Newspaper Page Text
H 10 THE SALT LAKE TBIBTTNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING-, JULY 5, 1911. ' S
I SPORTING NEWS FROM EVERYWHERE
I WOLVERINE WONDER KNOCKS
I OUT GREAT BRITAIN'S PRIDE
IAd Wolgast, American Light
weight Champion, Puis
Owen Moran to Sleep.
RIGHT SWING ENDS FIGHT
IN THIRTEENTH ROUND
Large Sums Wagered at Ring
side Just Before Hostilities
Begin; Receipts $40,000.
I SAN FRANCISCO. July i The meas
ured swing of Referee Welsh's arm, loll
ing oft the fatal ten seconds over the
writhing and unconscious body of Owen
Moran of England, brought victory to Ad
Wolgasi In the thirteenth round of to
day's international battle for the light
It was a clean knockout, and the de
cisive victory was cleanly earned by the
rugged strength and terrific punishing
power of the champion.
Right uppercuts to the sLomach. fol
lowed by a left hook to the Jaw, forced
the game little English lighter to take
the count for the first time In his eleven
years In tho ring.
Moran came up undistressed for the un
lucky thirteenth round, although it was
plain he was tiring. Wolgast met him
with a well-timed rush and forced his
wav to close quarters. Moran checked
him with a left jab. but was backed
against the ropes in his own corner.
Suddenly Wolgast whipped his right
arm free from the clinch and. swinging
from his hip. sent his glove crashing
three limes to the pit of Moran's stom
ach. Moran's face whitened and twisted
with agony under the smear of blood
from his cut Hps. He groped blindly to
smother the smashing blows: then his
knees gave way 'under him and he slipped
from Wolgast's grasp to the brown ean
as that covered the ring.
Last Blow Unnecessary.
The champion whipped over a left
honk to the Jaw as Owen fell, but It was
not needed. Moran rolled on his side
and his legs scrambled for a fooling, hut
his mouth was open and his eyes rolled
back, and the shouts of his seconds
brought no meaning to his deadened
senses. It was several minutes before
I he regained consciousness.
As Wolgast turned to his corner, more
solidly planted than ever on the light
weight throne, a grin Hashed across his
bleeding lips and he plucked with his
gloved hands at the American (lug he
wore about his waist.
In a second he was smothered in the
throng of admirers who surged Into the
ring, untied the battle-scarred flag and
waved It over Wolgast's tousled head.
"Some battle Tor the Fourth of July."
hp panted as the photographers fought
through the crowd to get his picture.
Moran's seconds filtered a claim of
foul, but the blows In question were
plainly seen from the ringside and the
protest was disallowed.
Never for a moment during the battle
did the terrific pace slacken. The Ameri
can carried the rtsht to his opponent from
the first tap of the gong and Moran
never was able to keep him at long!
range, rt was In the clinches that Ihrl
champion showed to the best advantage.
Moran was unable to establish a defense
.igalnsL the short ripping right UDperuuls
Wojtrast worked to his ribs and thq "loop
the loop" punch (u right uppercut to the
face outside his own left arm) that sent
the Britisher's head baclc again and
again and knpt his mouth bleeding from
the first round.
Moran Very Clever.
At long range Moran clearly outpointed
the Michigan boy and his clever ducking
and footwork extricated him from many
a tight corner. Jt was a battle of a
jjevur and experienced boxer against a
tearing, ripping lighter and the fighter
weathered the storm with never a sign
It was a rough light, from the start.
Ab the Tllrst round opened. Moran came
willingly to close quarters, but was met
with a volley of short lefts to the face
and a right uppcrcui that brought the
blood In a stream from his lips.
It was Hie champion's round bv a wide
margin and Moran came back" for the
second with instructions to stay away.
With wonderful judgment of distance,
he slipped away from Wolgast's vicious
.swings, flashing in with clean-cut lefts
and rights as the champion opened up.
It was Moran's round and lie continued,
to pursue the same tactics throughout
the fight. When forced to close quar
ters In the third. Moran fought back
a Iciously. They roughed It head to head.
Wolgat-t working his right to the kid
neys and body, and Moran sending his
left hand and forearm in Ad's chin and
face and holding the ehumplon even. Both
were bjeedlng when the round Hosed.
Moran seemed to gain confidence as
the fight progressed. Shifting in and
out as lithe as a panther, ho lauded
B W TP A ConiPletc '-Treatment,
B jfj J JL Stricture Impossible.
B CUKE OB YOUR
Hl MONEY BACK.
H a Sold Exclusively by
MEN OWL DRUG CO.
cleanly again an'd again throughout the
fourth, fifth and sixth rounds, rocking
Ad's head with hard, clean punches and
making Wolgast look almost like an ama
teur by the way he avoided his swings.
Briton Gains Applause.
Ills cleverness brought round after
round of applause, but he never stopped
Wolgast's steady advance and Wolgnst
plainly was the stronger, laughing and
nodding to friends among the spectators
between the rounds.
In the seventh Wolgast forced the Eng
lishman to tho ropos. where they fought
too to loe until parted by the reforco,
.Moran having all the better of tho ox
change, but Wolgast. evened matters bo
fore, the round was ovor by his wicked
uppercuts. Wolgast continued to bore In
ami although Owen crossed his right
again and again to Ad's head In the
i eighth and ninth rounds, he was unable
to stop him or slow the furious paco,
and seemed to bo weakening fast.
His seconds worked desperately over
him and ho came up In the tenth and
eleventh rounds with a burst of speed
that fairly smothered Wolgasi. Timing
every blow to perfection, he whipped In
tights and lefts, landing straight lefts,
right hooks and swings with a speed and
force that slowed down the champion for
the first time. Ho fought himself out
of close quarters as Wolgast attempted
to clinch. Moran bent the champion to
punch after punch in the exchange.
His efforts were but a flash In tho
pan, however. Wolgasi, strong as an ox,
came in eagerly for moro In the twelfth,
and while Owen continued to land the
more often, Ad loosened Moran's teeth
and started a fresh stream of blood from
his mouth, The challenger went to his
corner In distress.
But thirty-three seconds oC the thir
teenth round had passed before the rally
came that changer! Moran's hopes of be
coming lightweight champion into merci
ful unconsciousness. In his dressing
room Wolgast. said:
"It was easy all the way. T would
have had the decision If the fight, had
gone to the end. Moran's claim that 3
fouled him Is foolish. Ho went down
because he could not hold on any longer.
I pitted him In the stomach five times
all fair, square blows and then clipped
his Jaw. That's all there was to It."
After shaking hands they closed In
slowly, and almost Immediately the crowd
yelled for the referee to break them apart.
Moran protested that Wolgast was "but
ting" and the crowd Jeered. Wolgast
broke a clinch with two powerful lofts
to the jaw and they mixed It, each fight
ing viciously. They went to close quar
ters with Wolgast hooking his left vicious
ly to the jaw. Then he started the blood
from the Briton's mouth with a volley of
3hort arm lefts. A body blow bv the
champion, delivered with great force,
closed the round, which was decidedly in
; Wolgast's favor.
Moran's supporters shouted at him to
keep away, but the Englishman rushed in.
Wolgast rocked his head with short arm
punches and paved the way for a volley
of lefts by sending his right to tho stom
ach. Moran. lighting back gamely, sent
Wolgast tottering across the ring with a
hard right to tho Jaw. Wolgast bled from
the nostrils as Moran followed his advan
tage by clipping tho champion several
times with hard left and right punches
to the head and jaw. Moran's round.
Wolgast covered up, crouching low. and
missed a terrific left swing Intended for
the jaw. They roughed it head to head,
both scoring frequently while In this po
sition. Wolgast almost floored his man
with a left swing to the jaw and then
closed In. lashing out wickedly with left
and right. Wolgast shot three lefts in
quick succession to the body and re
ceived in return a stiff right to the Jaw.
The round was even.
Wolgast's right eye was somewhat dis
colored and Moran's mouth was bleeding
as they toed the mark. Moran shot a stiff
left to the face and again they roughed It,
with their arms locked. Wolgast doing
tho greater execution. Moran drove a
straight right to tho Jaw and then
clouted the champion with a left to the
same place. Wolgast sent his right with
great force to tho body, and thev seemed
disinclined to break from a clinch. Wol
gast hooked a left to the body and drove
the Briton against the ropes. Thev were
quickly back In the center of the rlncr.
fighting like tigers. Wolgast's seconds
taunted Moran. to which the Britisher
replied: "He won't get me todav." and
then protested vigorously .to Referee
Welsh that the chumpion was intention
ally "elbowing" him. Moran had Just a
They clinched, with Wolgast uppcrcut
ting to the face with right and left.
Moran Jarred the champion with a short
arm right to the Jaw. Wolgast swung
wildly and Moran rammed him twice
more with rights to the face. A long
clinch followed. Wolgast breaking it with
a hard rignt to the -face. They danced
about the ring and Wolgast landed twice
to tho jaw with shortarm rights. Wol
gast seemed the stronger as the bell
ended an even round.
Tho fighters slowed up a bit at the out
set of the round and then Moran shot
a straight left to tho face. Thev went
to close range. Wolgast landing "several
rights over the kidneys. They fought at
a hot pace npainst tho rones, each scor
ing repeatedly. Then followed a smart
long range rally, both landing lefts to
,the faco and both spitting blood. Moran.
breaking from a clinch, rocked the cham
pion's head with a right hook and tho
'ound ended with the men mixing it at a
fast clip. The round was about even.
Up to tills stage Moran apparently had
landed the cleaner punches, but seemed
to be the weaker of tho two. They at
once went Into a clinch and a heart
breaking rally followed. Moran having
much the better of tho wicked exchange.
Wolgast crowded Moran against the
ropes, the Englishman making a deter
mined stand. Referee Welsh finally parted
them, for tho first time. Wolgast. steady
ing himself, ripped uppercut after upper
cut to tho body with telling effect, and
Mom n reeled across the ring to the. ropes.
Wolgasi nhot a left to the jaw that sent
Moran hurtlinng against the ropes and
the bell ended a round much In favor
of the champion
Moran found Wolgast's face thrice
with his left. They clinched and Wol
gast drovo his right powerfully to the
kidneys. Moran almost sent the cham
pion through tho ropes with a rush and
then went ncarlv through himself from
the force of his onslaught. Wolgast
drove a terrific IcTt to the stomach and
followed it with right uppercuts to the
Jaw. Wolgast started the blood In a
stream from the Briton's nose and mouth
and Moran wilted like a leaf. Wolgast
sent in a storm of blows, following his
man about the ring and using both
hands with equal facility. Moran went
to his corner with a bloody face and ap
peared to bo in sore straits. Wolgast
had all the bettor of the round, with
Moran tiring fast.
Wolgast chatted with friends about the
ring during tho minute's rest. At tho
gong he rushed to close quarters, sending
his right to tho kidneys. Moran retaliated
with two straight rights to the faco. and
tho champion swung back wildly. How
ever, he landed sovcral hard right and
left wallops to the stomach and they
closed In, fighting at an awful pace. Wol
gast almost sent the Englishman through
the ropes with heart punches, but Moran
came back gamely and seorod frequently
on the body. Another rally followed, with
both fighters apparently tiring from the
WORLD S AUTO RECORD
FOB MILE IS BROKE!
Bob Burman, in Blitzen Benz,
Circles Track in 48.72
NEW YORK, July 4. A new world's
automoblllng record for ono mile on a
circular track was established by Bob
Burman at the Brighton Beach motor
drome at the conclusion of tho two-day
race meeting. Burman, In his Blflzcn
Benz, with a flying start, made a circle
of the mile track In 47.72 seconds, one
fifth of a second better than Do Palnm
in a Flat car made last year at Syra
cuse. Burman also won the Romy-Bnissard
trophy by taking two straight heats of
three miles each with the Benz car. his
best time being 2:37. 38. Nine events were
on the programme. I,en Zengle, driving
a National of GOU-lnch displacement, won
the ten -mile event and also tho Austral
ian pursuit raco after covering nearly
Louis Dlsbrow finished first with a
Pope-Hartford in the fifty-mllo contest,
after experienced a good deal of tire
trouble, which compelled him to leave
the track for repairs at least four limes.
The other events were at five miles each
for non-stock cars, In which Patschke.
with a Benz. Tyron with a Correja and
Tower, driving an E. M. F., wore the
JOE RIVERS ATTAINS
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. July 1. Joe TUv-ci-3,
a local featherweight Mexican, at
tained national pugilistic prominence by
giving .Toe Coster of Brooklyn a terrific
beating through twelve rounds of their
scheduled twenty-round fight at Vernon
In tho twelfth round theJs'ew Yorker
was down for the count, of nine, the bell
saving him from the fatal tenth second,
and when the gong rang for tho thir
teenth Coster's seconds gave up the
Cosier was completely' outclassed by the
Mexican and landed loss than a dozen
clean blows. These had no steam behind
New Discus Becord.
KANSAS CITY. July 4. "Lcc Talbot
of the Kansas City Athletic club, for
merly of the Cornell university track
and fiold team, and weight man with the
American team to the Olympic games In
London In 100S, established a new discus
record here today, when he hurled tho
weight 141 feet " Inches bettering the
former Olympic mark of 138 feet S inches,
held by Martin Sheridan of New York.
Betting at Hawthorne.
CHICAGO. July 4. For the first time
in seven years open betting was allowed
on horse racing yesterday at Hawthorne
track. A two days' meeting opened yes
terday and a. dozen bookmakers set up
business In the paddock, where the 10,000
spectators were given an opportunity
to placo their money.
Dahlen Is Suspended.
NEW V'ORK, July 4. Notice was re
ceived today from National league head
quarters that Manager Dahlen of the
Brooklyn club had been suspended for
threo days and Pitcher Scanlon fined J25
for protesting decisions too vehemently
during yesterday's game with Boston.
Fifteen Bounds to Draw,
FORT SMITH, Ark.. July L Spider
Moffatt. Pacific coast featherweight
champion, and Young Applegatc of Ok
lahoma City foughl fifteen fast rounds
to a draw here tonight.
Willis Knocked Out.
SACRAMENTO. Cal.. Julv 4. "Gun
boat" Smith of Oakland, before tho Buf
falo Athletic club today, knocked out
Joe Willis in the tenth round of a sched
uled twenty-round contest.
Commercial Club Victors.
Special to The Tribune.
BOUNTIFUL. July 4. The Bountiful
Commercial club team today defeated the
Silver Greys of Salt Lake bv a score of
11 to f.
Special to The Tribune.
BONNEVILLE, July The Bonneville
team won today's baseball game from
West Kuysvillo by a score of S to r,
Special to The Tribune.
KA YSVILLE, July 4. In a fast game
here today Bountiful won from Kaysvllle,
hurricane pace. Wolgast had the better
of the round.
Wolgast forced tho issue, but was met
with a straight right on the Jaw and they
slowed up. The champion then swung his
left to the Jaw, and almost sent the En
glishman through the ropes with right
and left to the body and face. Moran
brought the crowd to Its feet as he mot
Wolgast at his own game, beating him to
the punch and starting tho blood from
the champion's mouth. Wolgast slowed
perceptibly, and they rested In a clinch.
Moran swung a hard right to tho jaw
and thoy were In another slashing rally
when the bell clanged. It was Moran's
round, and he was cheered to the echo as
he went to his corner.
Moran opened wlih two lefts to the
face and a moment later shot two more
to tho samr- placo and escaped a return.
They clinched and exchanged rights to
the face. Moran, after blocking several
rights, drove his right to the face. Wol
gast countered with slushing body punch
es, but Moran did not give way an Inch,
The Britisher swung right and lert to the
Jaw an'd cleverly thwarted the champion's
vicious assaults. It was Moran's round
and ho appeared to bo gaining strength.
They clinched, hammering away at each
other's body and face. "Wolgast sent two
right uppercuts to the body. Moran then
shot a straight left to the face and an
other to the nose. Wolgast retaliating
with two forceful body punches.
Moran swung his right to tho jaw at
long range and quickly followed It with a
left, to the same mark. Wolgast started
Moran's mouth bleeding with a hard right
Just as the bell rang and the Briton spat
out a tooth. Even round.
Wolgast rushed desperately and finally
forced the Briton Into a corner. Thev
had not been fighting thirty seconds
when the champion shot his right, with
terrific force to the pit of the stomuch.
Tho Impact of the blow was heard clear
across the arena. Quick as a flash Wol
gast sent two more rights to the stom
ach, and as Moran began to fall, a left
hook found the Jnw. Moran went to the
floor with his mouth open and his eyes
glassy. He was counted out while In n
Whjlo the exact amount received for
tickets sold for tho fight had not been
ascertained at a late hour tonight, con
servative estimate places the amount at
approximately ?32,0l)0. Of this sum Wol
gast gets 10 per cent. Before the fight
he was given a guarantee of $12,000 or 40
per cent or the grosn. which amounts to
close to S12.S00. Moran will get ao
THE TRIBUNE. HANDICAP.
BY WILI, HALL.
A handicap banod on past pcrform
nnces. time, weight and track conditions.
Five potntB to a pound, twenty points
to a length.
WEDNESDAY JULY 5. ' TRACK FAST.
STAEDE, LEHIGH AND ELECTRIC.
FIRST RACE Four and a half furlongs; purse: maidens; two-year-olds.
Inc -tfr?,! Wt. KnMiwT. Remarks.
8SS STAEDE 102 7;"0 Showed speed and stands out on last
$i?,r bFSil, 111 GS:: n,' sta,t a P"01' rJlcc-
J" ,R,C in' r,l I'HHl raco good and the contender.
otiv. J..,1' 7 los G:'7 Went en favorite, not much shown.
ll..v .t a1;. 111 Started once only," in California.
A"10 GlrI u,r' No form shown.
Bestyetto ill ... tf0 form shown.
?.oH I',or,0SO HI ... No form shown.
S80J Albert Jones Ill ... No form shown.
SS0' Lagoon . 102 ... No form shown.
DELL, SWAGERLATOR AND ANNIE WELLS.
SECOND It ACE Five and a half furlongs; selling; thrcc-ycar-olds and up.
I2-r,I-?Irrse' Wt. Hating Remarks.
c. ? SFAt-;,, 90 S5 Holhercd in the stretch last out.
ccTc- ttfi?Jr:X?P 9 SiO Showed high turn of speed last ouL
S?V; ANE WELLS 117 833 Consistent and good weight mcker.
v,,lmcsi. 107 S2D Open race and anyone can win.
Sis? !e,,!l riocl1 107 S-1 Rns best rresh and tho solid horse.
SbJL Descendant 1H S20 A whack at the barrier and hard to
SS15 Passenger 107 800 SlmVing speed.
JACK STRYKER, SINN FEINN AND CABIN.
THIRD RACE Ono mile and twenty yards; selling; thrcc-ycar-olds and up.
c-f-' iAl?rs5v.w wt- Kih!g. Remarks.
SS3i JACK STRYKER 06 780 Badly Interfered with last out and all
ccf eifciK. r-r-..,., OUL trying to get up.
V.' ,ANt..FEINN 107 71 Last raco didn't have healthy lock.
" ? A?'n, 111 P Lllccly to be let up any time.
Bl X?A'icll". 111 7:10 wm Improve enough to be contender.
IJu gave Weber Ilfi 720 Consistent and a chatico.
hb.l Dorothy Ann 109 COO Open race and surprises can be cx-
SS12 Lady McNally 107 Gf0 Wants' soft track to do best.
WORKBOX, METROPOLITAN AND RUE.
FOURTH RACE Six furlongs; soiling; thrcc-ycar-olds and up.
rs$n wnB?fSrv WA Rflllnir- Remarks.
TrB-roSBS 118 1,20 Bcst rt-'cs with weight up.
r one im njs lMl we makes the contender.
,!! ,,'.',' ii ; IS? 9in Game and will run over pacemakers.
SS0 Elizabeth Harwood 108 310 Has the early foot and will set stiff
.T oyK.oro.(1 105 S8f) Consistent and always trying.
S&41 Dareington 1M S70 No chance in this company.
Abound 102 S27 Won only start at Jacksonville.
GRAMERCY, ANGELIX AND LADY BOX.
FIFTH RACE Five and a half furlongs; U-ycar-olds and up.
Ilcx. Horse. Wt. Rntlm. Remarks
lGwRAf5CY ' m 770 All depends on rldS stands out.'
win J,v 90 710 Every race good.
7n feADY-OX 107 710 Showed great speed.
fili? lc " 'IS 700 Consistent In this kind of company.
SM3 Capt. Miller 101 6G Showed speed.
.'in! ".ii)edF ; Showed speed in one start.
(JSO Will Morris 100 ... Not much.
BLACK SHEEP, ACOLIN AND ROYAL STONE.
SIXTH RACE Five and a half furlongs; selling; 3-ycar-olds and up.
InXl,x-. oc. c Wt Rating Remarks.
fo.V; ?:,C, SHEEP 103 0 On first start can win this.
oS9 NcVAMr JS7 7SS didn't like distance last out.
cf.-i y.Ak TONE J0,3 754 Last race makes the runner up.
rA A.unt,fPo"y 107 7''3 Always doing her best.
cc.1,? A1,'." McH 101 750 Rlsht there In each start.
Ski ,J,8S,SU : 107 750 Watch this one. not let down vet.
ioS,M J. ranlc FVsr rl 101 ... Has spoed. will need racing.
SS.jJ Lady Elizabeth 107 ... Will improve.
80d Ketchcl 100 ... Not much.
STAEDE JACK STRYKER.
WORLD'S RECORD BROKEN;
HEHIR-SAM UELS0N TIE
Cycle races at the S-" Palace last
night were exceedingly satisfactory to
the spectators, most of whom pro
nounced the card one of the best they
had evor seen. Features were the dead
heat between Lawson and Hchlr and the
breaking- of the world's record for one
sixth mile by Crebs In 15 2-5. The rec
ord was held by Clarke, and was 15 4-5.
A huge crowd was present.
The first event was a half-mile open
for amateurs. U was won by Colvln.
Meyers second. Hucy thi-l and Smertz
fourth. Time. 1:02.
The motorcycle race wis next. In
which Burlrpitst won by forty yards. Me
Cormlck second. Time. 2; 30 2-5.
In the one-mile amateur handicap, T.
Watson, the 175-yard man, was first, E.
Colvln. scratch man. was second, H.
Kramer, from 105 yards, was third, and
R. II. Lee. from IG5 yards, was fourth.
Time. 1:55 1-5.
The Iwo-nille handicap for profes
sionals followed. Crebs. from 85 yards,
was first: Carslakc. from 115 yards, was
second: Thomas, from 05 yards, was
third: Diofenbacher, from 12-5 yards, was
fourth- Time, :::50.
Tho Ihree-mlle motor paced match be
tween Gordon Walker and W. E. Sam
uelson was won by Samuelson In 4:15 2-5.
The landem paced raco consisted of
three heats of one mile each. In the
first heat Lawson. gettintr off first, led
all the way. The time was 1:4:: 2-5.
The second heat of this rate was won
by Hchlr. Lawson was never able to
catch him. Tho time was 1:43 flat.
The final heat of the match was a
dead heat. - Lawson mussed Hehir. but
Hchlr hungon closely until near the
finish, when he made a spurt that placed
him precisely even with Lawson. After
a consultation It was decided that the
men were too tired to ride off tho tie
and the purse was evenly divided.
RACES IN MOTORDROME
ENTHUSE LARGE CROWD
Every Inch of seating space was taken
Tuesday night at the Wandamere motor
drome. Tho crowd was estimated at C500.
Seven fast events were on the card and
some good records were made. Entrants
in the trade riders' contests arc qualify
ing rapidly r'o rthe professional class.
Ray Seymore again was victor, taking
a fo-st six miles professional away from
Whit tier by loss than a yard. The raco
was In threo heats, three to qualify and
four in the fastest heat. In the finish of
tho tinal heat four riders wore bunchou",
Seymore. Whlttler, Brodbcek and Berg
strom. The final heat was run In 4:37 2-5
On the last lap of this heal Seymore and
Whittler passed Brodbeck on the half
lap. and as Whlttler started around to
take the lead a number of officials of
the course declared that Seymore rodo
high, forcing Whlttler to abandon his at
tempL to pans him. Tho referee did not
coincide with tho judges, although th'o
judges and referee discussed It.
In the ten-mlie event, which was the
fastest and longest raco for professionals
-een on the track Ibis season. Al Ward
took the lead and heir! It for seven miles.
Then Seymore darted ahead. Wbllilor
was making ready for a spurt to pass
hoth riders when his machine went wrong
and lie dropped out. Seymore soon stopped
from the. same cause. leaving Ward an
easy winner, beating Seymore's time in
the six-mile race by a fraction of a sec
ond. His time In the ten-mile race was
7:10. Seymora finished third, having
nearly a lap on Thomas at the time his
machine went wrong.
In tho trade riders' events Mat Warden
carried off all the ilrsl. prizes. Tho Hrst
event on the card was a five-mile onon
trade riders race. The race was finished
by Warden. Claflln and Westlako In tho
order name. Time. 4:2? 2-5
The second and third events were heats
In the slx-mllo open professional raco.
Bert Smalling appeared in this race,
making his initial entry as a rldor on
the motordrome track. In the first heat
he finished third.
The fourth event was an eight-mile
open trade riders" rnce. which was ono of
tho excltlnc races on tho card.
Tho raco ondfid with Warden first. Claf
lin second and O- Johnson third. The
fifth event, the final heat In tho slx
mlle open professional. Class B profes
sionals entered In the sixth race. Some
fast riding on tho part of Ward and
Brodbeck. who kept almost shoulder to
f boulder the entire race, was tho spec
tacular feature. The mco ended with
the riders in this order. Ward. Brodbeck,
Bernstroui and Peterson. Time. 3:5S 3-5.
Contesting for the largest purse of the
card, seven riders entered the last event,
the ten-mile race open for all profes
sionals. This race for four purses was
finished In the following order. Ward,
Brodbeck, Seymore and Thomas.
The management of the. motordrome set
off fireworks between races. Announce
ment for the next, races was made for
Thursday night. July 13.
CLARKE AND MACFAKLAND
FIRST, BUT DISQUALIFIED
Special to Tho Tribune.
NEWARK. N. J.. July I. Frank Kra
mer and Willlo Kenn, riding as a team,
won the six-hour team race at the New
ark velodrome. Jackie Clarke and Floyd
MacFarlani won the race, but were dis
qualified for teaming with Alfred Goullot
and Walter De Mara.
In tho preliminary races before the six
hour race Jackie Clarke won the lialf
mlle national championship from Alfred
Goullet. Frank Kramer and Joe Fog!e
In 1:23 1-5. Summary:
One-third milo championship F. Blatz.
won: C. Smith, second; v. Cavanangh,
third: P. Pendleton, fourth.
hree-mllc handicap, amateur A. Lof
tus, won: P. njedrioh, second; B. Cone,
third. Time. 15:12 2-5.
Two-mile handicap. professional A.
Goullet (30 yaids). won- Do Mara. (105
yards), second: Fenn (110 yards), third:
Mackay Palmer (100 yards), fourth. Time.
Six-hour team race Kramer and Fenn.
won; Fogler and Hill, second; Bedell and
Bedell, third. Palmer and Mitten, fourth;
Krebs and Jokun, fifth; Schwab and Wells,
sixth; Scheller and Smith, seventh. Dis
tance, first hour. MacFarland and Clarke.
Z l miles and I laps: distance, second hour.
MacFarland and Clarke. 48 miles and 1
lap; distance, third. Goullet and De
Mara. 71 miles and 2 laps; distance, fourth
hour. MacFarland nnd Clarke. 01 miles
and 5 laps: distance, fifth hour, MacFar
land and Clarke. 117 miles nnd 2 laps;
distance, sixth hour, Kramer and Fenn.
140 miles, no laps. '
Kodak Pictures Finished.
Mail Jour films to ub. Salt Lake I
Photo Supply Co., 177 Main street
Exclusive photo dealers. i
Record-Breaking Crowds at La
goon Course Cheer Victor in
MANY PATRONS LEFT AT
DEPOT UNTIL LATE TRAIN
Madman Creates Panic Among
Horses at Barrier and Is Or
dered to Wear Muzzle.
Seven tliousund two hundred persons
attended the races at the Lagoonyestcr
day and a groat many more would have
been there if they could have got on the
1:30 and 1:55 trains at the Bamberger
depot. Trains of thirteen cars were run
with every car overcrowded. Instead of
the half hour it usually requires to run
to the Lagoon most of the trains took
from forty-five to fifty minutes to get
there. Two hundred and twelve auto
mobiles wore on tho grounds.
Ogdcn sent a large delegation and
Davis county people patronized the sport
liberally. Sixteen books wore on and
they did a tremendous business. Despite
the huge concourse no one was injured
and no one overcome by heal.
The Lagoon Itself waa thronged with
pleasure seekers, who applauded Don
Philippic's band and spent tho interim
between concerts dancing and boating.
The race programme was an especially
good one and full of surprises.
Ban Ann was the public choice in the
first race and the money rolled ln so
fast that the bookies were compelled to
cut the price every minute or two. When
the race was run Maxlng came in first,
Ban Ann second and Elmeta Hamilton
third. The numbers were put up and
Maying's backers were half delirious with
Joy, when a rumor ran the rounds that
the judges were considering disqualifica
tion of Maxlng for Interference with Ban
Ann and Elmeta Hamilton. There was a
quick hunt for Ban Ann and Elmeta
Hamilton tickets that had been thrown
on the floor" and several youths who had
not made any wagers cashed several
tickets, for after a delay of fully ten min
utes the judges handed down their de
cision. pladngTJan Ann first, Elmeta.
Hamilton second and Maxlng third.
MaxUig was so far ahead of the others
that there could be no doubt of his hav
ing finished ahead of them If he had run
This episode put tho crowd in immense
good humor. Many of them had seen
Maxlng crowd Ban Ann and Elmeta
flamlllon so that they were thrown out
of their stride, but as there has been
no disqualification i.L this meeting It was
scarcely expected tho judges would take
action. When they did and thousands
Continued on Following Page.
0GDEN 0. S. L. BEATS
PARK; SCORE IS 17 TO 0
Special to The Tribune.
PARK CITY, July 4. Ogdcn's O. S. L.
baseball team defeated Park City by a
score of 17 to 0 today. The game for
the first seven innings was one of the
prettiest contests ever seen here, but
In that Inning Pitcher Rush, twirling
for Park City, threw his arm out of
joint. It was treated by a surgeon and
Rush insisted on trying to finish the
game. In tho eighth frame tho O. S. L.
team made fourteen runs. He was then
replaced by Dale, who allowed the vis
itors three more 'runs in the ninth In
ning. In the seven innings before he
Injured his arm Rush struck out eleven
men and pitched an excellent game.
Other features of tho game were Green
ouch's home run and Payne's one-handed
catch. Batteries for Park City were
Rush. Dale and Bleser. For the O. S. L.
team. Nucklesby and Bulterttold. Umpire,
Z. C. M. I. Team Wins.
Special to Tho Tribune.
LA Y TON. July 4. Before one of the
largest crowds that ever turned out to
see a ball game in Laylon, the Z. C.
M. T. beat Layton by a score of 7 to 4.
The game was a pitchers' battle between
Barber for the Z. C. M. I. and Sandall
for Layton. both pitchers being in tine
form. The Z. C. M. I. were able to
bunch their lilts to better advantage and
i litis fact, coupled with clever base run
ning, was the undoing of the Laytonltes.
The game was featured by brilliant field
ing on both sides. The lineup:
Z. C. M- I. Layton.
Soulherland c Simmons
Barber p Sandall
Gunn lb...' Wiseman,
Emberson ...2b... Wiggell
Romney 3b Barkdall
Blomqulst. . , ss..... . Adams
Williams If Brown
Brain .-.cf Flint
Swagger rf Green
Hay Fever and Summer Colds
Must bo relieved quickly nnd Foley's
Honey and Tar Compound will do it.
R. M. Stewart, lO.'ll Wolfram si., Chi
cago, writes: "I have been greatly
troubled during the hot summer months
with Hay Fever and find that by using
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound 1
get great reliei,,,' Many others who
suffer similarly will be glad to benefit
by Mr. Stewart's experience. Schramm
Johnson, Drugs, five stores.
THE BISMARCK ANNEX.
Automobile and other parties will find
tli'e Bismarck Anuex Cafe u delightful
place for tliejr luncheon.
Salt Lake Wins One anifH
the Other in Fast DouS
BRILLIANT RALLY MARK
FINISH OF THE H
Skyscrapers Threaten frj
come Leaduf Eleven RjB
' in Ninth Inning. S
At Salt Lake First gtwiH
Lake, G; Great Falls, 3, W
game: Great Falls, Salt laWy
At Butte First game: Bufl
Missoula. '1. Second game: BiK
At Boise First gamer. HcliHI
Bolse. 5. Second game:
Today's Batteiiet. 'jg!
Salt Lake Morgan and FortH
Great. Falls Carlon or Ca
and Shannon. iSi
Five- thousand people saw S Jfc
win the first game played at hoBf?
ihe trip around the circuit, andR
second game only after a briUiaS
inning batting rally in which tH
drove the far-famed IlildebrnnfR
the box. Both Great Falls
played good baseball in both gp
it was appreciated Jjy tho Sj9
who rooted themselves hofH
through both games. Iflfj
The crowd that greeted thoBP
its first return performance ,:B
that filled all of the grand staK
bleachers and oversowed ft bB
the foul lines.
The first gnmo was won by ttV
t3 to 3, and the second by GraM
12 to 8. The first game wasjft
fought and well-earned ganinaH
suit was always in doubt. ThH
game was far from close but fH
was one long to be remembereE
Salt Lake went to bat in the laH
ninth the score was 12 to 1 inrH
Grent Falls. With two mcn4H
locals started a brilliant battK
that continued until the famoHI
Hildebrandt had been driven ,H
rubber and seven Salt Lake rutH
crossed the plate. It took iM
Lakers a long time to find thejl
Hildchrandt,. but now ho holdsjBf
rors for them. nH
Butte Increases Lead. jS
By breaking oven with Greafi
Salt Lake maintains its TiositionjB
ond place in the Union league .9t
age column. Butte won both K
games from Missoula and theaB
ies materially increases the leaB
Mouutmcn. Boise nnd HclenljH
oven which leaves them in tV
the same position. 'B
! The Salt Lake team lookefL
good in both games ycstordayliBff
fact that opposing the locals jjB
of the best pitchers in the loaR
catcs that the locals will get bBL
their batlin? stride and take ffM
from Great Fails. Butte is plajtE
sou la, the weakest club in thajP
so it is necessary that Salt XuH
nearly ovcry game from Great'K
order" to overtake Butte. SevB
games with Great Falls will blflp
this week, including doublc-hdiB
Saturday and Sunday. jitB
The game today promises 'B
good one.. Morgan, who hatH
been a prime favorite in. ShB
will pitch for the locals. RB
work cither Carlon or CorneliiB
Inn is a new man whom GreB
thinks much of. Cornelius bB
with the team since the oponiriB
season and has a long recordB
tories. For tier, the hurd-hitfcB
Lake backstop, will be behtn'dB
for Salt Lake, and Shannon. -.B
mcr American association catejB
catch for Great Falls. The.MB
be called promptly at 3:30 o'cjB
Local fans yesterday weroJKjB
opportunity to jsco two new SiB
pitchers in action. Garb or, foB
Blankenship traded Jachs to ?B
pitched for Salt Lake in the firjB
Tie was hit freely, but he keptJH
well scattered and used good JB
at all times, lie was particularH
tivc in the pinches. 'JB
Tn t he second game George 3B
who has been out of the gamevdB
time on account of lack of coB
opened for Salta Lake .but waiB
from the box in the secondJB
With the came almost certainlvH
Salt Lake Claflin. the new pifB
ceiitly acquired by Salt Lake 3B
Northwestern league, was senqB
Continued on Page Twelv
JM Those sufferhaqfiB
F nosses that sap the.dH
l I n of life should take JaB
Counon They have more rcjtriH
coupon vital)l;inE f0rCe thonB
I before been offered. jH
paid in plain prxkage only on recelpB
aboro coupon by C. I. Hood Co., P.tB
Ilood'a Snniaporilln. Lowell, 31os3H
j RACES! I
j THE NEW LAGOON TRAM
ADMISSION, INCLUDING RETURN TRIP. 51.00. LADIES. jH
TRAIN SCHEDULE. BAMBERGER LINE: H
FROM SALT LAKE CITY 6;10. 7:30. 9:00. 10:30 a. m.. 12 noon. 1:00,1
1:55, 2:25 p. m.
FROM OGDEN 5:10, 7:30, 0:00, 10:30 a. m., 12 noon, 12:45, 1:30 , P.3B
Two special trains roturnlng leave Lagocr, for each city ImmcalataJy
FIRST RACE. 2:30 P. M. 'B