Japan, Oct. 25 Tho Chi
tcago univorsity baseball team defeated
tho Wasedo university today. Scoro:
Chicago Q 8 3
Wa8eda 4 -i
'Tribune Want Ads.
Bell Main 5200. Independent 360.
Friends ;of Injured Bicyclist
Show Hearts Are in the
ANOTHER OPERATION TO
BE PERFORMED TODAY
Surgeons Say Patient Is in
Good Condition to With
More than 200 fans enjoyed an ex
cellent programme at the Jack Hume
benefit entertainment given under tho
auspices of tho local lodge of Owls In
tho Jennings block Tuesday evening. Tho
programme, which was of a varied na
ture, appeared to suit tho tastes of all.
Wlllard Mack, In his monologue, pleased
immensely. Mr. Mack was at his be3t
and told many amusing stories of tho
southland. Robinson and Johnson, with
mandolin and banjo, got a big hand, us
did Mr. Miller, who rendered several se
lections on tho piano.
One of tho things that marred the en
tertainment of the evening was tho fact
that a number -of thoso who were sup
posed to take part did not put in an ap
pearance. "Peanuts" Sinclair and sparr
ing partner, Jimmy Reagan and partner
and Wlllard Bean were to have given
exhibitions. The programme was de
layed In the hopes that those who had
promised to take part would show up,
but when It was learned that Bean, Sin
clair and Reagan had fallen down, and
It looked as though they had purposely
sidestepped the occasion, C. E. White,
tho master of ceremonies, did tho best
he could, and that "best" pleased the
large crowd. Jack Price was present,
but he did not go on, as scheduled.
As the result of the benefit a tidy
sum was realized, which will go toward
paying tho blcyclo rider's expenses while
In the hospital.
Hume, Salt Lake's well known bicy
cle rider who was thought to be en
tirely out of danger, suffered a relapse
and will submit to another operation this
(Wednesday) morning. Hume was hurt
whllo riding in the bicycle races last
summer and, although his Injury was
not thought to be serious at first, ho
later became paralyzed and almost lost
his life. He finally rallied and seemed
to be getting well. Until three days
ago he had been gaining in strength
and the headaches, from which he had
suffered so Intensely at first, had en
tirely ceased. Then he began to be
troubled again and was removed to the
Holy Cross hospital Tuesday afternoon.
The doctors say that today's operation
is to be performed under much more fa
vorable conditions than the other, owing
to Hume's stronger condition. The
chances are much In his favor.
JOHN REARD0N WINNER
IN THRILLING CONTEST
LATONIA. Oct. 25. John Rcardon
demonstrated his class in the feature
race lodnv by defeating a good field in
fast time. He laid behind Jcft Bernslcln
until well Into the stretch, when ho
worked up to .even terms and 'won by a
head. Leamancc wns third, half a length
First race, five and a half furlongs
Butter Ball, straight $11-90. won; Romp,
place $5.10. second; Bllllken, show $13.90,
third. Time. 1:08 2-5,
Second race, six furlongs Merry,
Btralght ?G.80. won; Jeanne d I Arc, place
SG.20. second; Sc-lwick, show $2.40, third.
Time, 1:13 3-5. , ,.
Third race, six furlongs Round the
World, straight $4.30, won; Little Father,
placo 52.R0. second; Governor Gray, show
?2.10. third. Time, 1:13 4-5.
Fourth nice. mile John Reardon.
straight 53.20. won; Jeff Bernstein, place
$3.40, second; Leamnnce, show 5..30,
third. Time, 1:39 4-5,
Fifth race, mile and fifty yards Fair
Louise, straight $10.00. won: Star Port,
place $9,10, second; Thop Land, show
Jo.50. third. Time. 1:44 3-5.
Sixth raco, mile and threo-slxtccnths
The Poor, straight 58.90, won; Mamie
Algol, place 53.40, second: First Peep,
show ?0.40, third. Time, 1:59 3-o.
ALLEGED TO HAVE STOLEN
OAKLAND, Cal.. Oct. 25. V. L. Du
hem, a photographer, was arrested to
day, charged with having stolen films of
the Jeffries-Johnson fight from the Va
lencia theater in San Francisco some
weeks ago. He Is said to have confessed
to the police the details of a plot by San
Francisco swindlers to mnnufacture hun
dreds of copies of the fight pictures and
sell them In Germany. France and Eng
land. Tho plotters expected to realize
more than a million dollars from thell
Detectives are now on the trail of Du
hem's accomplices. The films stolen from
the Valencia theater were owned by
"Tex" RIckard and valued at $14,000.
BATTLING NELSON WILL
FIGHT IN KANSAS CITY
KANSAS CITY. Oct. 25. Battling Nel
son telegraphed Cass Welch, matchmaker
of tho Grand Avenue Athletic club, to
night that he would meet here on the
night of November 14 any opponent the
organization might select for him. The
offer was Immediately accepted, but Nel
son's opponent has not yet been se
lected. The proposed fight between Teddy Pep
pors and Abe Atlel has been called off.
Attel claimed Peppers could not make
the featherweight limit. Attel left here
tonight for the east. He expects to
have one or two fights before he meets
Frankle Conley in New Orleans on No
UTAH'S DAIRY EXHIBIT
BEST AT NATIONAL SHOW
Utah has won four diplomas at tho
national dairy exhibit in Chicago, ac
cording to a telegram received by Mayor
John S. Bransford from Walter J. Fra
zler. city food and dairy Inspector, yes
terday afternoon. There are fifty-three
entries from Utah, and Mr. Frazlcr -wires
that, taken as a whole, the display Is
the best- at the national show.
White Driver Merely ToysS
the Negro in Autoiuobiffl
CONTESTED MERELY TO i
HELP WHITE MAN'S M
Victor Has No Desire Eifl
for Money or Honor, H
NEW TORK, Oct. 25. Tho iqJ
of Jack Johnson, "champion
weight pugilist, to annex new fa0l9
a racing automonile driver, recetil
blight here this afternoon at tlM
of Barney Oldfield. Johnson "him
poor advantage in hia new roleanOT
field in one heat of their five-mikiB
at Sheepshead Bay toyed with tyfl
Continued on Pago EleveiM
The schedule of equitKW
meut for the
1911 Model I
of the "
Car includes, in addition to'.J
cape top and glass fronsl
a power-driven pump forffiB
tires, shock-absorhers ofrm
stubborn efficiency, Pieree-j
designed head lamps, elW'ftl
trie or oil side and Tca?al
lamps, a shaded searchlight
over the license number,
and other new features
which, can be better nmW.-M
stood by seeing them.
The Tom Botterillfl
nL Automobile M
SjSSH. iG-42 State jfSfl
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