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The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, May 11, 1913, SPORTING SECTION, Image 42

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Hf 1 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 11, 1913. . SpteTOQ;akJ
I' I A: Little Dope on the Phitty Series By Al Demaree, Gian
'
oHhXppen ' -S thbaliGO BETTER NOT LET HIM GET TOO EMb A t-EAD M j,
I Withdrawal of Hawthorn
Drops Big Sum at Derby
Was Backed With $100,000 to Win; May Enter
Kentucky Handicap, Richest Turf Event of
Season; Spring Outlook Bright.
' By JACK SALLEE.
tt OUlSVILTiE, KyM May 10. Bet
I ting in winter boohs did not
J i prove nroftable to tho majority
of players in Kentucky, and os
I peciaHy Louisville, this spring. "By tbo
wiltidiawhl of Hawthorn, tbe favorite.
i from tbo Kentucky derby, it is osti
i mated that over $75,000 was lost by
! those who took a flyer on the big son
? of Hastings, which seemed to havo a
V walkover in the derby which was run
at Churchill Downs today. A quarter
f of the a'bovo sum was wagered on He-
lios, making the total, in round num
' bers, reach $100,000.
Ji Both Hawthorn and Helios, geldings
t and first and, second choices, rcspoc
: tively. in tho Kentucky classic, were
plaved heavily by tho iaithful public.
Hofios wont, "wrong in training, and
b then Hawthorn way taken ill at Icoc
I' ington. Ho was brought back to
J Louisvillo this week, and Trainer Trea
voy hopes to rnco the big golding some
''.time within tbe next week iu one of
if the stakes at tho Downs.
' "Wise horsemen point out tho fact
Llhat winter favorites rarely ever get
anything in tho derby. This was par
ticularlv true in 1010, and also this
year, tn 1910 WaMo, winner of the
r futurity tho year befor.0, looked like a
certainly. Ho trained well nnd Owner
. Harrison had already accounted the
, big race aa run und won. The son of
Plnnudos went wrong in a derby trial
three days before tho race, Owner
Harrison camo to Louisville to watch
the work of Waldo and Jockey V.
Powers, who was to , have ridden him,
was in tho raddle. After reelintr off a
mile of his journey, Walso began to
limp and Hiihscquent investigation
showed that he had injured a tendon.
Sin co then the great colt hns not
shown anything on tho turf.
Tn 191 Governor Gray was the win
: tor favorite, and yet Meridian took his
measure in tho derby. Another favor
, ito to go by tho boards was Miami In
-1909. Johnson Camden be!deved that
Miami had a bettor chance of winning
. the raco than ho believed -Helios had
j this year. The Camden horse was
1 inudo favorite in the winter books, but
' AVintergrcen, Rome Kespess's Dick
Welles colt, took bis measure when
f they met at Churchill Downs. There is
a long list of them which stand out as
a waxmiijr to the ever-gullible public,
which is. fascinated by apparent juicy
odds on horses which scorn pounds bet
ier than their rivals. Bnt it is safe
, to predict that in 1914, Little Nephew,
Dick DcMlie. Old "Rosebud or some other
star of the present season, will carry a
lot of plnv on their chances in the
Kentucky derby, rmst failures notwith-standing-.
According to bookmakers; it
is always a 2 to 1 chance that the
. horse jpla3'ed will never get to the pott.
1 Spring racintr has developed somo
j ehifty racers this year which are he-
lieved tn bo good enough to account for
some of tho plums which havo been
hung up by tho Kentuckj jockey clubs.
Among those which look oxtrnordinari
ly good nro Little Tenhew and Impera-'-.tor.
2.ycar-olds, and Flora Fina, in the
f older division. Until this spring FloTa
' Fina was not looked upon as a high
' class racer, but tho way -she took the
Hj Phoenirc Hotel handicap and the Cam-
, ,. den handicap make her figure one of
-tho best racers now in Kentucky. Sho
is by Oedop and out of tho great raco
mare. Floral Pomona.
With tho Kentucky dorby out of tho
way. horsemen aro looking forward to
the running of the Kentucky handicap
Hj opening day at Douglas park. This will
. be the richest ovent on the American
turf this enring. its valuation going
- above tho $11,000 mark. In this raco
aro entered- somo of the best distance
'horses in the land. Efforts aro being-
, made by horsemen to havo tholr
I YOUNG MEN
f5.r.? and Gleet CetPibt'i okay Specific
oi-siycaie. NO CASE knoiro it has ever failed tn
ad detention from bnglnc. piuceH-2-S
For Sale By SCHRAMM. JOHNSON
, . . 'feBforebsgn offered. Sentpset.
Jdd ia lla wkjjeaonlyon recelptf fluad
H : TOBACCO HABITAT. rssW
m tdti. a fell kruit. at Rrtriaaaair
I E. J. WtOOS. B3 At. 17-0 nTy!
charges in tho best of condition for the
rich plum and the raco should 'bo a
hummer from tho time the barrier goes
up until the wire is rcachod.
Owner Charles Buschmeyor believes
that Hawthorn will be ready to get toi
the post that day in the pink of condi
tion. If tho gelding has his former
turn of speed, he "will give Ten Point
and tho rost of them a hard tussle to
the vriro. The array of horses to go
to tho post in the Kentucky handicap
ia just as good as those which sported
silks on tho metropolitan tracks in by
gone days.
A glimpse into tho class of. horses
entered is convincing. H. C. HaJlen
beck has threo entered and tho best
will go to the post. Ho has Adams Ex
press, Eolling Stono and Frederick L.
entered, while Yankee Notions is the
hop of tho Knapp stable. If The
Managoris road3. T. C. HcDowcll will
start him; Hawthorn, Helios, Ten
Point, Leocharea and othor good ones
will represent this year's crop of 3-year-olds.
Johnny Schorr will have
tho latter alone with Froglegs and Star
Charter wearing his colors, while J.
Jl. Wuinwright believes in his famous
old Oddfellow gelding, High Private.
"Rod Mackenzie, tho Canadian, will
sand Buckhorn to the post, and the
Star Shoot colt is likoliy to take tho
fncnstire of the rest, as ho is speedy
and has more stamina than but a few
horses in training.
Spring rncing. judginir by the condi
tions existing at Lexington, will bo
more successful this spring than in
many years. Tbe association course
not only gnvo the best meeting in its
historv and jrave away more money,
but had a nice balance loft. This
means that, tho track at Lexington is
now out of debt. For four years tho
members of the jockey club there have
been saving and scraping trying to got
out of debt, und it is nlmorfc certain
that thev have succeeded.
Dotrglns park, which breaks into the
spring f?onson for the first time, also
has hiorh hones of breaking on the
right side of the ledger. On account
of the fnct that the Douglas park track
is farther from tho city than Churchill
Downs, the public has not been in
clined to. attend tho meotings thero to
the same extent as the Downs. By
a-iving- larrer purses, therebv attracting
the best thoroughbreds in the countrv.
Manager Hachmeister feels certain
that tho old trotting track will hang
up a new mark for attendance this
spring.
BOUT RESULT JOLTS
"EXPERT 0P11"
(Continued From Preceding Page.)
hours of his training, was seized
with fears of defeat.
Hero is tho way Konneith tells
it:
"Everything went along; swim
mingly until tbe day before tho 1
bout. Thou Dundee was seized
with a Btubborn stomach ailment.
I troatcd him and administered
mediclno, but tho little follow be
came gloomy. When we had him
on the slab at the training quarters
he cried and said, 'Hero is ono fight
in which I am going tovbe beaten.'
"Wo did our bost to cheer him
up, and nftor a whilo he grew bet
ter and I heard no further com
plaint. We aro well satisfied with
tho result, bat, just the same, I'm
thinking that if Johnny had not
had. that touch of sickness the day
before the fight, he could havo
taken Kilbane 's championship away
from him."
Matters- are" in such Bhape, of
courHo, that there will have to be
another bout. It ia up to Kilbane
to force the issue, for as long as
things remain as they are, there
will bo a cloud on his title.
GUN CHAMPIONSHIP
GOES TO PRINCETON
! rnp-'CETON. V. J., May 10. Princeton xno
wo Interrtllcfflato gun cbamplonihlp here today
with a wnepltiff victory over YMa nrt Dart
mouth. Tlio Uim scO roc were: Princeton. 407
Tale, 213. Dartmouth,
Captain Whlto of Princeton vaa hlch cun with
87 blnlt; Nairton was Yale't high aun xltU 70
tarsli and Sweoeon -was Dartmooth'a beat with
7 urftu to hla credit.
Track and Field Stars Who Are Expected to Win the
Points Necessary to Give Utah Another Championship
Five Men Carry "U" Hope
for Intercollegiate and Con
ference Victories.
ALTHOUGH tho track and field ath
letes of the University of Utah
arc displaying promising: strength
as a whole, there are five mon
upon whom Coach Bcnnlon and the stu
dents haso their hope for a victory In
the state Intercollegiate and tho Rocky
Mountain conference meets. These five
men aro Flugel, Jamison. Hopkins. Cole
and Travers, v.ho thus far have proved
their caliber by winning; most of the
points for tholr school In meets held to
date.
There Is Mttlo question but that Flugel
can beat any man In the state at the
quartor-mlle, with tho possible excep
tion of Ed Peterson, and Flagel and
Peterson are teammates, A comparison
of time records shows that Flagel Is In
the class with tho best ouarter-mllers
i in Colorado. Jamison has found all the
distance men in tho stale easy picking,
and the fact that at present he holds the
Colorado state record for tho mllo shows
how ho stands with Uio distance men of
that state. Captain Cole Is a roller of
no less repute than Jamison.
Tho students feel that with these two
men In the half and the mile, first and
osccond places aro cinched. PJIther man
can run the inilo around 4A0 and can
cut tho half closo to 2:01. If ono should
bake or get sick the other would win. It
is a matter of getting the points with
theso two men and they pity little atten
tion to the order they finish in except
that they both beat the best opponent
Hopkins and Travers aro both sprint
mon and both aro good. Either one can
do the 100-yard dash in 10 Deconde flat
or 10 1-6, and either can clip off the 220
tn 23-1 seconds. Hopkins holds the pres
ent high school state record In the low
hurdles and is a good broad Jumper.
Along with these men Peterson and
IiOfgrecn might woll appear. Thc3o men
aro sure point winners In the state meet.
"Poto" as a runner and Lofgreen with
jtho weights, but It Is a question whether
! they would fare so well against the fast
Colorado men. Tn the big conferonce
meet at Boulder a week from next Sat
urday thero Is bound to bo a big divi
sion of points and with these men who
aro cortaln of their events, Bcnnlon
hopes to pull down another championship.
SEVEN BALLOONS
ENTERED FOR RACE
KANSAS CTTT. Jt7 10. Serea billooni al
rafly hare, beta entered for tbe satlon&l ollmt
naUoa race which will rtart from here July i.
President Oeorco M. Merer! of tho local Aero
club announced todar.
Ho Mid tho Pacific Coact Aero club of San
Kranelico, tho Jlllllon-Populatlon club, of St,
Loulj. the Aero clob of Illinois and tho Kaniaa
Cltr Aoro club would lx represented by at oat
on balloon each and that William V. An raw of
Gt. IxjcIb had given aamrancea that threo other
biRi would be In tho race.
Captain HOrafo B. Wild Ix tn bA th pilot of
the Jlllnolj club'i enlrr and Ivy Baldwin irllj
pilot the Snu PraneUco bag.
Kodak Pictures Finished.
Mail us your fiJrnu. Salt Lako Photo
Supply Co., 159 Main street. Exclusive
photo dealora. (Advertisement,)
Tales of the Baseball Diamond
By BILLY EVANS.
PLAYING the bip hotels and feed
ing on tho dining cars ia quite
a treat to somo of the major
league recruits who havo just
graduated from a class Q league, Amer
ican plan hotels at $5 per day, and an
allowance of from $3 to $5 a day for
moals while malting a numP from one
city to tho other, aro unheard of luxu
ries in the buahea. Somo of the boys
have the habit of getting off at a sta
tion aud grabbing a sandwich and a
cup of coffee so strongly, that it takes
them quite u whilo to realizo that they
have, $1.50 for each meal.
Last year I happened to bo making
a jump onst with tho St. Louis club,
which at that time was trying out a
number of now recruits. In fact, the
veteran Jack Powell insisted that there
wore so many new men on the club
that the secretary spent at least twen
ty minutes each morning introducing
the later arrivals. Two of the recruits",
both of whom havo since passed back
to tho minors, had spefit the previous
year in some vory small southorn organ
ization. The story that T am about to
MARRIED MEN WILL
BATTLE BACHELORS
The employees of the Auorbach com
pany have secured permlBsIon from
Nicholas Byhower for the use of tho city
ball park, Eighth East und Tenth South
streets, this morning. Two teams, one
composed of the married and one of the
single men, will play their annual game.
Tho object of this annual contest Is to
select material for tho ntoro team, which
In post years has been considered among
the fastest amateur nines of tho city.
Frank Sorenuon. who will attend to the
mound work for the married aggrega
tion. Is an ex-Unlvornlty of Utah star
and pitches a strong game.
The game will be called at 10 a. m.
sharp. Batteries For the married men,
Sorenson and Johnston: for tho single
men, Lecuyer and Atkins. E. K. Miner
will officiate.
Chicago Beata Northwestern.
CHICAGO. Mar 10. CauUln Kuh !d tho Unl
TeriltT of Chicago athlotf to a 74 to 62 Tlctory
over tho North wejlern. at Marshall Field today.
Hit Trorlc lu winning threo flrxta rru the feature
of the m&iU It was the first time the nw track
and field al tbo midway had been uied.
Proparcs for -Cup Contest.
SAX TOAXCtSCO. May JO Maurice McboURh
tln. the Americas tennis champion, trjll leave
her for Uontou one -week from tomorrow, to pick
out tho rackets he -Kill uio In Sen York against
the Australian challengers for tho Davis Inter
natl'cAal tonnle, in the preliminary matches to
he played June $, 7 aad
relate may seem liko a fairy tale, but
my partner, Jack Egan, who was with
mo at the time, will verify the facts.
Egau and I woro seated at one of the
tables in tho diner, when one of tho
recruits camo in and sat down; later
the other one arrived. Aa the last ono
sat down at tho table he remarked:
"Well, old boy, this must seem liko
Christmas to you. "
"It would scorn a wholo lot better
than any "Christmas I ever had, if
there was only a little turkey on the
side."
"Do you suppose these bright lights
and fast moving trains will affect our
appetite?"
"I don't know, but I am going to
find out vory shortly."
"Whatthavo yo'j-ordercd?"
"Nothing as yet; but there is one
thing T am not going to order; lamb
chops."
''Why?"
"Lamp the bill-o'-fnrc and you will
understand. Why a follow ought to bo
able to buy the whole lamb for the
price asked."
The other recruit heartily agreed
with him when ho read: lamb chops
(2) GO (3) 75.
(Copyright, 1913, hj W. G. Evans.)
M'CONNER IN DILEMMA;
CHALLENGER SILENT
B. T. McConnor, well known In local
automobile circles. Is wonderlnpr how to
make a wager and make It stick. News
permeated to him during tho week that
another auto dealer had expressed a
verbal willingness to back the Premier
against the Speedwell car at odds of two
to one, even expressing doubt that the
Speedwell occupants could got near
enough to eat the Premier's dust.
So McConnor traveled over to the Pre
mier hcadciuarters with much "kale"
and an avowed willingness to wagor It.
Thero wns nothing doing, he says. Noth
ing at all; In fact, the atmosphere was
so chilly that he couldn't warm up a cent
wager. So ho left. Now ho la wonder
ing how to get that wagor made. Sug
gestions as to handicapping will bo
thankfully received, says McConnor.
MARATHON WINNER
SETS NEW RECORD
.s7 ,T,OIHC' Xt7 Kolehraalnen.
the Klnnlsh lotig-dUtanco Olympic chnmplon, won
tho F.venlns Mall's modified marathon race otw
I a twulre and three-elnhtha-mllo rounse through
he street of New York today In tho remarkable
time of 1 hour S mlnuten IS S-B neoonda. He
hrokft the record for thle race, made last year!
by 3 minutes 12 4-5 seconds. Harry Smith the
national ten-mile chaaiplon. was second. Tfmn
I hour 6 minutes u 1-5 seconds. Oaxton Strol
blno of tho South raterson O. J.) a. n who
took third placo In tho Olympic marathon last
year, waa third. Time, i hour g rnlnutoa 38 Ts
necond. Moro than a hundred ran n era parUcJ
rated. Kolehmalnen Tan under the color or, tfie
TrlaJi-Americaa. A. Gt u'
SALT LAKER WINS
GUN SHOOT PRIZE
B. O. Kingsloy Is Close Second at
Venice Tourney; May Will
Grand Prizo.
Special to The Tribune.
VENICE, Cal.. May 10. In the second
annual throe-day tournamont of the Los
Angeles Gun club, R. C. Kinsley of Salt
Lake took second prize in the llrst day's
shoot with a scoro of 192 out of a possi
ble 200. lie was only ono bird behind
Fred Mills of Los Angeles, who took first
honors with 193. Thero were ninety-nine
clay-pigeon experts present, coming from
Salt Lake, Denver, San Dicpo, San Fran
cisco and Phoenix, Ariz. The prizes for
the day included $2000 added money to
the regular prUes. With this score, Mr.
Kinsley now has an excellent chance to
win one of the grand prizes for the en
tire three days.
ASK LEAGUE HEAD TO
REINSTATE ST OVAL
ST. LOUIS. May 10 Petitions request
ing President Johnson of tho American
leacue to reinstate Georgo Stoval as
manager and llrst baseman of. the St.
LoulB team aro being circulated here
today.
The petitions state that "If extreme
punishment should be visited on Stoval
for an Impulslvo act. which he himself
.sincerely deplores, the team that ho has
built up will be left without a leader and
the favorable sentiment created by his
efforts would go for naught. His sus
pension alone has been a heavy punish
ment both for him and tho BL Louis
team."
IMS ill
fob Mia
(Continued From Pr&SsissiB
Cl,t in with all hlslJH
lty; Wllbort RoblnioSB
right, nnd hone ehouIdPteH
Tesreau ha8 always '.T&JH
weather pitcher. ujjHP
than at any time befonB -In
tho race. IL
T EON AMES. 'ttitPiaMT
Jj spltball, ban eMic4;K(
sphere at last. GeorcWMBJ
to havo returned tvfy ttmB
He should be equal to'VlR
with one game a weik, ?h;BL,
maree, little "Mac" WSEf
of the, season's fiftdsiMBii
ances. He has several bVwfMft
ing colt tossers, Pbo ih&t!h
against any posslbUKCj
to the veterans. As K.tiidBw'.
McGraw -has tmaouMeJP'
effective pitching st4&sB
pany, If not In orniZKMiiHp1
He need not hang; W'iiBl'
his catching corps la cmB
any other, Chicago boiiHM'
pair of backstops 'KtV,
Brosnahan. But for IH.
fectivencsp, Meyers .r(dfH
pretty nearly hold elr"jK!J
"Big Chief has m)K:
tllng good catcher, sufHK
jury, and v.1)l slick 'i&ttrHi
.330. Hitters of tils ftpVuHQ
scarce nowadays, KheitliifHljfi
ers a multitude of sjnivMKl1
much Improved catchw.isBB1"
dangerous hitter. HarU&B"
man on the list, In ?HKu!
McGraw, la just alQfltvtfcK!!
prospect he has ever ttiij-
Those greatest, of ilB1
vantages youth and rHf
McGraw by a very i4gHM
too, possesses a "if
of such well-talanc4','iMB'
It Is practically imporlBlf
htm. His Bubstitutei'inpi,
little shade less jmm
regular mon. ' ' ' B7
1 OW both CWc&jouMBjiJ
while posscseIrj;JifHfl
1 much reserve. jjfKKk
begin to vie la &4i5,lMH
regulars possessed, TOHWJ
youth that Is cpabUX'ffJMtffl
Uie Btralno of a fc5?By'
Take the Cib&yW. wj
Brldwell and .J$HK
times stood upon .Uu&lljHJ
league oblivion '"Srft flMM
Clymor, a veritable utMQH
rescued from the ,m"?W-TB
one Uiought hlm thW
star years ago. ...fcna,
The great uncerWnt
faith to waning -jlKjL
trated in the cM8 et BTJ
loss of one such nca," -HsV-ner
seems lrreparaW.KV!
"Flying Dutchman'-' ?JBv
ha.ve run their j"ft'. '
fortunate faU he wjCJpHi
hlrri the Penk,SElW,i
Pirates. 17e'orLiSI.J
were laid on the jwM
It will be but teS2C
cases-thp ft,,f0e2SiM?
Pltteburg's, oSP'iTsBli.
never received f.aK
sVcct. Pittsburg Jg A-lK,Jf
pitching statfCWTW- jiP
lightly regarded. "VBk
answer. . HKfi
Chicago may b TBr
of tho sewi-oriMiiR
better In a coupla SLSm.
tho meanUme B-ijrV
ter things Jn,,SJVKS1
solaUon,

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