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title: 'Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, September 13, 1905, Page 10, Image 10',
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Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
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APPRECIATES ENGLAND, LOVES
MAY NOT DEFEND HER TITLE
Modest Little Woman, Proud of Her
Triumph, May Not Return to
England Next Year
Miss May Sutton, the modest little
■woman who wears the title of lady
champion tennis player of the world,
returned to her Pasadena home yester
day morning, and avoiding the groups
of citizens who watched every train
from Los Angeles to give her a noisy
welcome quietly slipped away to her
father's beautiful residence at the cor
ner of Mountain street and Hill avenue.
She reached Los Angeles on the Owl
train with her mother and two sisters
and was carried to the Crown city In
an automobile belonging to a friend of
When seen by a representative of The
Herald at the home of her father, Capt.
Sutton, she was Informally entertaining
a houseful of callers and the telephone
•was ringing almost continuously with
calls for Miss May and cheery words of
welcome from all parts of the city.
"Yes, I am jolly glad to get home,"
said 'Ml^s Sutton when a corner had
been found In the dining room for a
little chat away from the other callers.
"I've had a wonderfully pleasant
trip;' never seemed altogether among
strangers, but there Is no place like
Southern California and I arh tired
enough to rest.
, "You know, I left California Just four
months ago, and since then I have been
on the jump all of the time. England
seemed a good deal like home when I
reached there. My people came from
England, or rather the Island of Jersey,
and I found time to visit some aunts
before coming away.
"But the people wherever I went were
so good to me and did so much for my
comfort that I really regretted to leave.
I like England, but I told them every
where that I was an American, every
Inch of me, and represented my own
California in every match. I wouldn't
mind living In England during the sum
mers, but I should want Southern Cali
fornia again every winter."
English Women Adepts
"Do the English women know how to
play tennis?" was asked.
"Indeed, they do," was the quick an
swer. "They play the game far better
than American ladles. My matches In
England were far harder than the ones
I went east to play last year. You see,
the ladles go In for the game there
more than we do here. They go In for
out-of-door sports more than the Amer
icana do, anyhow.
• "I think that if our girls went In for
tennis and such outdoor games like the
English girls do we would be better
at the game than they are. Americans
rather let up on playing tennis a little
while ago. In England they kept at It.
Now, that it Is gaining In favor again
In this country, we are a little behind.
"My hardest opponents abroad were
Miss Wilson and Miss Douglas at Wim
bleton. I played some fourteen matches
at Wimbleton, twenty-eight sets, dur
ing the two weeks the tournament
"And talk about crowds. There were
not accommodations for the multitude
of people who flocked to see the
matches. We had often to shove our
way through the crush of men and
women who packed the space around
the courts. You don't see such Inter
est shown in the game In this country."
"Where else did you play in England
"The first tournament after reaching
England was at Manchester, where I
won the tennis championship of the
north of England. Then I went to Wim
bleton, as I told you. From Wimble
ton I went to Newport In Monmouth
shire. There was hard playing at both
of these places, but the result gave me
the English championship and the
"A couple of weeks at the island of
Jersey did me lots of good. Went In
swimming every day and rested gener
ally and visited. Took my chaperon
home then to Eccles, near Manchester.
Who was she? Miss Arrowsmlth, a
friend of our family. She was In Cali
fornia some six years ago. She chap
eroned me at all my matches. Left
England for home August 3."
Speaking of Chaperons
"But speaking of chaperons," went
on Miss Sutton, "who do you think of
ferred to chaperon me If I ever play In
England again? Why, Mrs, Hilllard,
the famous lady tennis player whose
name, or rather her name before she
was married, was known all over Eng
land. She was awfully kind to me and
told me that she would take me every
where If I'd only come over again next
"Do I expect to go? No, don't say so.
But I would love to. This trip was
pretty hard work all the time. The
next would be easier. I would be called
on then to play only the winners, you
know, and sit out most of the games.
I had a little taste of that this trip and
It's great fun. I'm satisfied now to be
at home, though, without saying much
about the future.
"The tournaments at Wimbleton are
annual affairs and the honor will have
to be fought for again next year. If I
don't ■ go again my championship will
MAY SUTTON, TENNIS CHAMPION,
WELCOMED HOME TO PASADENA
go to some one else by default. I lost
my American championship In that way
this summer. Miss Bessie Moore of
Brooklyn, New York, holds that now,
because I was in England at the time
of the tournament and could not get
back In time to defend It."
"Yes, I did say that the prizes given
i. I.'.1 .'. England are rather small," said the
little lady In answer to another ques
tion. "The prize of the great Wimble
ton tournament was valued at only
about thirteen pounds, say $65 In our
money. Everywhere the prizes there
run Just that way. In this country
the prizes are much more valuable. It
does seem as though the larger contests
en English tennis courts should offer
better prizes. But the treatment was
"Did you have a difficult contest at
Cincinnati on your way home?" asked
"Not a difficult contest," was the
answer, "but my stop of two weeks
and three days there was as pleasant
as anything on the trip. I needed the
break In the Journey to rest me up and
1 found everything just lovely there.
I played for the trl-state championship,
you know, Ohio, Kentucky and Indi
"But it was at San Francisco that
I seemed to be getting home. Found
my mother and two sisters there and
lots of people I knew. The games at
San Rafael were very Interesting. I
won the Pacific Coast championship
there, defeating my sister Florence.
"I'm a little afraid of the public re
ception the Pasadena people are plan
ning for me," went on Miss Sutton as
the course of the talk came in sight of
the end of the Journey and the end of
the Interview, "But I wish you would
say just how pleased I am at being
remembered In this way. It's awfully
good and I can't tell you how much I
appreciate It. Why, that teaset they
are going to give me; won't I be proud
of It? It's just jolly to have It come
to me as It does."
And the little woman meant every
word she said.
The trip Miss Sutton has taken would
tire anyone, even without the weight
of the many serious contests In which
she was engaged, and she has instant
agreement when she says that she is
But she does not look the part. She
in the very picture of perfect, vigorous
health. Her friends say that she seems
to have grown taller during her ab
sence, but it Is probably the magnifi
cent way In which she carries herself.
Her vivacity is unbounded, her good
nature apparently limitless, extending
even to reporters, who, she admits with
a pretty shrug of her shoulders, have
bothered her dreadfully.
She never appears to boast of her
victories; It is a clever task to get her
to tell of the many championships she
has won. She would far rather tell
of the pleasant friends she has made
and of the trip. Just now she would
prefer to talk of home and how good
it feels to be here.
There are undelivered telegrams at the
offloa of the Western Union Telegraph
company for Fred Alblen, O. N. or J. N.
Nichcolßon. A. H. McKay, Mrs. Margaret
B. Mallery, C. F. Walsh, A. P. Fuller,
W. W. Benedict, Leorena Hardenbergh,
Mlis Mabel Carres, Oeo. B. Wilson, Mrs.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 13, 1905.
LOS ANGELES AND PORTLAND
PLAY THIS AFTERNOON
Nearly All Games for the Rest of the
Season Scheduled for Chutes
Los Angeles and Portland play ball
at Chutes park this afternoon. This Is
one of the most welcome announce
ments that could be made. For six
long, weary weeks the fans have had
to content themselves with poring over
the sporting columlns of the papers to
keep in touch with the team, but now
the Angels are home and with the ex
ception of three weeks more in the
north all the rest of the games will be
With the Seraphs on the home
grounds watch the per cent column anil
see them shoot up to the top in a
hurry. The Angels have had two days
in which to rest and should be In
vincible when they cross bats with
BROOKLYN MAKES EIGHT RUNS
IN SECOND NEW YORK GAME
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Sept. 12.— The Brook
lyns and New Yorks broke even in a
double header today, New York win
ning the first game and Brooklyn the
second. Attendance, 3000. Score:
First game— R H E
Brooklyn 2 7 1
New York 311 1
Mclntyre and Bergen; Matthewson and
Second game — R H E
Brooklyn 8 10 1
New York B 9 1
Scanlon and" Rltter; Taylor, Wiltse and
Bresnahan. Umpire — O'Day.
ST. LOUIS AND PITTSBURG
SPLIT IN DOUBLE CONTEST
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 12.— Arndfs sensa
tional steal home in the ninth Inning
of the second game with the score tied
and two out enabled the locals to break
even with Plttsburg. Lynch outpltched
McFarland in the first game. Taylor
was Invincible in the second contest,
Wagner being the only visitor to hit
Wagner's fielding was the feature. At
tendance, 4500. Scores:
First game— R H X
St. Loula 2 9 1
Plttsburg 8 11 0
McFarland and Grady; Lynch and Pettz.
Second game — R H E
St. Louis 2 7 1
Pittsburg 13 1
Taylor and Grady; Phlllippl and Gibson.
NEW YORK AND PHILADELPHIA
DIVIDE DOUBLE HEADER
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. • 12.—New
York and Philadelphia split even in a
double header today. Dlgart weakened
In the eighth inning of the second game
and the visitors scored six runs. At
tendance, 13,000. Scores:
' First game — R H E
New York 3 6 6
Philadelphia 4 8 3
Chesbro and McQulre; Coakley and
Second game — R H E
New York 710 1
Philadelphia 411 2
Orth, Puttman and Klienow; Dlgart and
McINTYRE'S HOT GROUNDER
WIN 3 GAME FOR DETROIT
DETROIT, Sept. 12.— Mclntyre's hot
grounder In tbe ninth scored Cobb for
Detroit's winning run in a closely con
tested game with Cleveland today. Kll
llan was effective with men on bases.
Attendance, 1000. Score:
Detroit R4R 4 H 9 E 1
Cleveland ■• 3 9 1
Killian and Warner; Joss and Clark.
RESULT OF RACING AT
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Sept. 12.— Gravesend re
About six furlongs— Druid won;
Brushup, second; Jim Beattle, third.
Five furlongs— Monterey won; Zie
nap, second; Clark Griffith, third. Time,
Mile and a furlong— Spring won; Vol
aday, second; Cigar Lighter, third.
Five and a half furlongs— Hooray
won; Sidney F, second; Arkllrta, third.
Time, 1:09 2-5.
Mile and a sixteenth— Sonoma Belle
won; Jennie McCabe, second; Lady El
lison, third. Time, 1:50 2-5.
Mile and seventy yards — Samuel H.
Barrls won; Baronlsher, second; Sauls
berry, third. Time, 1:49 3-5.
There are undelivered telegrams at
the Postal Telegraph-Cable company,
238 South Spring- street, for H. Brown,
H. B. Varner and Mrs. Julia M. Hu:c
Everything you want you will find In
the classified page — a modern encyclo
pedia. One cent a word.
I At Hoegee's g
I Everything ITSoVt,
for Catching $L lbH
138-142 South Main
m CHICHESTER'S ENOUSH
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*♦< KiU »' CHICHKSTKK'S ENGLISH
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VVLfi with bl»« ribb.o. T«k« ■• alkcr. Heftu*
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thaUM «iH Wf- Mail— Mmh. TMll£ZrZ
Pale and QJ^jJJ& Bavarla "
Erlaoflcr 4**ZJ%Z?r Brew
On Draught at
Jos. MeJ^er & Co/ 14J-J47.5, Mala
BLANKED BY SEALS
OAKLANDS COULD NOT FIND
FRISCOS SCORE SIX TIMES
Kelley and Dunleavy Only Lucky Ones
to Get Hits, Coming In Sepa
rate Innings and of
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 12.—Oak
land's Inability to hit Wheeler lost
the game to San Francisco, which shut
them out today. The winners scored
two runs on two hits In the Initial
Inning and made another on a single In
the second. The locals added one run
In the sixth and two in the eighth,
making a total of six. Score:
AB R BH SB PO A E
Waldron, cf 4 110 10 0
Mohler, 2b 4 2 2 0 13 0
Hlldebrand, If 3 1114 0 0
Nealon, lb 3 1 1 0 10 0 0
Irwln, 3b 4 0 2 12 8 0
Spencer, rf 4 0 10 0 0 0
Gochnauer, ss 4 110 14 1
Wilson, c 3 0 0 0 8 0 0
Wheeler, p 3 0 0 10 0 0
Totals S2 1 1 1 27 10 1
AB R BH SB PO A E
Van Haltren, cf .... 4 0 0 0 0 10
Devereaux, ss 4 0 0 0 12 0
Dunleavy, If 3 0 10 0 0 0
Kruger, rf 3 0 0 0 10 0
Kelley, 2b 3 0 10 0 3 0
Mosklman, lb 3 0 0 0 13 3 0
Richards, 3b 3 0 0 0 3 4 1
Byrnes, c 3 0 0 0 8 2 0
Iherg, p 2 0 0 0 14 1
Hackett, • 10 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 29 0 ~2 ~0 27 19 ~2
• Batted for Iherg In ninth.
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
San Franclnoo .... 21000102 o— <i
Base hits 21000204 0-9
Oakland 00000000 o—o
Base hits 00001010 o—2
Three-base hit— Waldron. Two-base hits
—Mohler. Dunleavy, Hlldebrand. Sacrifice
hits— Wilson. Nealon. First base on er
rors—San Francisco. 1; Oakland, 1. First
base on called balls— Off Iberg, 1. Left on
bases— San Francisco, 2; Oakland, 2.
Struck out— By Wheeler, 7; by Iberg, 5.
Double plays— Mohler to Gochnauer to
Nealon. Passed ball— Byrnes. Time— l:2o.
SHIELDS IS SUSPENDED
FOR ASSAULTING POLICE
Heavy Penalty Inflicted on Seattle
Ball Player as Result of
> Street Brawl
By Associated Press.
SEATTLE, Sept. 12.— Charles Shields
of the Seattle baseball team has been
fined $100 and suspended from the team
for the remainder of the season by
Manager Agnew, as the outcome of a
fight In which he engaged with police
officers Sunday morning as he was
I FIGURES I
* The Herald Gained in August, " * The "Contaminer" Gained in
1905, over August, 1904 August, 1905, over August, 1904
14,407 Inches 5,975 Inches
The claims that the "Ye!-
low Knocker" are making
are more for the benefit
of the manager "Back
East." He is jacking up
"Poor Old Weeping
Henry" and "Poor Old
Lonesome Luther" so that
they are jumping side-
In the meantime, The
Herald Is delivering the
goods and has the confi-
dence of the live mer-
chants of the city.
By the way, the "In-
fected Appendix" of the
New York Journal does
not say anything about
All of the "Yellow
Yawps," with the excep-
tion of the local one, name
their so-called circulations,
but the one here never
says a word. ,
Truly things are very
much on the decline with
the crew of the "Yellow
Knocker" and they are
all afraid that they may
lose their heads, and
then what will "Weeping
Henry" and the rut of
the crowd do?
Santa Ana Tin Stock
Is No Gamble!
The Board of Directors of the Santa Ana Tin Mining Co. has authorized. th«
sale of a block of Treasury Stock for tha purpose of securing funds to build
a refinery. The metallurgy has been solved: as evidence wo have in our
office 8 lbs. of platinum, osmium nnd lrrldlum, all worth as much as gold.
There are so many metals in our ore it is absolutely necessary to hava a
complete refinery to separate all of them.
This contract will bo given with each block of stock:
The Santa Ana Tin Mining Co. will redeem certificate No issued to
, at the expiration of 12 months, at par value, with Inter-
est at 6 per cent thereon, if said Is dissatisfied with his
For further Information call or write the
Santa Ana Tin Mining Co.,
602 Laughlin Bldg., Los Angeles.
being placed under arrest for assault-
Ing a negro.
The baseball man resisted Patrolman
King, and Catcher Blankenship, who
was with Shields at the time, was ar
rested for Interfering with the officer.
Blankenship was exonerated.
San Pedro Shipping
Ship Glenericht, Hamburg.
Barkentlns K. FllncUenger, Blakely.
Steamer Scotia. Bowen's Landing.
Schooner Omega, Coos Bay.,
Steamer Prentlss, Eureka.
Steamer Czarina, Portland.
Steamer F. H. Lrggett, Eureka.
Steamer San Gabriel, Umpqua.
Schooner Resolute. KelUngham.
Schooner Bangor. Grays Harbor.
Steamer Marshfield, Hardy Creek.
Steamer Chehalis. Grays Harbor.
Steamer Scotia. Redondo.
Schooner Philippine. Grays Harbor.
Steamer Helen P. Drew. Greenwood.
Schooner Emma Claudine, Seattle.
Schooner Robert Lowers, Gray's Har-
Schooner G. TV. Watson. Portland.
Barkentine Amaranth. Gray's Harbor.
Barkentine Bonica, Everett.
Schooner Robert R. Hind, Portland.
Schooner Fred J. Wood, Gray's Harbor.
Schooner Beulah, Astoria.
Schooner Caroline, Umpqua.
bchoom-r Ethel Zane, Portland.
• Schooner Eldorado. Everett.
Schooner Hugh Hogan, Tillamook.
Schooner Nokomls, Gray's Harbor.
Schooner Okanogan, Gamble.
Schooner Polaris, Everett.
Schooner Transit, Bellingham.
VESSELS ON THE WAT.
Steamer Bee, Portland.
Steamer Centralia, Grays Harbor.
Schooner Taurus: Ludlow.
Schooner J. H. Bruce. Tacoma.
Steamer Chequamegon, Wisconsin.
Barkentine C. F. Crocker, Port Town-
Steamer Coop Bay, San Francisco.
Schooner Camano, Gamble.
Schooner Crescent, Tacoma.
pi /^T$ p nrp 4
* If y°u come to
V mpnt, expect to
, Vs«^TMß"»^ be cv r e <j. X
/\ [ A others have
* A~. I failed, expect
r>n n r> m<!T try me to c " re y° u -
DR. O.C. JOSLEN Unless I know
The Leading that. I can cure
Specialist. you I will not
case, and In every Instance I treat
hy my own original advanced and
scientific methods. I treat
My experience as a specialist in
men's diseases is of a seventeen-
>year quality. 1 treat and cure
HYDROCELE, CONTRACTED DIS-
ORDERS, SPECIFIC BLOOD
POISON. STRICTURE AND
Consultation free at office. Yon
pny when cured.
Dr. O. C. Joslen
Corner Spring anil Third Street.
Knmnn.i Block, 3f1.V,4 S. Spring St.
Schooner Forest Home. Olympia.
Barkentine J. L. Evlston. Tacoma.
Schooner J. M. Colman, Everett.
Barkentine James Tuft, Everett.
Steamer Nome City, Portland.
Steamer Roanoke, Portland.
Steamer Santa Barbara, Gray's Harbor,
Schooner Selrome, Ballard.
Steamer San Pedro. Eureka.
Steamer Santa Monica, Grays Harbor.
Schooner W. L. Smith, Everett.
British bark Pass of Killiecranckle,
German ship Wandsbek, Hamburg.
British bark Kllmeny, Hamburg.
There have been more visitors at the.
Longfellow house, Portland. Me., so far
this season than in any previous season.