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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 10, 1913, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045396/1913-01-10/ed-1/seq-8/

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I Mutt Butts in With Insulting Surmises ' -;; ; ' BV "Bud" FiW
VlPaJLffl J fl r frttUMNR : 6 CONGTe YOU.IVCGRINlN j '; "YQJ KEPT VT A MJ .... jffiUlU
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Racing" Resumed at Juarez,
HI but Weather Still Uncom
H fortably Chilly.
Jockey Burlingame Brings in
Two Winners Despite Un
favorable Conditions.
Special to The Tribune.
SL PASO, Tc.v., Jan. 0. Racing was
resumed by the Jockey club at the
Juarez course today, after three days
f postponements owing to the blizzard.
The weather was still chilly, but the
track was in fairly fast condition and a
?ood crowd was out to see the sport.
Hfl Judge C. L. Price was again able to
j resume hie duty as presiding steward
J and the usual eleven books cut In. Fa
oiites and fielders broke even on the
HH day. Jockey C. Burlingame was lucky
In wlnnincr with two of his mounts. In
spite of the chilly weather the crowd
spent a pleasant afternoon around the
Hm big stoves under tho grandstand. These
HE stoves made the betting ring comforta
Hm ble. The weather is now moderating
HJ fast and in a. 'day or two old conditions
Hl v.-J 11 rule again.
S The winning favorites today wero
Hflj Kiva, Parlor Boy and Setback, it being
HH the third straight win for the latter,
M which, in spite of his bad legs, is in
HH rare form.
H The longest shot of the day to win was
H eumen, in the fourth race. The old
Mli gelding was at ouo time quoted as high
HH rs 13 to 1. Lily Paxton, Ions overdue,
HI won the opening race at S to 1. UUe
Jrarchmont, from Ike Striker's stable,
went to the post at G to .1 and wou
'mndily. Summary:
First race, six furlongs Tilly Paxton.
.10 (Molcsworth), 10 to J, won: Gift, 109
'Hoffman). 7 to 2. second; Buss. 107
Carroll), 5 to 1. third. Time. 1.14 1-3.
Jl "edro. Tallow Dip, Crex. Belden, Zlnltand.
Originator. Delmas, The Peer and VU
II ?In!a Llndsey also ran.
Jl Second race, five and a half furlongs
'viva, 100 (Steele). 13 to 10, won; King
Stalwart, 104 (McCabe), 13 to 1, second:
booster, 111 (Henry). 5 to 1. third. Time,
jl i:07 2-5. Kenneth, Camia and Don Hi-
HhI 31011 al3 ran-
Third race, one mile Little irarch-
HBJI Jiont. 110 (Gross). 5 to 1, won; THying.
00 (MacDonald). 8 to 1. second: "Lehigh,
03 (Burlingame), 10 to 1, third. Time,
'.41, Ben Uneae, Ah Moon. Lotta Creed,
HHfl Mm Caffcrata and Aftermath also ran.
HHI Fourth race, six furlongs Acumen. 112
HI 'Burlingame), 10 lo 1. won; Just Bed,
il (Miller), 7 to 1. second: Venetian,
12 (Henry). 6 to 1. third. Time. 1:13 .1-5.
HHI "hanticlor. Man Emily, Lee Harrison IL,
a5y Young, Mlnolcttc, Tligliland Chief
HHI tnd Kdmond Adams also ran.
HHI Fifth race, six furlongs Parlor Boy,
HHI 10 (Buxton), even, won; Golden Agnee,
HHI )S (Tlalsey), 15 to 1. second: Annual In-
HHI erest. 10G (Gross), 7 to 1, third. Time,
HHI '14. Orpcrth, Quid Xunc, Bob Ljnicli, S.
HHI v'. TTough and Lcscar also ran.
HHI Sixth race, one mile Setback, 10S
HHI Burlingame), S lo 10, won: Zoroaster,
HHI ''5 (Dreyer). 12 to p. second: 3Iiss TCorn.
HHI 09 (Gross), n to 1. third. Time. 1:30 2-5.
HHI horty No rlh cut and P.ose O'Nell also
Willie Ritchie, the famous pugilist,
lays that Al Shrader. who won so many
ionors in the last tournament. Is a. fine
parrln:r partner, Shrader has been go
ing on with Ritchie in the exhibitions
kc the EmpresB and has done better than
any of the others who attempted that
.azardous exercise. "I like tho way
Shrader Ktandfi up and proves his cour
age." Baid Ritchie, "and I believe that
with experience Sharder would be heard
from In more than a local way."
II Boxing Bout January 18.
I i'uecial 'to The Tribune.
I POCA.TELLO. Ida., Jan. 3. Sportsmen
in this city are enthusiastic over the
hoxlng bout which will occur here about
January 13. when "Curley" Wilson, a
H hus!cy Short Line fireman. Is to meet
"Battling" Harrison of Philadelphia, who
Is one of the best at his weight. The
ringside weight will be 140 pounds.
I can't you rack your brains I
Hj 1 and think of something we 1
1 can do for you? Because I
I 3'ou know even every little 1
I bit helps. I
I I The Culmer Co. I
I 355 So. W. Temple. 1
1 Wasatch 3200. 1
HHHW " - ...
New White Hope and New
Lightweight Seek Bouts
Jones Hurries to Chicago to Sign Willard and an
Oregon Wonder Wants to Take on
Harlem .Tommy Murphy.
By International News Service,
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 9. If the
ambitions of Chcrokeo Tom Jones
are realized, ho will have added
Jesse "Willard, the giant "while
hope," to his pugilistic stable be
fore another week passes. So anxious
Is Tom to affix the signature of the big
fellow to managerial articles that he de
cided not to accompany Ad "VVolgast to
Oregon on a ranch-hunting expedition.
Instead he boarded the Overland limited
this morning and will get to Chicago us
fast as steam can carry him.
Jones made 'no secrot of his mission,
lie expressed the belief that Willard was
tho one man who could talce the meas
ure of Luther McCarty and declared thai
if Jesse allowed him to place a protect
ing wing around his brawny shoulders,
ho would guarantee that he got tho
chance to battle for the title.
'T had a wire" yesterday from a man
who Is a particular friend of mine and
who Is very close to Willard." said
Jones. "He told me tliat Willard hadjj
expressed a willingness to tie up with
me and that if I came to Chicago at
once I probably would be able to land
the big fellow."
The departure of "Wolgasl and Jones
without signing articles for a February
fight leaves Promolor Coffroth without
an opponent for Harlem Tommy Murphy
on Washington's birthday. Coffroth has
sent several telegrams to Joe Mandot in
Npw Orleans, offering him the date, but
as the southerner hasn't been heard from
there seems 11 Lt lo chance that ho will ac
cept the terms offered.
With "Wolgast and Mandot out of tho
way, CofL'roth has but two men to se
lect from, viz, Bud Anderson, tho Med
ford. Or., lightweight, who Is said to he
some bear cat, and Abe Attell, the for
mer featherweight champion. Abe be
came a cnndldate today denpito his re
cent declaration in St. Louis that ho
realized he was through and would never
light again. Attell made the statement
from tho roped arena after Ollie Kirk of
St. Louis had forced him to quit in tho
middle of their bout.
"I know 1 am not through." declared
Abe today in making application to Cof
froth for a Job with either Murphy or
Wolgasl. "J think botli these men are
made lo order for me and I am confident
I can whip either one of them."
When CofCroth had recovered his
breath, he told Abe he didn't think a card
of that kind would appeal to the fight
Anderson came down from Mcdford two
weeks ago after making public annouce
mcnt that when he returned he would
bring the lightweight titlo with him. Ho
is a legitimate lightweight and In forty
two fights is credited with twenty-five
victories via the knockout route and has
never lost a decision.
Ogden Will Be a Strong
Factor in Union League
Special lo Tile Tribune..
GGDBN, Jan. 8. The positive an
nouncement that John J. Mc
Closkcy has exercised his option
on the Salt Lake franchise and
will not be In charge of Ogdcn's
baseball arfairs during the coming sea
son has awakened the local fans into a
speculative mood regarding Ihln city's
chances In 101IJ. The developments since
MoClosltey opened negotiations with Dick
Cooley for the ZIon holdings liavo been
sufficient to furnish tho local fans with
material for gossip.
Ogden will be In tho game In 1913, all
right, and If the managoni around the
t'nlon loop haven't forgotten how strong
this outfit finished in 191:2 they will get
some Idea of the way things appear for
the coming season. With but. few ex- !
ccptlons McCloskcy's smooth-running
machine of the latter part of last season
remains intact, or at least can be as
sembled. Pitcher Stone and Jnflelder
Whalen are among those of last year's
team who cannot be secured.
With ".Honest John" lost to the cause,
It seems reasonably certain that Ogden's
veteran baseball loader, John Frank
("Dad") GImlin, will be at tho head of
baseball for 101", and there are mighty
few fan3 who do not wunt to ,see "Glm"
leading Ogden's Union association crew.
With McCIoskcy in Salt Lake and Gim
Iln here, the fans cannot conceive of
anything moro likely to draw patronage.
The Weber club of this city owns
whatever the Union franchise may con
sist of at this time, but there Is a well
founded rumor that tho business men's
organization Is willing to turn it over to
Homo Individual, preferably an Ogden
man. who will look after the baseball in
terests of the city with as much en
thusiasm as the club would, lt Is un
derstood that one business man has al
ready Indicated a desire lo take over the
local franchise, financo tho proposition
and give hl3 entire attention to the
project during the coming summer. So
much for baseball In Ogden during 1913,
and here it Is only January 3,
There Ih an opportunity for tho Ogden
baseball team to secure an exhibition
Igame with the Chicago White Sox on
April 1, provided tho local club has been
sufficiently organized at that early date
to engage in a real contest. When the
second detachment of Chief Comiskey's
squad leaves Los Angeles on March 31,
there will be no stop until the crew ar
rives in Ogden. It Is expected that a
CHICAGO, Jan. 9. "Jack" Johnson,
negro prize fighter, appeared before Fed
eral Judgo Carpenter today for trial on
a charge of smuggling a diamond neck
lace valued at $6000 Into thl3 country
from England two years ago.
Tho ornament wag presented to hin
former white wife, who committed sul
cldo In Chicago several monthH ago. The
necklace was confiscated by the govern
ment. Judge Carpenter continued the trial In
definitely and, said that he desired to dis
pose of tho Indictments charging the
negro with violation of tho Maun white
slave act before taking up tho smuggling
Johnson went directly from court to a
local gymnasium, where he boxed slx
rounds with Matty Cutler. Latfr ho
spent several hours in light indoor work.
Johnson declined to dtacues hin future
plans, but his friends declared that he
hod begun training to re-enter ttfo ring.
Ohio Wants Boxing.
CLEVELAND, O.. Jan. 9. A bill to le
galize boxing In Ohio ha3 been drawn
up by Cleveland attorneys, representing
boxing clubH here and nt many .other
places in the state.
Kodak Pictures Flnlahod.
Mail ns your films. Salt Lak&
Photo Supply Co. 159 Main street.
Exclufive photo dealers.
game will be played here on April 1. after
which the Chicago Americans will play
In Salt Lake on April 2 and proceed east.
The entire While Sox squad will spond
ten days at Paso Roblcs, Cal., before
dividing for trips up and down the Pa
cific coast.
Advocates Use of Blank Cart
ridges and Automatic Night
Guns in Spring.
Salt Iake sportsmen held a. meeting
recently to discuss the advisability of
having an open season for ducks In the
spring. In tho following communica
tion F. D. Shepherd, advances unique
views on the subjoct:
Sporting Editor Tribune:
Sir The reason the sportsmen at
the recent meeting recommended tho
opening of duck season from March
1 to 31, is to drive the majority of the
ducks on farther north into more
sanitary feeding and breeding
grounds thus avoiding overcrowding
here of grounds that have become
The Idea to drive the ducks out of
this territory during the hatching
season and. thus avoid a recurrence
of the duck sickness again. If possible,
is good, and should be stipported by
every true sportsman of the state,
but to do It with shells loaded with
shot and kill the birds when they
are mated or mating and looking for
a place suitablo to nest and raise
their young, is. I believe, all wrong
and should never bo allowed.
In the first placo. the ducks at
this time of the year are poor and not
fit for food, and In tho second place,
vou kill even one of a pair of mated
ducks and you have reduced your
fall Bhootlng by at leapt one dozen
birds. Instead of seeing about a
dozen nice fat duckB from this pair
como winging Into your blind In the
fall, perchance you may see one
poor lonely duck come along, still
looking for the male you killed In
the spring.
Now then, if we want to drive
these duck3 farther on, we can do, lt
with blank cartridges, and the noise
from a bombardment of this kind
will be just as effectivo for the pur
pose sought, as If we were shooting
shells loaded with shot, and I would
recommend that shells loaded with
black powder be used, and used early
1 In the morning, just before it is light.
Annual Clearance Sale
Manhattan m
Shirts miku I f
I' Never was there Jill IB I I
in Salt Lake a stock ill ' 1
of Manhattan fl I ll I
Shirts to equal m j mm, 1
this one, by rea jH mBSr
son's of the tre- . ' m .
mendous assort- jy'AA
merit we show ywZ
during this sale, (y gffffrfe
f values G at ' $11
Coat $U8
52? s-s $1.88
Zs $2.45
Men's Suits
and Overcoats
CUt y& and more
228- Cljfi .m-
230 jv22fJ& 230
Main Main
for the flash of fire of this powder at
this lime will do more lo drive a duck
out of that vicinity than a dozen
smokeless powder shots would do,
fired In tho daylight. Even the
lighting of a match near a pond or
slough just before daylight will gen- I
erally drive ducks out of that vicin
ity. The slate can help In this matter
by providing a deputy warden with
sheep camp guns that arc used by
sheepmen to keep coyotes and wolves
awny at night. These guns wero sot
at night and worked by elock.j!
firing a shot every half hour l
if a good supply of those gStu'S a
be put to work In tho territory tnL
of which it Is desired to drivll .
(Oontlnuod on Tollo-wlng Pa !tl,e; t
I i J The fact of the matter is, we are forced to Biff !
H B 657 uH qU't 'US'nCSS 'ie w'nup ' near so you IS-
I I Jffi-JI i oese Good Wearing Apparel at a If
lliP Store Where There Is Only Good
HiHr Wearing Apparel j!t;
ffffl hMWll 1 Choose at "Shannon's," where merchan- W'-
il ittMlkim se s wat seems- Fr the merchandise I j
0! Mmff M at "Shannon's" is the merchandise that par- I JiSm
ijSP i'w'Sk HI H ticular men who know want. I i jgj
iU Swl And Now You Pay lis
IV IIIhI ant' Less it
S I Arrow jj One lot of $4.00, 5.00 jggpi
H 11 Collars . ....... .. . 3C and $6.00 Hats, includ- tZ
1 i ,ne iot f $i'so and Hftss $2 45
I I Cravats for.: Si All jSl.OO and CCa
M S A11 50c Neck" 9C 1-50 Caps for . .036
B m wear for ...,36 . , A A HI Hi
M Zm Pants, up to $6 fljr fflSHlti
M One lot or $1.0 and values for r. I.ifu MflR!:
S 2-00 shirts OK mm
1 I for ... , OOG Pants up to '109 JE HK
I One lot of $2.50 and values for HK
I 11 f3'00 HatS S5C All bathrobes at half ffiw
1 I Aier-lsksfr SUITS ad PrifA mWl
I 1 OVEftGOATS now selling at ZTiihw
I "The Shop for Men" mt

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