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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, March 21, 1905, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-03-21/ed-1/seq-10/

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Public Pick* Two Favorites and Lose
to th« Ten Bookmakers Which
Cut In Yesterday at
The talent was at sea yesterday, as
only two favorites got money. They
were Mai Lowery and , ttublana, and
the public scored heavily In both
events. Mai Lowery was played for a
good thing and whs backed from 5 to
1 to 3 to 1. Rublana opened »t 7 to 2
and closed at 3s. The next four races
went to horses with long prices against
them and few supporters.
Willie Dugan carried off the riding
honors by piloting three winners. His
ride on Orchan in the fourth race whs
one of the day's features. His powerful
finish fairly lifted to victory an ap
parently beaten horse. Dugan rode
Fireball and scored the easiest kind of
a victory. In the last race he had to
shake up his mount, Klngthorpe, vigor
ously In order to get the long end of
the purse from Bailey.
Yesterday was cut-In day and ten
books went on. j An unusually large
crowd was on hand and the chalkmen
handled plenty of money.
Mai Lowery Well Backed
An unwieldly field of eleven platers,
four-year-olds and upward, non-win
ners of more than one race since last
October, faced the barrier for the open-
Ing event of the day. The public sin
gled out Mai Lowery and backed her
from 5 to 1 to 3 to 1. She easily took
care of Mammon, who was held at 4
to 1 and Gentle Harry, the 11 to 5
favorite. Bandillo went out in front
and led the field to the three-eighths
pole, where Mammon moved up and
took command.' The latter tired pap
ably in the run for home ar.d gave way
to Mai Lowery, who was always within
striking distance. Gentle Harry was
easily the best of the others and got
the short end of the purse.
Rublana, heavily backed from 7 to
2 to 3 to 1, led the eleven 3-year-olds
over, the Slauson course from flag fall
.to finish. Philanthropist, , at 7 to 1,
was second, and Mart Gentry, at 3%
to 1, third.
Another for Fireball
On past performances Albert Fir
stood out by himself to win the third
race, a six furlongs, conditional af
fair. He opened at 8 to 5 and was
backed down to 7 to 5. A heavy play
went In on Felipe Lugo early in the
betting and the Baldwin horse's price
shortened from 8 to 4 to 1. Just before
post time he could be had at ss. Aze
llna receded from 16 to 5 to 3!& to 1,
while Fireball was held at 3 to 1.
Fireball got away flying and raced
Albert Fir and Lord of the Heath off
their feet early. Dugan opened up a
gap of six lengths turning Into the
stretch and won going away. Albert
Fir came on again at the paddock and
nipped Lord of the Heath on the post
for the place. Azellna was badly out
run the first part of the Journey but
closed well. Brlarthorpe, a 60 to 1
chance, was left at the post.
Orchan at Ten to One
The feature event of the day was the
fourth, at one mile and a sixteenth.
Nine .of the 3-year-olds and upward
division faced the barrier. Atlantico
opened favorite at 3 to 1, with Mc-
Grathiana Prince and Borghesl equal
second choices at S to 1 each. Both
came In for large investments and at
post time Borghesl represented most
of the play. He closed favorite at 3s
and Atlantico receded to 18 to 5. Mc-
Grathinna Prince, closing at 4V4 to 1,
was first to leave the post and re
mained out In front to the paddock
gate. Orchan held at 10 to 1, with
Dugan In the saddle, got up with the
Regan gelding and fairly outgamed him
in the last 100 yards. Robador, whose
best price was 13 to 1, finished third.
Atlantico was fourth. Borghesl was
never In the hunt and wound up In
the ruck.'
Bronze Wing Downed
Potrero Grande, at 8 to 1, downed the
even-money favorite, Bronze Wing, in
the fifth race. Blnicado, at 5 to 1, fin
ished third. Potrero Grande went to
the front early, took the shortest route
and on the end easily held Bronze
Wing safe. Blnicado was always well
up and about ran his race. The event
was for three-year-olds and upward,
selling, once around the ring.
The six and a half furlong sprint,
last on the card, brought together a
field of eight 3-year-olds and upward.
Gene Handlon was Installed favorite,
opening at 8 to 5 and closing at 6 to 6.
The Schrelber gelding upset the talent
by finishing a bad fourth to Klng
thorpe, held at 6 to 1; Bailey, whose
best price was 7 to 1, and Sea Sick,
the 11 to 5 second choice. When the
barrier was released Klngthorpe shot
to the front and led his field the entire
distance. Bailey made a bid for the
race a sixteenth out and threatened
the winner at every Jump. Dugan, on
Klngthorpe, took no chances and shook
his mount up vigorously In order to
stall off the Batrd colt. Sea Sick was
next the rail through the stretch and
under sharp urging managed to keep
Gene Handlon at a safe distance for
third money.
Ex.Senator Bunkers' Case Set
■ • BACHAMENTO, March 20.— At the
request of Attorney 11. V. Morehouse
the case of Harry Bunkers, the de
posed state senator, who »■«» indicted
(or bundling, was today set for trial In
»he superior court on April XT/ j
ABCDT PARK, Monday. March *>.— innth day. WMth»r cloudy. Track fast. A. W. Hamil
ton, Proldlnn Ju<l«*. Richard Dwyor, starter.
COS fMRST n.\CE-f'ne mll« and seventy yards. Soiling. Four-yfar-oMs anil upward.
OlfO Vdiuo to first $315.
Index. Horn* and Owner. Wt. St. H *4 Str. Fin. Jockey. Op. Cl
BflO Mai t/iwery, 4 (A. Onodln) 110 541 44 23 JJ Motlarltjr (I "-J
r.ii Mammon, 4 (McKarland) 113 4 ah 2 1 II 2 8 McDanlM 3 4
:.«.! (irnile Harry, 4 (Rnhlnnon) 112 T*h Xl fl i» a S W. Smith >-* 1W
r«» Amlnt». a <n. W. Nolunn) mill 7 4 «S 7 8 4 1 I'alms 10 *>
.-,79 Pnnrtllln. 4 (J. F. McCarthy) ...IH7 2 J'4 3>, 4<i It 1 l{p|«»r«on • 2"
M 2 Kmlly Oliver, a Olennewsy) IN) «»7 71 M4MJ. Hooker 10 *
r.'»l flamlllln, 4(C Prhaivarfeer) It] 114 I h * 4 7'i T. KiiMHan * 12
JiW No Friend, S (F. W. t.'oor»r) l«7 KdhlOS 01 dh McC'omaa 30 M
;.7» 1/iuwelwa, »' <Mnnrmi>ad' Kiirrn)!"!!.'!"!!!tnr. 11 1(1 i !» Vi 11 « 10 4 Kun» * 11
M« Tomhawk. 4 (T. Martin A Co.) 107 111 11 11 11 llortnn 1« M
Prut llUi At past 2 minuted. Time-:!"., :M>, 1 :1.>, 1;41<4, I:WJ. VOWttt T>t"r« 9-2. »h">v
TrainP'l by owner. Ove'rwMKhts— Amlnto 8. Scrairhed-Flora Xtr'lght, Ch'urchllglit, Lauretia
I'hlltlpa. Start Kn.nl. Won easily: second sain*.
Lawtry rared fnrwarrtly «lx furlonun then overhauled Mammon flnsl eighth, winning with
by winner. Harry under Inadenuate ride, finished fast on own courage. Punctilio done .for
entering- stretch. Rnndlllo went well five and a half furlonjs.
596 SEOOIND "ACE— Slauson course. Selling. Three-year-olds. Valuo to first WJS.
tndex. Hors« and Owner. XVt. St. H «i Str. Fin. Jocfrsr. Op- CL
472 Rublßna. 3 (Mrs. 1,. Hu11).... IDA S3! 13 14 12 Mcrinnlel 3 18-:.
f.7« Philanthropist, 8 (Mont Tennes) PR 1 B 1 Bl'4 3 3 2h Dillon « *
R9n Mart Oentry, 8 (F. T, Wood) lor, ID 114 Jh 8 1 3 1 Mnrlarlty 3 3
(r>7«) l.lnda Rose, S (A. Miller) 105 (id. 1 : «'.4 4'i 44 Miller 3 4
f.78 McJetta, 8 (I!. Schnwnrkot) I<W »72 74 73 r. 4 T Sullivan IS 1«
r..in King Promise, 3 (Andrews) Iml 992 02 K3 « M Crosswalto IS 40
."•:r, The Rnrglnn, 3 (Mo.irmomi Farm) I* 431 4li fi >, 7 4 Kirn/ n 13
M« Miss Powell, 8 (.1. W, rhelps) !W 7s 4 10 m : 4 8 1 If. Smith 10 IS
r..'.4 IV (Iramtnont, 8 (Durker) 116 «4h S H IS V 4 9 4 Ilolgorsmi * s
537 nuehsnan. 8 (R. Bchrelher) 113 3ln 8 » 1 11 J 11 214 J. Hooker 10 13
M 8 Dlxelle. 1 (F. W. Cooper & Co.) Mlt 11 11 11 11 Hogg « 13
Post 2:!n. At post 2 minutes. Time— :2V.i, :4«<i, 1:03, 1:11 U. riublana place 6-S. slmw 3-5;
Philanthropist place 3, show *-&; Oentry 1-2. Winner h. f., a, Ttublcon-Hpbnitlnna. Trained
by K. U. Smith. Scratched— Platt, Homebred, Lady Nlnora. Start good. Won easily; sec
ond driving.
II 11 1' lii 1111 flfwiifnpri rfl~v lmci n f t<*r pHMlnff flip t urn, h(*lfl opponrnts wifi* thorns ft pi*, "hllfln*
throplst stood last elvhth drive gamely, Just Instlng Ions; enough, ((entry cut off nt first
turn, finished fast under whip, would have been second a few more strides, lloso tired when
pinch came, ran dull race. 1
COT THIRD RACE— Six furlongs. Purs*. Three-year-old* and upward. Valuo to first $323.
Index. Horse, and Owner. Wt St. V> "i Str. Fin. Jockey. Op. Cl.
COD Fireball, 3 (8. M. Williams) 110 2 11 14 lit 13 W Dugan r,-2 7-3
">S7 Albert Fir. 3 (Jones & I.unk) OH 3 34 2 h !S 2ns Morlarlty 8-n "-■'
<.-.!>-■> 1.0r.l (f tho Hr.uh. 3 (Mc-Fiirlnnd)... 11.1 5 2 >,4 3 1 3 2 3h Kunz 4 7
r,!>3 Aiellr.a. 3 (11. Booker) IW 4 4 h li 4V4 4 2 McDanlel 6-2 7-2
r.M Felipe Lugo, 4 in. W. Baldwin) 105 1 r. 4 114 5 5 Miller 8 5
574 Brlarthorpe, 4 (T. Crysler) 103 Left. Pa»»?y 2.". 60
Po.«t 2:43. At post 1 minute. Tlme-:24i4. :48, M 314. Fireball place 1, show 2-3; Fir place
!>-20. out show: Heath show 7-m. Winner eh. c, 3. Hen Stronu-Sly Nun.: Trained by T. C.
Williams. Overweights— Fireball l>. Start good. Won easily: *eeond driving
Fireball showed brilliant speed throughout, easily holding others safe all way, winning
with plenty to spare. Fir In long sustained stretch drive finished resolutely, outstaying
Heath. Latter responded willingly to punishment, finishing resolutely. Anellna mnde up
ground gradually final quarter, finishing fast. Lugo always outrun. Brlarthorpe refused
to break.
CQfi FOURTH RAC'M— One mile and a sixteenth. Purse. Thrce-year-oMs . and upward.
ifyO Value to flret *a? 3. >.
Index. Horse and Owner. Wt. St. H % Btr. Fin. JocKey. Op. CI.
502 Orchan, 4 (Bdgewood Stock Farm) 110 E 2 1 2 2',i 2 3 lh W. Dugan 6 10
880 McOrathlana Prince, a (Regan) H7 1 1 216 1 114 12 2 2 McDnnlel 4 4
6!>3 Robador, 3 (F. T. Wood) 9.'. 4 3 4 3 1,4 3 2 3 1 Morlarlty ft 10
874 Atlantico. 4 (O. W. Baldwin) 100 6 fi 214 4 2 B 2 4 3 Miller 7-2 7-2
637 Gorgalete. 6 (Fitzgerald) 103 R8 20 «30 7 1 Oh Lynch « 18
£B7 Harbor. 4 (J. Pelter) 100 371 71 "8 30 «'& J.Clark IS 0
M 2 Judge Denton, 4 (Honsac.k) mo 764 64 Sl4 71 Hogg 8 13'
Mr, Porchesl, 4 (Moormmd Farm) 100 2 4li SI 4V4 *40 Kunz S 7-2
•32 Sheriff Bell, 5 (W. D. Mlllard) 106 9 9!) fl 9 Helgcrson 10 IS
Pest 3:15. At post 2 minutes. Time— :54!4, :K\i, 1:1414. 1:42, 1:4714. Orchan place 4,
show 2; Prince place 8-5. show 4-5; Rohador show 2. Winner br. g., 4, Orslnl-Prlncess Prodi
gal. Trained by W. Gallagher. Overweights— Orchan 3, Sheriff 1, Start good. Won driving;
second easily.
Orchan ran at heels of Prince first seven and a half furlongs, then moved up on even
terms wjth him and In sharp last eighth drive wore him down, finishing resolutely under
clever ride. Prince showed speed seven furlongs, stood last eighth drive gamely, tiring only
clotting strides. Robador finished resolutely under keen urging-. Others always outrun.
599 FIFTH RA( -'E-One mile. Selling. Three-year-olds and upward. Valuo to flret $3*3.
Index. Horse and Owner. Wt. St. ',4 % SUr. Fin. Jockey. Op. CL
627 Potrero Grande, 4 (J. Curl) 103 312 11 12 11 W. Miller 4 S
(672) Bronze Wing, a (J. V. Klrby) US 842 2 1 2 114 2 2 McDanlel 6-r. 1
Bfil Slnlcado, 3 (F. T. Wood) 93 12 h 3 2 32 32 Mortality B 11-3
471 Golden Light, a (J. Pelter) OS 28 1 62 51 43 J. Clark 6 16
365 Ray, 6 (W. Durker) 107 4 815 810 7 1 B3 Helgerson 8 12
(SSS) Meadowhorn, 3 (H. Booker) 02 7; 6 1 :. h 6h (!h Hennessy 6 9
(562) Warte Nicht, 5 (Wllkci-son) ..107 8 72 7 114 815 7 1 Lynch 3 18-5
576 Lurene, 6 (Moormead Farm) 101 S3 114 42 414 820 Kunz 15 41
864 Huapala, 4 (J. C. Weaver) 92 9 9 9 9 9 Drolett 15 50
Post 3:50. At post 3 minutes. Time— :25, :49(4, 1:13, 1:4114. Orande place 214 show 6-5-
Wing place »-20, out show: Sinicado show 4-5. Winner eh. c, 4, Amigo-Rosebud. Trained
by owner. Scratched— Tryon, Del Coronado. Start good. Won easily; second Fame.
Grande showed most Bpeed throughout, winning with some to sparo under a helpful
ride. Wing finished resolutely under keen urging but was not good enough. Sinicado tired
slightly under whip final olshth. Light made up ground last quarter. Meadowhorn was fre
quently hit over head first half to keep from running out.
fiflfl SIXTH RACE— Six and a half furlongs. Selling. Three-year-olds and upward! Value
""" to first $325.
Index. Horse and Owner. Wt. St. X % Str. Fin. Jockty. Op. CL
678 Klngthorpa, 3 (J. J. Ellerd) 110 212 13 12 lnW Dugan 6 6
SSB Bailey. 3(R E. Balrd) 107 4 4 4 410 2 2 S Sl4 W MiMor B 7
570 Sea Sick. 3 (F. T. Wood) 03 32h 2h 410 3 3 Morlarlty 2 11-5
£ e ?n H £ n f ,° n - 4 < s S, brelber) llOt 33 3 1 31, 4 4 McDanlel 9-3 7-5
5»8 Dollie Welthoff. a. (Weaver) 11)3 1 B 215 Bl 514 5 h J Clark 15 16
BRB Jeiusha, 3 (W. R. En K strom) 93871 74 63 63 W. Smith 5 10
211 Tangible, a (W. O. Splerllng) 103 7 8 8 7*4 7 6 Palms 40 100
670 Chief Aloha, E (J. Finch Co.) 103 66 h 6h 8 8 T Sullivan 20 30
Post-4:13. At post 4 minutes. Time-:24, HSii. 1:15, 1:21. King place 2. show" 4-5- Bailey
Place 2. show 4-5; Sea Sick show 1-3. Winner blk. c. 3. Jteadowthorpe-Mls.Hß.ttle
Trained by owner. Scratched-Wlnlfreda. Kinsman, Beautiful and Best, Dusky Secret
Cedarburg, Denzil. Start BOod. Won driving; second ea-lly. oecrei.
Klngthorpe showed most speed throughout, but had to be driven out to limit closing
strides to withstand Bailey's challenge. Latter made, up ground steadily last quarter, finish
?£/»? ,y,, y , UI ""X ! tC '", n ,£ rKlnB ; S !^ ea "" y wore down 1Iandl0 » Ina> sixteenth. Latter
tired almost to walk last 100 yards. Others always outrun.
The good thing in the first race was
Mai Lowery. She was backed from 5
to 3 to 1 at post time and the public
put a big crimp in the bookmakers'
bank roll. She was well up all the
way and won handily.
Tab Bandillo. This one showed a
lot of early speed and will win soon.
Rose of Hllo showed a lot of early
speed but the weight and distance were
too much for her.
L. A. Bonßack and Chas. Fox made a
big cleanup on Mai Lowery In the
first race. They bet $800 on her and
averaged 4% to 1 for their money.
Tab The Borglan. Ran a good race
for a half and ran as if short. Will
about win next time out.
But for being badly cut oft at the
half mile pole Mart Gentry would sure
ly have made things interesting for
the winner.
Fireball was entirely overlooked in
the betting. This good colt has never
ran out of the money at the ABcot
meeting and has won eight races.
The finish for the place In the third
race was bo close that the Judges were
the only ones in a position to place
the horses. Azellna would have placed
but for Interference on the far turn.
She finished in a smashing drive.
Borghesl was heavily played to win
the fourth race, being backed from
6 to 3 to 1 at post time. He flattered
his backers for three-quarters then
stopped badly.
Orchan came In for a heavy play at
post time and was backed to 8 to 1
from 10. Dugan outrode McDanlelg and
won on his merits.
Tub Ray, She showed a glimpse of
her winning form and is a good pros
pect for early action, especially on a
sloppy or muddy truck, which she pre
• -».:•
On what Gene Ilumllou was made a
favorite 1» a inyntery. lie never showed
uiiy good form on v fast track and
when he did win he never beat a Clancy
• * *
Bailey had to Uk« the overland
route and but for this would have won.
He Just failed to get his nose under
the wire first.
May "W., who was the champion 2
year old filly of her year, foaled to
Orslna, a son of Ormonde yesterday.
The foal is a filly and with the dam
Is the property of Don Cameron, who
also owned the grand dam.
Isador Rosenzwelg, known on the
turf as "Izzy" Rose, and popular with
all classes of turf followers, died Fri
day night after a brief Illness of
pneumonia. The deceased was a brother
of Joe Rose, the bookmaker, and was
himself interested in a book at the
Oakland track.
Here is whut Ed Corrlgan said to
the Chicago reporters when he reached
the "Windy City from Louisville: "Mr.
Young of the Washington Park club
could have a membership on our board
In a hurry. But he is the only one of
the Western Jockey club stewards who
would be welcomed Into the board. I
want to say that I think Mr. Young
Is in bad company, and do not care
who knows It. I would like to see him
get in with the real good people," and
Corrlgan laughed heartily.
"But the other Western Jockey club
members^vlll have to paddle their own
canoe after this," the "Master of Haw
thorne" declared. "The American Turf
association is assured, and the future
is bright for it, notwithstanding all
that the other side may say. We can
Bet along nicely without any further
"No, I prefer not to talk of the local
situation, but I will say that I do not
see where there Is any cause for im
mediate alarm. Nor will I say that
there is any move at present to adjust
matter*. I guess matters might be
fixed up in a hurry, and then again I
don't know about It.
"The Hawthorne track will open May
27 and will be thrown open in a thor
ough manner to the horsemen. That
la all I can say ut the present time.
Just what the other fellows will do I
cannot say, and it Is not a matter that
worries me In the least,"
Deserter Captured
By Associated Pr«»«.
RICHMOND, Cal, March 20.— W. W.
Robinßon, a deserter from the United
States training ship I'enaacola, wai
captured at . Richmond •, today and re
turned to the vessel.
Big Leaguers Play Snappy Ball
Against Seraphic Legions— Mor.
layltes Are Bayed From
a Shutout
By dint of much weighty sticking In
the flrnt Innlngr yesterday afternoon the
Chicago Nationals run tinged to bring
four men around the sacks and wrest
their second victory froni the Seraphic
legion*. It was an entirely different
Cub team that has heretofore pursued
the sphere In company with the men of
Morley, They arc sometimes referred
to as the second division of the Chicago
squad, but their work yesterday was
superior In all respects to that of their
compntrlots who have appeared on the
local diamond. The men from the
Windy City were anxious to connect
with the train that toted them alonfi
to San Frnnclsco, and started off with
the determination to rush the game to a
hurried conclusion.
"Ilusty" Hall was the guilty party.
The portly twlrler passed up the twist
ers for five Innings, and but for the aw
ful clouting In the Initial canto pitched
good ball. "Rusty" appeared unable to
manufacture anything that proved an
enigma to Selee's aspiring stickers In
the first Innlngr, and his benders were
straightened out for four hits and aa
many runs. And then Dame Fortune
refused her favor to the local artists.
How It Happened
Slagle was the first man to manipu
late the stick for the visitors. He
slipped a neat bunt to Hall, and beat
out "Rusty's" flre with minutes to
spare. Barry slammed a fast one to
the Seraphic twlrler, but Hall lost his
head and passed the ball down to Flood
on the second cushion, and both men
were safe. "Rusty" was presented with
a nice large error for his puerile per
formance, the only one of the, game.
Hoffman shoved his stick In front of a
slow one, and the ball rolled down to
Jud Smith's principality. Jud met the
demands of the occasion, and Hoffman
was retired on a very close decision
at the first angle.
TlcCarthy then lifted one to the cen
ter pasture, and Slagle and Barry com
pleted their walk around. This looked
forbidding, with but one man down.
But Mitchell shortly caused further dis
turbance by connecting with one of
Hall's choicest offering, and scurried
around the bags to the third corner,
McCarthy following In the footsteps of
Slagle and Barry.
McChesney, the next Cub to hover
about the plate, drove one to the cen
ter hedge, and Mitchell did not tarry
longer on the third cushion.
One for Los Angeles
Wicker was the manufacturing end
of the Chicago battery for five Innings,
and the Looloos succeeded In finding
him for two hits that brought their
lone Angel around the sacks. Dillon
went down on a high drive to right,
which McChesney basketed after a neat
sprint, and Cravath swung the stick
for a single to center. Ross went down
on a drive along the foul line to Mitch
ell, and Cravath went to third, while
the big leaguers were vainly striving
to awe Jimmy Toman's case of acute
ambition, when he slammed a pretty
drive to left.
While Heinle Spies was preparing to
do divers and sundry things to the ball
Toman endeavored to grab the second
bag. Jack O'Nell passed the ball down
to Hoffman, and Toman's career was
Immediately and decisively ended, but
not before Papa Cravath crossed the
final patch. And that is the "combina
tion of circumstances" that saved the
confident Looloos from a shutout.
Luck was against the Morleyltes
throughout the game. Time after time
a blngle would be torn off that looked
to be good for a couple of bases, when
some pernicious Cub would up - and
gleefully grab ' the horsehlde. Slagle
was the lad who sinned most frequent
ly in this regard. Slagle's omnivorous
mlt seemed to be everywhere, and noth
ing that happened to hover within a
verst of the territory immediately con
tiguous to the left garden was safe
from the little bunter. :„'■:-
Twice were the Seraphs nailed at the
plate on close decisions. In the fifth
Wicker had two strikes on Toman, and
the stubby shortstop seemed to be un
able to get his optic on the ball. James
reached for one, however, and tipped
a terrific liner down to short.
Hurry made a great effort to connect
with the sphere, but failed to get with
in hailing distance. Hoffman happened
to be on the ground, and made a great
flying stab, cutting off the progress of
Cravath at the plate. In the following
period Bernard had a fine chance to
score when Flood hit one down to first.
Flood was Ignored, and Bernard was
nipped as he endeavored to commit lar
ceny upon the rubber. Dillon failed to
show with much brilliancy on the first
bag yesterlay. He appeared to make
little effort, and his base running can
only be adequately characterized as vil
lainous. In the seventh the "Big Cap"
leaned up against a fast offering of
Collegian Pfeffer, and drove the ball
through Mitchell to extreme right. It
was an eaßy two-base hit, but Dillon
jogged about the Backs In a careless
way and made no effort to slide for the
ttecond bag. He wug pensioned us a
consequence of his strenuoun work.
The tale In figures:
Bernard. c( * v 1 v 100
Flood, th 4 0 0 0 4 3 0
Kmllh, 8b 4 0 0 0 1 7 0
Dlllonr. lb » 0 I 0 14 I 0
Cravath rf 8 1 3 0 0 0 0
rou. X- > 000 a oo
Toman, •• I 0.3 0 0 1 0
Spill, 0 » 0 0 OSI.O
Hill, p ■ I 0. 0 0 •! a J
Tor*n, p t n n n « t o
Total* AO 1 • « 37 18 1
Klnglo. ft 4 1 S (1 0 (I 0
Barry, 3n 4 1 « « 0 3 0
Hoffman. «* * ft 1 (1 1 4 0
McCarthy, cf 4,1 2 0 t fl 0
Mltfhell. lh 4 1 1 0 13 3 0
McChesney ,ef 4 « t 1 3 1 «
Williams, 3h 4 0 0 0 8 3 0
O'Nleil, 0 4 0 0 0 4 10
Wicker, p 2 0 0 0 1 8 fl
Pfeff«r. p 1 0 » « fl fl fl
Total* 34 4 9 1 37 14 0
Hconn by' inninus.
Loo Angeles 1 ft OOooflflo-1
Has* hits 0 2 0 fl 3 1 1 A fl- 8
Chlr-aan 4 0 fl fl 0 » fl fl »-- 4
Waso hit* 4 0 0 1 fl 1 0 2 1~«
Hlta m»de~Off Hall, S off Wicker, 4; ofT
Tnren, 4; off rfeffer, 2. Thr^e-bsM hlt»-
Mltrhell. Two-bsse bits— Cravath, Rernarl.
Chicago, 1. l,eft on ' bases— ?,os Angeles, );
Chicago. 4. Ptrurk out-lly Hall, fl hy Pfeffir,
2. Donhle plnvs -Toman to Flood to Dlllnn.
Wild pitches— Pfefter. Time of game— l!3o.
Umpire— Sctley.
First race, selling, one mile:
571 Headstrong 113
684 Prestolus 113
488 Letlatrlx 107
679 May Holladay 107
671 Tetoana • *107
62!) Florlsta *106
579 Flora Bright *106
657 Amlnte *106
571 Holly Berry *106
642 Hindoo Princess *106
EB3 Mlrs May Bowdish '. MO2
671 Evermore *102
P69 Prince Palatine flfl
679 Ed Gulnzberg 95
Second race, purse, 2-year-olds, one
half mile:
(563) Lady Wnlker 109
680 Sun Fire "108
673 Prince of Coins 108
(580) Astral II 108
585 Ruination 105
(585) Neatness 105
685- Earl Rogers 100
663) J. K. F 100
680 El Dlnero 100
458 Sandstorm 97
Third race, purse, five and one-half
602 Dr. Tom 110
591 Americano 110
583 Angcleno 110
665 Denzll '.. 107
. 590 Montoya 107
667 The Lady Rohesia 105
405 Laureatea ..' 105
422 Birdie Stone 105
Fourth race, handicap, one mile:
(557) Foncasta 105
E92 Lustlg' 102
(587) El Otros 98
557 Blissful 95
591 Skeptic 95
592 Panlque 90
592 Elle 90
Fifth race, selling, one and one
eighth miles:
697 Briarthorpe »106
675 Iras 98
(594) Tryon *97
675 Invictus *95
(586) Dungannon | "89
Sixth race, selling, six furlongs:
(590) Cerro Santa 114
... Huachuca 110
690 El Chihuahua 110
579 Bill Young 110
665 St. Wllda 110
688 Miss Provo 108
668 Handsome Florry 105
... Peggy Queen ;.*lO4
659 Susie Christian *102
662 Funny Side .*IOO
690 Durbar *ioo
554 My Gem ...*IOO
689 Dipper 97
542 Lady Nlnora 95
First^ race— Holly Berry, Hindoo
Princess, Miss May Bowdish.
Second race— Lady Walker, Astral
11, Sun Fire.
Third race — Americano, The Lady
Rohesia, Montoya.
Fourth race— Foncasta, Lustlg, Bliss.
Fifth race— Tryon, Iras, Invictus.
Sixth race— Cerro Santa, Durbar, El
Baseball Schedule
The regular Pacific . Coast league
baseball season will open in Los An
geles March 30 in a four game series
with Portland. The official schedule
gives Los Angeles three steady weeks
of baseball at the opening of diamond
hostilities. Portland will be the first
team to engage the Seraphs, followed
by Tacoma and Seattle in the order
named. The last game^will be played
with Seattle on April ls'when the Ser
aphs go to Portland to take on Mc-
Creedle's men.
May 23 the Looloos return to their
native heath and play week series
with Tacoma, San Francisco, Portland
and Oakland. There will be no more
baseball In Los Angeles until July 19,
when the Looloos play* a week series
with Seattle and Oakland. September
12 the Morleyltes open a six game Berles
with Portland and San Francisco. Dur
ing the last sprint in the pennant race
from October 17 to December 8 there
will be seven continuous weeks of base
ball In Los Angeles.'
U. 8. C. Baseball Team
Harvey Holmes of the University of
Southern California has given up hopes
of a winning baseball team this sea
son. The faculty has enforced the
scholarship rule and eight of the men
who have been depended upon to rep
resent the university on the diamond
during the intercollegiate season will
be unable to play.
Several of the students who are in
cluded played upon last year's foot
ball team and unless they regain the
required standing they will not be
able to don football toggery for the
Methodists. U. S. C. has not abandoned
the idea of a baseball team entirely,'
however, but will play out the regular
schedule and not give up In despair.
Couch Holmes predicts that the garnet)
that his pupils 'will capture this yeur
can be counted upon the fingers of one
President Roosevelt Building
NEW YORK, March 20.— Ground has
been broken for an addition to Presi
dent ltoouevelt's Sugainore Hill home.
The addition will be 48x38 feet at the
bate aivl will make a great improve
ment In the appearance of the house. 1 ;
Break Between American and Minors
Insures Crack Ball Players' Pres
ence on the Coast— The
Baseball War
It can now be stated finally and with
necessary emphasis that Hal Chase,
the young baseball artist, will play In
a Los Angeles uniform this season.
The class A minor leagues have de
clared war upon the American league
and the Pacific coast magnates will go
Into the fight with Joy mid confidence.
The Pacific Const league and particu
larly the Los Angeles club "hns suf
fered long" from tho policy of the
the American dictator, Ban Johnson,
and the step that the minors have
taken In undoubtedly the only possibil
ity of their escaping from the clutches
of the American magnates.
Chase Signs Up
Chnse signed a contract to play with
Los Angeles during the ensuing season
last evening, "when the definite step
taken by the minors was known.
Chnse Is pleased at the opportunity of
remaining on the Pacific coast and de
clares that nothing can now lure him
to big league' ball this year.
The contention of the management
of the Los Angeles club, and which
was supported by the president of the
Pacific Coast league, Eugene Bert, was
that Newton nnd Chase were drafted
before the period legalized by the ver
bid agreement with Hart, Johnson and
Hanlon during their peace pilgrimage
to the Pacific coast last winter.
This was the real cause of the fall-
Ing out between the American and the
Pacific Const leagues, the California
baseball organization determining to
abide by any decision that the class A
lengues might take. \ %'.-, '.
Newton Is, of course, lost to Los An
geles unless he desires to return of his
own volition, which Is extremely un
likely. It is undecided as yet what
position Chase will play this year, but
he will probably divide honors with
Dillon or Toman.
Winners at Oaklawn
By Associated Press.
HOT SPRINGS, Ark., March 20.—
Oaklawn results:
First race, ■ half mile — Sarsaparllla
won, Maralacchl second, Eva Jean
third. Time, 50 1-5.
Second race, five and half furlongs—
Our Little won, All Black second, Mor
della third. Time, 1:09. ; •'.:
Third race— Six and a half furlongs-
Otto Stelfel won, Silver Skin second.
Gay Llzette third. Time, 1:21 3-5.
Fourth race, half mile; Capital hotel
stakes — Pretty Nellie won, Lavenla
True second, Pirates Dream third.
Time, :50 3-5.
Fifth race, six furlongs— Canajoharle
won, Follies Bergeres second, Dewey
third. Time, 1:15.
Sixth race, mile and seventy yards
— Stand Pat won, I Know second, 01
onetz third. Time, 1:45 3-5.
City Park Winners .
By Associated Press.
NEW ORLEANS, March 20.— City
Park results:
First race, four furlongs — Jurist won,
Grenada, second, Bertha E. third. Time,
:54 4-5. .
Second race, five and a half fur
longs—Billy Handsel won, Lancashire
Lass second, St. Fury third. Time,
1:05 2-5.
Third race, one mile— Llddon won,
Harry Stephens second, Bazll . third.
Time, 1:46 1-5.
Fourth race, five furlongs — Mrs. Bob
won, Lldwlna second, Cincinnati En
quirer third. Time, 1:04.
Sixth race, one mile and a furlong—
Attllla won, Goldspot second, Gravina
third. Time, 1:59 4-5.
Winners at New Orleans
By Associated Press.
NEW ORLEANS, March 20.— Fair
Grounds results:
First race, mile and one-eighth—
Daisy Green won, The Bobby second,
Nandora third. Time, 2:01 2-5. -;v:l U-
Second race, hulf mile— Jack Kerche
vllle Yon, McDougle second, Markle
Mayer third. Time, :B1." . '
Third race, mile and seventy yards-
Dixie Land won, Mr. Jack second,
Mainspring third. Time, 1:51.
Fourth' race, six furlongs— Floral
vlrV I3v KC " ; ' DANGEROUS
Nothing is more offensive than an old sore i#x»u^*— *y*»**«f,
that refuses to heal. Patiently, day after day, it is treated and nursed,' every
calve, powder; etc., that is heard of is tried, but does 00 good, until the very
eight of it grows offensive to the sufferer and he becomes disgusted and mor-
bid. They are not only offensive, but dangerous, because the same germ
that produces cancerous ulcers is back of every old core. The cause is m
the bfood and tttoual it c Wood beCBme
remains the sore will be the doc £ r told B me / would bave n^ing cores for
there and continue to grow lif and that - l{ theT were c i ose <i up the result
worse and more destructive. wou ld be fstal. Under this discouraging report I
The fact that thousands of left off their treatment and resorted to the use of
old sores have been cut out S. S. 3. Its effects were prompt and gratifying,
and even the bones scraped, It took only a short while for the medicine to en-
and vet they returned is in- tirely cure up the aores, and lam not dead as the
3f«n,S« evidence that %he doctors intimated I would be, neither have the
disputable evidence ttattae fe ken t in jOHN w; fviiDia.
blopd is diseased and respon- wheeling w . Va MM 8 8V js/,^
Bible for the sore or ulcer. 6 ' ' * ' r .
.Valuable time is lost in experimenting with external treatments, sucnaa
Balves, powders, washes, etc., because the germs and poisons in the blood
must be removed before a cure can be effected. S. S. S. cleanses and puri*
lies the circulation so that it carries rich, new blopd to the parts and tho
S— ■■ M core or ulcer heals permanently. 8. S. S. not onljl
£a« jp&a remO ves the germs and poisons, but strengthens th<i
blood and builds up the entire system by stimulat-
k^B £9 ing the organs, increasing the appetite and giving
, energy to the weak, wasted constitution. ;■ It is, an
fexWlaratlng, tonic, aids the digestion and \ puts ; every part of the bod y in
good healthy condition. Book on the blood,' with any medical advice wished,
A baby who fret 9, worries, or
cries, or sleeps poorly is prob-
ably poorly nourished, unless
there is actual disease. Mellln'a
Food provides plenty of good nourish-
ment ; easily digestible, and does away
with all fretting and crying. Try Mel-
lln's Food; we will tend you t sample.
H«llln'« r«o4 Is ihs ONLY Infants*
th* highest award afthelattltlana Pur-
.iVh'.rrasv.d-.r 1 " i9o4< »"*•
Xl 111 I I I on earth, y*t th*
Ml I *If If If Mtlnt to aure WHEN
— m m -**■•»• You KNOW. WHAT;
Iff \ I 1 IWJ j.lmples, «pnts on th«
iff I«J«f 1^ «kln, lorn In tho
* »V^ >^ * * mouth, ulcers, falling
hair, bons paint, catarrh, and don't know It la
Arch St., Philadelphia, Perm., for BROWN'S'
m.nOD CURB, 13.00 per bottle: laata one
month. Sold In Loi Angelei only by Owl Drue
Wrenth won, Glen Gallant second,
Belle of Portland third. Time, 1:16.' ;
Fifth race, six furlongs — Safeguard
won, Dr. Stephens second, Pompeii
third. Time, 1:18 4-5.
Sixth race, five nnd a hnlf furlongs
—Duncan won, Sir Cnrter second, Mlsa
Creek third. Time, 1:11 2-5.
Seventh race, six furlongs— Ponca
won. Flying Charcoal second, Censor
third. Time, 1:17 2-5.
Declares That He Is Anxious to Meet
Brltt at the Lightweight Limit.
Charley Mitchell
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, llarch 20.-More than
three and one-half days behind her best
record time for the voyage, the big
White Star line steamer Cedrlc came
Into port today, after the most turbu
lent trip of her career. From the out
set of the voyage the Cedric encoun
tered heavy weather. The force of the
gales was terrific, and at times •* as
sumed hurricane proportions with tre
mendous seas.
At times the seas broke more than
twenty feet higher than the I Cedric's
bridge, and were estimated to be sixty
feet' high from the hollow to the crest. 1
Her officers say that, although the huge
ship rolled and pitched violently, she
behaved splendidly.
Among the passengers on the Cedric
was Jabez White, the British pugilist,'
and his manager, Charlie Mitchell.
White is matched to fight Jimmy Brltt
of San Francisco.
White and Mitchell expect to start for
San Francisco on Wednesday. .White
said he had come over to fight Britt
for the lightweight championship of the
world, and that he was ready. to sign
articles with him.
"I have wanted to meet Britt since
he defeated 'Young Corbett, 1 and I hope
a match will be made with him prompt
ly," said White. "I will fleht him -at
133 pounds, the lightweight limit. .We
can weigh in at 2 o'clock or at the ring
side. I will be ready to begin training
In a few days. If I fight Britt in San
Francisco I shall train in Californla.-v
Unless White can secure a match ;with-
Brltt he plans to return to England >at
once, and not to fight any other. ■
Foundry Company in Trouble
~y ABunciiled PreM.
SAN FRANCISCO, March 20.^-Cred-
Itors of the Richmond Foundry r com
pany today filed a petition . in the
United States district court to . have
the firm declared bankrupt. The Rich
mond company, deals In hardware and
iron castings.
Cars Collide In San Jose
. SAN JOSE, March 20.— An interurban
baggage car crashed into a Delmas
avenue car this morning and William 1
Keith, a passenger, was badly j cut
about, the head. No one else was in
jured, but the Delmaß car was thrown
off the track and somewhat damaged.

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